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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 03, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-11-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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ADRIANOPLE IS
REPORTED TAKEN
RT BULGARIANS
T~ ________
Stronghold Falls and
40,000 Turks Are
Prisoners.
CONSTANTINOPLE
TERROR-STRICKEN
Sultan's Forces Are Penned Up
/.;. by Victorious Balkan Allies,
" and End Seems Near?AH
Europe May Be Drawn
Into Conflict as Re
, suit of Struggle.
fSpeeial Cab!* to The Times-D.spat 'h "'
London. Xovrn Uer fc>-'lit-re comes
?A unconflrnje'l report fion 'be y.fTv?
papcr Bohcmlt. of Prague, verta
aople fell to the BplKora la too d-.nn
of Saturday. This rcpvrt that
d0.0"? T?rk? wer? ni?d> BilouuaTl
If this report Is tree it is no sur?
prise to thofe who have follow d the
war In the Balkans. Th? circle drawn
around the Turkish town b; the ruth?
less Bulgers is complete
Lieutenant \V?jr.t;. T|t limes-Dis?
patch correspondent. - that the
Sail of Adrlsnople may OS ?xpected
daily, and the fall of l>emo'.iea. v. her*
itftil Turks had com? attei th* de?
feat at Kirk-Kllllsst-h removes al. tear
Of Turkish interruption.
The. Servians are but a short dis?
tance from Kriiep. At that town, to
She north of Monastic, tne Serbs com?
ing down from tn>. north and the
forces coming up to loin them, nrffl
atrise hands and then advance either
apon Monaetit. where there is a strong
Turkisn Cores concentrated, or to
Saiontca. stripped of her defenses.
The return of wounded Buigars t?
Sofia with their stories of the lnoody
flghtsng botWeea Adriar.ople snd Con?
stantinople gives to tct?worid s reailr
atlon Of the character of the lighting.
It was medieval, initial's ?hl I la this
twentieth ct niury of ioug distance
a-uns and of scientific wartare.
The Bulgarians drore Into the hu-i
aued Turks with their knives in their
Ssetk. They threw sway their guns
when first the Turk lines wavered ami
came hs>nd to hand. Their wounded
were in a horrible condlUon. (Hashed
ssf h knives, torn by sott-no*?d **te
man bullets, one glance at these In
the slow-moving hospital trains shows
how desperate was their conflict.
The rout of the Turks was shame
gol. Their fighting men fought tor
places on the train going back to Con?
stantinople with women and children
from the burning villages along the,
gaslroad lines.
Coawtantiaople as Terror.
Constantinople to-night Is a city or ,
Alarms and terrors. The Christians, In |
Sear of their lives, in fear of the shine
ef the knives of the Kurds, who are '
aws^gering through her shuddering i
Streets, are keeping to their homes, j
Their only hope Is that beneath the
aruns of the foreign lighting ships that i
Me under Constantinople's minarets!
Shey may find shelter.
British cruisers are on their way to
She Levant.
There is s report thst Turkish !
troops drove 200 Bulgers in one vii- !
l?ge from which the Sultan s men were
fleeing into a barracks and there
sVumed them aMve.
The commander of the Turkish bat- '
flaafalp torpedoed by the Greeks in ts
?saters of the Salonika gulf is to be
Ho definite news has come from the
Crks an! Buigars face to face I
enty-flve miles from Constantinople.
Within the fortresses outside the Sui
taa/s city the Turk Is making hi.? last ;
stand, and the telegraph i? telling of
As continued fighting there.
