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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 06, 1912, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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sy 3Bcyn i .- m
(Internal War Equal to Re
publican Trouble Ahead '
I of Democrat.
(Continued ?rom First Page.)
ipllsh enough In fulfillment of Demo
cratic, pre-election promises to satisfy
War Is Expected.
On the face of It. an achievement of
fhls soit seems almost Impossible. How
Wilson can conduct his office In a way
o meet the demands of the progressiva
elements of his party and not have a
Jtopelcss falling out with the reaction
aries of that party, few ore nblo to
discern. Many believe ho will be nt
war with one wing of his party In
Congress before ho has been In office
six months. He tanqot run things to
fcult Bryan and tho tlrvnn men and nt
'the same time get along with the con
servatives. If he tries to trim between
the lines and placate both factions, his
political fata limy be as disastrous as
that of Mr. Taft.
That the results of yulerday mean
the Progressive party hus come to stay
Is tho conviction here. Prompt and
forceful steps on the part of the Bull
iloose leaders will bo taken to perfect
organization all over the country and
prepaio for the campaigns of 19l and
Whether It Is going to be possible, as
some believe, to make tho Progtesslve
party the real Republican party of the
countiy or a Republican party renewed
rehabilitated, and strengthened
something yet to bo determined.
It Is npparent that there aio grave
difficulties In the way of un'on between
the remnants of the old Republican
party and the new Progressive party.
What many of the Progressive leaders
believe In that before four years have
passtd the Democratic party will be
irent lo pieces, that the Progressive ele
ments of the Democratic party will
Unite with the llutl Moose party, and
that the united Progressive elements
In 1916 will carry the country triumph
antly. PusMent Tuft has announrti! a call
to Republicans to rallv to the party
standard. It remains to be -seen whut
vill come of thK November J2 Is tho
day set for the Republican national
committee to meet In Chicago, on call
of Nutlonal Chairman Hides. ani
choose a candidate for Vice President
to succeed James S. Bherman. This has
now become u mere, formality. Hut
that opportunltr will he taken to dl
i uss plans for rehabilitating tho Re
publican party Is to be expected.
What Will Wilson Do?
What will be the course of Governor
"Wilson os President?
The Information hero Is that while
Wilson hus been lenient and has tried
to placate all elements since the Balti
more) convention, he Is going to bu his
own master when he eitH Into the
IVhltc House. Many believe he will j
.. I, ,1... t, O.l-I. .... ...I..ntl...l .... I
ever" colonel BRoo.e-veR did." "and Vat I
lio will lit Involved In nartv hrolls tis
lilttcr as ever Grover Cleveland had.
The Information here Is that Uovernor
Wilson will leave Princeton for a rest
of four weeks. He will go to a quiet
lesort whose Identity Is not et dis
closed. He believes that If he Is to be suc
cessful as Chief Executive he must
selrct a strong cabinet. Tho selection
of this lii' Is going about with great
care, nnd z will consult many party
leadcis nbout It.
William Jennings Brvan, the man
who has made It posMble for Wilson
to win the Presidency, will be pi offered
the po.t of Hecictary of State. He
""111 bo given his choice either of that
plate oi of the ambassadorship to Ht.
Jame. ui-cnicllng to the Information
here. Whether llran cares to go Into
the Cabinet Is doubted by numbers of
his fiUnds here Some of them sug
Kest that he will remain on the out
tlde. laving plans for :0I6. and making
readv to take advantage of any blun
ders Wilson may make.
Certain to Ask Htm.
Hut It N Hsscited by ustule ft lends of
WIIkoii that In any event lie will be In
vited Into the Cabinet. To fail to do
o, unless Hrviin should put himself
out of It In udvance. would give affront
t millions of llrjan men all over the
The office of Attorney General Is one
which noveirt Wilson looks on as one
of the gifn . and must important In
the dm erniDf.it. He will trv to nlok a
man for that post who will measure
up to the requirements, Good reason
exists for the belief that Senator
o Gorman of New York can have ihis
lilacii If he wonts It. and ir he wnnts to
leavo the Senate. The fact the Demo
crats havo ciinled the New York Leg
islature would make It poMitblo for him
to take the place without weakening his
poll) In the Senate.
Another man who will ho seriously
consldeied for the office of Attorney
General Is Louis D. Ilrnndels. of Dos
tnCv Samuel ITntermeycr. of New York,
Is mentioned as a possibility.
