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The . Omaha Sunday
Bee
PART ONE.
NEWS SECTION
PAGES ONE TO TWELVE
THE WEATHER.
Fair ; Warmer
VOL. XLII-NO. 20.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMB13K 1912 FIVE SUCTIONS---1 WIT
PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
FUNERAL RITES FOR
LATE VICE PRESIDENT
ARE HELD IN UTICA
Short Ritual Service of Dutch Re
formed Church is Conducted at
Home by Rev. Holden.
PUBLIC SERVICE AT CHURCH
Brief Address by Dr. Stryker Follows
Music and Prayer.
PRESIDENT TAFT IS PRESENT
He is Accompanied by Cabinet Mem
bers and Other Offioials.
SENATE DIRECTS CEREMONIES
Hody "Will Ee Taken to Parent 11111
Cemetery, "Where It Will Dr.
Placed In Crypt In Slier
man Mnunolenm,
tJTICA. Nov. 2. All arrangements for
tho funeral rites over the body of Vice
President Sherman provided for a private
religious service at the" Sherman mansion;
tho transfer of tho body from the resi
dence to the First Presbyterian church,
the public service at the latter place, the
removal of tho body to Forest Hill ceme
tery and Its committment to tho Sherman
mausoleum. .
To the Rev. U H. Holden, D. D pastor
of tho Reformed Dutch church, was as
signed the solo conduct of the ceremony
at the house, while the services at the
church were placed under tho direction of
Dp M. W. Stryker, president of Hamilton
college, assisted by Dr. Holden.
Tho program for tho house services con
tained no provision for a sermon or
eulogy. Its principal features were pray
ers from the Dutch church liturgy and
scriptural readings.
Proceedings of a more general character
were provided for at the church.
Service In llrlrr.
Provision was made for only the brief
est service possible. It was arranged It
should be largely choral and In addition
to the music, prayers and scriptural read
ings were provided. Tho program also
Included a brief address by Dr. Stryker.
President Taft and other members of
the governmental party came as guests
of the senate, which had in charge the
official end of the ceremonial.
Dr, Stryker Address.
Dr. Stryker'a address was very brief.
He said:
In solemn and united mourning, but
with cairn gratitude and devout hope wo
are met in this house of faith to remem
ber Him whose form is hero in &U tne
mysterious dignity of death. We repre
sent while we deeply Bliaro a general
public sorrow.
The high representatives of theJnatlon
and tha state moot with us wltr, keen
human sympathies to make, however In
adequately, a sincere tribute of manly
regard and affection to tho name of a
faithful fellow servant and an endeared
companion. We mourn the vice president,
but most we mourn the man.
Tho community gathers to have part
" i - .
aware that one is
in mean oevot.ons, aware mat one 11
gone who was for long years their pre'
eminent fellow citizen, but also one whose
cordial courtesy and Impartial kindness
made him a counsellor and a helper of (in-!
humerabla men.
In your names I assure all this house
hold of your alert and profound heed
for their distress. In their names I
thank you for your presence and for the
nvlft telepathy which Identities your
grief with theirs as you put out to them
such warm hands. '
I speak also for that college circle
which bad delight and honor in electing
a loyal comrade for the trustees whose
zeal and labors he shared. And I speak
(alas that words are so poor!) as an in
timate and sorrowing friend of him whom
we never shall hear or see again.
Kven with utmost brevity I may not
recite his consistent and Influential ca
reer; nor his honors. All these things are
legible, written past recall. Our hearts
review them. Nor can we ever forget.
Least of all may I lead you Into thoso
sanctities of domestic love where legaoy
1 so enduring.- Here, be It remembered,
that his sources of courage and patience
were deep In that spiritual rock of which
he drank. Quietly but steadfastly for
long years ho had confessed his Master
before men.
