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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 06, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-11-06/ed-2/seq-1/

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Total number items !| Number of sports
in yesterday's items
CALL ...:... .292 I CALL 50
Chronicle 251 jj Chronicle 47
Examiner 210 |j Examiner 46
Both Quantity and Quality in The Call
VOLUME CXIL—NO. 159.
WILSON ELECTED
Bourbon Party Sweeps the Nation Taking Thirty=Eight of the States
Psiew Jersey an 9 s Plurality Is Five Thousand or More in California
VICTORY IS
GREATEST
NORTH OE
CITY
Roosevelt Lead in Los Angeles Is
Only About 10,000; in
Alameda Little More
Than 5,000
COUNTIES THOUGHT TO BE
STRONG FOR T. R. CLOSE
Daniel A. Ryan, Chairman of
Progressive Committee, Con=
cedes San Francisco to
Wilson by 8,000
THE VOTE FOR
CONGRESSMEN
FIRST DISTRICT
Hart (Rep.) 4.716
Kent (Prog.) 5,12S
Znmnal t ( Dem.) 5,560
Bredsteen < Soc.)
SECOND DISTRICT
Rutherford (Rep.) 2,616
Raker (Dem.) 6,150
Williams ( Soc.)
THIRD DISTRICT
Curry (Rep.) 10,035
Ross* (Dem.) 4,821
TTllinn < Soe.)
lOIRTH DISTRICT
Knhn »Itep.» 21.743
Seulesliißer (Dem.) 13,1 IS
Pendleton < Sor. > 4,555
FIFTH DISTRICT
Nolan < Pr«R.) 24,007
<flntel!n (Dem.) 16,e:>7
Ucciiin ( Bee.) 6.274
SIXTH DISTRICT
KnoYvland (Rep.) 7,034
I.nttrell (Dem.) 3,060
Wilwon ( Soo.)
SEVENTH DISTRICT
Needuam (Rep.) 6.145
< liurvh (Dem.) 6,693
Csito (Soo.)
EIGHTH DISTRICT
Haye* (Rep.) 5.320
Holohan (Dem.) 7,160
Whltaker I Sor. I 1,672
AINTH DISTRICT
Bell (Rep.) 7,360
Kirk (Dem.) 3,490
< rinAvell < Sm-.)
Ynrnall (Proh.)
• TENTH DISTRICT
Stephens (Prog.) 9.OJW)
Rinc;n (Dem.) 4,130
Wheeler (Soe.) 3,570
Martindale (Prohlh.)
ELEVENTH DISTRICT
i:rnnn (Pros.) 6.115
Kettner (Dem.) 7,330
Richardson (Soo.)
Stoddanl (Proh.)
GEORGE A. VAN SMITH
TfTAT California had joined the
■ f the Wilson states was
indicated on,the fact of the par
tial and incomplete returns
available at 12 o'clock.
With several counties unreported
find with less than half the vote
counted in any but the smaller coun
ties the available retyj-ns indicated
that Wilson had carried the state by a
illty of G.ffiO to 7,000.
early returns indicated that
northern California had gone for Wil
son almost without a break in the
line ot counties down to Alameda.
At 9 o'clock Daniel A. Ryan, chair
man of the progressive party state
central commit- San Fran
cisco to Wilson by 8,000, but refused
to conced) • to the democrats.
T. R. Lead in South Slight
The returns from Los Angeles, where
the progressives pinned their hopes of
victory, were disappointing to them.
The progressive party leaders in Los
Angeles county issued a statement at 9
o"c>ock claiming- the county for Roose
velt by 25,000, but independent press re
turns indicated that Roosevelt's lead in
Continued on Page 4, Column 1
THE CALL
Four Characteristic Portraits of WOODROW WILSON, Next President of the United States
In the lower part of picture Mr. Wilson is photographed with THOMAS R. MARSHALL, vice president elect.
SAN FRANCISCO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912. v -~—•
MAELSTROM OF VOTES
LEAVES BULL MOOSE
AND G.O.P. WRECKED
New York, Maryland, New Jersey, Con
necticut, Massachusetts and Maine Help
Solid South to Restore Democracy to
Political Power Lost for Sixteen Years
ROOSEVELT VOTE IS VERY SMALL
Third Term Candidates Fail Dismally East
of Alleghenies, but Are Sure of Illinois,
lowa and Kansas in Central Part of Coun
try, With Other Possibilities in West
NEW YORK. Nov. s.—WitTi
the election of Woodrow
Wilson to the presidency
and Thomas R. Marshall to the
vice presidency assured by the
earlier returns tonight, the re
ports up to midnight gave indica
tions that the electoral vote of
the democratic candidates would
pass the 300 mark.
