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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 04, 1914, Sports Final, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-11-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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Bfess from Cincinnati after a retirement
ef two year.
"Unole Joa" Cannon, of Illinois, was
returned to rongress, together with Wll
ltartiB. MeKlnley, ox-President Taft's
Btn&tor Cummins, Rep., appears to
have been re-elected In Iowa.
President Wilson's control over Con
gress Is seriously threatened by tho Dom
crnts' small majority. It is posslblo that
Tammany Hall, with the baUnco of
power, wilt bo In a position to exact moro
recognition from tho Wilson Administra
tion than heretofore.
Tho results In California, Utah, Kansas,
Oregon and Washington are still In
doubt West Virginia voted almost sol
idly for the Republicans, but tho rest
of th South remained Democratic as
Usual, though ft Progressive was elected
to Congress In the Louisiana sugar belt
where It Is almost against tho law to
elect anybody but a Democrat.
Virginia ro-elected lta present Con
gressional delegation by substantial ma
jorities. In the Stir District, Congressman
Slemp, Republican, won by a reduced
majority after a bitter campaign. Rich
mond and Henrico County voted on com
pulsory education and carried It by more
than 10 to 1.
Pennsylvania Elects 21 Out of 30
Philadelphia nnd Pennsylvania were In
the van In tho Republican victory which
at yesterday's election swept like a
mighty wave over tho States.
In this city every opposing candldato
to stalwart Republican contestants for
oRlce went down to stinging dofcat. Tho
Democrats and Progressives wero dealt
u blow from which It Is doubtful If they
will recover for many years.
Tho Keystone Stato repudiated Roose
velt nnd Bull Moosclrm by practically
wiping out of xlstcnco every Progressive
party olllceholder of any consequence. Of
tho six Progressives In the present Con
gress not one was re-elected.
The Republicans In this State elected
31 out of the 36 Congressmen. With their
landslide of votes for the favorite- can
didates they reduced the number of
Democratic Congressmen from 12 to 5.
In Philadelphia tho result was greater
than even tho most optimistic stalwarts
had predicted. Even In Germantown, one
of the strongholds of the Independents,
tho Republican vote was tremendous.
Tho 22d Ward gave, the Republican can
didates for Congressmen-at-largo tho
highest vote of any ward.
The composition of the next Senate. Including
the hold-overs and those elected yesterday, the
Utter being marked by an asterisk () will be,
according to latest returns:
ALABAMA John H. Bankhcad. D.
O. W. Underwood.-D.
ARIZONA H. F. Ashurst. B.
Marcus A. Smith. D.
ARKANSAS J. T. Robinson, 1).
J. P. Clarke, D.
J. D. Pbelan, D.
COLORADO J. V. ShaJroth. D.
Dr. Herbert Work. 11.
CONNECTICUT Ocorgo P. McLean, R.
FTank B. Urandegeo, R.
DELAWARE U. A. du Pont, H.
Wlllard Saulsbury, D.
J-LOR1DA N. V. Bryan. D.
D. U. Fletcher, D.
GEORGIA Hoke Smith. D.
T. TV. llardwlck, D.
IDAHO M. U. Urauy. 11.
L. 1'. Shorman. R.
U. F. Bblvely. D.
IOWA W. 8. Kenynn. It.
A. B. Cummins R.
KANSAS TV. II. Thompson, D.
O. A. Neeloy, D.
KENTUCKY Olllo M. James. D,
J. N. Camden, D.
J. C. TV. liocktutm. D.
R. F. Broussard. D.
MAINE C. F. Johnson, D.
E. C. Burleigh, It.
MARYLAND-Blair Lee. D.
J. TV. Smith. D. .
MASSACHUSETTS! Henry Cabot Lodge, R.
J. W. Weeks. R.
MICHIGAN TV. A. Smltli, K.
C. E. Townsend, R.
MINNESOTA Knuto Nelson. R.
Moses E. Clanp, R.
MIESISSIPPI-John S. Williams, D.
J. K. Varduman. D.
MISSOURI James A. Itced, D.
William J Stone. D.
MONTANA Henry L. Meyers, D,
Thomas J. Walsh, D.
NEBRASKA O. M. Hitchcock, D.
- George TV, Norrls, It.
NEVADA Key Plttman. D.
Samuel Piatt, It.
J. II. Galllnger. R.
NEW JERSEY J. E. Martlno. D.
. William Hughes. D.
NEW MEXICO Thomas II. Carton, R.
Albert B, Fall, It.
NEW YORK James A O'Oormnn, D.
J. TV. TVadsworth. Jr.. R.
'L. B. Overman. D.
'A. J. Gronna, R,
OHIO Atlce Pomereno. D.
OHIO 'Warren G. Harding, R.
T. P. Gore. D.
OREGON Harry Lane. D.
a. E. Chamberlain. D.
FBNNSYLVAMA Georgo T. Oliver.
Rotas Penrose.
L. B. Colt. n.
B. D. Smith, D.
SOUTH DAKOTA Thomas Sterling-, R.
Charles H. Burke, It,
John K. Shields, D.
TEXAS C A. Culberson. D.
Morris Bheppard, D.
UTAH George Sutherland, R.
Hoed Bmoot, It.
VERMONT Carroll 8. Pago. R.
. W. P. Dillingham, R.
vuiuimA-inomaa o. Aiartin, u.
