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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 07, 1912, Image 1

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The Omaha Daily Bee
Our Magazine Pago will
Interest ovary woman who likes
good henrt-to-heivrt talks with
othr ay m patriotic women
THE WEATHER,
Generally Fair
VOL. XLII NO. 122.
OMAHA, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER. 7, 19112-SLXTE1SN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY" TWO CENTS.
L
POPULAR PREFERENCE FOR U. S.
SENATOR "FROM NEBRASKA.
L
kk Man of Europe on Way to Hospital
SLATE HAS NEARLY
IN EDUCATION PLAN
ALDRICHJS BEHIND
Commissioner Claxton Would Turn
Rural School System Upside
Down and End for End,
Democrats Succeed in Overturning
Large Republican Majorities
in Many States.
WAVE OF VICTORY IS GENERAL
Republican Candidate for United
States Senator Swiftly Passes
Ex-Governor Shallcnbergcr.
DEMO CONGRESSMEN WINNERS
WOULD PUT TEACHERS ON BARMS
Give Pupils Same Teacher for Long
Period of Years.
WILSON
MARSHAL
FOURHUNOREOVOTES
Lower Home of Congress and Many
Legislatures Go Democratic.
CHANCE TO CONTROL THE SENATE
If Republicans Retain it Majority
Will Be Small.
SEVERAL STATES YET IN DOUBT
Toft Carries Three uid Indications
Are noosevclt Will IUto Fire
Socialist Vote Shows 111k
Galas in Country.
BaBfiL' v 'iJflrHiiyiffssssssssssB
qEOROB W. NORR1S.
NEW YORK, Nov. 6-Wlthout affect
Ing In the sllghttst theNcertalnty that
Wilson and Marshall yesterday captured
an overwhelming majority of the elcc
torial votes, conservative estimates at 1
p. ni. today compelled a transfer to the
doubtful column of some states where
the results had been recorded as cer
tain. Among these states -were Iowa,
with thirteen votes and Minnesota with
twelve and ultra conservatives even In
cluded Illinois, with twenty-nine votes
and Pennsylvania with thirty-eight. At
that hour Wyoming's three votes and
South Dakota's five had not been placed.
Heavy reductions In the early reports
of a large plurarlty for Roosevelt 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 out
side of Cook county had reduced Roose
velt's lead to about 15,000, as against the
estimated 100,000 or more given him last
night, upon the Chicago returns.
The Roosevelt supporters declared at 1
p.- m. there was no reason to put Penn
sylvania in the doubtful list, even though
they admitted that early reports of the
colonel's plurality probably had been ex
aggerated. On returns received up to 8 o'clock
this morning from states where the re
sult was reasonably certain. It appeared
that Governor Wilson would have almost,
If not quite 400 of the 531 votes in tho
electoral college, and that Colonel Roose
velt would have nearly 100, President
Taft had received twelve votes, those of
Vermont, Idaho and Utah; while the
forty-seven votes, of Iowa, Minnesota,
New Hampshire. South Dakota and Wyo
, !nlnstYmalned In the doubtful class.
ejmsylvanla'a thirty-eight votes today
were apparently certain for Roosevelt.
The' raco between Taft, Itoosorolt and
Wilson was almost atl oven' affair until
wore," than 185,000 ballots had been
counted. As precincts outside tho. large
cities began to report Roosevelt and
Wilson forged ahead and with something
over half the vote counted Roosevelt this
morning had a plurality of over 20,000.
Minnesota, conceded to Wilson at mid
night, later slipped back Into the doubt
ful column as accessions to the Roose
velt strength reduced the democratic lead.
Iowa, given to Roosevelt In the midnight
returns, showed a strong reversal of form
and this morning partial returns give
Wilson a aUght lead.
New Hampshire In Doubt.
The returns from New Hampshire was
so close as to make predictions of the re
sult impossible. Taft's lead over Wilson
varied from 13 to something over 400, and
with many districts yet to be counted,
the electoral vote remained at issue be
tween the democratic and republican
candidates.
