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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, November 05, 1912, Image 1

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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN:
1
FIFTH YEAR
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI,
ORNING, NOVEMBER 0, 1912
NUMBER 44
m
IT'S WILSON BY AN OVERWHELMING PLURALITY
ft
6
l
i
A
EXTRA
BOONE COUNTY CAST
ITS LARGEST VOTE
Columbia, Also, Did Its Full
Share In Yesterday's
Election.
WILSON "RAN AWAY"
Roosevelt Was Third In The
Race Both In City And
County.
With twenty-seven of the thirty- (
four precincts of Boone County heard
from. Wilson, far in the lead of his
Republican and Progressive oppon-,
ents for President, has polled for the
Democrats the largest vote ever cast
in the countv. Tail is second and
Roosevclt third. Major is leading Mc-
Kinlev and Xortoni by about the same
majorities in his race for governor.
AH the state o"icers on the Demo
cratic ticket are rolling up practically
the same pluralities as Wilson and
Major.
Shackelford is far in advance of Pe
ters .his Republican opponent, and
Pemberton, Progressive candidate, for of "Uncle Joe" Cannon, former speak
conuressman. It looks as if Boone er of the House of Representatives
County will give Congressman Shack- and the stand-pat bugaboo by which
elford the largest majority it has ever all good Democrats frighten their
recorded for him. children into good behavior, will no
The vote cast in Columbia will ex-1 longer be seen in the Capitol. The
ceed 2.000 and is the largest ever cast. Xew York Sun announced earl" last
3he,.rour precincts gave Wilson a to-J.
""ta7 of 1.GS3 votes, Taft, 33G, and
Roosevelt, 393.
The vote for the county will exceed
that cast four years ago, when the to
tal Democratic vote was 5,041 and the
Republican vote 2,149. In the twentyy
seven precincts heard from, Wilson
received a total of 4.1S3 votes. Taft, j Hcpublicans 0f Ohio Send Roosevelt's
1,243. and Roosevelt. 0,33. Major Soii-iii-Lnw to Washington.
candidate for governor, received 4,100 ( The Xew York Sun stated last night
votes, McKinley. Republican, 1.2S1 and ' that Nicholas Longworth was elected
Xortoni, Progressive. C24. Roosevelt Congressman from Ohio on the Re
ran a poor third in every precinct ex- publican ticket. Mr. Longworth re
cent two. in each of which he received fused to follow the move of his father
two votes more than Taft. I in-law. Colonel Roosevelt, remaining
Hie surprising features of the,
Boone County vote are the unusually
large Democratic votes and the
strength Taft displayed over Roose
velt. The vote in the precincts heard
from tonight was recorded as follows:
Centralia, for Wilson 4r,S; Taft. 93;
Roosevelt, 37; Major, 472; McKinley,
31. and Xortoni. 31. First Columbia;
precinct, for Wilson, 37S; Taft. 92:
Roosevelt, 77: Major, 304; McKinley,
101; Xortoni. SI. Second Columbia
precinct, for Wilson, 133; Taft, ir,2; agajnst all the proposed constitutional
Roosevelt, mi: Major. 120; McKinley. i , , . , .. .. ,
' J ' ' , amendments, including the Educa
10; Xortoni. 102. Third Columbia I
precinct. Wilson. 42S; Taft. 132: , t,onal Amendment. It is probable
Roosevelt. S:i; Major, 410; .McKinley, , that the single tax proposition, which
I'm; Xortoni. ill). Fourth Columbia , was bitterly opposed by the farmers
precinct. Wilson, 144: Taft, H0;of tlc state. carried all the amend
Rooolt. 123; Major. 439; McKinley. men,s tQ defcat just as the ,,,,,,,.
n-: .ortoni, 11.1. Brown station .o.
1. Wilson. r,4; Taft. 19: Roosevelt. 11;
Major. "4: McKinley. 19; Xortoni, 11. Late last night returns had been
Harg. Wilson, 71: Taft, 17; Roosevelt, receied from about twenty-five pre
2: Major. 71; McKinley. 17; Xortoni. chiefs in the county outside of Co
2. Prathersvillo. Wilson. 71; Taft. 10: lumbia. These show only 13 votes in
Roosnwlr, S; Major, 71; McKinley, , favor of the single tax amendment, as
1C; Xortoni. S. Sturgeon, Wilson.