C A. Swanson, D.
WABITINGTON Miles I'olndmter.
Nathan Ooft. R.
WISCONSIN R. M. La Follette. B.
F. B. McGovern. K.
WYOMING C. b. Clark. It.
F, E. Warren, R.
Democrat Chosen Governor by Plural
. lty of 25,000.
DETROIT, Mich,, Nov. 4. Returns from
half tho State today Indicated the re
election of Wood bridge X. Ferris, Demo
crat, a Governor by a plurality of 25,000.
Frank E. Doremus, Democrat, was re
elected to Congress from the 1st district
'Charles A. Nicholas, Republican, 13th
district, was the other congressional
victor in Detroit.
In the 11 congressional districts outside
of Detroit Republicans were elected, ex
cept possibly In the 2d, which is in
Old-fashioned JBepuplican. Victory
Sends Democrats to Bear.
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. i. Ohio was
etrnak by an old-fashioned Republican
landslide in Tuesday's election. The Re.
publicans elected Frank B. Willis, of
ujlardlii County. Governor of Ohio by a
Plurality that Is estimated on claims of
'wunty jbatrmen to be from SOOQ to 15,000
AcyerAfovernor James 11. Cox.
,.? ,overor cox concedes aereat ny from
6W0 to 15.000 and sent his congratulations
i94fVBnor-e iei xr&nx. a. v hum, nia e-
jwsncjia opponent, cox ootsrveq nis ae
feat wsb brought by Hamilton County
(Cioelim&tl). where the vote went heavily
aguliut biro. Cleveland supported Cox
Vy at least U.000.
arizonaTwashington dry
PrUtionlsts Also Claim Colorado
Lee in Ohio and California.
t available i turns today show that
in t ion was aecjstvtsy acrsaiea in
and California, but that the pre-
en amendment has earrUd in Arf-
and probably t Washington.
fit ColtwatJo the result ts in dtibi, wMb
tiMs Jryi claiming that tbsir plurality ts
the SHats ouUid louver wHl carry tfca
tUau dry. Otg.n l ate In doukl, wttb
ui ariy Mimns Uviicmlluit a silica -oit.
Xafi3i I JPPtP'?
IT llpojlir t
Former Diplomat, Who Had
Brilliant Record for Offi
cial Achievements, Be
queathed Remains to Insti
Who represented the United States
in Italy during Grant Administration.
Tho body of Colonel John Holmes
Grovcr, United States Ambassador to
Italy during the Administration of Presi
dent Grnnt, wns delivered to tho Jefferson
Medical College this afternoon for dis
section after funeral services In an un
dertaker's rooms at 1I2T Falrmount ave
nue. Colonel Grover died Monday night
at 1616 Wallace strcot. Ho was 76 years
Colonel Grovcr had a plcturesquo career.
Ho won his commission In the army dur
ing the Civil War. As one of the mili
tary aides to President Lincoln he was
In Ford's Theatre In Washington when
the President wns assassinated. Later,
acting for tho Foreign Offices of European
Powern. ho was sent on many dangerous
and delicate diplomatic missions.
For the last 10 years Colonel Grover's
surroundings had steadily grown less
pleasant. Reverses stripped him of nil
Income but his pension. For the last year
he had lived In a loom at 1616 Wallace
street. Colonel Grover Is said to have
been a son of a prosperous N'ew England
manufacturer. He was urged to get Into
communication with him, but refused to
do It Mrs. Ruth A. Carey, of New
Brunswick, X. J., a sister. Is the only
relative whose address Is known.
In February Colonel Grover made a
will leaving his body to the Jefferson
Medical College "for the benefit of med
ical science." Ho had been treated there
during the last three months.
Colonel Grovcr had crossed the Atlan
tic 28 times and was familiar with Euro
pean courts, many of the more In
tricate ways of continental diplomacy
and world politics. One of his closest
friends In Philadelphia was J. Daniel Eby,
an attorney, with odlces at 10th and
Chestnut streets. Mr. Eby was at the
funeral services today. He had visited
his friend often since he grew seriously
111 two monthH ago.
"Colonel Grover was one of tho most
remarkable men I have ever met." Mr.
Eby said. "He has told mo stofljis that
would raise your hair. I cannot think
of any exciting experience that he has
not known himself. He had many In
teresting adventures in the United
States during the troublous times of
the Civil War, but his best stories were
of experiences in Europe.
Mr. Eby told how Colonel Grover had
lost two years ago the last property he
had. Since then, Mr. Eby said, he had
been living on his pension. "At one time
Colonel Grover was wealthy," said Mr.
Eby, "but he sufferod one reverse after
another. He was generous to a fault
He would give a friend anything he had
without counting tha oost. But his
strongest characteristic was his pride. It
was always a matter of the most del
icate nature to make any inquiries as
to his circumstances."
Colonel Grover had lived In and about
Philadelphia sines la93. He had a house
in West Philadelphia, but lost that
through forfeiting a ball bond he had
been persuaded to assure.
Democrats Dofce State Senate, 10
to 3.
Howard Southerland. Rep., defeated
Thomas E. Hodge, Dem., for Congress-map-at-Large,
by a majority of 11,000.
