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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 08, 1934, Image 4

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G. 0. P. DECLARED
Ai CROSSROADS
Fletcher Attacks Task of
Rebuilding Toward
Liberalism.
(Continued Prom First Page )
more liberal lines and at the same
time stand as the rallying post for
conservative thought? Can it do
this in the light of the fact that a
considerable proportion of the Repub
licans left in the Senate are any
thing but conservative. Mr. Fletcher
has a rough job on his hands, any
■way you look at it.
Senator Hastings of Delaware,
«•hose State stuck to Republicanism
Tuesday and who is chairman of I
the Republican Senatorial Campaign
Committee, insists the New Deal is
merely β dangerous disease that must
run its course. A lot of other Re
publicans take the same view. They
may be entirely correct in their esti
mate that it must run its course, al
though the Democrats, except the
very conservative Democrats, will dis
pute the suggestion that the New
Deal is a dangerous disease.
It is not unlikely .that several im
portant Republican leaders will coun
sel the party to play a waiting game,
In the hope that sooner or later the
new deal will become unpopular. Sen
ator McNary of Oregon, Republican
leader of the Senate, who took prac
tically no part in the campaign just
closed, was one of those who believed
in such a waiting game and so ad
vised his colleagues last Winter.
Some Cling to Old Issue.
The more aggressive anti-New Deal
ers continue to declare that in the
campaign now closed the Republicans
have laid the ground work for better
success in 1936. They feel that their
efforts have not been wasted, despite
the decisive defeats of anti-New Deal
candidates. They are beginning to
measure the size of the popular vote
to compare it with totals cast in 1932.
The proportion of the total vote ca«t
thus year for G. O. P. candidates is
considerable greater than two years
«go.
Keg îmenia non 01 industry ana
the farmer. Government in business,
and too much spending are still relied
npon as issues by some Republicans,
and they hope to be able to bring
these matters home to the people as
the months pass by, particularly if
the Federal Government finds it
necessary to impose heavier taxes.
The rout of old guard Republican
Senators in Tuesday's election has left
G. O. P. regularr in the Upper House
■with scarcely more than a corporal's
guard. They are. however, more nu
merous than the progressive Repub
lican group, which so often has been
insurgent in Republican administra
tions. But these progressives are a
much larger proportion of the whole
Republican membership of the Senate
—only 24 or 25. depending on whether
Cutting of New Mexico is finally
elected or not-—than in the past.
McNary Ha* Difficult' Task.
The Republican leader, McNary,
still has the job of reconciling as far
as possible the conflicting views of the
two groups Among the Progressives.
Borah of Idaho, Johnson of California
and Morris of Nebraska are the out
standing figures, with Nye of North
Dakota a more youthful but aggres
sive figure. The Old Guardsmen left
Jn the Senate have no powerful figure
or voice among them.
Vandenberg, who belonged to the
"young Turk" movement in the Sen
ate of a couple of years ago, and
McNary are the principal figures
among the regulars. It is not clear
now just how far the Progressive Re
publicans will get in their plans to
seize, if possible, the control of the
Republican party. There seems little
doubt they will try to get the upper
hand and that they look upon the
present as an ideal time, when there
Is talk of "liberalizing" the Repub
lican party. Tliey prefer to do the
liberalizing, however, rather than to
leave it to the hands of Chairman
Flewher and Senator Hastings.
Some Democrats in Dilemma.
In their opposition to parts of the
Roosevelt New Dtal and Its more rad
ioal extension the Republicans are
hoping for aid from the more con
servative Democrats. The huge sup
port given by the voters to the New
Deal program. however. mav give these
Democrats pause before they oppose
the administration. They may. how
ever, be found with the Republicans
fighting plans that go beyond the
recommendations of the President.
