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FAIR TO-NIGHT AND TO-MORROW Detailed Krport. l'agt • n?:T A ?." s " ED VOL. 7ft—NO. 132. WAR NOW ON WITH TURKS, SAY BRITISH Proclamation by Great Britain States War Exists With Ottoman Government KING GEORGE SIGNS PAPERS At Privy Council in Buckingham Pal ace English Ruler Signs Document Proclaiming Hostilities With the Sultan's Domain By Associated Puts. London, Nov. 5, 11.33 A. M.—lt was officially announced in Loudon to day that a state of war exists between Great Britain and Turkey. The proc lamation to this effect, which subse quently was gazetted, reads as follows: "Owing to hostile acts committed by the Turkish fortes under German offi cers, a state of war exists between Great Britain and Turkey from to-day, and all proclamations and orders in council issued with reference to the State of war betwen Great Britain'and Germany and Austria shall apply to the state of war between Great Britain and Turkey '' A privy council was held in Buck ingham palace this morning to discuss this question. At its conclusion King George signed the document proclaim ing the stats of war, and the announce ment was made. No British warships are in Chilean ports. The fate of the throe British cruisers that eiuaged hve German war ships off the coast oi Chile and the transport that accompanied them re- liiKiiis a mystery. On tlii3 mystery is based the British liope that one oi more of their vessels survived the action. A dispatch from Santiago to day disposes of an earlier report that the British cruiser Glasgow and transport Otiauto had been bottled vp in Chilean waters by the German cruisers Leipzig and Bremen. The whereabouts of the two latter cruisers is also in doubt. 01 the nine vessels that figured in the naval battle only the German warships Scharnhorst, Gneise neu and Nuruberg have been deiin.teiy accounted for. After coming into Val paraiso they again sailed. Nor was there any word to-day of the British battleship Crnopus which the Admiralty says had been sent to Strengthen Rear Admiral Cradoek's bquadrcn. There is nothing to iudicate that she arrived in time to participate in the iight. Great Britain has declared war on Turkey and the Ottoman government despite dissensions in the Cabinet is definitely committed to hostilities against Great Britain, Russia, France and Servia. While Turkey becomes in effect an ally of the Teutonic allies she is strictly speaking waging an indepen dent war upon Russia because of an al leged attack upon her by the Russian navy; and upon tile other countries in volved because of their espousal of the Bussian cause. The new drive for the sea coast of the heavily reinfornied German forces in Belgium has been met by a counter offensive of the also augmented armies of the allies in the vicinity of Ypres. '' The Franco-British lines hav e at no point drawn back," says the afternoon French official statement, "and our troops undertaking the offensive have made notable progress in several direc tions. '' I It is declared that the allies have made slight progress to the east of Nieuport and that the German attacks from Dixmude to the Lys axe being made with less energy. Renewed Ger man activity is reported on the center without notable change and on the right of tlie allies the situation remains deadlocked. A dispatch from Teheran reports that the Persians are much excited over the clash between Turkey and Russia. The pretender, Salar Ed Dowleh, has pro claimed himself as Germany's candi date for the throne. Great Britain has formally annexed the island of Cyprus in the Mediter ranean which has remained long under the suzerainty of th e Turkish sultan though with a British administration. It is asserted that the Austrians are being held in Galicia. The Russians have suspended the siege of Przemysl Continued on Second I'ajce. GERMAN CRUISER STRIKES MINE AMD GOES TO BOTTOM London, Nov. 5. 4 09 A. M.—The 1 Gorman cruisei Yorcke struck a mine in Jade bay and sunk. The information ' regarding the loss of the Yorcke! reached London in an Amsterdam dis- J patch to the Reutor's Telegram Com- 1 pany. It stated that an official dis patch from Berlin said that the Yorcke on the forenoon of November 4 struck a mine chain blocking the entrance to Jade bay and sank. Late reports doclarc that 382 men, more than half of the erew, had al ready been saved, but that the rescue ;work was hampered by a thick fog. ®le Star- JiikjJaiktit FIRE MENACED DILLSBURC IVo Blazes for a Time Threatened to Destroy Big Area in Business Section of Borough (Special to the Star-Independent.) Dillsburg, Pa., Nov. 5.