Newspaper Page Text
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tow the election am Ifonc in tnat State.
Scattering and Incomplete returns
from Missouri Indicate that Wilson
baa carried tbe State by not far from
iu.oO'j. Major has probably been elect
sd Democratic Governor. The returns
also indicate that both tbe upper aad
ivn-er branches of the Missouri Legis?
lature mil oe Lemocratic.
In California one of the interesting
features of election day vras the part
ie*.e& by the women in their rirst
presidential election. In Los Angels'
the vote of the women was extraordi?
narily heavy, and was heavily Pro?
gress, ve. la San Francisco Iber? wer?
K4Ly women clerks of election, and
In one district eighty women dla
picket duty to prevent the election of
Wolff for State Senator and tne con?
stitutional adoption permitting tho re
estafc.ishraent of race tracks which
The few returns received in Louisi?
ana have brought sore disappointment
to :he Progressives of that State. The
strong anticipated Roosevelt senti?
ment seems to have eaten into normal
Lemocratic plurality, but lees than 1?
per cent. In many parts of the Stats
Lebs ran ahead of TafL
A dispatcn from Denver at 10:45 to?
night states that the vote In Colorado
was unusually heavy all over the
biete, but that because of the long
ballot and the many constitutional ad?
ditions submitted to the people the
result will not bs known before to?
In Indiana the Democratic Governor
is probably elected- Beveridge has
been defeated- The Legislature Is
Roosevelt will carry Michigan by
from 50.000 to 100.000. This is based
upon official returns from half of the'
counties in the State. Ferris, Demo- .
erat, for Governor, will probably be
elected by ?5.frjo plurality.
Governor Wilson has carried Maine? ,
Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York,
New Jersey. Ohio. Indiana. Wisconsin.
Xantueesr. Maryland. Tennessee and
Oregon, all Southern States, and has
probably carried M'ssouri. Iowa and
Ex-Preeidsnt Roosevelt has carried
Tillnola. while the rock ribbed Republi?
can State of Vermont is in doubt be?
tween Taft aad Roosevelt. That an- <
edsnt ba-lwark of Republicanism. Penn?
sylvania, is In doubt t et ween Wilson
and Roosevelt. Michigan equally strong
:n past years In its ?lieglance to the
Republican party. ha* probably been
In 1*?8 Taft carried Illinois by
179.122: Indiana. 10.721; Maine by 31.-1
184; Maryland by 805: Massachusetts.
by 110.42?: Connecticut *y 44,560:1
Michigan by 169.80?; Missouri, 629; New!
Jersey. 82.7id. New York. 202.602: Ohio.!
t9.591; Oregon. 24.481: Pennsylvania.
297.0*1; South Dakota, 27.270; North
Dakota. 24.7*1: Iowa. 74.429; Wisconsin,
81.115. and Vermont, 28.056.
Dae te Party Split.
Tbe Democratic victory In many ot
the rock ribbed Republican 8tates was
due entirely to the split In the Re?
publican party and to ths candidacy
ef ex-President Roosevelt. In most;
of these States Roosevelt got the labor
vote and tbe radical Republican vote,
which has been dissatisfied with the
administration and the Payne-Aldrlch
tariff law. In other words. Colonel
Roosevelt, for the time being at least,
has practically annlb'lated the Repub?
lican party in the States mentioned.
In all the States where Roosevelt and
the Progressive candidates for Gov?
ernor have run second to Wilson and
the Democratic candidates for Gover?
nor, the Progresr Iva party will have
control of the election machinery over
the Republicans beginning* with next
year's municipal campaign*. This con?
trol will extend to 1914 in the State
elections for Governor and members of
In New York State. In all counties
where Oscar c. Straus, the Progressive
eaadldats for Governor, has run second
to William Suiser. tbe Progressives
will have control of the election ma?
chinery over the Republicans be?
ginning with next years municipal!
elections This control will also ex?
tend, according to law. to 1914. when
a Governor '.? te- Be elected.
In Ohio ffie indications are that the
Republicans will have only two or
three Congressmen, w.ille in the pres?
ent House they have five. There will
be eighteen Democratic Congressmen,
ss sgalnst fourteen ia the present
Senators Sas!tire Hard.
In the Senate the Progressive lead?
ers were amitten hip and thigh. fJae.
