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Vl A AIlHhf Til A H I l t h 111
i ii jljl i lviin m v m i mm m Vii m v-r ;
ee TiVG MORSE RETURNS IN FINE HEALTH
N.Wm&TllEll-Protiafctr (air tsxalaiit 'aat Tharsaay.
" Circulation Books Open to Alt.11
"Circulation Books Open to All"
PRICE ONE CENT.
CenrrUhi. 1012, by
The rrm puLlbklaa
vi nr.ji w
NEW YOSK, WEDNESDAY-, MAY 22, 1912.
PRICE ONE CENT.
tmt fair tonlft) mmA Tkti 1
f' . 111 ssssssssssssas
:X , EDITION.. I
HER ICE KING MORSE
RETURNS FRQM TRIP ABROAD,
Convicted Financier Had to Be
Carried Out of Atlanta
Prison Three Months Ago.
HE, HAS' MADE NO PLANS.
Surprised ' at the' Story That
Old Neighbors Expect Him
to" Go to Bath.
Charles W. Mori returned to-dy
Mam a stay ot three months la Europe
atly Improve! tn hoalth. He la al-
th Korea of tha days before ha
got Into financial difficulties whloh lad
to kit Imprisonment In the Federal
Penitentiary at AManta, from which ha
m parolaa by Praaldant Taf t
afttthMvrse'wsa ralaaaad from prison
hJ WjS ' em-rled out and whan h loft
JfiwTork on Feb. 14 laat ha could .not
aJaltx. without assistance. To-dei ha
ajss QUltav ntaftle In making hia way
about the atih? and pier. A slight, tut
sWicesAle.'lto) bad nothing to do with
Mr'tHMJi. for that limp hai beeu part
afMorae' troc vemtuta for naaoy yeans.
tors and his wire wore on tne pas-
is ,11st an' "Air. and Mrs. Morris."
. thli llatlnr wu the fault of tha
' agent In 1'arli. Tiio slocomno-
actions on trie, ihlp were engaged by
telephone and the spelling of?.the namo
WMtphonetlc. After reach inej the fhlp
Mr. ,Mt. finding himself booked ax
ICprrla, saw no reason to disclose Ms
aw. Identity. which wai not, known even
"H have been engaged solely in regain
tptf. In a measure, my health," alJ the
Krfliianoler to the' reporters who met
Ip) at Quarantine. We were In Italy
tU Oermany most of tha time. I spunt
,,'jaonth at WclSbaden with gruat
"I have been asked what I thought
bout' business condltlonu abroad. Un
tft tyf present circumstance I am
1st t fair judge of buslnesH condltlonH.
JHfOnly concern now Is about my
kMlth. ! haven't thought of taking up
taytaualness for the reason that my
Maw' has been solely occupied In build
ing myself up.
.'The .doctors tell me that If I hold
saw awn and have no setback and am
(sVr Still .and do not subject myself to
Aay undue strain I may live a long
jtlsaa. I want to live as long as I can
fen for 'that reason I am going to fol
low medical advice.
'.aty, Improvement on this voyage has
Win Warkad. I couldn't walk ucross
tfea room when I went away. Coming
war on the Olympic I walked a meat
sjaml on tha deoks and now I don't hvu
erven to use a cane."
Morse said he was going direct to his
odia At, No, 127 West Fifty-eighth
aUaab He said he had not planned to
90 to Oath. Maine, his old home, and
ssm surprised when told the people of
tNtt plsae had arrangeil for a big ro
OSptlon for him.
Ha denied that he had any Intention
f re-entering the Hudson Itlver steam
btsat traffic in competition with exist
tag lines. When told a cablegram hud
tatid that1, he had Inspected a liner at
Bremen 'and, was supposed to be dicker
iV for thi ship he said he had not
aVan been In Bremen.
