8 Kasım 1922 Tarihli New York Tribune Gazetesi Sayfa 1

8 Kasım 1922 tarihli New York Tribune Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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(CopyHaht. T0?2, New York Tribune Inc.) j-trsf_t? L***?tbe Truth: News-Editorials-Advertisements THE WEATHER Partly cloody to-day, to-morrow fair: moderate temperature; moderate ?outhwest winde. Fnll Report on f>?sl Page WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1922 * * TWO CKNTS I TWKKE CKNTS I FOrR CVTSTf? I? Greater N?W York | Wltltfn 200 Mile? j Klxrwltore _j"*__l __& __B ?an ?___m ? ?? " "???*??- ?-???-.---?- ..->?_-?._. -. ,? ...... _. t.?._.?.,, ,. .,~L^7T.r^7_.,".!?"?i... .,?-?-, , ,,',_.. J ^"-^v/^vf\/vr?j) \^4l_"IJPtyAdJLJ.UL ?? J.JLJL&A Republicans Hold Congress and Legislature Both House And Senate Are Held by Republicans Sixteen Majority in Up? per and Thirty in Lower Branches Seem Assured by the Late Returns Sen. Frelinghuysen Among the Losers Hitchcock, Wilson's Lead? er i? Fight for League of Nations,Concedes Defeat By Carter Field ? Republican majority in the House of Representatives of not less thtt thirty and a Republican ma? jority in the Senate of not less than sixteen are assured by the returns Up to 1 o'clock this morning. Senator Gilbert H. Hitchcock, of Nebraska, leader of the fight for Woodrow Wilson's league of na? tions, conceded defeat about mid? night, following the ?nnouncement of Senator Oscar W. Underwood, present Democratic leader, that he would no longer serve in that ca? pacity. Ontaiiic ofNiw York State, where an A! Smith iawfslide swept everything before it, e/ecting a Democrat, Dr. Copeland, to the seat of Senator Wil? l/am if. Calder?the biggest surprise (?'the ?tire election?the Republicans Hi pretty well throughout the coun? try, As expected, they failed to keep tkh pi osent topheavy majority in the Horn. Apparently they will have ?boot the same majority they had fol i taring tho election of 1918, which was forty-one. Lost Senate Seats They have lost Senate seats surely in Xwr York, New Jersey, West Virginia, Maryland and North Dakota, while the ?sly certain gain is its Nebraska. This would make a net loss of four seats and wnld put the Republican majority in tie Senate at 16 if there were no other tbanges. There is also the danger of loting another seat in Indiana, where former Governor Ralston Is leading AlWrt J, Beveridge. This is not a cer uir.'.;>, however, as Beveridge has been slowly pulling up after his big losses, reported early, in Indianapolis. Republican Senatorial gains may also he made, however, in Utah and Ohio, both of which are reported very close on early returns. Ohio is having one ol the closest elections in years, Fess hwing rolled up 79,730, against 76,033 lorPoraerene, while A. Victor Donahey, d?mocratie candidate for Governor, *J* leading Carmi Thompson, friend <* President Harding, 86,136 to 80,410. Gerry Re-elected Mwsy tthcr hard fought Senatorial ??ttles re?\i\ted in no change. For in? stance, Senator Peter Goelet Gerry has been re-elected in Rhode Island by a ?ubsiantial majority over former Gov? ernor Beeckman, the Republican noml ?ee. Senator McLean, of Connecticut, ?on a substantial victory over Thomas ?? Spellacy after one of the hardest "ints made for a seat in the Senate in ?y, state. Senator Reed, the Demo? unt firebrand, whose fight against Wlson and the League of Nations split ? Party ?n Missouri in half, has ap ??wntly rolled up a majority of land i!?e proportions. In Iowa even- the bolt of the con ?^Uy* Republicans, headed by three ?rmer Governors, could not stop the (CMtlRued ?a pas? fwir) I election Extras Tied Up ?s Pressmen Quit Work N'o election extras were print? ed by the evening newspapers ?st night, in accordance with an demerit entered into by the Publishers when notified that the pressroom crews of "The Eve? ning World" had refused to work ?ter 7 o'clock. The possibility of such acticn ?y the Pressmen's Union had ?J? foreseen and at a meeting * the publishers on Monday a jjtolution was adopted pledging ** evening papers to discharge "* Pressmen who refused to ?ork and calling upon the union 7 supply men to take their Paces. Such an appeal was made to I union when the pressmen Wt work last night, but the ?ion officers said they could not "the places of the men who ^declined to work. A meeting J??