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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 09, 1904, Image 2

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Continued From Page 1, Column 3.
Great American Jury Renders Decisive Verdict
Th3 Triumph of Republicanism Yesterday Was the Triumph "of All the People of the Iniied States Without Regard to Creed, Color, Birthplace, Occupation or Social Condition."
BOSTON, Nov. 8.— Sufficient returns
from to-day's election have been re
ceived up to 11 o'clock to indicate a
victory for Roosevelt and , Fairbanks
electors, but at the same time ta defeat
of Governor Bates for re-election : by
William L. Douglas, the Democratic
candidate.' The Republicans elected the
electors, but at ,tbesame : time a' defeat
Democratic Candidate Is
Elected Governor.
- ST. PAUL, Nov. t 8.— Roosevelt re
ceived a record breaking plurality in
Minnesota, poing far, beyond McKin
ley's margin of '77,000 four years ago.
On the face of the, returns so far re
ceived the Republican electoral ticket
will have a plurality of more than 100,
000. Parker's vote was much smaller
than that received by Bryan 'four; years
ago and Roosevelt was espe"cially
strong in counties which of "old were
Populist strongholds. In Kittson Coun
ty, for example, Roosevelt polled 1500
votes as against 100 for Parker, where
as McKinley carried the county by
only 300. In? St. Paul and Ramsay
counties Roosevelt will have ; close i to
7500 plurality, nearly 2000 greater than
McKinley's vote.- v 'J ,:
Despite the. tremendous plurality , for
Roosevelt the Democrats apparently,
_ V T V ; '"~T~^v «j »
Unprecedented- JlaiOritV lOr
'•"+i»x T> '" '¦"*•*'*. *¦
tile ; JrreSKlent.
: „. ¦ nv B «!-»,/•_
DETROIT.. Mich., Nov.^.—Michigan
to-aay; was the scene of , -a> veritable
landslide.'- Roosevelt and /' Fairbanks
havq/'carrledTthf .State .by farMunpre-
Democrats Elect Their Can
didate for Governor.
-of their State .ticket.* No returns have
been received from the •';- Legislative
candidates, but it is generally concedea
the Republicans will have a good ma
jority on joint 'ballot, insuring the elec
tion of a Republican successor to Sen
ator Clapp. '
ST., PAUL, Nov. 8, midnight—Re
turns from' the ' larger cities of- the
State are coming-in very slowly, but
so: far as received 1 Johnson - (D.) for
Governor, is : maintaining, his lead over
Dunn and running " enough ahead of
(Llnd's 1900 vote to insure ; his election
by a comfortable ; margin. Roosevelt's
plurality may go above 100,000. All; of
the Republican ~ Congressmen are
elected. ... -
have elected .their candidate for Gov
ernor, John A. Johnson. He is running
well ahead of the vote cast for; Lind
(D.), who .was defeated four years ago
by 2300. At Democratic headquarters
Johnson's- election was claimed by a
plurality of 20,000 to 22,000. . Chairman
Martin of the. Republican State Com
mittee claims the election of Dunn, the
Republican candidate,, but admitted
that the result would be close.
The Republicans, elect the remainder
The Democrats elected, .besides their
candidate for Governor, at least three
Congressmen. Roosevelt's majority is
estimated at 82,000.
BOSTON, Nov. 8.— Complete returns
from the city of Boston for President
give Parker 49,433, Roosevelt 38,659. The
total vote for Governor. In Boston was
Bates 28,576, Douglas 62,619.
of the ..' fourteen. .Congressmen and a
large majority of the Legislature,
which . will select two United States
Senators. . . ;. . ...
In the Fifth District, composed of
Louisville and Jefferson County, the
Democratic plurality of 3696 In 1900 was
cut down by fully 2000 votes. »
. Jn the Third District also the Demo
cratic plurality was reduced. The
complete returns from the strongly Re
publican districts are not expected; for
forty-eight hours, but the reduction of
the normal Republican plurality there
as a result of a factional fight over the
Republican Congressional nomination
will partially offset the Republican
gains in the Third and Fifth.
The result of the figltf* leaves the
Congressional delegation unchanged
ten Democrats and one Republican.
The Populists increased their votes
slightly. 1HBB& : i
• LOUISVILLE. Ky., Nov. 9.— With
one-third of the precincts reported at
1 o'clock the vote indicates a plurality
for Parker of from 12.000 to 14,000. The
figures of the Democratic and Repub
lican managers show little variance
from this result. .