211: Taft. 90; Roosevelt. 92; Riggs.
Wilson. S7: Taft, 3; Roosevelt, 3; Ma
jor, S7: McKinley, 3: Xortoni. 3.
Hallslll., Wilson. 301: Taft. 19:
Roosewlt. .-,; Major. 301; McKinley.
19; Xortoni. .-,. Gallop's Mill, Wil
son. (2: Taft. 9: Roosevelt. 1; Major
42; McKinley. 9; Xortoni. 1. Grand-'
view school house. Wilson, 03; Taft.
S; Roosevelt. 7: Major, 03; McKinley,
!: Xortoni. 7. Rocheport. Wilson.
ICC; Taft. SS: Roosevelt. 3; Major.
MS: McKinley, S7; Xortoni, 3.
Huntsdale. Wilson 101: Taft, 32; j
Rooewlt. 4; Major, 104: McKinley,
32; Xortoni. 4. Harrisburg. Wilson,
117; Taft. 10: Roosevelt. 0; Major.
H9; McKinley S; Xortoni, 0. Wood
landville. Wilson. 107; Taft. 31:
Roosevelt. 1; Major. 107; McKinley.
31: Xortoni. 1. Hinton, Wilson, S9:
Taft. 9: Roosevelt. 0; Major. S9; Mc
Kinley, 9; Xortoni, C. Perche. Wilson.
9S; Taft. 12: Roosevelt, 3; Major. 98:
McKinley. 12; Xortoni. 3. Deer Park.
Wilson, 30; Taft, 30; Roosevelt, 50;
HETTER WEATHER TODAY
Forecast Sajs "Generally Fair With
Not Much Change In Temperature.
The report of the United States
Weather Bureau says: "Wednesday
generally fair. Xot much change in
temperature."
Major, 30; McKinley, 30: Xortoni,
0.
Providence, Wilson, .".2; Taft, 29:
Roosevelt. 12; Major. .".2; McKinley.
29; Xortoni. 12. Wilton, Wilson, TV:
Taft, 17: Rooseelt, 4; .Major, 77;
McKinley, 17; Xortoni, 4. Hartsburg.
Wilson, oo: Taft, 30; Roosevelt, 32;
Major, CO; McKinley, 30: Xortoni, 32.
, Claysville, Wilson. 30; - Taft, 2S;
j Roosevelt, 1; Major, 30. McKinley,
2S; Xortoni. 1. Englewood. Wilson.
CG; Taft. 32: Roosevelt. 4: Major. 00:
McKinley, 32; Xortoni, 4. Sapp, Wil
son, 52; Taft, 11; Roosevelt, S; Major.
.McKinley, 11; Xortoni, S. Pier-
pont. Wilson. 37; Taft, 24; Roosevelt,
14: Major, 3S; McKinley, 24; Xor-
t0IU - "'
I'rairie Grove,- Hurry. Rucker. Wal-
,ace' down's Station Xo. 2, Shawn
and Ashland precincts have not been
heard from.
CANNON AND HIS CIGAR LOSE!
Washington Tourists 31 ay Have to Get
A loin: Without Old-Time Sight.
In all probability the familiar figure
-lQfl thnf 9ff Ti?jc Ti"rlfilili tlnftiiitiA
for Congress.
However, the same thing was an
nounced at the last election before
the full returns had been canvassed.
"NICK" LONG WORTH TO CONGRESS
with the Republican party.
AMENDMENTS LOSE?
Single Tax Apparently Drags
All The Others Down
To Defeat.
Apparently Boone Countv has gone
tion amendment did two years ago.
President Taft, in commenting
on the vote, conceded the election
of Wilson at 11 o'clock last night,
and made this statement:
'The election of Goernor Wil
son means an early change in the
economic policy of the country, es
pecially as to the tariff. If the
change can be made so that we
may Mill have prosperity, I sin
cerely hope it may be."
against the overwhelming total of
1.903 against it. There are thirty-four
precincts in the county.
Incomplete figures indicate that the
other amendments were defeated by
about the same ratio of votes. Hardly
any votes were cast in favor of any of
the propositions submitted.
If the Boone County vote is an in
dication, then in the country it is rea
sonable to suppose that most of the
amendments were defeated.