, '."Mr, Morse Is greatly Improved," si.d
Mrs. Morse, "but he Is by no mens ro
bust. We nuve no definite plans for the
future, but U will be hird to ketji .Mr.
florae from work, and wo must live,
J would work myself if pecewarj, but
that necesi'.ty Is not now apparent and
irofrably will tut arise for sirm tlmr
BAIWES ASKS FIRM
STAND FOR TAFT.
William Barnes, Jr., Chairman of the
JtepuWlrsn State Committee, Issued the
pllowlng statement this afternoon:
"Th result In Ohio has possibly added
enough delegates to the Taft column to
Insur his-nomination, but those Repub
licans' whose purpose la to prevent the
eHapublloan party being used as an
agency to subvert democratic form of
Government .In America and establish,
through defeating the voters, an auto
racy In Its place should relinquish no
Sffort In makn H clear to those who
a not comprehend wh&t Is going on
to stand fast In their alleglence. All
sjuestlons reUtlng to the coming cam
eVin hav , sunk . Into Insignificance
sMBspared -w the preservation of our
James A. Garland Left That
Sum on Condition She
Didn't Wed Again.
CHILDREN WILL GET IT.
Business Association With
Counsel for Estate Devel
oped Real Love Affair.
BOSTON, May Hi-Thtf. tha forfstttti
oi an Immsnsa fortune contingent upon
uno thsr mirrlage U a 4terrat .d'.a
woman In lovt Is shown by tha aa-
nnouncemant Hut Mrs. James A. fJnr
land, wldaw of the uttlllonatr) Jaohti
man, kwtti be married "en nest riaturdny
tn Francis Cushlng Oreen, a practicing
tawyor with only a moderate Income.
By her marriage Mrs. Oar land will
automatically forfeit tM,0CO.rt under the
terms of her huvband'j will
Mr. Oarland, in leaving tha mcney to'
his wife, made the samo provision In
Ms will that has caused so much com
ment In connection tAW the will of John
Jacob Astor. The casen are similar with
the exception ot the slie of the he
quest, which Is I,03C,000 In tha case of
Madeletno Force Astor,
Mrs. Astor Is much younger than
Mra Oarland. Thin case In Boston
shows the futility of a liusbsnd seeking
through a property consideration to
force his desires upon hla wife after ha
dies when such desires bear upon her
GARLAND KEPT A BIQ YACHT IN
Mrs. Oarland lias hart a romantic ca.
reer. In 1332 she was Marls Tudor, a
pretty and fascinating society girl, She
met James A. Clarlnnd, the mn of an
Immensely rich New V .rk railroad man,
and thy were marrlcl In 1S14. Mr.
Garland had been left a lame fortune
and was by no meins conservative In
bis ways of Hvlnir. , Ho was an enthusl
att.on yachting and kept a big and' ex.
pensivo prlvato craft In commission
most of the time.
Three children were born of the
union James, Hamilton and Charles.
After ten yturs of married life Mrs.
CJarland left her husband. Uhe said
he did not w enough attention to his
homo and spent too much of hlo time
In New York. Following the separation
he got a dlvorco w.th alimony at the
rato of 115,000 a year.
Mr. Oarland, who was really In love
with his wife, went away on a long
cruleo at sea. 8ecnt(en months after
the divorce ho sailed Into Newport
harbor on Mb yacht Barracuta. His
boya were there and he wanted to see
During the visit he mot his former
wife, beautiful and gracious. She was
dovoteil to the boys. The lnfluenco of
tho lads drew the pair together, and
Mrs. Garland accepted an lnvltatton to
take a cru'.se on the yacht of her
former husband. On returning from
the crulro tho couple were remarried.
