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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 06, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-11-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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Tens of thousands of persons, happy,
frm-lovin and fun-seelclng; tfonnIns; the
biggest election night crowds In tho his
tory of the National Capital, coming from
every section of the District and xon
tiSHous parts of Maryland and Virginia,
assembled in Pennsylvania and Mew
York 'Avenues sst night' and, cheering
and laughing, surged east and west In
rietous gala processions, patting enthu
siastic and noisy -life into the.city en
fete with myriad colors and --brilliant
lights. .
In brief, it was some big .night. In
f- the annals of the big nights of the beau
tiful National Capital this particular big
night will be written In scare-line beads,
with the biggest and blackest type to be
found In the galleys. Everybody was out,
and everybody had a good time. That
seemed to be the purpose of the night
and the good-time purpose, was achieved
In the Inimitable fashion characteristic
cf the little old city snuggling down be
s.'de the banks of the Potomac
As soon as night crept over the city
electricity assumed the burden of lighti
lng the ways and byways, .and h work
v.-as nobly accomplished. If there was an
electric bulb along Pennsylvania" Ave
nue that did not glim forth its brilliance,
it was burnt out Thousands and .thou
sands of -bulbs, auto headlights, search
lights, pocket flash lanterns and, lnahort.
nil kinds and breeds of lights flashed
forth jojously.
Thousands on Arcane.
By 7 o'clock the little asphalted lane
leading from the Capitol to the Treasury
looked like a death grapple between the
Balkan scrappers. Just how many thou
sands Jammed and crushed and pushed
and shoved and elbowed their happy way
alonr the avenue Is a problem in. ad
vanced rrithmetlc that nobody seemed
-willing to tackle with the election re
turns coming In fast and furious with an
1 accompaniment of hastily scrawled car
toons and witty written sallies thrown
on the gleaming white sheets.
Autos? Why. the buzz wagons rolled
along in dro-ies, hundreds and thousands
of them, piled full with laughing girls
and boys, with here and there the
glimpse of a little black bonnet or a
wisp of white hair, betokening , that
grandpa or grandma had "bundled up"
to Journey downtown and mix it with
the other folks. The south side of
Pennsylvania Avenue and both sides of
intersecting streets were so Jammed with
machines that the lonely pedestraln had
. to look for a place to squeeze through.
MaJ. Sylvester's 100 picked twllcemen
detailed to the downtown business sec
tion last night made 100 arrests between
the hours of 6 in the evening and 3 this
" morning, corrallng chiefly that clsss of
I citizens known as "dlsorderlys." Sev
eral flghts. Just budding Into full blown
,, riots, were stopped ere they started.
"-Seieral saloons, full to oterflowing with
. uisming patrons, were "cleaned out
But the sum total of damage was small.
Flcht In a. Saloon.
1 Probably the most serious trouble of
tne nignt occurred in a saloon nesr Four
teenth and H Streets Northwest shortly
niter 11 o ciock. Ernest Breaguzl. twenty-
four years old, of 111! Ninth Street
wortnwest grew too enthusiastic and
mixed it with J. P. Pussey, according to
the police. Breaguzxi was ejected, but
nanny naa he reached the street than
ne collided with Elijah Thomas, a negro.
i Thomas went down with a cracked skull
hit by an iron bar, it is alleged, which
BreaguzzI -had concealed under hlr Coat.
Thomas is at Emergency Hospital and
Breaguzzl at the First Precinct station
on two charges of assault
Frank -Wlllige, twenty-one years old. of
jv; nun street Kortnweat a paper-hanger
ana admirer of W. -Wilson,
clashed with Martin Sigsbee. who Is par
tial to the Colonel. The clash occurred
nt Pennsylvania Avenue and Eleventh
Street Northwest Both Were taken to
the station for disorderly conduct
--naries rerry. tnirty-nve years old, a
patient at the Government Hospital for
the Insane,- escaped shortly after 3
o'clock In the afternoon and was found
sjx nours later Dy tne police lying sense
kss at Seventh and I Streets Northwest
Ferry had celebrated his escape with al
. cohol In mixed forms and fell, cutting
bis head. After treatment at Emeraenev
Hospital, Ferry wu removed to thvln-'J
A well-dressed man, who said his Bam
Is John Jones and 'who claims to be a
banker, -was arrested at Pennsylvania
Avenue and- Eleventh Street for "push
ing" In the crowd. He took from 'bis
pocket a'roll of tl0 Mils large enough
to wad a thlrteen-lnch gun, peeled off a
yellow back, deposited SZ, and was re
leased. The police had to go to a lunch
room to get IK change.
