1 7' . Jy. . UTC3CW. H. 6. 35 Locust Ave. .S. .:W. J TTb 7T) &um& iDum luJmu lib 7T7 H-Jl A . ' .-... iTi I n il "ii- .u itaffl 111 f' By C P. ROBERTS j ..' NOTES ON MY CUFF 7 HE American people have given their approval of the ''New Deal" promised by Franklin Delano Roosevelt. From Maine to California; from Canada to the Gulf, everywhere, came the voice of , protest against President Hoover's final appeal that the Administration be permitted to carry on. Not since the days of Jcff-: erson in 1804 was there such a terrific electoral vote piled up for a Democratic candidate. In fact, Mr. Roosevelt : received the greatest number of electoral votes ever accorded a president of the United States. We 'all know the power of a smile. We sing "Smiles" at club meetings, and write poetry about the power of a smile, but never before has the American people had it -brought borne to them more forcibly than yesterday that the power of a smile can win the highest office in the land. A determined : citizenry of the U.S.A. stamped their ballot for the candidate who literally smiled his way into the White House. ' Even those who have been the most active against the New York Governor's election, have graciously come forward this morning and seem happy ' in their statements that they are back of Mr. Roosevelt a 100. Franklin Delano Roosevelt is a great American; we hope ' and trust that his election will be a great boon to prosperity and the. re-establishment of confidence. People 'are sick and tired of promises without '. action, and no greater opportunity ever ' fell to man to serve humanity than has come to Mr. Roosevelt. ; ; " What will the" president-el-: .. ect do? What will Mr. Hoover It has been suggested that : the President ask for .the resignation of Secretary of State Stimson, and immediately ap-." point Mr. Roosevelt to that position. . Then he and Mr. Curtis immediately resign as - president and vice-president, which would: automatically make Mr. Roosevelt president. If this were done, the President-elect could start his program of reconstruction im- - mediately, and there would be no farther delays. In California the people have returned to Washington a . great statesman, William Gibbs MsAdoo a diplomat, a 1 thoroughly trained lawyer, a successful business man, a . former member of President Wilson's cabinet. He has a clean record. He will be backed in Congress from this district by , Charles J. Coldcn who is well known for his political experience in Harbor affairs, and who won easily over his op- ; ponent, Chic Henning, pres- ' ent councilman from the Fifteenth District. With conservatives and dry leaders over the state the repeal of the Wright Act is taken as a warning that California . will be in the same chaotic state that Nevada finds itself today. J-, : One more significant outcome of the election in California was the wholesale ; turn-down the Republican party gave their senatorial ' candidate in favor of the Democratic nominee, and also placing the militant and fighting Bob Shuler in third place for United States Senator. ; Portia n no other sinsrle , speaker rolled up so many votes for Mr. Roosevelt as did ' the Fighting Senator Hiram Johnson, who bolted the Republican party for the Dem-ocratic nominee. A very small percentage of Republicans voted a straight ticket, which is indicated in , the enormous vote piled up for Roosevelt and other J)em-' ocratic candidates from Gov- ' rnnra Anwn in' Awmhtvmpn an over me uniiea states. - XVI, n 4ti npntiln ennatf tvlth ' their ballots, no one has anv i right . to "crab" at the out- rnm It In mir wav nf rnwpn. ing, ana wnaiever ine people wills under the ballot system era, we should aoide by that decision by grace, and not ' hold ' out on our unqualified support. .:' : ; Member United EIGHTH YEAR GOLD GREAT-IA, HO ELECTED TO SENATE OVER T.TUBBS, SHULER ' ; State's Support Won Easily by Gov. Roosevelt SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 9. (U.R) Caliofrnia, normally a Republican and in sections a conservative state, went Democratic and progressive with a vengeance today, helping to elect a Democratic President, sending a Democrat to the Senate, and repealing the state dry law. Amazed at Vote , Even the most optimistic Democratic leaders were amazed at the huge majority vote polled by Franklin D. Roosevelt. The state had been listed as "doubtful," and there was a general feeling that California would stand behind her own "son," President Hoover. Californians generally be lieved the swing v to Roosevelt and democracy resulted from a feeling of dissatisfaction over the border' of -.things." Prohibition Stand,, William Gibbs McAdoo,' former Secretary of the Treasury, rode on the crest of the Democratic wave to submerge Tallant Tubbs, young San Francisco rope