.LEFT WIDOW $10,000,000 TO STAY
They lived happily together for three
.years. .Mr. Oarland was si her hus
band's bedside when he dkd. Sho was
bequeathed llO.OCO.Om) with the provision
ihat If she married again the amount
was to go to the three sons and If tha
sons died the money was to go to Har
The widow was made co-trustee of
the will with two business friends of
Mr, Garland. She loun.l that she must
have legal advice at every turn and re
tained Francis Cushlng Green as her
adviser. Lawyer and client were thrown
together f-f.-rntly, friendship rljcncd
to love id now Mrs. Qarlarfd la about
to relinquish flO.OW.ooo for the privilege
of becoming Mrs. Francis Cushlng
FATHER IS SUED
Russell Hopkins Accused of
Preying On Aged Woman's
Love for Granddaughter.
WANTS HER $275,000.
Mrs. Lawrence' Says He Made
Her Loan Money and Buy
Fifth Avenue Home.
Weary of having her heart strings
played upon because of her affection
for her granddaughter and great-grand-children,
Mra Josephine Lawrence of
tha Hotel Flass, has brought action
against her granddaughter's husband,
Russell r. Hopkins of No. SOU Fifth
avenue, Irrlngton-on-Hudson and At
lanta, in an' effort to recover on prom
lsory notes to the amount of $271,000.
Russell has gone away,- taking with
him tne granddaughter and grandchil
dren. Tha last heard of Russell he was
la Memphis, Tana., an route to Hot
Spring. Ark. That -was about two
weeks age. Ha took his departure Im
mediately upon (earning that Mr.
LaWrencc was aftout to lastltots lagal
prooeedlngs ' tor tag recovery on her
Russell Is tha con of tba Atlanta
aanker and Tlbotor who made millions
tat of. hla famous "antl-klnk" for tak
iMC the eurl out ot the wooly hair of
.liagroes. Young Russell has been
known aa tha rather of the "millionaire
"tikby." He has' been In the spotlight
for a number of years, particularly
since hla marriage to Vera 1-awrenee,
the granddaughter of Mrs. Lawrence.
Mrs. Lawrence enjoys an Income of
$1,000 a month.
Mao private bar in house
for his friends.
Within the last three years Russell
has obtained about 1275,000. In cash from
his wife's grandmother, so the latter
alleges, Ills home at IrWngton-on-Hud-son
he obtained from his father. He has
rushod about the country In private cars
and chartered specials. Ills friends have
bsen of the high living variety. In his
home at Zrvlngton-on-Hudson ho hat) a
Private barroom In which he was wont
to entertain such of hla friends who
wesrled of tho barrooms of Broadway.
Russell is charged with playlni; on the
love of the grondmother for her grand
child and her great-grandchlldicn. Mrs.
Lawrence derived great comfort from
the associations with these descendants.
With threats to move from New York
to distant parts he was able to Ret from
the agud grandmother large settlements,
It '.s charged.
Mrs. Lawrence, who Is seventy-one
yeirs old. Is the widow of Or. Joseph
J, Lawrence of this city and St. Louis.
In St. Louis Dr. Lawrence amissed a
fortune In the patcnet medietas busi
ness. For years the Lawrences occupied
an enviable social position In the
Missouri Metropolis and their daughter,
Josephine, the mother of Russell's wlf.
was renowned for her beiuty. When
Dr. Lawrence died he left his estate In
trust, three-fifths of the Income to go to
his widow and two-fifths to his grand
daughter, Mrs. Vera Lawrence Hop
kins. It was also specified that upon
the death of one the entire Income was
to go to the survivor.
As a result of being forced to bring
(Continued on Second Page.)
The Vacation season brings
new announcements of hotel and
boarding house proprietors from
the many delightful seashore,
mountain and country places In
doe proximity to New York.
379 World "Summer
Resort" Ad3. Printed
: : Yesterday : :
loa More Than the Herald,
Times, San, Tribute and
Trtss ADDED TOOSTKES
rrom These Interesting Figures
it ll tasy to See In WHICH
Newspaper Summer Resort Ad-
Avertlsers Secure the BEST RE-
- - "
Russell F. Hopkins and His Wife,
Whose Grandmother Is Suing
T. R. SAYS GLEEFULLY
"It Will Be Homeless to Try to Beat Us," He
Declares, "By .Unseating Our Dele
gates at Chicago."