W. Norrie and Joseph M. Dixon, the
national chairman, are sure.y defeat ?d.
as are probably Senator Jonathan
Bourne, of Oregon, and Wm. S. Ken- ?
yon. of Ohio. Governor fct .r.bs. of
Kansas, ?will pronaliy fall or. the
In the Senate the Denocrarlf gains
are sg f.llows: One In Cetsfadks;
In Iowa one. where Senator Kenyon
retires, one in Kar.?as. where >? u..:-.r
(Osrtto retire*; on* im.
Dixom m?m oat; on* ta
to uko ta* plma? of
to uko the plma? mt m
ftTrt!.8rVrB: ?f* *?? 'oreer _
**** S pUom ** Bruce, ?BS
probably oae ta Nevada, uklng th*
Place of senator Mini;
In Massachusetts it la expected
In Joint ballot Cor United State* Ban
ator the result will he very close. Of
sixty candidates fer the House ef Rep?
resentatives, so far known to b* elect?
ed, thirty-two are Republicans, twen?
ty-seven are Democrats, three are
Progressives aad oae is a Socialist.
' This is a gala for the Democrats, and
there is a possibility that the Pro?
gressives may hold the balance of
J The terms of thirty-one United States
Senators will expire on March a, lsli.
In addition to moat of theae. four seats
now vacant were involved In to-day's
elections. Fourteen were Democrats
and twenty-one Republicans. The
Demorrata whose terms will expire 1
next March are A. O. Bacon, of Geor- j
gia, Jos. W. Bailey, of Texas; John H. I
Bankhead. of Alabama: Jeff Davis, of
Arkansas; M J. Foster, of Louisiana;
Obadiah Gardner, of Maine: Thome*
S. Martin, of Virginia; Kobert F. Owen,
of Iowa; Thos. Paynter, of Kentucky;
LeRoy Percy, of Mississippi; F. M.
Simmons, of North Carolina; BenJ. K,
TUlman. of South Carolina, and Clar- j
ence W. Watson, of West Virginia. '
The Republicana whose terma end
next March arc: William E Borah, of
Idaho: Jonathan Bourne. Jr.. of Ore?
gon ; Frank O. Briggs, of New Jersey;
Xorris Brown, of Nebraska: l tury E.
Burnham. of New Hampshire; 17. Mur- -
rey Crane, of Massachusetts: Shelby
M. Cullom. Of Illinois; Charles Curtis,
of Kansas. Joseph M. Dlxon. of Mon?
tana; Robert J. Gamble, of South Da?
kota. Simon Guggenheim, of Colorado;
William S. Kenyon. of .Iowa.; Knute
Nelson, of Minneaota: Harry A. Rich?
ardson, of Delaware: William Alden
Smith, of Michigan; Francis E- Warre**
of Wyoming: George T. Welmore, of
Rhode Island, and Al>ert B. Fall, of |
The three vacanciee In the present ,
Senate which were filled at to-day's ,
elections were caused by the deaths of <
William Hughes. Democrat, of Col- ,
orado, and William B.? Heyburn. Re?
publican, of Idaho, and the ousting I
of William Lorimer. of Illinois.
Several of the Senators whose terms
will expire next March already have I
befen re-elected by the State Leglsla- ?
ture, and were not therefore involved I
in to-day's balloting. |
Several facea that have been fa- '
miliar to visitors in the Senate gal?
leries for many years will b. missing
after March 4 next, among them being |
Senator Bailey, of Texas.
Montgomery. A'a.. November S.-Complete
re 111 I as from the city of Montgomery fcive
Wilsen. I.2at: Taft, At Roosevelt. 114.
Birmingham. A'a. November 4 ? Alabama
give* Wilson about 80.006: Roosevelt about
??JOU0. eng Taft abeut U.SB0- AS! Democratic
candidate* for Congresa are re-elected- The
entire Statt Democratic ticket ta elected.
Alaoama?All Democratic Congressmen are
Little Rock. Ark.. November ?.?The nolle
clc-aed in Arkansas at 4:10. The State Is
conceded to Wilson by a plurality greater
than Bryan had in UOS.
Little Rock. November 6.?Wilson carried
Arkanaaa by about ?6.008 majority. Roose?
velt probably ia aecond. All Democratic con
grtaelpaai nominee* were elected by the,
Topeka, Kan.. November 4-?Returns at '
I0 i. to-night indicate that-Roosevelt will
carry Kaaaaa over Wilson by MJtO plurality, |
Tart apparently running a poor third. I
Arkanaaa All Democratic congresaional j
San Francisco, November 5.?J. O.