—A fire of unknown origin broke out in the stable belonging to Peter Sidle, on South Bal timore street, last uight about 11 o'clock, and for a time threatened the entire central part of the town. Due to the late hour the fire had gained great headway before it was discov ered. Two horses and several wagons belonging to Beehive Baker were burn ed. The Opera house and several of the adjoining buildings caught tire sev eral times but the hard work of the vol unteer firemen saved these structures. In the midst of the excitement dur ing this fight another one was discov ered in the barn belonging to A. 0. Plackford on the west side of the street. The flames spread from there to Sheffer's Chain Factory, doing about $2,500 worth of damage to the ma chinery and building. Next it caught the stable belonging to Joseph Shef fer, owner of the Chain Factory. Both the Blackford and Sheffer stables were entirely destroyed. It is thought that the second fire started from sparks from the first that were carried across the street and over the houses and dropped on the dry shingle roof. The Sidle stable and contents were entirely destroyed. Sidle carried no in surance. The Blackford barn was en tirely destroyed. It was partly covered by insurance. The Sheffer stable was entirely destroyed and is partly covered by insurance. There was insurance covering damage to chain factory. The total loss is about $3,000, offset by only a little more than SI,OOO in surance. The town hall was saved only by an eastward wind, as the scarcity of water in the borough made it necessary to pump from the reservoir. The Rescue Fire Company, of Mechanicsburg, sent its chemical wagon to the scene of the fires but it arrived too late to be of any assistance. The chemical wagon was drawn by an automobile truck owned bv H. R. Gelwicks, a drayman, of Me chanicsburg. WOMAN PLAYS DETECTIVE Mrs. Delia Mosee, in Garb of Indian Maiden, Finds Her Hat Mrs. Delia Mosee, dressed as an In dian maiden on Halloween, recognized a hat. across Third street on that"even ing as one that was taken from her home last August and, playing detect ive in her costume, she claims to have identified the hat. Ijater she made in formation against Mrs. Sarah Butler, 3lt) SiHitli Cameron street, for larceny of the hat, which Mrs. Mosee values at $lO. Detective Iba.h served the warrant last evening and Mrs. Butler was al lowed to go on bail until a hearing before Mayor Royal this afternoon. Mrs. Mosee says that Mrs. Butler was living at the former's home in August, when the hat was taken. The hat has not been recovered. PRIZE FIGHTING DOOMED Law Doing Away With Fistic Sport Probably Carried By Associated Press. San Prancisco, Nov. s.—Prize fight ing is doomed in California in the face of returns from Tuesday's election as compiled to-day. The proposed law doing away with the fistic sport had been given a majority of votes in the precincts reporting and as votes wore distributed throughout the State, it seemed probable that later figures would maintain the same ration against ! the measure. Earlier returns, especially those from 1 cities, made it appear that the anti light measure had been lost by a nar row margin. The State has long been n pugilistic stamping ground and it is said at one time three world cham pions of various classes lived in the >amc block in Ban Prancisco The so-called lowa injunction law i for the abatement of immoral traffic, heretofore regarded as defeated, like wise showed heavy support from the inner districts of the State and the af firmative votes obtained a majority. Vote on Woman Suffrage Chicago, Nov. s,—Woman suffrage, voted on in seven States in Tuesday's election, has carried in two States, pos sibly three, and according to national suffrage leaders "still has a chance in two others." This resume is based on the best information available at noon to-day. Washington State Going "Dry" Seattle, Wash., Nov. s.—ln 1.585 election precincts the vote for prohibi tion is 137,214, against 123,930. This is a prohibition lead of 13.284. The returns DOW straggling in from "wet.'' counties are slowly, increasing the prohibition majority. North Carolina Republican Congressman Abbeville, N. C., Nov. s.