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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, November 06, 1912, EXTRA!-Morning Edition-EXTRA!, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1912-11-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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MU IS GIVEN HANDSOME
PLURALITY BY VOTERS
OF ADA COUNTY
Martin will carry Ada county by 1000
over Hawley and more than 2000 oyer
Haines. Martin surprised his most
earnest supporters by running an even
break in the city precincts with Haw
ley and beating Haines, while in all
the country precincts reporting even
partially Martin carries every one of
them by a clear majority over both
Hawley and Haines.
This is the response of the people of
Ada county to dirtiness and nastiness
connected with attempted character
assassination through manufactured
evidence. It would not be surprising
to have Martin's lead over Hawley In
creased to 1500 and over Haines to
2500 when all the returns are in from
the country precincts.
There was scarcely a straight bal
lot cast in the county, thus making
the count unusually slow and tiresome.
It will be late Wednesday afternoon
before anything like a complete count
of the county will be received.
Precinct No. 2—Ricks 101, Cannon
191, Hogan 102, Worthman 101; Clark
87, Dalby 85, Marlin 85, Moore 84;
Harland 71, Harris 72, Earl 72, Olney
71; French 138, Smith 98; Mitchell
95, Pugmire 97, Smock 56; Stewart 121,
Bowen 107; Haines 79, Hawley 115,
Martin 73; Taylor 95, Parker 89. Boyd
67; Gifford 106, Daughters 84, Hadley
62; Huston 94, Overman 87, Miles 55;
Allen 101, Paris 84, Yates 65; Peter
son 100, Bothwell 85, Barclay 55; Shep
herd 137, Harper 92; Pell 109, Lambrix
89, Skcels 44; Fairchild 135. Regan 103;
Koelsrh 163, Storey 161, Gardner 160,
Dawson 160, McDermott 160; Leonard
91, MeCue 91, Nelson 91, Stein 94,
Winstead 91; Howell 133, Carlson 134,
Briggs 121. Henkel 89, Kinzer 85, At
water 98; Roberts 114, Shellworth 115:
Givens 130, Ricks 183; Cleary 132,
Newton 92; Dunbar 157; Wilson 131,
Keogh 87; Kincaid 123, Krull 100;
Schreiber 152, Swanholm 77; Cole 127,
Buchanan 86.
Precinct No. 3—Ricks 197, Cannon
196, Hogan 195, Worthman 192; Clark
119, Dalby 119. Martin 121. Moore 111;
Harland 163, Harris 103, Earl 103, Ol
ney 102; French 247, Smith 235, Mitch
ell 116, Pugmire 114, Smock 55; Stew
art 244, Bowen 145; Haines 100, Haw
ley 214. Martin 110: Taylor 181, Parker
130, Boyd 182; Gifford 237, Daughters
98, Badley 59; Huston 210, Overman
206, Miles 63; Allen 167. Fails 252.
Yates, 81; Peterson 215, Bothwell 110,
Barclay 66; Shepherd 254, Parker 133;
h:»,
Nelson 156,
141 ;
Howell 261;
20«,
Henkel in.
167,
Roberts 219.
ens.
256, Hicks 1
ton
161, Dunbar
Parker 133;
Bell 324 ; Lambrlx 125, Skeels 37; Fair
child 218, Regan 184; Koelsch 260,
Storey 273, Gardner 249, Lawson 263,
McDermott 258, Leonard 148, McCue
Stein 143, Winstead
Carlson 251, Briggs
Kinzer 122. Atwater
Shellworth 170: Glv
13; Cleary 230, New
286; Wilson 201,
Keogh -; Kincaid 202. Krull 163;
Schreiber 275, Swanholm 96; Cole 247,
Buchanan 106; Bowers 254, Adams 257,
Alden 111; Farmer 232, Gibson 110.