Davis, chairman of the Democratic
State central committee, telegraphed
the Democratic National Committee at
t o'clock that Wilson bad carried Cali?
fornia by a major'ty of 20.000 over
Roosevelt carried Los Angeles and
Alameda County by large pluralities,
but San Fraucisco and the Interior
counties, and Northern California,'
rolled up a Wilson plurality.
tea Angeles. November 6.?Partial returns!
frcm at precincts out of 4bS giva Roosevelt. I
1X323; Wilson, 7.SS0; Debl. 2.4SS; Taft. 230.
Denver. Cot, November S.?One hundred I
and one ont of 1,412 precincts in Colorado ea j
straight ballots give Wilson 4.6S1; Taft. 3.0ST;
New Haven. Conn.. November 6.?
With all but 150 towns m Connecticut
heard from. Governor Wilson's vote is
69.2'JO. Tafts 63,391. Roosevelt* 30.7S3.
Governor Baldwin's plurality is about
New Haven. Conn.. November 6 ? Porty- I
nine towns In Connecticut give Wilson. 47.417; I
Tart. 40.643: Roosevelt. 21.&M.
The tame in 1304 gare Taft. 6MN; Bryan.
For Governor. Baldwin 'Dem V haa 4*371;
Ftuifley (Rep.>. ?.'28; Smith ?Pro?. 14721.
Hartford. Conn . November A?Connectic it
hat gone for Wilson end Governor Baldwin. j
the latter running ahead. Bo lb bare safe .
lead* Democratic Cbalrmaa F?rster claims
tbe State for Wilson by 7.JS?, and for Bald- I
win by 10.00?
T.i. Democrat* gain the State Senate, and
aeBesSlei * are that Democrats and the Pro
gr>selves romblned will total the Republican!
?> tr. 'b? House. The Democrats claim
eiec::on of three '"oagreasmen. E J.
RBI was defeated for re-election to Cos- i
New Haven. Conn.. November ShvWIth ,
rv<re than half the State counted at 14~P M '
tr.fi rations are tbat Connecticut has given
v.'. ?on and Marshal: seven votes In tbe elee- i
t~ral col lere. At tLat hour Wilson hag ti.-'
Tuft. Jo*:: Roosevelt. H3M. J
The Indications are that Governor Bald- j
Next Governor of New York
Woodrow Wilson s Campaign Comm?tee
Left t* right, sitting i Senator T. I*. Gere.
Daniel MeGUlleeddT and OMU'?tn A. 9.
Am M. Paiamer an* Jeeeakm Dan?
Darios, W. G.
?In (Dem.) has been re-elected by about
*.0M plurality, aad that the Democrats hare
elected (our out of five Congressmen.
Jacksonville. Fla. November 6.?Although I
the vote, is light and slow In reporting, in-,
dicaUons are that Woodrow Wilson baa ear- -
rlad Florida by the usual Democratic ma-1
jor'ty. Apparently every Democratic candi?
date baa been elected. \
Jacksonville. Fla. November 8.?Owing to
the estreme length of tbe ballot the count
01 to-day'* election Is very slow, and will
nci be finished to-nlgbt. Tbe entire Demo
cratlc ticket i* elected by a majority of
Indications are that the Socialist* have'
polled a vote larger than either the Repub- !
llcsns or the Progressives. j
All Democratic congressional nominees are
Atlanta. Ga_. November 6.?Complete
tsjturns from the first three counties;
in the State heard from give a plural-j
ity for Roosevelt. The counties are:
Pauldlr.gr. Haralson and Colquitt,
Augusts. Ga. November 3.?Georgia has **- '
turned all of her Democratic Congressmen. ,
The Statehouse officials have ail been elect- '
ed. and are Democratic. The Legislature Is'
strictly Democratc. not a Republican or j
Progressive being returned. Indications are
the' Wilson win carry the State by two
to one majority. The Tenth Congressional
District went for Wilson by severs to 1 ovsr
all other candidates The Socialists vote
throughout the State is practically nothing
Georgia?All Democratic congressional
nominees are sleeted.
Iowa?Second District, I. S. Pepper (Dem.),
New York. November B.?National;
Chairman McCombe, of ths Democratic
National Committee, shortly after 8
o'clock conceded a Rooserelt victory
Chicago. November a.?Colonel Booe?v*lt
apparently awept Illinois to-day In tbe race
for ths presidency, according to returns re?
ceived up to M:? o'clock to-night. At that
time l.rt precincts out of 4.SM precincts la
th* State showed: Roosevelt.- 137.SU; Wilson.
lU.tt?: Taft, SMI*
Judge Dunne (Dem ), ef Chicago, appeared
te have won the gubernatorial race,
with Funk second,
Indianapolis. Ind.. November A?Indiana
apparently went overwhelmingly Democratic.