Good servant, great heart, gentle
friend, farewell! We, the pilgrims of the
night, still lodging In tents, hall thy se
cure abode where all shadows are swal
lowed, up of day. Let the mortal put on
Immortality! Thanks be to God for every
good fight ended, for every victory won
through pain, for the captain of our sal
vation, guiding by angel hands "to where
beyond thebe voices tnere is peace."
Sixteen Persons Are
Drowned When Boat
Sinks Near Montreal
MONTREAL, Nov. 2. During a storm
last night tho steamer Cecilia, which
piled between Montreal and Valley Field,
was hurled on the rocks and sank at
Isle Perrot, in Lake St. Louis, ten miles
west. At least sixteen people were
drowned, the lost comprising, men, women
and children. Only four passengers were
saved, all men. The cries of the people
In the water attracted the attention of
Alexander Leonard, a farmer, who put
out in a small boat and picked up the
four clinging to the wreckage.
The Weather
For Htbraaka Fair; rising temperature.
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday.
Hour. Peg.
6 a. m 27
6 a. m 7
7 a. m 20
8 a. m 27
9'a. m -.-30
1
10 a. ni,
11 a. m.
12 m 47
1 p. m 51
2 p. m 5t
p. m W
4 p. m 65
6 p. m 13
6 p. m 60
- 7 P. Ill 48
Comparative Local Ileeord.
1012. X911. 1810. 1909.'
Highest yesterday 66 31 61
Lowest yesterday..,...,. M 2
Mean temperature 41 22 86 63
Precipitation
irk fln fw m
Temperature and precipitation depar-
turei from the normal:
Normal temperature 44
Deficiency for the day........ ... 3
oPti?S5? iI7:!,.?.rV(Vnchla,
Deficiency for the day .05 Inch
Trt a nfa M r"h 1 24 in hes
deficiency W r 'd il l! Si M
Peflclency for cor period 1S10.13.C9 Irn-nes
L. A. WKLS1L Local Forecaster.
W0ODR0W WILSON, TRIMMER
Demonstrates Ability to Adjust Him
self to Political Expediency.
SAYS HE IS AGAINST TRUSTS
HoTTerer, lie Appllea Soft 1'ednU to
Their Trentinent In Ills State
Ills Tariff Utterances Do
Not Airree.
lly CHAKI.RS I). 1UI.LBH.
Chairman Republican National Commit
tee NEW YORK. Nov. 2.-(SpeclaJ)-Wood-row
Wilson closed his campaign In New
Jersey, appealing to tho voters to elect
only democrats to tho stato legislature
Including James Smith, Jr.'s nominees.
Here as elsewhere wo find Doctor Wil
son able to adjust himself to political ex
pediency. Owing his nomination for gov
ernor largely to ex-Senator Smith's In
fluence, he threw over Smith when It
became politically expedient for him to
do so. Now, however, Wilson appeals
for the election of Smith legislative can
didates, that they may be bound by tho
democratic cnucus and thus gained for
the democratic candidate for United
States Senator In New Jersey.
That makes even Mnrno Henry Wattcr
son and Colonel George Harvey wink and
smile.
Doctor Wilson has said, in In excusing
the failure of his administration to reg
ulate tho trusts In New Jersey, that the
republicans controlled the legislature.
That ts another of his campaign qulb.
bles. In the New Jersey legislature of
1911, the first after his election as gov
ernor, the democrats had a majority of
twonty-four In the state assembly. No
Vigorous attempt was made on their part
to pass an anti-trust law and daro tho
republicans to defeat It In tho state Sen
ate. Doctor Wilson has declaimed asatnst
tho trusts whero thero are none, but hu
has applied tho Boft pedal In his treat
ment of them In Now Jersey. None can
deny that Wilson has spoken equally
well' against free trade and for free
trado, for a tariff for revenue only and
against a tariff for revenue only. In
Pittsburgh, a large Industrial center, ho
spoko of restoring neatness and order In
the garden behind tho tariff wall, but In
other places ho has urged tho removal of
all tariff walls. The platform on which
ho stands states that the protective tariff
Is "unconstitutional," but Doctor Wilson
talks about "readjusting" tho tariff and
says he would not Injure any American
industry oh. my, no.