William G McAdoo. of New York,
wh'n has wlirked so unremittingly for
Wilson, Is 'wentloned for the Treasury.
fijiigii-Bsmali Ihirleson of Texas would
like to bj Postinaslcr General, his
friends say, lie is nlso mentioned for
tho office of Heorelurv of Acilcilllure.
Agriculture, jnsepliim Da.ilels, of North
l)r Ilaivey W. Wiley la mentioned for
Carolina, Is mentioned for the Interior
Wade Also Mentioned.
Hnuner Cnngicssman Martin J. Wado
of Iowa is another mentioned us a Cabi
net possibility. Some believe Oscar
ndrrwood will he asked Into tho Cabi
net, but In view of the vast Importance
of his nicHtnt position as leader of Ilia
lloiisn ucH'ih'Ihih mis is mucn oounieu.
At any into I'ndeiwood would not go
Into the Cnblnct In all likelihood.
Others who a.e talked of loduy for
Cabinet pi ices include Congicssomn
James T Lloyd of Missouri, chal-ninn
of the Demoemtlc C'nnKreHsloiml isim
r llttie. ilo Is mentioned for tlm l'imt
oftlce Department, or one of the other
important departments, such ns Com
merce and l.nbor Charles R. Crano,
of Chicago, who contributed luigelr L
tho Wilson campaign fund, is mention
ed for Commerce and Labor,
In this campaign, former Secretary
of Wiir Jacob M. Dickinson has Imcii
n warm Wilson man. The suggestion
tv as heard todHy tluit he might ho ijut
back Into the Coblnit Attorney Gen
fro.', lilt this Is lonsldeied doubtful.
i For War Department.
Tor the War Department, Congress
man Slav den of Texas, and Senator
John Sliaip Williams have been men
tinned It Is expected Massachusetts
Democrats will be recognized and In
Roosevelt Beats Taft by
',000 Ralston (Dim.)',
Elected Governor.
six of tho ninety-two counties unheard
from today, the vote In Indiana was:
Wilton, 1H.SM; noosevelt, 108.SOT: Taft,
S5,h;'. For governor: Kaliton (Dem.),
lH.Ittt; Ileverldge .Prog.). 84,671; Our
bin, (Itcp.), tXOTI. Wilson's plurality,
UG,0K; Kalcton's (ilurallty, 49,230. Itooee
velt lo1 Taft by nbout 24.600 votes.
In m tlM Stale gave Taft a plurality
of 10,731 and Murshal, Democrat, or
eovemor. a nluralltv of 11.801. Incom
plete returns Indicate the Democrats
will Imve n lamer maJorltv In both
branches of the Legislature than In
1911 .and that lhe party has elected all
the thirteen Congressmen.
this connection for Cabinet places the
names of 'Joslah Qulncy. William A,
Ciaston. Charles S. Hamlin, and J, II.
O'Nell nrc mentioned. Mr. Hamlin was
formerly Assistant Secretary of the
Treasury and Mr. Qillncy was former
Assistant Secretary of State.
Tbe 'fact Jonephus Daniels was chief
clerk of the Interior Department under
Hoke Smith. Is one reason for believ
ing he may head that department. Na
tional Chairman McComba has claims
to a Cabinet place, but It Is thought
doubtful If he would want one.
If Governor Wilson wnnts to draft a
man for the Treasury among the big
financiers, the Interesting suggestion I"
mode of Jacob II. Schlff. or Cleveland
Del i', of New York. Both contributed
IniMy to the Wilson rnmnolTn.
Thu vn.rlAllnn her, in that flover-
lalnor Wilson will take his time to nil
! 1.1- -.,. . ..- IW .nil. l,A fdCt
NIB t dUlliri tlliu "tr "I .v .-
numerous names are mentioned that he
will give careful consideration to the
various possibilities before finally mak
ing up his mlpd. If the Department of
I.olMir bill goes through as expected, he
will have ten Cabinet members to ap
point. Instead of nine, as at present.
If this new department Is created, or
ganized labor will stronglv urge a man
for the place. Congressman Wl'son of
Pennsylvania, chairman of the House
Committee on Labor, Is a possibility.