—Congress man Gudger's campaign manager to day formally conceded to election of J. .1. Brift, Republican candidate for Congress from this, the Tenth district. Brittt's majority probably will be 700. Sherman Won By 6,000 Chicago, Nov. 0. —Senator Law rence Y. Sherman, Republican, was re-elected Tuesday bv 6,000 or more plurality over Roger C. Sullivan, Dem ocrat, according to almost complete re turns available to-day. Sunday Baseball Illegal Washington, Nov. s.—The court of appeals here to-day revefSed a ruling of a lower court and held that Sunday baseball in the National Capital is il legal. Heir Presumptive Killed in War London, Nov. 5, 5.20 A. M.—Ma jor Leslie D'Henin Hamilton, of the Cold Stream Guards and the heir pre sumptive to Lord Hamilton, of Dal zell, it is announced to-day was killed in action October 25. HARRISBURG, PA., THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 5, 1914—12 PAGES.. SIOHGH ASKS FOR 11 IN PBLPIT Wants Him, the Coro ner and District At torney to Join in the "March to Jericho" CALLS CHURCHES OF CITY DEAD Revivalist Declares Members Must Do Differently Because He Doesn't Want "the Sinners in This Town to Be Contaminated" Evaugeltist Stough, preaching last night to 8,000 at the tabernacle on the necessity of using a clean thing to clean something with if one wants to get it clean, endeavored to make clear to church members that if they Ure to do good in this city they must first look to their own goodness, and ex pressed the wish that Harrisburg and Dauphin county officials would fall in line in the present campaign against un righteousness in this community. In illustrating how Elisha headed a pro cession from Jericho to the source of the city's bad water he began a march around the platform, saying: "First in the procession was Elisha, carrying the milk crock with tlie salt in it. Then came the mayor of Jericho. I wish I had the Mayor of Harrisburg in line hero with me. I wonder where be is to-niglrt. Next came the chief of police of Jericho. I wish I had Harrisburg's chief of police in line. Then came the corouer of Jericho coun ty. Oh, how I wish I had the Coroner of this county here. Next came the Jericho district attorney. I would like to have your District Attorney lined up. After that came the city commission ers and then the ministers. I wish I could get all the ministers of this city in line too.'-' Calls Seminary a Cemetery At the opening of his sermon the evangelist told of the ascension to heaven of Elijah, "founder of the first theological seminary an.l professor of dogmatics, Hebrew, honnletics and cv erythiug else that goes with a ceme tery.'' He described the asceusion as the most magnificent funeral, "beating any turnout you ever had here in Har risburg.' ' When he came to the part of his story dealing with the ''real estate boom of Jericho'' he digressed in order to enlarge on the necessity for citizens to boost Harrisburg instead of knock- Continued on Seventh IV.ue KREIDER WON BY 10.44S Republican Candidate for Congress Car ried All Counties of District Revised bat unofficial returns, com plete, from the three counties compris ing this Congressional district—Dau phin, Cumberland and Lebanon— showed this morning that Aaron 8. Kreider, Republican, carried all three with pluralities over Kauffman, Demo crat, his nearest rival, totalling 10,448. Dauphin couaty gave Kreider a plurality of 7.164; Lebanon gave him 2,:>41, and Cumberland 743. Indications, backed up by the fig ures, show that Hen K. Pocht, the Re publican nominee for Congress in the Seventeenth or "shoestring'' district, has defeated his Democratic opponent. Prank L. Dershem, by about 1,200 majority, carrying five of the eight counties. Yesterday's returns had in dicated Pocht's defeat. In the Fifteenth district Congress man Edgar R. Kiess, known to many Harrisburgers as an Eglesmere host, has defeated John J. Reardon, his Democratic opponent, who was backed by Secretary of Labor Wilson. Congressman Warren Worth Bailev, ; of the Johnstown "Democrat," wlio j had as his opponent, Jesse L. Hart- i man, of Blair, has won by a small ma- i jority. In the Twentieth Congressional dis- j trict, C. William Beales, of Gettys-1 burg, Republican, has defeated Con- ! gressman Brodbeck, Democrat, of j York, by over 700. DRILLED TURKISH BATTALION ON WAY TO FRONT ' ■--«»--••■" y,n***W3 y, r _ ; A NIZAM INFANTRV BATTALION OF TURKEY *^sFF p^ and tookcden,,nenUy serTkcable in «*""■« In some battalions when mobilised for service the "knlnhin," or lonsr felt gaiter is worn instead of nnttop. b*ttS™ 1 ' U C ' at °" the FrW,Ch P#ttern ' *" h * kl «* *• *>»« Wk, and b .T: ™JiT™?