VOTE BASED ON EARLY RETURNS
Based on the returns recehed up to 3 o'clock this morning
is would seem that the electoral vites will he dhided us follows
among the three leading Presidential candidates. From mail)
of the states the returns are not complete, but were suuiciciit
tor tlirni to lie conceded. The siimman Mould slum that 333
electoral i oil's are conceded to Wilson, 12 conceded to Taft, Hi
conceded to Koosetelt, while 133 are doubtful or represent
states from which no returns of any significance hme been re
ceived: THE SUMMARY.
CONCEDED TO WILSON Alabama (12), Arkansas (0),
Connecticut (7), Delaware (3), Florida ((!), Georgia (II), Indi
ana (15), Kentuck (13), Louisiana (10), Maine (G), Mnrjland
(S), Massachusetts (IS), Mississippi (10), Missouri (IS), New
Jersey (II), New York (45), North CaroMnnu (12), North Da
kota (5), Oklahoma (10), Oreiron (5), South Carolina (!)). South
Dakota (91, Tennessee (12), Texas (20), Virginia (12), Wiscon
sin (13), Ohio (21). Total, 338.
DOUUTFUL FOR WILSON OR .MEANER RETURNS Colo
rado (V,). Montana (4), Nebraska (S), New Mexico (3). Total, 21.
CONCEDED TO TAFT New Hampshire (I), Utah (4).
Total, S.
DOUBTFUL FOR TAFT OR MEANER RETURNS Michi
trail (15), West Virginia (S), Rhode Island (5). Total, 2s
CONCEDED TO ROOSEVELT, Illinois (: Washington
(7). Kansas (10). Total, 40.
ROUHTFUL FOR ROOSEVELT OR MEANER RETURNS
Arizona (3). California (13), Idaho (I), Minnesota (12), Ne
vada (3), Wjomlmr (3), Iowa (13), I'ennshanin 3S). Total, !.
The total electoral vote is 531. The number necessary for
election is 2(JI.
J, 11, HUDSON ABSENT
--COUNCIL IS ANGRY
But Head of Telephone Com
pany Had Not Been Ask
ed To Appear.
NO ACTION IS TAKEN
... . .. -.i r
iviinor rvimuxauvcs uic vmci
Objection To the Serv
ice Here, Is Claim.
I Mayor W. S. St. Clair and some
! members of the Citv Council became
quite wrought up last night over J.
A. Hudson's "defiance" before they
found out that they were misinformed
as to the conditions. Most of them
1 seemed under the impression that the
j resolutions adopted at the last meet
ing called upon Mr. Hudson to appear
in person and show that the tele
j phone rates charged in Columbia are
I just.
Instead of appearing Mr. Hudson
sent a communication to the council,
which Mayor St. Clair resented as
offering unasked for advice. The
mayor suggested that Mr. Hudson be
given one more opportunity to come
before the council, and that if he
failed to do so the marshal should be
( sent after him. A copy of the resolu
tions sent was then read and proved
to contain no request at all for Mr.
Hudson's appearance.
The rates charged by the Columbia
Telephone Company are not the cause
of protest so much as the minor an
noyances of the service, according to
K. B. Cauthorn. a member of the
council. It was claimed that patrons
of the company were insulted daily by
the operating department, and that
Mr. Hudson did not show sufficient
respect for the City Council.
"The ugly and contemptible nart of
this," said Mayor St. Clair, "is that
Mr. Hudson says he owes nothing to
the city, since he gets his franchise
from the state." Other councilmen
cited grievances against the com
pany. L. J. Slate moved that a commission
be appointed to investigate the serv-
, ice and determine what rates would be
just. The motion was allowed to die.
and instead, a motion by Professor
Defoe was adopted that at the next
regular meeting, two weeks from last
night, a nisht should be set when the
telephone situation should be dis
cussed. After this W. W. Garth quoted a
number of figures on telephone rates
in other college towns "for the mem
bers of the council to think about."
! Ann Arbor, Mich.; Iowa City. Iowa;
' Fayetteville. Ark.; Lawrence, Kas..
and Lincoln, Xeb., all the seats of
colleges or universities, were shown '
to have lower prices than Columbia
ur. -i,i nonoriiif th -oc
no Installation or moving charge. Mr.
t Garth also claimed that in Columbia
the prices varied according to what:
tne company tnougnt it couia collect
nnrtii ncktinu-iPfWii tint the
.Mr.
-
as., has two competing systems.