Governor Wilton oa the bails of the returns
tress trr out of the Z.1TT In the State hsd
almost aa many votes as Taft and Roosevelt
combined. Wilson was leading Taft by more
thas two t? one. I
For Governor. Samuel X. Ralston (Dem.).:
lead* over Albert J. Bev?ridge (Pro.), and.
Win Held T. Durbln (IteP-)- |
Des Maines. lows. November 6.-With eon
Bld'rably less than one-fourth of the total!
prVetacu In th. State heard ^?
before midnight. Roosevelt appeared to be
leading Wilson by M.0O0 to fMSA
lAter reports indicated that George W.
Clark Republican, for Governor, had de?
feated his Democratic opponent, at? *??
Dunn? butdetalte returns were unavailable.,
Reoubllcan. for Governor, was
leadtee^odge? Democrat, And Stubba. Pro-,
ZSSL to?Waited ?tat.. *u?ater i
f ieitiv ahead of Thompson. Democrat
Toaeka????-? Ms ?iasb ar t -Meagre r?
turn. reeel"d at midnight Indicated that
thi PTearesaive national ticket and the Re
oubllcanState tleket ha* been victorious.
*^??r2*nve leaders claimed tbe State for
R^SwveVt b, ? pluraUty of from "!
G?*T"at the Democrats maintained that
tbe complete rote would place Wilson in
"w.'R^Stnb*. (Rep) wa. leading 'W. H.
Thcmpson (Dem.) for United States Satiate.
For Governor. Arthur Capper (Rep) and
O*4"** (D*-n.> war* renntet about I
Practically .eery prectaet heard from
fate ? majority for- the Statt amendment.
I^ulrrlii*. n;y.. Ns'ember I.?Al?
though it became evident *arly In th*
night that Wthron would carry Ken
tuchy by aa enormou* majority, at
midnight It waa said that another day
would he required to take full measure
of his victory.
Several strong Republican counties
went Into the Democratic column, and
Lee County far the first t me In its |
history gave a majority for ths Demo?
cratic nominee, when returns had
been received from 70 out of the 120
counties In ths Stats, Wilson, with ap?
proximately 140.000. had a plurality
over both Taft and Roosevelt of a-oout
Louisville and ths rast of ths Fifth
District went Democratic for. ths
second time in a quarter of a century.
In the Tenth District, from which
ths Courier-Journal at midnight had
received very sparse reports, the re?
sult was said to be In doubt.
Louisvil!*. Ky . November C?The elty ef
Nflddlebor*. Eleventh Kentucky Dftrttu
giv*s Roosevelt. SN: Wilson. BS; Taft. Hg.
H B. Seavey. Progressiv* candidate fee
Conti esa 491: Ben V. Smith (Dens.). BW; |
Csleb Powers (Bep.). incumbent. US.
Middle*boro. Ky.. November 6.?Caleb Pow?
ers ha* been re-elected to Centres*
Kentucky?Fifth District, Swager gherley
(Dem.) la re-elected.
I tatsass* i H Democratic congr**
slonal nominees are elected.
New .Orleans, November 6?Incom?
plete returns at 11 o'olosk to-night
Indicated that Louisiana bad given Its
usual Democratic majority to Oover
Woodrow Wilson was born December 28, 1856, at Staunton, Vs., a son . of Dr. Joseph
R. Wilson and Jessie Woodrow Wilson.
1873?Studied one year at Davidson College, North Carolina,
1879?Graduated from Princeton with degree of A. B.
1879?Took up the law course at the University of Virginia.
1882?Received his law diploma and went to Atlanta, Ga., where he opened an office.
He practiced for eighteen months.
1885?Finished a two-year course in science of government in Johns Hopkins Univer?
1885?Published his book, "Congressional Government," a study of government by com?
1885?Taught political economy at Bryn Mawr College.
1888?Taught political economy at Wesleyan University.
1890?Accepted the chair of jurisprudence and politics at Princeton University.
1902?Elected president of Princeton.
1902?Published his work, "A History of the American People."
1906?Was mentioned as a presidential possibility by Colonel George Harvey at the
Lotus Club. New York, where he was the guest of honor, February 23.
1908?Delivered a course of lectures on ''Congressional Government" at Columbia
I9T<>?Nominated September 15 for Governor of New Jersey on the Democratic ticket.
1910?Elected Governor the following November.