If Cutting of New Mexico is re
turned to the Senate the number of
progressive Republicans will be eight
end there will be 17 Republicans con
sidered liberal, although many of
them ate by no means of the old
guard stamp. Men like McNary. Cap
pe"". Vandenberg, while usually en
tirely regular, are more liberal than
Hale of Maine. Hastings of Delaware
end Barbour of New Jersey.
Vandenberg and McNary have both
been mentioned as Republican presi
dential candidates for the 1936 cam
paign. Vandenberg s re-election is
likely to give him a boost as a na
tional contender. How well this pair
of Republican Senators will get along
in the Senate during the next year
or two remains to be seen.
Ν. R. Α. OIL CODE HIT
BY U. S. COURT OPINION
Inju nction to Bar Premium Offers
Denied—Firm Held in Intra
state Business.
By the Associated Press.
MEMPHIS. Tenn . November 8 —
The Government failed yesterday in
its application for an injunction to
restrain a Memphis gasoline and oil
dealer from Riving premiums with
purchases in alleged violation of the
oil code.
Judge Harry B. Anderson in Federal
District, Court held that the company
conducted an intra-State business and
that the Federal courts have no au
thority over intra-State commerce.
Judge Anderson said he could not
see how the manner in which oil is
sold by the retail trade "is any busi
ness of this court."
·
SNAKE, BELIEVED DEAD.
BITES CURATOR'S HAND
Bytfce Associated Press.
MILWAUKEE. November 8 —Bitten
by a supposedly dead 6-foot black
diamond rattlesnake while opening a
packing case. William E. Dickinson,
assistant curator of zoology at the
Milwaukee Public Museum, last night
awaited action of a serum to deter
mine the extent of his wound.
The encased snake arrived yesterday
at the home of Prof. Carl Hauser of
Lutheran High School, who obtained
it in Texas for use in his zoology class.
He took it to the museum to deter
mine if it had died.
As Dickinson pried at the case, the
snake shot out and pressed its fangs
deep into the end of his thumb.
A
Congratulations for Minton
Sherman Minton of New Albany. Ind., Is shown wltn his wife as they
read congratulatory telegrams received at their home as the Democratic
candidate went into the lead over Senator Arthur Robinson. Republican
incumbent. · —A. P. Photo.
Booker T. Washington's Former
Office Boy Defeats De Priest
Â. W. Mitchell, D. C. Attorney and Real
Estate Operator, Is Victor in
First District of Illinois.
By the Associated Press.
CHICAGO, November 8—A schol
arly colored lawyer from the Old
South has unseated Representative
Oscar De Priest to be the first of his
j race on the Democratic side of Con
gress.
Arthur W. Mitchell. 37. one-time
office boy to Booker T. Washington
at Tuskegee Institute, was declared
elected by the first Illinois district
that since 1928 has been represented
by the only colored Representative.
the elderly De Priest. The Board of
Election Commissioners gave the vote,
still unofficially totaled, as Mitchell,
27,970; De Priest, 24,840.
First District Bailiwick.
Their bailiwick is that conglomerate
first district, a district of contradic
tions—the "loop" with its hundreds
of millions in property, the teeming
colored section stretching southward,
the Old "Gold Coast" of the South
Shore, tarnished by racial and In
dustrial migrations of late decades.
Its rule is shared by those old cronies
of the first ward, "Bath House John"
Coughlin, Republican Alderman, and
Michael "Hinky Dink" Kenna, the
Democrat committeeman.
Kenna predicted before the election
that the region would go Democratic
4 to li It dicl·—except for the congres
sional race, m which the Republican
ran almost even.
De Priest. Alabama-born, Kaasas
schooled, rose through City Council
service to Congress and never until this
year was he opposed by a Negro. A
white man won the primary nomination,
but died, and the Democratic Com
mittee thrust Mitchell In to entice
the heavy colored vote to its party.
Mitchell, too. was an Alabaman,
ran away from a farm at 14 and
walked to school at Tuskegee.
Tall* Dega Graduate.
"For a while I was Booker T.