Precinct No. 4—Ri'ks, 112, Cannon
112, Hogan 113, Worthman 115; Clark
S3, Dalby 80, Martjii 81, Moore, 81;
Harland 50, Earle 50, Harris 50, Olney
50; French 136, Smith 124; Mitchell
78, Pugmire 82; Smock 40: Stewart
130, Bowen 98; Haines 86, Hawley 125,
Martin 46; Taylor 102, Parker 92, Boyd
40; Gifford 112, Daughters 77, Badley
42; Huston 111, overman 83, Miles 39;
Allen 106, Paris 95, Yutos 42; Peter
son 125, Bothwell 78, Barclay 39; Shep
herd 130, Harper 96: Bell 128, Lambrlx
74, Skeels 30; Fairchilds 117, Regan
115; Koelsch 138, Storey 140, Gardner
139, Lawson 135, McDermott 135; Leon
ard 112, McCue 107, Nelson 109, Stein
109, Winstead 109; Howell 148, Carl
son 145, Briggs 1 on ; Henkel 77, Kinzer ;
75, Atwater 115: Roberts 110, Shell- j
worth 122; Givens 133, Ricks 90; Cleary
153, Newton 73; Dunbar 173; Wilson
117, Keogh 113; Kincaid 113, Krull 119;
Schreiber 165, Swanholm 55; Cole 127,
Buchanan 65; Bower 130, Adams 147,
Alden 81; Farmer 112, Gibson 88.
Precinct No. 8—Ricks 114, Cannon
115, Hogan 112, Worthman 114; Clark
90, Dalby 89, Martin 91, Moore 91;
Harland 46. Harris 45, Earle 45, Olney
45: French 149, Smith 121; Mitchell
Pugmire 89; Smock 30; Stewart 128,
Bowen 113; Haines 96, Hawley 116,
Martin 49; Taylor 105, Parker 95, Boyd
34; Gifford 124, Daughters 82, Badley.
81; Huston 113, Overman 85, Miles 35;
Allen 105, Farls 108, Yates 39; Peter
son 114, Bothwell 95. Barclay 36; Shep
herd 143. Harper 97; Bell 125, Lambrlx
84. Skeels 33; Fairchild 106, Regan
141; Koelsch 137, Storey 139, Gardner
133, Lawson 140,- McDermott 137; Leon
ard 117, McCue 112, Nelson 119, Stein
110, Winstead 110; Howell k, 6. Carl
son 148, Briggs, 113; Henkel 70, Kin
zer 78, Atwater 116; Roberts 106,
Shellworth 134; Givens 137, Ricks 103;
Cleary 143, Newton 89; Dunbar 161;
Wilson 121, Keogh, 99-; Kincaid 98,
Krull 127; Schreiber 156, Swanholm
75; Cole 137, Ruchanan 88; Bower
141, Adams 137; Alden 186; Farmer
111, Gibeon 97.
Precinct No. 8—Ricks 155, Cannon
164, Hogan 154, Worthman 153, Clark
91, Dalby 92, F. Martin 92, Moore 94.
Harland 43, Harris 43, Earl 43, Olney
43, French 177. Smith 169. Mitchell 78,
Pugmire 75, Smock 28, Stewart 181,
Bowen 91, Haines, 113, Hawley 127,
Martin 60, Taylor 129, Parker 95, Boyd
49, Gifford 156, Daughters 78, Badley
39, Huston 142, Overman 81. Miles 38,
Allen 120, Faris 106, Yates 52, Peterson
146, Bothwell 86, Barclay 41, Shepherd
174, Harp« - 103, Bell 148, Lambrix 89,
Skeels 35, Fairchild 149. Regan 139,
Koelsch 159, Storey 160, Gardnpr 164.
Lawson 165, McDermott 159, Leonard
115, McCue 121, Nelson 117, Stein 112,
Winstead 119, Howell 180, Carlson 176,
Briggs 158. Henkel 180, Kinzer 85, At
water 100, Roberts 154, Shellworth 111,
Givens 173. Ricks 81, Cleary 189, New
ton 88, Dunbar 200, Wilson 141, Keogh
126, Kincaid 139, Krull 123. Schreiber
188, Swanholm 176, Cole 164, Buchanan
89, Bower 171, Adams 178, Alden 81,
Farmer 135, Gibson 112.
| Adam ' s no, Alden'70; Farmer 139, Glb
gon 92.