The police did not pat the ban on any.
thing; barring murder, robbery, or a
few other trivial offenses. Sellers' of
"ticklers." those abominable little sticks
with a bunch of feathers on on and.
did. a rush business that soon exhausted
the supply. By standing In one sfrot on
the north side of Pennsylvania Avenue
between Ninth and Fifteenth Streets for
fifteen minutes yoU could count thou
sands of "ticklers" brandished in the
bands of energetic Apaches, called boys.
Just bow msny girls lost eyes. bad not
been officially estimated at midnight
Blowing; Organs Kxjutmstoa.
"Horns of every color and volume of
sound were blown until the blowers wars
flat-chested and black: in the face. Ths
object of the blowers seemed to be to
- deafen everybody In sight Ths
approved methods of blowing
adopted until tho blowing- orgaaa
exhausted., In this dUeama the -blower
gave his bora to sobs on with k-frsoh
pair, of lungs, and the ineits nets
want' on. Tboaa wlfhoat harms whistled
throsgh their teeth. The din was In
creased by street ear gongs aaaVauto
honk.' . - , . , --V.
-A" glimpse in any of the cafes, trhatfc
ver tho wniard, Balelfh. Ebbftt Bins-
r"iaflkro. r other famous dinhsr-rooms.
? r mad ys at lac fee) a twine at arsa.
X J potty tor the otstf aad Us cmMaary eon.'
fsojrator. -Tahlox, cnsajrsd .two wash
is- aaw.. aaatky partfcia ot twalra
flsjfpw of ehanipaaja -cja scaadeC Ilk
' ' - " of .Batkaa - tafaatryv Hi
i waiters forgot asVaboat the strife aad
IM--$iiaakecsd dollar ilpa'aawinpoja
ajwag-iwatty aad their tort wofak.
.The.JI Ml 'M;WnWi
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faithful 3aDovM'?trOM
politics the cleTiaaaw 'of
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xouac Ja- soBoemtie ana mm
ssMoal wtr ta tho lobbtr
or sua rttw jiiiuhl ;aa - sag. - to nasaa-
cratlc Central -TiMrimlttos. ?TBPItr!et
of -JOiumoia Auxniary yomrattt , of the
DesBocratlc -NaUeaal riiniieoilmisl Com
attts occupied the. parlor 'of the New
-KaMgh. wiser H:sssBBBCd th rrtttras
aa they came la over aspclal wire,, and
in jJistnct ot uoiomota DemocraOo
AssoclaOOm occtnUd the oak parlor.
There waa cheering and deep sada-
zacuoa aepKiaa est to, facos of
wao Baa ronowoa tna unison kuw
and now received tho Joyful news ot Ms
election. There were many women at
an of these place who took deep la
terst In the batUe.
Btepping from any of the Democratic
headquarters, where happtness.'aad sat
isfaction was the order of h Jk lnn
the headquarters, of the National Re
publican Club. 1U7. Pennsylvania Avanue.
one cooid not help being impressed with
the deep disappointment with which the
news of President Taft'a defeat was
read and received as the telegraph ticked
It off. - If those Republicans who came
to keep tab on the votes aa they were
counted entertained hopes or expected
Kr." Taft to win,, they .did not show
it On the contrary, almost absolute
silence reigned in the rooms aa the news
of Wilson's victory everywhere ,was an
nounced. ,
Even the president of the dnb.- Ted
gar C' Snyder, who has nerarJifoa
known to quit admitted the 4wt-Qf
President Taft In the early Dart-ifcr the:
evening, hoping that be misM-aeane'tn
second and beat Roosevelt ..Aa. the
evening progressed this Hope also'seem-1
ed to go glimmering: Things-looked
blue, indeed, and It was deemed wise
to have- recourse to the big Vlctrola to
cheer the visitors. .
Music, ragtime songs, and funny talks
were turned off In succession, and suc
ceeded la raising the spirits of tho silent
crowd for the time being at least There
was some consolation as the defeat of
the President became certain in the fact
that It wasn't worse.
The Progressive party heard the news
of Cot Roosevelt's defeat at 818 Ninth
Street-Northwest, where- W. A. Hlckey
was in charge. "Most of the Bull Moos-
era professed to be Immensely pleased
with the run Cot Roosevelt made, con-
siaenng tnat tne party, or. wmen ne is
the leader is not more than six months
did, and Succeeded lh' defeating the Re
publican -'candidate. . The opinion seem
ed unanimous that Col. Roosevelt or
the Progressive . party will sweep the
oountry -In 1316.
