'tfnsfrma LwyammLABWuTm wedw&day, wvtsmbbr s. 101s
WILLCOX HOPEFUL THE COMPLETE
RETURNS WILL GIVE HUGHES VICTORY
CbHbu frees, rate One
HtMtt- ami let two. The Democrat! now have a lead of four, Indicating that
etfty Democrat vfiH be n the next Senate and forty-six Republican.
The Hemw Is In doubt, with Indications that Republicans and Democrat
May be tied with 215 each in the new Hourc, three Socialists, a Prohibitionist
tmd a Pretrresslve holding the balance of power.
Meet netae-H Wat the sweep of the Republicans of New York State, the col
topee of the majority Tammany waa to have given In New York city and
Hashes' triumph by nt least 115.000 In the State.
In Illlnels Hughe swept Cook County, in which Chicago is situated) he
ha swept the Stato by at least 100,000 more, and this despite tho fact that tho
President ran well In the industrial centers.
Wisconsin re-elect La Follette as United States Senator by a large vote.
Michigan turned in 40,000 for Hughes outside of Detroit, and the figures
were reduced one-half when the city's vote was counted.
Early returns from 'Utah were surprising. Instead of the expected Repub
lican majority tho Democrats had rolled up a good vote for Wilson.
Pennsylvania Is Republican by from 260,000 to 300,000. Now Jersey it
claimed by about 40,000 for Hughes. Delaware Is in doubt.
DRYS WIN IN NUMBER OF CONTESTS
A notable feature of the day's election was tho contest for prohibition in
-Ualtlmoro city, Md., anil other counties in the State. Tho Wets won In Balti
more city by about 40,000, and this ficht hnd its effect on the presidential and
senatorial contests in tho State as well. Frederick county went to tho "Drys,"
and Havre de Grace, where is located Tim O'Lcnry's favorite racetrack, also
South Dakota voted for Prohibition, and tho "Drys" won by n majority of
15,000. But the greatest victory of tho day was in Michigan, where it was
aid that tho Stato went into the "Dry" column by at least 60,000.
Nebraska voted to abolish tho saloon by about 3000 majority.
Women played an important part in tho election for President, they voting
for the first time in some of tho States of tho West. In California tho women
are credited with swelling tho voto for Wilson and lhat the President was
their cholco by three to ono over Hughes. In Oregon tho voto of tho women
helped to increaso tho volume of balloting so that the count was deferred by
the additional work of tho election officers. In Illinois it is estimated that
G60,000 women cast their ballots and that tho remainder of the ballots rep
resented thoso cast by the men. It is claimed that the women wcro more
partisan than the men in their nllcgionco to their candidates. They were so
heartily In favor of their work as to excite the admiration of the men. Women
had voted In Illinois before, but not for n President. In South Dakota the
uffraglsta won a lively fight, polling n majority of 10,000 in favor of women
voting. Tho women of Utah are credited with having turned the tide in that
Republican stronghold. Their vote was n great surprise in political circles.
The vote of the women in Washington was responsible in a measure for caus
ing a hot flght for Senator.
JOY AT DEMOCRATIC HEADQUARTERS
NEW YORK, Nov. 8. Confined joy had no room at Democratic headquarters
thl afternoon. As tho trend toward President Wilson grew moro strongly
defined during tho early afternoon tho crowd In the Forty-second street build
ing increased both in noise and size. By 1 o'clock tho lid was ripped oft" and
thrown into tho discard.
Just beforo that hour Chairman McCormick recolvod from O. K. Cushing,
California State chairman, n telegram saying the Democrats out there bcllovcd
they had carried tho State. Men and women stampeded for tho exits and,
led by a hurriodly hired band, started toward Fifth avenue, where Republican
headquarters are locntcd. Tho Democrats rememberod the serenado they got
from their friends tho enemy last night when it looked all Hughes.
The parade, which Included citizens and citizenesscs of every huo and
class had the force of the law added to it when SherifT Kinkaidc, Bnyonne's
fighting sheriff, jumped from nowhero in particular on the crowded sidewalk to
the head of the procession.
Secretory of the Treasury McAdoo was so delighted by late returns that he
suddenly started passing out handfuls of tho new dimes' which he designed for
tho United States. Tho demand was terrific and the supply lasted only a few
rtrnn inn aimnamrni,
. 814S3; Rep., ims Proi
-Dem., 74.374; ltp.. S8.SC
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Nov. 8. Returns
Indicate lhat Alabama will contribute. , tho
usual Democratic majorities.
Voted for three pretldentlal lectori, one
Consreeeman. United rtuteehenator and Bute
nicer. Vote 1B13 Rep., 8021) Dem., 10.JJ1;
PHOENIX Art, Nor. S. Sixteen pre
cinct out of Sll In Arliona (Ire Wilson,
S06; Hughes, S41. In these precincts Ash-
urst tor Senator lead Klbbey by 393.
Toted for nine n
r14nual elector, eeyen
Couruimin. United Htatef Venator and Htete
etneers. Vote 1W Rp.. 34.31 Dem . eR.MSi
to.. 21.073. Vote MUs Uep., M.liOl Dem..
LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Nov. 8. Because
of a lonr ticket, returns are very incom
plete. WlUon will probably carry the
State pr 85,000. Scattered return show
all Democratic candidates for Stale and
national offices elected and the probable
defeat of the Initiated act to repeal the
State-wide prohibition law.
...-. -n.l flttttat AmooH-B. Vflt IV !'. KD. .
EOsei Bern" ll.4Mi Pros., T2..0. Vote 1
H.PM 123.T0OI Pern., 12.0it.
DENVER, CoL, . Nor. 8 Preeldent
Wilson has carried Colorado by 30,000,
and Julius O. Ounter will have a plurality
of 20,000 for Governor, according- to esti
mates early today.
Returns from 8 precincts out of 193
In Denver sire Hushes 946, Wilson 15.207.