* publishers will be held this jrtung to discuss the violation .JJ *? contract between the em *;,"% and the union. Vote for Governor By Counties of State ?Miller Smith Rep Dem 27150 2910 10716 Albany. 18886 Allegany. 8550 Broome. 13318 Cattaraugus- 8247 6141 Cayuga. 10398 8478 Chautauqua- 14848 6141 Chemung. 9340 8960 Chenango. 6543 2930 Clinton. 5381 2974 Columbia. 5450 5526 Cortland. 7896 3135 Delaware. 2773 1182 Dutchess. 12111 11033 Erie. 44034 60302 Essex. 2727 1656 Franklin. 26815 5362 Fnlton. 8776 4662 Genesee. 5693 3090 Greene. 4650 3927 Hamilton. 488 496 Hcrkimer. 6043 6467 ?offer-son. 13813 8680 Lewis. 4474 2887 Livingston. 7208 1210 Madison. 6722 4391 Monroe. 46840 47443 Montgomery- 3748 5273 Nassau. 10098 8501 Niagara. 12485 11486 Oneida. 13248 1654! Onondaga. 35144 37907 Ontari*.. 10180 6313 Orange. 14788 12693 Orleans. 4873 2518 Oswego. 9043 8885 Otsego. 5093 3704 Putnam. 2395 2129 Rensselaer. 13864 22328 Rockland. 6461 8115 St. Lawrence. .. 6517 3032 Saratoga. 4412 5866 Schenectady... 11953 15947 Schoharte. 3192 2281 Schoyler. 2301 1538 Seneca. 5140 3430 Steuben. 11210 9094 Suffolk... 11798 10879 Sullivan. 627 509 Tioga. 5614 2603 Tompklns. 4876 .1061 Ulster. 11132 9550 Warren. 5281 4868 Washington- 8530 6195 Wayne. 10147 4430 Westchester... 42519 10376 Wyoming. 7359 . 2142 Yates. 1179 *> 4422 N. Y. City.268553 737316 Totals. 913621 1258444 News Summary ELECTION. Smith defeats Miller by about 400,000; Calder loses United States Senate seat to Dr. Copeland; entire Democratic ticket goes into office; though Legislature appears safely Republican. Democrats in New Jersey claim election of Governor and United States Senator. Legislature believed Republican. Cohalan, beaten for Surrogate, runs good second to Corporation Counsel O'Brien. Smith hailed as logical Democratic Presidential nominee in 1924. Ruth Taylor elected judge of Chil? dren's Court in Westchester. Only mild disorder marks casting of million city votes; one of twenty arrested for frauds held for trial. Thousands cheer Tribune's elec? tion service. Democratic gains indicate that control of House of Representatives is in doubt. Close fight in Massachusetts places Senator Lodge's seat in doubt. In Indiana former Governor Ralston is running ahead of Albert J. Beveridge, while Senator Townsend seems assured of election in Michi? gan. LOCAL Twenty-five witnesses, including the vestry of the Church of St. John the Evangelist, are to be summoned to appear before the Somerset County grand jury Friday, when it considers the Hall-Mills murder. Jacob Gimbel, oldest of seven brothers who founded the firm of Gimbel Brothers, died at Atlantic City. FOREIGN Allied commissioners at Constanti? nople given full authority to pro? claim martial law. French warships are dispatched to the Straits. Greek consul at Beirut reports Christian massacres and burning of Greek prisoners. Bonar Law says Allies hold key to Turkish situation; denies reforms in tariff or House of Lords are contem? plated. DOMESTIC Death list at Reilly mine. Spangler, Pa., reaches-eighty, as bodies of last victims ?re recovered. Triai of union miners for Herrin killings opens to-day in Illinois. State to drop many indictments. WASHINGTON President will call Congress in spe? cial session November 20. Supreme Court Justice Pitney to be retired by act of Congress because of ill health. SPORTS Martingale defeats Sally's Alley in Pimlico Gold Cup Race. Fordham eleven defeats New York university by 14 to 6 at Ohio Field. Rutgers triumphs over Louisiana State football team, 25 to 0 at Polo Ground?. _._ Edwards Has 20,000 Lead For Senate Managers of Democratic Candidate Claim State at Midnight ; Silzer Has Edge for Governor Rebuke to Harding And Volstead Seen Republican Ahead in the Seventh Congressional District, Democrat in 8th The election of Governor Edwards as United States Senator for New Jersey was claimed by his managers at mid? night. At the same time, the claim was made that former Judge George S. Silzer had been elected Governor. At 1 o'clock tabulated figures on 732 New Jersey election districts, out of a total of 2,464, showed these figures: FOR UNITED STATES SENATOR Edward?. 109 ?54 Frelinghu.vsen. 89,608 FOR GOVERNOR Silzor. 103,6fi(i Runyon.iJt. . . 