That Wilson, as President, will be
dilven to call on extra session next
amine: to consider tariff If Widely be
lieved here. If he does not. he will at
onre Incur Nivere criticism rrom a pow
erful wine of his party. If ho does, he
wll run the risk of cnindng business
apprehension at tic outsst or ms term.
Wilson and Oscar Underwood havo
ronfeiicd this summer and arc said to
nnd themselve" In accord on torlff mnl
lirs. Hnm believe I'nderwnod will
align himself with tho Chief Executive
nnd try to have the House work In
harmony with him nnd thus will hint
self win a largo mrqsure of the credit.
If the Administration Is a success.
The toverw helming Democratic major
ity In the House pi'obuBly spells trouble
for Champ Clark. That a big revolt
will be organized against his retention
us Hpeaker after next March Is already
Clark Resents Treatment.
Mr. Clark, being human, still resents
j the wav he was defeated at Baltimore,
" " keep, the ofnee of Speaker It
Is a question whether he can work In
harmony with Wilson.
Democratic capture of tho Senate will
elevate to Important chairmanships a
long list of Democrats. Republican
chairmen at tho same time will be rele
gated. The changes In the Senate will
be revolutionary.
Hungry for office, because of their
long deprivation, because of tho long
years they have wandered In the po
litical wilderness, hordes of place-seeking-
Democrats are expected .to -descend
on Washington this winter. In fact,
they are alroady planning their cam
paign. Weeks before the election, In
expectation of Democratic victory, ap
plicants for Government Jobs began to
bestir themselves and write letters to
officials and public men here.
Wilson and Prohibition
Carry West Virginia
WHEELING. W. Va., Nov. 6.-IU-lurna
from the State are still Incom
plete, but enough Is known to make
certain Wilson's plurality will be not
less than 3,000. Hatfield, Republican,
has been elected governor by probably
2-l.tViO nnd the entire Republican ticket.
In tho State wins with pluralities rang
ing up to ejO.COO.
Republicans have elected Congress-mcn-at-large
In the State, and In the
First, Second, Third, and Fifth districts,
with n prospect of winning In the
Fourth also. The legislature Is still In
doubt with Republicans certain to elect
tho largest number of new members,
but the Democrats have a maporlty of
the holdovers In both houses and may
control on Joint ballot.
Tho prohibition amendment prohibit
ing the solo and manufacture of all In
toxicants has been carried by a majority
of not less than -10,000, nnd It may run
to .V,U. This amendment goes Into ef
fect July 1911.
Camden County
Favors Wilson
CAMDEN, N. J.. Nov. 6.-C'amdcn
county total vote, completed at noon
,0,,"-- ive Taft 7.T60. Roosevelt. 8B0J.
Wlleon 10,570. For Congress, Drowning.
Republican, has 9,M. against Craven,
Democrat, 7,915. Browning carries
Gloucester county by 250 over Craven
and loses Salem county hy 400 to
Craven, thus carrying the first district
plurality of 1.523.
Deunger, Republican, loses re-election
to assembly to Russel Carrow, Demo
crat, hv 100 votes. Coles and Kales,
Republicans, are elected to assembly by
WO over Gallagher und Neutre. Demo
crats. Harry Reeves, Republican, re
elected third term surrogate Camden
co mtv by 140 over Harry Knight, Dem
ocrat, Expect Verdict in
Murder Case Today
A verdict Is expected this afternoon
In the cjse of Louisa Powell, colored,
on (rial before Justice Starfqrd In Crim
inal Court, No. 1, charged with murder
In the first degree for killing her hus
band, Herlert Povvoll, vvth n razor. In
sanity wiis the plea offered to save tin
woman from the gollows.
District Attorney Clarence R. Wilson
and Assistant Prosecutor S. McComas
Hawken represent the Government, apd
Attorneys Geoige t". Shlnn and Claude
W. Owen are defending the woman.
Hector Vote Wilsw Reowelt
...11... i ....
Arizona 3 . . .
Arkansas 9. . . 9-
California ....13... 13
Colorado 6 . . . 6
Connecticut . . . 7'. . . 7
Delaware 3. . . ,.3.-.' -
Florida 6... 6
Georgia 14. . . 14- '
Idaho ....... 4. . .
Illinois 29. . .
Indiana ......15... 15
lowa .... u ...
Kansas iu.
Kentucky ....13... 13
Loujsiana .. ...10. . . 10
Maine 6... 6....