Carlson, Republican, Oovemor, 8888; Oun
ter, Democrat. 13,183. Fifteen Denver pre
cincts aaVe Hllllard, Democrat, for Con-
tress, let district, 1888; Vallo, Republican,
VoUd fof imn prealdtntUt ltctori. Arc Con
unuea siBit nnior
1V1Z Hep,, 0.V
o.. ai.xjftt Dam.. 74. ami
.; i .., . t r.i rv .'
vol w ,?. 44. vie; mm.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nor. .With only
the towns of aulirord. In New Haven
County, and Windham, In Windham County,
mlsstnx from Connecticut's 188 towns at 1
o'clock this morntnr Hughes had a plurality
of (731 over Wilson, the unofficial totals
betnr Hufhts, 108,050, and Wilson, 88,324.
Oovemor Holoomb Is elected with an tin-
official plurality of U,01.
Vetd for l preeldratlal elector, four Con-
en unitea Btatce Henator, Btt officer,
i p.m., 10,4171 JHep., ijjoi Pros..
Vote 10 Detn.. M.OSej Rep.,' 0488.
JACKSONVILLE. Fla.. Nov. S The
Rev, Sidney J, Catts, Independent, running;
en a "dry" platform, apparently will have
10,000 majority over W. V. Knott, Dem
erst, for Governor, He now leads by
SOOO out of 8S.000. Allen, Republican, Is
poUleff a small vote.
V4ed for four pre14nttal elector, two Con.
ffmw ana Btai orneer vote
f-Kep.. t,tsl pm., M.ieJ.
BOIHK, Idaho. Nor. I At 1:06 a. m.
tats Memlnc Wilson had a lead of 4(00
vote out of a eouat of 48,000 from 234 of
. we most populous precinct si the Bute
, Th total vote is estimated at 112,000, For
Qeveewor the Demeerau lead wKh 70 votes.
The Capital Newt at 1 o'clock: conceded
"1i) earrtes Idaho by 4Q00.
V44 fer tair teea SfjeUttleJ eleetw. e
Di MOIMsW. la., Nov. S-Republleans
sese.lt ItMa fraaMeaNy eeean, turnln- In
hsmMtlsf of ,6 for HmhM 110,608 for
mrains: tor oovtraer, uteeins; tne exmr
, SUA etahst.al w eUeUny Hm tea Keuo-
Mesj Cei;jn)n.' sHseee, Democratic
CsMTfMM 'fpek the 11 sh -plerMBM a
given Woodrow Wilson 10.000 to 16,000 plu
rallty over Hughes, poislbly more. It choe
four Democratic and four Republican Con
gressmen, save a Republican Governor the
largest plurality any candidate has ever
received, elected a Republican Legislature
and then picked Democratic and Republican
local olllclala Indiscriminately.
At 10 o'clock Incomplete returns from
1074 precincts out of 3484 glvo Hughes
136,527, Wilson 145,863.
Voted fAP thirteen neaMintlNt lMrfApe N
eleven Consreaamen. No Slate election. Vote
J1IIZ Hep.. llf.,0nl Dem., 210.BS4I IToe., 102..
7U0. Vote 11)05 llep,. 3S1.711I Ura.. 344,082.
LOUISVILLE, Ky . Nov. 8. Kentucky re
turned Its usual normal majority for the
Democratlo ticket yesterday. While several
mountain counties which are strongly Re
publican nro yet to report, the State Is
certain to go ut least 16,000 Democratic,
tho Democrats r -electing nine Congress
men against two for the Republicans. This
makes Kentucky's representation In Con
gress the same as at present.
In two districts the fight was close. In
the Third It, Y. Thomas, Democrat, won
over J. Frank Taylor, Republican, by less
than 1000. In the Fifth, Bwagar Sherley,
Democrat, had only 6S0 to sparo over his
opponent, W. C. Owens.
The 10th District Is expected to shew
about 0000 majority for Hughes, while the
11th Is expected to exceed 20,000 for the
Tha vote wns the heaviest that has ever
been polled In the State. A remarkable
thing about Kentucky's election was that
not one brawl was reported all day.
Voted for all proaldentlal elector. Stat le
LV?."..?.? "f'SPC'-L Hj tOia, save Republican
Fi1?"". ?i.1,J10T- "' 1I2 Rep. 2548!
oeT'Wrk.'; 8,5'4r0..MM- V0U -'
PORTLAND, Me., Nor. 8. It was Indl
cated early today, with two-thirds of
ino oiaie neard from, that Maine
had shown a reversal of sentiment thmiirh
not decisive, over September, when the emo
tion of a Republican aovernor and four
Congressmen and two Senators was consid
ered a prophecy of a big margin for Hughes
While Wilson will not carry the State, un
doubtedly he has cut the Republican mar-
gin aown oy eooo to 7000 votes. In Sep
tember the Republican margin was 13,000,
and Hughes Is not expected to leave the
Stato with over 7000 plurality.
All the cities except Portland showed
marked Democratlo gains. Many Demo,
cratlo leaders attribute this to the labor
vote, which for the first time Is conceded as
a factor In the Maine election.
Returns from 403 out of 868 precincts
give-Hughes 64,067, Wilson 80,342.
Voted for etaht presidential altctora. six Con
treaamen and United Mtafaa n.i?a v.i fata
Ile',.!..5,888l "mM H.ei4l rot., 07,719. '
Vote ID0S Itep.. 116,01(1 Dem., J1B.B0S. I
BALTIMORE, Md., Nov. 8, Maryland
has piled up a majority of 18,000 for Presi
dent WlUon over Charles Evans Hughes.
Baltimore city's vote was Hughes, 48,4441
Wilson. M0, The WlUon majority In
tha counties will reaoh about 6000,
Joseph I. Francs, Republican, was elected
to the United States Senate over David J.
Lewis, Democrat. The successful Congres
sional canoioates were Trice, Talbott,
Coady and Llnthlcum. Democrats, and
Mudd aud Zethlman, Republicans.
Baltimore voted wet by 40,000. Fred
erlck and Washington Counties Jumped
from the wet to the dry column. Harve de
Grace went dry by 24 majority.