Where Does Wilson Stniulf
He has declared tho tariff question to
be the chief Issue of tho campaign, but
nowhere at no time has ho madu a .defi
nite, specltlo declaration -of Ws dwit pasl?
tlon In regard to -the -tariff.'
He has been on tho fenco throughout
the campaign and ho will not come down
on the freo trado side until after next
Tuesday's election.
When Dr, Wilson undertook to con
demn President Taft for vetoing the de
structive, crude, political tariff bills
passed by tho democratic congress lead
ers. Secretary Noge'l of the president s
cabinet asked him squarely this iues-
..... hnvn
n. .vould you, uovemui ,
tlon. wouiu juu, vnnnd
signed the rour lariu. -
by President Taft, if you had been presi
dentf , T nr Wilson
Mnn nver has been given by Dr. Wilson,
dent?" No answer to mai ono
Dr. Wilson knows as wen as iud
.i, i th event of democratic success
at the polls the radical element of His
party would dominate the caucuses of
his party In congress onu w" -
legislation would bo undertaken Immedi
ately after his Inauguration. That radi
cal element demands tho destruction of
tho protective tariff system. Uy abol.sh-
n'Btt tariff board the democrats
In congress have shown their disregard
for a scientific investigation oi uie
schedules. A democratic tariff bill would
bo made In the old way. by log-rolling
and playing politics. "Soak the other
fellow, but spare me," would be the cry
of democratic Interests, similar to ins
"upllfe" activity of George w. rei.."p
In tho third term camp.
Does any voter suppose that Dr. W l
son, if elected president, would veto uny
democratic tariff bill sent to him by
congress? Then why his evasion?
Up to the People,
Only two days remain before the elec
tion. The American people must determine
by their votes how they wish their busi
ness administered.
They have tho opportunity to declare
their approval of an honest, efficient,
economical, wise and Just administration!
progressive in all things, earnest In tho
cause of humanity, demanding of office,
holders the h gheat measuro of good serv
ice and in appointments to office placing
fitness Invariably above partisanship as
a chief qualification.
On the other hand, they may declare by
their votes that such an administration,
neither picturesque nor spectacular, more
Intent on Uie prosperity of tho people
than on personal display, does not satisfy
their wishes.
To deny President Taft's re-election
would bo to return to older and more
"practical" political methods In tho na
tional administration. Its reactionary ef
fect would he felt not only In future na
tional elections, but In every state and
local election for years to come, for It
would Impress public officials and future
candidates for office that the way to win
popular support Is not through unscinsn
nml muratreoua service, but through
playing politic,' or employing the wiles
f a demagogue.
Which system a you prefer?
Whisky Displaces
Women at Scot on
Banquet Board
WASHINGTON Nov. 2. Scotch fathers
husbands and lovers, members of Bt
Andrews society of the District of Col
umb a, are practically In hiding today
as a result of their decision last nUht to
. . . n v.ai- nffirini ri.mnupr
; , ..... would neceailtatn
------ - h
1 the absence of Hootch wn.sxiy ai me
function. Indignant Scotch .women arx
threatening reprisals. The vote for whlj.
key as against women was vlrtuall)
unammoUS nnd was taken after a heated
d.T.sTon at the annuai election of the
. 0riranUaUoj.
J
LONDON TAKES LEAD
IN NEGOTIATllpIiS -ENDWAR
IN BALKANS mATIS ' jflfe
Sir Edward Grey Confers with the
Bulgarian, Russian, Turkish, Aus
trian and Italian Diplomats.
BULGARIANS CONTINUE ADVANCE
May Reach Cpnstantinople in Ad
vance of Defeated Turks.
