Newspaper Page Text
. .jp .,
SI -I r V-"
j; r S
Jfc . AiWIWaM J 1'iUR"
- --sSans-ejpsBt ssBnBBHfflBfSseSsstf ftnev- - fV
- jrvx--fc ij
'.' INt nr Uh snM?e:tMrWTlisr.,-?
,r-MWmultU sgessafor mm
-&.... "-j-r r - , .- . .' - i.
-si tsiiii ne ! irsMVsMtu1
r ' Jmii i MtW-ttt'
t. ,fcii-iiF7i -.-.. -j.v,
--- ' - - -- th JUhr ar Bi
fc .: ,.
-fsasasese NMb'JMl thin IssssB eaaaee
LUHr , H iaiiissil to
S-JMijmin idv..'. . eane t" ""eta
gilf aid Sasa?...:. easts sat Matt
OSssrssd Jeaatr ,. sr seir
.SS.--ii.iiia..i S onus sar wMh
P-C t. " ., "ji " r 7
L-irvWfc-jimniii soirfw...-..-.. ...... pet
fc&i;geIw. wttboiitDUlT..... . imm V
-V2rs .LJi. .. .- t wrAlsmKR
'-. Mi i, l l l IMIH II I fc lliiTlllW
S$ CUcmd JkncMtetift, A. B. EUXOK. !
WEDNESDAT., NOVEMBER C lli
s. . -mitenuna us ieonu
' Th. PrMidential camoaisn of 1012
i 2.....zj:... tts with -f tv1ttt-
T carrex3tement, its partisan appeals to
"the peopk, its ditcnssiotf of national
. phat election of one of the candidates
"- to"lthe hiKBest office in the gin t we
Z .connfay- Yesterday the voters of the
"ti" nation performed their part in the
I, v floadrennial'egistering of their choice
f 6tjn1ersand they have spoken in no
! uncertain-tern's. "The election of Wil-
sos and Marsnill.ets at rest lor xoor
k-. Uaa. T. . .1
i-eaw'the policies. and principles which
- -.- ., j- - . ...
i will be paramount m the admimstra-
lion of the political affairs o'f the re--n.
public, . ,.
To-dava creat and significant chanee
t Af ..hu. ! aA!.n XT'.!. fltC
TCU45 U1WU IUC H4IW". SAMI1U6 -
li. -pursaiU ofzlife. The exultation of the
'.- fc -
I-" virnr and the blasted hooes of the':
L vanquished are matters of small cor
duty .-of meeting the responsibilities of
.manhood" and" citizenship in the avoca-
tions; of the Community. Haing in
trusted' the -political affairs of the land
fa he Democratic party, the nation
"now. philosophically waits the outcome
of its .choice.
Predictions made dajs ago are i indi
cated,' aniVhile tfcose who made them
are ("naturally gratified, and even ex
ultant, there is only sympathy for thos;
'"who Jo5t,Nand"adrniration for the mag-
Ttt, ntfiijit- "efforts made in a hopeless
cause, ieaaers in the parties which
vhae gonedown in defeat showed no
lessjeourage of conviction, no less de-
motion to purpose and principle than
those of ' the winning party. In the
aftermath "there is only good wishes-j
.and Jieaity commiseration alike for the
PreiidenFand his lieutenants, and MOT- f8 ?', 'ne 'OJa
ttT. ferm-ZMf ,a t,:. Tti-fiiAs -from -45 to 50 calibers and the
the -former' ''President and his. The
campaign was a grand conflict nobly
won and no less, nobly lost Hand
shalpng to-day is no less sincere in its
expression -of . sympathy than in that of
I congratulation. The people have un
mistakably voiced their approval of the
r (candidates and platform of the Demo
cratic parry, ana inat is tne court ot
last. .appeal. .Ecry true American
yields, to that decree, no matter how
mistaken he may regard the opinions
of the majority. It is the glory of the
nation that the beaten minority never
sulks' in its tent and refuses to fight
when the .political Jiattle is over. The
r .Bull "Moose arid the regular Republica-st
is -as gooaaauzenastne proud utmo
crat on the morning after.
The nati6n "now looks to Mr. Wilson,
and his coming administration to make
L cood the Drofesunnt miHr th nmm-
ses,sacredlv declared, and the nnliti.
