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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1904)
THE, MOKNENCr . OREG02HA2?, -WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, .-1904.
DO YOU GET UP
CHOSEN PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES BY AN ENORMOUS MAJORITY
WITH A LAME B
Republicans Fifty in
'-$he? Majority. -
ESTIMATES J)F BABGOCK
Tawney 1s.CC.eriain His . Party
Will Lead by Forty-Five.
RETURNS FROM WESHMEAGER
In the Ezst the Landslide for .Roose
velt Is Accompanied by a Gain of
Nine Congressmen Demo-'
crate Concede -Defeat.
NEW YORK. Nov. airman Bab-
fcock, of 'the .jRfcpubllcan Congressional
bampaign Committee, said everything ln
fl lea ted a Republican majority of 50 in
Jthe House of Representatives. The re
turns from the Western States are Is till
very meager and he "based his calcula
Itions upon, districts .that he believes are
.assuredly Republican. Of the gains in
the East; "there are six in New York, two
In New Jersey and one in Massachusetts.
Dispatches to the Associated Press up
to midnight show that the 'Republlijans
have elected 169 Congressmen and the
Democrats 140. Of the remaining 61 dis
tricts, 36 are .now represented by Republi
cans nd 25 by Democrats.
Congressman James Tawney claims a
majority ,pf -45 Republicans in the next
Congress. He -said:
"With a gain of one and poslbly two in
Missouri, and a gain of two, and possibly
three, in Wools, , and the election of Year
Ington in Nevada, I am confident the Re
publicans Will have a majority of 45 in
the next House, My pre-election estimate
was a majority of 40. It is a great vic
tory, so overwhelming and decisive that
every Republican should be happy.
Chairman Cowherd, of the Democratic
Congressional Committee, at 11 o clock,
"We concede that the Republican
Roosevelt .landslide has carried the House
of Representatives by a majority as large
as that now held."
Speaker Cannon and Floor Leader
Eereno B. Payne are among those re
elected. Claims Cowherd Is Defeated.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 8. The
Journal (Rep.) claims the defeat of Con
gressman Cowherd, chairman of the Dem
ocratic Congressional Committee, by 1500
ELECTED TO CONGRESS.
Speaker Cannon Is Among the Suc
The returns from the several states
show the election o the following mem
bers of Congress:
Alabama Georse Tr. Taylor. Dem.: Ariosto
A. "Wiley, Dem.; Henry D. Clayton. Dem.; Syd
ney J. Bowie. Dem.; J. Thomas Heflln, Dem.;
John H. Bankhead, Dem.: John L. Burnett,
Dem.; "William Richardeon, Dem.; Oscar D.
Arkansas Robert B. Bacon, Dem.; Stephen
Brundldge. Jr., Dem.; James C Floyd, Dem.;
John S. Little, Dem.; Charles C. Reld, Dem.;
Joseph T. Robinsan, Dem.; R. Minor "Wal
California James N. Gillet, Rep.; Duncan E.
ile&lnlay. Rep.; Joseph R. Knowland, Rep.;
Julius Kahn, Rep.; Everts A. Hayes. Rep.;
James C Xeedham, Rep.; James McLachlln,
Rep.; Samuel C. Smith, Rep.
Florida Stephen M. Sparkman, Dem.; Frank
Clark, Dem.; "William B. Lamar, Dem.
Georgia Ruf us E. Lester, Dem.; James 31.
Griggs. Dem.; Elijah B. Lewis, Dem; William
C. Adamson, Dem.; Leonldas F. Livingston,
Dem.; Charles L. Bartlett, Dem.; Gordon Lee,
Dem.; William M. Howard, Dem.; Thomas P.
Bell, - Dem.; Thomas W- Hardwlck, Dem.;
William G. Brantley. Dem.
Idaho At large. Burton L. French, Rep.
Illinois James R. Mann, Rep.; A Mlchakel,
Rep.; Charles McGavin. Rep.; Howard M.
Enapp, Rep.; Joseph V. Graff, Rep.; Joseph
G. Cannon. Rep.; Martin D. Foster, Dem.;
Henry' S. Boutell. Rep.
Indiana James A. Hemenway, Rep.; "William
T. Zenor, Dem.; Andrew Perclfleld, Rep.; Ellas
C Holltd&y. Rep.; James E. Watson, Rep.;
Jesse Overstrect. Rep.; George W. Cromer,
'Rep.; Charles B. Land is. Rep.; Edgar D.