_
Precinct No. 17—Ricks 12, Hogan 12,
| Worthman 12; Clark 23, Dalby 23. Mar
| 2S Moore 2 3; Harland 34, Harris
30
Precinct No. 10—Ricks 180, Cannon
ISO, Hogan 182, Worthman 179; Clark
94, Dalby 94, Martin 92, Moore 91;
Harland 138 Harris 138, Earl 138, Olney
138; French 297, Smith 230, Mitchell
79, Pugmire 91. Smock 73; Stewart 217,
Bowen 176; Haines 161, Hawley 115,
Martin 157; Taylor 203, Parker 91,
Boyd 111: Gifford 242, Daughters S3,
Badley 92; Huston 222, Overman 82,
Miles 85; Allen 204, Paris 112, Yates
104; Peterson 23i, Bothwell 95, Bar
clay 84; Shepherd 319, Harper 91; Bell
258, Lambrlx 91, Skeels 57; Fairchilds
294, Regan 128; Koelsch 340, Storey
339, Gardner 337. Lawson 334, McDer
mott 334; Leonard 92, McCue 98, Nel
son 91, Stein 111, Winstead 101; How
ell 310, Carlson 291, Brings 281; Hen
kel 71, Kinzer 99, Atwater 113; Rob
erts 298, Shellworth 108: Givens 311,
Ricks 77: Cleary 298, Newton 106;
Dunbar 355'; Wilson 288, Keogh 119;
Kincaid 267, Krull 122; Schreiber 288,
Swanholm 106; Cole 303, Buchanan
79; Adams 308, Bower 312, Alden 60;
Farmer 273, Gibson 93.
Precinct No. 12—Ricks, 106, Cannon
105, Worthman, 104; Clark S2, Dalby
82, Martin 86, Moore S3; Harland 108,
Harris 108, Earle 108, Olney 108;
French 178, Smith 127; Mitchell 63,
Pugmire 69: Stewart 11«, Bowen 138;
Haines 74, Hawley 99; Martin 138:
Taylor 87, Parker 76, Boyd 102; Gifford
110, Daughters 72, Badley 97; Huston
102, Overman 69, Miles 91; Allen 104,
Karls 78, Yates 99; Peterson 112,
Bothwell 74, Bnrelay 91; Shepherd 168,
Harper 90; Beil 114, Lambrlx 77, Skeels
64; Fairchild 188, Regan 82; Koelsch
211, Storey 209, Gardner 209, Lawson
214, McDermott 205: Leonard 75, Mc
Cue 76, Nelson 84, Stein 71. Winstead
76: Howell 164, Carlson 151, Briggs 149;
Henkel 75, Kinzer 89, Atwater 96; Rob
erts 174, Shellworth 90; Givens 161,
Ricks 77; Cleary 168; Dunbar 199;
Wilson 146, Keogh 112; Kincaid 156,
Krull 100; Schreiber 165, Swanholm 88;
Cole 160, Buchanan 80; Bower 168,
of
I
j
34. Earl 34. Olney 84: French 45, Smith
25. Mitchell 20. Pugmire 49; Stewart 21,
Bowen 37: Haines 14, Hawley 39, Mar
tin 36; Gifford 15, Daughters 25, Badley
36; Huston 14. Overman 20, Miles, 33;
Allen 18, Paris 25. Yates 31; Peterson
17, Bothwell 20, Barclay 33; Shepherd
30, Harper 34; Bell 23, Lambrlx 21,
Skeels 23; Fairchild 40, Regan 25;
Koelsch 48. Storey 48, Gardner 48, Law
son 48, McDermott 48, Leonard 25, Mc
Cue 25, Nelson 25, Stein 25, Winstead
25; Smock 21; Howell 30, Carlson 34.
Briggs 43, Henkel 24, Kinzer 31, At
water 21; Roberts 46, Shellworth 18:
(livens 37, Ricks 21; Cleary 38, Newton
24; Dunbar 4L Woods IS; Wilson 30,
Keogh 36; Kincaid 32, Krull 29;
Schreiber 39, Swanholm 21; Cole 37,
Buchanan 23.
Barber precinct—Ricks 23, Cannon
23, Hogan 23, Worthman 23, Clark 6
Dalby 6. Martin 6, Moore 6, Harland
11, Harris 11, Ear! 11, Olney 11
French 32, Smith 28, Mitchell 2, Pug
mire 2, Smock 7; Stewart 25, Bowen
6; Haines 21, Hawley 4, Martin 13;
Taylor 24, Parke 1, Boyd 10; Gifford
24. Daughters 2, Badley 8; Huston 24,
Overman 1, Miles 10; Allen 25, Paris 1,
Yates 10: Peterson 24, Boswell 3. Bar
las 9; Shepherd 31, Harper 3; Bell 2
; Ltiinbrix 1, Skeels 8; Fairchilds 25
j RegaI1 g; Koelsch 33, Storey 32, Gard
tier 33, Lawson 31, McDermott 31,
Leonard 4, McCue 3, Nelson 4, Stein 4,
Winstead 4; Howell 32, Carlson 32,
Briggs 24; Henkel 3, Kinzer 3, Atwater
8; Roberts 31, Shellworth 3; Givens
32, Ricks 0; Cleary 31, Newton 2;
Dunbar 33: Wilson 31, Keogh 7; Kin
caid 33, Krull 2, Schreiber 30, Swan
holm 5; Cole 32, Buchanan 2.