'f ca! jirinc'iples upon ahich both hae re
gceived the seal of approval from the
ipeople of the-United States. 'Woe be-"
' tide both if the confidence of the oeo-
pie is "betrajxdl Victory and defeat
m .ha? alike their compensations, anu
- blasted political1 hope may be less heavy
m, v Mu m. UIUUU0 MJU UUaCI
rfi ot tnumpn. ine turmoil of unrest, the
discontent due to high cost of living,
the waTTof poverty, and the woe of the
underpaid have not been cured by a
presidential election. The great issues
f. thewbody politic and the economic
problems of the age still await solu-
1 tion. and the ehanire nf iHi-iinicinrinn
;T is only a small incident in the nation's
t-JI UK. ',.!,.
AaoQter Step Toward Sex Equality.
by The. lenifiusTj cause advances. It is
Tg-not o,aly the -right to vote that places
j.? ujc Kcuucr sex on an cuuaiity witn
Sianu.To- the privilege of,smokinf
yat cigarettes recently has been added that
ff. drinking at the bar, and it" it said
tT'rnany-'of the sex take to it like
dudcf 'to water, and yet woman has
5uch' to learn of barroom etiquette.
t&Jfeit-tsatil she can place one dainty ibot
(lf-i.vYLVLu... KH.. :f ....1 1 V ..t
;"- "",i" " "" leanwrtn
4oth. elbows -on the polished mahogany
jfcean. she be said to-have mastered -the
-vT '- ' -" - um !.,: t . , .
ivaanat'-acnulrea vocabulary of harmn
1 5krases, soeb. as "A.little of the same v
Setff" yafjw, -Mr, BarkectV
, IsSawfr tmtiLv4he Tiaf ''entered .fat
tr t --y v.r Tev . y-j -. -&
I . ckas AjsssW.rgjisranrr
Vut vf " -.. r aV? -.
Kxiaaf c .- jMowt.tit in
t preM saslfsftirn of mi repnkfki
3e-.fofrt or' the raoW.iatorr
Vmft, -of ,itkir corruption o!
emeaatf tkoaflriyol-oiir coon
gtoMt idMlitia, oar ccatrMHT cpMB
twe Id? uar mABc aceiit: maan.
the ttreeta ud rirniiinmf tke'fdbHc
baildinfV- be betrwcd n rthaic
public schools,? and WirompliinenU
have the ring of mcerity. It. is welt
for us now ami then to -lave jack evi
dence of the favorable tepftpstbVaiade
upon foreigners by our .ejvic iastittH
tioas, tor, in spite otonf resHrtatioa
for self-satisfaction,' ' Aerican are
prone to be 'severe critics of thei&owi
affairs. r " T
Such measuring of ourselves against
what is excellent in the Old World re
minds Americans that this "is" still 'for
Europe "the land of promise.1
A- "DreadBsngkt'; Cwapansfli J
While we were reviewing the great
est battle' fleet the world ever has seat
in landlocked waters and launching our
urges; ureaonougni, tngiana was
sendine.off the stavs'her latest -werA
in irshjp'huilding, the Iron Duke. Of
the two. the, giant that floated into the
Ea3t'3River, in New 'York, and which
was named "Jew York" (the former
Xew York is a cruiser and now called
the Saratoga), unquestionably is the
largest and strongest nln fact, some
sayJt is the most. powerful battleship
tvehrr-ofie'5-inch guns to frighten off
ttt'icH3lled mosquito fleet of torpedo
boats, and destroyers.
The growth of ships is shown im
DKSSiTehr'bv the .contrast between, the
raeK."Ybrk and the Oregon, launched
nineteen years ago. The latter has four
13-mch guns and eight 8-inch guns.
The New York thus is "twice as strong
as the Oregon, jet her cost will total
only about so per cent more. '
As far as Gieat BritaiVis.' concerned,
the recent- double launching,-a coinci
dence, suggests a comparison. with,her
original Dreadrb'ught-notjVet obsolete.
The first British, Di&dnoght was of
17,000 ons, carried' ten iVincasjuns,
and made N23 knots. The next, the.