The nature of the AgbUnf came as
fcoomplete surprise to the hospital
??Iiis prepared for bullet wounds, hut
??ready to treat the terrible wounds
shf katfs snd bayonet I
The Buigars. so bat were they upon
ttM trail of t*ie fleeing Turks, wer"
gorcel to leer? their wounded upon the
aMd for many hours. *nd to-day an
ssrea of approximate; .ifiy miles by
the railroad Is covere.; r< ith dea?i an<i
Arias
AD staisat Threatened.
fjBpeelal Cable to Tl.e Tir.ie?-l? spaic_.;
Paris. November :. -The pew era con-1
ttnued deadlocked to-night concerning
tas Intervention in the Balkans. Franc,
?arm any. England and Lussla bed
SsJTeed on what diplomats referred to
Sal the "form" of it.'rrvuntion?provid?
ent that they Intervened. As to the
terms of dlv'rioa of the ?ntoman Err.
ffSrs's European provinces, aoasvmi.
re were wide differ. nc*s of opinion,
did rot even in-l?r*e the
Germany insisted that mte;
Weation as yet would i*v ' .nopporfre. '
9mm allies pla'nly .?aio i.,t*rd~l
4? carve up European Twrfc.v to njii
taoHisulves. Bulgae.a gave ?: OJ| that
it would discuss peace terms ..ti|> with
Wot much attempt was .nade to cor -
seal toe fact at the European Charte? 1
series that the slt-tetlon was alar nil r.?
It Is forecast thaT the Bulsmrtans
ejfD eater Constantinople within a
tOTtnlght Once thers It probably ?111
mm too late to Inter' ?ne The sslkvr
will a* la s position to i-,?,.; ?
sir own terms That Austria will Jt.
St them was deemed an impossibllH>
r the illles and Au?tr1a want :he
me things, if Austria resorts to
against the allies. Russia as tl.-(
antes' backer, win ri sort to force
SsgsIrM Austria Then G---nan> will,
fiesor? ?o ?orce aga nst R-tssts Eng.
load and Prsnee. es Rens is s fiend*.
Saus hardly avoid a resort to force
tsjeeaet Ouiisny
Italy may perhaps keep oat of the]
fight, or It may not- Italy j
Its ewa smbtttont re the Balkan*.
I as good a time as aap to
NOME THRONG
GATHERS AT BIER OF
VICE-PRESIDENT
Heads Bowed and Eyes
Dimmed as Sherman
Is Laid to Rest.
BUSINESS STOPS
DURING FUNERAL
Great Auditorium Filled by Peo
? pie Anxious to Hear Services
for Distinguished Dead, and
! Thousands See Ca&ket Placed
i in Beautiful Mausoleum in
Forest Hill Cemetery.
tTrJca, N. T. November J.--WJth ?m
pie but impressive ser*. ices, the body
e-f V:ee-i'-e5i'1e::t Jsni't & Sherman
was lali (? r*j: this afternoon In a
er; pt wlth.n beautiful mausoleum, in
Korea* mil CanfettrJ.
L'naer a canvas cbrerlag t*St served,
ae a shieici aj.ji::f! a mill Woe?liei
j wind, were gath*i>.1 the Sftfrman fam?
ily. President Tatt. hassaSdra of his
Caoir.ct. justices of the Cnttad sflat.s
supr, m* Court. Senators and members
of tue House of haprooaiiisilTs? ana
a few intimate friends ?fj buisin?*.?
a.*s'>eiatea of the Vic*-C: ebiuent. vatsa
I wtthejit a ?aroas? ?hich h?.j assimhlsrt
I la pa;, a lirtai tribute, stood reverent ty
: aitit11 Um strains of ".V.-?ieep :n Jesus."
by the Ha; on Mal? Chorus, wniali
I marked the concluvon of the services.
I had dieej away.
President .'iaft listened with bowed
I head and Kar-dtmmtd eyts, as Dr. M
; ?v. Stryke., president of Hamilton Col
1 lege, read the brief committal eervio-.
. and fam Bev. Louis H. Molden, pastor
: of Christ Churcn. of which Mr. Sher
i man war a member, offered prayer.
I A mixed qu.rtet sang "Good-Night."
and when th< selection by the male
chords had beets concluded, tne ? res
. idem gazed a moment at the flowers
j covering the caeke'. of his friend, and
1 slowl;- midf his way to a waiting auto?
mobile, acrompanied by Former vice
President Charles \V. Fairbanks. At
| terney-General xyickershanj and MajOl
I Rlieardes, his miPtary aide.