Whitney—Ricks 26, Cannon 26,
Hogan 26, Worthman 26; Clark 37, Dal
by 37. Martin 37, Moore 37; Harland
103, Harris 103, Earle 103, Olney 103;
French 104, Smith 52. Mitchell 31, Pug
mire 30, Smock 76; Stewart 40, Bowen
97; Haines 17, Hawley 36, Martin 112;
Taylor 27, Parker 34, Boyd 97; Gifford
36, Daughters 31, Badley 90: Huston
33, Overman 31, Miles 92; Allen 29,
Farls 36, Yates 94; Peterson 36, Both
well 32, Barclay 86; Shepherd 77, Har
per 52; Bell r.9. Lambrix 69, Skeels 72;
Fairchild 115, Regan 39; Koelsch 123,
Storey 127, Gardner 127. Lawson 128,
McDermott 128, Leonard 34, McCue, 36,
Nelson 32, Stein 36, Winstead 34;
Howell 103, Carlson 86, Briggs 100,
Henkel 30, Kinzer 46, Atwatar 37;
Roberts 99, Shellworth 44; Givens 98,
Ricks 40; Cleary 100, Newton 39; Dun
bar 116; Wilson 84, Keogh 64; Kincaid
104: Krull 38; Schreiber 10S, Swan
holm 37; Cole 107, Buchanan 35.
TIDAL WAVE SWEEPS
THE COUNTRY
(Continued from Page Three)
cause of the tremendous scratching.
Denver, Nov. 5.—Allison Stocker,
Progressive state chairman at 10
o'clock, claimed Colorado for Roose
velt for president, and Costlgan for
governor, but ga.ve no figures. On ac
count of 'the enormous 'amount of
scratching it is believed that the result
in Colorado will not be definitely known
until Wednesday.
Denver, Nov. 6.—The Rocky Moun
tain News (Democratic) In an extra
edition claims that Wilson has car
ried Colorado by upwards of 35,000
plurality and has carried Simmons for
governor, through with him.
Denver, Nov. 5. — Tremendous
scratching has been done In all the
Denver precincts and all the returns
have been delayed as a result.
Denver, Nov. 5.—The first precinct
returns counted in Denver county
showed Roosevelt 130, Wilson 88, Taft
63.
Denver, Nov. 6.—Straight ballots In
30 precincts In Denver county show;
Taft 782, Roosevelt 1763, Wilson 1762.
Same precincts showed 5082 scratched.
ballots.
Denver, Nov. 5.—Ten scattered pre
cihcts in Denver county straight bal
lots only counted, show Taft 228; Wil
son, 631; Roosevelt, 562. Same pre
cincts showed 965 scratched ballots.
Progressive headquarters an hour after
the polls closed predicted the election
of Costlgan, Progressive, for governor.
No figures were given.
ARIZONA
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 5.—Twenty-five
precincts of Cochise county give the
following: Wilson 1384, Taft 256.
Roosevelt 1006, Debs 455.
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 6.—Nineteen
precincts out of 41 give Wilson 991,
Taft 168, Roosevelt 754, Debs 312. All
amendments, including woman suf
frage, recall of Judiciary carried by
from 3 to 1 to 10 to 1.
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 5—Seven pre
cincts give Wilson 208, Roosevelt 190
Taft 25.
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 5 —Early indica
tions show that woman suffrage has
carried in Arizona by a big majority
Returns coming n slowly indicate that
Wilson will carry the state, with
Roosevelt second.
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 5.—Incomplete
returns sfiow Wilson carried Cochise
county by a ratio of 3 to 2 with
Roosevelt second and Debs running
ahead of Taft.