Bellerophon, carried 4-inch, instead, bf
12-poiind guns for anti-tdrpedo boat
arms and increased the weight of armor
within to guard against underwater
explosion, and her. tonnase rase to
Yi&J6oo. "" The $t.-Vineent, a year later.
increased the length of. the .13-poufld
"number of 4-inch gtfas. from .sixteen
to twenty, with an increase bf "tonnage
to 19,250. The Neptune followed,
with heavier armor, with the fourth
turret raised so high as to fire over
the three others, with sixteen instead
of twenty small guns," and with a ton
nage of 19,90a -The "Orion made a
radical change, by substituting 135
inch for 12-inch guns, each weighing
76 instead of 65 tons. and throwing a
projectile of 1,250 instead - o'f 850
pounds with five turrets on the central
line, the second and (fourth raised so
as to fire over the first and fifth, ne
cessitating' an increase of tonnaee to
2,680. Now-comes the Iron Duke, with
maut battery, and turrets like that of
the .'Orion, buf with in -increase of pro1
jectiles from 1,250 to 1,400 pounds
each, and with-6-inch instead of 4-inch
guns for repelling the torpedo fleet,
due to the increased strength of tor
pedo boats" -and destroyers.
By way of comparison, it. is to be
observed 'that our own Wyoming and
Arkansas are ot 20100 tons, or a little
more- than the Iron Duke, Great Brit
ain's' latest "Word 'in warship building,
and have 12-inch instead of ten 13.5-
;r-U .r,. . ,J.,n. r :.. : I
mch guns, and twenty-one 5-inch in-
stead of sixteen 6-mch guns. It is !
reasonable to suppose that one of these
would be the eaual of the newest Brit
ish ship in fightinjr'etuciency.. It .may
be added that the present British pro
gramme will give to 'that-country in
March, 1914. no fewer than twelve bat
tleships, carrying 13.5-inch guns, while
r ..Ml .. T'. .
Germany will not have one carrying
larger than 12-mch guns.
rraenuy we may nave to start a
league-, for, the, moral uplift ot the cows.
Drunkenness among, cattle is spreading.
seeordmr to an Iowa paper. -.
' & a 1
The California orange and lemon crops
win amount to sj,oot,oso this year. Ques
tion is whether the growers win as a
netresult get4 the oranges or lemons. '
V A censorship 6t the war dispatches cer
tainly la necessary.- What "one agency
reports' aa a victory another calls a
crushing defeat. As to the tongut-breaking
ajamea, nobody axpeets a dvlllsed
Anglo SiTon to be able to yranounca
' ' . r- "-
Only -one aviator waa killed last week.
We an laniiuilng. " ,
Thaw jwaewar tisaaa for far 'navy.
Nicaragua,.. then tha'soand
and, now SantoDnsslHsnTlwtoh.
admintxw for. all Jr, saw, andnaag
nixed that hit native , land had rasdi to
learn of vs. i r M jf.'j- -Belnnm'
tkf SaaC'ttat'aajMrttr. ' Jh"praayicn
ajyrwro yartiM m.tk sw smi
1st thi votar ta"r-
gair;i4aa WiHwtl, at 1 mU -,Ppo-
Hcttoo"ti4t mnr.Mtti walcH.akMrad
a ptaraBtr for PraaMt ilsut -Haoabaa
Hrot tka DnoacraMo ptutr easttrat tk
Mat Tiaglslstnwi. which, la tte.laa
Mtriwla. Hot th aeaatort-a wm sW
tkn-trata Um 8taW " N , .
, fsOowlac coluaa abowa 'what
atl-fvaiorBUtc ratoraa latHtwtint Mt
sfuat, ol rar-M,' remato -Mbet to
rniiii mm the retaras ten to wkat
tat-t Jt tWtata Taav taUew.taa
ajKlonal -tJckaC in- 8tatat wkar tha
nogntmttmTnr waa vtetorteaa 1b tka
ssttKmai-MMtwta, it a to tn axpacttw
tiat thaHn-tfsiatiiH. on Jotot btJtot, wUl
U fr-"BeswUca, th Frograaatves
taaumOM s-aiasc or power, -
Tba-'kaake-ntt 'or tha Senate in th
Slxtr-4tUM Cancrcas from raturns
avaltahle early thla morning;, will be
.--.j i- JJem. Kep. Doubt.
Azyajanaatf 2 1
ATKaaaas... ...... s .. ..
Caitromiat"... V t"
ColoraoaX. ....".. 2 , .. ..
Connecticut....'':.., ..-,- S
xdaho........- J 2
Indian.. ....mw. 2
n a nil a. ..........j 1
Kentucky. ......j- .2
Louisiana........ . 2 ,..
Main. ............. 1 -1
Maryland... ....... 2 . ..
Naw Hampshire.. . ..
New Jersey........ 3
New Mexico. ....... 2
North Carolina..... 2
Orison..... ..... . 2
Rhode Island 1
South Carolina 2
Vermont. ........ ..
West Vlradnla 1
Wyoming. m....... .