manufacturer, under a tide of votes. Many Republicans who deserted Tubbs did so, it was felt, because of his intensive fight gainst prohibition. McAdoo was regarded as a "Resub-missidnist." Heavy Vote The' other senatorial candidate, Rev. Robert P. (Fighting Bob) Shuler, militant Los Ange-(continued on page 8) Forgotten 'Little ! Volstead' Measure j To Rule Liquor FLASH! SACRAMENTO, Nov.. 9. U.R) Freedom for 300 prisoners serving sentences in California State prisons for violation of the Wright Act loomed as a possibility today. LOS ANGELES. Nov. 9. (U.R) Despite repeal of the Wright Prohibition Enforcement Act, unincorporated territory and many cities in Los Angeles county will still have a rigorous anti-liquor law, it was learned today. Deputy County Counsel Claude McFadden revealed that the county board of supervisors in 1921 adopted what was known as the "Little Volstead ordinance,", containing even more rigorous provisions prohibiting not . only liquor traffic , but also purchase or exchange of liquor as a gift. The measure restricts prescription sales to eight ounces. The generally forgotten law apparently had never been enforced, McFadden said. While Al Smith is still the "Happy Warrior," there is a bit of sadness in his smile. . , The repeal of the Wright Act indicates that the people are disgusted with the farce -comedy of liquor enforcement.; The law is not a popular one with the masses, so, they demand, too, a new deal on a law that has not been enforc-ed. - - . ; ": STALIN'S WIFE DIES MOSCOW, Nov. . 9. (U.R) Na-zezhda Alleluyeva? wife of Jos'-epf Stalin; died last night, it was learned today. Details were not available, -,', j: LOS Press Accepting Congratulations On Election Governor Franklin Delano Roosevelt is pictured above as hef jeceived congratulations from Colonel Louis Howe and his campaign manager, James Farley, bn his election as President of the , United States, at 9 o'clock last evening at the Biltmore Hotel,, his campaign headquarters in , jWewyork City. , , . - ; , ' . J , r ; Recall of Three z Judges Foreseen LOS ANGELES, Nov. 9. (U.R) Recall of three Superior Court Judges was decreed by Los Angeles County voters, according to complete returns from more than half of the county's 3538 precincts today. A commanding majority was piled up by voters favoring the recall of Judges Dailey S. Stafford, Walter Guerin and John L. Fleming, who were alleged to have accepted favors from state receivers for the American Mortgage Company properties. Only a complete reversal from outlying precincts could avert recall action, officials said. In the , races for regular judgeship posts, Walter S. Gates, Judges Isaac Pacht, Clement L. Shinn, Lewis Howell Smith and H. Parker Wood were leading by comfortable to narrow margins. . , Allen Resigns Port Position President Walter B. Allen of the Harbor- Commission today resigned as head of that body and Commissioner F. C. Wiser immediately was elected to succeed him. Commissioner Gerald C. Fitz-Gerald was elected vice-president. In his - letter of resignation, President Allen explained he already had served as president for seven years, having taken office in 1925, but that "my personal affairs will occupy more of my time than in the past," The president was authorized to expedite negotiations with San Pedro for purchase of property needed to construct the proposed Navy landing at the foot of Fifth street, San Pedro. -1 . 2 TO 1 AGAINST WRIGHT ACT The county voted more than two to one for repeal of the Wright prohibition enforcement act, the count, when about half the precincts had been counted standing 220,129 for and 106,822 against repeal. . I WEATHER ' ' j For Wilmington and- vicinity: Fair tonight., and .Thursday; continued warm with . .low, . hu-; midity; moderate variable winds; ANfiELPi : r' r PUBLISHED AT WILMINGTON, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9, 1932 0 MM, PRESIDENTiOWIIIlEullS CONGA TULATJONS TO HOOVER HOME, PALO" ALTO, Nov. 9. (U.R) President Hoover in defeat, stood today ready to dedicate himself "to every possible helpful effort" to make the administration of his victorious Democratic opponent, President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt, a success. Roosevelt Will Not Forget Big ConfidenceVote NEW YORK, Nov. 9.