Maryland 8. . . 8
Massachusetts .18... 1ft....
Michigan 15
Minnesota ... .12. . . 12
Mississippi . ...10. .. 10-...
Missouri 18. . . 18
Montana 4. . . 4
Majority, 266.
OF 25,000
Democratic State Ticket
Is Swept Into
DENVER, Colo., Nov. 6. Woodrow
Wilson, for President, and Ellas M.
Amm'ons, for governor, have swept
Colorado for the Democrats, according
to Incomplete returns compiled here to
day. Wilson's plurality will not be
less than 25,000.
These two le.idcrs evidently have car
iled with them the entire Democratic
State, Congressional and legislative
tickets. Indicating that Colorado will bo
tepresented hy two Democrats In tho.
I'nlted States Senate and four Dem
ocrats In the lower house. The Sena
tors probably will be John F. Shafroth,
now governor, and Charles H. Thomas,
former governor.
The Congressmen: Edward Keating
and Edward T. Taylor, at. large; George
Klndel, .First district, and II. II. Eel
domrldge. Second district.
Secretary of State James I). Pierce,
whose candidacy for re-election was
bitterly fought by women who charged
mm witn misconauct, apparently naa
been elected.
The fate of the recall of all Slate of
ficers. Including Judges; recall of Judi
cial decisions, headless ballot, and a
corrupt practices act are still In doubt.
The proposal to establish State-wide
prohibition has been snowed under, the
plurality against It running about 40.000.
The mothers' compensation act proba
bly carried. All were submitted under
the Initiative and referendum.
Latest Returns Cut Down Early
Lead of Colonel Roose
velt. CHICAGO, Nov. 6. Illinois may swing
Into the Wilson column when the re
turns are all In. With but 2.ZS3 of the
4,28fi precincts In tho State counted,
Roosevelt's lead over the President
elect Is but 7,800.
Roosevelt's early lead was due to the
vote In Chlcngo and Cook county, and
as the down-State returns pour In the
lead Is steadily reduced. It would not
surprise politicians. In view of the cui
rent Indicated hy the country vote, If
Wilson led Roosevelt at the finish.
Wood Goes to Boston.
Major Gen. Leonard A. Wood, Chief
of Bturr, left foi Iloston today to In
ipect army posts and to make an ad
dress before the Harvard Union.
How the
State. Dem. Itcp. Pro?.
Alabama 10 0 0
Arizona 1 0 0
Arkansas 7 0 0
California i .1 2
Colorado 4 0 0
Connecticut ....., 5 0 0
Delaware I 0 0
Florlda 4 0.0
Georgia 12 II ' 0
Idaho 0 2 0
Illinois 20 6 1
Indlnna 13 0 0
Iowa 1 10 0
Kansas I 7 0
Kentucky 0 I I
Louisiana N 0 0
Murjrland II 0 0
Maine 1 3 0
Massachusetts .... 7 9 0
Michigan 4 o 4
Minnesota I 9 0
Mississippi 8 0 0
Missouri 14 2 0
Montana 2 0 0
Nebraska 5 1 0
State HectenlVate Wilsn Rorelt
Nebraska ..... 8... 8
New Hampshire
New Jersey..'. 14... 14...
New Mexico ..3... 31...
New York . . . ,
North Carolina.
iN6'rth Dakota..
Ohio . . ..'.. . '.24. ;.
Oklahoma . ...10...
Oregon 5 . . .
Pennsylvania.. 38...
Rhode Island. . . 5...
South Carolina. 9.. .
South Dakota. .
ri cnncoscc
1 CXw
i v en HUH I
Washington ....
West Virginia. .
Wyoming ....
Secretary Nagel Relieved Because
New Administration Will Have
Full Sway.
Secretary of Commerce and Labor
Charles Nagel. active executive head
of the Administration In Washington,
said today that In view of the Demo
cratic victory In the Presidential
race, he was glad that the Democrats
had carried the House, and would
have the Senate with them.
The Secretary conveyed the Idea
that under this condition the re
sponsibility of Government would be
undivided and that the Democrats
could not point to a Republican Sen
ate or House as being responsible for
tiny contingency.
The Secretary added that he did not
think the returns were all In yet, but
practically admitted that he was not
hoping for any material change In the
"I am glad." he said, "that the Dem
ocrats, having the Presidency, will
have rTnmrress with them. This will
permit them to carry through their
program and promises unuimierea.
