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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 07, 1912, Image 2

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California Snows Under Bull Moose Chief and Hiram
TAFT HOPES TO
HOLD TOGETHER
THE OLD PARTY
President Plans to Reunite and
Strengthen Republicans by
Means of League

votes. In 1908 Taffs majority over
Bryan was 159.
The number of states carried by
Wilson—39—is the largest number
ever carried by a candidate for the
presidt iH\v.
Only once before in the history of
the country has a president ever car
ried so large # a proportion of states.
That was in 1852, when Franklin Pierce
carried all but 4 of the 31 states then
In the union and secured 254 electoral
votes.
The victory of the democratic na
tional candidates was so complete that
there was really more interest in the
division of the republican vote be
tween Taft and Roosevelt than as to
the exact size of Wilson's plurality
over either in states where one or the
other polled the largest per cent of
the vote.
POPI IAR VOTE >OT KNOW.V
Therp is at present no definite in
formation as to the entire number of
V«&*4 rereut-il by either President Taft
or (Xploiiel Roosevelt. .The supporters
of eacv candidate find some little con
solation, in alleged supremacy in this
respect- The vote from states car
rier by *Y>lonel Roosevelt, or where he I
ran &eccmc\, indicate a lead over Taft j
of about IjA'OO.OOO; his supporters claim]
morf. The - Taft vote In the southern
states iias oU.'t been tabulated fully
enough to .iustbTy a comparison.
The president v an ahead of the colo
nel -in Connecticut. Delaware, Florida.
Georgia, lowa, H'entuolry. Massachu
setts, Mississippi, Montana, Nevada.
New Hampshire, l>w York, Ohio,
Rhode Island. South Carolina, Wiscon
sin and Wyoming:. The full figures
will be required to aV>.ermtne those in
■which Roosenelt ran second in addition
to Maine. Man-land, Minnesota, Ne
., Xew Jersey, Noyth Carolina,
North Dakota, Tennessee and Texas.
Illinois Still in Doubt
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO, Nov. 6.—WoodroV Wilson
stands an excellent chance to , add the
state of Illinois to his grand Jotal of
electoral votes. Tonighrt at mM nl £ht,
with several downstate counties stfill to
be heard from, he is running necfc and
neck With Roosevelt, and In view off the
fact that the unaccounted for counties
usually are strongly democratic attid
Wilson has held the democratic atrengtti
of the state, it is thought that Roose-«
velt's Chicago and Cook county plural- , ,
lty may be wiped out. With 87 counties
showing their iull returns at midnight,
Wilson has 261.596, Roosevelt has 261.
--262. There are 15 counties to make!
their official returns and of th.c 15, 10 ]
are strongly democratic.
PRESIDENT ELECT
r BEGINS THINKING
— *
PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 6.—President
elect Wilson turned away from an
avalanche of telegrams and messages
of congratulation for two hours today ]
and went for a brisk walk.
For five miles he walked, swinging
a heavy black cane, which came to grief
in the fourth mile when Captain "Bill"
McDonald. Texas ranger and body
guard, killed a rattlesnake.
The governor spied the snake curl
ing through the leaves and pointed it
rrnt to the captain, who borrowed the
governor's cane and killed it, but in
doing so broke the cane.
SWIXG IS VIGOROUS
The governor's walk exhilarated him,
he said. The strain of the campaign,
the excitement of election day and the
climax, with its spirit of congratula
tion and merrymaking, bad kept him
pretty much In doors of late. It was ,
with a long stride and vigorous swing
?hat he set out from his home and out
through the university campus to the
■wooded stretches of country south of
Princeton.
Professors and their wives waylaid
him as he turned his steps through the
town and congratulat#d him. Many
little children came running to meet
him. It was , sundown when he reached
his home. There lia received the cor
respondents !n his study.
JOKES ABOUT CABINET
"I'm afraid there is not going to be
much news nowadays, ,, he said, but
one of the reporters remarked that
some newspapers already were pub
lishing the probable personnel of his
cabinet.
"Then I had better not read the
newspapers," he said, laughingly, "so as
not to prejudice my mind."
He was asked if he had any further
statement to make about his election.
"I'm done with statements," he said
with a smile. "Now I'm going to do a
lot of thinking; not that T haven't done
flo already, but there will b e a better
opportunity now to think out the solu
tions of the problems that are to be
met."
How about an extra session of con
gress?" gome one asked Governor Wil
son.