Vote for elshteen presidential electors.
lU-rlttW VeuilM-aep.. 265.:
BOSTON, Mass., Nor. 8 Hughes car.
ed Massachusetts by slightly morTthan
20,000 votes from 1146 precincts out of
11(( In the State, Indicated early today.
The Republican nominee ran well be
hind his tleket
Governor MeC!!, Rep., 212,004, Mans
field. Dem., 2J8.875. ,
a,??!1.4.8- "enatorw WUtirald. Dem.,
217,101) Led, Rep., 144,4(8,
had filed Hughes was sharply Increasing his
lead over Wilson. Returns from 708 pre
cincts. In 66 of 83 counties, gave Wilson
86.008 and Hughe 12,874. These returns
did not Include Detroit, where at midnight
election officials had not been able to start
counting the presidential ballots.
The late returns also served to emphasise
the great majority by which Michigan will
go dry. Eight hundred and twenty pre
cincts voted on the prohibition amendment
a follows: For, 188,147s against, 95,718,
For home rule the vote In 730 prectnets was
82,788, while 122,8(6 ballots were cast
against the amendment. The first scattering
returns reported from Detroit precincts fa
vored the dry cause.
. Vot fer etiMeen rrlntlal eleetor. eli
teen Ccnrreeimen. United mate Senator end
Ptal ticket) prohibition amendmenti penalona
for the Mind: State land bank. Vote in 1PI2
JiP).207,a2li Bern;, 880,7401 Tros., 124,3T1
Vot"l&OSr-ltep., MT.SoSi Mem,, 8e,S74,
ST, LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 8 Late returns
from Jackson County Increased Wilson's
lead over Hughes In Missouri to 12,700 s
1841 precincts out of 3458 In the State
gave Wilson 214,064, Hughes 201,8(2.
Henry Lamm, Rep, was leading Gard
ner, Dem., for Governor by 3800 i 1760
precincts gave Lamm 201,485 and Gardner
197,672. Reed, Dem, was 8500 ahead of
Dickey for Senator In 1740 precincts. The
vote was: Reed, 202,768! Dckey, 104,134.
ntt for four presidential electors, two Ron.
a-reamen. United mate HenMor and Btate
t rkati prohibition amendment Vote 1P12
Itep, 1S.B13I Item , SJ.Dtli Tmr . 22,45. Vote
IMS Hep., 32,3SJi Dem.. Se.a.'al
BUTTE. Mont, Nov. 8. Fifty-two pre
cincts out of 1239 give Wilson 8136, Hughes
4794. For Governor, 83 precincts nut of
1239 give Stewart, Dem., C777; Kdwards,
Voted for three presidential electora, one
ronsreewman and United Mates benator. No
State election. Vote 1012 lien. 31H0. Dem.
7ii, Pros.. 6020, Vote 1K08 Itep.. lu 7751
RENO, Nev., Nov. 8. Thirty precincts
nut of 90 In Nevada, Including Reno, give
Wilson 10d i Hughes, 209. Senator Pitt
man, Dem., Is leading for the Senate. Totals
available give Pittman 760; Piatt, Rep.,
645; Socialist, 608.
Voted for thre presidential elector, one Con
sretaman. United fUalee Henator and Htate
ticket. Vote 1UU Hep.. 17,733. Dem.. 0.437i
ALBUQUnnQUi:, N. M . Nov. 8. Tho
contest for this State's three electoral votes
Is so close today that It may take an ofllclnl
count of ballots to decide,. Democratlo
leaders are claiming the State for Wilson by
from 1000 to 3000. Republicans do not
Voted for five presidential elector, three
Corrxreaarnen. United mate Henator mid Htnle
ticket. Vote 1U12 Itep . 2 090, Dem , Zl.TiAS,
l'ror., 25.720. Vote 1B08 Itep., 07,(1S) Dem .
niSMARCK. N. D, Nov. 8 Rcporti
from C70 precincts outsldo of tho city lvo
Wilson 23.362; HukIics, 23.05S, Ic.iMng tho
result In North Dakota still In doubt tit
"- sm.uB fJr " "isjpsi. ejssasawsBp
Voted for five prealdentlal electors, three Ton.
rrraamen Rnd amendment Vote In 1012
Itep, ,11,073: Dem. 47,064. rro , 37.000. Vote
1008 Itep., 02,930; Dem., 38.0 111.
TORTLAND. Ore, Nov. 8. Indications
today were that Hughes was leading In
Oregon by a small majority. Both Repub
licans and Democratlo State chairmen have
claimed the State, Incomplete scattered re
turns from 281 precincts out of 1C30 gUo
Hughes 4489, Wilson 4183.
Morning brought no decision In the
presidential tight In Oregon. Both sides
claimed victory. Complete returns from
twenty-seven out of thirty-four counties
gave Wilson 4511 and Hughes 4759.
Complete returns from 56 precincts In
Multnomah County (Portland) give Hughes
3210 and Wilson 2647, Hawley, Slnnott and
McArthur, Republican representatives In
Congress, all have been safely re-elected
Scattered Incomplete returns from the
county districts show Hughes nnd Wilson
running close. The Democratic State cam
paign managers claim Oregon for Wilson
by a small margin.
Seventy-one precincts complete In Mult
nomah County and 16 counties outsldo of
Multnomah Incomplete give Hughes 9973,
RHODE IS! AND
Voted for five prealdentlal electora, thre Con
sreaamen. United titatea Henator and State
ticket. Vote 1812 Hep., M.'Od. Dem., 30,.
41SI Pros., 10,878. Vote lUOtl llep., 43,042:
PROVIDENCK, R. I., Nov. 8. The
Republicans carried the Stato ticket by a
plurality of about 11,000, re-elected Walter
R. Sllness, Rep, by about 3000 and Am
brose Kennedy, Rep,, by about 1000 to
Congress, but lost the United States senator
ship, Petter G. Gerry, Dem.. winning over
Senator Henry F. Llppltt. Rep., by about
Hughes carried Rhode Island by about
4500 and Governor Beeckman had a
Plurality of about 12,000 over Addison P.