The Secretary mada no comment on
the future nrospects for the Repub
lican or Progressive parties, and
would not comment further on the
election results.
Socialists Lose
In Schenectady
PCIli:NECTADV. N. V., Nor . The
Socialists' strength In Schenectady
county, which was established here
last year, when Mayor George H.
Lunn, a majority of the aldermen.
nnd supervisors were elected, was
broken at the Dolls when not a So
cialist candidate carried even the city.
It was shown today.
The Socialists ran second to the
Democrats and In the country dis
tricts they ran th,lrd with the Demo
crats first and the Republicans sec
Debs received 3.4ES votes In the
county, nnd Russell, for governor,
4.267. Mayor Lunn. candidate for con
gress, received 4,834 votes In the city,
or 1,641 less than when he ran for
mayor a year ago. Assemblyman Mer
rill, the only Socialist In the New
York Legislature, was beaten by more
than 1,000 votes by Arthur P. Squire,
Congressman Slemp
Once More Winner
Congressman C. Dascom Slemp, Vir
ginia's only Republican member of the
House, will come back to Washington
from the Ninth congressional district
of the Old Dominion, haying received a
majority exceeding 1,500 at yesterday's
election. Slemp defeated Gh. Rufus
A. Ayers, Democrat, and Walter C.
Graham, the ninth-hour Progressive
candidate for Congress.
News of Slemp's victory was received
at Republican headquarters here today.
Ills maorlty In" far greater than that
of two years ago. wjien he defeated
Henry C, Stuart, now mentioned as
candidate for governor of Virginia.
House and Senate
Dem. Rep. Frog;.
2 2 0
0 2 0
2 0 0
0 2 0
' 2 0 0
0 2 0
1 1 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
0 2 0
0 1 1
2 0 0
0 2' 0
0 2 0
1 0
2 O'O
2 0 0
1 1.0
0 2 0
0 2 0
0 2 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
1 1 0
3 . . .
J i
45 . . .
12. . .
f J t .
, ' t fO
2f t
j t
) ftj
H ' t
12... 12
7 1 ....
8 . . . 8 .
13... 13-
531... 399.-.. 112-
Victory Brings Total
Which They May
Vote to Ten.
NEW YORK, Nov. .-Advocates of
women's suffrage were Joyous today.
Four out of five States carried yester
day for the amendments striking the
word male out of the State constitu
tions was considered sufficient cause,
and It was said that Saturday night's
great parado up fashionable Fifth ave
nue to be participated In by thousands
of men and wotnea representing every
State In tho Union would be a record
One State Wlsoonsln rejected auf
frage rsterday. Four approved Ari
zona, Oregon, Kansas, and Michigan
bringing the total of States nhcre
women have all of the rights of men up
to ten.
In addition In the election or William
Sulxer as governor of New York, the
Kmplre State has for the first time
in Its history a friend of the "cause."
It was agreed by the leaders that
the real reaapn for the defeat of the
suffrage amendment In Wisconsin was
the fight made against the' Socialists,
wno nad made suffrage a prefernsl
cause., In addition. It was opposed
by the liquor Interests, and the com
bination was too great for the women
to overcome.
Wilson and Marshall Carry State
by 10,000 Ma
jority. 8AN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Nov. 6 -California
has gone for ".Vll-ttn and Mar
shall. The home State of Hiram Jchn
son Ir safely In the Democratic column,
according to Indications early today.
The Democratic majority. It Is be
lieved, will be from 5,000 to 10,000. The
large Progressive majority reported In
Southern California was onset by the
surprisingly large Wilson vote In every
other section of the State.
Aviators Will Break
Camp on November 17
November 17 Is the tentative date sot
for the lirenklntr nf rjimn hi the nrmy
aviators nt College Park, Md., for their
trip South for the winter. It Is getting
too cold for flights at College Park.
Yesterday afternoon, however. It was
Sleasant and several flights were mude
y Lieut, Harold Gelger, William Ka
hltzke, the Wrlgnt aviator, and J. Har
old Kantner, o! the Molsant Company.
Will Stand
State. Dem. Hep. Prog-. Dem. Hep. Proif.