Tito returns also Indicate the election of
George M. Whits. Rap., over Mansfield
M. Newly. Dra.. in the 1st Congressional
District, by U60, aad the possible elec
tion of Gearaa Bowsrs, Rep., over W. O.
Brown. Dem.. In tbs Id Dhrtriet, by a
sajmll maiacity.
It la bailavad that of tha IS Bute
sails tortal candidates Republicans have
alsatsd tan aad tha Democrats three.
Tu are atill 1b doubt, but It U stated by
party Ua4sr that John T Slmms. Rep.,
U Ukaly dafaatad in tbs Kb. District, and
W. a MeAvoy, Rep.-frog., probably
elected la the tth.
"War Brought Defeat" Korrta
Roland S. Morris, chairman of tbs
pmounuLc aUats CemsaUtse, bad this
to fair today about tbs staetuMi:
Ths sssitrM would tasaasta tbs vatars
ajkfa to bja U Mat bwvss raised
m oamwira sua aaawMteatta tbair
Uha efttrasjsaa ws. Tfei atutuda
car, and was vawtrv rtaV
Unexpected Defeat of Dono
hoe and Logue Gives Phil
adelphia Solid Delegation
for Next Session.
Republicans captured the cntlro con
gressional delegation from this city In
the election, upsetting predictions by de
cisively defeating Congressmen Michael
Donohoo and J. Washington Logue for
re-election, In spite of their good records.
Little Interest attached to the first four
congressional districts, ns there wns
no doubt the Incumbents, Congress
men William S. Vare, George S. Graham,
J. Hampton Mooro And George W. Ed
monds, would bo re-elected.
In the 6th and 6th Districts, however,
tho Democrats expeoted Donohoo nnd
Loguo to win. Tho candidates mado
their fights on their records for Bervlcc
to Philadelphia in tho terms they served.
In the 1st district Vare ran up n total
voto of 30,362. Two of his colleagues
beat this figure, Edmonds getting 83,091
nnd Darrow getting the highest voto of
tho local Congressmen, 37,869. John Burt,
Washington nnd Keystone nominee, ran
second best, but wns far below Vnre's
ilgures His total voto wns 4111!. L. E.
McCioasIn, Democratic candidate, was
given 1188 votes.
The 1st district Is mado up of the 1st,
7th :6th. 30th, 36th, 39th nnd 48th words.
Vnre got a big plurality In each ward
over tho combined votes of his competi
tors. His highest ote for one ward was
iTi his own, the 26th. It gavo him 6869.
Burt got his highest voto In tho 36th, 10S3,
nnd McCros9ln In the snmo ward, with
Graham carried every ono of tho sovon
wards comprising the 2d District They
nro the Sth, Oth, 10th, 13th, 16th, 20th nnd
27th. Hla total vote wns 23,978. Tho 20th
gavo him the largest voto of any one
wnrd with 6803 P. P. Conway, Demo
cratic and Washington party candidate,
got his largest vote In tho 15th Wnrd
with 2338 votes. Ills total for the dis
trict was C120.
Congressman Mooro carried tho 6th
Wnrd by a close mnrgln. His totnl In
this ward wns 463. John II. Fow, Demo
cratic candldnte, received 410 votes In
this ward and A. L. Wolnstock, Washing
ton party candldnte, got 82 votes. In
every other wnrd Moore's totnl was
larger than tho combined votes of his
Tho wards comprising tho 3d district
nre the 2d, 3d, 4th, Gth, 6th, 11th. 12th.
16th, 17th, 18th and 19th. Fow's total for
tho district was 3303, nnd Wolnstock's,
Edmonds had no difficulty disposing of
his only opponent In the 4th district, P.
M. Lynch. Democratic candldnte. Tho
lattcr's total was 4S61, ns ngainst Ed
monds' total for tho district of 33,091.
Edmonds also carried every one of tho
flvo wnrds In the district, getting his
highest vote from the 3Sth Wntd. with
7636 votes. The wnrds comprising the
1th district nre the 28th, 29th, 32d, 38th
nnd 47th.
Donohoe's showing wns a severe disap
pointment to his friends. The Sth District
gave him 11.831. Peter E. Costcllo, Organ
ization candidate, received a total of 26,336,
and Donohoo fnlled to carry a slnglo
ward. His highest vote was In the 43d,
which gave him 3299 votes. Costcllo's
highest was In the 33d. with D012 votes.
Tho wards of this district are tho 23d,
23th, 31st, 33d, 35th, 41st. 43d and 43th.
George P. Darrow'a total vote In the
6th District wns higher than tho com
bined vote of his two opponents. Logue's
total was 14,520 and Drake's 13.5C9. Their
combined vote was 23,3m, while Darrow's
was 37,869. Darrow carried every ward.
Tho 22d gave Loguo his highest vote at
2633. Drake got 2630 In the 31th nnd Dar
row's highest was 7037 In thu 22d Wnrd.
The wnrds of this district are the 21st. 22d,
21th, 27th, 34th, 40th, 42d, 44th and 46th.
Of the two new Congressmen elected
from this city Costcllo is the better
known. Both nre members of Common
Council, Darrow from the 22d Ward nnd
Costeilo from the 41st Ward.
Costcllo has been one of the stalwart
Organization men in Councils for years.