-4J.R) The presidential election was a national , expression of liberal thought, . President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt said in his first statement to the country today following his unprecedented victory at the polls. "My friends, I am granted this opportunity-to extend my deep appreciation to the electorate of this country which has given me is great vote of confidence," Mr. Roosevelt said, "It is a vote that had more .than mere party significance. It transcended party lines. It became a national expression of liberal thought. . "It means, I am sure, that the masses of the people of this nation firmly believe that there is growing an actual possibility of an orderly recovery through a well conceived and actively directed plan of action. Such a plan has been presented to you and you have expressed approval of it. "It is, my friends, most reassuring to me. It shows that there is in the nation undoubted confidence in the future. This clear mandate shaH not be forgotten. I pledge you this and I invite your help, the help of all of you in the task of restoration." , ARIZONA DEMOCRATIC ' PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 9. (U.R) Arizona joined the National wet drift today as late returns continued to pile up a vote for repeal of the state dry laws as well as the already commanding totals for the entire Democratic ticket, National and State. FALSE RUMORS PARIS, Nov. 8. (U.R) False rumors that an attempt had been made to assassinate Premier Edouard Herrlot during his cur rent visit to Madrid were circulated on the Bourse today. . HARBOR I vi s ? ... . " i-. WEEP WILM1G1 E r pi u nl. 1 J, i ' in conceding tne election to the-- New York Governor, Mr. Hoover sent him the following telegram: "I congratulate you on the opportunity that has come to you to be of service to the country and I wish for you a most successful administration. "In the comon purpose of all of us I shall dedicate myself to every possible helpful effort." (Signed) "HERBERT HOOVER." In Seclusion The chief executive remained in the seclusion of his home on the picturesque campus of Le-land Stanford University, debating on his future plans. He had announced he hoped to take a week's rest. However, it was believed he was debating whether to take a brief vaca-tion.in California or return at once, to Washington and prepare to turn over the Presidency to Mr. Roosevelt. Roosevelt Eack to Work as Chief of Empire State NEW YORK, Nov. 9 U.P) Franklin D. Roosevelt listened to reports of a ' Democratic landslide, ate an early morning breakfast of ham and eggs, and . went to bed early today with the announcement he would have to hurry back to Albany and get on the job as Governor of New York. "I have work to do on the state budget," he said, "that will keep me busy for the next few days. I'm not president yet." - Outwardly calm, but reflecting in his appearance the joy of an unprecedented r party -victory, the Governor indulged in his longest sleep since the day, nearly five months ago, when he embarked on his campaign for the presidency. ... LABOR PARTY GAINS LONDON, Nov. 8. (U.R) Labor showed slight gains today in early returns from municipal elections held recently throughout England and Wales. Three hundred cities and towns outside London were involved. : ROOSEVELT Member TAKE OFF CES BY HUGE MAJORITIES , Large Totals Piled Up Here by McAdoo, Roosevelt Wilmington rolled up a terrific majority vote of 3 to 1 for Franklin D. Roosevelt yesterday and in doing so helped materially to sweep into office every other , Democratic candidate, f 2 to 1 Lead Charles J. Colden, candidate for Congress on the Democratic ticket defeated "Chic" Henning, Republican candidate, two to one over the entire district as well as in Wilmington. John T. Rawls, Democratic candidate for the Assembly easily defeated Ben Hill, incumbent Republican. In Wilmington McAdoo polled more votes than Tubbs and Shuler combined. : ( See tabulation below.) . - . ' . Amenments Defeated Charter ...Amendments, 5-A, B-'A,'17-A;" and 18-A, fit which Wilmington was vitally interested, The Press recommended a NO Vote and each one was overwhelmingly defeated. Yesterday's election returns .indicated that a complete change of political sentiment was registered by the people of Wilmington, and many congratulatory messages continue to pour into The Press today for its impartial attitude in presenting election news the past three months. The vote in Wilmington follows: HOW WILMINGTON VOTED 21 Precincts out of 22 For President Roosevelt 3733 Hoover 1347 For Senator McAdoo 2852 Shuler 1371 Tubbs 950 For Congressman Colden 3041 Henning 1607 For Assemblyman Rawls 2523 Hill Yes No . Yes No Yes No . Yes No . Yes 1831 3473 1148 3144 1297 t 4303 4211 4077 1900 Wright Act Repeal Saloons Trust Deed Reform Horse Racing School Tax 1138 No a 2458 Tidclands Yes 2410 No 1724 HOW SAN PEDRO VOTED For President Roosevelt.., ; 7872 Hoover 3038 For Senator McAdoo , 2464 Shuler 2552 Tubbs 2909 For Congress Colden : 6430 Henning 4000 For Assembly Rawls r.oiBwv..!f.-..;;;:.-;.