.Hotels. and theaters had made special
arrangements and many of tbo latter
had extra performances to accommo
date the big crowds. In the hotels bul
letins were posted up and the returns
were announced. Harmony Lodge of
Masons held open house In Its rooms at
Masonic Temple, and In addition to the
special wire news a special musical fea
ture and banquet was offered to the!
members and guests.
-Washington Eagles, at their home at
Sixth and E Streets, cared for members
and friends, and kept them posted on
the election as the news csme in over a
special wire. The Chamber of Com
mrrce, the National Press Club, and
other organizations held open house.
ine socialists of , the District were
hosts at- an election Darty In the old
Masonic Temple, where returns were re
ceived over a special wire from Social
ist headquarters In Chicago. Great en
thusiasm prevailed at the Increase in
tne socialistic vote.
Many supper parties were given late
in the evening, and at midnight gayety
was In full swing at both clubs and
At the Cafe Republlque; among those
who had engaged tables were Vlrglnlus
Dabney. -Dr. Percy Hickling. J. S. Kann.
G. Bowie Chlpman. Sol Minster, and
Bates Warren.
Prominent among the political organ
izations was the .headquarters of the
national committeeman of the winning
party, John F. Costello, In the Riggs
Building. Mr. Costello. accomnanled bv
Mrs. Costello, had hardly left the head
quarters during the whole day, and had
been frequently advised daring the day
of the progress of the battle.
Hundreds of Democrats, many of them
bringing their wives with them, were at
headquarters during the evening. Charles
W. Darr, Henry E. Davis, and Charles
A. Douglas among them. Here. too. Mr.
Costello received the congratulations of
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jfreddeat and Xrt,
two other national committeemen, Frank
J. Hogan. of tho Progressives, and
Matthew, K. O'Brien, ot the Prohibition
ists, who felicitated Mn Costello aa soon
as the results of the election were certi
fied beyond; reasonable doubt
The Women's Democratic League vis
ited the Democratic national committee
man's headquarters.
About SOS persons attended the Cham
ber of Commerce election party, where
the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone
Company furnished the Information,
Messrs. King and Clark handling the
wire and Grosvenor Dawe reading the
bulletins, among which were some
grapevine data" furnished by Secretary
Thomas Grant of the Chamber of Com
merce. One ot the "grapevine" bulletins
waa: "William E. Shannon can carry
the Eastern Shore Districts any year."
Among those present at the Chamber
of Commerce were Mr. and -Mrs. Wil
liam E. Shannon Jos. Strasburger, A. D.
Prince, T. H. 'Melton. MaJ. T. T Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter McDonnell, John
X Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Luebkert,
Mr. and Mrs. John Dolph, Mr. and Mrs.
O. Grosvenor Dawe. Mr. and Mrs. Mor
gan Bradford, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Ram
say, B. W. Guy, A. Leftwich Sinclair,
William Muehlhelsen, Mr. and Mrs. Pres
ton King, Mr. and Mrs. John B. Slaven,
Dr. James L. King; George Francis Wil
liams, Miss Curtis, Albert Harper, M.
Q. Copeland. William F. Gllmore. Melvln
Herrtman, George Laycock. of Hamilton,
Va.; R. W. Henderson, Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Pechin and (Robert Tansy.
The reading returns at the theaters
was made an especial feature ot the
performances. By 1, the time the audi
ences had begun to gather In 'the vari
ous playhouses, some definite informa
tion was available, and besides making
the announcements that Wilson's elec
tion was practically assured, managers
were able to give out specific data on
certain States showing the drift, if not
the final results.
At every theater the effect of election
night crowds was felt Chase's man
agement had two evening performances,
one beginning at 3 o'clock, the other at
UdO, and score of people engaged the
seats for both performances, so
they might comfortably hear the elec-
Taft aad Three Ckildrea, Ckarlei,
tlon returns, which were read between
each act of vaudeville constituting the
At the Belasco, the National and the
Columbia, adequate reports were made,
special service having been engaged.
All the houses were crowded, and the
returns were greeted with applause.