He has been known ns a "land-Jobber"
to the city. In one Instance making a
profit of about $61,000, according to tes
timony given before the Catlln Com
mission. Donohoe's record In the two terms ho
served In Congress is looked upon as ro
markablo. He haB been declared one of
the most efficient Congressmen ever elect
ed from Philadelphia, and In view of this
his defeat Is all the more surprising.
The Delaware River appropriations ad
vocated by Donohoe In his two terms
were as large as the combined appropria
tions obtained by all other Philadelphia
Congressmen In tho six years preceding
him. Ho has always been an aggressive
fighter for the Philadelphia Navy Yard
and has fought for the cause of tho
Frankford Arsenal.
Logue's record In fighting for these and
other improvements also has been good.
One of his greatest achievements was the
Improvement of the local postotllce sys
tem. Logue was given 22,901 votes in
In the city vote on Congressmen-at-large
the sweep of the Republicans was
overwhelming. They carried every one
of the 48 wards by large majorities. Of
the four Republican candidates, John R.
K. Scott got tha largest vote, with a total
of 166,917. In second place was Thomas
8. Crago. with a total of 163.008. D. F.
Lafean gqt 162,901 and M. M. Garland
The 23d Wnrd gave the Republicans a
larger vote than anv other ward. This
is an Independent ward, one of the
strongest In the city. The high vote for
the Organization Congressmen-at-large is
explained by the strength of Dr. Martin
G. Brumbaugh In that ward,
Democratic and Washington party can
didates for Congressmen-at-large showed
little, strength anywhere in the city.
Crosby, Democrat, had the highest vote
of any of the losers, his total being 40,474,
The vote for the other Democratic can-
Utdates was: Bright. 37,083; Clark, S2.W0,
ana aion, c-.xi.
For the Washington party candidates
the vote stood: Walters, 37,S7i Watson,
3(,s99; Rupley, 37,130, and Mitchell, 81,(79.
Lafean is an educator and a personal
friend of ths Governor-elect Scott made
a name for himself in his one term as
a Representative In the General Assembly.
Although he has always been a Republi
can, he has never been absolutely under
control of the leaders and has shown In
clinations toward lndependenee on numer
ous oacasions.
Crago U of tha "terrible 10th" Can
gressloeal District from the wastsrn part
of ths State. Garland is an old-line Ra
SALT LAKE. Utah. Nov. .-It wilt
probably require tbs official count to da
elda whether Read Smooc Republican, or
Jaws H Moyl. Fusion, ba bsaa alaotad
United States Senator from Utah.
Straight ballots counted in more than UaJf
of tb couatta la tha Stats gtv gs&eat
a ted of lass than Utt. Hawaii, Kpjb
ttaa. ba probably beu eUctsd to Cii
fraas ba the 1st District, and iials, kV
aloe, in tbs seeoual
Democrats Also Carry All But Ono
Congressional District.
BALTIMORE, Nor. 4.-John Walter
Smith wns re-elected to tho United
States Senate by a plurality of 14,691 over
Edward C. Carrlngton, Jr., Rep.
All Democratic congressional candidate
wero elected except Richard A. Johnson
In tho 6th District. He was beaten by
Sydney E. Mudd, Jr., Rep., by about
1000 plurality. Allan McLane, Dem., de
feated John 8. Elisor, Rep., by a small
plurality for Judgo In the 3d Judicial
Circuit Court.
In Carroll, Cecil and Garrett Counties,
where tho local option question was an
Issue, the "drys" were victorious.
Those elected to Congress were: First
District, Jesse D. Price, Dem.; Second,
J. F. C. Tnlbott, Dem. i Third, Charles
P. Coady, Dem.; Fifth, Sydney E. Mudd,
Rep.; Sixth, David J Lewis, Dem.
remain in congress
from this state
Republicans Will Have 31
of the 36 Members, Pro
gressive Delegation of Six
Being Wiped Out.
Only five of tho present Democratic
delegation of 12 members of tho National
Houso of Representatives from Pennsyl
vania survlvod yestcrdny's Republican
sweep. In the next CongresB this Stato
will bo represented by 31 Republicans nnd
Ilvo Democrats, tho Washington party
representation of six members being
wiped out entirely. Among the Domocrata
to lose their seats, besides Donohoo and
Logue In this city, was Robert E. Lee, of
Schuylkill County, who wns dofeated by
Robert D. Heaton, by about 3000 majority,
Lee's unsuccessful opponent of two years
ago. In tho Northampton-Monroo-Pllie
district, at present represented by A,
Mitchell Palmer, the Democrats main
tained their hold by tho election of Henry
J. Steele.
Tho winners In tho district congressional
contests were ns follows, tho names of
thoso re-elected being marked with a
l-'Wllllam S. Vnre. R.
2 Goorgo S. Graham, R.
3 J. Hampton Moore, R.
4 George W. Edmonds, R. nnd W.
5 Peter E. Costeilo, R.
C George P. Darrow, R.
7 Thomas S. Butler, R.
S Henry W. Watson, R.
9-Wllllam W. Grlest, R.
10 John R. Fnrr, R.
11 Louis P. Knlltnn, R.
12 Robert D. Heaton, R.
13 Arthur G. DeWnlt. D.
14 Louis G. McFadden, R.
15 'Edgar R. KIcss, R.
1C 'John V. Leshcr, D.
17 Benjamin K. Focht, R.
18 'Aaron S. Krclder, R.