"I have given no thought to such
matters as yet," was the reply. "I'm
not on a hair trigger."
CONGRATULATORY MESSAGES
Among the congratulatory telegrams
re-<-eived were the following:
William J. Bryan—l am glad to re
port that you have carried my state,
the city of Lincoln and my precinct
Your success here adds to my enjoy
ment of your national victory.
William Randolph Hearst, in Madrid.
Spain—Congratulations, both on your
personal victory and on the fact that
you will have a democratic house and
senate to support the policies of your
administration.
Alton B. Parker—People are to be '
congratulated on the opportunity
given you to serve them; and nearly
all, whether voting for you or riot, feel
this to be true. Now that a calm sum
ming up of the result of yesterday has
been taken, be so good as to accept
my congratulations.
President Hihben of Princeton In
the name of Princeton university I ex
tend to you the congratulations and
best "wishes of your alma mater upon
your election to the presidency of the
United States.
Attorney Riearde Gomn RObelo, rep
resentative of tbe revolution in the
north of Mexico, in El Paso, Tex.—As
representative of General Pascual Oγ-
OSCO and the revolutionary movement
in Mexico, I cordially congratulate you.
Especially sincere is our happiness at
your success, since the platform of the
democratic party is almost parallel to
the reforms for which we of Mexico
are fighting.
Governor Wilson this afternoon is
sued a statement in which he said that
"thfre is absolutely nothing $t>r the,
STATE CONGRESSIONAL VOTE
FIRST DISTRICT
Hart Kent Zumwaltjßredsteen
COUNTIES. Rep. | Frog. Dem. [ Soc. _
Del Norte 143 354 233 66
Humboldt 1,249 2,681 1,809 1,447
Mcndocino 1,017 1,375 1.659
Glenn 388 705 1,168 77
Butte " 308 429 514
Lake ..„ 272 528 753 151
Coiusa ' h 295 831 | 1,400 14
Yuba /jr 143 256 365
Sutter I 590 649 935
Sonoma 2.169 5.109 4,449 256
Marin 1,622 2,954 1,384
J -J 1
Totals 8.196 j 15,131 j 13,734 j 2,011
Kent's plurality 832.
SECOND DISTRICT.
Rutherford Raker Williams
COUNTIES. Prog. Dem. 1 Soc.
Modoc 86 370 | 22
Siskiyou 389 1.207
Trinity 123 416 63
Shasta 633 1,906 240
lessen 51 240 11
Tehama 571 1,803
Plumas 194 113
Sierra 315 515
Nevada 1,602 1774 461
Placer 1,275 2.029
El Dorado 557 1.439 192
Araador „ 722 1,322
Calaveras 742 1,739
Alpine
Tuolumne 561 1,242 247
Marjposa
i
Totals 7,821 ' I 16,779
Raker's plurality 8,958~ ..[ I
THIRD DISTRICT
Curry Ross Wilson
COUNTIES. Rep. Dem. Soc.
Yolo '.. 1,666 1,442 430
Napa 2.941 1.428 521
Sacramento ' 12,056 3,604 1,924
Solano 197 142 28
Contra Costa ,\ 4.138 1,785 1,441
San Joaquin (complete) 5,855 5,006
Totals 26,853 \ 13,407 '{ 4,344
Curry's plurality 13,446
" FOURTH DISTRICT
Kahn I Schlesinger | Pendleton
*COUNTY. Rep. | Dem. | Soc.
.j __{ J
San Francisco ] 25,543 \ 14,895 | 5,101
Kahn'g plurality 10,648
FIFTH DISTRICT
Nolan Costello Reguin
COUNTY. I Prog. Dem. Soc.
I __) . . -
San Francisco j 27,908 j 18,566 6,722
Nolan's plurality 9,342
SIXTH DISTRICT
KnowTanll LuttreU~ ~Wilson
COUNTY. Rep. Dem. j Soc.
■ i _ f i ___
Alameda ! 34.933 |' 3,924 ']' 25.888
Knowland's plurality 9,045
seventh District ~
Needham | Church Cato
COUNTIES. ■ Rep. Dem. | Soc.
, J !
Stanislaus 3,398 2,574 835
Merced 1,480 1,824
Madera 564 1,431
Fresno 2,303 3.076 731
Kings 1,815 1,436 364
Tulare 4,021 3.609
Kern 3,411 3,640 1,168
i __ > '
Totals 16,994 j 17,590 3.098
Church's plurality 596
EIGHTH DISTRICT
Hayes j Holohan | Whitaker
COUNTIES. Rep. Dem. Soc.