Washington's office boy." said Mitch
ell. Ί got my degree at Talla Dega
College in Alabama. Then I went
north and for a while went to Har
vard and to Columbia. Lately I have
been practicing law and doing a real
estate business in Washington.
'I've run my campaign on an edu
cational basis and have tried to teach
the people In this district that It
is not a bad thing to be a Demo
crat."
Hie wife is an accountant in a Gov
ernment office at Washington and a
graduate of Howard University. Ar
thur. Jr.. is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Michigan.
ROOSEVELT SEES
BUCHANAN TO PLAN
CONGRESS' WORK
ι Continued Prom First Page.)
routine nature, which had accumu- !
lated during his absence.
The President's first act upon his :
return was to let it be known he had j
no intention of breaking the silence i
he has maintained since election
night.
To those who have talked with Mr j
Roosevelt privately, he has made it
clear he ran see no good reason for
any public statement from him at this <
time regarding the elections. He has
indicated the figures speak for them
.selves. With the sweet taste of the
New Deal victory the President
realizes he must struggle all the
harder to carry through his program
and to show the people that confi
dence In him has not been misplaced, j
Mr. Roosevelt must now set about i
perfecting his tuture recovery pro
gram. This will include working out
the future of the National Recovery
Administration, which by law. will go
out of existence June 15 next unless
provision is made for its continuance.
The President is known to have a
very definite idea as to what he will
recommend to Congress regarding the
N. R. A.
Faces Relief Program.
This will be one of the important
sections of the annual message Presi
dent Roosevelt will transmit to the
new Congress when it meets January
3. The President also is faced with
the task of perfecting the lelief pro
gram with a view to correlating it
with the Public Works Administra
tion. The extent of the îeliet pro
gram will depend upon the extent of
the unemployment situation and it
will include also provision for a per- !
manent rehabilitation program for
unemployed and underprtviliged.
Other than jotting down notes from
time to time, President Roosevelt has
not yet begun writing iiis message
to Congress.
It is quite likely he will reserve the
writing of this message for the quiet
seclusion of his little cottage at Warm
Springs. Ga. w here he will go the
middle of this month and remain until j
the first week of December. The Pros- !
ident's plans Λ this time are to leave
Washington November 17 and on his
way to Warm Springs to spend three
days inspecting the work of the Ten
nessee Valley Authority, one of the
major experiments of the New Deal.
He also will make a pilgrimage to the
Hermitage, former home of President
Andrew Jackson, near Nashville, and
will visit Harrodsburg, Ky., to par
ticipate in the ceremonies incident to
the unveiling of a monument com
memorating American pioneer·.
Widely Congratulated.
The President went to his desk on
the main floor of the White House at
11 a.m., to enter upon his long list
of engagements. He found his desk
piled with telegrams from all parts of
the country, congratulating him upon
the overwhelming New Deal victory.
One of his most interesting engage
ment* is with Senator La Follette of
Wisconsin, who. with his brother Phil,
were winners in Tuesday's elections,
running on an independent ticket of
their own.
Others on the President'» engage
ment list were John Fahey, chair
man of the Home Owners' Loan
Corporation; Jesse Jones, chair
man of the Reconstruction Finance
Corporation; Secretary of In
terior and P, W. Λ Administrator
Itkes; Secretary of the Treasury Mor
genthau and Daniel Bell, acting di
rector of the budget, with whom the
President has conferred Irequently
during the past fortnight regarding
completion of the budget estimates;
Breckenridge Long. Ambassador to
Italy: Sheldon Whitehouse of the ior
eign service, and George McAneny of
the Civil Service Reform League, and
Albert G. Milbank. prominent in wel
fare work, both of New York.
»
MAN GIVEN JAIL TERM
FOR KISSING GIRL, 20
Sentenced Despite Offer to Show
Prosecutor How Innocuous
They Were.
By the Associated Press.
