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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 04, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-11-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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fighting Saturday south of Luis
* **? of ths most murderous
cter. The Tarka offered sp.endul
stance, bat were overwhelmed l>jr
Bulgarian artillery are. This was
?Amm aad compeUed ths Turks to
Ithdraw to ths last Uses at Toha
[Thers the Turkish troops intend ts
Taw a supreme effort to =sve thai
?ital Reports place ths T< rkish
at mars than it.ooo killed or
communication was eisen ts the
ts-sight whVeh n> not t? a* made
swa to the public until to-morrow,
la bound to cause universal amaze
'Recent announcements had led the|
?!e hers to believe that the tide
turning in favor of the TurkisU
?p. Ths present announcement is!
ended to break the bad news gent- !
Ths Forte's appeal to the puwt-rs '
mediation, is not known to the pop- !
but It is beliewd that tins no?
tion will be approved by the most en
Qgbtened classes
Aostrts Bleeks Way.
? Paris, November I ?Austrian euspi
dtons still block the way to an ac
rl of the powers on the proposal
France, Russia and Great Britain
a declaration oi ' territorial disin
jP terestedness." The French ambassa
gar at Vienna has given the Austrian I
ign Minister. Count von Bercb
old, definite assurances that ths un ? 1
wers have no indention of asH?g
?uatria to deny herself the right to
tect fully her economic Interests,
that the only de?.re is to be able
Indicate to the belligerents that
offering mediation, the great powers
determined to make no demands ot
it ort a. cumpunsatioa. (
Germany also remains silent. Her i
timate decision doubtless will con-'
to that bf Austria. Meanwhile,
belligerents have given no sign
t they wish interference by th< I
era. The Ba kan league, accord- j
fhg to information available in Paris, i
mas slrsady agreed -Xn a program, and
hben the time arrives means to dls-j
,te terms tc Turkey.
The owers of the Triple Entente |
Already have sent a note to ETTigaria, j
frecce and Servia, pointing out the j
ingtr to Christiana and the serious j
Sonsequences to the commerce of Eu- |
Stipe generally sLould they occupy |
Bonstantinople and Saloniki, and earn?
estly exhorting the Balkan states to
rest the advance of their troops
me distance from these cities.
{Greeks Capture Prevesa. I
Athens. November 3.?The Greeks
iv e captured Prevesa, a fortified town
Epirus. on the north side of the en
ance to ths Gulf of Arts.
W e Greek troops entered the town at 4
sfcluck this afternoon. About noon,
{he Greek blockading squadron sent
two gunboats, cleared for action, into,
fe harbor, but no resistance was of-'
red. .
The Turks and Bash* Babouka took,
ta flight, but 460 of them wers cap
; Bred.
sea Turkish torpedo boat in the Gulf!
ml Arta was shelled and burned.
? Ths Mayor of St. Petersburg bss sent'
Jjh-eetings on behalf of that city to the
Mayor mt Athens. He announces that
8ke Russian capital has voted 350,000
Star sufferers among the allies.
The crown prince is reported to have
recaptured Tenidish, near Saloniki, af?
ter an engagement lasting over Frldsy
and Saturday. The Greek army la still
bashing forward, ths Turks retreating
*-kn) disorder.
R ? Annex Captwred Districts.
4-.^Belgrade, November 3.?King Petsr
I iff expected to return to the capital
aeon. Newspapers express the opin-1
ions that the Kings of the four allied
.states will meet at the conclusion of;
c' the war, either at Athena or ? Sofia. It
la understood thst the coming session
of the national assembly will vote a
bill annexing ths captured districts of:
Novibaxar^ Kossovo. Kumanova. Uskup, |
"Velos. Prispiend snd Dibra. It is an-1
nounced that the Turks are assemBlng
before Dibra. Three of the beaten,
Turkish commanders are there with
? Eekki Pasha. Their army haa been
; ?tally disorganised, and they have lost
most fo their arms. They are wholly
dependent on ths Arnauta. who. how
aver, are disheartened and have little
Fighting Mill la FTssrresa.