The size of the popular major
ity given the democratic national
ticket by the states outside of Il
linois which might give electoral
-votes to either Taft or Roosevelt,
were matters of conjecture at
midnight.
Illinois for Roosevelt
It was certain, however, that
Illinois would give an overwhelm
ing majority to Roosevelt, while
the race in Pennsylvania was so
close as to bring all three candi
dates within the range of success.
Early returns gave Woodrow
Wilson and Governor Marshall
the "solid south" and the states
of Connecticut, Delaware, Ken
tucky, Maine, Maryland, Massa
chusetts, New York, West Vir
ginia, Indiana and -Missouri. As
the night advanced and returns
from the west began to come in,
the earlier counts were confirmed
and Montana, New Jersey and
New Mexico were added to those
that seemed certain for the demo
cratic candidates, while scattering
returns from San Francisco and
Los Angeles made it probable
that California might join the
Wilson-Marshall column.
Rhode Island Doubtful
Rhode Island also became a
doubtful state on the returns near
midnight, and, based on the later
votes reported, it seemed not
wholly improbable that its five
electoral votes would go to Wil
son. The* early returns gave an
apparent victory to Taft in New
Hampshire and Vermont, but the
Taft plurality dwindled as mid
night approached to a very few
hundred votes in each state and
seemed likely to be wiped out
entirely.
The vote in Utah, as reflected
in the dispatches up to midnight,
gave indications that that state
might be carried for Taft. The
vote in Pennsylvania was exceed
ingly close, the returns from
more than a thousand precincts,
embracing over 185,000 votes,
THE NATION'S,VOTE FOR
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS
o TAFT. WILSOX. ROOSEVELT. 4
0 Alabama J2 ♦
< > Arizona 3
Arkansas * f 9
<, California . 13
< * < olorado q
< [ Connecticut 7
< > Delaware 3
< £ Florida C
<, <. cnrßiii 14
♦ Illinois , 29
1 Idaho 4
♦ Indiana 15
T lowa 13
J liansa* 10
4 Kentucky 13 ~
0 Louisiana 10
<> Maine 0
<► Maryland 8
♦ MiissHclnmett!! IS
♦ Michigan .. 15
t MinneHOta 12
4 Mississippi 10
1 MiMMOurl ~ IS
Montana 4
+ IVebranka 8
♦ Kernda 3 4
♦ Npn Hampuhire 4
4 Jew Jersey 14
♦ New Mexico .1 ♦
f Xew lork 45
♦ North Carolina 12
♦ North Dakota 5
I Ohio 24
4 Oklahoma 10
t Oregon .. * 5
4 Pennsylvania .. 38
♦ Rhode Inland 5 J
♦ South Carolian 9
X South Dakota .. B
♦ Tennessee 12
Texas 20
4 I tab 4
♦ Vermont 4 .. *
I Virstnla 12
♦ Washington .. T
♦ West Virgina 8
♦ Wisconsin 13
♦ \\ j-oini 11 li 3
♦ Total 15 412 104
giving each of the three leading
presidential candidates more than
60.000 votes. President Taft's
lead in Philadelphia districts was
offset by the heavy vote polled by
Roosevelt and Wilson in other
parts of the state.
Many Surprises in Returns
Many surprises were shown in
the returns. The New York i
state assembly seemed to be
overwhelmingly democratic. In
Illinois, indications were that
Judge Dunne, the democratic
candidate for governor, had won !
notwithstanding the heavy Roose- j
velt victory. Former Speaker j
Cannon seemed to have been de- j
feated for re-election to congress :
in Illinois.
In addition to Roosevelt's ap
parently certain victory in Illinois,
the confident claims of the Roose
velt managers that lowa, Michi-j
gan and Kansas would fall into the '
THE WEATHER
YESTERDAY — Highest temperature, 60;
lowest Monday nighU 50.
FORECAST FOR TODAY—Light show
ers, breaking away during the day; moderate
south winds.
For Details of the Weather See Fmt« IS
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Roosevelt column seemed veri
fied by the partially complete re
turns at an early hour this morn
ing. The returns from California
were meager, but left the state in
doubt between Wilson and
Roosevelt. The uncertainty re-
$112,500
We have secured control of 2,500
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Tulare county, which we wish to
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or will sell for cash on favorable
terms; located near Ft. R.; will grow
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ceptionally attractive for subdivi
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proper subdivision can easily be
sold for $150 to $300 an acre. It is
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CHESTER &ELLIS&CO.
Stock and Bond Broker*,
714 Market St. Opp. Call Bide.

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