.,,,, .,,.-,. -,,. ,r.i v.,,
.sil.fl DL.11I..H il.il i.r t.rir.
3i. I". Freshman Claims Trainmen
Fired on Him.
William Skalla. a freshman in the
University, who tried to beat his way
home to St. Louis to vote, was shot
in. the thigh Monday iuornin
at St.
charles Mo He says that he was
shot bv either C H. Church or O. B.
Shirley, the conductor and the brake
man of the Wabash train he was rid
ing, but the men deny this. Xo ar
rests have been made in the case.
Skalla claims that at St. Charles
he was ordered off the train and shot
before he could comply. The train
men say that they did not even hear
any shots.
WHS 11 HAPPY CROWD
I lie llson
e Wilson Men Were In
The Majority In The
Auditorium.
A large crowd all happy "saw"
the election returns as they were
thrown on a screen in the University
auditorium last night by the Univer
sity Missourian.
Democrats. Progressives and Re
publicansall were there. Wilson
followers were i:: the majority, but
the "Teddy" admirers evened up their
attendance by their noise. Taft men
were there, but so seldom did they set
a chance to cheer that the lack of
practice soon told. They soon left,
but the Bull Moose voters and their
sweethearts were "game" to the last.
Wilson backers stayed to see how big
the Democratic landslide would be.
The cheers that the Bull Moosers
gae when "Teddy" forced ahead in
some state were met with hisses from
Shortly before midnisht last
night Roosevelt sent the following
message to Governor Wilson:
"The American people, by a
great plura'ity, have conferred
upon you the highest honor in this
gift. I congratulate '-"ii."
the Democrats and Republicans. It
mattered not. for the new party fol-
lowers seemed not to hear.
company was correct when it said ;I" ciiancc n muj mm sioiv, ..hum i..is in- unui im.-uhiii.iih- ma
tint some of the towns he cited at .ir'J.
tte previous meeting of the council 1,c carried New York, includim: New York City, and eien little old
Ipd two telephone systems. One of Rhode Island, the home of Aldrich, stand-pat Republican and a firm he
me college towns cited, Lawrence, i lieu-r in Taft. 31assachusctt went to Wilson with Is electoral vites. And
The Universitv women came to see lo party. The Xew York Sun de!i- f the Ad Club, which has a member
how the women of other states voted. nitcly said soon after 9 o'clock that ship of twenty-five students.
Roosevelt and Wilson were their
favorites. As the men, they. too.
-!,.,..,! ir. tiio Kiionn'ti? And thev
staved till the last, almost 11 o'clock.
The crowd came and went. It was
like a reception. Some came early for
the music and the early returns
then
I , . .....
I went home to sleep ana reaa aooui u.
oiotinn in the mnrnintr extra of the.
-tissnnrinn- nthers studied first, then
came for the more complete returns,
DEMOCRATIC VICTORY
ALMOST LANDSLIDE
Roosevelt Probably Second In The
"Race Far Behind Woodrow
Wilson.
EARLY RETURNS TOLD TALE
More Than 300 Electoral Votes Con
ceded To The Democratic
Candidate.
Woodrow WiNon it i 1 1 be the next President of lie I'nited States. He
Mas elected jesfcrdaj by an ouTMheliuing pltiralitj a iotc that apparent
Ij exceeded the highest expectations of the Democrats of the cmintrj.
At .' o'clock this morning, it seems a ccr.'aiiitj that he Mill receive
an electoral tote of more than 323, and it may run far hctond that.
Kunscult apparently is second in the race. The I'rosresslie candidate
and T.i it split the Kcpiihlicnn U; and Rooscudt's majority, eien in the
West, prohabh ill not be great.
' Wilson made a clean scep in the East and his icfory is in the nature
of a landslide. EieiMn theJ'cpiiblieaii stronghold of l'ennsjhnnia he
pulled an enormous iotc. Early this morning the return, showed that he
l...l -m .t.a,fet..i. 4. AhM-.- 4tth4 .4fef. Ultltftlt
: he l:ail no trouble in v. inning nis nonie suite. -ev jersey eien eiecieu a
i Democratic legislature, that one of their on ranks might succeed him as
Igoicrnor.
i
Apparently Ohio, the home of Pres-
idem Taft, has gone to Wilson. At
midnight, the Ohio State Journal; a
supporter of Taft, conceded that Wil-
son had carried the state by a fairly
good-sized plurality. Missouri gave
him a plurality of between SO.OOO and
. " . .. r ".