ProgTewdTB CaadirUte Calls at City
- -Headgurten aid Goes
JOJDISON AT HEADQUABTEHS
New Tork, Nov. B. The earlier returns
brought alternate Joy and gloom to the
crowds that Infested the national and the
State headquarters. In comparison. , the
national headquarters at the Manhattan
Hotel Was a malestrom of excltment and
Gov. Johnson waa there from 7 o'clock
on. and to him all the private bulletins
were taken 'tint.
"The West Is ours The West Is ours!"
he cried, when'a special 'from Chlcaco had
It that Col. Roosevelt had carried Illinois
Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.. and his wife:
Phillip and George Roosevelt, cousins of
the Progressive candidate, were early ar
rlvalstat the national headquarters. They
had scarcely asked the latest news when
the colonel himself stepped out of the ele
vator. A tremendous ovation sreeted him.
The news that be was there brought many
from the streets, out a double guard waa
placed on the doors downstairs, and none
were admitted. W. Emllne Roosevelt and
his daughter arrived next, and there was
a Roosevelt reunion In the private offices.
The colonel was certain that he would be
reiuraea a winner, ana was Dy au means
the mort ootimistio of the crowd.
Others to. arrtVe were Mr. and Mrs.
George W. Perkins and their daughter,
Dorothy. Mrs. Johnson arrived with her
husband. The Colonel left shortly be
fore seven for Oyster Bay. Theodore,
Jr.. declared that his father would re
ceive the returns in his study over a
private wire. Oeorga E. Roosevelt waa
assigned the task of keeping the Colonel
George B. Cortelyou was the next dis
tinguished visitor. He waa In a short
conference with Mr. Perkins and' Sena
tor Dixon. He-: said tharthe talk had
no political bearing and declined to make
any predictions. . J,
"We are not at all discouraged by
New York returns." said Mr. Perkins
as discouraging reports arrived from Up
state. .'"We have made Inroads In the
South. I bear that both Tennessee and
ueorgia are going ror us. ,1 believe It
A most encouraging telegram- was re
ceived, from MedUl McCormlck, 'of Chi
cago, .it read: "Scattering -precincts tn
Chicago and out side. Indicate that Roose
velt will have a handsome- Dluralltv in
Illinois and that Funk la not tar .behind
him in Cooke County. Roosevelt' ft verr
utile aneau orwuson ana Tart wm not
oe astomsuingry tar ahead or Debs."
"' 7 WAIMliUTUl.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. I. -Roosevelt baa
earrtod.tbs 8UUby-'anoat SMHk-'and in
an-probaJUHty peHed, through tke 'entire
Progreeatve CnnsTaalunaltteket. '- 'The
Governorship li-ra; iHssi ,beteeu Us-
t. rrU-,h xxZam 'JsZZ.'i " " -li" --
RETURNS AT HOME
' . , J !.' Ti.. l..-.u,,... . .K-'
ii, ."SUitiiMw.'i J. 1!i' 2.1
.W mT mn . J,
," ""ii .tVi- i'i. i- 1 .
" MSI A Zm m
'Z LL ti-L "-.
- . Krat fca-s&sWv',
, -"V-icAtt ry ""-.
The only, election' lot 'the -Dlst
Columbia ieraatlinght ost-ll.J
voters, of whom'18,Meaat thelrbatlota
n favor ofsthe rlarBr,mrrag for the
District, while. ao.-" the, Presidential
candidates voted for'Rooaevelt-led wltlj
M7 ballots. Wllaen getting ., ,Tatt
Vm. Debs WSB, ChaplaiT4 and Relroertt.
An estunata of the .separate votes on
proposed presentation ot the DIstriat
in. Congress, which have not' been count
ed, is that a large, ntajortty favors such
representation and nrefera the delecate
to be elected rather than be appointed. '
xne omciais of the District of Columbia
Baffrage T .sea-tie.' which conducted -the
election at nfty-four polling places in
stores throughout the District, declared
last night theywere delighted, with the
result. Dr. .Xhomaa E. Wilt, executive
secretary of the League, asserted jtbat
the contentions .that the people, of the
District do not want to vote navesbeen
completely' overthrown, mad that with
the interest- caused by this election the
movement to enfranchise the people of
the District will aav an -early success.
"The publication of the ballot In The
Washington Herald aroused much of the
interest In the election." said Dr. Will,
"Both the ballots and copies of the
story which The Washington Herald
published with the ballot were conspic
uously displayed, and attention ot many
people was thus drawn to the oppor
tunity afforded the residents of the Na
tional Capital to express y themselves In
r 01 irancnise.