Private gas-? sees at Hesse.
I Cataier- la lira eftstertsestr ttrerr"Ua*
been prIVale sarrices at the Sherman
* home and public obsequies at the First
I Pre.b; teriah Church, bOtt of whlcn
? were attended by the President. The
special train bearing the nation's chief
executive and party arrived in t'ticai
at 1:30 o'clock, an 1 the President at'
once wen: to the late Vice-President's j
home to ?fTer his "ytnpathy In person!
to Mrs. Sherman and efhers of the
bereaved family. He remained for the
servlcos there, which were conducted
by Dr. Holden, and then went to the
church where the funeral services were
held.
Crowds t'gan to gather In the vi?
cinity of the church before noon, and
when the doors were finally opened
the large auditorium, except reserved;
seats, and the spscious galleries were
quickly filled. Details of police and
firemen, who were on hand to keep
the crowds in check, has a difficulty in
clearing th? streets for the expected
cortege, which had formed at the j
Sherman home. i
The congressional party was among'
the earliest to arrive, and was followed!
':>>- the President and those who had |
railed on Mrs. Sherman with him. Tae.
Frefider.t occupied a seat in the centre*
aisle of the church and with him sat j
Attorney-General TVickersham. Secre- j
tary Nagel, of the Department of Com- j
merce and Dabor; former vjce-Presi
dent Fairbark?? auid Chairman Hilles,'
of Cae Republican National Committee. ?
Immediately in th?ir rear were seated'
Justices Hushes and Pitney, of the:
United States Supreme Court: Senators:
Crane. Curtis. Lippett. Penroe*. Oliver. |
Bacon. 'Works and O'Gdrman. Secre-!
tary Bennett, of the Senate, and Repre
sentati-.-ee Dalzell. Carter. Jones.
Wright Fav-rrilM and other members
of the nation.-.l House ef Representa?
tives, Sfnaicr Root was one of the
hororsry -?..1 hearer*, and sat some?
what apart from the other national
officials. t
? Jo-error DIx was unable to ha pres?
ent. j?-st sent IJe'atetnttlt-CoTrtmander
nek ford C. T-eKav. his military secre?
tary, as hie repre?T.'ative. The cas?
ket, cm-red with violets and lilies of
the va]>r. was borne Into the rhorch
at C.SO o'clock, and following It ram*
Mrs. ?herman. in b*avy moorntne.
l?atiirt -.:poT! the arm of her son. Rich?
ard. She was aornmpanied by other,
ni'tt'ei ?f the Sherman family. ATI;
were givers s?*t? close to the eeettei '
?Wlewee Bases ta ?fWate.
The e-i?r* audience roar in silence
as Bs*, pslV-.?arers mad* trelr ersy to
the front N^merooe ne>ral ofTerlnarr
f-rm"! ai im^reesl a fee*cre. These
.-on-iteted Isrgel; of beantlftilly and
artpeopristely deslgi"d wreafha. and
?Ith them the a'tsr was cerrrtpletery
co* ered. j
The Sena-' s-*nt an Imrrerrcae plecw.
romp net d largely of orchids, ahne the
:i?-.?e sent o-.e of white- roses The
altar, the cs'T-r:<-? end the wsHs ef
the chorch were draped In black bread-1
c'.ft** snd rl-h porpl? snd an American
fag was artfetleall festooned abwot
the front of the altar hot almost hid
?SB by the maasee of flowers
The religio.;s ser<P*s roaewted hp)
President Ptryker. wer? aa 'trotted ta'
eliter! a* It era* poeeiMe to make them. I
Thev rwnrtstM af script **rsl readings f
and a few we>rds ef appreciation end s ?
prayer by Dr. Ptryher. sJT clear*ae; with
a benediction hp the Rev B. W. Br??
ks w. saastor ef the ?"free Preeweeaelaa
ChwreB. _
TeHI IVIVNStC tfHNr^Nswr^ef ?p^f^'INJPflestt*
9m\ti i^b^ccInvm sMnnI fJn^N-Ns ttytnnt). Tn#
kyMM WPTf CNBa^eftWl fM'WIMM'tl *\mm\*1
CLOSE OF CAMPAIGN FINDS THEM ALL LOOKING HAPPY
THEODOHi: R?rO??EVEl,T.
woormow wixso*.