MAY DICTATE THE TERMS THERE
No Attempt Will Be Made to Perma
nently Hold the Capital.
BATTLE IS RAGING AT MARAS
Illitody Tight for Control of llrldo-e
I.endlnrc to Adrlanople Has
Hceii In Progress for
Many llnnrn.
LONDON, Nov. 2. Active negotiations
are progressing In London with n view to
bringing the Halkan war to an end. Tho
ttritlth Foreign off'ee, usually one of the
quIe.tes.V places In London on Saturday,
was all bustle this afternoon.
Sir Edward Grey, the secretary for for
eign affairs, who, contrary to custom, Is
remaining In town over tho week-end,
received tho Hussian, Austrian, Tu kish
and Italian ambassadors and tho Bulgar
ian minister.
Only two lines of forts, both known n.i
TchatalJn, one to the northwest of the
fortified c'ty of Adrlanople, nnd the other
stretching across the peninsula outside of
Constantinople, now stands between' Tur
key and the total obliteration of Its power
In Europe. On neither of theso lines of
forts "can much reliance bT placed In
view of whnt hns hnppenod at other
places supposed to bo strongly fort fled.
No Hcnpi lor Turks.
There seems now to be no- escape for
the Turks. Tho Bulgarians are following
up th'lr success. wi.h'a dash tnai ur-
prises the worm. Tiiey are now enucav
orlng to get a force of tholr troops from
Scral, between the routed Turkish army
under Nazlm Pasha, and the Tchatnlja
lines. This movo would fulfill tho two
fotd purposo of putting an end to all
Turkish resistance and stopping tho do
fented nnd mnddenvii O t unan' soldiery
from reaching, Constantinople, where
their arrival Is much feared.
it' the Bulgarians' plan succeeds they
are likely to go on Constantinople, where
they will' dictate their terms of peace.
' They nro not likely, however, to Btay
In h'e capital. There Is a Bulgarian
legend that any nation occupying Con
stantinople Is certain to bo In perpetual
trouble with its neighbors.
U'hn, 1 1 f . 1 irn fill AVflIl4n.
What tho Bulgarians always havo aimed
at Is tho occupation of tho province of
Adrlanople, which comes 'down to a line
between tho Black sea and the sea of
Marmora, near the base of the peninsula.
Tho Turkish troops might havo found
a way of retreat toward tho port of lto
dosto, on the sea of Marmora, but this Is
now occupied by the Bulgarians. Over
12,000 Turkish wounded aro reported to
have arrived already at Constantinople.
The ambulanco services of none of the
armies are any way hear able to cope
with the work set them, and while all
the countries of Europe have sont con
tingents to assist In caring for the
wounded, tho suffering In tho war area
must bo unparalleled.
From all tho capitals of Europe comes
reports of the efforts of the powers to
reach an agreement In regard to the form
of Intervention, but nothing has been
definitely decided boyond u general ap
proval of tho French premier's proposals.
In the meantime the war vessels of the
powers aro hurrying to the east a pro
tect the Christians among the Turkish
population, which are In danger, accord
ing to most of the correspondents there.
firont nnttlo Unirlnff nt Mnrns.
VIENNA, Nov. 20. A earful battle
the mos.t sanguinary tho Bulgarian army
has had to sustain bofore Adrlanople
is raging today near the bridge over the
Maritia river, at Moras, wires the Helens
post's correspondent with the Bulgarians.
The Turks aro displaying extraordinary
stubbornness, continually bringing up
fresh reserves and hustling them Into the
fight. Tho Bulgarians are showing a
complete contempt for death.
Now that the Turkish main army is as
good as destroyed the Bulgarian army
of Investment around Adrlanople will be
strengthened again and the assault on
the fortress continued with Increased
energy, according to the correspondent
of the Relchspost with the Bulgarian
arniy- .