The Roosevelt victory In Illinois showed
signs of being greatly reduced as the
Mown state" precincts came in during
the early morning hours.
No efforts were made during the night
to compute the popular vote for the pres
idential candidates. In the majority of
states, however, the record vote was
larger than at any previous presidential
election, and the final returns on the
actual number of ballots cast for the
three candidates Is expected to exceed all
records.
The division of the republican vote be
tween Taft and Roosevelt resulted In
complete democratlo victories In many
states. In New York the democrats car
ried the state ticket and the legislature.
In Illinois the democratic candidate for
governor had apparently carried the
state. Democratic senators appeared cer
tain as successors to republicans from
Colorado, New Jersey, Delaware, Mon
tana and several other states.
Socialistic Vote Crows.
A general increase in tho socialist party
vote polled by Eugene V. Debs, the presi
dential candidate, was accompanied by a
setback to the local socialist organisa
tions in two of their strongholds. In
Wisconsin Congressman Bergor, the only
socialist In the house of representatives,
was defeated with a number of other
office holders, and In Schenectady, N. Y.,
where, the party had elected -almost a
complete lolal ticket at the last election,
practically all of Us candidates were de
feated, Presltent-Elect Wilson will have behind
him a geeatly strengthened majority In
.v, n.iinnii house of representatives and
on early returns the democrats appar-j
ently have a chance to securo cunirui i
the United States senatev
Jn Illinois the progressives and social
ists hold the balance of power in the
The Electoral Vote I
Wilson,
Alabama 13
Arlsona 3
Arkansas 9
California 13
Colorado 6
Connecticut 7
Deli ware 3
Florida O
Oeorgla 14 .
Idaho ..
Illinois ..
Indiana 15
Iowa
Kansas
Kentucky 13
Sooislana 10
Maine G
Maryland '8
Massaohtuttts ......'18
Michigan
Minnesota
Mississippi 10
Missouri 18
Montana 4
Nebraska ........... 8
Nevada 3
New Hampshire 4
Sew Jersey. 14
New Mexico 3
New York 4G
North Carolina lfl
North Dakota. ...... 6
Ohio 24
Oklahoma 10
Oregon , 5
Pennsylvania
Rhode Island 5
South Carolina 9
Bonth Dakota
Tennessee . , la
Texas 20
Utah
Vermont ..
Virginia 12.
Washington
west Virginia....... a
Wisconsin in
Wyoming ,.. ,
Totals ,387
Doubtful, 33.
Rooae
Taft. velt.
20
10
10
ASSOCIATION HEARS ADDRESS
Children Get Too Much Book Knowl
edge, Not Enough Practical Kind.
SYSTEM WOULD SAVE MILLIONS
I,et Kuril Teacher Surround Himself
Willi Children Who Will Help
III111 Knrm Until They
Art" Men,
SB
12
f)9
Steamer Aground
On Books in River;
900 Are Endangered
QUEBEC, Nov. 6. The Canadian Royal
Mail" steamer Royal George, with Ml
passengers on board, ' grounded on the
rocks during a fog In tlie St. Lawrence
river early tonight and Is reported to bo
In a serious plight.
Election Eeturns
Sent Across the
Pacific by Wireless
BAN FRANCISCO, Cal Nov. 6,-Flf.
teen thousand persons on board fifty
stAamships upon the Pacific ocean re
ceived election returns by wireless last
night from stations In this city.
Tho first wireless election bulletin was
flashed at 8 o'clock last night and the
operator had hardly closed his key upon
the news that Wilson had more than
enough electoral votes to win before the
operator on the Pacific Mall liner Nile,
Just entering tho port of Honolulu from
tho Orient "OK'd" It.
The Nile operator relayed the news to
the liner Mongolia, also enroute to San
Francisco from the Orient, but 3,600 mllea
out The Mongolia flashed tho word to
tho Japanese liner "Nippon Maru, six
days out of Hong Kong and 4,600 miles
from San Francisco.
