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THE ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
VOL. 1, NO. 4. JUNEAU, ALASKA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER ?, 1912. PRICE 10 CENT8.
GOV. WILSON THE NEXT PRESIDENT
JUNEAU POLLS BIG VOTE
NON-PARTISANS WINNERS
The local election passed off quietly
despite the intense interest it held
for the adherents of the two leading
tickets.
Kour hundred voters had been the
approximate estimate for the Juneau
precinct, but this was exceeded by
fifty at the time the polls closed.
There was little scratching as the
totals show. While is was strenuous
ly claimed by the non-partisan work
ers that their ticket would win out
both in the town of Juneau and the
division, there were macy who while
conceding Juneau to the non-parti
sans. believed that the progressive
ticket would carry enough outside
precincts to elect at least a part of
the ticket.
The first fifteen ballots counted in
Juneau, were five for each of the
three tickets in the field. As the
counting progressed the Socialists
dropped behind until they were hope
lessly out of it The race then was
nip and tuck between the two lead
ing tickets until the count was well
advanced when it could be seen that
the non-partisan ticket would have
a handsome plurality in the town.
The progressive adherents were en
couraged by the vote from Silvor Bow
basin which gave Valentine 25 and
Tanner 7. both of whom lead their
tickest in that precinct.
Salmon Creek gave tne progressive
ticket 8. the Socialists 2 and the non- i
partisan 1. But reports from Doug-1
las. Tread well. Sitka. Haines and
Skagway showed great majorities for
the non-partisan ticket and the little
ray of sunshine was further obscured
by the result of the final count in Ju
neau which is as follows?
For the senate ? non-partisan
Tripp 206, Tanner 206: Progressive:
Valentine 188. La Fevre 159: Social
ist: Bland 63, Swanson 57.
For representatives ? non-partisan j
Shoup 164. Ingersoll 194, Stubbins j
199. Svendsith 200: Progressive: ,
Reck 202, Dawes 166. Olson 181. j
Thomas 181: Socialist: Tweit 67, No
land 67. Heath 62. Stuky 64.
THE VOTE AT DOUGLAS.
The vote in Douglas is as follows:
Precinct No. 1.. senate ? Tripp 66.
Tanner 64. Valentine 46. Le Fevre 34.
Bland 22. Swanson 21. House?Ing
ersoll 52. Shoup 45. Stubbins 76,
Svindseth 53. Reck 45, Dawes 35. 01
sen 58. Thomas 36. Tweit 23. Noland
19. Heath 19, Stukey 26. Precinct j
N'o. 2.. senate?Tripp 24, Tanner 24,
Valentine 19, Le Fevro 13, Bland 18, >
Swanson 20. House ? Ingersoll 22, c
Shoup 19. Stubbing 36, Svindseth 19.
The Treadwell Vote. i
The Treadwell vote: senate ? t
Tripp 67. Tanner 60, Valentine 45, ?]
Le Pevre 47. House ? Ingersoll 60, t
Shoup 52. Stubbins 71. Svindseth 16, t
Reck 34, Dawes 35, Olson 37, Thomas j
35. s
VOTE AT SHEEP CREEK. j
Following is the vote in Sheep
Creek precinct: For senator?Tripp ,
11. Tanner 12. Valentine 4, Lefevre2,
Bland 5, Swenson 6. Kor representa
tives?Ingersoll 10, Shoup 11. Stub
bins 9, Svindseth 9. Reck 5, Dawes 2,
Thomas 3, Tweit 6, Xoland 8. Heath
7, Stukey 6.
LOCAL INTERVIEWS.
The followlug expressions of local
opinion as to both national and terri
torial elections were made today to
the Empire:
Jas. Fitzgerald ? "I am very well
pleased and it appears that majority
of the people of the United States are
of the same frame of mind."
F. J. Stevenson, of the Union Iron
Works?"I am very well pleased
with the local results. The men are
broad-minded and will work for the
development of Alaska. I am sorry
Teddy lost out. but glad it was Wil
son who beat him."