Wilson's several victories In different
States and cities aroused the most en
thuaslasm, but the ardor of the Re
publicans was hardly less notable, and
there was an especial enthusiasm for
Outside of the theaters the notable
gatherings were at the clubs, where
members and their wives and friends
gathered In the later hours of the even
ing. The Army and Navy Club opened
Its main dining-room to Its members
and wives and daughters at 10 o'clock.
Returns were received all the evening.
The University and Cosmos Clubs had
a constant service watched with Intense
interest There was a special wire serv
ice for the Playhouse, and late In the
evening there were many society people
there, with music and dancing.
Happy throngs gathered at the Hotel
Fredonla In H Street last night and took
their election excitement in comfort
Elaborate arrangements were made to
take earn of a large crowd, but whtle
the night waa still young every seat was
occupied, and many stood about the en
trances and In the lobby listening to the
orchestra and singing while waiting for
A special election night programme
had been arranged, calculated to make
all forget their cares. It worked Its
purpose bo well that as the night grew
older and the returns more definite, one
watching the fun would have supposed
that only Democrats were in the crowd.
Perhaps this was the case. At any rate
smiles 'ruled the night and assurances
that Wilson had been elected found no one
John F. Costello, Democratic National
Committeeman for the District last
night made the following statement:
"The result is not a surprise to me,
all Indications for several weeks hate
been that the Democrats would sweep
the country.
"With Woodrow Wilson In the White
House, and with a Democratic House
and Senate, with such men as Champ
Clark and William Jennings Bryan as
advisers of the administration, we can
hop for an administration that will
keep the Democrats In power for the
next generation.
"To William F. McCombs, the chair
man of the Democratic National Com
mittee, more than to any other one man.
Is due Gov. Wilson's success. He started
out two years ago to work for Gov. Wil
son and to educate the people In regard
to him. The nomination of Wilson at
Baltimore was due In large part to the
work of Mr. McCombs. even In larger
part than to William Jennings Bryan.
"When I called upon Gov. Wilson at
Seagirt last summer he expressed a live
ly Interest In the Civil Service and said
that he favored promotion through merit
alone and permanent tenure of office for
the government clerks."
Other Wilson workers praised br Mr.
Costello were Representative Burleson of
Texas. Representative Hughes of New
Jersey, Representative Mitchell Palmer
of Pennsylvania. Senator O Gorman of
New York, Judge Will R. King of Ore
gon and wulett Saulsbury.
-cagnt years ago 1 sat up. with a
corpse," said J. Fred Keiley. President
ot the Young Men a Democratic Club and
chairman ot one pf the contending Demo
cratic central committees.
"Eight months ago I was convinced
that I was not going to ait up with a
corpse this time. We won, aa I expected,
and it, looks aa if .the winning win not
be over for two or three days. The win
nlng.can't be too prolonged for me. We
nave been a long tuna waiting ror it
But It is worth waiting for."
Mr. Keiley led his stalwart of the club
in a parade last nignt a bras band
blaring out all the favorite Democratic
tune. The Youna Men serenaded The
Washlnaton Herald Office. The Young
Men had' their headquarter last night
at ta New Ebbltt
.The Washington Herald enjoyed another
serenade, the sooond one being given ny
the District of Columbia Democratic As
sociation, of which Edwin A. Newman is
president The .association, one ot the
oldest political organisation la the Dis
trict, paraded to The tunuavsniuamg
from the .Raleigh Hots), where it had re
ceived the auction returns. .
Frank J. Hogan. Progressive National
ComnUtteeman for the District speaking
o th jlectloa. said: . ' .
'TTo-Ianach a political party aad mage
it taad ssosod ia the country within a
foWTBsaaths-i a crest work aad aa Much
aaw could Haul. I sent to Oat Jtooo;
Helea, and Eobert
velt a telegram this afternoon which ex
pressed my feelings In the matter. It
was aa follows:
"Whatever the result to-day, a great
thing has been accomplished In the
launching of a human rights movement
that ultimately will win throughout the
country. There is a wealth of satisfac
tion in that"
Both Mr. Hogan and Matthew E.
O'Brien, the Prohibitionist National
Committeeman of the District congrat
ulated Mr. Costello last night
Mr. Hogan said that he hoped the
members of all parties In the District
would unite to work for the benefit of
the District
Crank Tries to See President.