Nevada 1 0 0 2 0 0
New Hampshire... 110 0 2 0
New Jerscj 11 1 0 2 0 0
New Mexico 10 0 0 2 0
New York 31 12 0 1 1 0
North Carolina... 10 0 0 2 0 0
North Dakota 0 3 0 0 2 0
Ohio 18 4 0 1 1 0
Oklahoma 6 2 0 1 I 0
Oregon 2 0 1 2 0 0
Pennsylvania .... IS 21 0 -2 0 0
Rhode Inland 7 2 0 0 2 0
South Carolina.... 7 0 0 2 0 0
South Dakota 0 3 0 0 6 0
Tennessee 8 0 0 2 0 0
Texas 18 0 0 2 0 0
Utah 1 1 0 0 2 0
Vermont o 2 o 0 2 0
Virginia ...9 1 0 2 0 0
i lislilnpton 1 8 0 0 2 0
West Virginia B 1 0 2 0 0
Wisconsin 2 9 0 0 2 0
Wyoming 0 1 0 0 9 0
biggest Majority in Year
Given Democrats in
(Continued fiom First Page.)
Wson had the State safely In his grip
from the moment the first returns be
gan to make their appearance,
Wilson and Ilaldwln were names to
coo Jure with. In Connecticut, tliu na
tional ticket helping the State and aid
ing In legislative and Congressional
T. R. Beats Taft in City.
New York showed the tremendous
stienglh of the Democratic movement.
Wilson had a plurality of 206,901 on thu
face of the unofficial returns, thu vole
being Wilson, 672.S&3; Taft, 465,457; House
veil, ffll.GCI.
'the bitter fight waged by the Progres
slves In New York to wrest second place
from the Republicans failed. Roosevelt
cairled Now York city over Taft. but
the straight Republican vote up-State
was sufficient to save the day for tho
O. O. P.
William Sulrer, the emocratlc guber
natorial candidate, ran close up to WII
on. and the entire i Democratic State
and legislative tickets swung through
by a large plurality.
Of the twentynlno Slates that elect
ed governors, only six, Kansas, Minne
sota, New Hampshire, Rhode. Island,
South Dakota, and Wisconsin, elected
Republicans, and the Progressives were
successful In only one State Washing
ton, The other twenty-two went Dem
ocratic. G. 0. P.'s Fate Problematical. -
What the effect will be on the Re
publican party w.s a subject which was
generally discussed today. That or
ganization had been relegated to -third
place by the Progressives. While the
Republicans ran second In New York
State, and so maintained their control
of the election machinery. In most of
the other States the Progressives had
Jumped Into second place, with all that
this gave them. This was especially
so In the South, where Roosevelt polled
from two to live times os many votes
H-s were cast for Taft. On November
10, the Progressives will meet In Chi
cago for organization. It Is expected
that Roosevelt will attend the meeting
and that the party organization will be
put on a pirmanent basis everywhere.
Meanwhile President Taft. from Cin
cinnati, has called on tho Republicans
to organize.
The Socialists polled nn unusually
heavy vote everywhere, and In some of
the Southern States their national can
didate, Eugene V. Debs, led President
Socialist Close to Roosevelt and
Taft. With Wilson Far
in Lead.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Nov. 6.-KU-gene
V. Debs, Sockillat Presidential can
didate, may run seannd to Wilson In
Florida. The count Is proceeding slow
ly on account of the length of the bal
lot, and Debs, Roosevelt, and Taft are
running neck and neck for second
Wllcon's total will be about three
times the voJo recorded for all other
candidates combined.
Returns From Iowa Show
Wilson Slightly in Lead
DE8 MOmEfl, Iown, Nov. 6 Wilson
was ahead of Roosev elt In Iowa, by 2.000
to, 4,000 according to returns early to
day. Northern Iowa went for Roose
velt, but today's returns from the
standpat territory In southern lowa
howed that many Republicans had
voted for Wilson, placing him In tho
lead. Only CS0 precincts have been
heard from nnd the result Is not cer
tain. These precincts give Taft. 31,210;
Wilson, 48,543; Roosevelt, 471.
George W Clarke, Republican, Is
clccto over Dunn, Dimocrat, and
Stevens. Progressive, for governor.
Clarke will have from 15.0O1 to DO.000
plurality, althcugh the Democrats do
not admit Dunns ueieut. ine legisla
ture Is probably Republican on Joint
ballot, lnsuVng Kenyon's re-election.