Parker Wins the State by
12,000 to 14/,000.
DENVER. Colo., Nov. 8.— Estimates
at midnight from scattering and in
complete returns indicate a plurality
of more than 10,000 for Roosevelt in
Colorado. The result as to Congress
men and State officers is In- doubt,
owing to the large number of scratched
ballots that have not been counted.
In 130 . precincts outside of .Denver
Peabody received 10,069 votes and
ACams 10,035 with 9168 scratched bal
lots uncounted. The scratched ballots
in the entire State are estimated at
more than 40,000. Scratched ballots in
Governor Peabody Appears
to Be Defeated.
DENVER, Nov. 9, 1:30 a. m.— Of 677
scratched ballots in seven Denver pre
cincts' 477 were for Adams. The Demo
crats estimate the number of scratched
ballots In the entire State at 55,000 and
claim that Adams will get two-thirds
of these insuring his election. The
Republicans claim Governor Peabody'a
re-election by 5000.
Republican Chairman Fairley said:
"Colorado has gone Republican, elect
ing by a safe majority the electors,
Congressmen and the entire State
ticket." •¦¦;.;'¦. ¦.-••-.;.;
Denver which have been counted run
in favor of Adams In the ratio of about
two to one. On this basis the Demo
crats claim that Adams Is elected Gov
ernor by 7000 to 8000 plurality, with the
probability that the remainder of the
Democratic Stale ticket is also elected.
Democratic Chairman Smith will not
concede that Roosevelt has carried the
State and said:- "Adams' plurality will
not be less than 15,000."
Judge Parker threw open his doors
and everybody was made welcome.
After the first disappointment there
was laughing and Joking among the
guests. They cheered the returns
from Texas at 10 o'clock and Judge
Parker's voice was heard above the
others ' as he laughingly observed,
'There's hope yet" Judge Parker
refused to make any comment upon
the result of the election.
•5. ?.
Over the telephone shortly after 10
o'clock Judge Parker received. -word
that President Roosevelt had sent a
reply to his message. The President's
telegram arrived later. ;"- PJ-f.-'
There was no feeling ; of gloom or
depression prevailing at Rosemount
to-night as the bulletins continued to
arrive. Many neighbors of Judge
Parker drove over to call on him after
dinner and at least, forty villagers
went up the hill to hear the election
the table and went to his study.
From national headquarters word
reached him at half past S o'clock
conceding 1 the election of President
Roosevelt. Judge Parker immediate
ly dictated a message of congratula
tion to the. President. ..~~~.. :.*.-•
Connecticut has gone for
Roosevelt by a plurality largely
in excess of 20,000. The Republi
can State ticket also has been
elected and a solid delegation re
turned to Congress.
McKinley vote of 1900 was ex
So the Republican chorus swell
ed all through New York State.
In the farm houses and in the city
homes it was the same story. ..The
farmers did not want a change
any more than did the-working
men in the cities of the State. The
Democratic , vote in New York
City literally went to pieces. What
became of the 125,000 plurality
for Parker and Herrick in New
York County that leader Murphy
qf Tammany was talking of?
What became of the 30,000 in
Kings County that McCarren
promised ? The Irish vote ap
pears very largely to have swung
to the support of the President
and some of it to the support of
the Republican State ticket.
"Doubtful" States.
The returns from New Jersey
appear to show an equally em-
phatic Republican victory. Mc-
Kinley carried the State in 1900
by about 57,000. Estimates, sub
ject to revision, are that Roose
velt will carry- it by between
50,000 and 60,000. Stokes, the
Republican nominee for Gov-,
ernor, is elected.
Continued From Page 1, Column 7.
Continued From Page 1, Column 4.
At 3 a. m. the latsst figures on Gov
ernor in Greater New York give Hlg
g-ins 257,051 and Herrick 331,131, or a
plurality for Herrick of 74.083, with
fifty-seven precincts still to be heard
from. • ¦ >'.".t:^:.-
There was a great surprise in the
proportions of the vote for Higgins (R.)
for Governor, he running far ahead of
the Odell vote in the counties and win
ning by about 85,000. Herrick did not
c&rry Albany, his home county, nor did
Parker carry Ulster, in which he lives.
The result of the election was. cele
brated in New York in the demonstrat
ive* manner characteristic of this city.
The Democrats are in a hopeless mi
nority In the Legislature, which "Will
elect a successor to Senator Depew.