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 5.—Two large
precincts in Phoenix give Wilson 864
Roosevelt 589, Taft 270. Reports from
outside precincts In the state show
that Wilson probably will win over
Roosevelt by 5000 with Taft a poor
third.
NEVADA
Reno, Nov., Nov. 5.—Incomplete re
turns from Reno precincts and other
cities and towns give Wilson 3513, Taft
1134, Roosevelt 2314 and Debs 195.
Pittman, the Democratic candidate for
Senator, is running ahead of Judge
Massey, the Republican candidate, In
complete returns giving Pittman 980
and Massey 840.
EtRLVW OF
MANAGERS «FIER
aOSING OF POLLS
New York, Nov. 5.—At 7:45 p
Chairman McCombs of the Democratic
national committee telephoned Gover
nor Wilson at Princeton that only two
states in the entire nation were In
doubt, and that the Democrats had car
ried all of the rest.
New York, Now 5.—At 8:05 Senator
Dixon, after a conference with George
W. Perkins, said:
Roosevelt has a good fighting
chance to win." Dixon denied his ear
lier concession of the eastern states to
Wilson, saying that he had only con
eded New York and Massachusetts.
t. Paul, Minn., Nov. 5.—Governor
Eberhardt walked Into Republican
headquarters at 8:30 p. m. and shout
ed, "Hurrah for Wilson."
New York, Nov. 5.—At 9 o'clock the
only question seemed to be how much
the Wilson plurality In the electoral
college would be. Returns at that hour
indicated n Wilson victory in Maine,
Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York,
New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, Vir
ginia, North Carolina, South Carolina,
Georgia, Florida, Louisiana Arkansas,
Texas, Mississippi, Ohio, Indiana and
Nevada.
The Rocky Mountain and Pacific
slope returns because of the difference
in time, were not yet available, but
there was little doubt that a number
of these states were certain for Wil
son. The Democrats were claiming
Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa, North Da
kota, South Dakota and, in fact, prac
tically every state excepting Vermont
and Illinois hut the returns were too
fragmentary for a definite forecast of
the outcome.
Pennsylvania was claimed by the
Progressives and the Democrats and
the count was so slow that the re
sults there might bo delayed until
morning.
The next house will be Democratic
and indications were that enough state.
legislatures had been captured to give
the party a working majority In the
Benato.
Milwaukee, Nov. 5.—Available re
turns at 9 o'clock gave Wilson an enor
mous lead for president In Wisconsin
with Taft running second and Roose
velt a poor third. Karel, (Dem.), was
running ahead of McGovern (Rep.),
present Incumbent, for governor.
Returns from the 11" congressional
districts Indicated the election of eight
Republicans, one Soclallet and one
Democratic, with one district in doubt.
Available returns from the Fifth
congressional district at 9 p. 'n. give
Congressman Berger, Socialist, a big
M'CQMBS FIRST
TOCONGRATULATE
NEXT PRESIDENT

Wilson Replies, Asking All
Progressives to Unite for
the Purpose of Establish
ing People's Rights.
New York, Nov. 5.—At 7:15 p. m. to
night William F. McCombs, Democratic
national chairman sent the following
message to Governor Wilson:
See telegram of Sept. 16, 1910.—
McCombs."
The telegram referred to was sent to
Governor Wilson immediately after
Princeton's head was nominated for
governor In 1910, and read as follows:
"The state of^ New Jersey is to be
congratulated upon your nomination.
Your choice as the Democratic nominee
will be thoroughly vindicated at the
polls In November. Princeton has pro
duced the next president of the United
States.—McCombs."
Governor Wilson's Reply.
New York, Nov. 5.—Chairman Mc
Combs. of the Democratic heudquarters
received the following telegram from
Governor Wilson;
[ deeply appreciate your telegram,
and I wish to extend to you and the
members of the campaign committee
my warm congratulations on the part
you have played. A great cause has
triumphed. Every Diemocrat,- every
true progressive of whatever alliance,
must now lend his full force and en
thusiasm to the fulfillment of the peo
ple's hope.the establishment of people's
rights, so that progress and Justice
may go hand in hand."
lead over Tottman, (Rep.) and Indi
cated his re-election.
Twenty-four precincts in Milwaukee
county outside of the city give Wilson
1840, Roosevelt 681, Taft 526.