WILMAM HOWARD TAFT.
PRESIDENTIAL CAMPAIGN IS CLOSED
AND EACH OF GREAT NATIONAL PARTIES
EXPRESSES CONFIDENCE IN OUTCOME
5n? 1 ork. Novrahfr Z.?The general election of 181. has been turned over to the voters of tke Lotted Statte?, aeewrdtna" to leaders of the three prln- ,
etpnl parties. A eeaaatloa of activity la all easaps to-nljrh?; n recouping of strength for the Saal attack Monday, aad aa effort Tuesday by each faction
to "get oat tts vote** ssark the termination of a campaign conceded to have had bat few parallels In the nation's history.
la all the States polling places win open Tuesday, with the attention or the cons try focused upon them. 'There are few States outside the -Solid
Sooth** where results sre conceded tm be ose wsy or another, confident claims by Democratic leaders of a sweeping victory are met by emphatic aasi i Ilona
from the Repwblleaa aad ProgressItc managers that they expect success, respectively, for their presidential candidates.
The presidency aad vlee-presldeaey, the House of Representatives, the I sited States Senate aad the State government of saaay of the mi at populous
Commonwealths bang la the balance of Tuesday's elections. u*
la Ken York the Progceeslvr-Republican-Democratic Saht for the State ticket has been aa keen as to reader the outcome uncertain until the votes
sre counted. la saaay other States the introduction of Progressive tickets baa broken ap what bad been a normal Republican majority, aad aas made
the control of State osSces aa opes sjaestloa.
W were the last week complete polls of county and State leaders have been made from Sew Turk by the chairmen of the three aatJoaal campaign
committees. I poo the predictions of sweeten that hare come from the various States, each of the- party leaders states at the com class on at the last week ad
the raaapataw that hut candidate far tke presidency has the asaarsmee of success.
? ~trnemai T. SrcCoa-d?-?? ff ijus-astln staefiaaaa^TVi srhaj ss dsu -vsms-tissitts-si wrmea w-jftld easvy aba n arise by a? *-e-sesws?dtna main Ii j "
i hartes D. Hilles, RepuMiean chalrmaa, dt start d that Presideat Taft was assured of a avajaillj tu the tUeistaf coUege.
Senator Joseph M. Dtxon. Prsa*reastv? ihalfsssa. declared that -all Indications point tm a Roosevelt landslide."
-The presidential candidates rested ta-aight, wtth their active pt-rtlcipa ties la the caaapaiga ?war. Goveraor WUaea will rate at PiUvcetoe aad receive
the returns Tuesday night at his hasse there.
r-ialaial Taft will vote la Ciaetaaatt aad remain there st the home of has brother, Charles P. Taft, until the r teal la are known Wednesday moraiug.
Colonel Resseveit. at Oyster Bay, vtUl -vote early aad devote the day to rest. Each of the candidates wfll have a special teiesrraph wire for the receipt of the
New York. November 2.?Activities
that have reached into ail corners of
the nation came to a nead here to-day
at the national headquarters of the
three leading political parties, So far
as the chairmen of the Democratic.
Republican and Progressive parties axe
concerned, th. campaign ended to?
night. There remain to be carried
out to-morrow. Monday and Tuesday,
the detailed plans for 'Vetting out tne!
vote," policing contested election dis-:
tricts and preventing frauds, but these'
matters are in the majority of cases'
reposing now in the hands of local;
chairmen and State and district man-;
agers, j
The promise of victory perched on
every headquarters banner to-night.