OYSTER BAT, N. Y., May 22.t'Thsth)kmijtfdn',of any one man. The one
result in Ohio has settled the oantest." Wise, patriotic thing to be done Is for
said Col. Roosovelt to-day. Mr- Taft anJ his managers now to ac-
The Colonel was greatly elated at the!f ln u"ammou vMlct ?r tlu
reports. After going through several
hundred telegrams which came from
all parts of the country he dictated
"Naturally I am a very much
pleased man wlf'i th- 'Impulsive
judgment' of Ohio.
"Sjrtously, I can only repeat
what I have already said: I In
finitely prefer the deliberate Judg
ment of the people to their Impul
sive Judgment, and In. Ohio we got
their deliberate Judgment; and, as
I have also said, If I had to make
a choice, I would choose the Impul
sive. Judgment of the people rather
than the deliberate Judgment of
"The result tn Ohio has settled
the contest. I believe that we
opnld have won without Ohio. Our
opponents seeded the substantially
solid vote of Ohio lu order to give
thm even a chance to make a con
test at the Chicago Convention.
"Victory In Ohio means that It
will bo hopeless to try to beat us at
Chicago by unkeatlns our delegates,
who represent tho popular will, In
Washington, Indiana, Kentucky and
elsewhere, nor will It be possible for
them to win by seating delegations
from Southern Ktales, which repre
sent nothing whatever but fraud.
I am very profoundly appreciative
ot what the people of Ohio have
done. It repretcntj a victory not
only for the plain people of the Re
publican party, but for every good
citizen In the United States, for In
this contest wo havo stood for the
fundamental rights of good citizen
ship, ana every honeirt and decent
citizen, no matter what his politics.
Is profoundly cancel ne4 In our vic
tory, for wo are fighting his battles."
Col. Rosevelt sale that ho had been
told by Walter Brown, manager of his
Ohio campaign, that the "blind ballot"
In that State repiesented at Wast a 2S
per cent, handicap for the Roosevelt
After he had heard the returns Col.
Roosevelt left Sagamore Hill far a long
horseback ride. He said he expected no
DIXON CALLS ON TAFT
TO OUIT RACE NOW
WASHINGTON, May Senator
1'ixon, neaa or ine j.oosevcu .luuuiim
tleaiuiuarters, to-day Issued a state
ment pinetlc.illy calling on President
Tnft to withdraw from tho Presidential
ieH tho tenth Itcpubltcun
the candidacy of Mr. Tuft1
scvelt has I.eYn H.lbmltted
and Col. Roosevelt has lie.'ii wibinltted
to th Republican voter tliomsehes
for decision," nald Senator Dixon i
statement, "Tho verdict ha been a
unanimous one In every Htnte. Tuft
and his campaign manageri. have fully
realized that an adverse verdict In
Ohio meant tho deathltnoll of the
movement to renominate Mr. Taft.
"Realizing the situation Mr. Taft
frankly stated at Cleveland last Thurs.
day In his speech) 'The vote In Ohio, my
home State, Mill be the decisive one and
will settle the question of the nomina
tion.' The Ilepubllean Uur and the
Republican voters so Interpret the
ftaosevelt landslide In Ohio yesterday,
"Tha. RepubUA party is blwtf than J
V - 0
uu,,iu yjuuitr- DHIVI nU D Wllfl-
draw from the contest. Neither he nor
his managers can longer withstand tho
natlon-wldu movement that calls for
Hoocelt once again to assumo the
Uudcrshlp of the Republican party. His
nomination Is Inevitable at Chicago, and
his election Is certain In November."
SAYS HE IS STILL
President, Back in Washing
ton, Prepares for the In
vasion of Jersey.