New York, Nov. 5.—Democratic Na
tional Chairman McCombs at 9:30 p,
m„ issued the following statement:
"Our victory is now complete. Re
turns are doming so fast we can't
keep track of them. Wilson has New
York, Massachusetts, New Jersey,
Maryland, Delaware and the entire
south. We have no decided report
from Illinois. Roosevelt seems ahead
In Cook county, but Wilson leads him
in the state almost 2 to 1. Penrose
has conceded us Pennsylvania. I be
lleve we will çarry both states.
"We have carried New York by i
tremendous majority. National Com
mltteeman King wires me that »ve have
carried Oregon by 10,noo, elected our
state ticket and have the legislature
I have reports to date from states In
the west Indicating handsome mar
gins for Wilson everywhere. We
have Minnesota by 25,000.
have by 25,000.
New York, Nov. 5.—At 10:30 o'clock
Democratic national headquarters Is
sued a statement saying that with
many states still to be heard from,
Governor Wilson was certain of 295
electoral votes or 19 more than needed
for election.
New York, Nov. 5.—The Times and
Sun both claim 309 electoral votes for
Wilson. The Sifn says Taft will have
110 and Roosevelt 82.
New York. Nov. 5.—The following
states were declared certain for Wil
son by the Democratic headquarters
at 10:40 o'clock: Alabama, Arkansas.
Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Geor
gia, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana,
North Carolina, Maryland, Massachu
setts, Mississippi, Wisconsin, New
York, South Carolina, Tennessee, Tex
as, Virginia, Oklahoma, New Mexico,
Missouri, West Virginia and New Jer
It was said these states were certain
and others would be added later.
SAFE BLOWERS MAKE
ESCAPE FROM JAIL
Chicago, Nov. 5.—Five alleged safe
blowers escaped early today from their
cells under the detective bureau at po
lice headquarters. The noise was cov
ered by the hiss of steam from a de
fective radiator. Joseph D. Marand.
leader of the gang, used a chair rung
to break the lock on his cell. Exit from
the building was found through a coal
hole.
Mrs. Taft Hsars Rsturns.
New York, Nov. 6.—Mrs. Taft and
Miss Helen Taft, with a party of
friends listened to the election returns
on the eleventh floor of the Manhat
tan hotel." Both were in a pleasant
humor and seemed to take the result
as a matter ol course. Neither Mrs.
Taft nor Miss Taft would comment
on the outcome.
BREVITIES.
Rev. E. B. Fike, formerly pastor
the Immanuel MeUiddist#t*hurc*h, came
In from l.a Grande last evening for
the purpose of consulting an ear, eye
i.nd nose specialist.
Adah chapter, No. 8, Order of East
ern Star, will put on the floor work
together with the initiatory work at
theMftBOn | c . hall this evening beginning
at 7:30.
The Interests of W. W. Bisby & Son
and H. W. Arnold & Co. have been
merged and the new firm, which- will
eontine under the name of the latter
company, has opened offices In the Gem
building and will handle a general real
estate and insurance business.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Harbert left last
ntght for Wichita, Kan., accompanied
by Victor Harbert, who Is being taken
east to be placed under care of a spe
cialist for treatment during the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Harbert will remain In
the Kansas city for several months and
N. R. Jones will look after Mr. Har
bert's real estate office during IHs ab
■•nee.
FOUR MILLION
VOTES CAST FOR
COL ROOSEVELT
Senator Dixon Declares the
Battle Has Juist Begun—
Republican Party Is the
Third Party.
p,
New York, Nov. 5.—Senator Dixon,
National "Progressive Chairman, issued
the following statement at midnight:
"The election returns tonight show
that more than 4,000,000 voters have
enlisted under the banner of the Pro
gressive party. They have enlisted
for the war.
"Some of our most enthusiastic lead
ers had hoped that possibly this might
have been 1860.
"It Is evidently 1856.
"The result of today's balloting
makes the Progressive party the dom
inant opponent of the Democratic
party.
"Today the late Republican party be
comes the 'third party' In American
politics. The realignment of the voters
of the nation has become an accom
plishment of fact. We are going for
ward \tith our plans to complete our
organization for the congressional
election two years from this time. I
have issued a call for the Progressive
national committee to meet In Chicago
Tuesday, December 10. We have also
invited to this meeting of the national
committee all the chairmen of the state
committees, the Progressive candidates
for governor at today's election and
other prominent Progressive leaders.