Inspired by telegrams from local chair?
men throughout the !*tatesfi the Demo?
cratic. Republican and Progressive
chairmen respectively asserted either
that victory was in their grasp or that
conditions were such that a tide of
voters to their respective candidates
might l*e expected In the election
Tuesday.
At Democratic national headquarters:
the claim of complete victory in the'
general elections waa made without
qualification.
Democratic Chairman William F. |
McCombs declared that Governor Wil?
son not only would carry a great ma?
jority of th* States, but that his sue- |
cess in strong Republican States would
*e surprising. Her.- briefly stated, are
the views of the respective presidential
leader*, outcom-- of Tuesday's . atfe
of ballots:
William F McCombs. Democratic
national chairrua*:.- "Cm the eve of an
? l or. which closes what, irt many
ways, t as been the most remarkable |
campaign In a score of yeesr. I am
confident of a sweeping victory for;
th-* Pemocrate. i do not concede a I
t-lpglt State In the Cmon to the other
parties. We will carry the strongest'
Hepublican States. ?V? w 1 1 win and 1
win by the most impressive flguree ?n
th* history of ?u- party."
Charles P. Hilles. i:?poMtcen na-!
:tonal chairmen: J
"The most remarkable campaign 1
?ifhln the memory of the present gea-'
erar: >n 'as dr*?n ?o a ctose. gad we
now awati the I erdi -t sj| the American
people, f -am cen*d*nl that the ver?
dict will carry with It a vote of con*- <
eence in the courageous, unostenta?
tious and patriotic leadership of Wil?
liam Howard Taft and that it wll] coa>
tltrbe the present splendid administia
tlnti of sjSMfss ftri'iit. ander wuieh toe
Ameeirsn pe >pl- hsve made s<i-h. re?
markable progrwas and enjoyed ?*
shundsrt a prosperity.
"Nothing short of a political revoln
tie-a. of which there are aa indication*,
eowld place the election of Mr. Taft la
Jeopardy. In my -?ptni'-n he wir, re
e*tv* enough vote* In the dependable
Republican States to ssenrs his* a
hanSsoiii majority la the electoral col?
lege, with a swaVrtem number ta
eowhttal istsde* ta swell th* total ta
a most decisive victory."*
rVaator .fssispi M Pi son. Tr t?re*
rive national chairman
The Balisa will b* siMouttded at th*'
sasisssse ewes far Mi?seilt aad Joha
sen Boat Tees day. The eleetls* re
tarns of fowr year* agy count for n?th
hag fa th* pre*e nt ewedest.
?AJ1 indications point to e Roose?
velt laiitafHi M> aa* I eager a***
Mr. Wilsen will he elected President.
Taft will certainly be a bad third in
I the race, with Debs pushing him closely
for third place in Connecticut, Illi?
nois and Indiana.
"The past ten days have seen a tre?
mendous drift toward Roosevelt in
every part of the country. Facing po?
litical revolution as we do, Ihsrs can
be no certain yardstick of measure?
ment as in former years. Based in
most comprehensive reports from every
State chairman of the Progressive
party, it now seems certain that Roose?
velt will carry twenty-five States, hav?
ing a total of 297 electoral votes: Wil?
son will carry twelve States, having
ISO electoral votes. Ten State-., having
a t>ta] of 104 electoral votes, I believe
ao be doubtful.**
Wasalagtoa Ss Deserted.
Washington. November 2.?The close
of the campaign finds Washington
practically deserted of all high gov
. eminent officials. President Taft, arter
voting in Cincinnati, will not return
to the capital until next Thursday.
Mrs. Taft and Mass Helen Taft prob-,
ably will hear the returns at the sum- ,
xner White House at Beverly. Robert.]
the eldest s >n. at Harvard, and Charles
W, the youngest, at Horace TaXt's i
school.
Secretary Fisher, of the Interior De-!
pertinent, will be the only Cabinet.