Jim McClusky ? "I am tickled to
death." v
James Kogan?"I think - It's al
right?couldn't have been otherwise." s
W. R. Wills?"The country has
gone to thunder?locally, I am sur- 1
prised and astounded." ?
R. P. Nelson?"The results of yes
terday's election are Just splendid? s
suits me all the way down the line." \
Allan Shattuck?"Don't confuse me t
with my brother Henry, he is a Taft I
Republican. I am strong the other ?
way and greatly pleased over Mr.
Wilson's success." t
B. M. Behrends?"I am well pleased 1
over the result of the election."
John Reck?"The results of the I
election suit me fine. I am perfect- t
ly satisfied." t
W. W. Casey?"The results suit me t
just swell, nationally and locally. I ?
am also pleased that Sulzer will be t
governor of New York."
W. M. Gedde8?"I am satisfied with
vlth the local and the results nation
illy are just fine."
B. L. Thane?"I understand Wilson
s ahead and will win. I am satisfied
hough I would have voted for Mr.
Taft had 1 the opportunity. Elections
10 longer disturb the business condi
ions abruptly, and I look for prosper
ty to continue. The argument for
i change periodically has some merit
ind in choosing Mr. Wilson the peo
lie have elected a very high type of
nanhood."
G. P. Forrest, of the Juneau Iron
Vorks?"Nothing could have happen
ed that would have pleased me more
han the result of yesterday's elec
lon, locally and nationally."
J. A. McKcnna, of the firm of God
les & McKenna?"1 am of course sat
stled with the local result; the na
ional election is even more pleasing."
J. C. McBride, manager of C. W.
foung Co.?"I am perfectly satisfied,
-ocally it has been the cleanest
ilection ever hold in the city of Ju
leau from the nominations to the
ounting of the ballots."
Henry Shattuck, manager or me
tlaska Supply Co.?"The result of
he local election pleases me. and
vhile I would have preferred Mr.
Taft for president I am satisfied that
Vlaska will develop under the admln
stration of Mr. Wilson."
Harry J. Raymond?"I am more
han delighted at the result of the
(lection locally, and while I am a
republican, am very well satisfied
vlth Wilson."
Lee Pulver?"I have nothing to
ay."
T. A. Mauzey?"Suits me alright?
ocally It doesn't make much differ
(nee." <
E. Valentine?"I have nothing to
iay on the local results. However. 1
vould like to express my surprise in
hat Mr. Taft received so many votes.
do not think he was entitled to a
ilnglo vote."
H. T. Tripp?"I am satisfied with
he result of the national election. 1
lave a deep appreciation of the hon
>r which has been conferred upon me
>y the people of Juneau and the en
ire division, and shall endeavor to
nerit the confidence expressed by
heir votes. I am hopeful that we
shall accomplish some good for the
erritory."
SENATOR WILSON
DIES SUDDENLY
SEATTLE. Nov. 6.?Former Sena
tor John L. Wilson, owner of the Se
attle Post-Intelligencer, died this
morning of angina pectoris. Senator
Wilson left here recently on a voy
age around the world and died while
on the journey.
John L. Wilson was born in Craw
fcrdsville. Indiana in 1S54. He came
to Spokane nearly 30 years ago,
where he was register of the United
States land office. He was delegate
to Congress when Washington was
still a territory, and after it became
a state he was United States Senator
for one term.
PROMISE TO ABSENT WIFE.
LINCOLN. Neb.?In order to per
suade his wif. . > withdraw a suit for
divorce whia. she recently filed
against him. Nicholas Kramer, a
wealthy farmer of this country, has
just filed a unique affidavit and
pledge. Kramer agrees to quit
"cussing," to mend his table manners,
desist from grouchy and growling
ways, go to church, take the family
out on holidays and "clean up on
Sundays" If she will only return to
him.
ELK'S SMOKER TONIGHT.
Juneau Lodge of Elks will entertain
their friends this evening at a
smoker in Elks' hall. There promises
to be a large attendance, and their is
sure to be a great program.
BRITISH CRUISER
IN DARDANELLES
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 6.?The
British cruiser, Weymouth has en
tered the Dardanelles to afford pro
tection to foreign residents here.