SALT LAKE CITY, November 8 —
Six months in jail for three kisses—
two months per kiss—was the sen
tence imposed on Ned Black. 25. yes
terday despite his proposal to demon
strate upon the prosecutor, Gerland
Irvine, how innocuous they really
were.
Black was charged with assault on
Reva Woodhouse, 20. a month ago.
She testified he ki.ssed her against
her will.
"She let me kiss her three times."
he told Judge Daniel Hard lgton. "If
you will allow me. your honor. I will
demonstrate on the prosecutor here
just how It was done."
"You won't kiss me." roared Irvine
as the bailiff's gavel banged down
the guffaws of spectators.
Woman Driver» Prove Safer.
BUTLER, Pa.. November 8 M>).—Of
22 automobile drivers involved in ac
cidçnts here during October. Police
Sergt. Anthony Graham announces,
only three were women.
r
Mattresses $
Remade
The Stein Bedding Co.
1004 Eye St. N.W. ME. 9490
DEMOCRATS STUDY
SHIFTS IN OFFICES
Sweep Prince Georges With
Only One Post Closely
Contested.
BY GEORGE H. PORTER,
Stall Correspondent of The Star.
UPPER MARLBORO, Md , Novem
ber 8.—Having scored a sweeping vic
tory in the county elections, Demo- j
crats of Prince George* County today 1
turned their attention to the problem
of replacing successful candidates wK« ;
heretofore have held other public |
offices.
Chief Interest centered In the selec-1
tion or a successor to Perry Boswell. |
president of the County Board of
Education, who was elected to the
Board of County Commissioners.
John H. Beall, Democrat, elected |
to the Orphans' Court, will have to be ,
replaced as mayor of Mount Rainier. I
Today the political spotlight of the :
county will be focused on the court I
room here, where the official tabula- I
tion of the returns is to be made by
the Board of Election Supervisors.
Has Slim Lead.
The most important figures to be
compiled aâ a result of the canvass
are those affecting the register of
wills, a position which apparently was
won again by William T. Davis, Re
publican. who lias held it for the past
IS years.
On the basis of unofficial returns ι
from all uf the county's 36 precincts,
Davis was re-elected by a vole of 8.738
to 8.525 for William Robert Cornelius
Connick. the Democratic nominee. In
all other portions on the ticket the
Democrats won by majorities of 1,000
or more.
Official canvass of the gubernatorial
vote will, of course, be watched closely
here as well as in all the other
counties. There is no question of
Ritchie's victory in Prince Georges.
where his unofficial vote was 10,651 to
8,561 for Harry W. Nice, but Mary
land's Democrats are cherishing the
forlorn hope that the official count
may make Nice's victory less decisive
than is indicated by the unofficial
returns.
Boswell's ability and popularity was
attested by the fact that he led the
county commissioner ticket, polling
10.392 votes. He has been president
1 of the School Board since 1927 and
! may continue to serve In that ca
| paclty until the first Tuesday next
I month, when he will take office as
a county commissioner. It is expected
he will be elected president of the
! County Board.
Beall also must retire as mayor of
Mount Rainier by December, when he
will ascend to the Orphans' Court
I bench. The Town Council will select
I his successor. Among those mentioned
! for the post are Councllmen Norman
• A. Pruitt and John T. Duever and
former Councilman Roger W. Moser.
Besides Bon»ell. the other success
I ful Democratic candidates for the
County Board and the unofficial vote
accredited to them are James B.
: Berry, 10.368: Joseph H. Biandford.
: 10.165; Harry W. McNamee. 10.083,
and Vinton Duvall Cockey, «,774.
Win All Hsum Seat*.
Republican candidates and their un
official votes were Robert A. Bennett,
j 7.47»; John M. Bowie, 7.843; William
A. Duvall. 7.551: Blroy Gasch. 6.893,
and J. Bryant Morrison, 6.464.