°,LZ lZ C. A. LINDBLAD RESIGNS Harrisburg Hospital Superintendent Has Accepted a Position Nearer His Home The resignation of Charles Arthur Lindblad as superintendent of the Harrisburg hospital, was accepted with regret by the Board of Trustees of that institution in special meeting at noon to-day in the office of Henry B. McCormick, president of the board. Mr. Lindblad, who came to Harris burg from McKeesport, where he was assistant superintendent ot' a hospital there, has accepted a position in a Pittsburgh hospital and hopes to be gin his new duties there on Decem ber 1. A member of the Board of Managers said following the meet ing: "We accepted Mr. Lindblad's resig nation with considerable regret. He has been very successful in Harris burg in systematizing the handling of patients. He, however, has accepted a position in Pittsburgh which is nearer his home and believes he will be bet ter satisfied there on that account." A committee of the board has been appointed to nominate a successor to Mr. Lindblad, who will also be a man, if a suitable one familiar with hospital work can be found. The committee hopes to be able to name a successor by December 1. CONGRESS STILL DEMOCRATIC Administration Holds Both Legislative Branches in Washington By Associated Press. New York, Nov. 5. —With four Con gressional districts still uncertain, re sults of Tuesday's election show that the Democrats elected to the House, 2US; Republicans, 194; Progressives, 7; Socialists, 1, and Independents, 1. This would gL'e the Democrats a ma jority in the lower house of 25. Republicans claim tlie election of Jamos .1. Britt over .1. M. Qudger in the Tenth district of North Carolina; N. M. McLean, Republican-Progressive, in the Third Colorado district, an<d C. B. Timberlake in the Second Colorado. The Democrats claim the election of G. T. Helvering in the Fifth of Kansas. In that, event there would be a Demo cratic majority of 23. In the Senate, late returns left still somewhat in doubt the elections in Colorado, Wisconsin and Nevada. The election of Edward Johnson, Democrat, over Charles 11. Hiirke, Republican, in South Dakota was a gain lor the Demo crats, which offset the defeat of Roger C. Sullivan. Democrat, in Illinois, by Senator Lawrence V. Sherman. Latest reports from Nevada showed Francis G. Newlamds, Democrat, lending Samuel Piatt, Republican, by a little more than 200, with about two-thirds of the pre cincts heard from. Democrats claim the election of Senator Charles F. Thomas over Hubert W.ork, Republican, in Col orado, and the election of Senator Newlands. The Republicans claimed the election of Francis E. McGovern over Paul A. Husting in Wisconsin. This result, if carried out would make the representation in the next Senate 55 Democrats, 4 0 Republicans and one Progressive, a Democratic ma jority of 14. Republicans Leading in Kansas Topeka, Kan., Nov. s.—With the returns practically complete in all but three counties in Kansas early to-day former Senator Charles Curtis, Repub lican. appeared to be leading in the race for the United States Senatorship by about' 1,000 votes over Representative George A. Neely, Democrat. With the re-election to Congress in the Sixth dis trict of John R. Connolly, Democrat, all but one of the Congressional districts had made complete returns. The Fifth was yet in doubt, although Guy T. Helvering, Democratic incumbent, seemed to be leading by a slight ma jority over W. ('alderhead, Republican. Late returns indicated the election of Republican State ticket by pluralities of from 15,000 to 30.000. r \ FROM YESTERDAY'S "HAR RISBURG TELEGRAPH"; "After to-day the Telegraph prom ises the good women of the many households where it is a twilight visitor that there will be more atten tion given to the interests which concern them than those of the poli ticians, who have had the right of way for months." THE STAR - INDEPENDENT PRINTS THE NEWS ALL THE YEAR ROUND. * FLAHES CLOSE TO 00011 HOTEL Forest Fire Is Sweep ing Rapidly Toward Noted Cumberland County Resort STAVE FACTORY BARELY ESCAPES Forestry Department Has Men at Work Battling With the Flames in Perry County—State Police Are Ready to Answer Call • (Special to the Star-Independent.) Carlisle, Pa., Nov. s.