Coastwise steamers and .Honolulu
steamers received frequent bulletins
throughout the night and. tho naval sta
tion at Mare Island was kept busy telling
the news to United States vessels nt
Corlnto and at sea.
(Continued on Page Two.)
The Weather
Temperature at
Omaha Yesterday.
Hours. Deg.
C a. m 34
6 a. m 34
7 a. m S3
8 a. m 36
9 a. m 40
10 a. m 44
11 a. m ,....
13 m 54
1 p. m.....' 06
2 p. m &S
3 p. m 59
4 p, m 53
5 p. m -SI
6 p. m 5S
7pm... 'I
8 p, m 50
Democrats Gain
Three Governors
NEW YORK, Nov. t-In the twenty
nine states electing governors the dem
ocrats not only maintained their own, ac
cording to late returns, but overthrew
majorities in three states Illinois, Mis
souri and Nebraska in which republicans
were the Incumbents. In addition the
clectlon'of a democrat to succeed WlWon
In New Jersey was assured.
Michigan Women
Winthe Ballot
DETROIT, Nov. .-Scattering returns
today Indicate that the constitutional
amendment "granting votes to women'
was adopted by Michigan voters yesterday.
DELAWARE
WILMINGTON, Del., Nov. 8. Wood,
rodw Wilson carried Delaware by frm
5,000 to lo,roo plurality.
The next Delaware logisluturo will 1 19
democratic and it will elect u successor
to United States Senator i:. A. Htcrard
ton. republican
The democrats t.-ll have a majority
three on Joint ballot in the legislature.
Philander I. Claxton, United States
commissioner of education, has a panacea
Tor our educational Ills, one that he be
lieves will bo easy to take and wll leave
ui mentally healthy and content. His
plan Is to do away with present hap
hazard methods, establish new schools,
build homes for tho teachers and give
them a contract to teach the same pupils
for life, or during good behavior! of tho
Instructors. Good behavior consisting of
keeping sober, keeping out of debt, hold
ing a slanderous tongue.
In a BPecch before 2,000 teachers who
aro attending the Nebraska state teach
nrs' convention Dr. Claxton outlined his
plan at tho high school auditorium yes
terday afternoon. He would district the
stales Into sections of sixteen square
miles each, give eooh teacher a llttlo
farm of twenty-five , or thirty acres, build
lilm a homo and' permit Mm to farm anil
'teach. It wouldn't cost the state a cent,
ho said, but would In reality add $50,000,00(1
to the country's income for educational
purpoies. .
"You notice I say 'him;" said Dr. Clax
ton, "and I mean Just that, i believe In
women teachers, but wo can have too
much of n Rood thing. I bellevo In tlio
fatherly and motherly elements In tho
schools, but tho women should have
charge of the lower grades."
According to Dr. Clayton's plan tho
states would .Issue bonds, which would be
sold at par and wlttifn a few years re
deemed by the proceeds from the llttlo
farms, which the pupils would help cul
tivate. This plan would affect 00 per cent
of the schools, as It would apply princi
pally to the purely rural districts.
If this js'ystem should be Inaugurated
teachers would' become an Influence; re
spected residents whose business would'
tie an honord one and Continued year by
year with profit to them and the com
munity. , j &.. . i K
Three-Hour Sohool'uav. '
"I hope the time will come." ho said, ,
"when the school day will bo two or
three hours long; when wo will begin
going to school between tho ages of
and 5 and .keep going for the rest or
our natural lives."
First Dr. Claxton severely attacked
the "book methodB" now employed.
Memorizing came in for a" merciless
scoring. "It Is a vaccination," he aa
sertod, "that effectually prevents tho
pupil from ever taking the disease."
Then he gave Illustrations. A teacher
pulled down the window blinds when a
circus parade passed and then scolded
the studednts because they couldn't de
scribe tho animals of Africa.
Buch pupils know the books well but
they do not know the things they
studied when they actually see them. A
girl applied for entrance In a schoot In
a district within sight of the highest
peak of the Appalachians. She didn't
want to enter a grade where geography
was taught because .she had finished it.