! In addition to gaining complete con
| trol of the County Board, the county
Democrats won all six seats in the
: House of Delegates. During the past
j two years there have been two Repub
licans on the County Board and in
the House delegation.
Although physically handicapped by
Infantile paralysis, Lansdale G. Clag
ett emerged as the "hero" of the cam
paign by leading the legislative ticket
with an unofficial voti of 10,807.
His successful colleagues on the
Democratic slate and their votes were:
Charles C. Marbury, 10,597; Kent R.
Mullikin. 10,414; John S. White. 9.950:
Egbert F. Tingley, 9,711, and L. Harold
Sothoron. 9.396.
Republican legislative candidates
were credited with the following votes;
Mrs. Eva C. Chase. 6.328: Thomas J.
Luckett, 6,167; Robert G. MacCartee,
8.201: Oliver MeUerott, 7.185; Her
bert J. Moffat. 6.042, and Richard C.
Zantzinger, 7,106.
Floor Leader Beaten.
Metzerott and Zantzinger were run- ι
ning for re-election, the former having
served as minority floor leader in the
House during the last two sessions of
the Legislature.
State Senator Lansdale G. Sasscer
was re-elected to the Upper House by
vote of 11.311, to 5,734 for George F.
Forbes, Republican.
The county gave Representative
Stephen W. Gambrill a 5.000 majority
! in his successful fight for re-election
j from the fifth district. Gambrili's
total in Prince Georges was 11.641 to
6.075 for Joseph A. Wilmer, the G. O.
I P. nominee
State's Attorney Alan Bowie and
Circuit Court Clerk Brice Bowie were I
re-elected by large majorities. The j
prosecutor received 10,520 votes to I
7 943 for United States Commissioner j
' J. Frank Parran. Republican, who I
j nosed out Bowie when the two opposed
each other in the election of 1926.
Brice Bowie beat Sheriff W. Curtis
Hopkins. 11,491 to 6.932.
Repeating his triumph of 1926. when
the two first opposed each other for
treasurer. R. Ernest Smith. Democrat,
was elected to that office by vote of
11,484 to 7.208.
Bell Elected.
Delegate J. Guy Bell of Bowie re
ceived 10,382 votes to win the sheriff s
; contest from Joseph V. Wyvill. jr.. who
polled 8.592. County Policeman Wil
liam E. Clifton will serve as Bells
chief deputy.
and the fine leather actually
IMPROVES with AGE
• You gel more for your
money >»hen you near our
WalL-O ver Leaders in
Leather·. Only the fined
(elected bidet, plump and
meaty, soft and sturdy.
Thin ia our f a m ο u ·
Plymouth Last.
^ 929FN.W.
? ââ ^J§| «
ml W% i
1
NEW YORK AWAITS
DISTRICT CHANGES
Reapportionment Believed
Certain With Democrats
in Control.
By the Associated Preen.
NEW YORK. November «.—With
the Democnte In complete control
of the State (or the first time since
the "Bull Mooee" split of 1912. re
ipportlonment of congressional, Sen·
»te and Assembly district* i> re*
larded as almoRt a certainty.
"I was always for a sound re
apportionment," Oov. Herbert H.
Lehman said In discussing policies
consequential of his re-election, "and
that is one or the things I intend
lo take up this Winter."
For years the Democrats have
•ought reapportionment, but the Re
publicans always blocked it in the
Legislature.
Now, the Democrat* not only con
trol the Senate, but also the Assem
bly—as the result of Tuesday's land
slide. They can try to carve into
hitherto traditional O. O. P. baili
wicks -such as those that returned
Bertrand H. Snell, James W. Wads
worth and Hamilton Fish to the
House of Representatives. The last
reapportionment was in 1816.
Lehman's Plurality Cut.
With only 223 up-State districts
missing. Lehman has 2.170,>01 votes
ind his Republican opponent, Rob
ert Moses, 1,353,010.
These returns cut Lehman's plu- '
rality to 817.791 — approximately
30 000 under his plurality In 1932
over William J. Donovan.