The Bulgarian siege guns posted at
Kadlkeui on Wednesday bombarded the
Turkish works on the northwest front of
Adrlanople, of which TchaUJa fort is the
center. This fort, which bears the same
name as the line of defenses before Con
stantinople, Is the strongest of thoso sur
rounding Adrlanople, to which it forms
the actual key, and Its capture would
bring "bout the fall of the city. It Is
hni.irht howiver. that the garrison will
' be starved out.
I.oitff Hombnrdroent.
The bombardment from Kadlkeui was
. . .. . ..iv.. knr nn Wednesday
Kepi up ivc .
and then, after an Interval resumed. The
effect of the Bulgarian cneus was evc.
The reply of the Turkish guns was Inef.
fectlve.
In the meantime a column of Bulgarians
advanced to the attack in the direction
of Maraa and strong detachments also
were launched against Karogach fort,
southwest of the city.
The Turkish garrison, which l esti
mated at 40.000 men, made numerous sor
ties at various points.
Two Mexican Towns
Wrecked by Hoods,
Many Are Drowned
TIXTLA, Guerre iv, Alex.. Nov. 1 The
towns of MoehlJtlan and Quechultenango,
near here, were almost destroyed Thurs-
Iday by a flood resulting from torrential
1 rains. Refugees report that a quarter of
the population perished.
IN CUBAN ELECTIONS
Later Returns Confirm Report of
Sweeping; Viotory for
Mcnocal.
ISLANl) IS GENERALLY QUIET,
In line Siiinll, Totvit Hcls(l-non
Mats "Wero Destroyed nnd One
Man Wnu Killed In qanrrel.
In Havana,
HAVANA, Cuba, Nov. 2. The sweeping
Jflctory of General Mario Menocul und
Enrique Jose Varona, the conservative
candidates for' the presidency and vlco
presldenoy, and for tho rest of tho -conservative
ticket 'for ho offices of tho
Ouhan republic appears to be fully con
firmed by tho roturns received In tho
provinces today. El Trlunfo, the ndmln
lstratlon organ, continued, however, to
claim that Alfredo Znyas, tho liberal can
didate, had been elected.
Thero ts practically ho doubt that the
conservatives carried all th'u provinces
with tho possible exceptlbn of Malanzas,
but In somo places tho vote Was ex
tremely close. The liberals appear to
have carried only a few municipalities.
At tho small town of Jlguanl, In Orlente
province, a pnrtlsnn clash resultod
In tho destruction of tho registration
lists, renderlni; tho election Impossible.
In Havana one man . was shot and
killed during n election dispute, but no
othor conflict occurred here
General confidence Is felt hero tliut
thero will be no disorder, but as n pre
cautionary measure the military occupa
tion of Havana probably will continue
Until Monday. ;
llertdy to He nil Troop.
FORT MONIIOB. Val, Nov. 2.-Tho
army general staff has ordered four trons
ports In reserve here to bo prepared
within four days for instant readiness to
carry 2,600 troops to Cuba, should disorder
arise during the insular elections, de
manding Intervention. The transports are
calculated to convoy three regiments and
It is believed the soldiers could be landed
In Cuba wltlflh nine days aftcron order
for their dispatch.
The three regiments, already designated
and forming part of tho so-called "ex
peditionary force" of 6,000 men are all In
the eastern division and .mostly in the
department of the gulf. They also have
received preparatory orderB and-tho men
are packed up and "sleeping on their
arms."
Three Firemen Are
Scalded to Death
on Big Battleship
NORFOLK, Va., Nov.-M, P. Horan.
It. N. Wagner and H. W. Cramer, three
firemen on the battleship Vermont, were
so badly scalded when tho header of a
bolter blew out that they died today on
the hospital ship Kolace. Three others
were injured, but not so seriously.
The Injured are J. W. Newberry. M. W.
Oreen and C. K. Holeling. Immediately
after the accident the Vermont was taken
In tow by tugs. No other damage was
done.