Realty Transfers
1639 New Jersiy avenue north ct Freder
icks Schneider lo Hubert A. !gun, lot
to, square rant or IC3. 110.
Chlllum Castle IIHghU Waihlnstnn I,and
and Mortgage rompanjr 10 narper i itoc
Inr. lot 3. Miuare 3711. S?S0.
EMngham place John A. Cole ft ux. to
James Tonver, ioi ., diock in, uv.
Addition to I.e Droll Park lttle C Will
lama to Flora W. I'attereon, lot 10, block
3.'. tlO.
Handle Highland! William K Wat! on et us.
to Daniel W. Kcofleld, part lot I, block
. il.
Baul'a Addition Joseph II. lbmllng et al.,
truateee, to Wallace A. and Uthel D. Whit
aker, lot i, square :3, HV
Holmead Manor Aaron H. Tot&nshrnd et ux.
In Ulchanl 8. Wolfe, lot 63, block , J10.
Fourth street southeast, between M and .s'
alreets lllchard H Wolfe et ux. to Arthur
M. Connor, lots t lo m, aquare S01, 110.
Dobbins' Addltlon-Wllllam C. Allanl el al
to Nannie i;, Wolfe, lot 00, block 1, 110.
Ingleilde Joseph M. Oarmody to Francis W.
Carmody, lou 68. 69, tlO. Si. S3. bVtck 4, 110
Massachusetts avenue northeast, lietwen
First and Pecond streets Joseph M Car
inoily lo Francis !!. Carmody, lot 43, square
73.1. 10.
Inglealiie Francla R. Oarmody et ux to Ed
ward J. llrown. lot W, block 4, 110. Ranie
to Caroline M Ckke. lot 0.1. block 4, 610.
I43S Q street northwent. and H street north
west. Nttween Twelfth and Thirteenth
streets Robert M Chambers et ux. to
Cleorca I. Ifnrnlng. all Interest In lot 60,
square 203, and lots 13, II, !&, sqpare 376.
t'nlontown Catherine Lay Howe to Harry E.
and Rtltabrih H. Oladman, part lots IK
117. IDS. 110.
Addition to I Droit Park Ixittle C Will
iams et el. to Howard I, Wilkin, and
William 8. Hoge, Jr.. lot I, Mock 33. tlO
Holmead Manor Jennie E. Abbott et vlr.
William M.. to Arf.iur E. and Nellie
Adams, lot 136, aquare 3130, 110.
Chevy Chase Fulton It Oordon et ux. ti
Marls I and Alice I .Sanderson, lot 33,
square 1160, 610.
Barry Farm Mollie Moore el nl to John H
Moore, lot S7&, square 6660. 310.
Waller stret southeast, brtweei, Vweiri
end Thlrtienlh streets Hairy A Kile e
al to William T. Duller, lot Stt, squar
1016, HO.
Prniceton Undergraduates
Parade Ail Night to Honor
Distinguished Alumnus.
PIIINCKTON. N. J.. Nov. .. That
Iloorcveltlan slrenuoslty nnd spectacu
larlty are tahooed hy the twenty-elfthth
President of tho United States was
made quite evident at the Woodrow
Wilson bungalow early today.
While admirers of lhe President
elect were celebrating- his success far
Into the mornlmr and whlla tho members
of his family, early astir, were flutter
ing about the house In undlsgulied
ecstasy, the newly chosen Chief Execu
tive ns peacefully "poundlnj; his ear"
and i .iklnR the most of a well-earned
rest. Kven the wild rnvlnss of 2.1W)
college students who hnd lost all track
of time, and continued well on to noon
a celebration that had started with the
first mraxer returns from Massachu
setts yesterday afternoon were not suf
ficient to break the slumbers of thi
President-elect. He was the last mem
ber of his family to appear for break
fast. Aiks Late Sleep.
While the Joy-wild studentc were
parading up and down Nassau street,
shortly after midnight and zlrc-zaRKlnir
through a chain of bonfires that Illu
minated the entire village. Governor
Wilson announced that he waa going
to bed and proposed to sleep until noon
If he could be permitted lo do so At
thu time ho had not yet received the
telegrams of congratulation sent hlin
bv President Taft and Colonel noose
veil, although he knew that they had
been sent. Pressed for u statement on
the result of the election he said;
"If I make anv statement at all It
will be made Wednesday. These things
are too big to discuss off-hand tonight '
The appearance of the Wilson bunga
low early today Indicated that the
President-elect was getting alone well
with his sleeping program. Ills wife
and three daughters were astir before
D o'clock and were busy assisting Wal
ter Measday. the governor's Dolltl'-il
secretary, with the scores of telegrams
of congratulation pouring In on the
Wilson cottage.