"We expect to maintain permanent
headquarters during the coming four
years. The fight to drive special priv
ileges from American politics has
begun."
ROW THE SENATE
WILL LOOK «FIFO
FOURTH OF MARCH
New York, Nov. 5.—Indications at
midnight were that the senatorial elec
tions will result as follows:
The new senators:
Probable Incumbents.
Alabama—«Bankhead. Democrat.
Arkansas—«Davis, Democrat,
Colorado—Doubtful.
('olorado— (Vacancy) doubtful.
Delaware—A Republican.
Georgia—«Bacon, Democrat.
Idaho—Borah, Republican (vacancy).
A Republican.
Illinois—Doubtful.
Iowa—Kenyon, Republican.
Kansas—Stubbs, Democrat.
Kentucky—«James, Democrat.
. Louisiana—«Randell, Democrat.
Maine—«Burleigh, Republican.
Massachusetts—Doubtful.
Michigan—Doubtful.
Minnesota—Nelson, Republican.
Mississippi—«Vardamen, Democrat.
Montana—Walsh, Democrat.
Nebraska—Shellenberger, Democrat.
Nevada—Pittman. Democrat.
New Hampshire—A Republican.
New Jersey—Hughes, Democrat.
North Carolina—A Democrat.
Oklahoma—Owen, Democrat.
Oregon—Doubtful.
Rhode Island—L. B. Colt. Republican.
South Carolina—«Tillman, Democrat.
South Dakota—Doubtful.
Tennessee—A Democrat.
Texas—«Sheppard, Democrat.
Virginia—«Martin, Democrat.
West Virginia—A Democrat.
Wyoming—Doubtful.
»Already elected or named In n pri
mary that is equivalent to election.
Fourteen of the seats were held by
Democrats and 21 by Republicans.
of
at
In
MARSHALL SMILES AS
HE READS RETURNS
Indianapolis. Ind., Nov. 5.—Governor
Marshall read the returns from Ills of
fice in the state house. Mrs. Marshall
was with him. As the early bulletins
made certain a Democratic victory the
governor smiled broadly but refused
to comment.
•■I'm enough of a lawyer to know a
case Is never won until the final ver
dict Is in, no matter how favorable the
jurors seem to be," he said. .
HILLES PREDICTS
VICTORY IN 1916
New York. Nov. 5.—Chairman
Charles D. Hilles of the Republican
national committee, in a statement Is
sued tonight declared that the change
In administration was only temporary
and that the Republicans would re
gain control of the country in 1916.
He eulogized President Taft and de
clared that his administration was one
of the best in the country's history.
His defeat, Hilles said, was due en
tirely to Colonel Roosevelt.
Opening Is Postponed.
Phoenix, Nov. 5.—Official notice was
received here yesterday from Wash
ington that the time for the opening
the Roosevelt dam and Salt river Ir
rigation project had been extended to
December 1, 1913. The first payment
of over $10,006,000 made by ranchers
was also extended to one year from
that date. Under the previous ruling
these payments would have become due
In August,, 1913. The Roosevelt dam
work was completed two years ago.
PROBABLE VOTE IN
THE ELECTORAL
COLLEGE
Wil
son.
Roose
velt. Taft.
Alabama.........
Arizona..........
Arkansas.......
.. 9
Colorado.......
.. 6
Connecticut ....
.. 7
California.......
.. 13
Delaware.......
.. 3
Florida..........
Georgia.........
Idaho..........
4*
Illinois.........
29
Indiana.........
Iowa............
13
Kansas.........
.. 10
Kentucky ......
.. 13
Louisiana.......
Malnb..........
Maryland.......
. . .
Massachusetts . . .
Michigan........
15
Minnesota.......
Mississippi......
Missouri........
Montana........
Nebraska.......
. . 8
Nevada .........
New Hampshire ..
4*
New Jersov.......
... 14
New Mexico ....
. .. 3
New York........
. .. 45
. r
North Carolina ...
. . 12
North Dakota ....
... 5
Ohio............
... 24
Oklahoma.......
Oregon.........
... 5
Pennsylvania ..
Rhode Island ■,
South Carolina
South Dakota . .
Tennessee . . .
Texas .......
Utah.........
Vermont.....
Virginia.....
Washington . .
West Virginia .
Wisconsin . . .