Tter officials at the navy yard said
the name of Cramer had been erroneously
Inc.uded In th list of dead and that the
two dead were Horan and Wagner.
Cramer is badly hurt.
Murder of Heiress
Admitted by Kramer
CHIQAOO, Nov. 2, Charles W. Kramer
has confessed that he murdered Miss
Sophia Singer, the Baltimore helrem, an
nounced Police Captain Max Nootbaar
late this afternoon after he had ques
tioned Kramer, or Conway, as he also
was known, for three hours, lloth Kramer
and his actress wife have nndo ctat-
Imerts o tve pcllcc, who comlder the''
investigation now at an end.
Something for Teachers
STANDARD SELLS TO PIERCE
Litigatioii for Control of Waters
Pierce Company Ends.
TEXAS MAGNATE WINS FIGHT
All Stock In Coinputiy Held by the
HoeUefellers mid. A"nclnte
M Transferred for Three
Million Ilollnra.
i
NEW YOHK, Nov. 2,-Announcement
was made this afternoon that the Htand
ard Oil Interests had sold to Henry Clay
Pierce all their holdings In tho Waters
Pierce Oil company, thus ending tho' lit!
gallon that linn been in the courts for
iiomo time. By the torms of the ngreo.
ment'Mr. Pierce acutttrrs all the stock
!n, tho Wuters-Plerco company hold by
lotm D. and William Rockefeller H. It
Finger, . John D. Archbold, Charles M.
Pratt, Colonel O. H. Payne and the Hark
mjivr family. It' Is understood that
f 3, 000 CO J was Involved In the transfer.
Negotiations for tho salu have been
underway for several days past and pend
ing their culmination the hearings be
foro n commissioner hero through which
the Waters-Pierce IntorcstH sought to
oust the Standard Oil from control, wore,
adjoined from day to day.
Tho stock, with Plerco's present hold
ings, gives him ubsolute control of the
Waters-Pierce company. The price paid
per sharn was not announced, although
it Is understood that about $3,000,000 wn
Involved.
Announcement of tho conclusion of the
negot atloiis wai made by tho Wuters-
Pleico Interests.
One Dead, Twenty
Injured in Fire in
a St. Louis Hotel
KT. LOUI8, Nov. 2.-Onn man, W. C.
Douglas, a local financier, wan burned
to death, and twenty other persons wero
Injured, three receiving fractured skulls,
In a flro which destroyed the IJorlln hotel
after midnight, this morning. Ono hun
dred nnd fifty guests of thii cxcluclve
family hotel were forced to flee In .their
night clothes. Police and flremon, think
ing other guests had lost their IIvms,
searched the ruins until 8 o'clock toduy
without finding any other bodies.
Tho Injured, perhaps fatally nnd seri
ously are:
Richard Wlghton, left leg fractured
and Internal Injuritfc
Lookwood Green, fireman, skull frac
tured. Frank I. Bowlsby, ribs broken and
internal Injuries.
J. I Hlbbard, head and splno Injured,
All of the foregoing who llvo In St
Iuls are in hospitals. Others wltii
minor Injuries wero taken into private
homes.
Major General Robert
O'Reilly is Dying
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.-MaJor Genornl
Robort Maltland O'Reilly, surgeon gen
eral of tho army from 1803 until 1S0J and
personal physician und closo friend of
President Cleveland, Is dying from
uremia poisoning In this city. Klnco last
Tuesday ho has been suffering from hlo
coughs, which arc rapidly exhausting hla
vitality. General O'iUllly was born In
Philadelphia In 1813 of a distinguished
Irish family settled In the United States
after the revolution. Ho was retired by
special act of congroBS as a major gun
eral in recognition of his services in the
civil war.
CHANGES IN CABINET OF
DOMINICAN ADMINISTRATION
8AN DOMINGO. Nov. 2.-Alfrcd Vic
toria, minister of war and nephew of the
Dominican president, has resigned and
tin president has appointed i.uls I'elllter
,y fUfxen! h'm whIIC HI as li ache has
Tcn mode hlnUter of the Interior.