19 Jesse L. Hartman, R.
20-C. William Bcales, R.
21 William E. Tobias, D.
22-A. L. KIcstcr, R.
23 Wooda N. Carr, D.
24-Wllllam M. Brown, R.
23 Mllton W. Shrevc. R.
26 Henry J. Steele, D.
27-S. Taylor North, R.
23-Snmucl H. Miller, R.
29 Stephen G. Porter, R W.
30 William H. Coleman, R.
31-John M. Marin, R.
32 'Andrew J. Barchtleld, R.
Roles Penrose 161,891
Gilford Plnchot 47,003
A. Mitchell Palmer 34,340
Total 243,234
Penrose majority 80,548
Pcnroso plurality over Plnchot 114,888
Martin G. Brumbaugh 180,823
Vance C. McCormlck 61,787
Total 242,610
Brumbaugh majority 119,036
Brumbaugh ran ahead of Pen
rose 18,932
Frank McClaln 165,148
Percy F. Smith 42,122
William T. Creasy 33,783
Total ? 241,053
McClaln majority 89,243
Henry Houck 173,442
Fred 10. Lewis 38,189
William N. McNalr 33,062
Total 244,693
Houck majority 102,191
811,300,000 CITY LOAN
For 149,869
Against 12,693
Majority 137,178
Robert S. Frazer 102,724
George Kunkel 79,198
Total 181,933
Frazer majority 38,526
Frank M. Trexler 132,823
James B. Clark 45,763
Total 178,676
Trexler majority 87,070
The successful candidates for Con
gress and State Senate received the
following votes;
John R. IC Scott, R ,., 166,917
Thomas S. Crago, R. .,.,,., 163,006
D. F. Lafean, R 163,901
M. M. Garland, R..,.,.,,,.. 163,633
William S. Vare. R......... JM8
Oeorge B. Graham. R 17,658
J. Hampton Moore. B 18,531
G. W. Bdmonds, R.......... 3S.33J
Peter E. Costeilo, R 11,4(5
George P. Darrow, R. 9480
Sasaual Sata. R 16,367
SWward It Pattoo, R S.J6J
Oww B. JaaklB. K 4,05
WWaJ W, frpith, 61.MJI
iWsajWPP-'" '-"' - - ..- iwinj,.!..
President Wilson's Home
County and District Turn
Against Him Walsh De
feated for Congress.
TRENTON, Nov. 4.-Tho New Jersey
Legislature swung from Democratic to
Ilcpubllcan control yaaterday, emphasis
ing tho Republican landslide throughout
the country. The Senate, at tho next ses
sion, win stand 11 Republicans to 10
Democrats and the House 37 Republicans
to 23 Democrats. This gives the Repub
licans a majority of ono In tho Senate,
14 In tho Houso and 15 on Joint ballot.
The Republicans, in splto of Governor
Fielder, will havo practlcalty n free hand
and opportunity to eliminate many of
th- extravagances whlnh linvo rnnl Intn
the Stato Government since tho advent
of the Democrats. It Is very likely tho
recommendations of the Stato Economy
and Efllcvlency Commission, llatly turned
down by the Democratio majority In the
Legislature last winter, will bo taken
up at tho next session and passed. A
number of legislative Investigations also
are In vlow.
The lato returns Indicate the following
counties havo returned a totnl of 37 Re
publican Assemblymen: Atlantic, Bergen,
Burlington, Camden, Capo May, Cumber
land, Essex, Gloucester, Mercer, Morris,
Ocean, Passaic, Salem and Somerset.
Tho Democrats nre conceded 23 Assem
blymen from Hudson, Hunterdon, Middle
sex, Monmouth, Sussex, Union and Wnr
rcn. Salem County, which recently returned
Senator Smick, Dsmocrnt, hns swung bnck
to tho Republicans. Early returns gnvo
Union County to tho Democratic Sena
torial candldato, but later reports doclaro
Pierce, Republican candldnte for re-election,
to be the successful candidate by at
lfast COO majority,
in the eight counties electing Senators,
six, Camden, Essex, Gloucester, Salem,
Somerset nnd Union, elected Republicans,
while two cjuntles, Monmouth and War
ren, elected Democrats.
Tho 1st District, normally Republican,
returned Representative Browning by n
lnrgo majority. Camden County went
Republican by more than 6000. Bacharach,
Republican, In tho 2d District, where tho
Republicans were thought to be divided
because of tho recent congressional pri
mary light, was easily elected. Scully,
Democrat, In tho 3d, had a hard fight.
Hutchinson, Republican, In the 4th, won
over Walsh without difficulty. Capstlck,
Republican, In the 5th, was heartily sup
ported by the Republicans and won out
It looks as though Doctor Prince, Re
publican, Is detented by Representative
Hart, Democrat, In tho 6th District. In
tho 7th, Drukker has won. Gray, Repub
lican, In the Sth, had no particular diffi
culty. Gray waa former secretary to
ex-Governor Stokes. Parker, Republican,
in the 9th, Is a victor. Tho 10th Is claimed
by both sides. Egnn nnd Hamlll, Demo
crats, in tho 11th and 12th, respectively,
have been returned to Congress.
With Wilson's home county nnd dlstrlot
against him, It Is believed the present
election will havo an important bearing on
the President's chance of obtaining a
second term.