"Where are the Appalachian moun
tains?" Dr. Claxton asked her.
"In the eastern part of tho United
States, running northeast and southwest."
"Did you ever see them?"
"No," she replied, as she looked out to
ward the highest punk of the range.
"Sho know," Dr. Claxton added, "that
the Appalachian mountains were a kind ot
caterpillar tcrawl from the northeast to
tho Bouthwes corner of the map."
Teachers who teach children merely the
knowledge of the books without finding
its relation tollfe are a menace from
.which children should be protected. Dr.
Clnxtoii declared.
After tlie plan proposed by th doctor
should b put Into effect one teacher
would servo for four or five generations
of children. In one district. Dr. Claxton
said, two teachers served ninety-six years,
one for sixty-four years and the other for
thlrty.-two.
These were the teachers who knew tllelr
pupils, their hopes, ambitions and dreams;
were acquainted with their families and
the llttlo influences that were brought to
bear upon them and could sympathise and
direct with some efficiency.
Describes Ideal Condition.
Continuing the description of his plan,
Dr. Claxton said he had worked It out
in the most minute detail. "There would
be an average of from 100 to 350 children
In each one of these districts. A, model
country house would be built for the
teacher not a luxurious house but as
Ideal as possible.
"Then require the teacher to live there,
Require him to cultivate twenty-five or
thirty acre In as model a manner us he
can. Have him keep Iji communication
with the department of education of the
federal government.
"This teacher would become a power
and would teach through four or five
generations. It wouldn't coot Nebraska
or any other stute a cent to do this."
These schools would soon become as
sembly places for all the people, tho com
missioner belloves, and would bo a source
o'f enlightenment not only to the pupils,
but the parents as well,
Omaha was a gracious host of many
bundled of tcliool teachers yesterday
I fore tonight at least 0,000 from Nebrasku
! and a ralf a dozen other states will be In
the city to attend the Nebraska State
Teachers' convention,
Omaha High school cad tea, directed by
principals of schools and teachers, are
meeting the teocnerr at the three sta
tions and dlre fng them to schools. Their
(Continued on Pago Three)
1
: 1
Maguire, Lobeok and Stephens Re
Elcoted to Present Seats.
Kinkaid Evidently Has Advantage in
the Sixth District.
From the Minneapolis Journal.
THREE DISTRICTS DOUBTFUL
ALDRICH STILL HAS HOPE
Governor Refuses to See Detent In
Itetnrna nnil Insist that More (
Complete Returns Will Place
111m Hack In Office. 1
TURKS AREJiUAST DITCH
Porto Has Little Hope of Hplding
Lines of Tohatalja.
1
"SERVIANS CAPTURE MONASTiR'
, Taken nt Point of .the IlnoneC,
s . Despite JIurdeusXArtlU
'". lery Fire, -J
.. , ,
LONDON. Nov. 0. Tho nsmnauis'ot, the
Turkish army have now, reached'thS Inst,
ditch in European TUrkey; Tito commis
sariat department of the Turkish army.'
to which the blame for the series of de
feats enn be largely lata, has, ut lust
realized that oven Turkish soldiers can
not fight on empty stomachs. It -K hur
rying bread to tho works and trenchnn
across the narrow peninsula as. the one
means left of stemming the stampede
and keeping tho 'soldiers in the forts
and trenches, thus preventing them from
overrunning Constantinople.
The Porte obviously has little hope of
holding tho lines of TchRtaIJa,: for It Is
still pursuing Its endeavors to enlist tlio
spmpathles and assistance of the poweni
In order to bring about a .cessation of
hostilities. Tho government has even1
threatened to leave the capital and go
to Asia Minor If tho war In riot stopped.
This, however, Is considered a. t'bluff'l
to hasten tho notion of the powers, who
would find theii)sely,rH. In a worse
dilemma than ever It they had to decide
to whom Constantinople shoulli be
awarded. (
Serbs Capture Munnollr,
ROME, Nov. 6. The Turkish strong
hold of Monastic surrendered'at 3 o'clock
this afternoon to the Servian troops, act
cording to a dispatch front Belgrade tf
the Trlbuna.