Aside from his sleeping program the
President-elect hnd no definite plani
for the day. though It was the early ex
pectation that Chairman McC'ombs and
some of the campaign committee from
New York would visit him during the
rfternoon. It vvus further stated that
the new Chief executive has no definite
plans for the Immediate future, though
it Is rather expected that, accompanied
only hv Mrs. Wilson, he will go to
some Southern resort very shortly for
u rest and a temporary relief from poli
Continues as Governor.
Wilson has Indicated heretofore that
even if elected President, he will con
tinue as governor f New Jersey up to
the time nf his Inauguration as Presi
dent. Tho reason for this is two-fold.
Klrst, he wants to serve through the
next session of the legislature In order
to assume personal leadership In the
execution of reforms started under his
administration. Second, he cannot af
ford to resign for financial reasons, the
Increase In his personal expenses since
the time or his nomination having put
a serious dent In the Wilson bank roll
Faculty and students at Princeton
gave no evidences of Hearing the end
of their celebration during the eaily
hours of tho day. Counting his under
graduate days, Wilson has lived hero
In close connection with the university
for twenty-seven years, and Princeton
fiels that he Is a personal asset of tho
The university feels as If It had a
proprietary Interest In him. especially
as his election typified a victory over
Princeton's ancient rivals, Yale and
Harvard, ns represented by President
Taft and Colonel Roosvelt, respective
ly. In consequence, the feeling here
today Is much the same as though
Princeton had beaten Yale and Har
vard, combined In a football game.
Receives Professors.
Governor Wilson had breakfast about
10 o'clock and then received a delega
tion of Princeton professors and their
wives who called to congratulate him
on his election. During the morning
Henry Morsenthnu, of New York, the
campaign treasurer, sent theacnndldate
a twenty-flve-pound cake elaborately
decorated with a horseshoe, a picture
of the White House and Wilson's pic
ture all done In the frosting
The governor told n number of his
friends that he had viewed the cam
paign from the Impersonal standpoint
so long that he could hardly realize th it.
he was tho central figure of It. The
governor was most solemn In assuring
his friends that he realized the respons
ibility rrts election placed upon him.
I'd to 10 o'clock the only sign cf nc-
tlvity at the Wilson home wan notlcid
when the ledman arrived -with tin
dully supply for the refrigerator. As
he climbed the porch setps.he waved his
nat to the upper floor, .tnd .Miss Jessie
Wilson leaned her head out of tho win
'Congratulations. congritulatloni.
sang out tho man with tho longs.
"Thanks, Tin't It splendid?" gall
shouted the young woman, nnd then tho
window went down with a bang.
rresuient-elect Wilson says he had
not formed any deilnite plans foe th"
near future.
"I will be hire the rest of the vvtiK '
he said, "hut-ufter that I have nvsdt'
no arrangements."
Asked If he would cull a spcclnl ."
slon of Congress to meet Immediate!
tfter March I. Governor Wilson said (
"I hav- given no tho'isht to m.tlt )
of that rhnractir 1 am not on a tin
In replv to a question as to how he
felt on the "day after," Governor Wil
son said:
"Sieepv; I usuallv get to bed earlier
than I did last night."
A telegram was receive,! from W
J. nrjan today as follows:
"You hove caroled nn- Stale, my elf
and mv election district Your success
here adds to my ov In your nntlonnl
victory "
Telegrams were, also received from
nromlnen'. Democrats all over the coun
try About I.Ofln. TV. been de'lvered In
the Presldeiit-clfrtt here and the tele
graph offices at New York. Trento'i
and Philadelphia hnve reported floods
of messages wnltlng to be handled over
the Princeton lines.
Rate Ruling Given
Baltimore and Ohio
Authority to establish through rates
via Washington on traffic from points
on the New Jertev and Pennsylvania
lalitoad to the South, without observing
lhe provisions of the fourth wctlon of
tho interstate commerce act, waa grant
ed the Imltlmore and Ohio railroad hy
the InterataW) Commerce Commission

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