93,480 Passait- County returned a solid Re? publican ticket to the State Assembly, electing all five Republicans. Mercer County elected three ?emocratic As? semblymen and one Democratic Sen? ator. Hunterdon returned Frank H. Walsh, a Democrat, to tho Assembly, with the other seats in doubt. Republican Leads In 7th Scger, Republican, was leading Cad? mus for Congressman from the 7th Congressional District, with ninety-eight polling stations reported out of 154. McNulty, Democrat, was leading Coon, an Anti-Saloon League Republican candidate, in the 8th District, by three to one, with seven? teen districts in out of 190. In Morris County Republican candi? dates Ackerman, for Congress, and Whitney, for State Senator, were lead? ing, with less than one-third of the election districts reporting, und David Barkman apparently had beaten Mrs. Veronica 'Williams, Democrat, by two to one. Edwards Issues Statement Governor Edwards issued a state? ment shortly after midnighi claiming the election. He said: "There never was a time since the first week after the campaign opened that I was in doubt about the result. Judge Silzer and myself m our tour of the state met large and responsive au? diences. I attribute the success of the Democratic party principally to the discontent in New Jersey, as well as in other states of the country, held by the do-nothing policy of the Harding administration. They failed to keep their campaign promises to the people, but in passing the excessive tariff law it was evident they were keeping their promises to the rich manufacturers, to the corporations and to the profiteers. "The Volstead act, too, in my opin? ion had much to do with our victory. We advocated a modification of this law so as to legal1 y provide for light wines and beer. To be Sure we were against the return of the saloon. We felt that the people's rights had been infringed upon and their personal lib? erty had been taken away from them. The people evidently, judging from the overwhelming vote given to Judge Sil? zer and myself, thought about these matters as we did. The attempt of the Public Service Corporation to continue its control of? state affairs under Re? publican rule met with utter failure. The Democratic platform pledged the party to bring about a return of the' 5-cent fare through legislation provid? ing against the impairment of fran? chise contracts. The Republicans were inconsistent on this issue. Praises Women Voters "I am greatly pleased with the fact that the women were with us in this campaign. This was due -in a measure to the failure of the Republican party to keep its platform promises of 1921 to enact legislation prohibiting night work for women. To the women voters of New Jersey I extend my sincere (Continued on next W?) + Frazier Beaten 2 to 1 On North Dakota Returns Nonnartisan League's Recalled Governor Far Behind in Senate Contest FARGO, N. D., Nov. 7 (By The Asso? ciated Press.)?Returns are coming in slowly in North Dakota, but early re? turns from scattering counties gave for

United States Senator J. F. T. O Con? nor, Democrat and anti-non-partisan, a lead of almost two to one over Lynn J. Frazier, Republican and non-partisan recalled Governor. Returns-from forty-three precincts out of 2.138 give Frazier, Republican, 2,94.3; O'Connor, Democrat, 4,980. Thirty-three precincts for Governor give Nestos, Republican, 4,697; Lemke, Independent, 1,555. The Vote in the City For the Governorship Miller. Smith. (Ren.) (Dem ) Manhattan _ 95,451 265,262 Bronx . 28,017 107,695 Brooklyn .108,298 261,835 Queens._30,391 80,422 Riehmond . 8,376 21,400 Total .270,533 736,674 76 election districts (miBsing out of 2747. I Smith Margin In City Far Ahead of '20 Plurality of 475,000 This Year Against 319,897 Then; Districts Usually Republican Go to Him Gains Recorded in i Tammany Centers Tiger Elated as Figures Reveal Full Extent of Victory for Whole Slate With the returns for tho city prac? tically all in at midnight the estimated plurality for former Governor Alfred E. Smith was over the 475,000 mark. The Democratic candidate carried all the boroughs far in advance of his vote two years ago, when he had a city plurality of 319,897. The strong Re? publican Assembly districts in Manhat? tan and Brooklyn went to Smith by un? expected margins. With only sixty-seven election dis? tricts to be heard from out of the total of 2,747 in the entire city, the estima ' ted plurality for Smith was slightly over 475,000. Tho returns' from 2,680 districts gave Smith 737,316 and Miller, 268,558. This