The British warship will be followed i
by French and Russian cruiser, on
a similar mission. i
]
ROCHESTER MAN THOUGHT 1
HE FOUND DOROTHY ARNOLD.
ROCHESTER. N. Y.. October 26.?
For a few hours last night a Roch
ester man thought he had found Doro
thy Arnold, the wealthy New York ,
girl who disappeared two years ago.
Remarks made by an attractive
young woman he met in a boarding
house led him to visit a newspaper
office in quest of photographs of the
missing heiress. The resemblance,
he thought, was perfect, so he im
mediately rushed to a telephone and
called up the Arnolds in New York.
"I have found your daughter," he
told Mrs. Arnod.
But when he described the girl the
color of her eyes was wrong and
the resemblance failed in other par
ticulars.
Mrs. Arnold agreed to pay the tel
ephone tolls of $12.20.
P. S. Early, one of the oldest pros
pectors and best known mining men
of the country, is in the city having
come in from his property at Yankee
Cove. Mr. Early is particularly
well pleased at the results of the na
tional election and looks for a for
ward progressive movement in the j
development of Alaska.
YAKUTAT PEOPLE
WITHOUT MAIL
Yakutat has been six weeks without
mail. The Alameda had the contract
and as she has nothing to go into
Yakutat for since the cannery seas
on closed, the long-suffering Alas
kans there are without their mail,
and Postmaster Hunter says there is
no immediate hope in sight for them
so far as getting mail is concerned.
FIRST VIEW OF INTENDED
PUTS MEXICAN TO FLIGHT.
DENVER, Oct. 26.?"If you please.
Benor, may I please give my marriage
license back? I will take my money
back. I have changed my mind, se
nor. I do not like my senorita when
I have seen her."
With this statement Paul Mestas,
a Mexican, timidly approached City
Clerk Thum at City Hall and laid on
the counter a marriage license he
had obtained earlier in the day. The
bride-to-be was Miss Lola Lucero.
City Clerk Thum, always willing to
oblige the seekers after matrimonial
happiness, exchanged with the Mexi
can.
"You see, senor," said Mestas. "I
do not love Lola. I have just seen
her and will not be married."
More than this Mestas would not
say. He left the license and pocketed
the fee and went away.
A SMALL FIRE.
The fire department was called out
at 4:30 last night on account of a
burning pot of tar on the water front
at the foot of Seward street. The
damage was nominal.
THE VOTE
IN ALASKA
CORDOVA, Alaska, Nov. 6. ? The
total vote from all except remote pre
cincts give Baldwin 672, Tansy 405,
Millard 500, Ray 493, German 184, O'
Neil 204, Boyle 411, Barrett 302, Oil
man 358, Ingram 524, Kelly 573, Gray
010, Chase 427, Stuart 149, McCallum
201, Barry 155, Hegner 136, Frame
140. Following Is the vote in detail:
SEWARD, Nov. 6. ? The vote in
Seward precinct yesterday for terri
torial representatives was: For Sen
ator: Kay 133, Millard 48, Baldwin 44,
Tansey 28, German 22, O'Neil 17.
For representatives, Mllo Kelly 133,
Youngs 114, Ingram 65, Gray 81,
Chase 31, Barrett 4, Gllman 1, Grimes
68, Boyle 33, Stewart 16, Berry 16,
Hegmar 19, Oldham 57, Frame 1, Mc
Cullum 33.
Cordova District.
CORDOVA, Nov. 6. ? Tho returns
from the different precincts In thiB
district ure us follows:
Kennecott?Baldwin 71, Tansy, 79,
Millard 2, Kay 1, Boyle 78, YouDgs 77,
Uurrett, 80, Oilman 76, Ingram 3, Kel
ly 3, Gray 2, Chases 3, Fram?j 1.
Kutallu ? Baldwin 16, Tansy 7,
Millard 53, Ray 55, German 8, O'Nell
5, Boyle 5, Youngs 17, Gllman 1, In
gram 45, Kelly 56, Gray 76, Chase 33,
Stewart 4, McCallum 5, Barry 5, Heg
ner 4, Frame 14.