V ' Smi at the Polls.
The polls were formally opened at S
o clock yesterday morning and closed at
( o'clock last evening, and the voting
at some of the places was steady.
Though there were not enough watchers
uie voting; places, jt. win saia last
night. 'Jhere bad- been no "repeating,"
so fan as could.be learned.
CTCrdle Dr. WUl directed the move-
menu or ine sunrage workers from his
headquarters- In the Ouray Building, the
four main divisions of. the city were in
charge of. lieutenants.,. J. -Webb Rich
mond, W. M. Pollock, and W. I. Bwanton
were at the head of the campaigners
In Northwest: N. O. Bennett, in South
east: K. J. Dakin. In , Southwest: and
Roecoe Jenkins. In Northeast. Law
rence. WW, a son. of Dr. WUl, wss a
sort of general, vlsttlng the various
polling) places. - -
ThebsJIota used In the election were
those printed in .The Washington Herald.
They contained the questions of whether
or not the voter wished the 'right of
uuiaco io oe conrerrea upon.-tne Dis
trict: and. whether or not he or she
Crlshed the. District to be.--.epresented
y a delegate, and if so. by an ap
pointive or- an elective delegate; and
the. names '.of the slxi nnHdentlai on.
dldates Taft. Republican! Wilson. Dera-
Socialist; Chapln. ' Prohibitionist; and
iwumr, iaoor socialist.
For suffrage. 10.471 voire ,-.. ..t
KG were cast against suffrage, a total of
The total ote for President was 11.
OS, or WO votes less than the vote on
the suffrage question, which the Suf
frage League officials pay l an indication
mai interest in suffrage has a very real
hold upon the people of the District.
Many of the votes were sent by mall,
which waa allowed, but the balloting at
the booths waa brisk. The league offi
cials said the voters were of the best
classes of Washington, the workers of
the government. and the residents who
take a lively Interest In public "affairs.
Only a few of the voteo were of the
colored race. It was stated.
The polling place "doing the most business-
waa at 137 Pennsylvania Avenue
Northwcit. At a booth arranged near the
Bureau if Engraving and Printing, only
about fifty votes were cast, much to the
surprise of the league workers. The
largest vote was in the Northwest sec
tion, but the Navy Yard gave a large
ote, and Southwest Washington dis
played a healthy interest.
The votes on the question of a delegate
to represent the District probably will
be announced to-day.
.. ar ,- ,- .- .,. .v
'i '&'-xu-'i.s-rJ? Aftn-vn-r aaaMjcrrHMM
r - r.t wwr." -":
'4 , 'mmmmtJm, tumn
.-Hl-' H f llll !
BEATS MASSACHUSETTS COMBINATION.
iswiaar. a 'early 'aaasjar- the
lltt'ikrlet tt tiUs cha caaba
Mal.nl -h.ni "in iimmIst1 -I..als
T . I 11
-t -' mw- ta t .;.ry, ci-i
awi.if .v - '-5i-MaM
-(M-VaU'CsV Kr womvcK tte O-ira
iiiaTsWyeaaaiaats. -to. warnlna)Vt
their Mepagaada la favor of funasssa
tal -chsager.in our 'ctmsUtntlonal rjsja
sinlsltn s-tttti has forraMaMs
,;-wnue tne exptrunemy ox
faftha tariff la being carried ewt
fey the Democratic adsUnistratloa. It be
hanree Rewablicana't? Bather agaea-to
the party: staaaard Pandi pledge -anew
their Alt -In thalr party prlaetotes
and torcaalae agate to defend the eon
stltullewsi lererumeht handed' down -to
US' by. Our.eathara., we must nmae
vr, i.-iMVoan- men of the oenatry;
iva um Men weaniWI away from sstass
prinetpMa of -governmesH ay vrvrnvam m
lerarsas laapiieeiuie n twmiMuiiren
by mere leglaUtion, that patriotism and
common sense "require ,them to return
in eaooort of our Constitution. With
out conreromlslng our principles, we must
convince and wm oacx rormer epua
iimm! asd wa must re-enforce our
ranks with Constitution-loving Demo
I ATTRACT BIG CROWD
Extra Edition -Tint to Tell Definite
Xesnlt Vew York Arenne
The Washington Herald's bulletins told
the lengthening battle story to thousands
of men and women who stood In one
compact, enthusiastic mass upon New
York Avenue, just as The Washington
Herald's extra edition carried the first
definite statement of the results of the
election to the people of the District.