The whole of tho Hlxth Turkish army
corps, commanded by Fethl Pasha, was
stationed at 'Monastlr, and many Turk
ish troops fleeing from other posts in
the province had taken refuge there. The
dtHpatch does not say whether this" great
Turkish army surrendered to the . In
vaders.
Monastlr has been the scene of many
massacres. Half of Its' population of
40,000 profess the Christian faith,
Hervlann Win Two Victories.
U8KUP. Turkey, Npv, 6. The Turkish
urmy, defeated by the Hervlans , at
Kumanova' utid Kuprlll, .took up posl
tlons In the mountainous districts be
tween Kuprlll and Perlepe, where the
roods are practically Impassable.
As the Servian artillery was unable to.
follow tho Turks, the Infantry advanced
and, in spite of a murderous artillery
fire, took position after position, Tlie
last ones were carried at the point of (he
bayonet.
The gervtau troops have occupied
Demerpapu Pass, to the souttmast ot
Letlp, where they found-the big railway
bridge Intact.
Tho Montenegrin and Servian aim'es
have Joined hands at Ipek.
BELGRADE, Servla, Nov. 6Nov6y.
arooh, the last Turkish position In the
district . of Novlpazar, has surrendered
to the Servian troops without resistance.
Six Turkish officers and StU men wer
taken prlconers and 220 rifles were
handed over to the Servians.
The town of Perlepe, 011 the way to
Monastlr, which (surrendered yesterday
to the Horvlans, offered a stubborn re
sistance end both armies suffered heavily,
Forelgnerx I.eavr Conalnntluople..
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 6. The
Turkish government appears at present
to be able to control the local situation.
The patrols In Iho streets have been
strengthened by the arrival of t Urge
number or military police from the cities
ot Ismld and Brusa, about fifty miles
from the capital.
Moro troops liavc been sent to guard
(Continued on Page Two.)-"
XQUETB OP KSrBBSSHTATXVSB '
Democrats ,..863
Repnldltsans , 3
Progressives 7,
nistrlets nKprtd ......... 1 .. . 8S.
Totsl membership , , .'430,
DEMOCRATS MAY GET SENATE
They Aro Sure of Forty-Four Seats .
aim Need' But Five More.
. Tho foregoing table; showed the stand
Kre. The total of 253 gave the democrats
uinji ina ,uejnojmio, meuinersnip in-the
6Jty';acohd congress.
MemUer-
hp.fbiira, Rep. Pro,
SOME LEGISIATURES UNCERTAIN
Alabama id
Arizona 1
Arkansas .- 7
Cftllforiila, ' .' 11
Colorado , .......
Connecticut ...,... .1 s
DnlawaVe 1
Klbrlda '
Georgia '13
Idnlln' .,!,.; '2
Illinois ., 27
Indiana 18
Iowa .,.,,.. '11
Kansas' '8
Kentucky ...u.u
Louisiana 8
'"J.
'4
1 1
mnryiunn ....
Massachusetts to ,
Michigan 13,
Minnesota '10
Mississippi ' ,v ..., S-
16
10
1
7
1
6
1
4
17
IS
9.
8,
1
'(
4
j,
-8-11
Missouri
r.Hintuna
Nebraska .,
Nevada
New Hampshlro
New Jersey
New Mexico.;:.....-.;-..
New Voj-k V. V 3hv 12
North Cajtllnat.!M.-.10 ..;
Nartji Dakota 8... ,.T Y,,...,.
Ohio 22 .1K :4"
tfcl V.
2 V.l
" M, 'I'
, 1, 1.
1
s
18
26S
Oklahoma S 1 ' 7 ' I
Oregou ..."V..,,; : a .... .1
Pennsylvania . 31 9. 17
Rhode Island., 3 ,2 ' 1,
South Carolina. 7 7
KoUth D.lkola S. 2
Tennessee J., :..i..'oU;
Texas v.,-...: irf
man ,,, v
Vermont '...', t
Virginia 10
Washington ;.. S
West Virginia.