WASHINGTON, May a. - President
Taft, returning from his campaign tour
In Ohio, reachtd Washington at .S0
A. M. to-day. He plunged Into a busy
day at the Whlto House ottlcos and has
planned to leave Thursday for New
Jersey, to travel through that State
campaigning for delegates to Chicago
ho will be el&ctod at the primaries
The Prenldent had no statement to
make this morning osncernlng the ro
suit of tho Ohio primaries. He has
made known to his friends that he is
still In tho fight and believes that he
will have enough delegates to secure
the nomination at Chicago.
President Taft's first official act on
reaching Washington to-day, was to
"O. IC." an extension of his New Jer
sey campslgn tour, whloh keeps him
making speeches in that State up to
noon on Tuesday of next week. The
"tha same 'day . " " P " " ' ' ' "
'This Is probably the first time a
J'resiaentlal candidate has ever done
any campaigning on election day Itself.
The President held a tew political
consultation to-J,iy and then retired
to thn White Hvuho Ij fpend the dv
resting. Ho starts out for New Jits:
early to-morrow. Amoru t.iose wh,
called to-dav wero Kenato.- 'rine. At-
torney-Uenerul Wlekrrsham. -netai
'N"'1'',n'1, th;T ''nh'ni 'numbers,
I rw dent I I nuke de.peral
" ' ,'..' " ";;,., , Vfc: "."
,,, ,,cU.ire ttm 'W l,- selected
,,y lht) NVw jtey prlInarBd. or
,hrse, twenty are Congressional District
ifcgm., and elt;ht ur at large, The
President Itinerary will t-iko him Into
eviiy county In the state Much of
the Journey will be by antomiihlo, to
make quicker tlm.
Tho President's first set speeoh In
New Jersey will li at Camden. Ills
original Itinerary eon"Iuded with thv
meeting on Youngs Pier. In AtUintlc
City, Mondsv nl-ll. To.d ty however,
after Taft rea'lzel the Oh.fl riMUlt', li
authorlrel an ctenson of the trip of
an adjltlonnl ten mtlnzx tin thn the
between Atlantic City and Philadelphia
pa Zuiiday moxnlBg.
Him DELEGATES IN OHIO.
Found "Lost" on Broadway,
Knows Neither Who She Is
Nor Whence She Came.
IS VICTIM OF APHASIA.
Tests Fail to Arouse Her Mem
ory as She Laughs at Her
Dr. M. N. Oregorj' and his staff of
alienists In tho Psycopathlc ward of
Ilellevu- Hospital, nre puzzled over A
cse of aplinsln. or !os of memory, of
vlilch a young, good looking well
dieioed, neat and attractive young girl
Is the victim. She wns brought to the
hospital to-day from Thirty-fifth street
and Broadway, after she had Informed a
policeman she did not know her name or
where she lived.
The llellevue experts were not long
In finding her caio was iula extra
ordinary. After reaching the hospital
and being Informed she would be wall
cared for, she appeared io regard her
mental condition as amusing and
laughed at, tha various tests made by
tha doctors to restore her memory.
Hlectrlc shooks had. no effect-.- A'
heavy book dropped on the floor at the
girl's ijlde, while she was looking the
other' way, made a noise that fright
ened her but did not Jar her memory,
A fire drill, which called out the hos
pital volunteer tiro department, with
clanging of bell nnd rumbling nf hose
reels, failed to affect her equanimity.
There are standard prescribed tests
for aphasia cases. One of these Is to
repeat a long list of names, with the
Idea that the patient may pick out his
r her own name. This was tried on
the girl to-day. Hhe said tho name
Helen seemed familiar, but she wns
utterly ilnablo to say whether her name
was Helen or not.
Names of streets nnd localities, mimes
of utores, theatres and publlr places
were ropeated to no avail. Tim girl
niiKAert'J all iicntlon IntelllKently save
'hose connected with her own Identity.
Pnllconian Wagner was on traffic duty
at Tlilrly-Mftli street nnd Broadway at
10 o'clock to-day when tho girl Hulked
up to him nnd said:
"Offirer, I'm loet."
