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title: 'Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, November 07, 1912, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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GREAT 1TO K1
DEMOCRATIC PARTY GETS THIR
4. TY-NINE STATES SENDING
NEW JERSEY GOVERNOR
TO WHITE HOUSE.
IT LOOKS LIKE
A CLEAN SWEEP
Theodore Roosevelt Secures 104 Elec
toral Votes and President Taft 12.
Big Republican Majorities Over
turned and Hold on Congress
P- Is Strengthened.
MOW ELECTORAL VOTE IS DISTRIBUTED.
Kansas K.eatucky Los" rraisiana
Michigan Minnesota Mississippi
Nevada New Hampsb ire.
Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island
Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont
Washington West Virginia
tot&ls OPotal, 531.
14 15 13 i3 10
4 8 3
12 415 104
Necessary to elect, 266.
New York, Nov. 7.Without affect
ing in the slightest the certainty that
Wilson and Marshall captured an
overwhelming majority of the elector
al vote conservative estimates com
pelled a transfer to the doubtful col
umn of some states where the results
had been recorded as certain. Among
these states were Iowa with 13 votes,
and Minnesota with 12, and ultra-con
servatives even included Illinois with
'29 votes and Pennsylvania with* 28.
At that hour Wyoming's three votes
and South Dakota's 5 had not been
Heavy reductions in the early re
ports of a large plurality for Roose
velt in Kansas, upset all calculations
so that at this hour Roosevelt's lead
over, Wilson had narrowed to 625
votes on returns from about one
fourth of the precincts.
In Illinois, the heavy Wilson vote
outside of Cook county, had reduced
Roosevelt's lead to about 15,000 as
against the estimated 100,000 or more
given him last night upon the Chicago
Tisfe Roosevelt supporters declared
there was no reason to put Penn
sylvania in the doubtful list even
though they admitted that early re
ports of the colonel's plurality prob-
*v ably had been exaggerated.
2 Overturning big republican majori
ties in states never before captured
by the democrats in a presidential
election, the Wilson-Marshall ticket
was swept into victory that carried
with it state offices, congressional
seats and the control of several leg
islatures that will have the oppor
tunity to oust republicans from the
United States senate and add to the
democratic strength in that body.
J* 'Assuming that Minnesota, where
the race between Roosevelt and Wil
son is unusually close, has been car
ried by the president-elect, the indi
cated result of the balloting is: Wil
son, thirty-nine states, 415 electoral
votes Roosevelt six states, 104 elec
toral votes Taft, three states, 12
Second only in interest to the over
whelming victory of Governor Wilson
and his running mate, Governor Mar
shall of Indiana, was the strength
shown by Colonel Roosevelt in lilt
nois, Pennsylvania and" other states.
On returns from states where the re
stilt was reasonably certain, it ap
peared that Governor Wilson would
have almost, if not quite, 400 of the
531 votes in the electoral college, and
that Colonel Roosevelt would have fornia, where a Wilson victory was
nearly 100. President Taft had re
ceived twelve vote?, those of Ver
mont, Idaho and Utah, while the forty
seven votes of Iowa, Minnesota, New
Hampshire, South Dakota
Delaware, Thomas M. Monag
Florida, Park Trammell (D).
Idaho, James H. Hawley (D)
Illinois, Edward F. Dunne (D).
Indiana, Samuel M. Ralston
Iowa, Edward Dunn (D).
ansas, Arthu Capper (R).
Eugene N. Foss
Michigan, Woodbridge N. Fer
Minnesota, Adolph O. Eberhart
Missouri, Elliot W. Masor (D)
Montana, Samuel V. Stewart
Nebraska, John H. Morehead
New Hampshire, F. Worcester
New York, William Sulzer (D).
North Carolina, Locke Craig
Ohio, James M. Cox (D).
Rhode Island, Aram J. Pothier
South Carolina, Cole I. Blease
South Dakota, Frank Byrne
Tennessee, Benton MoMillin
Texas, Oscar B. Colquitt (D).
Utah, John F. ToTtonJD).