Wisconsin Jl
Wyoming 1
i v , . .-
Tnsit 435
Districts -tinroportedKBre: California. 3;
Illinois, 8; Kansas, 2: Massachusetts, 3J
Iowa, 3; Mlchtxnn, 12; Missouri, 3; Ne
braska, 4; Nevada, 1: New Hampshire, 1
Pennsylvania. 9;Ulih. 1; Washington, S;
West Virginia. 4: WJuconstn, 2; Wyom
lng, J.
Lobeck Has Lead,
Though Baldrige
Still Has Ohance
93:
riuflfitjiHiM that Xerdrd ' Vnten May
lie Heriired from Colorado, M011-
it vSn'a' 'Khnsas, Nnr.tt","v
recjnn.
' Ktinii
mtt Or
C. O, Lobeck, democrat, has been re
elected congressman from tho first Ne
braska district over Howard II." llaldrlgo,
republican, b,y a margin on seventy-seven
votes on the face of unqffldal leturnr
from Sarpy and Washington counties
complete and Douglas county with nine
precincts missing.
Vlth nhie precincts still to be heard
from unofficial returns from Douglas
county give; Lobeck. 10,60; I)aldr)tre.
18,006. Robert Smith, manager of the
Baldrige campaign, says Baldrige has
carried Washington county by ulnety.
threo votes and Lobeck has Carpy by 167,
Overcome by Gas in '
' Mountain Tunnel
ULLKNHnfcltU. Wash., Nov. 6,-KJf.
teen men are helpless In the Northern
Pacific's stampede tunnel through the
crest of the Cascade mountain range,
where they were ovtrcoms Ijy ffas from
a passing train late today. Relief .trains
with" mine rescue apparatus and physl
clans have been sent from Clee Hlum and
Auburn.
VfcAHtllNflTON. Nov. C.-Wlth an over
vhcm'iig detnncratlo majority In the'
house of representatives returns today
Indicate n probability of thn success of
a sufficient number ot ilemoenitlo sena
torial candidates to give the dotnoorats
control of both branches ot congress,
Thnro still Is sufficient uncertainty re
garding new state legislatures to make
tho senate situation Indtjnlte.
In the present ,llght forty-four of the
nine.y.slx senatont may bo assigned dnfl
tiltely to the democrats, Theso are tho
thirty holdovufB, tho five nlready elected
.front Alabama, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mis
sissippi and Virginia ami tho nlno to be
clioseii from Southern status In which
democratic legislatures rtro supposed to
have been electd. '
To; Insur the forty-nine votes necessary
to control there must bo a further gain
of fivo senators, all ofiwhlcli must come
from states now represented In the son
ate by republicans, unless West Virginia
be counted In the list. The chances ore
believed to be strpngly favorable to tho
democrats In . Colorado '(In which stnlo
two. senators aro to bo chosou) and In
Montana, and more or less so In Kansas,
Nubraokn, Nevada and Oregon. 3 Of these
seven places stlli-In -doubt any' five will
give the forty-nine votes necessary to ft
majority. -
Should tlit entire seven prove to be
democratic ho democrats would have a
considerable! marglu In tho upper house
of' congress.
Cliatiue In Went Vlrsilnln.
The greatest surprise of tho day came,
as a report from Wse.t Virginia of the
p.robable transfer of that state from the
democratic to tho republican column.
West Virginia had been coupled usabso
lutely secure by the democrats, but 'white
bI tho figures have not been obtained
Indications are that u republican legls.
laturo has been chosen. The effect of
this change would bo to retire Senator
Clarenco W. Watson. On the other sldo
the day's reports made sure of the tri
umph of the democratic legislature In
New Jersey and the election to the senate
of a democratlo colleague for Senator
Martlne. Tho present incumbent is Sen
ator Brlggs, one of the most trusted of
Prs dent Taft's advisers,
Mr. Ilrlggs will be succeeded by Wil
liam Hughes, who until his resignation' a
few montlifl since had represented tho.