NEW YORK. Nov. 9. — At 3 a. m.
1T07 out of 1550 precincts in . New
York City reported a plurality of 35.
€18 for Parker, whose total vote, with
fc-rty-three precincts missing in the
greater city, was 314. 881. while that
for Roosevelt was 279,263. The, re
maining precincts were the outlying
sections and these figures are prac
tically comnlete.
The Parker plurality in the city was
3£,000 less than that given Herrick
<D.) for Governor.
NEW YORK, Nov. 8.— Theodore
Roosevelt's plurality in this, his native
State, i? second only to McKinley's
26is.0oO in 1S96. It exceeds McKinley's
in J900 by about 41.500. The late returns
show that there were cast for Roose
velt in New York State about 185,000
votes more than for Parker. Not only
•was his vote heavy in the country dis
tricts, where the Republican strong
holds are, but in greater New York,
traditionally Democratic, he ran much
closer to Judge Parker than had been
expected even by his own campaign
managers. .- -¦
It had been rumored that he would
come down to the Bronx with better
than 140,000 plurality, but the figures
to-night showed that this forecast
would be exceeded by approximately
85,000. In the city Parker's supporters
had expressed hopes that their candi
date would have from 140,000 to 160,000
more than Roosevelt, but In this they
were disappointed by more than 100,000-
So overwhelming was the Republican
vote that the result was known posi
tively early in the evening. The ear
liest counties to report made it clear
tliat the Parker vote everywhere fell
below Bryan's in practically all the up-
State districts. In Greater New York
Parker's plurality was from 12,000 " to
14,000 larger than Bryan's, but^ in the
Stale, according to toe late reports, his
tctal vote fell 16,000 short of Bryan's.
The small plurality for Parker in
New York City caused great astonish
ment, the lowest preliminary' ante-elec
tion estimates having given figures
that he would go to the Bronx with
100.000 plurality. When the reports
came in showing that he would lead
Roosevelt by only 40,000 they were re
ceived with amazement.
Democrats in Hope
less Minority in
Great Triumph of
President ie His
Home Stale.
BY 185,000
Continued on Page 3, Column 6.
ST. LOUIS. Nov.; 9.— At 1 o'clock the
results of the election in Missouri were
in doubt. , Both sides • claimed victory.
The . Democratic State. .Committee
claimed the; State had. been carried *by
a .majority of 35,000 and ' S t> Louis by
5000, that fifteen ' Democratic Congresa-
Both Sides Claim State on
the Presidency.
men had, been. elected and the Legisla
ture . would . be Democratic by a . ma
jority of forty.
On the other hand State Republican
Chairman Nedringhaus was equally
assertive that St. Louis had gone Re
publican by 2000 and that the State
majority would be 5000. He felt con
fident that the final returns would
show at least five Republican Con
gressmen elected, also a majority In
the Legislature on Joint ballot
Continued on Page 3; Column 1.
On the face of the returns from the
12 o'clock count, J. C. Codd, Republi
can, has defeated W. C: JMaybury,
Democrat, who was a candidate for a
fourth- term as Mayor of Detroit.
DETROIT, Nov. 9.— With returns at
hand from all but a few of the coun
ties in the State and a careful esti
mate of the probable vote in the miss
ing ones, the Free Press places
Roosevelt's plurality at 142,900 and
the plurality of Warner, for Governor
at 47,000.
cedented . majority, variously estimated
at from 100,000 to 150,000. Frederick
Warner and the . Republican State
ticket are elected; at least eleven of
the twelve- Congressmen are Republi
can and the Legislature is overwhelm
ingly Republican, insuring the re-elec
tion of United States Senator Burrows.
Returns are slow incoming in from
the State and at midnight it was im
possible to give definite figures; The
result of the Congressional election in
the First District will not be known
until to-morrow.
Eight . Republicans and two Demo
crats will constitute the State's Con-
Despite a local Issue which was used,
against him and which caused him to
be cut severely In some parts of the
State, Edward Stokes (R.), candidate
for Governor, defeated Charles C. Black
(D.) by more than 20,000.
NEWARK. N- J., Nov. 8.— New Jer
sey was carried by the Republicans by
a bigger majority than even the most
sanguine of the Republican predictions.
The State gave in the neighborhood of
60,000 for Roosevelt, exceeding McKln
ley's majority four years ago by 3000
or more. IC21 T-*.'