Crumpacker. Rep.; Frederick Landls, Rep.;
Abraham L. Brick. Rep.
Iowa Thomas Hedge, Rep.; Benjamin P.
BlrdM.ll. Rep.; Gilbert X. Haugen. Rep.; Rob.
ert G. Couclns, Rep.; John F. Lacey. Rep.;
John A T. Hull. Rep.; "William P. Hepburn,
Rep.; "Walter I. Smith, Rep.; James P. Conner,
Rep.; Elbert H. Hubbard, Rep.
Kansas At largev Charles F. Scott, Rep.;
Phillip P. Campbell. Rep.; James M. Miller.
Rep.; "William A. Calderhead, Rep.; "William
A. Reeder, Rep.; Victor Murdock, Rep.
Kentucky Ollle M. James, Dem.; Augustus
O. Stanley, Dem.; Joseph L. Rhlnock. Dem.;
Frank A Hopkins, Dem.; David C Edwards,
Louisiana Adolph Meyer, Dem.; Robert C.
Davey, Dem.; Robert F. Broussard. Dem.; J.
T. AVatklns, Dem.; Joseph E. Ransdell. Dem.;
Samuel M. Robertson. Dem.; Arsene P. Pujo,
Maine (elected in September) Amoa L. Allen.
Rep Charles EL Littleneld, Olep.; Edwin C
Burleigh. Rep.; Llewellyn Powers, Rep.
Michigan Charles IS. Townsend, Rep.; "Waan-
lngton Gardner. Rep.; Edward L. Hamilton.
Rep.: William Alden Smith. Rep.; Samuel W.
Smith, Rep.; Henry McMorran, Rep.; Joseph
W. Fordney. Rep.; Ro&well P. Bishop. Rep.;
George A. Loud. Rep.; Arch B. Darragh, Rep.;
H. Olln Young. Rep.
Minnesota Loren Fletcher, Rep.
Missouri Edgar C. Ellis, Rep.; Cassias M.
Montana At large, Joseph M. Dixon. Rep.
Nebraska Elmer J. Burkett, Rep; Edmond
H.' HInshaw, Rep.; George W. Xorrla, Rep.;
Moses-P. Kinkald, Rep.
New Jersey Henry C. Loudenslager, Rep.;
John J. Gardner. Rep.; Benjamin F. Howell,
Rep.; Ira W. Wood, Rep.; Charles X. Fowler,
Rep.; Henry C Allen, Rep.; R. "Wayne Parker,
Rep.; William H. Wiley, Rep; Allen Benny,
Dem.; Allen L. McDermott. Dem.
New York "William W. Cooks. Rep.; Tim
othy D. Sullivan, Dem.; William Sulxer,
Dem.; William R. Hearst. Dem.; Charles A
Towne. Dem. ; Jacob Y. Olcott, Rep.: Thom
as W. Bradley, Rep.; John H. Ketcham.
RfP.; William H. Draper, Rep.: Georse N.
Eouthwlek. Rep.: Frank J. Leferre, Rep.;
Lucius K. LUtauer. Rep.; William H. Flack,
3UP.; James S. Sherman,. Rep.; Charles L.
-.JCnapB. Rep.; .Michael E. . Driscoll, Rep.;
John W. D wight. Rep.; Sereno E. Payne,
Rep.: James B. Perkins, Rep.; J. Sloat
Fassett, Rep.: James W. Wadswortb, Rep.:
William H. Ryan, Dem.; De Alda S. Alex
ander, Ren.; Edward B. Vreeland, Rep.
North Carolina John H. Small, Dem.;
Claude Kit chin, Dem.; Charles R. Thomas.
Dem.; Xdward W. Pou, Dem.; William W.
Kltchln. Ttrm.-, Gilbert P. Patterson, Dem.;
Srobert "If. Page, Dem.
Ohio Nicholas Long-worth, Rep,; Herman
P. Goebel, Rep.; Harvey C G arbor, Dem.;
Timothy T. Ansberry, Dem.; Thomas C
Bcroggy. Rep.; J. Warren Kelfer, Rep.;
.Ralph D. Cole. Rep.; James H. Southard.
!Rep.: Henry T. Bannon, Rep.; Charles H.
Grosvenor. Rep.;. Grant B, Mouser, Rep.;
Amos R. -Webber, Rep.; Cape J 1 L, Weeme.
Jlo.; Xartla L. Aaystr, RP-; James Ka-
nedy. Rep.: "W. Aubrey Thomas, Rep.; Theo
dore K. Burton, Rep.