Veltd for four presidential eleetors,
Sreiimen. United Nt&tea ftenatnr and R.af
tlnttftf. Vftta 101'. llan it IIMl r.n IA ATUt
rroa-.. 2,174. Vote 1008 llep.,' el.OlS: Dem.,
8ALIJ LAKE. Utah. Nov. 8. Returns
from every part of the Stato show that
Utah has gone heavily Democratic. Presi
dent Wilson has a plurality of at least
Simon Bamberger, Democrat has been
elected Governor by 10,000, He has the
distinction of being the first Democratlo
Governor and tho first non-Mormon to hold
the place In Utah.
Milton A. Welling. Democrat, has been
elected to Congress from the 1st district to
succeed Joseph Newell, Republican. James
II. Mays, Democrat, Has been re-elected
from the 2d district.
Veted for tw'tv prealdentlal electors.
. unaivaaidvii .uu uiiiivu oiaiea nenaior.
State election. Vat IP12 Itep, a : n.m .
P0.883I Hros , 21,777. Vol. WOi-illep.T'jj.oTsi
1)6171,, BetiXHO, .
RICHMOND, Vs., Nov. 8. Incomplete
returns Indicate that Blemp, Republican In
cumbent, has defeated Trlnkle. Democrat,
In the 9th Virginia District by nearly 1000.
Trlnkle' campaign manager concedes
Slemp's election. The Democrat carried
other nine congressional districts. Gains
were made by the Republicans In the 5th
and 7th. The vote, as usual, was for Wilson.
for seven . prealdentlal eltetor. Ave
. .uniieo. mate Benator and Btat
IVI, Itep . 1U 449, uem HH.H40J
vote ivvb lisp., iut,vu3 uem.,
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. (. One hundred
and sixteen of 21(8 preclnets In Washing
ton give Wilson 76,684; Hughes (9,(61
Democrats cleam Washington by 20,000
to 10,00,0 plurality. The Republicans de
clared early today that Hughes ejlll had a
chance to win. Returns from Seattle and
one-fourth of the State precincts Indicated
WlUon would probably have at least 16,000
plurality If his present gains are retained.
Oovemor Lister, Democrat, appeared to
have been re-elected by (000 plurality.
Vot4 for thro Brta.dnlUl toctors and on)
uuiireiifin. (- eivgiiont v
CHETBNNB. Wyo., Nov (. The Repub
lican Bute, Central Committee at 9:10 a. m.
today conceded Wyoming to President WIN
son and ooneeded Demooratto Candidate
Kendrlck'e election as United States Ben.
Tbe Democratic State AsiaHlii slalsasit
UM KAt ! WUtM W 64Bf
u, i liana esesBSBBl m
BIG PARTIES TIED
CLOSE IN SENATE
Returns Indicate 215 Con
gressmen Each for G. 0.
P. and Democracy
THREE FOR SOCIALISTS
NEW TORK, Nov. 8. Returns from yes
terday's election Indicate the Democratic
majority in the Senate has been cut to 4.
Tho result In the House of Representa
tives on the face of scattering and meager
returns seemed likely to prove an unpleas
nnd surprise to both of the major parties.
Two and possibly three Socialists, a Pro
hibitionist nnd a Progressive seem likely
to hold the balance of power.
BIO PARTIES MAT TIB
The figures as compiled up to 8 o'clock
this morning Indicated that the next House
will comprise 215 Democrats, 1 Progressle
Democrat, 215 Republicans, one Progressive
Republican, 2 Socialists and 1 Prohibitionist.
-Meyer London, the New York Socialist,
on the face of the return, was defeated
from the 12th New York district, but the
Socialists, a, a result of conditions In Wis
consin, seemed to hae elected Hergcr and
Gaylord In that State.
The Democrats,, who now have a majority
of sixteen In the Senate, have a majority
of four, Indicated In today's early returns.
Tho Republicans, apparently, elected nine
candidates to sents now held by Democratlo
Senators, while tho Republicans loso two
of their wheel horses in the upper body.
au.uiur i-ipimi, oi tinocio island, was de
feated by Peter Ooelct Ocrry .the first
Democratic Senator u be elected rora
ltbode Island In forty ears Senator Suth
erland, of Utah, n Republican leader, lost
to William 11. King, n Democrat.
Tho Republicans apparently elected New
nnd Watson In Indiana, defeating Senators
Taggart and Kern. France, a Republican,
succeeds Lee, Democrat, In Maryland,
llltchaock. Democrat, Nebraska, lost to
Kennedy, Republican, and Martins, New
Jersey, to Frellnghuysen, Republican.
Sutherland, Republican, defeated tho In
cumbent. William E. Chilton. In West Vir
ginia. Hubhcll. Republican, won In New
Mexico, and William M. Calder, Repub
lican, surceedi O'Gorman. Democrat, who
was not renominated In New York. Myron
T. Herrlck Is safely elected oer Senator
Pomcreno. Democrat, In Ohio.
The successful Senatorial candidates ap
Arizona n. p. Ashurst, D.
Arkansas.... William F. Klrby. D
Connecticut GcorRO P McLean, R.
California HIrnm Johnson, R.
Delaware) J. o. Wolcott, D.
Florida Park Trammel!, D.
Indiana Harry S. Now, R.
Indiana Thomas TagBart. D.
Maryland J. Irwin France, R.
Massachusetts 'Henry C. Lodgo, R.
Michigan C. E. Townsend, R.
Minnesota Frank H. Kellogg, R.
Missouri James A. Reed, D.
Montana Charles N. Prny, R.
Nebraska a. M. Hitchcock. D.
New Jersey J. s. Frollnghuysen, It.
Now Mexico Frank A. Hubboll. R.
Now York William N. Calder, R.
North Dakota John nurke, D.
Ohio Myron T. Herrlck. R.
Pennsylvania Philander C. Knox, R.