><Bcer in Washington ou election day, ,
and "sitting on the lid.'* as will be
acting President. The secretary's long
trip to Hawaii prevented his registra?
tion hi his home ward in Chicago, sw
he cannot vote. Neither can ssecre-'
tary Nagel, who. campaigning for sev- I
oral weeks for President Taft, lost
his chnnce to register.
Secretary Wilson, of the Department;
of Agriculiure. will vote at his home.!
Truer. Iowa. He hss been campaign-'
Ing in the Middle West. Secretary|
Knox will return from his Western
trip In time to vote in Pittsburgh, snd
the assistant Secretary of .?t?te. Hunt?
ington Wilson, wiil vote In Chicago.
Secretary Stimson will vote In New
York, ss will Attorney-General Wtck
ersham. secretary Merer votes at
Hamilton. Mass.. snd Assistant Secre?
tary Winthrop, at lertcho. Long Island.
In the Oyster Bay district.
?"-arm I Thompson. President Taft'a'
secretary, after his speaking tour in'
Ohio, will cast his ballot at his old'
home at I root on. and Lewis Lay it n, as-'
?tstant fiecretsrv of the Interior, at:
Columbus Assist sr. t fieeretsry Allen.:
of the Treasury Department, has gone
to Vermont to rota nn?S Assistant Sec?
retary Curtis will vote la Boston.
That part of official Washington
which does not vote remains la the at?
titude of aa Interested spectator. Gov?
ernment departments are always par?
tially depleted en election day. This
year ft Is estimated upwards of J.ees
clerks have been granted leaves of i
sbssnco to go home to vote.
VirtaaTlv every member of Consrresv'
ts out of Washington Most of them
have been in their home districts loob?
ies after their feecee during the cam?
paign There Is no nstloesl head
sanils-s of aay party la Wsebington I
ird or ssarpjt Letter pevsessrty een
Ca_BfamJ?IA.
9jm\'Xf. ?st^Wptf *%ftr1siT
Old observers predict the coming* elec?
tion day will be very quiet, with prac?
tically all heads ot the government out
of the city. ' j
They're All CoorMeat New.
Chicago. November 2.?Manager a of
Republican. Democratic and Progres?
sive Western headquarters to-day con?
clude their campaign work with un?
qualified assertions that theit tickets
would win at the polls on Tuesday.
The Republican managers asserted
that President Taft would get 315
electoral votes, the Democratic leaders
declared that Wilson would get aa
many vote* as Taft and Roosevelt com?
bined in twenty-six States, and the
Progressives claimed twenty-four
States for Roosevelt as a certainty,
with probabilities of obtaining three
or four more
David W. Mulvane, manager of the
Taft headquarters in Chicago, said:
"Mr. Taft will be re-elected Presi?
dent, receiving 31S electoral votes.
Upon a square fight between a united
Republican party and the Democratic
party of protection against free trade,
the result never would have been In
doubt-*"
Joseph E. Davis, director of the
Democratic campaign in the West* de?
clared:
"The Domoerau win win this elec?
tion, even if we dml get the support
of a alngle Northern State east of the
Alleghenlea It would act surprise rr. ?
at all If we get the electoral voles of
every State In the Union. We are
certain, however, of twenty-six States.
Prom these twenty-six States I ha v.
conducted precinct polls, and ascertain?
ed positively that the tddal Republi?
can precin-ts ca-rled by Wilson, or re?
ported to be for Wilson, equal the
combined Republican precincts report?
ed to be for Taft aad Rouewvelt- We
will carry Ohio. Illinois Wisconsin
Michigan. Indiana. Iowa. Missouri.
Kansas. Xdlth Dakota. California. Ore?
gon and Washington, and many ether
States." j
Mod ill Me-Cormteh, of the Progress:*
campaign committee, announced the
third petty we* eisuied e plurality m
twenty-four State*
"The Roosevelt landslide I? on." said
Mr. McCormick. "and nothing on earth
can stop It la addition to Illinois.
New Torh aad Calif rraia, we will most
surely get twenty-oa* additional ?rstes.
with e probability that this number
will t> Increased to the thartv mark."