Oregon (elected in June) Blnger Her
mann. Rep.; John N. Williamson. Rep.
Pennsylvania Henry H. Bingham, Rep.;
Robert Adams. Jr., Rep.; G. Caster, Rep.;
Reuben O. Moon, Rep.; Edward Worrell,
Rep.; George D. McCreary, Rep.; Thomas
S. Butler, Rep.; Irving P. Wanger, Rep.;
H. Burd CasseL Rep.; George Howell, Dem.;
Henry W. Palmer, Rep.; George R. Patter
son, Rep.; Marcus C. L. Kline, Dem.; Mlal E.
Lilly. Rep.; Ellas Deemer, Rep.; Henry E.
Davis. Dem.; Thaddeus M. Mahon, Rep.;
Martin E. Olmsted, Rep.: John M, Reynolds,
Rep.; Daniel F. Lafean, Rep.; Solomon It
Dresser, Rep.; George F. Huff, Rep.; Allen
F. Cooper, Rep.; Ernest F. Acheron. Rep.;
Arthur L. Bates, Rep.; J. Davis Broad
head, Dem.; William O. Smith. Rep.; Jos
eph C. Sibley, Rep.; William H. Graham,
Rep.; John Dalzell, Rep.: James F. Burke,
Rep.; Andrew J. Barchneld, Rep.
South Carolina George S. Legare, Dem.;
James O. Patterson, Dem.; Wyatt Aiken, Dem.;
Joseph T. Johnson, Dem.; David E. Finley.
Dem.; J. Edward Ellerbe, Dem.; Aabury F.
Tennessee Walter P. Brownlow, Rep.; Na
than W. Hale. Rep.
Texas Morris Sheppard, Dem.; Morgan L.
Broocks, Dem.; Gordon Russell, Dem.; Choice
B. Randell, Dem.; John Beall, Dem.; Scott
Field. Dem.; Alexander W. Gregg, Dem.; John
M. Plnkney, Dem.; George F. Burgess, Dem.;
Albert 8. Burleson. Dem.; Robert L. Henry.
Dem.; Oscar W. .Gillespie, Dem.; John H.
Stephens, Dem.; James L. Slayden, Dem.;
John N. Garner, Dem.; William R. Smith.
Virginia William A. Jones, Dem.; Harry L.
Maynard, Dem.; John Lamb, Dem.; Robert G.
Southall. Dem.; Claude A Swanson, Dem.;
Carter Glass, Dem.; James Hay, Dem.; John
F. Rixey, Dem.; Henry D. Flood. Dem.
Vermont (elected in September) David J.
Foster, Rep.: KIttredge Hasklns, Rep.
Washington Wesley L. Jones, Rep.; Francis
"W. Cushman. Rep.; William B. Humphrey,
"Wisconsin Henry A Cooper. Rep.: Henry C.
Adams, Rep.; Charles H. "Welsse, Dem.; John
J. Each, Rep.; James H. Davidson. Rep.; Web
ster, F. Brown. Rep.; John J. Jenkins, Rep.
Wyoming Frank W. Mondell, Rep.
Oklahoma Bird S. McGuIre. Rep.
Democrats Concede State to Roose
velt by Great Plurality.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Nov. 8. Senator
KIttredge says that Roosevelt has car
ried South Dakota by 40,000, and Chair
man Crane, of the Republican State Cen
tral Committee, puts the figures at 50.000.
Chairman Martin, of the Democratic
State Central Committee, has issued a
statement In which he concedes Roosevelt
polled 60.000 votes, Parker 30,000 and Wat
Republican Majority Greatly in
creased and Legislature Captured.
GRAND FORKS. N. D., Nov. S.
Roosevelt carried North Dakota by from
20,000 to 25,000. This Is an Increase of over-J
CO per cent from McKInley's majority. The
state ticket is elected by probably 4000
less. Of the 140 members In the House of
the Legislature, about -90 will be Republi
cans. This will insure the election of a'
Republican United States Senator to-succeed
Roosevelt Runs Ahead of McKinley,
. Parker Behind Bryan.
WHITE RIVER JUNCTION, Vt., Nov.
8. Roosevelt carriea Vermont today by
about SLOW. He ran ahead of McKinley's
vote in 1900. while Parker ran behind that
of. Bryan- The only question at Issue
was the choice of Presidential electors.