Tonnesse K. D, McKellar, D.
Rhode Island Peter G. Gerry, D.
..C A. Culberson, D.
W. II. King, D.
...'Carroll S. Page. R.
. ...C. A. Swanson, D.
..'Miles Polndexter, n.
William D, Chilton, D.
.'R. M. La Follette, R.
'C. D. Clark, R.
The make-up of the new House, based on
available returns, will be as follows, names
of both candidates appearing when results
are in doubt.
House of Representative
O. I,. Orar. D
H it. lent. Jr. IJ.
4, K. I.
7. J. I Burnett. D
H. K. ti. Almon. D.
0, O. Iuddleaton, D
10. V. It. liankhead,
8. II. H. KtMcall. V.'
B. J T. Iledln. D.e
e. Wm. B. Oliver, D.
At-Larse Carl Hay.
At-Leree It. L. Eada, 4. Otis Wlnfo. D.
. w. n-., - B- M- Jscoway,
1. T. H, Cajawar, D.
D. 6. B, M. Taylor. D.
? yr',A'0.1.an,,a' J- ' W. a. Ooodwla. D.
8. J. N, Tillman, D.
J. E. It. Hart, It.
2. J. K. Maker, D.
s. C. I'. Curry, It.'
4, Jullu Kahn, h.
B. J. t. Nolan. It.
, J, A. KUton, U.'
7. Denver B. Church,
J, W. W, Phllllpe.
o, i',. ji iiere, it,
(I. Charlee W. Dell. I,
e. Charle II, Ran
10. H. Z. Uaborn, R.
2. c. is.
a Hllllard, D. 8. O
4. K. T. Taylor, D.
TlmberUke, 8. Rdw
R. J. Itlll. It
J. l Olynn. It.
1, P, D. Oakey. It.' 4,
3. It. P. Freeman, It. 6,
8. J, Q. Tllaon, It.
At Urse Thomas W, Miller, IX.
8, Walter Kho. D.
4. Wm. J, Sears, D,
1, J, W. OTrstrt, e. J. W. Wis. D.'
1, II. J, Crane, D.
2. frank Clark. D.
t. Prank Park, D.'
8. C. R. frlp. D.
4. Wm. C. Aaamson,
5. W. a. Howard. D.
(lordon Lee. r
8. H. J. Trlbble, D.'
0. T. t. Hell. D.
10, Carl Vlmon, D.'
if. J. It. Walker. D.'
12. W, W. Laran. D,
It-Larre A. T. Smith, At-Lanr Durtoa L,
R- French, n.
At-Larse Medlll Mc- 18. J.
1. M. II. Madden. It.'
2. J It Mann. R.'
8. W. V. WlUon, R.'
4, Chaa, Martin.. D,
B. A. J. 8abath. D
i. f. MeAndrtwt, D,'
7. Nlele Juul. H.
8, T. OalUsher. D.'
. V. A. Iiritten. It.'
10. a. K. Koa. R.e
12. C. a. Fuller, n.'
14. W. J, Oraham.
IB. H. J. Kins, R,
15. C, Ireland, R.
17. J A.
18, Wm, U, lie;
20. It. T. H.ln.T
21. ).. E. Wheeler
W. A, Rodenlers,
28. M. b. Foeter, D
24. T. B, William. R.
25, E. E, Dnlon, It.'
7. if, .Moor... R.' 10. W. B. Wood. R.
8, r. B, Purntll, It.
1. C. A. Kennedy. R.e J. C. W.
2. II. E. Hull. R R. '
8. li. K. Hweet. R.' 7. C. C. Dowel!
4. O. N. Itaustn, It. 8. II. M. Towner, n,
8, J. W. 0.904, It , Wm. . areeol.lt
10. . P. Wood, h.'
e. J, jt. Connel
T. J. Hheuie.
4. W. A. Arrs, D.e
1. p, R. Anthony, R.'
. a. u, L.itti.. it.
8. P. I, Campbell. R
4, Dudley Doollltla.D.
Chaa, M. Ilsrserjl.
j it. wonneiiy. u.
J. tinou.e. u.
8. R.fk Thome. Jr.,
O. JL. 11. Hnuir
7. J7 6. Cantrill.
lirvy lllm. n.
ll c-.& ftSSfe' &:
!' W& K- - f Ss,s.dd:.
1: frW ft frA.v,
r. n. i
MASSAC! ire. KTT9.
T. Trsdwy. t. JB-.W. Bob.rtsR.'
. 10. Peter To.. p.'
11. O. II. Tlnanam.
:iR, If: (4p: B:-
8. J. M. C. ftmlth. R.' 8. J. C. McLaosnlln.
4. E. I Hamilton. R.
J' J Ty'-R"' i: M. &V-,
A. ttaenM tfnntann. n.
th, 7. A, J.A-olstead. It.'
8. p. Tl Miller. fV .
,' 0. II. Steeneraon. R,'
ke. 10, Thomas T. Schall,
a-, K. Kllewotth,
s. fi. It. Davts. R,
4. 0. C. Van Dyke. 10, Ther
s E. Lundeen, n.
J. W. W. Ruek.r, 8. D. W Shsekleford,
D,' . D,' . . .
I. J. W. Aiesanaer. v
4. r. i4. nooh'
lesander, . Champ Clark, p.'
JO. J. E. Meeker. It.'
ier. D.' 11. Wm. L Isoe. !
norland. 12. K C, Dyer. R"'
18. T. L. Itubey. D.'
It. Candler, D.' 6. W,
l. Dtcpncn, o. u.
A, V.nable. D.'
E. Quln. Dj
W. Collier, b.'
b. It. W. Parker. It,'
Ik V. R. Uhlbach,
8. n. o.
4. T. U. Sleeon. b.
tlotb Consresimen at lars In doubt.
All ls districts In doubt.
At-Lsrre E. E. Ilob- At-Larse E. E. Cslne.
erts. It. b.
1, a A, Bulloway, 2. E. II. Wa.on. R.'