.__ ——— _,'
San Mateo 3,206 2,169
Santa Cruz "2,466 2,800 977
Santa Clara 11,320 6,408 3,016
San Benito 928 1,073 261
Monterey 2,938 2,365 3,920
San Luis Obispo 2,306 1,634
Santa Barbara 3,334 1,811 614
Ventura 2,171 1,421
Totals.... ■■:.... ._. 28.669 19.681 8.788
Hayes' plurality 8,988.
NINTH DISTRICT _Z__ZZZZ_
Bell" ~Kirk' Yarnall
COUNTY. Prog. ' Dem. Soc. Prohib.
—- _, !__
Los Angeles 15.651 8.850 [ 8.541
Bell's plurality 6,801. ,
TENTH DISTRICT ~
I Stephens Ringo Wheeler | Martin-
COUNTY. J Prog. Dem. Soc. dale(Pb.)
Los Angeles ••••' 41,382 16,455 15.976 ... !TT]
Stephens' plurality 24,927.
ELEVENTH DISTRICT~
Evans Kettner | Richard- Stoddard
COUNTIES. Prog. Dem. json Soc. Prohib.
San Bernardino 1 4,739 4,265 | 1,641 .....
Mono I ' I.
Inyo- d 370 '581
Riverside •• 5,637 2.059
Orange 4,444 3,300
San Diego 1,049 2,143
Imperial 681 987
__Tou__ .:..._ 16,920 13,335 j• • I ____-_ 1 -
Evans , plurality, 3,585.
honest and enlightened business men
of the country to fear" from the demo
cratic administration.
To President Taft, in Washington,
Wilson sent the following telegram:
I warmly appreciate your kind
message and wish to express my
sincere personal regards.
To Colonel Roosevelt, Oyster Bay, he
sent the following telegram:
My sincerest thanks for your
kind message. Pray accept roy
cordial good wishes.
Montana
HELENA, Nov. 6.—Republican! and
progressives conceded today that
Woodrow Wilson had carried Montana
by a big margin, that T. J. Walsh had
been the voters' choice for United
States senator and that Thomas Stout
had been elected congressman at large
and S. V. Stewart governor. Republi
cans still refuse to concede the elec
tion of John M. Evans as congressman.
On fragmentary returns it appears
that the referendum measure to re
peal the law providing for the state
militia had been successful and that
the initiative measure providing for
direct election of senators, preferen
tial votes for president and the limit
ing or campaign expenditures carried.
Democrats claim Wil&oa'a plurality
THE BAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1912.
will exceed 10,000. The socialist vote
was comparatively heavy. j U st three
votes were cast for Chafin, the pro
hibition candidate for president.
Two features that cropped out to
night with the receipt of additional re
turns from Montana were the heavy
socialist vote throughout the state anil
the fact that Roosevelt now leads Taft
for second place.
Minnesota
ST. PAUL, Nov. «.—Wilson on today's
incomplete returns, led Roosevelt "in
Minnesota by 4.676. Taft is 7,232 votes
behind Roosevelt. Late returns give
Wilson 09,422, Roosevelt 34,746, Taft
27,512. The entire state republican
ticket was elected.
South Dakota
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Nov. 6.—One
thousand precincts out of 1,653 In
South Dakota give Roosevelt 20,490.
Wilson 16,923; Johnson* (Dem.) for
governor, 20,248; Byrne (Rep.), 21,344.
Mince Meat
made with pure Italian-Swiss Colony
bottled in bond brandy Js a delicious
filling. Order this brandy from your
grocer or family liquor store.—Advt.
VOTE ON PRESIDENT INSTATE
Partial and incomplete returns from 3,795 precincts out of a total
of 4,372 in the state give Wilson a lead of 10,093 and indicate a prob
able plurality of from 5,000 to 6,500.
35 Tjjj jjj jg I o
Oμ > S 3
o e» % fa ■ >
« © * M 2
COUNTIES. 25 : %
H ■
—I ' •
k ; :
Alameda A j .3 24~132j | 1^666 , .......
Alpine I j
Ama <ior ""703i"i^'isl".!!".'.!!'.'.!".!'.!'!I!!!!!