Sixth district of New Jersey In the house
since' 1&04..
Two Itepnlillt'iiiis front lilabo.
Other returns of tho day moke sure of
tho election of two republican senators
from Idaho, one of whom must succeed
the late Senator Heyburn and the other
must be Senator Borah or his successor.
Reports Indicate the return of Mr. Borah
on the state republican ticket.
Positive announcement was made alio
ot the election of a republican legisla
ture In Rhode Island, which will Insure
the election nf a republican senator to
succeed Senator Wetmore, who has de-
cllned to stand for re-election. In lilt
j nols the progressives and socialists will
1 lipid ' the balance of powt r, making the
result uncertain.
( The latest returns tor the hoUsa Indi
cate, trie uereat or l'y riuupwuy, thn giant
republican leader from New Hampshire,
and William By McICInley nf the Nine
teenth Illinois district, who successfully
(Continued on 1'uge Two,)
Tn fftco of the groat plurality that WiU
sou Is rolling up In Nebraska moro com
plete returns from tho state glvo George 1
W. Norrls such a lend over former Oov,
ernor Shallcnbergcr that It Is eofe to
predict hlit victory In tho popular cholcd
for United States senator.
Tho result on tho hood of the stota
ticket Is moro In doubt, with OovornOr
Aldrlch behind Morehead, the democrat!"
candidate, with Indications that his
strength will suffer more seriously as
later returns are received. At the exec
utive offices In Lincoln this view Is noc
taken and tho governor will not admlty1
defeat.
The tin e democratlo congressmen-!
Magulro In tho First, Iobeck In the See-
ond nnd Stephens In the Third districts-
nro ro-eleotrd.
Thn fights In tho threo remaining dls
IrlotH aro more doubtful, Klnkald in th-
Slxth nppenrs to have moro or a cer
tatnty by early returns than do Slotm In
tho Fourth nnd Barton In tho Fifth.
Practically nothing has been received to
Indicate tho outcome ot the legislative
contest, Tho long ballot and delayed,,
count hiiM mndo It Impossible to estimate)
the result In legislative districts, Th
republican victory on tho Douglas county
ticket gave liopo that the result out Ilk
tho state would not follow the head oC
the ticket, ns ordinarily would be tho)
cuse. i
Latest computations oil the. state ticket
are an follows:
President.
. , -190S
Taft, Wilson'. Hsvlt.,l!ryiiu
Madison, II of 2.1
niurnoic, 1 or vi
Holt, 5 of Si..,
Colfux. 1 of 14
UftBsf at M.t '
Buffalo, 1! of i
R. Wll'w.. 1-23
Adams,- iytii'tH.
Lancaster; ar-W
Kullne. S of. 22
lllch'dson, 4-15
Clay, 6 of 20.,
Boone, 10 of 17.
.Lincoln, 3 ot 44
Harlan, 3 of 10,
Cass, a ot 25..,.
Uuwnnl, 1 of Hi
Dawson, 1 of 2ti
Cuming, C ot 21
Wash., 1 of 10.
Sioux, 1 or lil...
Hall, 2 ot 21....
Nuckolls. 4 ot 11)
Sherldun, 1 ot 19
Keurney. H-lfl
Hock, D of 14.
Custer, 8-31...
Dundy, 7 of in
Keith, 1 or 9..
Aditms, H Of 20
Antelope, !i-'.H
lluffalo, 3-20..
Kiox, 1 of 32.
Dawes, 4 ot 10
Grant, 2 ot 3,.
Webster, 4-1S
Brown, 10.,,.
Dodge, 20....
Johnson, ir...
Phelps, 18,...
Box lluttu ....
Butler
Cedar
Deuel
Franklin
FurnuH
Nanco ,
Otoe ,,.
Sarpy '
Saunders
Vork
Drown
Dodgo
Johnson
Phelps
Wayno ,
181
73
80!)