-ia443' Hill" 4583 ARMISTICE DAY CLOSING In addition to the names of stores closing all day Armistice Day, November 11, the follow ing is added: The Harmony Shop, 121 West Anaheim street. . . -j HAVANA, Cuba,' Nov. 9. (U.R) --A cyclonic wind damaged the Camafuanl ' district today, mes sages received here said. Ten were killed and some injured. City News Service (40 Cents per Month 2 NEW YORK. Nov. 9. (U.R) A total of 24,750,278 votes were tabulated by the United Press i today at 10:30 a. m. On the basis of this count. Governor Roosevelt had carried 41 states, with 461 electoral votes; President Hoover, five, with 59 electoral votes. The count in Kentucky, with 11 electoral votes, was delayed, : The division of popular votes was as follows: Roosevelt 14,341,602. Hoover, 10,091,609. Thomas, 317,007. The electoral votes by states follows: ,? Roose- State Hoover velt Alabama 11 Arizona 3 Arkansas 9 California 22 Colorado 6 Connecticut 8 - Florida ,. 7 Georgia 12 Idaho 4 Illinois;... 29 Indiana s; 14 Iwa-. w, n K4ttsa-.'.'..:.t-... 9 Louisiana 10 Maine 6 Maryland :... 8 Massachusetts 17 Michigan 19 Minnesota 11 Mississippi 9 Missouri 15 Montana ..; 4 Nebraska 7 Nevada 3 New Hampshire 4 New Jersey 16 New Mexico 3 New York 47 North Carolina 13 North Dakota 4 Ohio 26 Oklahoma l Oregon 5 Rhode Island 4 South Carolina 8 South Dakota 4 Tennessee 11 Texas 23 Utah 4 Vermont 3 Virginia 11 Washington 8 West Virginia 8 Wisconsin 12 Wyoming 3 TOTAL 20 4C1 IN DOUBT Delaware 3 Pennsylvania 30 Popular vote majority does least not elect; a total of at . to elect. Roosevelt seems to have 187 more than necessary. Democrats Hold Senate Control NEW YORK, Nov. 9. (U.R)-Democrats swept into undlsput ed control of the next Senate today, maintained better than two to one lead in the House and were assured of controlling a wet 73rd Congress next year. Short session control of the Senate is still in doubt but the Democrats will remain in control of the House this winter. " ACTRESS WINS SUIT HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 8. (U.R) Pauline Stark, film actress, won her $6000 salary fight from James Cruze, director and producer, her secretary, Ruth Collier, announced today. Cruze was ordered to pay. IPSE DIXIT Hoover's theme song: ; "I guess I'll have to change my plans." . . RG0 , , How States Voted Cents a Copy) No. 26 it FT3 LORAL IT Y Hoover Carries Only 6 States; 42 Won By Roosevelt ; NEW YORK, Nov. 9. U. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Governor of New York, has been elected President of the United States by one of the greatest landslide) In history. The same landslide which carried the Democratic nominee to the White House swept a Democratic majority Into both houses of congress, and returned Democratic Governors In state after state. At 10 a. m. today Roosevelt had, a plurality of more than four million votes over President Hoover. ' The vote at that hour: s Roosevelt, 14,217,415. Hoover, 10,027.726. Thomas, 315,666. " The vote for, th Socialist Thomas could not necessariiy be considered a measure of hln strength as it was believed that in many states his vote was not recorded In the early count. , Supreme Victory Gov. Roosevelt surpassed the victory four years ago of Hoover over Alfred E. Smith. He was assured 461 electoral votes from 41 states with the probability he would add 11 more from Kentucky where the fhon-est election law" delayed the count. In 1928 Hoover carried 40 states with an electoral vote of 444. :. Farm Area President Hoover had carried only six states, four In New England Maine, Vermont, New Hampshire and ; Connecticut Deleware and Pennsylvania, which remained true to Republican tradition despite a tremendous popular vote for Roosevelt. Not a state west of the Mississippi did he carry, despite his five .trips into the farming country with fervent last-minute appeals for votes. He carried every one of them in 1928. Hoover to Return ) To Private Life After March 4th y r PALO ALTO, Nov. (U.R) President Hoover announced today in first public declaration since his defeat for re-, election that he intended to return to private life, to recoup but personal fortune. The President, in an interview with the Press, let It be known that he intended to return to Palo Alto to take up his permanent residence. The exact nature of his future private occupation he was unable to reveal. " The President indicated that he had not the remotest idea what he would do after March. 4, but that he intended going back to work as a private citizen, r FATHER'S BODY FOUND ALTACENA, Cal.', Nov. 9. (U.R) The body of John McNutt, 74, was found today by Sheriff's deputies a few hours after he had shot down his son, Harley, after a quarrel over money matters. ' "" ' ':;v. EXCURSIONISTS RESCUED COPENHAGEN, Denma r k, Nov. 8. (U.R) Sixteen young ex cursionists who left South Gotland on Sunday to view Russian warships maneuvers in the Baltic have been rescued after drifting for more than 48 hours.
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