Clean Sweep for the Repub
lican Ticket
Slope. The Republican plurality
in, Ohio is large. The Republi
cans are declaring they have car
ried every doubtful county and
elected 19 out of 21 members of
the House of Representatives.
Indiana has gone for Roosevelt
by perhaps 50,000. Marion Coun
ty, the home of Thpmas^Taggart,
chairman of the Democratic Na
tional Committee, which has de
cided many Presidential contests,
went largely for Roosevelt.
Illinois in Line.
Illinois has' given a stupendous
plurality for Roosevelt. Indica
tions are that he has carried Cook
County, in which Chicago is sit
uated, by upward of 100,000.
Iowa is. Republican by 150,000.
Wisconsin has been carried by
All of- the Northwestern States
have given stupendous Republi
can pluralities.
South Dakota is Republican by
Colorado' is Republican and
Governor Peabody may be re
elected. All of the Rocky
Mountain States have gone for
Roosevelt. The indications are
that even Nevada has swung from
the Democratic to the Republican
column, and all the Pacific Slope
States are Republican.
• The resuJ^ would seem to indi
cate the wreckage of the • Demo*
cratic party as organized at St.
Louis on "a safe arid sane basis"
under >_the leadership of Judge
Massachusetts has given an as
tonishing result.. The Roosevelt
Electors are chosen by a large plu
rality, but William L. Douglas,
Democratic nominee for Gov
ernor, has been elected. Roosevelt
gets the State by 60,000 or more.
Governor Bates is defeated by the
Democratic jpanuf acturer _ . by
25,606 of 3O;66a Douglas ;made
his ; campaign orvthe labor issue
and on the issue of free raw. ma
Rhode Island and other doubt
ful States in the East have chosen
Republican Electors by pluralities
which may be larger than those
of 1900.
Addicks a Winner.
Delaware has gone Republican
probably by 5000. Addicks claims
the Legislature of Delaware, and
if his claim be well founded he
will go to the United States
Even Maryland seems to have
gone Republican. The city of
Baltimore is very close. The State
never would have been in the
doubtful column but for the race
question, which was raised by the
Returns from West Virginia
are meager. The indications are
that it has been carried by Roose
velt and is sharing in the general
Republican sweep.
The West presents a solid group
of States- for Roosevelt, be
ginning with Ohio and Indiana
and extending clear to. the Pacific
OMAHA, Nebr., Nov. 8.— Nebraska
will give Roosevelt a plurality which
will reach about 40,000. George W.'
Berge, the fusion candidate for Gov
ernor,, Is probably elected by a plural
ity of from 5000 to 8000. • The returns .on
the remainder of the State ticket are
coming in slowly, but indicate that the
Republicans will elect most of their
candidates. At least four of the six
Congressmen will be Republicans, and
it is believed the Legislature also will
have a Republican majority. That body
will elect a United States Senator to
succeed Senator Dietrich.
In the Second and Third districts
the results on the Congressmen are
still In doubt, but at midnight Con
gressmen Hitchcock and D. E. McKil
lip, both Democrats, had a alight lead
and both were claiming election.
W. J. Bryan was asked for an ex
pression- on the general result of the
election, but beyond asserting that the
Democratic candidate for Governor
had been elected he declined to talk,
saying the returns were not sufficient
to clearly define the general result.
The Socialists polled a large vote, es
pecially in Omaha, where they were
particularly strong. ,
. Chairman Burgess of the Republican
State Committee at midnight believed
Governor Mickey was elected by from
4000 to 6000 plurality.
Roosevfclt/s Plurality Will
Reach 40.000. ;^
He declared to-night that the victory
was so sweeping in itself that the
charge that the Republicans had
bought the election with the trust con
tributions had absolutely fallen out of
fight. IH9H8PINMS98
The most Important personal feature
of the evening was the reception of
Judge Parker's telegram of congratula
tions, in which the Democratic candi
date said that the American people by
their votes had approved President
Roosevelt's administration. This tele
gram was brought to the President
while he was still in his library and
without . a moment's hesitation he
wrote this reply: "I thank you for
your kindness."
Apparently the President did not
consider that under the circumstances,
he was required to say more than this.
It is believed here that Roosevelt
would have been pleased to have ten
dered to Judge Parker an Important
judicial position within the gift of the
President, had ; not the personal rela
tions become somewhat strained at the
end of the campaign.
Later on he appeared at the window
of the Cabinet-room in response to
hearty cheers from the clubs outside
and spoke a fetf words to them.