11
43
1K2
Kit
270
1BI
32!)
12
M
00
48
W7
213
31
10
130
02
'7
201
112
202
ami
113
70
r4
US
125
am
1S27
(.18
2Til
237
IC'4
71B
C4
33!)
:fh
037
urn
411
XS8
m
. 290
1327
.78
.251
410 products M0OS2
400 231
Ut! 4
t.23 .W
31 21
700 699
240 1U6
23 A H
!&6WV$5I
CM 167
. 100 222
v S81I 3,11
679 D43
82 33
206 161
72 U2
72 33
165 - 135
412 .82
46 S5
32 31
191 236
83 85
12 2
7in tins
155 212
423 331
, 87 90
r 39 44
339 1B2
SSI 21
194 184
y.t 61
2 110
66 44
2S5 187
478 403
1926 1003
897 691
970 1071
615 313
1757 681
1516 1047
135 157
10W 780
1208 752
,714 533
1937 10GC
543 443
.(044 1651
HS79 10i9
478 40S
1925 "ooa
897 1091
976 jOXl
819 T35
29915 19958
ynuv
321
435
74
715
292-
2KI
20
2,7351
629
3M
3ia
8S7
311
28(1
WI
07
171,
4.ta
Kt
5Tj
248
81
13
974
1P0
771!
rm
41.1
r,i
25Q
89
97
6
4li:H.
521
2ij6(
5S3
1238
684
212W
17321
Governor.
25W
Clay. 1 of 20.,..
Lincoln, 3 of 44,...
Sherldun, 1 ot 19,.
Dawson, 1 ot Si.,,,
Saline, i.ot 22,.,.,.
Clay, 1 of 20
Colfax. 1 of 14
Oage. 2 or 31
Greeley, 1 of 18....
Hall. 1 of 21
Nuckolls, 2 ot 19...
Cuming, & of 21...
Hurlun, 3 ot 16....
Wash., I of 16....
Sioux, 1 of 16
Casa. 3 of .25
Howard, 1 of 16....
Kearney, II of 16,,
Rock. 9 of 14
Red Willow, 22of23
Blaine. 1 of 8
Dundy, 7 of 16 116
Custer. 4 of 31 2S8
Keith, 1 ot 9
Adams, C of 20,...
Knox, 1 pf 32
Dawes, 4 of 10,...
Grant. 2 ot 3
Box Butte .,, COG
Butler 1,307
Cedar 1.610
Deuel 212
Franklin LOCO
Furnus , 1,122
Nance' . ..' 1.U32
Otoe. 1,733
Sarpy 050
Sauuders 2.152
Brown, 10 70S
Dodgo, 20 1.993
Johnson, . 15 1,002
Phelps. 18 m
Webster, 4 of -8... 163
Wayne, 17 1,181
1910- 1
1 Aid- More- Aid- DahU
. I 1 ..... .L ... ..
lIVUMl tuwh
70 ', 94 W
13 13
166 244 ftl
67 83 191
134 178 TJJ
40 47 ,33
249 145 152
64
8
183
02
162
34
150
26
116
44
221
118
58
39
134
71
880
319
956
61
81
3J0
110
157
93
59
1.4S3
1,390
21$
1.663
1.870
761
3,374
642
2,083
1,163
3,687
330
1.0U
358 precincts..,. 22,518 EG, 903 32,458 20,ffiS
United Stales Senator.
Shalle
Norrls. bergerJ
(jiay, : precincts zvs
Buffalo, 3 precincts 306
Greeley, 1 precinct 35
fHllne. 1 precinct CO
Lincoln, 4 precincts.,,,...,. 134
Harlan, 3 precincts 173
Col tax, 1 precinct 107
Cheyenne, 1 precinct 25
Dawson, 1 precinct 211
Merrick, 1 precinct ,. 14
Pawnee, Co.. 13 precincts.. 1,197
Cuming. 1 precinct 313
(Continued on Page Two.)
351
41
15
11
u
i3
.J

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