"All right, young lady," replied Wag
ner cheerfully. "We'll find you in a
liurr.v. Just tell mo whoro you live
arid I'll see that you net theie,"
"tint I don't know where I live," said
"Tell mo your name, then," the po
;'I don't know my name," replied the
Save for a perplexed expression on her
face, the girl appeared to be self
poscsed and normal. Wagner thought
sho was trying to ttay some kind of a
Joke on him, but the girl Insisted she
hsd lost all momory ot herself.
"I don't know whether I have a father
or a mother or sisters or brothers," sho
Insisted. "I don't know how, long I
have been this way. I didn't knOK
when I was until you told cue."
The policeman took the girl to a store
on the corner and telephoned to Belle.
vuo tlospltal for advice. He was told
an ambulance would be sent for the
young woman. While waiting for the
ambulance, Wagner examined a sun.
metal vanity case the girl carried. It '
contained seven cents. She had no I
purse nor were there any marks on her '
clothing or hat. Her tan shoes were
bought at Wanamaker's, but thu could
not recall ever having heard of Wana
maker's The girl weirs a black serge suit, n
spotless white shirtwaist and tan ihoti
IN A BOSTON CHURCH.
nOSTON, M.iy 3.-The funeral of
Clnrenre V. T Itlchfton, who was elec.
trcruited early yrstrnUy for the iniir.
der of Miss Avis I.lnnell, took place
this Hftnriioon In the vestry of the
Warren Avenue luptltt Church,
Hnv. Herbert H. Johnson, who sns
one of Hkhi son's spiritual advUi-ri up
to tho moment of tho i lectronitlon.
and who is pastor of the church, con
ducted the services.
than n score o( persons were in
attendance, llefcro beginning the er
ce Itev Mr Johnson refusej to sUte
wh.i t'Uosltlon would b mado of
ltrlr. Iluilillliu lurl.l.li llilh..
) uneii. .Haiti mIIIi iirltut ruoais. It,
tr sail iismriir', cuirmieuui ia el-
as rata sww,
President May Control State Conven
tion and Get Six Delegates-at-Large,
Increasing His Total to 16Colo
nel s Plurality in State 25,000.
HARMON MAKES SWEEP
IN DEMOCRATIC RANKS.
Governor Captures the Thirty-Five
Delegates and the Six at Large
Wilson Is a Poor Second.
senates aHsea. ssaaagir a aa. maaasvsM nrajilisi. Ismi .
state eat this aftaraora .calUssj YasaMamt af ta tMn ti-sa as) 1
raea ro rsaoaaun. aixoa aay ajua't tagaesssasat ac slum
has utterly kllle4 any ekaaoa Taft salffat kavs haa.
Tha VresUeat aaaonaosa that ha ia stOl ta tha agM. Wm at
agsrs Is slat that ha ausady naa enough, vetea tnUsa ants' a i
that tha Ntalt la Ohio ia ao ladicatioa of tha real ai a Mas sal af
afr. SooasTslt. ia. a atatsment
ewa nomination. He ssys It will ba useless to toy to mm kla get
gates, lndloatlng that he baa some reeerve card ap hla alaava.
rraotloally complete tetania from Ohio show that oossTslt has)
thlrty-two district delegatea ana Taft has ten. Taft, however, asay aaataal
we sn uoavsauon ana captors
bring hia total up to aUteeu.
sTrSsldent Taft atarta hla flnit fn
row. Xt was announoed on his behalf to-day that be will ooattaae
w wmtmmj nans up 10 in
day. Col. Boossvslt also starts hia
Tha latest Ohio returns give
ana wiison seven district delegates
DUeotor McKlnley of tha Taft Campaign anraam ta ffilmr
ton lssned a statement to-day dsolarlag that tha ViatUaat wsalt
have at ltast sis hundred delegates In tha Chleagt) Oaavaatlaa, Sal
added that Taft was in ths fight to a finish and that tha aafsat af
Col. Boosevelt for a third term was asanrtd.