Soils, November 3.?Fighting is pro?
ceeding all along the line from Tchorlu
to Serla, where ths remnant of the
defeated Turkish army is making a
Reports Continus to circulate that
AVdrtaaople has fallen, but there Is no
confirmation This Turkish stronghold
has been subjected to extremely severe
bombardment, and the latest official
advices are that Bulgarian shells still
are being dropped Into the fortress.
Constantinople, Saturday. November
?>?<Uneenaored)?Constantinople Is -n
a fewer of excitement over ths alarm
has; reports from ths field of battle
ners snd natives allks are suf
from ths tension caused by the
of military disasters, and al
ths city Is In a stats of siege.
"Berry's tor Cloth**'*
This store is not controlled by
any manufacturer. Berry clothes
ere made in our New York work?
rooms under the supervision of
our own eagle eye!.
That's why we gladly guaran?
tee every suit or overcoat we sell,
and it's why more value is to be
had at the price!
Some manufacturers spend for?
tunes every year in magazine ad?
vertising, and ? every man who
buys one of their garments is
paying something on the adver?
tising expense.
Here are Overcoats from
$12.50 to $50 that represent the
extreme of value at their price.
YOU try a Berry Overcoat this
Coats for girls, boys and young
women, too.
crime in some quarters is unchecked.
Many families are leaving; the city.
The people fear, first, an outbreak
of Moslem fanaticism by the turbulent
elements, the lower classes; and sec?
ond, a rising of aordes o. maddened sol?
diers, who are being driven by* the
Bulgarians to make their last stand a
few miles outside of Constantinople,
and then, perhaps, to faU back upon
the capital.
The battle continues on the plains
of Thrace, and if the Turkish soldiers
fall back within the gates of tbe city,
it is feared they may turn their guns
and bayonets on those who are await?
ing here in trembling the outcome of
tbe conflict.
There is a largo and unruly element]
of the population which would be glad:
of any "pretext for massacre and pll- j
l?ge.' The presence of more than 10,
000 refugees from the war sone, who
have lost all their possessions, adds to
the danger of the situation. Rumors
are current that tbe Young Turks
commission may start rioting with the
object of overthrowing the government,
but there have been no tangible proofs
of such a plan. It is doubttul whether
a rising would bo directed against
foreigners, as much as native Chris?
tiane, but the danger to foreigners in
very real. If the Tarkisb army sus?
tains complete defeat, the Uvea sad
property of thousands of foreigners as
well as native Christians, will be Ui
imminent peril.
The presence of foreign warships is
of the grecteat Importance, and would
be the surest guarantee of the security
of foreign interests and public order
generally. Tbe government haa made
more severe the state of the siege;
strong patrols circulate through the
streets, and the police nave received
orders to use the utmost vigilance and
repress disorders rigorously.
A brigade of infantry has bees die
patched to Tchatarja with orders to
prevent all fugitives, particularly sol?
diers, from proceeding to Constanti?
nople, but It is questionable whether
the brigade under present conditions
could carry out such an order.
On Thursday diplomatic representa?
tives of all the nations held a confer?
ence. Just what mesaaree ware de?
cided upon is not known, but the Aus?
trian ambassador Vetted tbe Foreign
Minuter and caned attenUon to tbe
disquietude on the part er the foreign
residents respecting their safety.
Definite news of the result or tbe
great battle is expected hourly Ac?
cording to a government edicts!, Ms
aim Pasha's plan In ts surround tbe
Bulgarians, while Mshmoud Mukktar
Paska la working to the'northwest of
Visa. A column of J*.*se will then be
ordered to make a sorts from Adrian
ople to Join hands with him. ssd b*!k
a Bulgarian retreat to tbe north. The
Mi Um
fTJce fllc<*r?ti<*m in lb* arjn??nc?inrTit? tnm day to day)
Tkni DicTwru-r it NOT froUitlwd by the ornrmnl pah- J
lathers of Wehster'? Dictionary or fcr their successors.