-1912?Nominated July 2 for President by Democratic party at Baltimore.
Woodrow Wilson, when he became chief executive of New Jersey, less than two years
ago. defied the political bosses, who had practically ruled that State for years. He suc?
ceeded in removing the two houses of the Legislature from under their control, and by
his persistence obtained the enactment of reform laws which have become models for
The Democratic National Convention in Baltimore selected Governor Wilson as the
party's candidate for the presidency, and the selection was based largely upon his success?
ful record as (iovernor.
Eight years ago and again four years ago Mr. Wilson, then the head of Pimceton Uni?
versity, was frequently spoken of as of presidential size, but, although he had written mach
on governmental matters, he had ha.l no experience 111 a practical way, and the party was
i ?ath to place hi.n at the head of the ticket.
?n.vernor Wilson is a scholar, but he is more than that. He steadfastly has refused
to be "the sfh- 'ar in politics." On the contrary, he might be described as "the states?
man in politics."' His cbici interest in life always has been government, more particu
larly the history and government ?f the United States.
r-overrtoT Wilson married ?Miss Ellen Louise Axson. of Savannah. Ga^ June 24, 1885,
and they have three daughter^r-M 1?$? Jessie Woodrow. Margaret Woodrow and Eleanor
Thomas RUey Marshall
Thema* Rilev Marshall was bom at Manchester. Ind., March 14, 1854, and is the so*
of Daniel \!. and Martha A. Marshall. He holds the degree of A. B. trow Wabash College,
and has alv. the degrees of A M. and LL. D. from Notre Dame and University of Penn?
sylvania. He married Ix.is I.. Kimsey. of Argola. Ind., October 2, 1895, and was admitted
to the bar in the same year. He practiced hi? profession at Columbia City, Ind., as a mem
|*t ???' the t.rm of Marshall & McXagry from 1876 to 1.H92, and as a member of the firm of
Marshall. McXagry <t- Ougstoti from ri**2 toiftjrj He was elected Governor of Istdmt
in jooq to ?rve until ttjt j. He i? a trustee of \\ abash College, an elder in the Presbyterian
< hnrch. ;nember of the Phi lleta Kappa and Phi < .amrna Delta ?ireek letter stKfatkr He
1* a th?r !-?V?Tee Mas*?n and linings to the Unrverssty Chrb, as well ss the Indisn
-nolis t! c Home an.] the Columbia City, lnd. He was nominated for the ike mtmaUtmey wmk
Woodrow Wilson at r.altimore on July j, 1912. *
Fluraane . *M is ?:
Frederick .,. 41 5 1?
CHeneeotsr. ?7- 75 - i:
Grajraon . 4M 4?5 1*0
Buckingham.?. 4*4 84 10?
Campbell. 4>T 55 45
Caroline. 51 5 7
Onartej CKy.,. 1M 4? 31
Charlotte. ?47 10? 114
Cheaterfletd. 4f8 44 SI I ?
Clark* . 474 12 14
Oralsr. Ml SI 1ST
Cnlpeper. ?14 US' SI 21 1
Cumberland . ?42 10 21 1
Dlnwlddle . Me 47 71
Elisabeth Olty.... 7*3 5? 87
Bsaex. M? 7S 11
Fairfax . \
Fauouier . IM 13 *
HaMfex. BTI 27? ?3
Hanover . 4#? 87 42 1 i
Henrie* . ??< 52 84
Henry. ??? *** ?**
Highland . ?1* ?? ?5 7
Iele of Wight. ,?7 t
Jamea City. 79 1 12
King and Queea. s*? "?* ' *S
Xing William. *?4 45 43
Lancaster . 4?0 43 15
tnudoun . P* OT I
Lou loa . ?1* 43 7?
Lunenburg .?..?. M7 7* 47
Madison . .
Matbews .-. 5? 4? 13
Mecklenburg . ?7? ?7 4?
Middlesex .<. ?T? ?*? 22
Montgomery.;. 2" 410
Nanseenoud . .
Kelson . " ?
New Kent. 22 18
Norfolk . ?*? ?<* 2*3
Northampton .k jg ?? ?7
Northumberland .~ *J* 12 ?2
Nottoway . JN ?? 1
Orange . J7? 4a 30
Pa** . . . Ws ,n ,4*
Patrick *? *<?
Powhatan,. 44 18 ?
Prince Edward.... 71 ?'
Princess Ann*. **? *5 53
Prince W11 Ham.