would indicate a plural? ity for Smith of about 477,978^ in the city. Democratic Slate Swept In Other candidates swept into office in the city by the big Smith vote included: William Harmon Black, Democrat; Edward J. McGoldrick, Democrat-Re? publican, and Irving Lehman, Democrat Republican, for the Supreme Court, First District. William D. Carswell, Democrat, and William H. Hagarty, Democrat^ for the Supreme Court, Second District, Brook? lyn. John E. McGeehan, Democrat, for Justice of the City Court. JeV ?, O'Brien, Mayor Hylan's Cor? poratif Counsel, for Surrogate. Morris Koenig, Republican-Democrat, and Cornelius F. Collins, Democrat, for judges of General Sessions. Charles J. Dodd, Democrat, for Dis? trict Attorney of Kings. Daniel Noble, Democrat, re-elected Surrogate of Queens. Joseph Maloy, Democrat, re-elected District Attorney of Richmond. John A. Lynch, Democrat, for Bor? ough President of Richmond. Mr. Lynch succeeded the late Matthew J. Cahill as temporary Borough President until election. The 15th Assembly District in Man? hattan, the so-called "Silk Stocking District" and one of the Republican banner districts, with only fifteen elec? tion districts missing, gave Smith 7,252 and Miller 6.212. In the 7th Assembly District, another Republican stronghold and the home of Samuel S. Koenig, President of the Republican County Committee, with but four election districts fnissing, Smith had 8,986 votes and Governor Miller 7,607. The Smith pluralities in the Tam? many districts throughout the city ran far ahead of those of two years ago, when he turned a million votes against the great Republican landslide. A typical Tammany district, the 16th As? sembly District, gave Smith 16,853 and Miller 2,685. Two years ago Smith got 14,341 in this district. The count of the vote for United States Senator in the city was slow, but the early returns showed Dr. Royal S. Copeland. the Democratic candidate, running ahead of Senator William M. Calder by more than two to one. Five hundred and ninety elec? tion districts out of the city total of 2,747 gave Copeland 139,032 and Calder 61,916. This is an estimated plurality for Dr. Copeland in this city of about 350,000. His indicated plurality in Brooklyn, Senator Calder's home bor? ough, was about 150,000. As-the avalanche of Democratic fig? ures piled up in little old New York the Tiger danced at Tammany Hall and Smith rejoiced with his friends and co workers at campaign headquarters in the Biltmore Hotel. The night before election Al confidentially predicted his own election by 250,000, or more. He didn't say "more or less." Smith Repeats Statement When the last returns came over the wires the former Governor repeated his simple statement of earlier in the | evening when the result already looked certain. "My only thought now is to make good. I expected a big Democratic (Continued on next page) Re-election of Mills to Congress Seems Assured Leads Metz by 1,400, With Only 39 Districts To Be Heard From At 1:30 this morning the re-election of Representative Ogden L. Mills in the 17th Congressional District was virtually assured. With onlv thirty nine of the 127 election districts still to be heard from he was leading his Democratic opponent, Herman A. Metz, by 1,400 votes, and the late districts were giving him greater pluralities than those which reported early last night. The seven districts whose returns were telephoned in to Republican county headquarters between 1 and 1:80 gave the incumbent an average lead of nearly fifty, as against a mean of sixteen in the twenty-five districts! which were heard from before 9 o'clock. New York's Next Governor Alfred JE. Smith Smith Hopes to Make Good Governor-elect Alfred E. Smith, at his headquarters in the Hotel Biltmore, dictated the following statement: "It is impossible for me to have any other feeling than one of great gratitude toward the people who have shown siv ? ?i,rreal confidence in me, and ? hope I can make good. I e&p?;cted a great Democratic sweep, and now thatjt had?me it adds to our responsibility. All we have got to do is to make good." . Miller Congratulates Smith on Victory ALBANY, Nov. 7.??Governor Miller, receiving the re? turns in the Executive Chambers of the Capitol, early to-night conceded Mr. Smith's election and sent him this telegram of congratulation: "Having tried both our brands of government, the peo pie