It si tbe oxly entirely nxw cor&pflatio-. by the
Tatest sstthoritie? irxn kaoin?; ernrCTnrtt? ;fa V
Lest her. flexi Je, suuitsxd rn fo!<J o? hack and
I on Bible paper, vith red edges end corners ?
data' ;e. Betides tbe trneral rotnents. there'
ecti beaatifally fllastrsted by three-1. _
fc ""^-TZ^ZZ^ gp?jecrt by aiorKJtoora hi P*J? ?* IBTJeff i
ft ^u^nsTcb^ V^ted Stests Ctm?m^M*?m Isbgg
a: -Jus J *"* *" ? ???tire D?cl.sosrr iiif isr
wwssys^ go sbs^tST esssV ss
_aagK^sjSbsorsOa et
He Wtlt We* Mrs. Grooer OtCeloui
Turkish array at Dedeaghateh is to
hem in the western dank of the Bul?
garians, while the main Turkish fores,
occupying: the line between Tcnorlu
and Serai is expected to deliver trie
decisive blow against Tus enemy.
The defenses at Tchafaija have i --en
repaired and strenslnened *ua during
the past few days many guns have
been mounted there. But it the Turks
are beaten at Tcnorlu and Tcbereakui
an effective resistance along the last
line of forts is improbable.
Ckrbtiau Butchered.
Vienna, November 3.?The oorre-1
spondent of the Reichpost with the
Bulgarian armr saye tbe retreating
Turks committed horrible savageries.
All the villages were burned and Chris?
tians . butchered. Many women were
mutilated. !
King Pete* Raters tskep.
Belgrade, November 3.?King Peter1
made his entry into Vskup Saturday,
and was welcomed by his sons and
the officials. The Crown Prince greet?
ed hts father aa the first Servian ruler
to enter the old Servian town In 60* j
yeare. -
(Continued From First Page.)
j begins in 1915 will be inaugurated at
a meeting of the Progressive National
Committee in Chicago December 15.
' Without awaiting the result of Tues?
day's congressional and presidential;
j election. Senator Dixon will Issue to
! morrow a formal call for the Decem
1 ber meeting of the Progressive party
"In addition to the members of the
national committee," said Senator
Dixon. T am also Inviting to partici
? v
Ssiilsf Loral Data Car Ts
I 12 Boon temperature. 47 j
3 P M temperature. 6)!
! Maximum temperature up to 8 !
P. M.!. St!
I Minimum temperature up to 3
p. x.
Mean temperature.. 3?
Normal temperature...-. S3;
Deficiency In temperature... 14 j
Excess la Uarperarere since March
1 . '!
Accum, deficiency in temperature
since January \. 387 j
Deficiency la rainfall since March
1 .?.?S|
Accum, deficiency in rainfall since
January 1.Uli
si SSssjinllin s P. M. Te
Temperature. 381
Humidity . 73
Weather.Clear J
cowomowa in inrosTiVT 11 Ilka. \
(At s P M Bastera Standard Time)
Place. Thar. H.T. UT. Weather!
Richmond .... M M 33 Clear
Asheville .?3 13 3? Clear
Atlanta . ?( S3 3? Clear
Atlant'c City.. 33 43 34 Clear
Boston . 34 49 30 Clear
' Buffalo . 4? 43 33 Cloudy
Calgary ...... S3 44 .. P. cloudy'
[Charleston ... W Ii 3? Clear
Chicago . 44 48 W Clear
I Denver . 4? Se 43 Cloudy
Duluth . 44 4? 2? raoud v
j Galverton _?? ?4 13 Cloudy
IfTsttsraa .44) S3 4* near
Havre .43 S3 34 <*>*r
' Jacksonville ..S3 *? 41 Cloud v
Kansas City... 14 M 34 Rsln
Loatevflle -44 S3 29 P. cie
Montgomery .. S3 S4 32 Clear
New Orleans.. S3 t% 43 Clear
New Torn.-It 44 34 Clear
Norfolk .?4 43 41 Clear
"kletwma* _11 a* |a Clear .