* u . tte I 460< 618 ; ..' ! ;
Caaveras | 752 i 1,838| 50 f !
Coiusa gjgi 1398;, ; gri 74
k 0 ? Costa 3 > 53 ?i 3.2901..... -.J 1,297! ;
j)el .Norte ; . 376 324 I 04 1 40 •
Xl Dorado 645 T,262| 235 ! 45
8,509] 8,600. ! 570| 98
<' ienn 920! 1.265! 13 117'; 61 •
Humboldt 2,480| 2,008! 46 ! 1,730 17 ■
J m Penal 983! 7gQ ; j ,
n y° 3341 727 : ! 264; 47 '
*>?'« ... 3,424 5 ; 024 2 1,098 138 !
* v, ?£ s 1,424] 1,967 6! 406 159 •
ak « • 540! 974 i i 2101 67 '
Lassen 110 17l 13 ; 25 3 ;
Los Angeles .. : . 64,683 50,342! 116,347 *
JJadera 901, i.ns! i ! *
\ l * r \ n ~ 2,709 2,816! 632! 72 !
Manposa ! . . .1... . 1
Mendocino \\ " "2,262!! '.'.!.'.".'" " 2 " "' 72 1
JJ c 7 ed 1,567 1,963| lj 440! 187 ,
Modoc j. 176! 2821 1 ...!
Mono ~
Monterey .'.'.".' [[[][l "2,432t" 2.821! '.'.'.'. .".'.]' " '132 ""73 '
T a P ;i k 2,342! 2.640 i 462' 124
evad a 1,369! 1,835! 33| 649! 104!
ifcttS 4.411 ! |
5J acer • 1,791} 1,664 ] I 311 1 87
riuinas ■; 440 sOB| 144! 19 !
Riverside 4,846| 2,823 ! 104 900 i 633
Sacramento 7,5161 9,852! 35 1,543| 218
San Benito 1,034 1,242 14 178 72 '■
San Bernardino 5,688 5,414 1750.
San Diego 7,049 9,729 2,044 " 914
San Francisco 38.624 49,021 12,415 1,141
San Joaquin 4,304 7,959!
San Luis Obispo 2,262 2,181| 671 903 143 '.
San Mateo 1,840 2,149| l! 409 6
Santa Barbara • 3,341 2,778 i 65] 585' 299 '
Sanla Clara 10,828 9,567; 265! 1,888! 803 !
Santa Cruz 2,821 2,678' 839! 255 '
Shasta... 1,215 1.574' 605!
Sierra , . 404 458! j '" '■
Siskiyou 967 1,4171 j i •
Solano „ 171 2Ui S
Sonoma I 5,091 5.715! ' " ,
Stanislaus J 3,000 3,041! 9!" "7Y6 767 '
Sutter ...„ ! 862 1,189' J
Tehama fc | 757 1,006! j" ' i
Trinity '*825 325| 23 75 \
Tulare 4,265 4,3021 1,106 * * *27 -
Tuolumne A .. 624 1.303 337 38 4
Ventura .„..,. 2,047 2,091' ;
}'°[° -■ * 1,328 2,244 9! ' 3031"'" 118 <
>üba j 366 390 1 j. *
Total J251,441!261,534j 756] J
STATE RETURNS
DELAYED BY STORM
Figures, However, Indicate Suf
ficiently How the Tide of
Victory Flows
Continued From Page 1
000 rather than the 21,000 estimated by
the progressive campaign managers.
North of the Tehachapi, Humboldt,
Contra Costa, Placer, Alameda, Santa
Clara, Santa Barbara and Ban Luis
Obispo were the only bright spots on
the progressive party map, and in all
those counties the normal republican
pluralities were painfully reduced.
South of the Tehachapi Wilson's lead
in San Diego county was an approxi
mate offset for Roosevelt's 2.000 plu
rality in Riverside, leaving Roosevelt
L,os Angeles, Ventura and narrow
leads in Orange and Imperial counties
and an estimated aggregate southern
California lead of 20,000 instead of the
40,000 with which his managers ex
pected to come north to the Tehachapi.
On the face of the incomplete returns
the seventh congressional district
promieea the big surprise of the cam
paign in California in the defeat of
Congressman James Needham, dean of
the California delegation and second
ranking republican on the ways and
means committee.