At 7 o'clock the first bulletin was
flashed upon a screen in front of The
Washington Herald Building, and it was
a signal for the Instant gathering of the
hosts who, without the weapon of politi
cal battle, must watch the strife from
afar. Within a few minutes the curb of
New York Avenue for an entire block
was lined with automobiles parked there
by eager watchers, while on the side
walk on the north aide ot the avenue
end upon (he avenue the crowds Jammed
until progress on the street was difficult.
Besides the swift bulletins, setting
forth the results in States and cities as
The Herald's wire services brought the
news Into the office, a megaphone from
a third story window sung out the news.
So rapid were the reports, so significant
and final the results as outlined, thst
the cheering of the crowds on New
York Avenue was almost continuous.
As claim after claim was made for
Wilson, the crowds shouted again and
again. Only the cheering for Roosevelt
at' all approached. In noise and ardor,
'the acclaim, of the Democratic victor.
Now and ajstn aa some unusual advance'
ot the Democratic candidates was made
the applause would be almost riotous,
and when Wilson's portrait was made
upon the screen, the crowds went wild.
From 7 o'clock until midnight the
crowds watched The Herald bulletins.
Then they began to drop away, weary
of the repetition ot the "horrible de
tails," as one Democrat expressed It.
With a last "Hurrah for The Herald"
they drifted away.
Compliments for The HeraM extra
"It gave us the tlrst real 'facts about
the election." was the general criticism.
Put upon the street Instantly upon the
first receipt In Washington ot the defi
nite news that Wilson's election was as
sured. The Herald extra gave practically
a final statement of the election. Con
taining none of the guesses and claims
and mere estimates which up to that
time had been the sole basis of assertions
about the election. The Herald extra suf
ficed to Inform the people of the District
of the actual results of the great politi
Straws to Wilson.
Mr. Straus sent Gov. Wilson the fol
lowing message to-night:
'I congratulate you on your election
and wish you the fullest measure of
success throughout your administration.
Wwi, ilsaa.ln'aii ij
hint, -rl' "1 -insialalati TiW in 'n
wasssar ; saeeeaafM-adkBesasajattssav-
flTi-fcPvTv-: .-ItstMAtg ,,
snwasH .tan aK sag- nswwiaa ste-
j7 mmwttawmmm ar1hrai4i n ! 1 '
ETnr!f:, " i . Jt -swimpsj.'
lAa. W. ' .T
duply, gAUeful to yew r-!
' -r.jt -s-i
r-Befcra -retiring: at mldnarht tha-.Pras
deat gathered aroanattm ties nessgisir
r nn snorts snu -.who have-'aceorapaniai
hint, foe thousands of sallea of natlm-
wida Joamers and auwbed and ioked
witanbem ln.as.tevlaija manner. aa'
.. i. C !
."X waatrto thank cm
ec-yod." be said. for
focoir earnest, cc-
operatlo.,with me..aad,JI hope to sea
roof of .-you before next-March. '
j'-wia you run'agaia in iHr. asked
one or ue correspondents. . , , ,
"That's looking a little too far- Into
the future,'' laughed' the Executive.
Ton can't expect to think about-that
And. with a eoMlal tianJatiatra mt .
aonarwordtoeach.the President bade hla
"War correspondents," aa ha waa fond
of calling them, good-night,, and oS-
ctany ended,. the "watch party-
iMUdtlNS An Tlat Grtin
taoeratie TkJktt Fol- x
Bpuul fa The Wsshtegton Btnld.
Columbus, Ohio. Nov. E. Tatt's home
State has gone Democratic by pluralities
estimated at 300,000. Even Hamilton
County, in which Cincinnati, his home
city. Is located, has gone against him.
Representative James Cox. Democratic
candidate for Governor, has hn .i,.t
by a huge popular vote, estimated at
The Democrats have elected a com
plete State ticket. Robert Crosser of
Cleveland. Democrat, has been elected
A large portion of the stay-at-home
vole, wnicn aiaea in tne Democratic vfo.
tory two years ago. went to Wilxm
-" ul n. a. urown. Republican
gubernatorial candidate. norA. L. Gar
ford, of Elrrla. PromMlv. m.. .