r^ttshvrgft ... ?) 44 34 Clear
Raleigh ...... 44 N 33 Clear
St. Taala.4? I* M p cfoedr
?t PaaL.SO st P eleesty
Use FisiiuhPhlL 4>3 Pf t*
?svaewsh .... St S4 tl
pate in the conference all chairmen
of the different State Progressive com
mittees and all candidates of the Pro?
gressive party for Governor In the
various States.*'
The forecasts from the respective
national headquarters gave the fac?
tors which the leaders of the respective
parties believe will affect Tuesday's
Claims ef McCssnha.
"Wilson and Marshall will have the
largest majority of electoral votea
given to any candidate since before
the Civil War," aaid Chairman Mc
Combs, in the Democratic forecast.
"They will receive also the largest
popular vote ever given a political
party in the history of the United
States. They will carry not less than
forty >f the forty-eight States, ant
are likely to carry them alL
"Congress will be Demjcratlc In both
branches. The lower house will not
contain more than 100 of the combined
opposition, and in the Senate the Dem?
ocrats will gain more than the ten
seats necessary to wipe ont the Repub?
lican majority."
Senator Dixon, Progressive national
chairman, declared Colonel Roosevelt
would1 carry the election. Approxi?
mately 6?000,000 votes will be cast tor
Roosevelt and Johnson out of a total
VDte of 15,000,000, he said. "The fatal
error In Democratic estimates Is the
assumption that Wilsen will poll the
Bryan vote of four years ago. The
Progressive party program has ap?
pealed mightily to the groat Industrial
classes of the nation. Roosevelt and
Johnson will sweep the big industrial
centres with a landslide.
"It Is a conservative statement to say
that Tuesday Roosevelt will receive
at least CO per cent of the Taft vote
of four years ago and certainly not
less than 15 per cent of the Bryan vote
of that year. Thus he will carry New
York by a plurality of 65.000. At tne
same time he will have at least 297
votes In the electoral college. It takes
only 2?6 to elect s President."
Tammany Hall Joined In the predic?
tion of a general Democratic victory
in a statment given out by Charles P.
"Never were Democratic prospects
brighter and Democratic expectations
more confident," said Mr. Murphy. "All
reports Indicate a Democratic sweep
In nation and State Tuesday."
Chicago, nx. November S.?With the
national campaign closed, there wss a
general exodus of political Iandere from
headquarters hers to-day. Democratic
headquarters were deserted, inly one
office was opes st Republican heed
quart res, and Ms SHI McCormtch. whose
home Is is Chicago, eras the only
executive st his desk la. Progressive
Predictions from Democratic State
headquarters state that the Democratic
candidates will carry the State by un?
precedented majorities, because of the
Republican loss to the Progressiven.
The Progressives plan ts maintain the
firht up to the last minute. The speak?
ers' bureau clerks were busy sll day
preparing to bare orators st strategic
points to-morrow.
San Praactaco.''cmU*?ssJOaBsa? 11?