With more than half of the vote
of the seventh district counted, Denver
S. Church (Dem.) has a lead of nearly
600 over Needham and the missing
precincts hold forth small promise that
Xeedham will be able, to overcome or
materially reduce that lead.
Kent (Prog.) won in the first dis
trict by a email plurality over Zum
walt (Dem-), with Hart (Rep.) third.
Raker (Dem.) beat Rutherford
(Pro*.) in the second district by a vote
of better than 2 to 1.
Curry (Rep.) defeated Ross (Dem.)
in the third by a majority of approxK
mately 2 to 1. Kahn. (Rep.) won in
the fourth by a plurality of 10,000,
Nolan (Prog.) in the flfth by 9,300,
Knowland (Rep.) in the-sixth by 9,000,
Hayes (Rep.) in the eighth by nearly
10,000, Bell (Prog.) in the ninth by
7,000, Stephens (Prog.) in the tenth by
2,500 and Evans (Prog.) In the elev
enth by more than 3,000.
All the propositions except those pro
viding for the acceptance of Irrigation
district bonds as-securities for public
moneys and for free text books were
decisively defeated.
Of all the rejected propositions the
greater San Francisco measure fared
best, but the complete returns will
probably show that it was defeated by
approximately £0,000.
The free text book proposition was
approved by a vote of nearly 2 to 1 and
the irrigation district bonds proposition
by a vote of nearly tH to 1. ,
The racing commission proposition
■n-a.s defeated by a vote of nearly 2 to 1.
Despite rains that set in early on
election day In many counties thi
whole vote cast was approximately
700,000, of which the socialists cast
about 100,000.
Storms yesterday delayed the trans
mission of returns and the completed
unofficial count zr.&y »ot be compiled
until Saturday.
Humboldt
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
EUREKA, Nov. 6.-r-With but few
small outlying precincts to be heard
from, the returns on the congressional
race stand: Kent, 2,681: Zumwalt,
1.509; Hart, 1,249; Bredsteen (Sec.),
1,316.
For senate—Kehoe (Rep.}. 2.567; An
drews (Dem.) l 979; Weldon (Soc),
1,447.
Assembly—Xeison (Hep.). 3.053; Har
ris (Dem.), 1,084; Keeling (Soc), 2,259.
San Joaquin
[Specie/ Dispatch w The Call]
STOCKTON, Nov. «.—Woodrow vni
eon, according to complete reports, re- :
ceived today, swept San Joaquin coi/nty I
by a plurality of 3,723. Out of a total
registration of 19,192, 13,489 votes were
cast.
Stockton gave Wilson a lead of 2 201
over ltoosevelt. The county precinct
Bave him a lead of 1,522.
In th,e city and county the socialists
polled 925 votes and the prohibitionists
Iff, Seventeen loyal Taft adherents
took the trouble to write in the names
of the electors.
San Joaquin county gave Curry a
lead over Rose of 866. J. w. Stucken
bruck was re-elected to the assembly
in the nineteenth (outside) district by
a plurality of 2.3 H. E. H. UcOomn
(Rep.) was defeated for re-election to
the assembly from Stockton by Wall
by a plurality of 683.
E. K. Tretheway, George M. French
and Jim Ansbro, all republicans, were
elected supervisors.
Two supervisorial districts— the third
and the fourth— voted wet. The fifth
district, which takes in south San
Joaquin, voted dry.
The first and second amendments, re
lating to irrigation bonds and free
textbooks, carried in San Joaquin by
handsome majorities. All the other
amendments were defeated in this
county,
Marin
SAN RAFAEL. Nov. 6.—Returns
from the 46 precincts of Marin county
give Wilson a majority of 107 over
Roosevelt.
William Kent, progressive, wins over
Zumwalt. democrat, and Hart, republi
can, by a plurality of f172. Hart ran
ahead of Zumwalt about 200 votes
• Great interest was taken in the state
senator fight between Crosby, republi
can, -and Owens, democrat. Owens
carried the county by 500.
Edgar T. Zook incunxbent superior
judge, was unopposed, and polled 4,421
votes.
The supervisors elected are Goudy i
and Gardner, republicans, and Burke, i
democrat. Pistolesi, opposing Gardner
in the third district, was beaten by
136 votes.
The returns in full are:
President—Wilson CDtm.l 2,816, Roosevelt
(Prog.) 2.700. Debs (Hoc.) 632.