The Governor, however, still led
by more than 17.000 up-State.
From all Indications. Lehman ran
about 100.000 votes ahead of the re
elected Tammany Senator, Dr. Royal
S. Copeland.
With 515 district* unaccounted for,
Cope land polled 1,987,693 to 1.273.255
for E. Harold Cluett, the Troy collar
manufacturer and bitter opponent of
the New Deal
Ί ne exieni οι me i/emuc'ranc
waa reflected in the Assembly victory,
where they apparently will hold 77 !
seats to 73 for the Republican*. The j
final Senate tabulations give the
Democrats 29 seat* and the Repub
licans 22.
Tammany in Keoaissance.
The State's congressional status
was unchanged, with one disirict, |
the thirty-third, unaccounted for.
In New York, riding with the force
of the Roosevelt wave. Tammany Hall
was in a renaissance with its con
troilership victory.
Fusionists and Republicans were
not yet ready to concede the defeat :
of the incumbent, Joseph D. Mc- ;
Goldrick, at the hands of Tam
many's Prank J. Taylor—despite the
Taylor plurality of more than 13.090.
Led by Mayor La Guard!», the ;
fusionists were quick to belittle the
Tammany-Taylor victory.
The mayor compared the tre
mendous vote for the Democratic
State ticket and the narrow victory
for Taylor and added:
"It has demonstrated that Tam
many needs the respectability of a
Roosevelt to pull them through and
that a big majority In this city le
still for an anti-Tammany admin
istration."
Representative Fish—one of the
stanthest opponents of the New Deal
in Congress, and re-elected from the
President» home congressional dis
trict—said the mandate of approval
given Mr. Roosevelt over the Na
tion is also "an unmistakable man- ;
date * * * that the Republican
party must humanise and liberalize
its policies. The Old Guard reac
tionaries were slaughtered by the
voters all over the country."
Fish declared "The liberal and
younger element will insist from now
on in a much greater share in de
termining the policies * · · of the
Republican parly."
DAVE REEDT0TÀKE
DEFEAT "SMILING"
Senator Congratulates His Per
sonal Friend. Guffey. on
Victory.
Br the Associated Pre»·.
PITTSBURGH. November β. —
United States Senator David A Reed,
sharp critic of the New Deal and a
national leader of the "Old Guard."
wants to Mke his defeat by Joseph
F. Gufley "smiling."
After Guffey, the Democratic can
didate for the Senate, rolled up a
commanding lead over Reed, the se
nior Pennsylvania Senator wired his
opponent today:
"I congratulate you on your vic
tory."
Guffey. credited with halting the
"stop Roosevelt movement" at the
Chicago Convention in 1932. replied:
"Dear Dave: Thanks for the kind
and generous telegram of congratula
tions."
Asked for an explanation of his de
feat. Reed said:
"Why, they wanted Guffey, not me.
I don't want to give the impression
I'm squawking. I want to take It
smiling."
Reed and Guffey. friends socially
and opponents politically, both at
tended Princeton University. They
live in the same Pittsburgh election
district.
Guffey Greets Supporters
Joseph T. GufTey reenter) of Pittsburgh, who defeated the veteran
David A. Reed In the race for United 8tatea Senator In Pennsylvania. Is
shown at his headquarters placing his arms around the shoulders of two
stanch supporters upon word that the "New Deal" slate had triumphed
in traditionally Republican Pennsylvania. At the left is Charles J.
Margiottl. defeated Republican gubernatorial candidate, who bolted his
party to support the Democrats, and at the right is M. L. Benedum. wealthy
Pennsylvania Democrat. —A. P. Photo.
r
ι
Popular Vote Is 28,588,940
In Balloting on Tuesday
By the Associated Prm.
The approximate total popular vote cast in Tuesday's elections, based on
return* up to noon, was 28.588.940.