It was plain from the President's
manner and from all that he said to
his friends who called to congratulate
him to-night that he was greatly
pleased with .the outcome of the elec
tion and especially with the part which
he himself played. In the last stage of
the campaign. He now feels that his
reply to Judge Parker in regard to the
charges : of collusion with the trusts
was not only wise, .but was at least
partlv necessary to Republican success.
He said frequently. during the last two
days that he was resolved to take the
opportunity for this reply, so that if
he was defeated it •, would not be with
the stigma of this charge resting upon
him. .
conveyed to the White House con
vinced the President that he was cer
tainly elected. To say that he was de
lighted Is but a mild expression of the
President's feelings. He did not hesi
tate to express to his family circle and
the Cabinet families .assembled about
him that he was surprised at the re
sult. Later on he "expressed"! Klm'self
as astounded at the size of his,,ma
jority. . • :.-. ... . -
The President remained, in the pri
vate apartments of the White House
until nearly 10 o'clock and then went
over to the executive office, where he
received the Washington newspaper
correspondents. A delegation of the
Republicans of the District of Colum
bia, the Old Boys' Club and the Junior
Old Boys' Club serenaded him in front
of the executive, office. They ap
peared in uniform, bearing old-fash
ion Republican torchlights.
After receiving the congratulations
of. the newspaper correspondents the
President. invited them to his private
office, where he made this statement
for publication.
"I am deeply sensible of the honor
done me by the American people in
thus expressing their confidence in
what I have done and have tried to do.
I appreciate to the full the solemn
responsibility this i confidence imposes
upon me, and I shall do all that In my
power lies not to forfeit it. On March
4 next I shall have served three and a^
half years, and these three and a half
years constitute my first term. The
wise custom which limits the Presi
dent to two terms regards the sub
stance and not the form and under no
circumstances will I be a candidate
for another nomination." >
IXDIANAPOLJS, Nov. 8. — Indiana
has been carried by the Republicans
by from 45.000 to 55,000. The Legisla
ture will be Republican by nearly fifty.
All the nine Republican Congressmen
«re elected by Increased majorities and
the Republicans claim also the Second
and Twelfth districts, now represented
by Representatives Meyers and Robin
son, both Democrats. They are in
The Legislature, -which will meet In
January, will elect two United States
Senators, one to succeed Vice Presi
dent-elect Charles W. Fairbanks. Sen
ator Beveridge will be re-elected.
The Republicans have almost if not
quite doubled the McKlnley plurality
In the State of 26,437 four years ago.
In Marion County, which includes In
dianapolis, 132 out of 2S0 precincts
indicate that the Republicans have
carried the county by 11.000.
Vice President-elect Fairbanks re
ceived the returns at his residence
from private wires, which connected
his home with the White House at
"Washington. He and President Roose
velt early exchanged congratulations
and Senator Fairbanks was given a re
ception. He did not make an address.
Republicans to Send
Two SWois to
Congressmen Gained
Hoosier State Leaps
Out of Doubtfu
Of some kind are the heritage of nearly
every one. from the infant and the colic,
the middle-aped and the distressing, mis-
era hie headaches, to the aged with ner-
vous, muscular and rheumatic pains.
A 'remedy to relieve In all cases must
he founded on the right principle, and
that accounts for the wonderful success
Dr. Miles'
Anti=Pain Pills
They ne\-er fail to cure all cases of
j»uin. because thtey treat the Pain Source
— the nerves. By soothing the irritated
pcrves they lessen the tension, build up
the strength. Bet the blood coursing
through the veins, and thus allay all
"Periodic headache, that Unfitted me
for business several days at a time. "has
bwn my life experience. I found first
.relief in Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills, and
since then I Invariably ward them off by
taking a pill when I feel them coming
on."— E. M. MOOBERRY. Windsor. 111.
The Cr6t package will benefit, if not,
th*> druggist will return your money.
25 doses -5c. Never sold in bulk.
Dry, moist, scaly tstter. all forms
of eczema or salt' rheum, pimples
and other cutaneous eruptions pro-
ceed from humors, either inherited,
or acquired through defective .di-
gestion and assimilation.
•To treat these eruptions with dry-
ing medicines Is dangerous.
The thing to do is to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Which thoroughly cleanse the blood,
expelling all • humors and building
up the whole system. They cure.
Accept no substitute.
Tettlinoniak of remarkable nm mmttmA an
rwwMt. c. I. HOOD CO.. Lowell. K»

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