Cincinnati. Ohio., Nov. 6-A man who
claimed that he had served In the civil
war and "had never been mustered out"
made a persistent attempt to-day to ob
tain admission to the residence of Charles
P. Taft where President Taft la await
ing the nation's, verdict
When a maid answered the man's rin
at the .doorbell. r he explained that only
air. rarcouia muster mm out and he
attempted to push his way through the
door. The maid quickly slammed the
door In his face, and the man disap
C. s. Dec, ot Arriraltcre. Wntnrr Bums.
Waihlncton. Torslir. Nor. 5, 1)12-3 jx. m.
The indicatioof an tint tb Southweitmi dUtoib-
anjp win move ftrtward and nitte nlna Wedowday
in Um great Cntnl Tallera. Ue Laxe ratal, and
da Golf and Sooth Atlantic Slatn. and WtdneuUr
nlfht and Thnndar in U Middle Atlanta and Near
EnsUnd States. Weat of ths Mladattn Valley the
weather will he ernnaUr fair, except teat ralna will
coatlmK in ths North PadOe States and tba North
ern Rorsy Mountain reskm.
Th wmu aloes the Nf Eosland Coaat will bw
moderate aoath and aouthwest: on the Middle Atlan
tic Coaat moderate aontherlr: on the South Atlantic
Coaat moderate east and northeast: on the Eaat Gulf
Coast moderato eastern-: on tba West Gulf Coaat
BMderate aontherlr, becoming variable; on the Lower
lASea moderate southerly, Mcomlae variable; on the
Cpprr Lakes moderate, variable.
Local Temperatnre-.
llidnisht. U; z a. m., 45; a. bl. M; a. m.. 41; S
a. m.. 1: 10 a. m.. S3; 12 noon. M; 2 p. m.. ffi: 4 p.
m.. Ct; p. m., G2; t p. m.. M; 10 p. m., 5J. Hlchest,
Ct; lowest, 40.
Bdatlra humidity S a. m.. CT; I p. m.. S; p. m..
5. Cainfan p. m, to S p. m.), 0.00. noun ot
aanshlne. M.1; per cent of possible sunshine, IT.
Temperature tame data last rear-Highest. ; low
est 40.
Teanperatnr In Other Cities.
Temperatures In other dues, togetbet with tba
amount ot rainfall (or tba twentr-four boon ended
at I p. m. yesterday, an aa followei
Max. Mix in.m. (alt
Aslirrflle. '. a M S) M
Atlanta, Ga SI 43 C
AtUntle Cltr. N. J a SO U
BUmarcs. N. Dak. a X
Boston. Mass .... (4 56
Buffalo, N. T MUM
Chicago, in U 56
Cincinnati. Ohio. 2 IS t
Cbajenne. Vtjo 44 a 36 ....
Davenport. Iowa 5 41 64 0.0S
Denver, Colo. 82 30 44 ....
Dos Moines. Iowa. S3 42 54 0 01
Duluth, Miim... 14 a 3 0 01
Galveston. Tex. U 68 T2
Helena. Moot........... 52 32 at
Indianapolis, Ind 56 w M
Jacksonville, Fla 78 M 66 0 04
Kansas Citr. Mo. . 64 43 M aM
Little Rock. Ark S3 54 64 OCT
Los AngHee, Cat 66 SO U
Marquette. Mich 34
Memphis. Tenn. n u 64
New Orleans. La. 70 R eg 0 02
New Tor. X. T 62 42 86
North Platte, Nebr. 16 40 44
Omaha, Ketr. 66 41 62
I-hiladetphia. Pa 64 44 66
Iittsburg. Pa. 63 46 69
Portland, Mr 43 40 64 ....
Portland. Ortg St 46 64 6 3)
Bait lake Cltr, Utah 46 33 43
8L Louis. Mo. 56 46 66 136
St Paul, Minn 64 36 a
Nan Ftaneiacn. Cl.. ........ 60 SO 66 0 03
Snringleld. Ill S6 II 86 0T6
Tacoma, Waab.....M 61 69 0 !
Tampa, Fta (0 14 TO
Toledo. Ohio CO 43 S3 0 06
Vicksbaf. Mis. R 64 66
Tldo Table.
Tdajw Hlgb'tWa; 636 a. m. and J JO n. m.: low
tkle. Ua6a.m.
, ToHnusmwHIsh Use. 635 a. m. and 6.M p m.;
low tide, ttdts. m. sad 1246 p. m.
Winiam Cmsdagmu. 3. and Mary a French. 36.
Bee. U.'O. B. Pierce.
Sidneys. C3ssrtt S6..an4 Bale L. Garrlaon, IS.