With President Taft eliminated by the
Republican Stats Convention, which
nominated presidential eiset are pledged
to Roosevelt and Johnson, interest is
the election tn California centres in th*
Roosevelt-Wilson fight. Wssssa lead?
ers predict victory for their caeaissto
by a majority ef lS.eet. Statements
Stonn b Promised
by Weather Bureau
New Tor?, Nbvsaiber t>^t?^? ??
twenty-four m?ot?ri of ths Rapubli
can Nail mal Corn mitte? who have no?
tified Chairmen Hilles of thsir choice
of a Ttoa-prealdenuai candidate to suc?
ceed the late Jamea & Sherman favor
governor Hadloy, ot Mle-outi.
la a statement here to-night Cbalr
amu Hille? declared that no eelvolion
e-ould be made by taa national com
oittee until November It, but ha made
public the desire* of the twenty-four
ommltteemen who have openly staled
their choice- Of Ihsas. aside fiom ths
majority tor Governor Hadley. two fa?
vored John Wauainaner, of Philadel?
phia; one Secretary of War Stlmsoa.
ja? Congressman S. W. MoCall. of Maa
saehuastna, one Juane? Hughes and
one Governor Golde borough, of Mary?
land. -
"The suggestion that members of
ths Republican National Committee
should authorise the executive com?
mittee . ar the chairman of- the commit?
tee to nominate for VTos-Prsaideet to
nil, tap vacancy oauaed by ths death of
Mr. Sherman w not feasible and there
fmkHMt raodlvaf f a vorAbis oansld
"erntlon,"* MJd Hr. H1U?. 1t um* al?
ready Imm made clear tt would have
been n physical ImpoMlblUty for mam
bere of tha committee td attend n
meeting prior to election day. Pro*>
lea hy wtre would not hay* boon local,
and action baaed on auch pro Klee would
have boaa an unwarrantable Innova?
tion and would bar* eutabltahed a dan
gerous precedent.
"A majority of tho members ef the
committee hare, however, publicly e*>
preaaed their choice for a candidate.
Mr; Halo, of Maine, favors Immediate
action, but has not yet Indicated bna
choiee of a candidate. While the mem
bar of the committee from Idaho has
not siren voice to Ms views, the Re?
publican State Committee of Idaho has
recommended the selection of Gover?
nor Hadtey, of Missouri."
A noons; those com no It teaman who
hove Indicated their choice are Mar?
tin, of Virginia, for Governor Golds
borough; Jackson, of Maryland, for
JusHco Hughes.
Issued from the Progressive headquar
t?ra place Roosevelt's majority at not
lass than 40.000.
Top attitude of the newly enfranchised
women voters 4a regarded as proble?
matical, no election so far held having
given an indication of thsir general
political tendency.
Gotting Out the Vase.
Indianapolis, Ind.. November 3.?
With the active ?peaking campaign
closed and the national and State elec
tl 3ns on* day away, word' was ' sent
from each of the headquarters to-day
to the workers in every county that the
Isst few hours must be used In ar?
ranging to get out ths full voting
Indiana voters this year wer? re- '.
quired to register for the fist time, and !
many complaints have been received at
party headquartres concerning fraudu?
lent registrations. Tw i persons have |
been arrested at Terre Haut?, charged j
with having' prevented one person from j
registering. In that city several pe
sons are under indictment, charged ?
with padding registration lists.
Edward M. late, Progressive chair-'
man, says he baa heard of numeous
schemes to aid or prevent voting, and
the organization has employed a num?
ber of detectives to watch polling
places in this and other places.
Big Vote Predicted.
Portland. Ma. November 3.?A,
greater vote than has ever been cast1
in a presidential election will be poll?
ed In Maine next Tuesday. In the opin?
ion of campaign managers, though the
total la not expected to equal that at
the September State election. Halbevt
P. Gardner. Progressive national com
mitteeman. to-day said:
"I predict that the Roosevelt electors
wl?. have a plurality of 10,000 votes."
"Governor Wilson will carry the
State by at leaat 5.000 votes," was the
prediction of Chairman Wilson, of tna;
State Democratic ticket.
Frederick Hsle, Republican nat- ?nsi'
comml t teems n. said: !
"I am confident that the Taft vote1
will be much larger than the general
predictions Lava led people to expect." \
I Be Chance for Taft. I
I St Paul. Minn., November j.?The
campaign In Minnesota, to all 'n-.tn:a
and purposes, closed Isst night w'nh
the winding np of the trip of ths Taft
special in Minnesota.