Rappahnnnock . **? M e
Richmond. J? >? 4)
Roekinghant . 1SJ7 ??5 4?5 J 2?
. l.??4 71? n
Snvrth. 2?' I? "7
Southampton. ,: 1?
Sussex . ff* " 41
Tasewell . fSO
Warren . *?? 2? r
Warwick ..?. 12* 17 30
Westmoreland . 1*2 14 17
Ttrk . ?5
Alexandria . ?49 1*2 104 t (
Crrarrottewrille . ?4 X? 2?
Clifton Forge. 2M ?3 ?2
nanetlle . ??*?? S* 7S
Frederieksburg. 414 100 ?1 1
I.ynohburg . Lff? ?? S 1?
Newuort News. Ms" !>? 211
Norfolk . s ?2? ??3 5*4
Petersburg . 1.144) 7? 44 1 j
Portsmouth . ?
Bedford . >? M ?7 ?
Richmond .?.?*? 41? Ml SM S
Roanoke . W? 2*2 4M
maun too . . MS M? M
Wlllmmnburg . US 11 1?
Winchester . 447 141 CS 22 g *
Totals. 11.(14 9.P1C T.4M "lil ~171 ~?
tor WDM rUoee-ett U J^V******
-??mn? ahead of Taft. T^ty-?ro
j^ncts 1? th. city rmpor*?* J***
TmiX ead HT rer Deke,
2 ?ee\erl7^erk*? ??? .r?rt?c?lly o
iT^^mt? F with rMTM fimtoit
taeeYh?? of the ?tmt*. At that ?^?fJ?*'*rBaI
.IJIrTeleael ?ttT.lt, Mi 1MM ever PiM
ahejwed TU Ii tWetttet. J. C ft?l?tt>l
carried Ideryiae? jT ???L*gJ!i
ss.*?? eiarailty. t*9*9-'!*? \
Beoeevelt ran ??^^ *u
Deeeeerattc ' ." it"*?!,
elected, am? the led*e?t**??_ Ofmm
SS.eee eiurallty. e
received e? to 1
Raoeevelt ran eecoed.
elected, and the ??**_
the etectlea et ?*, * -i?
iTt.e W?* DMtTtet. ^^jMwe-t.
tiTa Taeeaae Fat reu. nepaWcaa.
WKKtrnt^S^OtWrntm 9M drat tee/a te
SSeeeTl* *? ??*?
ajjnn it: Te?. lit- Bieniint-r
la thirty-esvoa fee I
Uki tldrty-carat for
Aceefteet w e eeeal
?tote reter? from tee eft* 8* ?and: Bases
velt. 2LM; TeeX B.RT; Wllsea, 40>m
Oovernor Fees, the PeemisrJc s??1st*
for re-electtoa. >**>?* alia**! as xaasy rotes
as Bastes ts Cef es es ?M las? year, despite
;?e third lasSldSI* a*ts total arse SUB as
scaJast *e.?si lest year. Chartas a. Bird,
the Pi **i *?*??? asaf state, jsllaal U.TB eetee
aa Bum, sad Walser. ttepvhMeea. r.9a.
The Republic** eete far Qs?si*si leaf yeat
Detroit. hTtek.. taj lassiti a?Beiorse frees
m set et MB Stete ?rettetts Shew Taft,
ttm-. Be assealt. JUS): WUsee. IS.**. This
Sees set leclede the tamaspliu eseat ta
a?? ef the Detrott preetscta It as r*atitid
Btass rslt will carry the Stete. For OoTer?
aer the Ms srarts its shew ?m Haass
(Re*.). 14?; Feme (Dean.). UH. Wstktee
Mlaaisste Beeeath District?As.
drew J. Velsted. Republic**, re
Ninth District?Halver Steenersoa.
Minneapolis. Minn.. November i.?I?
assatsd a? u se P. M as If Wilson
had wsa in Mlaueeot*. Betarna from
1?S preelaehi cat ef S.SU sere Taft.
CSts: Winten. ?,171 Ram re est. MSB.
Oseornse rrverkerd. Bsserinraa candi?
date far re ?letzten, at II P. M. was
leaaaasj the etat* ttSBst
tnst hapaa t* **rs* la. the aaSSS w*a>
ft*) W<?af%t#W*a 0tort*XWmm\ Vw&*s*?9 %9 ImXMf
tot** OtaWtrTwttc u>mii Tw? %mB~
'^fw>el aw*%4 WtWw^y* r-law* pT?w4*S*VCl|p _?Vw ?jC
.its estslde of ?* Levis ***** WBssa