—Several hun dred acres of vahiafbta timber land have been burned over by a forest lire winch has been raging on "both sides of the North mountain and Which is now sweeping eastward and threatens de struction to the famous Dou'bling Gap hotel, a summer resort, w'hieh is direct ly in its patcih, nine miles from New ville, on the Perry-Cumberland coun ties lines. The stave fatctory of the Jersey Shore Stave Company, a concern con trolled by Edward Meadow, a frequent visitor to Harrisburg, last, night was surrounded by the fire and was saved only through the efforts of a score of employes and as many farm hands and other men. At noon to-day it was said at the Doubling Gap ihotel that the fire was within three-quarters of a mile of the building and that it was burning fiercely and fast sweeping eastwardlv. The timber in the immediate vi cinity of the stave fiwtory w T as being used in the manufacture of barrel staves and constitutes a heavy loss to the company. At noon it was feared that a general call for assistance, es pecially to the State Forestry Depart me n't, woul<l he necessary. The fire is burning both on the Cum berland and Perry county sides of the North mountain. It has been ragixig since Monday. Tuesday afternoon tflve fire fighters had the blaze in check, al though it broke out anew during tfoe night and now is 'burning more fiercely than before. Dozen Different Forest Fires The stave factory now is believed to be out of danger. A large number of men have been stationed around it con stantly. This morning one band of the fire fighters changed its tactics and be gan felling trees to make a gap as a means of preventing the spread of flames. The North Mountain fire is but one of almost a dozen that are burning in the mountains about the Cumberland Valley. No less than 5,000 acres of forest land have been swept by a fire that is yet burning near Boiling Springs. However, no buildings are in danger from this blaze. In the South Mountain, chiefly in Washington county, Maryland, it is"said that half a dozen sections of forest are burning. Fire Threatens Pen-Mar Park (Special to the Star-Independent.) Hagerstown, Md., Nov. s.—Eleven forest fires are raging in Washington county to-day. Some of these have been burning for the last several days and already have destroyed thousands of dollars worth of timber. The most serious blaze is on the west side of South Mountain jn the vicinity of Bald Eagle Knob, between High Rock and Key Rock. For a time last night the flames threatened Pen-Mar park, but a force of fire fighters, num bering more than one hundred men, succeeded in checking their progress in that direction, but only for the time being. The fire swept down the moun tainside into Pennsylvania for a dis tance of almost three miles. When the wind changed after midnight the blaze turned and is now again sweeping to ward the amusement places and cot tages at Pen-Mar park. The six fires on the other parts of South Mountain around Smithsburg are doing much damage. The largest of Coatlnued on Eleventh Pose. UNKNOWN MAN IS KILLED Mystery Surrounds Trespasser Struck by Locomotive in Enola Yards —Fractured Skull Fatal Mystery surrounds the finding of a well-dressed but penniless man in the Enola yards of the Pennsylvania Rail road at 4.30 o'clock yesterday after noon, so seriously hurt that he died this afternoon at 2.45 o'clock without re gaining consciousness. There is no mark of identification, omly two razors toeing found in his pockets. The man suffered from a fracture of the skull and a severe concussion of the brain, having been struck by a locomotive while trespassing on the railroad. Ho was committed to the Harrisburg hospital, where he was im mediately operated on. The man was of medium height and slender build, but his face and head were lacerated so badly that his fea tures were not clear. He was wearing clean linen and was neatly dressed. His teeth are in excellent condition and were filled with gold, proving to the hospital authorities that he is not the ordinary railroad trespasser. M'CORMICK PLANS NO REST Doesn't Need a Trip, He Says—Too Busy Even to Coach Yale This Fall Vance C. McCormick, the defeated candidate for Governor, has plunged into business and is forgetting that there was such a thing as an election last Tuesday. The report that Mr. Mc- Cormick will go away