The result in Minnesota, according
t eleventh hour predictions, lies be
, tween Governor Wilson and Colonel
Roosevelt, although It is believed by
i eatute politicians that President Taft
I hts made substantial gains In the last
tS:ee days.
Sooth Will Htm sin ??eUd."
Atlanta, Ga.. November 8.?Reports
from various campaign leaders
j throughout tue Southern States to-day
indicate that ths so-called "Solid
South'* will cast its customary Demo?
cratic majority In the presidential
election on Tuesday. Final appeals
are being made to the Democrats, Pro?
gressives and Republicans, and a rec?
ord vote everywhere Is predicted. Th?
! only fee tue of an o the wise apathetic
campaign has been ths Inceased nctlv
I ity of the Progressive and Sxriallst
parties. In Tennessee. Georgia. South
' Carolina and Florida the Socialists have
1 been unusually active, and claims are
made that they will more than double
the Socialist vote cast in the last pres?
idential election. The Progressive
actpwlty has bean noted throughout
the South, and' leaders of that party
while not making any claims of carry
j lag; any Stats, declared they will make
a reepectaele shewing.
?tea, us Os bjissi ss ??as,
Defiance, Ohio. November 8.?The
semi-annual conference of bishops of
the Methodist ITpiscspal ChurA ad?
journed Saturday at Toledo la the
j midst of important deliberations that
the bishops might return home to veto
In the national election. It was de
1 cured to-night by Lather B. Wilson,
j secretary -at the board of bishops.
Secretary Wltsosnsaid It was thought
by the hoard of bishops that the church
leaders might la this way emphasize
the solemn datv devolvlnglng upon the
entire citizenship of intelligent and
conscientious participation In ths af?
fairs of stats.
meat of tee*. 073 on Gasten de Gerard
; de Bear* and Beetrtc? de Beam, chil?
dren of Prince Henri ds Besrn. of
France, and erran<Jchildren of the lata
Boss Winens. Baltimore millionaire,
went on record in the Orphans' Court
hers yesterday.
The sstllsmsat wTtt com? partly eat
of the SSSO.Oeo left ander the Winans
will to Miss Doeothy Bateman. daugh?
ter of a Ms a sen. R. I_. Innkeeper.
; and from other issssrrn of the estate,
i Miss Batesnaa. It Is sndsrstood. can
j sentsd ta isostas a smaller share In
the sahnte, ?ad because ?f (fjj and
j other settlements there Is anticipated
aa IWgatJea of the Winans will
I Good Roofing
mi "PcafT Mtag
tie Sane.
GoidOD Mfftal Co.
Vote Piled Up for Democratic:
Candidate Expected to Be
Headquarters Receiving Cheering
Telegrams From Leaders
Throughout Country.
fipsclal to the Times-Dispatch.] ,
New York. November S.?From mil]
parte- of the country telegrams are'
coming Into Democratic national head?
quarters to-night predicting an over
whelming- victory at the polU on Tues?
day neat for Wiieon and Marshall
These messages are tram state chair- |
men. Mayors of big oitVs and noted,
educators. I
"Wilson Kelly Day." celebrates!
throughout the United States satur- j
day, was a tremendous success, hun?
dreds of thousands of voters assem?
bling in the cities, villages and coun?
ty sohoolhousea of every State to hear '
the message from the Democratic
standard-bearer read. To-morrow, the
191. campaign will close with mass
meetings, red Ore and streams of
oratory. In the Western. Middle West?
ern, Eastern and New England States
the final manifestation of Joy over
the apwroaching victory promises to bo
specially enthusiastic.