The following table i* based on return* partially complete in some in
stances and with several of the Democratic Southern States dropping well
below the 1932 figure in view of perfunctory balloting following 1934 primary
bailies.
State. Dem, Rep Dem. "32.
'Alabama 63,752 8.196 207.910
•Arliona 63,843 23.507 79,264
'Arkansas 34.127 2.53β 189.602
'California 798.979 1,033.106 1.324,157
'Colorado 220,715 158.591 250,877
•Connecticut 273 535 248 418 281,632
•Delaware 45 852 52 860 54,319
•Florida 5 » 206,307
* Georgia 1 f 234,118
* Idaho 68 157 54.942 109.479
Illinois 1,452 690 1.148.862 1,882,304
•Indiana 546,639 499.397 862,054
♦ Iowa 457.431 380.178 598,019
' Kansas 323.902 386,624 424.204
Maine 138,573 139,773 128 907 ,
'Maryland 233.631 237,441 314,314
•Massachusetts 839,550 534,964 800.148
•Michigan 372.514 411 952 871,700
♦ Minnesota #5,760 230,653 600,806
•Missouri 761,009 503,217 1,025,406
•Montana 130,356 68,715 127.286
•Nebraska 287,415 2 28 134 359 082
•Nevada 18.475 8.346 28.756
'New Hampshire 58,877 65,877 100.860
•New Jersey 784,490 552,996 806.630
•New Mexico 65,368 65.818 95,089
•New York 2,170.801 1,353.010 2.534.959
3North Carolina 300,000 150,000 497.566
'North Dakota 132.494 113 429 178.350
•Ohio 1.271.293 839.169 1.301.695
tOklahoma 335,143 216.970 516 468
Oregon 49084 40.114 213 871
•Pennsylvania 1.436.205 1.333 544 1.295.948
•Rhode Island 140,092 104,781 146,604
'South Carolina 5.224 154 102,347
'South Dakota 153.715 107.572 183.515
•Tennessee 189.958 104 868 259817
fTexae 118.194 1.710 760.348
•Utah 61 894 53,616 116.750
•Vermont 67.278 t>3.546 56.206
•Virginia 93.325 26.495 203.979
•Washington 125,633 71 928 353,260
•West Virginia 345.873 277 709 405,124
•Wisconsin 219.826 209.366 707.410
•Wyoming 39,929 30.617 54.370
Total 15.397,601 12,145,641 22.821.857 15.761.841
To the total estimated Democrat-Republican vote was added 265.668 for
the Farmer-Labor gubernatorial candidate In Minnesota. 395 992 for the Pro
gressive Senator in Wisconsin and 259.011 for the Commonwealth candidate in
California, bringing the grand total to 28.588.940 up to today's tabulation.
•Senatorial. ♦Gubernatorial. iTotal vote for all Representatives.
{Estimated total of Democratic and Republican. 75.000.
lEstimated total of Democratic and Republican. 50.000.
DEMOCRATS FIGHT
SINCLAIR INROADS
Regulars in Pitched Battle With
•"X. P. I. C." Faction for
Party Control.
By th* A«*oclat«d Pre··.
SAN FRANCISCO. November
The <lie was c*«t today for a contest
between Upton Sinclair'* "Ε. P. I. C."
faction and old-line Democrats for con
trol of the party in California.
The former Socialist, defeated by
the Republican Oov. Frank F. Mer
riam in his bid for the governorship
as Democratic nominee, nevertheless
gained a foothold in other State
offices.
Culbert Olson. Sinclair's chief cam
paign lieutenant, was elected to the
State Senate. "Ε P. I. C." backers cap
tured at least 17 seats In the Assem
bly and one of the four places on the
State Board of Equalization, impor
tant tax and liquor control body.
The call to battle for control of the
party was issv.ed by Olson in his
capacity as Democratic State Central
Committee chairman.
"Only those who remained loyal to
the Democratic party during the re
cent campaign will remain In the
party and De recognised as Demo
crate," he said after a u» Angeles
meetinf at which Sinclair acted as
chairman.