Cordova?Baldwin 99, Tansy 89,
Millard 33, Hay 1, German 8, O'Nell
4, Boyle 78, Youngs 73, Barrett 62,
Oilman 100, Ingram 27, Kelly 25,
Gray 42, Chase 41, Stuart 4, McCal
lum 22, Hegner 33, Frame 2.
Teikel Precinct?Baldwin 9, Tan
sy 15, Millard 31, Kay 25, German 3,
O'Nell 7, Boyle 9' Youngs 10, Barrett
9, Gllman 9, Ingram 23, Kelly 27,
Gray 31, Chase 32, Stuart 2, McCal
lum 9, Barry 2, Hogner 2, Frame 10.
McCarthy Precinct ? Baldwin 21,
Tnnsy 26, Millard 14, Ray 25, German
8, O'Nell 9, Boyle 27, Youngs 21, Bar
rett 34, Gilman 25, Ingram 8, Kelly
4, Gray 4, Chase 5, Stuart 8, McCal
lum 8, Barry 7, Frame 4.
Skagway, Nov. 6.?In the territor
ial olection here yesterday the reault
was as follows: For Sonator?Tan
ner 108. Tripp 99, Valentine 60, Le
fevre 64. For Representatives?Ing
ersoll 99, Shoup 99, Svlndteth 99,
Reck 60, Obon 60, Thomas 1. The
Socialistic ticket received twelve
votes.
NON-PARTISANS IN FOURTH.
FAIRBANKS. Nov. 6.?The non
partisan ticket in the Fourth Judicial
division scored a victory in the ter
ritorial election yesterday, Henry Ro
den and Dan Sutherland having been
elected to the Senate. The vote fol
lows :
Roden 982, Sutherland 1,000. For
representatives: Burns 1,237, Collins
1,100, Driscoll, 1,106, Mullaly, 1,202.
The Socialist vote was: for Benator:
Brooks 689, Conna 434; for represen
tatives: Estby 845, DIttmers 654,
King 608, McCabe 696. McGowan, In
dependent, for senator, polled 614
votes and carried Fairbanks by eight
votes over Sutherland and fifty-one
over Roden. In Ruby and Idltarod
ninety per cent of the vote was polled
by the non-partisan ticket. The So
cialists carried the creeks but were
routed in the towns.
WICKERSHAM BANQUETED.
FAIRBANKS, Nov. 6. ?Delegate
Wickersham will be the guest at a
banquet here tonight, prior to his de
parture for the coast tomorow.
THE VOTE AT SITKA.
SITKA, Nov. 5.?Tho vote hero was
as follows, showing a good lead for
the favorite son, Arthur G. Shoup:
Senate?Tripp 64, Tanner 63, Valen
tine 4, Lc Fevre 4, Bland 13, Swan
son 13. House?Ingersoll 63, Shoup
73, Stubbin8 63, Svlndseth 65, Reck 5,
Dawes 4, Olsen 4, Thomas 3, Twelt 7,
Noland 13, Heath 12, and Stuky 13.
The returns from Tenakee are as
follows: for senator?Tripp 67, Tan
ner 60, Valentine 45, Lo Fevre 47.
House?Ingersoll 60, Shoup 52, Stub
bins 71, Svlndseth 16, Reck 34, DaweB
34, Olson 37, Thomas 35.
WILSON MAY RECEIVE
400 VOTES IN COLLEGE
The latest election reports received
by The Empire up to the time of go
ing to press Indicate that President
Taft will receive only the electoral
vote of Utah; Roosevelt seems to
have carried Vermont, Pennslyvania,
Illinois, Iowa, Michigan and Kansas.
Complete returns have not been re
ceived from Idaho ,New Hampshire,
South Dakota, and Wyoming.
The Democrats gain 25 members of
the lower house, and, judging by the
Democratic sweep, the next Senate
will also be Democratic.
STILL LATER.
A New Vork dispatch says that
Chairman McCoombs has received a
telegram from Chairman Martin, of
Kansas, stating that Wilson has car
ried that state.