One hundred cities and towns out of 245
give Roosevelt 1S.7B2, Parker 450?. The
same in 1900 McKinley 19.723, Bryan -5SSL
Democrats Carry the State Vote Out
side of New Orleans Is Light.
NEW .ORLEANS. Nov. 8. The Demo
crats have carried Louisiana for Parker
hy a majority of probably 35,000.
Seven Democratic Congressmen have
been elected. The election was peaceable,
and outside of New Orleans a light vote
Republicans .Make Good Gains and
Magulre Is Elected Congressman.
GUTHRIE, O. T., Nov. 8. Reports from
eight out of 2S counties chow a substantial
Republican gain over two years, ago, and
Insures McGulre's election for Delegate to
Congress over Frank Matthews by about
BRYAN LOSES AGAIN
Nebraska Legislature Is Prob
WILL CHOOSE A SENATOR
Roosevelt Carries the State by a Plu
rality of 35,000 to 40,000 Demo
cratic Candidate for Governor
Ahead of-Natlonal Ticket.
OMAHA, Nov. 8. At midnight the In
dications are that Roosevelt has carried
Nebraska by a pluralty of 35,000 to 40.000.
The Republicans have elected Congress
men In thp First. Fourth, Fifth and SlxtE
districts. The Second and Third are in
doubt with the latest returns showing
Congressman Hitchcock, in the Second,
and D. E. McKillip, In the Third, both
Democrats, in the lead. The Legislature,
which elects a United States Senator to
succeed Senator Dietrich, will probably
Sixty-six districts outside of Omaha and
Douglas County give Roosevelt 835L
Parker 3141; Mickey, Rep., for Governor,
S22S; Berge 7215. Berge for Governor leads
the National ticket by over 4000 in these
Precincts, which lead, If maintained, will
give him a safe plurality over Mickey.
Bryan claims Berge Is elected Governor
Democrats Claim Governor.
LINCOLN. Neb., Nov. 8. Fourteen Pre
cincts outside of Lancaster and Douglas
Counties show a net loss for Mickey of
149. Alten, chairman of the Democratic
State Committee said:
"Early returns indicate the election of
Berge for Governor by 10,000. He Is mak
ing gains In every Precinct, and I have
not a doubt about his election."
Roosevelt Carries the State but Doug
las Is Elected Governor.
BOSTON, Nov; 8. Sufficient returns
from today's election have been re
ceived to Indicate the election of W. L.
Douglas, Democrat, for Governor by
almost 20,000 plurality.
Roosevelt carries the state by a big
plurality.. Chairman "Rush of the Dem
ocratic Committee, concedes It is 70,000.
Complete reurns from the City pf Bos
ton for President give Parker 49,433,
The total vote for Governor In Bos
ton cas Bates 28,576, Douglas 62,619.
Parker carried the city by -10.8J4 plu
rality. Douglas carries Boston by 34,043
Mr. Douglas tonight gave out the fol
"That I am -profoundly gratified at
the balloting does not fully express
my feelings. To be honored with the
election as Governor of Massachusetts
on the Democratic ticket in the Pres
idential year Is surely an earnest ex
hibition of the good, will of my fellow-citizens
of all parties. I am - also
much pleased with the vote in my own
"As Governor I shall endeavor ' to
serve the Interests of the whole people
a.nd shall devote my energlesjio secur
ing relief fcr our overburdened' indus
tries from the-lavmakers at Washing
ton. I shall also do what I can to bring
about a reduction in the 'cost of living
for our people."
Republican Majority Is Far Greater
Than Any Had Expected.
NEWARK. N. J., Nov. 8. New Jersey
was carried by the Republicans by a' big
ger majority than ever the most sanguine
of the Republican predictions. The state
gave in the neighborhood of 60,000 for"
Despite a local issue which was used
against him, and which caused him to
"be cut severely In some parts of the
state. Edward Stokes; Rep., candidate,
for Governor, defeated Charles. C Black,
Dem., by more than 20,000.
Slight Republicans aad twe Democrats;
will constitute the state's Congressional
delegation, a gain of one for the Re
publicans. Allen defeated Hughes in the
The Legislature Is overwhelmingly Re
publican, and Kean will probably succeed
himself as United States Senator.
Newark is Republican by 10,000. Essex
County will go nearly 20,000 Republican.
The election of Stokes for Governor Is
likely by at least 30.000.
Roosevelt Ahead 60,000. Votes Both
Sides Claim Governor.