The great parade which was sched?
uled for yesterday In Now fork, bat
wss called off by order of Governor
Wilson out at res poet for the memory
of the Ute Vice-President Sherman,
has been declared 'on again, and on
Monday night mors than ?S.OOO Demo- {
crats will parade up Fifth Avenue.
Following are some of the messages
received to-night at Democrat** bead
quarters :
I City of Boston.
November S, 1912.
I believe that Wilson and Marshalt
will sweep the country, and 1 know
that they will carry Massachusetts. In
this Commonwealth tne Democratic
i State ticket will be elected from top
j to bottom, and there will be n Demo
| cratlc Legislature, assuring the elec?
tion of a Democratic successor to
United States Senator Crane. Wby ,
should the voters elect Wilson? Be?
cause he represents genuine progres
siveness as well as genuine Democrcy.'
with and without the capital D. Me
U tha one progressive who can be
elected. Thousands oh Republicans
will vote tor trim, and no Urge num?
ber of Democrats will vote against
him. Sincerely yours,
Mayer of Boston
I _____
Cleveland. O.. November t. 1912.
The issues in thia campaign are the
tariff and the trusts. On both, tbo
position of the Democratic party and
the leadership of Woodrow Wilson
have been accepted by the pasple. Wil?
son's election Is therefore assured by
an enormous popular plurality sad s
substantial majority in the Electoral
Collage. Very truly yours,
Mayor ef Cleveland.
New Haves. Conn.. Nee. a ltll
The high east of living has opened
the eyes of the people to the realisa?
tion that tariff taxes everybody to put
money late the sockets of s few.
The people have learned their laaasn.
They all know that a high tariff
means s higher coat of living. That
a high sarlff makes high wsgea hi sow
knows to be s fslse pretense.
The partnership between big busi?
ness and government must be dU
selved. The tariff must be reduced.
The people will not Intrust Its ac
cemptmbment to Tart or to Roosevelt.
Each had bU opportunity; neither ac?
complished It- The Democratic party
to pledged to bring It to pass. It
alone can do It For this resswathe
people wtll eiset a Democrat!* Prest
dest sad CsuSTssa Wilson srUl sweep
the sous try. When the Demo ore tt
Isaaks the laws, Amsrisss beef wtU
jnot be sold is LaaHs assessor tbaa
iln New Terfc.
<*C^S_aniT WsM aKWXRS.
Dean Tale Cntvsrstty lava? ash sal
_lass, Wwe. 9, Itlh
I believe Wssdisw Wrksoo wOJ be
.lectio President sf the Carted State.
! Ott N sjV.
I Because he to s lewder and a etates
maa. secaaoe be Is _? ?Fa?
cial piliB?ss as the favored few be?
cause be advocates the ismsial of all
unneeeessry protective duties, because
he advocates a reform as ewr pcssset
inadequate bsnbtug aymtem which wtu
prevent financial Skassa. ?mrm
I stability to bailasH aess steadier em
?Tb-leve- Sat this elect!- wfll
brise abewt those rotorras. which, in
turn, WTU tsad to laabjii the presest
high east sf Urnvf. _____ __
(Signed) W I_ DOC GLAS
Well be'
play any of
Made by
The World Famous:
Mae. IhrceDa
who will appear Monday evening'
November Uth. at the
Seoanmide?Bel rageio lusmghier (Bright
Gleam of Hope). Rossini.
SonnambuU?Ah non giunee (Recall Not
Ose Earthly Sorrow). ?eHim.
.TrariaU?Ahf tors' c lui (He My Heart
Foretold). Giuseppe Verdi. ?
Veapri Siciliani? Bolero. Merce duetts
axnicbe (Dear Friends). Verdi.
Voce di primarera?Vales (Voice of
Spring). Johann Strauss, j
Other Records in to-morrow's
ad. Come every day and hear the
new ones.
Snrnssirs CaMe Pisas Co.
Mad. 2686. 213 E Broad
courage to go through, and they will
go to ths wire with htm.