National Campaign Committee Tells
How Seats Are Distributed.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4.-The distribu
tion of tho 213 seats In tho next House
claimed for the Republicans by their
Congressional Campaign Committee today
California 3 New Mexico 1
Colorado 1 Now York 23
Connecticut 0 North Carolina . ... 1
Delaware 1 North Dakota .... 3
Idaho 2 Ohio 10
Illinois 19 Oklahoma 1
Indiana ;t Oregon 3
Iona 10 Pennsylvania 31
Kansas 0 Rhode Island .... i
Kentucky 2 South Dakota .... a
Maryland 1 Tennesseo 2
Massachusetts 13 Utah 2
Michigan 12 Vermont 2
Minnesota 10 Virginia 1
Missouri 3 Washington B
Nebraska 8 West Virginia. 4
Nevada 1 Wisconsin 0
New Hampshire.... 2 Wvnmlns 1
New Jersey 8
The Republican advices are that Berger
and Gaylord, Socialists, have been elected
to succeed Stafford and Cary, Republi
cans, from the 4th and Gth districts of
Wisconsin, and that ICent, Independent,
has won In the 1st California district.
Copley, In Illinois, and J. I. Nolan, In
California, are the two Progressives
known to have been returned.
Democrat Wins From Fuslonlst by at
Least 16,000 Votes.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov. 4. Returns
on the Governorship early today show
that General T. C. Rye, Democrat, is
elected over Governor Hooper, Fuslonlst,
by a majority of from 15,000 to 20,000.
All of the old Congressmen were easy
winners. Congressman Sells, In the 1st;
Congressman Austin, in the 2d; Congress
man Houston. In the Sth; Congressman
Byrns, In the 6thj Congressman Sims, In
the Sth, all winning by big majorities.
Other Congressmen were not opposed.
Tha Democratio landslide, carried with
it both branches of the Legislature. Both
houses will be overwhelmingly Demo
Oeorge Carlson Sleeted Governor by
Plurality of 28,000.
DENVER, Col., Nov. 4. A Republican
landslide has swept into office George
Carlson. Republican, for Governor, and
nearly every candidate on tha Republican
State ticket in Colorado.
The fight between the liquor Interests
and the anti-saloon leaguers to decide
whether the State shall go wet or dry
Is very close and will probably require
the official count to settle.
Carlson's plurality will be upward of
Ra-eleotion of Iowa Senator Assured
by 00,000 Plurality,
DE3 MOINES, Is,. Nov. 4.-Albrt B.
Cummins U running so far ahead of Con
nolly for United States Senator that his
4ation U sura by a, plurality of 60,000.
Governor Garg W. Clarke la leading T.
J. Hamiltop and will win by about M.0O0.
iUsubltean eandWates for CongroM ao
pt to fav ba elected Is all dbtrtsU 1
xept is m taa na. ana XpuWleaa
cUIbj th 3d.
Continued from re One
tho downtown wards and In tho 40th,
which is also a Varo stronghold.
All the "Old Gunrd" Democratio wards
In the city gave Penroso nnd the entlro
Republican ticket overwhelming majori
ties. In tho downtown and Tenderloin
wards, where tho Honor vote was heavv.
Penroso received flvo voles for every ono
cast for Plnchot and Palmer. In tho
Independent wards, and In the reorgani
sation Democratic wnrds Penroso was
almost a two to ono victory.
Plnchot showed surprising strength In
the Industrial wnrds, especially In tho 6th
Congressional District. Penroso was cut
In this district, among other reasons, bo
cnuso his campaign buttons and tho
badges of his poll watchers did not bear
the union label.
Plnchot also surprised tho Democrats
by his showing In tho Independent nnd
Democratic wards. In tho 24th, Post
master Thornton's ward, Plnchot re
ceived 1677 voles to Palmer'a 1639. Ho re
ceived moro votes than Palmer In tho
1st. 4th, 7th, 16th, 18th, 19th, 21st, 22d, 23d,
24th, 26th. 27th, 28th, 29th, 31st, 32d, 33d,
34th, 33th, 36th, 37th, 38th, 40th, 41st, 42d,
43d, 41th, 4Eth, 46th, 47th nnd 48th Wnrds.
The 22d Wnrd, Doctor Brumbaugh's
home ward, gave him 8039 votes to Pen
rose's C525. Plnchot received his highest
voto In tho city, 3291, In that ward.
Henry Houck, Republican candldato
for Secretary of Internal Alfnlrs, received
173 442 votes In Philadelphia. 11,681 moro
than Penroso received. Ho also ran
ahead of Frank McClnln. Republican can
dldato for Lieutenant Governor, who re
ceived 165,148 votes.
Percy F. Smith, Washington party can
didate for Lieutenant Governor, nnd Trod
E. Lewis, Washington party candldato
for Socrotary of Internal Affairs, each
ran nhcad of their Democratic opponents.
Smith received 42,122 to "Fanner" Wil
liam T. Creasys 33,733. Lewis polled 31S9,
approximately the full Washington party
strength In tho city, as ngainst 33,062 for
William N. McNalr.
Republicans Carry Everything
State Returns to Fold.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 4.-Con-nectlcut
returned to tho Republican fold
today by making a elenn sweep. Frank
B. Brandegoo was re-elected United
States Senator over Governor Simoon E.