have decisively chosen yours. I cheerfully accept the re? sult and heartily congratulate you on your victory.'" N. Y. Legislature Still in Control Of Republicans Counties That Went for Smith Show That Party Lines Held in Vote for Other Candidates In spite of the victory of Alfred E. Smith the Republican State Committee shortly before midnight claimed that both branches of the Legislature would remain in control of the Republicans, though by reduced majorities. These claims were borne out by up? state returns, where counties which gave Smith big pluralities elected the entire Republican legislative tickets. This was true of Rochester, which gave the Democratic candidate for Governor an unprecedented majority, but elected five Republican Assembly? men. The Republican control of the Senate was assured by the official re? turns, even with several of the dis? tricts in doubt. Of the fifty-one Sena? torial districts, twenty-eight, or two more than the required majority, elected Republicans. It is believed that the Assembly will at least main? tain the same partisan ratio. Districts in Erie and other parts of the state which went for Smith elected Republican candidates to the Legisla? ture. Schenectady, which went heavily for Smith, elected the two Republican candidates to the Assembly. One of the Republican strongholds carried by Smith, Schuyler County, elected a Democratic Assemblyman for the first time in many years. In this city the bulk of the Repub? lican candidates for the Legislature went down with the early returns. In Westchester, where a sold Repub? lican bloc has been elected to the As? sembly for many years past, the Demo? crats captured two of the five places, defeating George Blakely, chairman of the Assembly Cities committee, and R. B. Livermore. In Nassau County, Republican for generations, Assemblyman Thomas Mc Whinney, one of the Assembly Rules Committee, was defeated by the women, who, forgetting party lines, fought against McWhinney, who was accused (Continued on aas? fow? Lodge Holding A Small Lead On Late Count Indications Are That the Massachusetts Senator May Pull Through on the Final Returns BOSTON, Nov. 7.?When returns from 922 of the 1407 election precincts in Massachusetts had been counted, Senator Lodge, Republican, was slight? ly ahead of Gaston, Democrat. The pre? cincts counted were from all parts of the state, and included all but nineteen of the 274 precincts in Boston. Returns from 758 precincts, includ? ing 270 in Boston, gave Governor Cox, Republican, a lead of 9,567 over Fitz? gerald, Democrat, the vote being: Cox, 198,003; Fitzgerald, 188,436. Speaker Gillett of the national House of Representatives, was re-elected in the 2d District. In the 16th Congres? sional District, with more than two thirds of the precincts counted, Gif ford, Republican, was leading Doran, Democrat, by 2,384. The unexpected heavy vote in prac ' tically all quarters showed surprising Democratic gains even in towns usually rock-ribbed Republican centers. Even Colonel William A. Gaston, Democratic candidate for United States Senator, showed far more strength in the towns than his most ardent supporters had dared to hope for. Boston gave John F. Fitzgerald, Dem? ocratic candidate for Governor, a strong support, indicating a margin of fully 60,000 votes over Governor Cox. Colo? nel Gaston is running some 10,000 votes behind Fitzgerald. Apparently District Attorney O'Brien of Suffoik County has beaten Joseph C. Pelletier, ousted District Attorney, who sought vindica? tion on the grounds of alleged persecu? tion. Latest returns show Lodge running about 39 per cent behind the guber? natorial vote of 1920 and Governor Cox 27 per cent, while Gaston and Fitzgerald were running approximately 60 per cent ahead of that vote. Returns from 49 towns give Cox 9,651 votes, against 13,410 in 1920; and Fitzgerald 3,385, against 2,490 for James Jackson Walsh in 1920. Some 170 precinct? out of 274 in Boston (Continued M ?aie six? Big Upstate Cities Are Carried by Democrats; Miller Ticket Slashed -1 Prohibition Issue Is a Strong Factor Beer and Wine Beaten in Ohio; Lodge Is Returned to Senate; Overturns Elsewhere in Nation Governor Miller was defeated yesterday by his Democratic opponent, Al Smith, in the gubernatorial contest in this state by a plurality estimated at 400,000. Senator Calder, like Governor Miller, went down to defeat