Nebraska, for the third time in bsi
whole history in a presidential light,
wUl send ber electoral trots to Wash?
ington to be counted for the Democra?
tic nominee*. Tours truly.
Mayor of Omaha.
Martinsburg, W. Va.. November 2. 1112.
Wilson will carry this State by up?
wards of 60.000, and the Democratic
Stats tickst and both branches of ths
Legislature will be elected.
Stats Chairman.
Portland. Ore.. November 2. 1012.
Wilson's plurality In Oregon, 9.000.
Roosevelt, second; Taft, third; Lane's
plurality for United States Senator, tv
000: Selling, aecondt Bourne, third. Will
elect Congressman In Third District.
Expect large vote and slow returns, on
account or many Initiative meaaures
and unusually, large ballot.
(Signed) & E. HARVEY,
State Chairman.
Des MOtnss. Iowa* Nov. 2. 1012.
Wilson vote la Iowa will approxi?
mate 210.000. Roosevelt. 140.000, Taft,
125.0jo. Democrat* will gain control
of ths Legislature and elect a United
States Senator. Dunn, tor Governor,
will have a plurality of 30.0)0. and
will gain from four to six Congress?
men, reigned;, m F. REED.
Stats Chairman.
Denver OoL. November 3, 1313.
Wilson will carry Colorado by 20.000.
Ammon, Democrat, for Governor, will
win by 26.000. Ws wlU sleet all Dem?
ocratic Congressmen. Legislature wtH
be Democratic. Insuring two Demo?
cratic United States Senators.
(Signed). GBO. T- BRADLET.
Stats Chairman.
Bennlngton. Vt.. Nov. 3. 1313.
A conservative estimate based oa
reports and canvass made by county
and town committees show that Wil?
son will have a plurality In Vermont.
In addition to this, leading Republicans
all over the State In private conversa?
tion concede this to be ths fact Gov?
ernor Fletcher, In a conversation at
Bennrngton hut evening, stated that
In bis opinion the Wilson electors will
have a plurality.
(Signed). EXPERT a HARRIS,
State Chairman.
New Haven Conn.. Nor. 8. 1313.
? Connecticut will go for Wilson and
Marshall by from 1S.000 to 30.000. and
we will elect an five Democratic Con?
gressmen. Governor Baldwin wlU ha
(Signed) GEO. POSTER,
St Paul. Minn.. November 3. 191k
Reports from all parts of Minnesota
Indicate Wilson's plurality over Boose
velt of 20.000 to 25.000
(Signed) D. D. DALET.
State Chairman
! Uaeeia. Nee . November 8. 131k
Wilson will carry Nebraska by 3s.
000 plurality, and entire Demoer alls
I State ticket wfll ha sleeted.
(Signed) T. ? ALLEN.
{ Baltimore, MdU November X.?"I ash
thoroughly gsrsaadsd that if ever that
country should cease to exist as a na?
tion Its downfall wlU not be brought
about by tereign troops, ant by the
Issslinll SbdlBersnee sad poUttsal,
apostasy of Its degenerate sons
Uttering each word slowly aad pass?
ing with hw right hand sp raised ase
Usalsss above his head ts boat ths at?
tention the more firmly. Csrsinsl Gts
baas brought ta a climax a sermon to?
day la the cathedral with the ab sea
ssntssts His thorns was **WfB the
Asasrlcas Republic Endurer aad
Rldlcultag taa* stock argwssest at
the part lass workers who presset aha
liamdan of the republic if tkatr saa?
dldats aad thsir party Is eat vtctsilssB,
ths cardinal oaatsatrntsd kss aras
meat apea what ha dssirfSsd sa ths two
gravest crises of hts lifetime a* She
history of the satten ths C3vB Was
aad ths eenlieosrsr ?rar ths
of Hayes as President
esst: -far be W far ass is
I^o^saTTr- the easss at
hst ssay Oed eetchca the ass

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