Bar. W. W. UeMaaterr
Vimam'.&TOsnmbtn, 36. of Hampton. Va.. and
Uaa F. Casrlsr. 3c. of tmlhim a n p.. i i
.' ' -.. ". T
1 William J. Lcndey-. SI. of Bedford.' Ta. and
Paaatiia B. Bull.S- of Rsttfaxnn uj n ni,,i
. Ton kvileHa s. and HatUe M. rkkeb. a
tJ1, & SfSSS8- vu 8- Montgomery.
rLasU. K VHrsasss. r, aad Myrtle H. Pillow, 35.
both o( PeteraVorg.1Va.' Ber. Jaaus 8. Mratgomtry.
Lot. V.rCwr; av aad ICathm. n bim -m
Be. Cassias f. BSSSaf., , y,
kiv?B'3ii::Bd.w ",h. a
both U Blrsasafc-Ta.- er. James 8. MontsDmen.
Manrto CwrsV sd Jsanjam Porter. 36. Bar.
Sdward Ik sfceaay.--- -
a ssdMsryL. Aetar.tr.
-rBstoWsoTsoMsoflisBsoflsTsorliB sBosaVMsosol ?' 4W Ty '5f
oemm-watm rm im
oMsTvjl vBoWtt
- rMMlvptf .v:tatel of itt TtM-
Ta sonb'joga ' , m thas etty wu.
and FreaMeat
Taft'a vt waa cat ia two tiy BaaaaralU
ta last named belac kat. rotosbshlad
tharrsrilnil. JtsprsssaUUve.CarMa car
rtad ory ward la ta city, even loaswaar
tha.Pisslrtiiillal tlckot B easily derwatwd
Frank, T. Bvaaa, rrnariisv. randldata,
carrylas the entlr akghth district, by a
laaaswas. xt waa also oaeosed br antoa
FUatr, BodalUrt, wbojaad aspoorsaow-
In Alexandria Coaatr -WUsan -mala
better showing than was. expected, waa
Roosarralt raa war ahead of Prsssaont
Ta amend menfs to ta coastlttrtlon pre
Idwac far coaamlsatoaota ofrerenue aad
ta trwasarer to sniiiii4hmselve was
carneasy a laadaM ta both the dty and
county, aa was also ta skiesdrnonttn the
Stat eoaatitotloB orovldtng tor permitting
dtle to bar a commission form of gov-.
rrnant u tnsy so desire. The total voU
la tb CHY foUows-WUson. tat: Taft- IB:
RooawTwK. IN; Debs, ; Chapln,'X
jror congress Representative c C Car
Un,aJemocrat L0M: Frank T. Evans. Pro
gressive. M; Milton. Fling. Socialist 17.
For amendment to constitution, known aa
llf-UD. to permit commissioners of reve
nue and dty treasurers to succeed them
selves, urn- against M: for amendment to
section 117, to permit cities desiring com
mission form of government to have same,
U; against NE.
In Alexandria cltr. the vote bv wards
First-Wilson. 237; Taft 31: Roosevelt.
24; Debs, 2; Chapin, li Carlln. 2S1: Ev
ans. 23; Fling. 5; for section 11-U, 28s;
against 7.
Second Ward Wilson, 255; Taft, So:
Roosevelt IS; Debs, J: Chapin, 0; Car
lln. JOE; Evans, tt; Fling. 0; for section
119-UO, 301; against 11; for section 117.
zs: against, 2X
Third Ward Wilson, 2B: Taft :
Roosevelt 9: Debs. 2; Chspln. 1; Car
lln. Z; Evans, 2S; Fling, S; for section
119-130. 307; against 9; for section 117,
277; against 25.
Fourth Ward Wilson, 224; Taft ;
Roosevelt 36; Debbs, 3; Chapin, 0; Car
lln. 23; Evans, 23; Fling. 4; for section
llSflSO. 264: against 27; for section 117.
2SU against 9.
In Alexandria county the total rote
follows: Wilson. 346; Taft. 86; Roose
velt 153; Debs, 8: Chapin, 2; Carlln.
441; Evans, IS; Fling. IS: for section
119-120. 445 against 70; for section 117,
433; against, 72.
Vote by districts In county were: Ar
lingtonWilson. 84; Tstt 41: Roosevelt
62; Debs, 6; Chapin, 2; Carlln. 265; Ev
ans. 47; Fling; 7: for section Uf-120. 23;
against 63; for section 117. 222; against
Washington district Wilson, 32: Taft
23: Roosevelt 60; Debs. 1; Chapin. 0
Carlln, S3: Evans, 68: Fling, 3; for sec
tion 119-130, HI; against 23; for section
117. 12; against. 23.