to take a long rest is not correct. "I have made no plans for taking a rest," said Mr. McCormick this morn ing. stopping in the midst of shaking hands with a dozen people who stopped him on the way to his office, "and at present will devote mv entire time to catching up with my business which has been neglected in the stress of campaigning since last March. I don't know that I need a rest, but I know that I am confronted with a great deal of business, and I shall begin to clear it away as soon as I can." Almost yearly since his graduation from Vale, Mr. McCormick, who cap tained the Eli football eleven and inci dentally was assigned to a place on the "All-American team," has made it his habit to go back to New Haven and help coach the team for the final big games of the season. When Mr. Mc- Cormick was asked to-day if he ex pects to help coach Yale this year, he said: "I am going to New Haven on No vember 16 to attend a meeting of the Yale Corporation, of which I am a mem ber. 1 expect also to see Yale play in both the Princeton and Harvard games. However, my business has accumulated so during the campaign that I hardly think I will have time to get out on the coaching lines this fall." BRUMBAUGH WILL BE PRESENT Governor-elect Will Be Introduced by- Retiring Governor Tener Dr. IMartin G. 'Brumbaugh, Governor elect of Pennsylvania, will participate in the Pennsylvania day exercises to 'be held Friday, the 13t'h of November, at Penn State. Dr. Brumbaugh will be introduced 'by retiring Governor Tener. A large number of alumn'i. State offi cials, members-elect of both House and Senate and persons w<ho want to visit their State College are expected to be 'present. The following appears on the pro gram: A review of the college cadets, the presentation of two steel flag staffs by the Pennsylvania State Camp, P. O. S. of A.; a glee club concert, a football game between Penn State and 'Michigan Agricultural College and the senior dance. Four new buildings will be ded icated on Saturday afternoon, the day following the main celebration. During the two days a county fair will be ! hel-d under the direction off the Students of the School of Agriculture. The fair will be directly connected with an exhibition of live stock and the ded ication of tihe stock judging pavilion and the dairy barn. Elaborate preparations are being made by the various clubs and fratern ity houses for the entertainment of tfhe hundreds of visitors that are expected. OFFICIAL COUNT STARTS No Material Change Looked for in Election Results in Dauphin County The official count of the vote cast in the 123 precincts of Dauphin county at Tuesday r s election was begun at noon to-day. Judge McC&rrell was on the bench and the returns were read by Prothonotary Henry P. Holler. The computation is being made by Benjamin P. IJmberger and Frank E. Ziegler. The official results will not be known until late to-morrow, as it is figured that all of to-day and most of to-morrow morning will be taken up with the count. The material results in this county will not be changed, however, as ail successful candidates have safe majori ties. It is expected, however, that there will be slight changes in the totals. Returns of half a dozen districts were counted before the noon recess to day. The figures were practically the same as the unofficial returns printed yesterday in the Star-Independent. Paying Election Bets One election bet was paid with hard labor last ovening. A Brntribaugh sup porter was hauled from Steelton and through the principal streets of the city last evening by a McCormick follower. Several youths had a parade and other bets were paid by wearing bright neck ties and other noticeable clothing. Mar ket street was the favorite stamping ground. Senatorship Fight Close in Wisconsin Milwaukee, Nov. s.