Wyoming . . ..
Totals.....
WILSON ANDMARSHALL
EXCHANGE TELEGRAMS
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 5.—The fol
lowing exchange of telegrams between
President-elect Woodrow Wilson and
Vice President-elect Thomas R. Mar
shall was made public here tonight;
"I salute you, my chieftain, in all
love and loyalty.
"THOMAS R. MARSHALL."
Wilson replied:
"Warmest thanks for your generous
telegram. Your part in the campaign
was the source of great strength and
stimulation. Now for the deep pleas
ure of close association in the great
work of national service.
•WOODROW WILSON."
Wilson Retires.
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 5.—Governor
Woodrow Wilson went to bed at 12:30
o'clock, declaring that he intended to
sleep until noon.
Shoshone County.
Wallace, Nov. 5.—Six precincts out
of 27 in Sboshlne county give Taft 432.
Wilson 445. Roosevelt 244; Mitchell
428, Pugmire 420, Smock 103; Haines
461, Hawley 493, Martin 154.
• •
• •
• •
Message From Colonel.
New York, Nov. 5.—Colonel
Roosevelt telephoned friends
at the Union League club that
the Progressive party had an
nihilated the Republican party
in the nation and would control
the national committee and the
national convention in 1916.

RE-ELECTED TO CONGRESS.
BURTON L. FRENCH.
COL. ROOSEVELT
4*
SENDS MESSAGE
TO THE VICTOR
Congratulates Wilson on the
Result and Then Issues a
Statement to the Ameri
can People.
Oyster Bay, Nov. 5.—Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt tonight sent the follow
ing telegram to Governor Wilson:
"The American people, by a great
plurality have conferred upon you the
1 ighest honor in their government. I
congratulate you thereon.
"(Signed)
"THEODORE ROOSEVELT."
The colonel then Issued the following
statement:
"Tho American people, by a great
plurality, have decided in favor of Mr.
Wilson and the Democratic. Like all
ether good citizens, I accept the result
with entire good humor and content
ment.
"As for the Progressive cause, I can
only repeat what I have already so
many times said, the faith- of the lead
er for the time being is of little conse
quence, but the cause itself must In
the end triumph, for Its triumph is
essential to the well being of tho
American people.
"(Signed)
"THEODORFJ ROOSEVELT."

AT THE ELECTION
New York, Nov. 3.—On the basis of
returns available at midnight the fol
lowing table shows the result on the
head of the ticket in various state
elections and their estimated plurality:
Connecticut, S. E. Baldwin (Dem.),
2500.
Florida, P. Tramall (Dem.), 25,000.
Illinois, E. F. Dunne (Dem.), 10,000.
Indiana, S. M. Ralston (Dem.),
107.000.
Iowa— G. W. Clarge (Rep.), 30,000.
Kansas, A. Capper (Rep ), 20,000.
Massachusetts, E. N. Foss (Dem.),
30.000.
Minnesota, E. O. Eberhardt (Rep.),
20 . 000 .
Missouri, E. W. Major (Dem.). 30,000.
Montana, S. V. Stewart (Dem.),
30.000.
Nebraska, J. H. Moorehead (Dem.),
10 . 000 .
Now Hampshire, F. W. Oreher (Rep.)
New York, William Sulzer (Dem.)
100 , 000 .
North Carolina, L. Craig (Dem.)
85.000.
North Dakota, L. B. Hanna (Rep.),
2000 .
Ohio, James M. Cox (Dem.), 125,000.
Rhode Island, A. J. Pothier (Rep.),
30.000.
South Carolina, S. C. Blease (Dem.),
(unopposed)
South Dakota, E. S. Johnson (Dem.),
8000.
Tennessee, B. „ McMillan
15.000.
Texas, O. B. Colquitt
250.000.
Utah, William Spry (Rep.),
Washington, M. E. Hay
30.000.
West Virginia, W. R. Thompson
(Dem ), 5000.
Wisconsin, J. C. Karel (Dem.),
20 . 000 .
(Dem.),
(Dem.),
12 , 000 .
(Rep.),
Congressman Reported Injured,
Albuquerque, N M„ Nov. 5.—Word
reached here a) midnight that George
curry, member of congress, was fa
tally Injured tonight ln an automobile
accident near Alamogordo. In Otero
eounty. No details of the accident have
been received.

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