120,000.
And South iiaKota went
Democratic by not less than 3,000 by
the early returns. Xeither Taft nor
Roosevelt broke into the solid South.
All of the southern states stood by
'Wilson and some of them rolled up
the largest Democratic vote that has
ever been polled in the state.
The returns from the West were
meager at early hours this morning.
THE NEXT PRESIDENT.
It is possible that Roosevelt has car
ried California, polling a rather heavy
I utc in San Francisco and I.os Ange
les, yet a scattering count indicates
that if he gets a plurality over Wilson
it will not be large.
From the time the very first re
turns started there seemed no doubt
of Wilson's election. Before midnight
Colonel Roosevelt had sent him a mes
sage of congratulation, thus conced
ing the victory, and President Taft
followed soon after with a formal
comment on what the result of the
election meant. -Most of the Xew
York papers had conceded his election
the first of
bv 9 or 10 o'clock. Anion
,. ,.. fi.n vM. York American.
cdit'C(1 an(, ,10ijSi,ed by Frank Mun-
sey, one of the leaders of the Progre
Wilson had won and ttiat tne voiei
had been like a landslide. ,
, Tim o.irlv returns show that Kan-
Sas probably gave Roosevelt a plural-
, ity, with Taft a poor third.
Here .re some of the ; estima c ,f
pluralities Of various siaies receueu
An1.. .l,Io mrrnln(
j .-.... .- , " ""
North
Dakota For Wilson by 10,-
000.
Wisconsin Wilson, 30,401; Taft.
fm
?tk IIA1 dw & n Flnm aw 4i a n
. ' ,
33,037; Roosevelt. 17;334.
South Dakota For Wilson by 3.
000. Missouri For Wilson by SO.OOO.
Xew York State Outside of Xew
York City, with 2.7S4 precincts out of
3,093, gives Wilson 311.2S2; Taft. 297,-
- .. -. ;. r
5,14; Kooseveit, ijh.ii::. Aew orx
City gave Wilson a large majority.
Xew Jersey 137 precincts out of
1,197 give Wilson 39.9S3; Taft, 19,133;
Roosevelt, 2G.CS2.
Indiana Wilson carried state by
fair majority, with Roosevelt second
and Taft third.
Connecticut Returns from one
half the state give Wilson a lead of
nearly 10,000.
Pennsylvania Early morning dis-
patches says Wilson and Roosevelt
are running neck and neck.
Kentucky Dispatch says Roose
velt will not carry a county. Wil
son's plurality about 00,000.
Illinois Chairman McComb of the
Democratic Xational Committee con
ceded Roosevelt victory by fair plu
rality. Georgia For Wilson by 33.0C0.
Massachusetts Returns from ap-
1 proximately one-half of state give
1 Wilson a lead of 12.000.
Alabama For Wilson by C0.0C0.
Maine Conceded to Wilson by fair
majority by Xew York Tribune.
Texas For Wilson by ISO.000.
Xew York City Wilson. 300,302:
Tafr 123,320; Roosevelt. IS3.172.
Xew Hampshire Reported safe for
' Wilson.
Arkansas Largest Democratic ma
jority ever voted in the state.
By 10 o'clock last night dispatches
from Xew York had conceded Wilson
207 electoral votes. Roosevelt 29. and
Taft S.
AD CLlTi .MEETS TONIGHT
Dean Williams and Mnmford Will Ad
dress Meeting.
F. B. Mumford, dean of the College
of Agriculture and Walter Williams,
dean of the School of Journalism will
talk at a meeting of the University Ad
Club to be held in the University Caf
eteria at S o'clock tonight. The pur
pose of the meeting is to organize for
the year and arrange for a carnival.
Invitations hac been extended to all
tlle presidents of the county, city and
state clubs
August Dieter, a senior In the
c. School of Engineering, is president
Art Section Meets Thursday.
'Manual Arts of Japan" Is
the
subject of a paper to be read by Miss
TJT11Tc2Th oSS
o, the Art l Guild . 18 octoek
...U. ..., ... n - - -
Classical Arcneoiogj. ..no. r. ...
Poor has also prepared a paper on
"Games and Festivities of Japan." It
is the first meeting of the year.
4

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