Tew
Jsrkeonvllte. Pia.. Wovember 2 ?Ta
ereaaed activity of the Socialist a-t
Progressiva parties marked the c!?#?
of the presidential asm pa I en The
us us! heavy Democratic mslortty ?*
predicted by party H
f
folumb!*. S. C. November 2.? Apathp
mark?d th? presidents' ramttaJaa
South ?"amllna The asn?! Ivmooratte
majori'*.- hj predicted The p -o*-?s
?Ivee aro exported te make a g?od
showing. but the Pep*iMic**i and So- i
CtaJtst vot? is expected te he 1'gttt, 1
?see far SI list s.
Atlanta, <**.. Wov ess bor I.?The sr?*
derrc.al renrpalan In Georgia, whie*.
udc Predictions on all sides are that
the Progressive pa ty a Hi poll a re?
spectable vote in this Stale. Woodrow
Wilson Is expected to get the largest
vote ever1 cast for tho Democratic
ticket in Georgia.
Proarreaalvea Claim Second Place.
' New Orleana November -?Although
political leaders of ali factions in this
State concede Louisiana to w ..son. the
Progressives are giving odds that they
I will poll more votes than tho Repub?
licans.
A ??set rampatga ta A lass ma
Montgomery, Aia., November -??At
the close of a quiet campaign. Indica?
tions are that *i? per cent of the vote
cast In Aiabama Tuesday will be Demo?
cratic Leaders are connient that all
Democratic candidates will be re
turned
l seal Desseeratle Majority.
Nashville. Tenn- November Z.?The
usual Democratic majority in the
presidential race is expected la Ten?
nessee. Interest In the State centres
In the result of the spirited guberna?
torial campaign waged between Gov?
ernor Ben W. Hooper. Republican, and
ex-Governor Benton McMIilln, Demo?
crat. The Progressives also havs a
candidate ia the Meld. A close race
between McMi'.lin and Hooper is gen- ,
eraliy anticipated.
Each rials-* Smeeaa.
Louisville, Ky.. November 2.?With
many political meetings throughout
the State, the Democratic Repubfsaan
and Progressive parties brought ac?
tive campaign work in Kentucky to a
close to-day. Each of the three Stste
chairmen Is claiming success for bis'
party.
The election In Kentucky will be '
confined pr'ncipa'iy to balloting on ?
the prest'ler.Tia! electors sn.t represen?
tatives In Congreo?. In s few places
school trustees will be voted for. i
Local elections are Interesting chiefly
reca-ise they wfll mark the "rst use of ?
th? be Mot by women In this State I
They win be permitted to vote only !
or. school mart em
The Democratic stats ehatrrnsn
cTaT-r-i ths State for Wilson by a ma
?crttv of not less thsn so.***. Ths Re
pubtleans Sdml* looses since the last
p-es'dentlsl election, a Democratic
Governor bovine replaced s Republican
Tn the mean?!rne, but aapress the be
ttef ?hat these losses will ho more than
o'ereome sr.d s majority give a Presi?
dent Taft. Speakers touring the Sta'e
In ths Interests of the Progressive
party say thst both eld parties win he
surprised by the retims In fsvnr of
the Progresslv-s on Tuesdsy Prn
e-e?.'rer nave romlnsted candidates
for rons-ress In eve-y district escep*
? he n?t. where the Democrats have
nominated A w Rsrklsy to Succeed)
Senator-r".i?rt r?l|le James Bart! '?
or-r- ?' 1 br Charles PV-g is- n. Itrpubll
-SO The Incumbent Is the T>emocr?t!r
nominee tn eve-v other dlst :-' erce-.
the ?ewes' and Eleventh |
Th" Re-pshliran? have nominees for.
'Continued or7~TTslre Trs*ja.> I
aft swM .?? TtrtP. mnmmmm "Ww Tee*
Old Demtnl-m Lane's A trass' Fee r?*?s
aarsrfsy. xevemser Ska. ?ej T a TV-ksts
WILSON VIC
Tl
His Success at P<
Deemed Forego.