Jefferson District Wilson. TO; Taft 20:
Roosevelt 31; Debs, 1; Chapin. 0: Carlln.
94. Evans. 10: Fling, t: for section 119420.
94; against 2; for section. 117. 83; against
In the dty the total vote cast was a
small one, totaling about 2,000.
The contest was marked by general In
difference on the part of the voters and
the smallest number of votes cast In a
Presidential election for the past eight
Representative C. C. Carlln's re-election
from the Eighth Congressional Dis
trict was no surprise. It was generally
conceded that he would prove an easy
winner. Frame 1. t:ans. or this city, a
Progressive, waa his principal opponent
The vote In West End. Duke Street ex
tended. Fairfa - County, was Wilson, 61:
Taft 2; Roosevelt 0: Carlln. 60: Evans, 1.
Annandale. Fairfax County Wilson, 30;
Taft i; Roosetelt 3; Carlln. 34: Evans. 0.
Polman. Fairfax County Wilson, 30;
Taft 6; Roosevelt I; Cralln, 32; Evans, 1.
Accotlnk. Fairfax County Wilson, 45:
Taft 5; Roosevelt 11; Carlln, 46; Evans.
4 -a.
Br UslUd 6t4tca Soldlm' Hems Ftad.
Jotla 8. M. ZinimeTmiiin, dinctor. In SUn
er B.U. at 3 J) o'clock:
Uurji. "Tbe l&Fprctor Gtncnl Jlxmt
Orerton "FwUt.!"... LratofT
Ballet tron TopfwUa Delibea
Srnottd: Lento, Tempo dl Valw. Mod
mlo, AUfgro, Tempo dl Valse. Mod
en to, Allesra Tiro.
Srmphoor HTb Cnflnishtd.' B minor..
Charirtrrtitic, "Trmn BU1"....
Fmtaala, ''Sanny Soatb".. .......
flnalt? "Bafftlo, IVo SS. B. P. O. E.".
"Tb Star Spangled Banner.
James T. and HenrieUa Pierce, girl.
Jamea and Emma Lvorja, hoy.
Louis and Dora Levinaon. girL
Jamn M. and Florence Lake. girL
Abraham aad Carrje Jscobr. bor.
Archer L. and Bessie R, Hsjtoc. boy.
George H. and Agnes Beall. bar.
Oeorga J. aad KeUia C Brick, tor.
Herman and Battle Swann. boy.
John F. aad Victoria Btrotaer. bey.
Stewart asd Dla 8r4tler. bey.
Stare M. and Edna Scott, girt.
Nrtjon aad Maria B. McGown, girl.
French and EaV Louis, bey.
James and Noravetla Lee. bor.
Bobert and Basis Cbrbin. girt.
Nelaon asd Carrie Carter, bor.
David and Mary BoJdra. boy.
Ttiomas aad Kdith Bumbry. boy. '
John and Gertrude Brooks, boy.
Lewis Stoee. IV years. Government Hoapt. Inaum
A. H. Knott. 68. N Grant Place.
Fltrlmgh D. Brown, tl. 640 O St. av.
Charles Williams, . Wsahingtoo Aajhaa Hcsst.
Mary O. rorwood. 64. MS EoeBd St. mr.
Mlojsh H. Marshall. 63. Gorermaent Hasp, Insane.
Henry W. EeklocT, 36 dava. UN 1 St. ne.
Walter Balsa. S days. 656 S..O. Ave. ee.
Frank M. Thompson. II years. 34B Kth Bt, mr.
EUzabath Smaliwood. TJ, 596 8 8L nw.
Bobert Lancaster. 47. 406 First SL aw.
A iteek or bond iane
to Mil or a meritoTkaa'
pdteat or, patent aeaieiae
will' be sold to aifimtage
by aa expert taleHUam.
Addretd POTOMAC 800,
4 nxn noary unea-aalsh Daa-
asa- Barents; extra ion;: far
ta bra or saetal Bsirs
tarn; .-lack hem. at raja.
1 xxlg Throe ounrtaaeTSaMi -- - - -- -
t yards, loag: donvestlo aaJab:
aalrsos.d; strictly saaaaUaiTTle
rata, gpeclsl .....ja
7(xM Old Defender Sheets:
aaa with a aatent wMdH
which give strength and better
wear; fie value. Special .