, r» n &r?e»—Hirt (Itep.) 1.932, Zumwalt (Dem )
1,3*4, Kent (Prog.) 2.MM. Bredeteui (Soc ) 404
H<?nale—Crosby (Rep.) 2.374, Owene (Dem.)
2,700. (Sof.) Rsl.
Assembly—Byrnce (Rep.) 3,267, Malone (Dem )
Oβ'- , . Bdvv'arrls (Soc.) 1.630.
Superior Judge— E<\gnr T. Zook 4 421.
Supervisor: §<>coDd district—M. Burke (D«in )
1,456: Moseley (Soc.) 480. Third district—Gard
ner. (Ben.) 1.105; Pistolesl (Dem.) l,02»- low
(Soc.) 83. Fourth district—Goudy (Rep.) 251.
Semiofficial returns on amendments
from 37 out of 46 precincts give the
following results:
Yes. s<l. ■ Vp«. v o
No. 1 2.005 n,S4 No. 5 1 SOI 2 (Tβ^
Xo. 2 2.R14 I.4«fiNo. ft.... 2'sße I"fV>
No. 3 1.2!K) 2.202 No. 7 1232 2'flOT
No- 4 1,212 2,249 No. & '743 I^BB6
Solano
[Specie/ Dispatch to The Call]
VAL.L.EJO, Nov. 6.—The election
yesterday in Vallejo and Solano county
brought out a record vote and it was
not until this afternoon that the re
turns were all in. Roosevelt carried
Vallejo by a majority of 282, but Wood
Continued on Page 4, Column 4
HAPPY THO> MARRIED?
There are unhappy married lives, but a large percentage of these unhappy
homes are due to the illness of the wife, mother or daughter. The feelings of
nervousness, the befogged mind, the ill-temper, the pale and wrinkled face, hollow
and circled eyes, result most often from those disorders peculiar to women. For
the woman to be happy and good-looking she must naturally have good health.
Dragging-down feelings, hysteria, hot-flashes or constantly returning pains and
aches—are too great a drain upon a woman's vitality and strength. Dr. Pierce'e
Favorite Prescription restores weak and sick women to sound health by regu
lating and correcting the local disorders which are generally responsible for the
above distressing symptoms.
efcjfc. **I suffered jrreatly for a number of years and for the past three
years was so bad that life was a jrisery to me," writes Mrs. B. F. Dick-
over, of Utica, Ohio, Route 4. "The doctors told me I wbuld have to
Jk/r r '*' V NjWk sro to a hospital before I would ever be better. A year ago this winter
(pjf w% anc * SP , ™*? 1 wae worse than ever before. At each period 1 suffered like
JB¥ x£jt one in torment, lam the mother of six children. I was so bad for
»i- ye mont ' l ? that I knew something must be done, co 1 wrote to Dr. R. V.
If? *T* V* , Kn Pierce, telling him as nearly as I could how I suffered. He outlined a
yV iU*V rf course of treatment which I followed to the letter. I took two bottles
J_*fl \ J of 'Favorite Prescription ' and one of 'Golden Medical Discover:.-' and a
-»-' / fifty-cent bottle of Smart-Weed, 1 and have ntvar suffered much since.
A \%s ■%^- J *P ' wish I could tell every suffering woman the world over what a boon
Mi _ r - Pierces medicine 3 are. There.is no use wasting time and money
*tt HKS- doctoring with anything else or any one else.' ,
Th * Medical Adviser by R. V. Pierce, M. D., Buffalo,
N. V., answers hosts of delicate questions about which
every woman, single or married ought to know. Sent /r«
Mbs. Dickoves. . oo receipt of 31 stamps, to pay for wrapping and mailing only*
PRESIDENTIAL VOTE IN CITY
; * Following is the San Francisco vote for president by as
• sembly districts: ■
!S: : ''.v- \.:\\ I Mil His;
Assembly Districts. Z <
O W
: t- 4 • t- , : :
r : h
w : :
p ; . :___J__L_L_
J 6,372 136
22d ! 4,121 1,797 1,211 793
23d 6,165! 2,578 1,844| 1,439
24th 7,387 i 3,178 2,702] 1,182 80
25th 8,703 3,952 3,294: 1,124} 123
26th j 12,3721 5,736j 4,540! 1,462 165
27th 9,127| 4,3671 3,793 639 52
28th 8,706 ! 3,961 l 3,629 740 50
29th .....I 8,963 4.062J 3,075 1,313j 135
30th i 9,803! 4,739j 3,409 1,176! 99
31st 9,276j 5,375] 3,155 427! 56
32d 9,127? 4,475 3,776 507! 45
33d { 5,110 i 2,2561 2,009 454] 90
Total j105,232j 49,02 i; 38,624| 12,415j 1,141
Wilson's'plurality, 10,397. ' ""
CITY VOTE ON PROPOSITIONS
The following table shows how San Francisco voted on the
proposed constitutional amendments:
YES. NO.