On a basis of partial returns from
every state today, they Indicate that
Wilson will have 39 states with a vote
of 415 In the electoral college; Roose
velt three states with 104 votes, and
Taft three state and 12 votes.
TAFT HOPES FOR THE BEST.
CINCINNATI, O.. Nov. 6. ? Presi
dent Taft, who voted here in his
home town yesterday, in a published
statement this morning, said: "The
returns insure the election of Wilson.
This menus an early chaligo .of eco
nomic policy with reference to the
tariff. If it can be made without
halting prosperity I sincerely hope it
may bo."
President Taft wired his congratu
lations to Governor Wilson, at his
home In Princeton, N. J.
"UNCLE JOE" CANNON DEFEATED
DANVILLE, Ills. Nov. 6. ? In tho
Danville district, represented in Con
gress for many years by former
Speaker Joseph G. Cannon, Frank T.
Olson, Democrat, has been elected,
defeating Cannon by a substantial
plurality.
WILSON CONGRATULATES
W. F. McCOOMBS.
PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 6?Last
night Gov. Wilson sent a telegram to
William F. McCoombB, chairman of
the Democratic National Committee,
In New York in which he said in
part: "The great cause has tri
umphed."
GOV. BALDWIN RE-ELECTED.
NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov 6?Re
turns from all parts of the state show
that Gov. Simeon E. Baldwin, Demo
crat, has been re-elected.
SULZER ELECTED GOVERNOR.
NEW PORK, Nov. 6.?Represents
tlve William Sulzer, Democratic can
didate for governor of thin state, has
been elected by a safe plurality, de
feating Hedges, Republican, and
Straus, Progressive.
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.?With Idaho,
New Hampshire, South Dakota and
Wyoming doubtful, the complete re
turns not yet having been received,
Wilson will have 400 votes In the
electoral college, in which there will
be a total of 531 votes, as based up
on the Reapportionment Act of 1911.
Ta t will probably receive only the
electoral vote of Utah, three votes,
and li.Njsevelt now seems certain to
get tk> eectoral votes of Pensylvanla,
Illinois. Iowa, Michigan, Kansas and
Washington, the latter state being
Progressive by about 30,000. This
will give him 112 votes in the elector
al college; Taft 3, and doubtful at this
writing, 19.
DEMOCF TS GAIN CONGRESSMEN
WASH I. 'JTON, Nov. 6.?Returns
so far reo ived show that the Demo
crats hav? gained 25 Congressmen,
eight of them from New York.
DEMOCRAT TO SUCCEED WILSON
PRINCETON, N. J.. Nov 6. ? In
yesterday's election the Democrats
displaced the Republican majority In
the state Senate, and will elect a
Democrat to succeed Governor Wil
son, when he retires to become presi
dent of the United States.
OHIO WILSON'S BY 100,000.
CINCINNATI, O.. Nov. 6.?The re
turns which have been received, em
bracing nearly the whole state, show
that Wilson will carry Ohio by about
100,000 plurality.
VOTED AGAINST HIS SON.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Nov. 6.?
Grove L. Johnson, father of Hiram
Johnson, governor of California, and
the Progressive candidate for vice
president, voted for Governor Wilson.
"I have a high regard 'or Hiram,"
said his father, "but he is on the
wrong side of the fence. Grove L.
Johnson was a member of Congress
for a number of years, as a Republi
can.
BRYAN IS HAPPY.
LINCOLN, Nov. 6.?"I am happier
than Governor Wilson, for his joy
must be repressed, under the circum
stances of his overwhelming elec
tion," said William Jennings Bryan,
as soon as It was known that Wil
son had practically swept the coun
try.
Telegraphing congratulations to Gov.
Wilson, Colonel Bryan said In part:
"I am sure your administration will
prove a blessing to the nation."
ROOSEVELT IN GOOD HUMOR.
OYSTER BAY, N. Y., Nov 6.?
When returns had been received last
night at Sagamore Hill, Col. Rosse
velt's Oyster Bay residence, he said
to the press representatives: "I ac
cept the result In entire good humor
and contentment, but the progressive
cause must triumph." Col. Roosevelt
then telegraphed congratulations to
President-Elect Wilson.