Washington, Robert T. Hodge
West Virginia, W. R. Thomp
Wisconsin, John C. Karl (D).
GOVERNOR WILSON IS CALM
Thanks Members of Democratic No
tional Committee for Their
Princeton, Nov. 7.Governor Wilson
sat with a party of friends around a
brilliantly illuminated dinner table as
the election returns began to come in
earlier than was anticipated.
The first results the governor got
were favorable and his comment was:
/'That's very encouraging."
The returns that continued to come
in from Massachusetts, Connecticut
and New York all favored Governor
Wilson, and the party about the din*
ner table showed its pleasure.
The governor was not over-confi
dent. When shown the returns from
New Yorir city-He smiled.-^^f
'Tm supposed to carry the city by
3 to 1 in order to win the state," he
said, as he continued his dinner leis
Responding later to a telegram from
Democratic National Chairman Mo
Coombs, aserting that Governor Wil
son unquestionably was elected, the
Democratic candidate sent a dispatch
"I deeply appreciate your telegram
and wish to extend to you and the
members of the campaign committee
my warm congratulations on the part
you have played in the organization
and conduct of a campaign fought out
upon essential issues.
"A great cause has triumphed. Br
ry Democrat, every true progressive,
of whatever alliance, must now lend
bis full force and enthusiasm to the
fulfillment of the people's hope, the
establishment of the people's right so
that justice and progress may go hand
oming remained In the doubtful col*
Many Important Change*.
In the hours that intervened be
tween midnight Tuesday and the re
ceipt of fairly complete reports theft
were many important changes In the
results as early reported from closely
Based on returns from over half the
state, the thirty-eight votes, from
Pennsylvania were apparently certain
Bryan Congratulates Wilson.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 7.William J.
Bryan sent the following telegram
to Governor Wilson:
"I most heartily congratulate you
and the country upon your election.
Your splendid campaign has borne
fruit in a great victory. I am sure
your administration will prove a
blessing to the nation and a source
of strength to our party."
Philadelphia, Nov. 7.--Return from
2,884 election districts out of 6,573
In Pennsylvania give Taft 149,538
Wilson, 174,018 Roosevelt, 179,309.
The missing districts in Philadel
phia are expected to add materially
to Roosevelt's strength in this city.
In the state the Roosevelt strong
holds likewise remains to be heard
from and the returns in hand indicate
that Roosevelt has probably carried
At 12:45 the Providence, R. L, Jour
nal conceded that state to Wilson
and with the result close tat New
Hampshire it seemed probable that
New England, with the exception of
iVermont, had gone over to the-Dem
But little definite news from states
of the Pacific West was received* dur
ing the morning, except from Calt
Indicated. The tabulation of votes
In the other western states was so
low as to make predictions imposed
ble as where their electoral votes
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
Miss Arms and. Miss NewcoruD
spent the week end at Grand Forks.
Miss Carton entertained the teach
ers Tuesday evening
Wihen little Johnnie came home
from school one afternoon he found
a caller with bis mamma. Johnnie
sat down and the caller, as usual, be
"Do you go to school Johnnie?"*
"What are you studying?"
"Readin*, writin', and 'rithmettc"
"Ob, you are studying arithmetic
"How far along are you in arith
"But just how far?"
"O, over t' Tie quzintius,"
"To the guzintus."
"What on earth do you mean by
"O, two guzintu four, two guzintu
sixyou know,the guzintus."
The Mises Roberts) spent Satur
day at Argyle.
The Civics classes were very busy
the last few days before election
making their ballots for voting but
its all over now no more worrying
about who is going to be president.
The Domestic Economy class II is
enjoying a week of cooking. Those
cookies were fine at least, some of
us thought they were. 'rJ^
The Misses Hanson, Ormsrud,
Arms, Hill, Richards and Wick enter'
tained the lady teachers at a Hallow
e'en party Thursday evening at the
High School building.
There has been some misunder
standing about entering the corn
contest. AU boys over 18 years are
admitted. Those who wish to enter
are urged to do so as soon as possi-
Some of the High. School girls and
an eighth grade girl went (or a joy
ride to the country Sunday but they
'had to walk back. Wonder if they
had a good time.