INTEREST RUNS HIGH
OVER THE SUTCOME
Probability Voters WiU. Go to Polls
in Numbers that Will Break
All Previous Records.
SOUTH ROUSED TO EXCITEMENT
'Vyyu New Ntnti-M Added to i;nlmtjiv4
Woman Admitted to Hoffmen In
Two Htntea Passions
Not Arouacd,
(From a Htaff Correspondent. )
WAH1IINGTON, Nov. 2.-Hpeclal Telo-
gmm.) The rite at tho total voto for
president of tho United Htntes should
this year be a notable record-treaIr.
A close analysis of tho proportion o
votois to tho population tit each pnisldetl
tin! election nlnco 1S70, and Including 190S,
shows an average of .182 per cent.
The population of the United Btatcs on
November 1, 1912, according to the rate
of Increaso disclosed by tho census, whs
(,823,481. If the average of ,VQ should
be maintained next T,ueflday, tho total
voto would bo 17,608,950.
Tho average of. .182 per cent Is obtained
from tho following elections, giving the
perenntngn of voters to the population
187C-TIIlen.Haves 181
18S0anrfelrt-Honcock lta
AMU Cloveland-Blalno IK
iir.r MoKinioy-Hryan 195
UKio-McKlnley-llryan liu
190-t linoBevelt-Parker 181
lMS-Taft-Hrynn k 157
'inn averago or snouia o con
sldorably Increased this year for several
reasons, In tho first placo no such In
tercHt and vote-getting candidacies have
appealed to popular suffrugo since the
four-cornered contest of 1800, as those
now Impelling attention. Pur the last
siiverni presidential elections, the south
ern states havo voted lightly, but the
voto In that quarter Is likely to be
largely Increased on account of local
prido In tho southern-born domocratlo
candidate
Tho republicans In the south arn
likely also to IncreaM their vote as they
urn varying with each other In captur
ing tho party organization In the several
states under the colors of republican
and progressives In all other states of
the union. While there has been no
passionate excitement III any quarter,
the Interest In tho reHult Is exceptionally
Intense. A new party hits been launched,
un event which Colonel Roosevelt denomi
nates a triumph, but which may turn
nut to bo a tragedy in the light of the
morning after.
Two new states have been added to
the union since 1908 and womon hnve
been granted suffrage In tho two states
California and Washington, A greater
number' of women In the other four
states having women suffrage, Idaho
Utah, Colorado and Wyoming', aro ex
pected to voto this year than ever, not
less than 000,000.
I
Acquit Union Men
in Grabow Riot Case
LAKB CHARLES, Ia., Nov. 2.-A. I
Kmerson, president of, the Hrotherhood
of Timber Workers, and his eight usso
clutes, charged with murder as the result
of tho Grabow labor riot, July 7, were
acquitted tlds afternoon. The Jury took
Iww than an hour to bring In the ver
dict. SOCIALIST GIRL REFUSES
TO SALUTE THE FLAG
BAL.T LAKK CITY, Nov. 2.-T11Q per
sistent refusal of Ixsna Tyler, aged 13, to
salute the American flug and recite a
patriotic formula, led to her suspension
from tho Franklin public schopl yester
day, "I don't want to salute any flag." said
the child, "but it I must I will salute the
! socialist flag, which stands for liberty
nnd Justice,"
PROMISE OF VICTORY
PERCHES ON BAHNERS
OF THREE PARTIES
Close of the Presidential, Campaign
Finds All Leaden Confident of
Success Next Tuesd&y.
STATEMENT OF MR, HILLES
le is Sure Verdict of People Will
Vindicate the President.
M'COMBS IS ALSO CONFIDENT
He Says Wilson Will Carry Every
State in the Union.