1. Wm. J. RrownlBf, 7. n II Drukker. ft.'
. It.' S. Ed. W. Gray. It.'
4 I, jiaenrarn, ll.
8. T. J. rlrullr. b.e
4, E 0. llutchlnaon. It
It. 11, J. J.
8. J. II fapattrk. R.' IS. J. A
u j. it. iiama) n.
Consrrasman at larse In doubt.
1. Fred C. Hick.. lt'23, Ilrure T. Sterllnc.
2. I P Caldwell. II.' D. , . ,
a. Jaa. II, riynn. I) 24. II. I., Falrehll4.lt.
B. Jo P, Manor. D.' 2. J. W, Huted, R.
n Fred V Howe. It, -jn. Edmund IMatt. It.'
7. J. J. riliEerald. i'7. fliaa H. Wsrd.lt.'
n e ... J H. Parker. It.'
D J (Irlftln. Jl. .til. II H !) Forest, It.
o W Swirt. n. SI. n. It. fjnell. It.'
It U Haakell. R. 32. K W. Mott. II.'
I) J Itlatdan. D. S$, II, I. Pitrder. R.'
Merer London. H.e S4. (I. AV. FalrChUd.
- it nuuivan, i,
M F Farley, . 8R,
M. I, fonry. D S,
1. J Dnntlnr n 7
IS. t. 11. I'nn:n. 11. as.
IB. WM. Chandler. 40.
20, Ieaaa Rlesel. R. 48,
21 O M. Ilulbert, D.'
i, jt. urucaner. u."
I. 3. If 8mall, D B. C. M. Btedman.p.'
i.-. - Hitrnin. D." 0, If. u.
, t-uw. ,
W. W Mas. R-
N. J. Oould, ft.'
.11. It. .Pratt. It.'
T. P. Kunn. R. .
B. W. Dempaey.ll.'
O. II, Smith. D.
U xi Hamilton,
ilodwln, D '
Pou. D.' 10. Zebb Weaver,
2. O. M. Younr. R.'
1. N Lonetrorth, R.e 17. w. A. Aahbrook,
2 Victor Melnts 11, V.'
7. S. I Tee It 18. D. A. Holllns
. I It. .Sherwood. D. worth, It.' .
12. O. Iirumbauxh, D. 19. J O Cooper, R.'
18. A. W. Overmeyer. 20. w. aordon. D
D 31. Robert Cro.eer.D.;
1. It. C. McCultoch. 22. It. I. Emeron, It."
1. J ft Davenport, 6. J. tl Thompson,
2. W. W. Haattnta. . Scott Ferrl. D.'
D 7. J. It McClIntlc.
8. C. D. Carter. D.' D.' ..
4. J E. Grcaham. It.' 8. It. T. Morsan. R.'
1. W C. Hawley. It. 2 N. J Blnnott, It.'
I'KKNSYI.VAMA . .
At lerse 13, A. C. Dewalt. D.'
T. H Craro. R.' It L T McFadden.
M. M Oarland. It.' R.'
J. It K. Srott, It IB. Edsar R. Ktea.,
J. MeLaushlln, It, R.' .
1. W 8 Vare. It.' in J. V I-.her. D.'
2. 1 S flrahara R.en II. K Focht. R.
8 J II .Moore, R. 1R, A 8 Krelder, R.'
4. 11 W Edmnnda.lt.' 24. II W. Temphj. It.'
r. P. i: foatello. It .'. II A flark. R.
e. 1 p Darrow, It.' Sn. II, J. Steele, D.'
7. T. s Uutler. it. 27. Nathan L. Slrons,
. II. W Wataon. R.' It
9. W W Orleat. It 28 O 1) Weakley. R.
10. John It. Farr. It. 29 H. O. Porter. R.'
11. John J. Caaey, T) 31. J. M. Morln, II.
12. It. D. Heaton. It.'
1, a. F. O'Shaunea.y, 8. A Kennedy, R.
1 n. S Wholey. D 4. B. J Nlchol. D
2. J E Byrne.. D 6. D. E. Flnley, D.
8, r. II. Domlnlck, e J. w. Racdale.D.e
D. 7. A. F. Lever, D,
1. Sam R. Sell, It 7. I.. P. Padsett D.'
2. R. W. Aualln. It. 8. T. W aim. D.
4. Corded Hull. I). 9. F. J Oarrett, D
8. W. f Hnuetoi. I) 10. II. 1'laher. D,
0. J. W. Uryn. D.
Jeff McLe- 7. A. W Ores. D,
8. Joe T. Kaclr. II
0 J. K, ManaHeld. D,
10. J, P. lluchanan,
It. T, Connelly, D.
12. J. C. Wllaon. D
13. Marvin Jonea. D
14. J. L. Slayden. I.
IB. J. M. Qarnar. P
10. T, L. Ulanton, D.
more. i.- ,
At-lars Daniel E.
1. Eusrne DIack. D.'
2. M. Die, D.
3 Jamea Tounr. D.
4. Ham nayhurn, D.
B. It. W. Summers.
0. Rufus Hardy, D.'
1. T. L. WbtU. R. 2. J. W,
1. F. L. Green. R.' 2. P. H. Qale,
1. W. A. Jone. D.' fl. C. Ola. D
I: V10...: 7- t'd.v- IUrr,,on'
4. w.DA..on. d.. 5: R; I5!Bf,amrplnrt.D,
B. E. W. Baunders, 10. if. D. Flood. D.'
I It. Hadly. R.' 4. W. D.
Johnaon, It.' R.
8. fi. F. Reed, R. . A. n.
4. II. C. Woodvard. R. D.'
2. E. Volsht. R.
S. J. M. Nelaon. R.e
4. W. It. Oaylord. Boo. B. T. F.
B. V. L. llerser. Boo. 10. Doubtful
e. J. II. Davidson. H. 11. Doubtful.
At-Larre Frank W. 'Re-elected.
Mondell, It. tKlectad In September.