V..I.I rt n . - .
showtas; against Cox. Garford ran third.
iue enure western tiair of the State
gave big Democratic majorities, while
Hamilton and Cuyahoga Counties aim
went in the Democratic column. Ohio
It is expected, will return nineteen Dem-
in.rn.uc representatives, making- eighteen
Democratic districts and one Represen-tatlve-at-Iarge.
From Taft' 's Face
Cincinnati. Ohio. Nov. 5. Nothing dis
couraged by the laconic reports of Re
publican defeat which, flashed In oer
the private press wires to his study In
Charles P. Taft's house here to-night.
President Taft refused to grow discour
aged or disconsolate.
After dmner with Mr. and Mrs. C P
Taft. Mra. Charles Anderson, his sister-in-law,
and MaJ. Rhoads. his military
aid. the President settled down to listen
to the telegraphic accounts of the day's
nght. Not een the dire news of New
York's deflection from the Republican
ranks drove the smile from his face
When Informed that Wilson had carried
Georgia and Florida, the smile broadened
and with a typically Taftlan chuckle he
"They'll be sendlnsr simitar n-inni.i,in
t.n.i.. .. ..-. . ..
..-..el.... Hum .iiauaraa ana .Mississippi
next, I suppose."
From time to time, growing Impatient,
the President glanced Into the pressroom.
Inquiring If there was "any news from
Albert Ingalls, Mr. and Mrs. Louis T.
Moore, Mr. and Mn. Bellamy Storer.
and Mr. and Mrs. William a Herron
joined the party later in the evening,
showing as much Interest in the returns
as did the President.
As report after report flashed In giv
ing nine out of every ten Ststes to the
Democratic candidate, an air of gloom
and despondency settled over 'the Taft
C. P. Taft. who had sunk over half a
million dollars In his brother's fight for
nomination and election, hovered over
the hope shattering ticker like a grim
visaged wraith of discontent.
Finally,, when a press summary of
the States already definitely heard from
gave Governor Wilson more than the
required IS8 votes In the electoral col
lege, most of the members of the watch
party gave up hope. The Prealdnit utnn.
appeared comment. Dut even the "Taft
mc to wok lorcea.
TO GOVEBN0B wTLSOff.
New YorkT'Nov. S. "A or.f ..,.
has triumphed,", was President-elect
Wilson's message to Chairman Mc
Combs at 11:10 to-night In reply to a
telegram sent by the man who has so
skillfully managed the campaign of
me ntw jersey uovernor. Gov. Wil
son's message asld:
"A great vcauae has triumphed. Ev
ery Democrat, jevery true progressive,
of whatever alliance, must now lend
his full force and enthusiasm to the
fulfillment of the people's hope the
establishment of the people's rights."
In his telegram to Gov. Wilson.
Chairman McCombs told him that he
had won a significant victory, having
received the largest electoral vote
ever given a Presidential candidate.
BULL MOOSE TO STICK.
New York? 'Nbv. S.-Ofl!cial admission
or the defeat of the Bull Moose candi
dates for President and Vice President
was made shortly after midnight to-night
by Senator Joseph M. Dixon, chairman
ot the National Progressive Committee.
Mr. Dixon stated, however, that the
fight "had only begun and that the Bull
Moosers would maintain nennanent
.headquarters for the, next, four years and
again -ouia,enaeavor to land tnelr party
In a vlctorytn 1916. It also issued a call
for-the National 'Progressive Committee
to meet at ;Chleago an Tuesday. Decern
IIII4IHII I IsfsnB
a asnBsl U M ninB
in tan "Misv
wMm I ? LlKsVU LbV
.yf - -b- Tr.,' r-r- KZiM
t-ZJf?Z'.,r?-T Sit1 -,. rfT"-C&:
VJ-i.i--.M-Tr.iJJ- !JA.'4 ' - tm.ia
h B. -a w. .1 '.!C,
.A - "fit
Ct..WI" aUH Hum
Jgfagr. Attn-. '
t JUfaTJM Tunafril
Princeton. .'X, Hot. l-Staadtaa-.
a chafr oa throrch of hla home to-
want.JiTefiBiiu iiiui Wilson- -irasssa
erowa ot. three theneud men and'
men. naariy half of whom were atn.
dents from Princeton who had paraded
out to the WBSjw home shortly before
midnight to congratulate him mm. hi.