—The Milwaukee "Journal's" tabulation of Wisconsin election returns for United States Sen ator at 1.30 this afternoon on all but four counties gives McGovcrn, Repub lican, a plurality over Husting. Demo crat, of about six hunderd votes. The counties yet to be hoard from should favor McGovern, it ia said. POSTSCRIPT PRICE, ONE CENT. KUNKELIS LEADING; 64 COUNTIES IN * Admitted, However, Official Count Will Be Needed to Decide Supreme Court Race HE RUNS 7.069 AHEAD IN BERKS Late Returns Indicate election of Trex ler for Superior Court—Brum baugh's Lead Placed at l:i»,041 Penrose 336,403 Ahead of Pinchot It will take the official count of the ballots cast throughout the State on Tuesday to determine whether Goorpo Kunkei, president judge of Dauphin county, has beaten Judge Frazer, oi' Pittsburgh, for Judge of the Supreme Court. This was admitted by mem bers of the Kunkei campaign commit tee in this city this afternoon. While the Kunkei committee won I• I issue uo official statement it was loani ed that at noon unofficial returns re ceived by the committee from 64 of the 67 counties of the State gave Kunkei a slight lead. The committee declined to state the size of the ma jority indicated at that time. One encouraging bit of news for the many friends of Judge Kunkei m this, his home county, was contain' , in an Associated Press dispatch re ceived this morning from Heading, which said the complete but unofficia returns in Berks county gave Kunke a majority there of 7,069 over Prater. Earlier returns had indicated a smaller lead for Kunkei in Berks. It was, of course, expected that Judge Kunkei would run behind jn Philadelphia and Allegheny counties, the latter being the home county o. Judge Prazer. The complete unofficial returns from Philadelphia, according to the Associated Press, gave Prazer a majority of 2.3,526 over Kunkei. This was offset almost entirely by the handsome majority of 20,167, unof ficial, that Kunkei got in Dauphin. As was expected Allegheny counly gave Prazer a lead of probably be tween 70.0K)0 and 80,000, which the friends of Judge Kunkei are hoping will be wiped out by t,h e returns from the other counties of the State, it Ic ing admitted that Kunkei has carried a majority of the counties outside of Philadelphia and Allegheny. What Associated Press Says The Associated Press, at 1.36 o'cloek this afternoon, sent the following dis patch from Philadelphia: "Additional returns received to-dav show that the vote for Supreme Court on the non-partisan ballot was close. Practically complete but unoflicial fig ures from 52 of the 67 counties show the following. Robert S. Prazer, 320,. 156; Gorge Kunkei, 319,899, These figures include all of Alle gheny county, the home of Judge Prat er, with the exception of 24 districts. They also include the vote of Dauphin county, the home of Judge Kunkei. "The missing Allegheny districts will raise Frazer's total about 3,000. but this gain will be offset by Delaware county, which is believed to have given Kunkei a majority of about 3,000. "The missing counties include Clar ion, Crawford, Erie, Fayette, Lajwrence. >Mercer and Warren, which, taken aa a whole, are expected to help the western candidate, and Bradford, Columbia. Juniata, Northumberland Sullivan and Wyoming which are expected to in ■crease Kunkei's vote." The Philadelphia "Ledger's" fig ures, compiled at last midnight and therefore not as recent as those avail able to the Kunkel campaign commit tee, sho-wed that 5.2 of tie 67 coun ties gave Frazer a majority of 26,14 7. These figures included both Philadel phia and Allegheny counties. The "Ledger" did not claim that Prazer was elected, but admitted that the re sult was in doubt. Trexler Surely Elected PY>r -lu*iige of the Superior Court, Judge Trexier, appointed to that ben. ii by Governor Tener to fill a vacancy, is apparently having a walkover. Return from 4 7 counties give Judge Trexlet 387,225, against 171,173 for his op ponent, Clark, or a majority of 216. 052 for Trerler. The ■missing counties are likely to increase Judge Trerler 'g lead. The latest returns available indicate tlhat ißrurrtbaugh's majority over M-e Oormtiek for Governor will 'be 139,04 I. and tJhat Penrose has beaten Pii»chot. his nearest, rival for the Senatorahip, bv i 236,493 in the HtaJte. l*almer appear." to 'have run slightly below Pinchot. McClain, Republican, for Lieutenant Oovernor, and Houck, Republican, for .Secretary of Internal Affairs, have been elected by big majorities. Kunkel 7,009 Ahead In Berks Reading. Pa., Nov. s.—Berks coun ty complete but unofficial: Palmer, 10.- 499; Pinchot, 4,882; Penrose, 7,410; MWCormick, 13,383; Brumbaugh, 8.- 861; Prazer, 4,107; Kunkel, 11,176; Clark, 4,000; TVexler, 11,948, Kunkel Carries Erie by 029 Lrie, Pa., Nov. s.—'Erie county complete gave Kunkel for Supreme Court judge, 4,642; Frazer, 3,713. Kunkel's majority, 929. Frazer Carries Crawford Meadvilie, Pa„ Nov. s.—CrawtfoiM county, officials, for Supreme Court. Judge; Frailer, 3,629; Kunkel, 1,93 a.