Conclusion.
PARTY IS UNIT]
AS NEVER BE]
Opposed to Democrats Is
cal Enemy Torn Asunder
Terrific Dissensions and
capable of Mustering Its
Forces?Two Forecasts
of Tuesday's Results.
[Special to The Tlmes-Diepatt
New York, November 2.?la
the extraordinary complicated
tions underlying the presidential'
test to be det- rmined on Tut
Is deemed advisable to-morrow
Ins; to present two forecasts ot
suit. So many different angled
contention have been presented
voters that in most States vast
Ibers have, refused to tell their
for President NetwithstandhrB
noisiness of the struggle, profc
no campaign in many years
voters in such large numbers
from expressing publicly the
their choice. Taft. Wilson or Rc
Also, in no recent presidential:
test has there been so much
on the part of regular party
then, too, cross currents,
eddies shooting this way and Oha*
and back again, have been utterly |
fusing at times. The changed
ditions since Taft and Roosevelt,
two Republicans., strove tor,
mastery In the presidential
primary States, have been all
marked within the last month,
matter of fact that thousands OeV
publicans who preferred Bo
over Taft in June have refused t? i
low Roosevelt out of the
party.
The election of Governor
deemed to ?e a foregone c
not because of Governor
strength before the people or
confidence of the voters in
cratic national party. Bat
the terrific dissension* l?> i
can party in almost every i
Union. Then. too. not since 1
Democratic national party hflSBg
parently so united and free
tlonal discord.
The first forecast represents
large measure the views of aJA
of citizens In the different Slat
have been inclined to give
ful consideration to the L:_. . ?
which they have been requested, Sal
press an opinion. The second
represents the more extravi
of others in the Democratic
Here thsy are:
First
States. Wilson. Taft,
Alabama . IS
Arizona .? ? ? *
Arkansas . ?
California .
Colorado . S ..
Connecticut. _ 1.
Delaware .S
Florida .?. S ..
Georgia . 1* ??
Idaho .'.. ?
Illinois .-.
Indiana .1* -?
Iowa . ?a
Kansas . . ?
Kentucky . It
Louisiana ............ IS
Maine w.- S
Maryland .? . ... S
Massachusetts ...... ... IS
Michigan . I*
Minnesota -.. ?t.. .. IS
Mississippi .......... IS ..
Missouri. - ? IS
Montana 4 ~
Nebraska. 4
Nevada . S
New Hampshire. *
New Jersey.14
New Mexico .
New York . 4S
North Carolina .12
North Dakota. *
Ohio. tm
Oklahoma. .
Oregon .? ? ..
Pennsylvania ..-.. .. SB
Rhode Island. .. S
South Carolina . S
South Dakota.
Tennessee. 12
Texas .a...... Ja
Utah . ?
Vermont. .- 4
Virginia . 12
Washington.*>i ..
West Virginia.> *
Wisconsin . 12
Wyoming . IJ
Totals .2*2
Necessary to choice.
The loas of New York to .
this forecast vwM throw the
Into the Ho'is- of Represent
Pa
Stuf-? Wilson.
A'enama . ? ? 12
Ar'ioti? . "
Arkansas . *
Cattf-vrrla .
Colorado. ?
Oonneceicut ,.
TVeisware . 2
Florida . ?
Ceorgta . 14
fdah*.
TIT! ?>oi? . 2?
Indiana . IS
Iowa . mmm
Kansas . . IS
k?t -ctrv. It
r^c??a"a . Id
V??r- . WM
V'.rV.-/! S ?,
V->~-.?? ..
w>n.->e?nt* .
>???.'??">-?* ....
WHr?en-1.
?o-tan? .
?.^r1 kl .
?Centos .
N -v Oi-n?S!'?
New Seraae1 ....
New Metric* ???<
New York .....
Niwfh ci! ?Wae .
North Dakota
r**t*j
Ohl!
ij>r-??ri*
ia
Id

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