in this state, it is indicated by incomplete returns. He made a stronger run in the state than did the Governor, however. Generally the Republicans were successful throughout the country in the Congressional elections, and it seemed certain that the party would have a majority of at least thirty in the lower House and at least sixteen in the Senate. In this state the Legislature will remain Republican. The returns show that the party will have a majority in the Assem? bly and a majority in the Senate. Incomplete returns in New Jersey indicated that a Repub? lican Legislature would continue in power. Democrats claimed the Governorship, however, and Governor Edwards, Democratic candidate for the United States Senate, was leading his oppo? nent, Senator Frelinghuysen. The light wines and beer proposition in Ohio was voted down. The prohibition issue caused minor upsets in the elec? tion, notably in Rochester, N. Y., which was carried by Al Smith and the local District Attorney, & Republican and an avowed "wet," in spite of attacks by mei?tArs of the clergy of the city. Reports from Massachusetts indicated that Senator Lodgej had been re-elected and the Republicans generally successful. ' Party "Strongholds" Fait To Give Support to Ticket Governor Miller conceded his defeat by Al Smith, Demo? cratic candidate for Governor, at 9 o'clock last night, when the returns were only about hall in. At 10 o'clock George K. Morris, chairman of the Republican State Committee, issued the following statement; "The Republican State Committee concedes the defeat of Governor Miller and his colleagues on the state ticket, including Senator Calder. The election of a Republican majority in both branches of the Legislature is indicated by our returns." The result was without national significance, Mr. Morris said. * Returns from 3,963 districts out of 4,554 outside of New York City give Governor Miller 646,432 votes to Smith's 571,641. Returns from 3,277 of the up-state districts give Senator Calder 514,922 to 436,958 polled by his Democratic opponent, Dr. Royal 'S. Copeland, Health Commissioner of this city. The incomplete returns from up state indicated that Gov? ernor Miller's plurality at the city line would not be much more than 100,000, a figure which was far from sufficient to meet the heavy plurality given Smith in this city. Senator Calder ran stronger up state than Governor Miller and is thought to have carried some counties which were lost by tho head of the Republican state ticket. With his inconsiderable up-state plurality, Governor Miller was confronted at the city line by a Smith plurality which exceeded even that given to Mayor Hylan last year. The total number of Smith's votes in the city was greater than two years ago. He got 737,316 votes in the city to Miller's 268,553, with 67 districts missing. Up-State Plurality in Slump The estimated up-state plurality of Governor Miller is less than one-third of what the leaders of his party said the up-state counties would give him. The early returns from up state? comprising as they did for the most part the vote in cities where voting machines are in use, was particularly disappoint? ing to Republicans. With 215 of the 247 districts in Buffalo counted, Smith had a plurality of 15,191. In the same 215 districts, William J. Donovan, Republican candidate for Lieutenant-Governor, whose home is in Buffalo, obtained a plurality of 6,557 over George R. Lunn, the Democratic candidate. Senator Calder carried tho city by a narrow margin, the vote indicated. Rochester, a Republican stronghold, was carried by Smith by more than 5,500 plurality. The outcome there is attributed to the activity of certain clergymen in the campaign. Regard? less of partisan politics, they assailed all candidates who had not come out for strict enforcement of prohibition, and the re? action of the voters to such a campaign completely upset the forecasts of politicians.. Smith, the "wet" candidate for Gov? ernor, carried the city, and District Attorney Love, Republican candidate for re-election, whom the clerical campaigners made the object of especial condemnation, was re-elected. Syracuse, where Governor Miller's home is, was carried by Smith by 6,704. Lunn's lead over Donovan in that city was 6,302 and Copeland's lead over Calder 6,978. ?ortland County, where Governor Miller was born and taught'school, which is