I—lrrigation bonds 54,888 13,393
2—Free textbooks 53,685 27,459
3—Registrars of voters 29,577 29,861
4—Registrars of voters 29,775 29,800
s—Registrars of voters 33,011 27,750
6—Greater San Francisco . 59,703 15,451
7 —Racing commission ~ . 38,560 43,891
B—Home rule taxation 37,975 28,379
9—Rejection Carnegie library gift 27,482 56,682
WILSON VICTORY
IN SAN FRANCISCO
Democratic Leader Receives Big
Plurality Over AH Oppo
nents in Race
Continued From Page I
VOTE FOREJUDGES
OF SUPERIOR COURT
t Thomas F. Graham.. .71,444 t
t Tames V. Coffey 66,785 ?
f Edmund P. Mogan.. .60,955 J
i> William P. Lawlor.. .55,074 ♦
I Edward P. Shortall... 54,275 ■
;: Daniel C. Deasy 37,695 I
I Lucy Goode White.. .12,563 *
I Emil Pohli 6,164 ♦
one state senator and five asernblymen.
The irrigation district bond proposi
tion was approved by the electors of
San Francisco 54,888 to 13,393.
The free textbook amendment was
ratified in San Francisco z>3.655 to
27,459.
Two of the three propositions to
create registrars of voters in the sev
eral counties, designed to relieve th'j
county clerk of Alameda county of-4 0
' patronage Jobs, were rejected by the
San Francisco voteFs and one of them
approved by a small margin.
The greater San Francisco amend
ment received 59,753 affirmative votes
as against 15.451. The racing com
mission proposition was rejected 4t,S9]
to 38,569. The home rule taxation
amendment was defeated by approxi
mately 9,000.
The proposition to reject the Carne
gie public library gift was defeated by
56,652 to 27,482.
In the fourth congressional district
Kahn republican, defeated Schlesinger,
democrat, by a plurality of 10,648.
Nolan, progressive, defeated Costello,
democrat, In the fifth by a plurality
of 9,342.
The progressives threw their strength
to Grant, democrat, In the nineteenth
senatorial district and, after one of
the most bitter legislative fights In
the history of San Francisco, defeated
Wolfe, republican, by 90 votes.
Fred C. Gerdes. progressive, Jn the
twenty-first and Thomas F. Finn, pro
gressive, in the twenty-third sena
torial districts were elected by sub
stantial pluralities.
The progressives elected McDonald
In the twenty-first, Ryan, twenty-third;
Collins, twenty-fourth; Scott, twenty
eighth; Nolan, thirtieth, and Canepa in
the thirty-third assembly districts.
The progressive candidates for the
assembly were defeated in the twenty
second, twenty-fifth, twenty-seventh,
twenty-ninth and thirty-second as
sembly districts. The democrats re
turned over the progressive as
eembly candidates were Ford, twenty
second; McCarthy, twenty-fifth; Wal*h,
twenty-seventh; Richardson, twenty
ninth; Shannon, thirty-second.
The successful republican candidates
for the assembly were Hush, twenty
sixth district, and Srhmitt, thirty-first.
Out of f.57 precincts in San Francisco
Wilson carried 5*3, Roosevelt 133 and
r>fbs 3.
Paul
Elders
Book Shop
The best in general liter
ature-Gift Books, Fiftion,
Memoirs, Beile Lcttres—
Rare and Library Edi
tions. Bookbinding.
Paul Elder & Company
Publishers • Book Sellers ' Art Dealers
Two-Thirty-Nine Grant Avenue
San Francisco
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lake no imitation. Just say "HORLHXS.""
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cause—or in all condittone ot pain, gont,
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Tfceee woaderfu! pain reliefers mra naMker itim-
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m *-' »* C C Are invigora- \
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Salt Water Direct
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Tub Baths With Hot mi I
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\ g<! HOT AIR HAIR DRYERS M
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Branch 2151 Geary St. ;

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