Baldwin by n safo majority. With tho
voto nearly nil counted, Indications
pointed to tho election of a solid Repub
lican congressional delegation. Among
those probably elected to Congress Is ex
Reprcsentatlve Ebenozer J. Hill, a lend
ing member of tho Ways nnd Means Com
mittee. Ono feature of tho election wns tho
slump in the Progressive vote. While tho
Progressives polled nearly 33,000 votes
last year, a trifle moro than 6000 voted
Judgo MnrcUB H. Holcomb wns elected
Governor by a majority of about 10,000.
The Senate and Houso wilt bo Repub
Elect Governor, TJ. S. Senator nnd
Two Congressmen.
CONCORD, N. H., Nov. 4. Tho Pro
gressive voto dwindled almost to nothing
and tho Republicans made n clean sweep
In New Hampshlro from Senator Jacob
H. Galllnger down. Ho defeated Con
gressman Raymond B. Stevens.
Rolland H. Spauldlng, Republican, was
elected Governor over Albert W. Noons,
Democrat, by n probable plurality of
SOOO. Edward Wason, Republican candi
date for Stevens' seat In Congress, de
feated Charles French, Democrat, by a
close vote. Cyrus A. Sullowny, former
Congressman, was re-elected to Congress
In tho 1st District over Eugene E. Reed,
Democrat, who defeated Sulloway In 1012.
"Uncle Joe" Cannon nnd Old Repub
lican Guard Returned to Power.
CHICAGO, Nov. 4. Complete returns
from Cook County on tho senatorial light
give Sullivan (Dem.), 148,610; Sherman
(Rep.), 89,552, and Robins (Prog.), 76,612,
a plurality of 69,058 for Sullivan In Cook
Returns from 1641 precincts out of 27M
down-State glvo Sherman a plurality of
39.110 over Sullivan.
The figures of tho30 precincts arc;
Sherman, 158,753.
Sullivan, 119.643.
Robins, 66,232.
Sherman, nt Springfield today. Issued a
statement claiming hlH election by a safo
plurality. His managers, however, admit
ted that they did not hope for more than
15.000 plurality.
The Sullivan managers hero claimed
victory by 20,000. The Democrats, on early
returns today, have lost eight members of
Congress from Illinois, tho Progressives
have lost two nnd the Republicans havo
gained ten. Six members of the Repub
lican "old guard" who were defeated In
the 1912 landslide apparently have been
returned. They are:
"Uncle Joe" Cannon, William B. Mc
Klnley, William A. Rodenberg, John A.
Sterling, William Wilson and Charles E.
Fuller. Congressman Ira C. Copley ap
parently was the only Progressive to be
With 11 county precincts to hear from,
the plurality of Uncle Joe Cannon for
Congress has dwindled from an esti
mate of 2200 last night to 523 this morning.
In the Legislature the Democrats ap
pear to have about held their own, re
capturing tho Senate, but the Republi
cans probably have gained 20 seats In
the House at the expense of Progressives.
Alabama Charles Henderson, D,
Arizona George P. Tunt. D,
Arkansas 'George W, Hays, D.
California Hiram W. Johnson, P.
Colorado-George A. Carlson, R.
Connecticut Marcus H, Holcomb, R.
Georgia Nat E. Harris. D.
Idaho John M, Haines, R,
Iowa George W. Clarke, R.
Kansaa Arthur Capper, R.
Massachusetts David I. Walatj. D.
Michigan Woodbrldge N. Ferris. D.
Minnesota W. N, B. Hammond, D,
Nebraska J- H. Morehead. D,
Nevada Tasker U Oddie. R.
New Hampshire Rolland H. Spauld
lng. R.
New Tork Charles B. Whitman, R.
North Dakota Louts B, Hanna, R.
Ohio Frank B. WIUls. R,
Oklahoma R. L. Williams, D.
Oregon C. L. Smith. D.
Pennsylvania Martin G. Brumbaugh, R.
Rhode Island II. Livingston Beeok
man, R.
South Carolina Rlehard I. Manning. D.
South Dakota V, M. Bayne, R.
Tennessee Thomas C. Rye, D.
Texas James B. Ferguson, D.
Vermont Charles W. Gates, R.
Wisconsin Hraanut L. Phlllyp. R.
Wyomlng-H. S. Rldgley, R.
Democrats, U; RepubUsana, 16; Pro
gressfras. t
"Wadaworta's Pather "Wins $75,000
MOUNT MORRIS. N. V., Nov. 4.-Jaju4
W. Wadswortfa. 8r., was o of the
bsavlast winner on the elwUua. K pet
,0 ax c4ds of 1 to 1 that Hi son
would b sbsBMst Usstter &tM gtguttor
tmd eooonunnUy "eluMI up" an vu
fTMtt i
Entire Ticket Elected.
Democrats Deprived of
Seats in Council in Face of
Huge Landslide.
The greatest victory over won by thn
Republicans of Camden was recorded
yesterday. In a perfect landslide they
elected their entlro ticket by tremendous1
majorities and gave Congressman Brown
ing a plurality of SGS over Nowrey, who
mado tho Wilson Administration his
platform. Browning got upwards of 1600
In Gloucester County nnd nearly 600 In
Salem County, a plurality of upwards of
11,000, ns against $00, when he first ran
four years ago.