GATHERING UP LOOSE ENDS
All thnt Hemnlna to lie Hone la to
Complete Arrangements to Get
Ont Vote, nnd for Watch
ing tho rolls.
NEW YORK, Nov. ' 8. Activities that
havo' reached Into all corhers of tho na
tion came to a head here today, at tho
national headquarter of the three lead
ing political parties: So fV ns the chair
men of the democratic, republican and
progress! vo parties aro concerned, tho
campaign ended ' tonight. Thero remain;
to 'be onrrled out tomorrow, Monday and
Tuesday, the detailed, plans for "getting-
out tho vote," policing contested .elec
tion, districts, and. preventing frauds, but
these matters nro In the majority o
cases reposing now In the hands oC
loral chairmen and stato and 'district
manager.
The promise of victory perched upon
qvery hea,diliarters banner tonight. Inf
spired by telegrams from ,looat chairman,
throughout the states, tho democratic,,
republican nnd progressiva chairmen.
respectively, asserted elisor that victory
was in their grasp or that conditions
were such that a tldo of votes to their
respective candidates might be expected,
in the election .Tuesday,
At democratic headquarters tho claltiv
of complote victory In tho general elec
tion was made without qualifications.
National Chairman William McComba
declared' that Governor Wilson not only
would carry a great majority of thtjf
states, but his vote- In strong republican'
states would be surprising. Here, briefly
stated, ' are the views of the respe ctlvs'
political leader, opon the outcomo of.
Tuesday' battle of ballots:
Utiles Sure of Victory.
.., j . ...
Churles D. Hlllex, republican national
ahatimatt:
"Tl'o most remarkable campaign wUhln
the mcpiory of the present generation has
drawn to a close and wo now awolt tho
verdict of the American people. I am con
fident that t!i verdict will carry with,
it a vote of confldenoa In the courageous,
unostentatious And patriotic, leadership
of William Howard Taft. and that It
will continue, tho present splendid admin
istration of achievements under which
the. American people have made such
marked progress and experienced so
abundant prosperity. .
"Nothing hhort of a political revolution
of which tnero nro no Indications could
place tho election of Mr. Taft In Jeopardy.
In my opinion he will receive enough
votes In tho dependable republican states
to assure him a sufficient number In the
electoral college and enough In doubtful)
slate to swell the total Into a decisive
victory-."
MoComlis lao Confident,
William McComba, democratlo national
chairman: . '
"On the evo of an election which close!
what tUL been In many ways the most
remarkable campaign in a score of years.
I am .confident of a sweeping victory for
the dcmoqratlc ticket. I do not ooncedo
a single state In, the union to tho other
parties. Wo will carry the strongest re
publican states. We will win. ant win by
the most Impressive figures In th history
of our partr." 1
INDIANA '
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. l-Wlth
parades, rt& fire and unusual flow of
oratory, the campaign of Indiana wan
closed with demonstration here tonight
by the three parties. Governor Thoman
R, Marshall, democratlo candidate for
vlco president., spoke with Samuel M.
1 Ralston, candidate for governor, at the
.democratlo meeting. W. T. Durbln, who
Is making tho race for governor on tho
-?Ths Stenographer
uses tne want jqb to
1 ITT J A 1 1 .
find a bettor position.
Many is the Btenog-
raphor who was filling
a $6 or '$7 a week posi
tion, who has, by read
ing and using tho "Want
Ads, found a new posi
tion that pays her $10
to $20 a week.
Also sho uses the Want
Ada to find a bettor board-
tag place or to find a de
sirable roommate,
There are a hundred
other wajrB In which she
could ubo the wonderful ef
ficiency of these little adi
foT her own profit and con
venience.
Employers have leaYsed
that the best Btenogranfcera
are usually obtained through.
uee Want Ads.
Truly these little ads are
a wonaeriui conveaicuce
for everybody.
Read thorn and use them
Tyler 1000
i

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