A SLUMP IN GEORGIA.
ATLANTA, Gar, Nov. 6.?The only
indications of a tendency in the
South toward the Progressives de
veloped In this state in' the election
yesterduy, when Roosevelt ran ahead
in three counties.
CONGRESSMAN BERGER
IS DEFEATED.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 6.?Con
gressman Berger has been defeated
by former Representative William H.
Stafford, fusion Democrat.
SOCIALIST VOTE 800,000.
CHICAGO, Nov. 6.?The Soclalls
tic vote throughout the nation will
reach 800,000.
WOMEN WIN IN KANSAS.
TOPKK.i, Kas., Nov. 6.?The con
stitutional amendment granting wom
en the full voting franchise has been
carried.
THE NEXT CONQRES8.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.?The re
turns indicate that the Democrats
will control both branches of Con
gress though there is much uncer
tainty in some state legislatures.
LISTER IN THE LEAD.
SEATTLE, Nov. 6.?Returns which
are coming In slowly, owing to the
size of the state ballot, and the num
ber of constitutional amendments to
be voted upon, and the consequent
slowness of the count, indicate that
Ernest Lister, Democrat, for gover
nor, is leading his opponents, Gov.
Ilay, Republican, and Robert T.
Hodge, Progressive.
NEW YORK BY 150,000.
NEW YORK, Nov. 6. ? William
Dames, Jr., Republican National
Committeeman for this state concedes
i this state to Wilson by 150,000 plural
ity.
RETURNS FROM
VALDEZ MISSING
Some election returns from the
Westward have not reached The Em
pire, though it had made arrange
ments for receiving them. Among
them are Valdez. but it is certain
that Millard, non-partisan and Bald
win, progressive, for senators, would
no doubt carry that precinct.
In the outlying precincts the votes
are few;
The cable being down at Ketchi
kan and Wrangell and Petersburg, no
returns havo been received from
those places. It ts believed that the
Socialists will carry Petersburg and
perhays Ketchi.'can.
LADIES' ALTAR SOCIETY.
The Ladies' Altar Society will
moet with Mrs. Turner, at two
o'clock on Friday. Preparations will
b made for the Annual Sale to be
held Nov. 20th, and all members are
urged to b prosent, as this will be
an Important meeting. Strangers are
cordially invited and will be made
i welcome.
MINING MAN
IS HOPEFUL
Mr. Geo. F. Bradley, chief engin
eer In charge of development on the
Jackling's property, Is at present in
Juneau giving attention to the new'
milling process that Is being tried
out by the Perseverance Mine.
Speaking of the election today Mr.
Bradley said that it was his opinion
that a change to a Democratic policy
would result in improved conditions
for Alaska. It is his belief that the
incoming administration will encour
age development rather than tie up
the resources of this great country.
The returns so far received Mr. Brad
ley thinks would indicate that the
people were wanting a change and
that they are satisfied with the re
sults.
Mr. G. A. Torrey, of the firm of
Price & WaterhouBe, Seattle, will
leave on the Alameda this evening.
Mr. Torrey has been in the offices of
the Alaska Gastineau Company for
the past two months devising and
opening an accounting system for this
large Institution.
WILSON ALSO
CARRIES JUNEAU
The "Straw ballot" for president
yesterday, which was taken at Bur
ford's Cigar Store, created consid
erable Interest, 241 votes having
been polled, as follows:
Taft, 28; Debs, 37; Roosevelt, 48,
and Wilson, 128.
MIXED TICKET
AT NOME
NOME, Nov. 6. ? Considerable In
terest was taken in the territorial
election here yesterday and a com
paratively large vote was polled. The
following were elected: for senators
Elwood Bruner, Republican, Conrad
Freed Ing, Democrat. Representatives
?Thomas W. Gaffney, Democrat, A.
Jones, Republican, E. Grimm, Pro
gressive, and W. Elms, Independent.
Bruner is a lawyer and Is a former
member of the California legislature
Freedlug Is a Nome merchant. The
others are mining men.

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