William B. Neblett. law partner of
United States Senator William G. Mc
Adoo. replied that the "Democrats will
repudiate E.P. I.C." Sinclair countered
"The Democrats will repudiate Neb- j
lett."
William Jennings Bryan, jr.. whose
father was once the national leader
of the party, said: "Upton Sinclair,
who is not now and never was a
Democrat, must no longer be regarded
a leader in the Democratic party. His
Invasion has been repudiated."
Senator McAdoo remained aloof. He
said he "voted the Democratic ticket 1
all the way through."
The only doubtful California seat
in the California congressional dele
gation was in the twelfth district,
where John N. Hoeppel. Democrat, was
leading his Republican opponent, j
Frederick Houser. 43.645 to 42.028 in I
returns from S65 of the 430 precincts. !
If Hoeppel wins it will be a gain of
two in the State's representation for
the party. Twelve of the 20 House
seats were won by Democrats.
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G. 0. P. KEEPS SOME
OF MUSED GLORY
At Least One Congress
Member and Several
Mayors Are Elected.
Br the Associated Pre»».
INDIANAPOLIS. November i —
Hoosier Republican.* as they took
Inventory following Tuesday* election
found gome sources of comfort.
Although the Démocrate elected
their senatorial candidate, Sherman
Mlnton. champion of the New Deal,
and all minor officials on the State
ballot. Republicans landed at least
one of their congressional candidates
and overthrew Democratic regimes in
a number of cities.
"It wasn't as bad as It, might, have
been." commented Harry C Fenton,
secretary of the Republican SU te
Committee.
As the tabulation of return* nearrd
completion it appeared Minton's lead
over Robinson would be approximately
50.000. When the veteran James Ε
Watson went down in defeat two years
ago. Frederick Van Nuys, his Demo
cratic opponent, finished with a plur
ality of more than 200,000.
Party Nucleus Retained.
With the election of Republican
mayors in a number of the 93 cities
where municipal elections were held,
G. O. P. leaders felt they would retain
the nucleus of their party organiza
tion.
The one Republican congressional
candidate certain of election was
Frederick Landis of Loganport. author,
columnist, radio commentator and
brother of Base Ball Commissoner
Kenesaw Mountain Landis. Landis is
striking in appearance, sharp of
tongue, and it is unlikely that he will
be a silent member of the House when
further New Deal legislation comes
before that body.
Mrs. Jenckes. the Democratic ln
cumbent and the States only woman
Representative, engaged in a nip
and-tuck battle as Fred S. Purnell
of Attica held a 938 vote advantage
in 299 precincts out of 359 in the
district. The total vote was Purnell,
55,122: Mrs. Jenckes. 54,214.
Minton Is Congratulated.
Senator-elect Minton came to In
dianapolis yesterday from his home
city of New Albany, where he voted
yesterday, and lait night received the
congratulations of fellow townsmen
and neighbors.
He called at the State House and
was congratulated by Gov. Paul V.
McNutt. He said he plans to go to
Washington late in December. He
will leave his eldest son. Sherman jr,
at New Albany, where the youth will
graduate from high school next year.
His wife and another son and a
daughter will move with him to
Washington.
BOLTON RE-ELECTED;
FOE OF NEW DEAL
Ohio Representative Pressed to
Win Over Youthful
Democrat.
By the A«tocu:ed Pr»s«.
CLEVELAND, Ohio. November ί—
Representative Chester C. Bolton,
chairman of the Republican Con
gressional Campaign Committee, was
re-elected from the twenty-second
Ohio district, it has become ap
parent.
A few precincts were still unre
ported. but Bolton's lead was suf
ficient to end doubts of the outcome.
A frequent critic of the national
administration, he was considered an
easy winner until first returns showed
his youthful Democratic opponent,
Wélllam C. Dixon, going into an early
lead.
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