MILWAUKEE, Nov. . It is general
ly conceded that ROoscvelt has carried
Wisconsin by 60,000. Both Republican
and Democratic State Chairmen claim
the state respectively for La Follette
Republican Chairman Connor at 11
o clock tonittht said:
"From returns received, I figure that
La Follette's plurality for Governor is
50,002. In some districts, our ticket ran
ahead of expectations and in others be
hind. We have nothing to indicate the
complexion of the next Legislature.
Chairman Warden, of the Democratic
"I claim that Peck will be elected by
25,000 plurality. I have no returns on
which to base a statement as to the
Eight Republican Congressmen have
been elected and two districts are still
to be heard, from. Sixty precincts In
Wisconsin, Including 30 in Milwaukee,
give Parker 5687. Roosevelt 11,761.
Peck 8082, La Follette 9321.
Roosevelt's Majority Is the Greatest
in History of the State.
COLUMBUS. O., Nov. 9. Based an
returns received at 1 o'clock, if the
present ratio of gains is maintained for
the unreported precincts, Ohio will give
Roosevelt 200,000 plurality. Indications
are that the Republicans will elect 20
of the 21 Congressmen. The majority
for Roosovelt exceeds the high-water
mark of 137.000 attained in 1894.
George B. Cox, Republican leader at
Cincinnati wires 'Hamilton County has
given Roo.sevelt a plurality of 33,000
Roosevelt'Has Good Majority and the
Legislature is Strongly Republican.
WTLMINGTON, Del., Nov. 8. Roosevelt
has carried Delaware by about 2500. The
Republicans claim that they will have 40
of the 52 members of the Legislature on
The members of the Ad dicks faction
of the party claim a majority of the Leg
Jslature for their leader on Joint ballot
and say they will elect Addtcks to the
United States Senate in January to suc
ceed Senator Ball, whose term expires
Roosevelt Has a Great Lead and En
tire State TlckjttTs Elected.
DE230lNES?NOv. 8. Returns are slow
in coming In, but the indications on well
distributed returns indicate that Roose
velt's plurality will be 125,000. and the en
tire state ticket will have about the same
number. Republicans elect ten Congress
men, with the chances that the Second
District, which is in doubt will also go
Republican. Wade, Dem., however, seems
to be holding his own with the; vote of
1902, when he carried- the district by 1500.
Roosevelt Carries the State by an Un
DETROIT, Nov. 8. Michigan today was
the scene of a veritable-landslide. Roose
velt and Fairbanks .have carried the state
by an "unprecedented majority, variously
estimated at from 100,009 to 130,006. Fred
erick Warner for Governor and the Re
publican state ticket are elected; at least
II of the 12 Congressmen are Republicans
and the Legislature is overwhelmingly
Republican, Insuring tha re-election of
United States' Senator Burrows.
Returns are slow in coming- in from the
state, and at midnight definite figures
were impoeeible -to give.
Reosevslt Is Given a llg Plurality and
State Tkkt is. Sf .
TOPJMCA, Xsjl, Not. l.-At 12:M A. M.
a. anuHBB- ii i i
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Chairman Stubbs, of the Republican State
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Kelley, for State Treasurer, by 15,000 to
20,000. The other state nominees are safe.
Roosevelt's plurality will be close to
Parker's. Vote Is Much Smaller Than
That Received by Bryan.
ST. PAUL, Nov. 8. Roosevelt received a
record-breaking plurality in Minnesota,
going far beyond McKInley's margin of
77,000 four years ago. On the face of the
returns so far received, the Republican
electoral ticket will have a plurality of
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Despite the tremendous plurality for
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Dunn, the Republican candidate, but ad
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Late returns only serve -to Increase the
size of Roosevelt's plurality In this city.
He will carry the county by at least 7500.
Republicans Sweep the State and
Clark Will Be Senator Again.
CHEYENNE, "Wyo Nev. 8. Roosevelt
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Congress by over 6000. Brooks, Republi
can, has been elected Governor by over
4000 over Osborne, Democratic, and the
rest ot the Republican state ticket has
been elected by majorities ranging from
S00O to 5000.
The Republicans , will control both
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for the hardest woricers. i nesa
no yeast or baking- powder, aad the jjj
uwajs czceuenu- io vary u:
e4t Company's Fsieea Paaeek Fleer,
pne teblespeonfel soger. se iNrMwr '
iacrsdiaaai ,u cu Y" ' J1ir
. NOTT COMfAKY.
r wsob intra roMs.