"I aas srweerety gled to asa yon.- said
Oov. Wilson. -I got t on, a chair so
""?? "25" a"1 Paten upon
my need. When J sea thia vmt n,h...
tag around me It carries me back to
many happy and laborious days aad I
cannot help thinking thia evening that
something baa only Just begun which
you men will have a great part In
carrying forward; because, while We
have gone headlong la the progress of
this country, and our verr prosperity I
baa betrayed na into doing some things.
into taking some pains which we ought
not to have taken, there Is much to
reconstruct and the reconstruction must
be undertaken so justly, so confidently.
by slow processes of common counsel
that a generation must work out what
result must be achieved: and that aa
you men come on, you win play a,
"r maa greater part la v.
teas" of Reswowalhlllty.
"Therefore, my wish to-night to
say to yon what I would say to my
self. The lesson of thim"! election 1. .
lesson of resnonsibilltlea. I believe
very heartily that a great cause has
triumtibed. that the inwrinn ni.
know what toey want and that when
they know what they want they have
the men and the purpose to attain it;
but that they cannot get what they
want through the activities of a single
uwi or , single session or congress or
a single group of men. They must get
11 or long, teaious enrorts. in which this
generation will take so Important a part.
"I myself have no feeling of triumph
to-night. I have a feeling of solemn
responsibility. I know that a great
task Ilea ahead of the men associated
with me and also ahead of myself.
Therefore. I look 'upon yon men with,
the plea that you, with your thoughts,
your best purpose, your purest Impulses,
will' stand behind me and support the
generous men of the new administration.
"Many things have been done. Mis
takes have been made, but they can be
corrected. We must all have the best
tempers, the quietest minds, and yet the
most resolute purpose In the things we
must do. Don't let any man deter us
from the cause.
"I feel as If I were standing amonx
my younger comrades to-night. 1 thank
you for the inspiration and exhUlara
tion that I received from your support- t
A areat -dernonstrailoa follmr n
Wilson's remarks, the throng cheering.'
giving the Princeton yen and atnclna-.
Teles-rams Heeelve. ,
The following telegrama were made
public by the Presldent-elee shortly
"President-elect Woodrow Wilson.
Princeton, N. J.
"I salute you. my chieftain. In aU love
Tnom-.s k. UABsnuLu
To Thomas R. Marshall. Indiana n-
"Warmest thsnks for your generous
telegram. Your part In the eamnalm
was a force of great strength and stim
ulation, ivow for a deep pleasure of cloe
association in a great work of national
"President-elect Woodrow Wilson.
Princeton, N. J.
"Best wishes and slncerest concratnla. .
"Hon. William Fuller. New York City.
"My sincere congratulations and warm
thanks for your message.
" OODROW WTLSOX."
Late to-night President John R. O.
Hibben. of Princeton, announced a holi
day for to-morrow tn honor of Mr. Wil
Gov. Wilson retired at KJO this morn
ing, announcing- that he did not Intend to
get up until noon. t
ELECTION FAILS .
TO AFFECT MARKET
Wall Street Shows No Effect of the
Change of AdminutratioB.
Prices Still High.
New York. Nov. 5. Business men can
not recall when a national election bad
so little effect on the stock market as
that of to-day. The result was what
Wall! Street expected. Brokers say the
election was discounted and that the
Balkan war probably will be the only
Influence on the market In the near fu
ture. American securities on the) London
market aohj to-day at an average of
nearly a. point higher. This wss par
ticularly true of steel. Union Pacific and
Reading also were up. The higher prices
were due to buying from New York. To
night few odds were . received at the
Waldorf, and there were virtually no In
quiries. The brokers said they .kept open
simply aa a matter of courtesy to their
United Cigar Store stock, which sold
on the curb atU3 3-4. on Monday ad
vanced to 11 to-night. It was the'only
stock affected, and it is supposed its ad
vance was the result of some deal de
pendent on the election.
Spanish Steamer Sank.
London, Nov. S. The Spanish Steamer
Arena, was run down and. sunk with
heavy loss pf life oft the Dalx early
to-day. according to a Lloyd's telegram
from Tonnly, France.
Rgvtww f RavUwa-
aas- rcfee.siei.CMi price tfict Nmsrter
Snd tor hst of mtnlnet that idwtTS
ftfc Korabrr Wfrcimjl to nj prr am. Hoon&e
ow m sr io oesciii a law mn& snBacriilM -b -
T 25k?T noevah: t wHh an? nsne ua se .
H to Hnt 1 can dofUeua aarHbr .
amdr b? tor pablUhrr or uencT. CUI ae Baa 2S ,.
m jot r,jfi
W w "li
ii -rven 4 '
ra at si ,
ted f ,