TOO IATE FOR CIASH1F1CATION
HUTTINOEll Nov. 7. JOSEPH J, HUTTIN
ORR. Relatives and friends Invlled to funeral,
Frl.. 8 .10 a. m.. from 8802 Woodland ave. Sol
emn requiem maa at St. Jamea's Cburcb at
10 a. m. Int, private,
PILOU1N Nov. 7. AVALINDA. wife of II.
R. Pllxuln (nee FraleyJ. Relatives and friends
Invited to funeral. Frl., 8 p ra.. from apart
ments of W. J. Phillips, 6S9 N, 10th st. Friends
may view the remain Thura, evenlnr. Int. Odd
MUI.I.1N Nov. 8. MAROARET E. TRUITT,
widow of th Rev. William Mullln. Service at
8288,Powelton ve Bat.. 1 p. m. Int. private, at
Mt. llorlah Cam. Kindly omit Bowere
SITUATIONSJW ANTED FEIALE
INFANT'S NURSE. Ions cap.," deelree poaltloni
SITUATIONS WANTED HALE
BOOKKEEPER, ased 88. tho'rousKly experienced
In credit end collection! Leet reference. O
947. Idier Central
OENEHAL UTIMTV MAN deilres position a
rhaurtetin wife ae flret-clate laundrea. O
BB7. Ledger Central
BALKS OR ADVERTISINQ
nan. 28. aood edui-atlnn plun haklte.
character, reliable, cnersetlo, eiperlenced
aleaman, eapabl eienosrapher. eerrpondnt,
executive ability, eeeks permanent connection,
local ealeaman or offlc poltlon. where Initla
live, bard work. prosreeiHe tudy aaiur good
tuiurei now iraTenn eaieeman u see 1 U.
WAITER, eiperlenced, wlebee poiltlon (a cafe
or rmeureniireiirtnrei tl sen, la. cent
TOUNO MAN. St. solnt to collese. desires part
time, poiltlon. latter part of afternoon and
evenlnjr with opportunity for studylnsi rettr-
ncyWrlt Room 821 Cenlrel T M. C, A.
ADVERTlStNO SOLICITOR, under SBi 14000
mam road poaltloni peraonallty. Initiative and
Prlstency abeoluttly nllali of proved abll
mini road poaltloni. peraonallty, lnltlatl
live po ill
Ity. ambition and enthualaam, 22 carat Intes
rlty and spbrletyl to one fully sporeclatlnc is
exoeptlonal opportunity, It'e an ultimate man.
serial and executive poaltloni salary and com-
lla and raf. In con.
given, acid teat. Q
OOKKEEPER younr man for elabllhe4 In
ve.tment houaei one familiar with TlallverlM of
atock aha bonda nrer.rr.l) b..Ii.mI AnnA-
tunlly for rlsht partyt rpf otaslns; as. x
rerlence, salary peoted Q m Id Central,
CHAUFFEUR Must be experienced, ood driver
end mechanic! beat of reference!, to live on
place in euburbe; room and board, a 882,
- Leaser Central. '
APARTMENTS . WANTED FCaNIBHED
WANTED te rnt for wlnur month furnline3
ou .?'' : "-"meni vry oentroijy looateaj
Houiara, ywon sui,
f'iEl,f;j"".,w?- .w'lt rfl
1B8Q Chestnut st. '
REAL ESTATE WANTM)
SMALL FACTOHIBa wanUd. elty aikj sub.
EKAT. usTATp rof iyrr
BRITISH PRESS HAILS
HUGHES AS "PRESIDENT"
Wilson Denounced on First News
Tellng of Republican
LONDON. Nov. 8. Accepting a b"'1'1'"
eenf here from New Tork laet nlsht by
Reuter announclns; Charles Evani Humes
had been elected President. London papers
today published lone; editorials comment
Ins: on the election.
All the pre-election restraint which had
been rlRorotisly observed by all the papers
was cast off Some of the editorials not
only were flatteringly coniratulatory to
Ifughet, but they were also, In some In
stances, bitterly denunciatory of President
W"on- . .. .. A
"The whole world outside the united
States rejoices In his (Wilson's) defeat,
said the nvenlns; Standard, "Now the bel
ligerents know what the United States will
say or do under Mr. Hughes and diplo
matic 'notes will become something more
than raw material for humorous papers.'
"Great Britain can unreservedly con
gratulate Americans, and especially Colonel
Hoosevelt, on Hughes' election. Iloose
velt stood up boldly for the Allies' cause
It Is understood he will get an Important
pnst," said tha Kvenlng News.
LINER SUNK WITHOUT
WARNING, BRITISH SAY
Two Passengers Out of Arabia's
437 Lost Their Lives When
Ship Was Torpedoed
LONDON, Nov. 8. The Tenlnsular and
Oriental liner Arabia, sunk by a submarine,
wa. torpedoed without warning, the British
Admiralty announced today. Two lives
were lost when the vessel went down.
The Arabia carried 437 passengers, the
Admiralty statement eald. They Include
169 women and children. The passengers
were picked up by arlou. essela which
hurried to the scene, and so far as now Is
known only two persons perished.
The Arabia was sunk Monday noon In
tho Mediterranean. Ono of her ports of
call was Gibraltar. She carried a number
of Australian passengers from Sidney. De
tails of the nttack nnd sinking of the ship
hao not jet been received
Although the facts of the Arabia sink
ing ero known In London early yester
day, the censors would not permit publica
tion of them, It being presumably the
Government's purpose to avoid even an
appearance of attempt to Influence or sway
tho American presidential election.
NIGHT DECISION OF VICTOR
TO DE TOLD DY WHISTLES
Continued from Face One
100.000 or moro wireless stations of the
United Stntes had received It,
The seeming error of the decision nt that
time did not detract In tho least from tho
wonder of the Eveniimi Lkdoer'b achieve
ment It was a feat that would have won
the admiration of a Stanley or Livingston
and stimulated the imagination of a Jules
A week ngo the Evenino LEDann's plan
was to notify tho 1.600,000 residents of
Philadelphia by a scries of winks of the
16,000 arc lights of the city, and by blasts
from factory whistles In every Bcctlon of
the town. But like a Bnowball hurtling
down a mountainside the plnn gathered
momentum and nlze until It embraced vir
tually tho whole country and a portion of
the Atlantic Ocean.