Haines, Republican, for Sheriff, swamped
Pitman, Democrat, his plurality being
8376. He, too, carried every voting dis
trict In tho county.
John B. Kntcs, Garfield Pnncocst nnd
Chnrlcs A. Wolverton, Republican candi
dates for Assembly, ran away from their
Democratio opponents, their pluralities
being In tho neighborhood of 9200. Stato
Senator Read nlsj mode a phenomenal
run," defeating II. Graham Bleakly, a
Philadelphia lawyer, by a plurality of
!C. Every Republican candldato on the
city ticket wns miccessful In the face of
n strong light made by tho no-llcenso
forces nnd the advocates of a $1000 license
fee with half tho number of saloons.
Tho party's excise ticket won by mar
gins of nbout 6700, tho successful candi
dates being E. J. Alff, Howard Loc, W.
Taylor Wright, Matthew Banes and Rob
ert Vnn Mntor.
Democratic Congressmen Retired in
General Republican Landslide.
In tho Sth and 6th Congressional Dis
tricts, tho only two places where thero
wns nny real fight, tho first act of tho
defeated cnndldatcs this morning wns to
congratulato their successors. Congress
man J. Washington Logue, of tho 6th,
nnd Michael Donohoo, of tho 6th, who
wero retired In favor of Common Coun
cilman Georgo P. Darrow and Common
Councilman Peter E. Costeilo, both de
clared that their best wishes wero for
tho success of those who had taken their
Georgo P. Darrow, tho Republican nom
Inco for Congress from tho 6th District,
who was elected to succeed J. Washington
Loguo, Democrat, said this morning that
bo was well pleased, but too tired after
his vigil last night to talk very much.
"Tho general result not only In my dis
trict, hut throughout the State," ho said,
"enn only bo understood to reflect the dis
satisfaction of the people with conditions
as they now exist under Democratio rule.
I nppicclnto the support given mo In my
own candidacy, and can only reiterate my
promise to stand true to my pre-election
pledges to tho people." "
Congressman Logue, who was retired In
fnvor of Mr. Darrow, admitted, this
morning, that he waa surprised at tha
result. He had no Idea, he declared, that
tho dissatisfaction with conditions wns so
widespread. With a smile he remarked
that It was only to be expected that all
the hard times would be blamed on tho
"I havo congrntulntcd my successor,"
ho said, "and have offered him my serv
ices In every way posslblo to famlllnrlza
hlmBelf with tho details of the work.
I look bnck with satisfaction on the ap
proval I have received for my endeavors
for Philadelphia nnd the State. I hopo
I have been of some service. Without
regret I will return to my law business
and devoto tho same energy thero as I
did to my public duties."
Common Councilman Peter E, Costeilo,
who was elected on the Republican
ticket to succeed Michael Donohoe,
Dei'icrat. declared that the result was
tht answer of the peoplo to the Demo
cratic Administration and that It was
tho most natural thing that could be ex
pected. Congressman Donohoo said that his de
feat did not come to him unexpected.
His consolation was, he declared, in ths
satisfaction of having dontt hla duty to
the best of his nblllty while In office.
"Like a good cltlien," he said, "I
cheerfully bow to tho result. I waa twice
elected by tho people of this district, and
I feel grateful to them for the confi
dence they reposed In me. My best con
solation Is the consciousness of having
done my duty well for my district und
my city and In the belief that I have
won tho approval of the intelligent and
fair-minded citizens. I congratulated my
successor early this morning."
City Remains Wet With Re-election
of Mayor Marx.
DETROIT. Mich., Nov. 4. By a decisive
majority Detroit voters re-elected Mayor
Oscar B. Murx for a, second term. He
waa opposed by Frederick F. Ingram, a
prominent manufacturer, who represented
the "dry" forces.
Mayor Marx conducted his campaign qn
a "wet" platform, while his opponent
confined a vote-seeking tour to churches.
The "wet" forces combined to elect
Marx, who received both Republican and
Democratic support.
Satisfied at Return of Party to Power-
Points to History,
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4.-Fres!dent WIN
son today conferred with Secretary Tu
multy, Postmaster General Burleson and
ThomaB Pence, secretary of tha Demo
cratio National Committee. Belated re
turns were gone into carefully.
When the conference ended, the Presi
dent said smilingly that ho did not regard
the Republican gains as being in the na
ture of a. Democratio defeat, by any
m&ans. He called attention to tha fact
that only once before in the history of
ths country had a party which bad ret
vised tha tariff been returned to power In
Congress. This, ha said, was Immediately
after the passage of the Dingley tariff
bill, when, la 1WB, the Republicans main
tained their supremaoy In the House by a
malorlty of 10. On that occasion, tha
President added, the Republican success
was due almost solely to the existence of
LOUISVILLH. Ky., Nov. 4-By fcuM
majorities, sstlmaud to range up to 40 -
J. C. W. Bokbam. Democrat, for Jhl
full tsm to tts Unit4 States snitj
and Johnson N. Camden, Dsnwcrat. fo!
tbo rwmaindar of tba late Ssnator v . .
Bra4sy" term. Nina Dsmcie.Uv ..j
r --- : ij, ,
grw w gmaan aoius Kurt
et, waa elseted Judg t4 Uaa
Court of AmomI,
gCJiXiJSS353- i&iJ

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