The Geometry classes are going to
have a test soon. They are begin
ning to feel nervous already.
The members of ther English III.
class are busy studying the rise of
the English drama, preparatory to
their work on Shakespeare.
The English n. class had the pleas-
school Tuesday. They did not know
that their lesson was as difficult as
they found it to be when their recita
tion period came.
The Oivics classes voted on the bal
lots they had made, during their reci
tation period Tuesday.
Marshall Kayes entered the Sopho
more class Monday.^
One of the Sophomore girls was
heard to say that she wished she
knew Webster's dictionary toy heart.
It would be very convenient in her
study of English.
M^ri&a Olson has resumed her
studijfri the Freshman class.
TherEngiih II. class has begun to
study"pcott's life and will next study
The Go-Phera Literary society will
give the following program Friday
Piano duet, Agnes Johnson and
!4fT-]i Delia Lindberg
Roll Call, Proverbs ....Rose Rosendahl
President's Address Russell Wilson
Recitation Hariet Shepard
Book Review, Silas Marner
Vocal Solo Estelle Grindeland
L. Inga Taralseth and Alma Nelson
Paper, The Presidential Campaign
Current Events Dorothy Kerestes
So-to-speak, ..Rose Rosendahl, Edwin
Johnson, Nellie King, Ella Olson
Instrumental solo Rakel Olson
New curtains are being put up in
the laboratory and in the assembly
Wantedbetter lessons hereafter..'-
There were seventeen perfect at
tendances in the sixth grade, out of
twenty-five this month. ^i^
Ingrid Wassgren spent the week
end with her parents at Conway, N. D.
The new apparatus for the Physics
class has arrived.
The new classics which' are to be
used in the English classes were re
Paris, Nov. 7.~The Bulgarians com
pletely routed the Turks at Tchorlu
and Sarai, according to a dispatch
received from Sofia, killing, wounding
or capturing 40,000. ^|The dispatch
says the road to Constantinople la
Reports Indicate Cannon.
Danville, HI., Nov. 7.Complete re
turns from .five of six counties in the
eighteenth district Indicate formei
Speaker Cannon will be returned bj
With eight precincts missing the
returns for the county are as follows:
Taft i...l .1.....'. 305
THE VOTE IN THE
Register of Deeds
Aug. A. Johnson
John A. Sorum
Judge of Probate
Peter Hf. Solm 1
H. 6. Berve
A. N. Eckstrom
Representatives^ ft -a
Co. Auditor i
Lundgren Ef. i.t 1820
Malberg ...1..:..:...:.. 871
Register of Deeds, i
Hanson L..:...z:..j...il 1768
Judge of Probate
Taft v. 65
Senator in Congress
Knute Nelson 226
BafiLel William Lawler ...i. 53
Rep. *in Congress at Large
Jame Manahan~....3I? 7.~I.T.*.T..7~~l5ff
Carl Johnson Buell 54
J. S. Ingalls 12
W. G. Calderwood 37
Adolph Q. Eberhart 145
Peter M. Ringdal 84
David Morgan 9
E. E. Lobeck 41
P. V. Collins 2'^
J. A. A. Burnquist 16S
Winn Powers 66
D. M. Robertson 14
George H. Andrews 31
Secretary of State^
Julius A. Schimahl 153
Harvey W. Grimmer 52
John Alvin Johnson ...15
C. L. Johnson A 2*
M. S. Norelius 40
Walter J. Smith 209
Henry F. Weasel 61
J. E. Nash 15
Lyndon A. Smith 174
William F. Donohue 52
J. H. Morse 39
R. R. and Warehouse Com. 4 yr.
Ira B. Mills 205
Julius J. Reiter o7
R. R. and Warehouse Com. 6 yr.
Charles E. Elmquist 16?