TONKGRS, N. T Nov. 8 Allan Ben.
eon, Socialist candidate for President, to
day declared ho was well pleased with the
largo voto apparently polled by hta party
yesterday, He was especially gratified at
the return of Victor Bcrger to Congresi and
the election of other Socialists to the House.
Benson was resting at his homo today)
hnvlnf? rettirneil trewty n 4nnBMn.i ...
. ..... ...... ....... H ..Miiquuiiiiiieiuai
speaking tour only yesterday.
OHIO TO WILSON!
MARGIN OF 75,!
Precincts Already in
COX AND POMERENE
tfAf4 fni OTntv.fnrtf tt-ejMeMit..j
s .. ..Mlaaeeae, t f- te.,! ??
and State ticket. Vote 113 neaj. i
frot., 220 sill Dem... 421.153. Vet
hep.. ST2.M2I Dem., S02.72L w
COLUMBUS. O., Nov. I. Woodro; I
son carried Ohio In a landslide by fljU
James Cox for Governor ana
Pomerene for United States Seniter '
lurnisneo. a surprise ojr Dealing
Willis and Myron T. Herrlck. re
by pluralities estimated at from is el
A fifth ,v1
Tha totals In the 2611 precincts
Cox, 111,215; Willis, 221,161. ;
The big cities followed the lead '
for Wilson by rolling up substantial
ties for Cox on the State ticket Thii
counties snowea surprises. Many en
which went strong for Willis two
ago balloted the reveres yesterday,
The count rrom 2611 precincts
counties showed that Senator Pn
had wiped out tho earlior lead of H
In the senatorshlp race. These pros'
gave Pomerene a plurality of mor i
4000, the vote being Pomerene, jug
uerricx, as-.ovv. i
CINCINNATI, Nov. 8. Return
2907 of the S670 precincts In Ohio girt
son zet.ses, nugnes zto.izy.
Returns from GI2 of the C66 prtdi
Hamilton county glvo Wilson
Hughes 62,234, Cox 62,901, Willis
I'omercne tv.Boo, iierncK, D2,gf. a
xiio iuuiieeu miasms precincts eft
tnat part ot tne county outside of th
of Cincinnati. ,
NEW GOVERNORS ELECTED
Where more than nne name spears tat
suit Is a till In doubt, -Jt
ARIZONA a. W. P. Hunt. D. 3
ARKANSAS C. H. Brough. D. j
COLORADO J. C. Gunter. D.
CONNECTICUT Marcus IL Holcon
DELAWARE John O. Townsend. :
FLORIDA Sidney J. Catts. I. 'H
GEORGIA Hugh Dorsey. D.
IDAHO D. W. Davis, m 1
IDAHO Moses Alexander, D.
ILLINOIS Frank O. Lowden. It
INDIANA James P. Goodrich, It. j
IOWA W. L. Harding, R.
KANSAS Arthur Capper, R.
MASSACHUSETTS Samuel W.
Call. it. i
MICHIGAN Albert E Sleeper, R. J
ui.N.Nbstri'A jonn a. a. ouraqultvl
Aiiasuuiii rrea u. uarainer, u. '
MONTANA Frarik J. Edwards. U.
MONTANA Samuel V. Stewart, ttl
NEBRASKA A. L. Sutton. R. 7
NEW HAMPSHIRE Henry W. Kejil
NEW JERSEY Walter II Edge. Rjl
NEW MEXICO H. O. Bursum, R, Jl
Kisw ULiMuu tizemei u. de Baca. I
NEW YORK Charles S. Whitman, j
and P. MA I
NORTH CAROLINA T. "W, BleketLMB
NORTH DAKOTA Lynn FrazIenlCJll
OHIO James M. Cox, D. Pi
itituui. lauAmjn.. Livingston sm
man. R . qsj 1
ouuin ;aivj4WJ. uicnara 1.
SOUTH DAKOTA Peter Norbeck, m
rj..Nii.aatiu, xom c ltye, d.
TEXAS James E. Ferguson, D.
UTAH Nephl Morris, R.
ITTAIt Slmnn Ttnmlierv n
VERMONT Horace F. Graham, Hj!
WASiiiNU'ruK Krnest Lister. D.'
WEST VIRGINLV-Jolin J. Cornwe&ll
WISCONSIN Emanuel L. Phlllpp, Rl
rutu "- - - -
r r-iw j... iT:,i.aT?.-iL -
9jbS fcS VBuSr-jH! HssV esEsSSh
f i tlMPfMr.fKrS J?BBBBaVsaalsaaLaHBwLr
r ' .i i . i
mere snould be a
t 1 e m n.
Luawig riayer-nano in every tM
Every one is a musician at heart and the love of
music is our second nature, but until the House of
Ludwig introduced their perfect Player-Piano at a
moderate price only a few with the technical training
necessary to play the ordinary piano could enjoy tho
music that most appealed to them, But NOW
The Ludwig Player-Piano
Places tho world's bet mutic at your finger tips.. It will
, ,1 Vu VrP,!'-y th? difficult composition! with the
same depth of feeling that a Hofmann would put into them.
More you unconsciously iniect vour'nwa ,i. j J.H..
cate shades of feoling into every piece you play
The Ludwig fosters the love of good music be,
cause it enables you to play the master creations of
world-famous musicians. Call and play the superb
Ludwig Player-Piano yourself. i
Hw! fta"08om $31S t 50
Ludwig-NUde Ericsson Pianos. . .$270 fo $325
Ludwuj-Made Perry Piano. $248 to $285
Ludwig-Made Player-Piano. $450 and up
CATALOGUE FREE FOR THE ASKING t
C.A- Month, Pvhu hwitl te Meet Yew CereolKL
Ludwig Piano Co. fi
1193 Chestout Street
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