COLUMBUS, O., May 22.
day's Ohio Presidential preference primary, in hand this afternoon, In-,
dicate that Col. Roosevelt won thirty-two of forty-two district delegate
to the Republican National Convention selected in twentv-one Contri.
ional districts and that President
or slightly less than a third of the total number named.
On the Democratic ticket Gov. Harmon is believed in wns Mf
a larger percentage than Col. Roosevelt, being credited with thlrty-fivtv
uismci ucicgmc5 as asairci seven
Roosevelt men say that in
Colonel's plurality will be between
claim that tne uovernor's plurality
probably equal that of Roosevelt's,
obtainible late to-day.
Although President Taft secured but
ten nut of the fortv-twn delezatrs. ths.
Taft-Hoosovelt fight In Ohio Is not fin-
she.il. but will he earrltd lnta tha State !
Itepubllcan Convention, which on Juno
will select six delegates-at-large to
ths National Convention.
Of a total of lets than 1.0 delegates
to the Ctate Convention a largo portion I
of whom also were nRmed yesterday to !
s.t In tha H'.utA Convention, ntarlv i
. oniplcte returns Ind'cnti that Presldeni
T.ift hii nearly a soillc'ent timber
ninrol. This tuny give the Taft nun.
,ig, rn the six delexatr.nt -large to be
nnnid by the .St lie Convention and
pru'janly will make the Presldent'ii
toiul 15, Jmt ii even third of the Ohtu
leli'gatlon of forty-eight member
wt.li-h will atli-nd the Chicago conven
tion. HAflMON 8URE OF DEMOCRATIC
Gov. Harmon on thn Democratic
ticket, unlike lloosnvelt, w.ll not 1
fo-iei to iriako.ii further lUht for
le!oj,Mtr at larR'. as the lemocratlo
all spoeldes that the winner of the
.Presidential prtfe-enre primary shall
namo his own doi.'g.itcs-at.l.irgn.
tt ulll he lnnoilMe efore nlrht tolchainn Clark, althouxh their na-mea
gel all ACrUIIU HIV Ut i,Jl.l 111 I.IVI
vurlaur districts on the Ie.iio:ratlo
Prtstdtjatlal preftrsace, but It Is cltar
GO TO TAFT
laaaea at aa.
tna aim dslagatsa at larva, whlah
.. w -
cioae oi tna primary pella a sett
tour of Jersey to-morrow.
Karmoa thtrty.fl.Te dlatrtst
In Ohio. Mormon will at ths
Nearly complete returns from vesv
Taft was given ten district rklega'tai,"
lor uov. Woodrow Wilson of New
the Presidential nfrn tka
25.COO and 35,ooo. Harmon's forci
of the Democratic popular vote wll
COUNTY THAT CAST
COZ.UMJIUB, o., xay aa Adama
County, where mora thaa
votsrs were disfranchised a year
ago for selling their votes, gave OoL
nocstvlt a irajorlty of nearly 300.
th'xt Gov. Harmon has won aver Wilson
by a larrn pluralif. No two lists of
figures In this connection obtainable to
Ampitftd returns In the Republican
contest show that Senator La Folletta
polled a heavy vote in several counties
und It la possible thnt final results wtU
ahnw that he ran second to Col. noose
velt In a number of counties where Mr.
Taft dropped down to third place on tha
ticket. Tne Taft managers declared that
this occurred, only Jn Democratic coun
ties wlicje DetnocroU voted the Repub
La Toilette did not get a tingle dele-
p.l. William T npiMH n,l RnAalra
i were not on the ballot, got a email frac-
nvill 1V, till (HQ l
Hon of tha tfcwl v
(doubtful w Ju e
vote cast, but It seems
Liit,-ttmii Csa, .All
iV' i .i nt-t '' 4-