John N. Gaynor 57
T. J. Sharkey 48
Chief Justice of Sup. Court
F. Alex. Stewart 39
Calvin L. Brown 12*
Charles W. Stanton 84
Associate Justice of Sup. Court
Andrew Holt 143
George L. Bunn 114
Oscar Hallam 93
Member of Congress
Halvor Steenerson 225
M. A. Brattland 76
Paul Marschalk MM^m*M&L9$
Walther Anderson .....v 124
Oscar Wahiund .191
Louis Enstrom 34
Frank O. Heulin 30
August G. Lundgren 264
P. B. Malberg 46
County Treasurer^- %&&&&<
THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY
OARRIED MINNESOTA FOR
0 THE PRESIDENCY.
KNUTE NELSON ELECTED.
fleoeeveH Is Given Place.The
ernof's Plurality Ranges from
40,000 to 50,000
Minneapolis, Nov. 7.Minnesota air
pears to have been carried by Woo*
tow Wilson in a three cornered night
tor the presidency, with RoosereJt
a_ close second and the result "still si
Governor Eberhart has been reeleot
ed by a plurality ranging from 40,00f
'to 50,000.: v* ^v-vl ,K U.-/~"
The entire Republican state ticket
has been elected from United. States
Senator Knute Nelson down, by ma
jorities greater than those accorded
The fact that the polls closed so
late in Minnesota resulted in meagre
returns until a late hour. Ramsey
county was apparently carried by
Wilson, for the presidency while Hen
nepin county went for Wilson with
Taft a close second and Roosevelt
Republican Victory Complete.
The victory for the Republican state
ticket is complete. State Chairman
Smith stated there was no doubt of
Bberhart's election by at least 40,009/
and that it would possibly amount to
more than that*. He claimed the elec
tion of all of the Republican state
candidates, including the railroad and
warehouse commissioners. ~i
In every instance it was made evi
dent that the? strength of Roosevelt
was a personal strength, and not
strength gained by the third party or
ganization. _" _^
In Congressional Districts.
In the different congressional di
tricts in Minnesota the winners have
attained their places easily.
In the First, Sidney Anderson ii
an easy winner over his Democratic
opponent, Clinton Robinson. In the
Second, W. S. Hammond, Democrat,
wins by a handsome majority over F.
F. Ellsworth, author of the resolution
which made a third party ticket in
Minnesota possible. In the Third, C.
Davis wins by about 6,000 majority
over his Democratic opponent, F.
The Victory of F. C. Stevens. ~'&f'
The victory of F. C. Stevens in the
Fourth district was one of the unex
pected results. Mr. Stevens was fac
ing a bitter fight and the Democrats
had named a strong man. The com
plete defeat of Hugh T. Halbert is the
Ramsey county answer to the third
ticket, placed in the field after
the primary nominations were made.
In Hennepin county, the victory of
George R. Smith was expected but its
completeness was more than had been
anticipated in view of the three cor*
nered fight made against him.
In the Sixth District, C. A. Lind
berg is an easy winner over his
Democratic opponent. Dr. Gilkison
and A. J. Volstead was elected with
out opposition in the Seventh.
Clarence B. Miller, Republican, was
an easy winner over John Jenswold
in the Eighth, or Duluth district
while Halvor Steenerson wins by a
reduced majority in the Ninth.
On the Republican state ticket
Knute Nelson and James Manahan,
candidates for United States senator
and congressman at large, respective
ly, win ,by the largest majorities.
It was not possible to completely
estimate their majorities but it is in
the neighborhood of from 70,000 to
Peter Kirseh 166
Dr. W. S. Anderson 38^
Superintendent of Schools^-J"f" j%^
David Johnson 256 &
^.Election Notes \t^
Eberhart carries Marshall
with a safe plurality over Ringdal. Lo- $\ ,44^
beck runs well in the'"county butjCol
lins comes in a poor fourth.
Forsberg and Sorum have run a p.
very close race for sheriff. With eight 4 \3SS-fl
precincts missing Forsberg is 8T |'%^f'j
votes ahead. It is doubtful whether 7&(?$*4$
the missing towns will be able to
wipe out Forsberg's.lead.
figures close in ^elections and gene** p/.
ally comes under the wire a neck
Oscar Wahiund, the democratic caf&