43x3d PIBowoaos; extra heavy
aad raad straight with the sal
vaere; lto value. Special 14
n rrun-of-tbe-miir stn-ale-bed
aheeta: extra long-; guar
anteed perfeet SSc value, spe
cial J..... Oe
43x3 Plllowcsses; extra -value
ootton; band torn, with 3-ineh
kea; lo ralu. Special. ...xSHe
1 36-In. Bleached Cotton; aoft
dniah aad undressed, for family
use; lOo vain. Special..... ie
3t-ln. Domestic Lona-aloth:
Jack Roe brand; a very desira
ble cloth for underwear, night
shirt, ate- 13o vain, ap.
H tt sttre tTMt VS4-
m m wfiMMital
Desk Sees, Sanaa
la, Fea Troyn,
Seta, Wets
Hacks, 3rrsaw.es, CaJwnaUrw, Clocks,
Paper Racks). Cltoa. aad Csttters,
Ink Wells, Ask Tray. Clanr
Uaktera. Jam, ate. Bascraas f
taca attractive
Bargains in
Fine Poekat Books
C hlstia S-fold Ml Book aad
Card Cose combined. Made of
acaalae seal, seal ealf leather
lined. Beaattfnlly aaJahed. aad
la either the aright or doll
tahed seal, gpeelal
Other arsdea. oar own ssaKo aa
well, la a variety of leathers, at
ad sn to .
ivsasr U Ta asoy saw.
Bveij rnrnc la toafasi at
1219 F Street
W air
content ,
Elected by the People!
Ull I CH'C Millar's aatrladmg Bnckwbest
ILLCII d Is the popular choioe bseaoa. it
CaJf.rilelBr BneT En sa. sood.- Alwajs
0H-Illlla Jidda deUcioua, whoieaom grid-
BiekiHeit &SST "
rn-At your grocer's, Ko causiuasia supplied.
Waoleaalera, llta aad M Its, g. K.
onaurgksU: Snss took gram, Apply by statj. Kt
Colorado Blag. Frs. latxsre ssr wossen Wssmaawava
at 23a p. m. tss-tt
BORN1 On Tuesday, November 5, ltt, to
1333 Kearney Street, Brookland, a
CREAMER Suddenly, on Monday. No
vember 4. 191i Mrs. NELLIE
CREAMER (nee Cahlllane). a native
ot Mllltovro. County Kerry. Ireland.
Burled from Chief KeUhers residence.
33 S Street Northwest. Notice ot
funeral hereafter.
DALY-On Tuesday, November S. 113.
at 1 p. nv., IDA M. DALY, daughter
of Alice V. Daly.
Funeral Friday. November , from her
late residence,, 313 Eighteenth Street.
Private and no flowers.
Cassmaadery at the District ct OorarasU.
City ot Washington, November 6. 1NX
lb. death of Onrananlon OHAkU-EB WILLIAM
DOCBLSDAY, Colonel. U. 8. Vohinteera. m Alex
andrte County. Virginia, on the 4th Instant, la an
nounced to tb. Caauaanderr.
Private Funeral aerrioas win be bald at hu lata
rraVienoe. "Tb Cedars." near Park Laos. Vlnjiala.
on Ibunday. Tth iawtaat, at 136 edock P. M.
By eosunaadot
Major-Oeoeral GBOBOE B. DAVIS.
17. a. Arstr,
GALLAQHER Suddenly, on Tuesday,
November S, 1912. at J o'clock, at her
residence. 703 Park Road, ELLEN,
beloved wife of the lata Jamea Gal
lasher, and mother ot Thomas Ml
Gallagher aad Mrs. Mania McDon
ald. Notice ot funeral later.
WELBORN On Monday, November 4.
VO. at 1 a. a. JAMBB W. WEL
BORN. and alrty-two, for many
years employed In, th Pension Of
fice. Funeral Wednesday. Iftrveaocr , at 3
?i. m. from the residence ot his
rlend. Mr. Frank B. Curtis. 410 B
Street Northeast. Friends axe In
vited to attend.
0E01QX P.- ZDBHtttST,
aad aaT. CHAB. U. aTOBHOaWT. fts
FsoMtal Dtreets
.erltl gP StftXBt N. W.
WASjonsBTtaT. a a
Pfcooes Main S
ritAIfK A.SPCAJtC Mi(v.
aallMsa MIS
llaUgtat' saMaiaf CtowJaliaaU.
ar I
' tl

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