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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1912)
The Omaha Daily Bee
Our Magazine Pago will
Interest every woman who Hkos
good heart-to-heart talks with
other lympMhollo women
VOL. XL1I NO. 120.
OMAHA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1012-TWKLVK PANES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
INSIST ON DEALING
Official Statement Says Balkan
States Will Not Listen to Any
GREEKS ARE THE REAL LEADERS
They Arranged Plan of Campaign
and Political Procedure.
PORTE APPEALS TO POWERS
Turkey Practically Admits Defeat
and Asks for .Intervention.
ALLIES CONTINUE TO ADVANCE
Greeks Ileport Additional Successes
In CampnlKU, nud Other Give Ont
Further Nerrs of Victories
of the Week.
I3NDON, Nov. 4. The Turkish army
occupying the lino from Tchorlu to
Istrnndla was repulsed today by the Bui
garlans on the eastern flank, according to
a news agency dispatch from Sofia.
LONDON, Nov. 4.-The Turkish ambas
sador herohas been directed by the Ot
toman' government to Inform Great I3rl-
ta.n of Turkey.'s willingness to receive!
assistance In bringing about a suspension
of hostllltNs with a view of arriving at a
TcwXlk Pasha, immediately on receipt
of the communication from Constantino
ple, went to the Foreign office and con
ferred with Blr Edward Grey, the British
foreign minister, for two hours.
The Balkan nations and Greece are per
sistent In their determination that Tur
key must arrange directly with them tho
terms of peace without tho intervention
of the European powers. This attitude Is
emphasized In a statement from official
sources, which says:
"The Turkish proposal of peace Is satis
factory Tn so far as It shows a destro
to prevent further bloodshed.
"As regards foreign Intervention, how
,ever, there seems to bo no chance of the
Balkan states listening to any foreign
counsels while treating for the arrange
ment of conditions of peace. These must
be settled between the Balkan states and
"It may at this stago be' declared 'that
the whole campaign was pre-arranged
and has so far been carried out entirely
In accordance with tho program. For a
considerable time an officer of the Greek
military staff, Colonel DoUsmanls. was
engaged a Sofia' preparing tho military
details, while tho political program was
largely if notentlrcly tno" work of Pre
mier VenWlos ojf.Greece.
"The union of the Balkan states at this
moment Is more close, hearty and inti
mate than It has ever been, for it has
been welded by blood ana common sacri
fice. There is not tho least danger that
nny disagreement as to tho division of
territory or the positions of tho rontlors
will disturb It. It may be assumed that
Inasmuch as the details of tho campaign
were arranged with the greatest care the
same procedure will be followed both at
tho conclusion of hostilities and subse
quent political considerations."
Powers Will Not Aslt Armistice.
Those powers, thus far consulted have
responded to Turkey's appeal for medita
tion by declaring' that they could make
jhly proposals, for peace and could not
approach tho Balkan nations with a
request for nn armistice.
Spmc of the governments have pointed
out that Turkey's proposal for a cessation
of hostilities In other words, an armls
tico would offend the Balkan victors,
Other governments take tho position that
It would be an infringement of. interna
tional law for the moment.
The war must', therefore, continue, and
the Turkish armies, which tho porte has
at last admitted havo been beaten, must
keep on with their unequal struggle
against the victorious Invaders.
It Is hoped and believed still that the
powers will B0h Ilna a formula under
which they can offer their good offices.
The terms of peace themselves aro a
(Continued on Page Two.) .
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Fair tonlcht and Tuesday; not much
change In temperature-
6 a. m 45
6 a. m...j 43
7 a. m 41
S a. m 43
9 a. tn 44
10 a. m fiO
11 a. m 63
12 m G7
lp. ni 69
2 p. m 63
3 p. m , fit
Trmpcrutnre at Omahn Yesterduy.
Comparative Locnl Record.
1912. 1811. 1910. 1900.
Highest today 65 46 47 76
Lowest today 41 32 So 49
Mean temperature 63 39 41 62
Precipitation .00 .00 .06 .00
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature i 43
Kxcess for the day ........ .1
Normal precipitation 06 Inch
Deficiency for the day 05 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1.... 24.29 inches
Total precipitation since March 1
TrAinira.f inn Rince ikiarcn i....it.z
Deficiency since March 1 S.1S inches
Deficiency cor. period in 1911. ..14.61 inches
Deficiency cor. period in 1910.. ,13.71 inches
Reports from Stations nt 7 P. 31.
Station and 8tato , Temp. High- Raln
of Weather. 7 p. m. est. fall.
Cheyenne, cloudy 42
Uavenport. clear -.. 63
Denver, clear 4S
Des Moines, clear 62
Dodge ICty. part cloudy 64
Lander, cloudy 40
North Platte, cloudy..,. CO
Omaha, clear 60
Pueblo, clear 46
Rapid City, cloudy 42
Halt Lake City, cloudy.. 28
Ranta Fe, cloudy 42
Sheridan, clear 34
flloux City, clear 62
valentine, c.o 'ay ... w
L. A WELSH, Local Foieuaster.
CHRONOLOGY OF WAR.
October S Montenegro doclarcs
war against Turkey.
October 12 Montenegrins Invest
October 14 Montenegrins take
Octobor 15 Turco-Itallan war
Octobor 17 Sorvla and Greece
declare war against Turkey;
Turkey declares war ngainsi
Servla and Bulgaria.
Octobor 19 Bulgarians capture
October 20 Bulgarians attack
Octobor 21 Turkish squadron
bombards Bulgarian ports.
Octobor 22 Servians take Prls-
October 23 Servians tako Novl
pazar. October 24 Bulgarians capturo
Klrk-Klllsseh; Greeks capture
town of Sorvla.
Octobor 26 Servians tako Kiira-
anova and other Turkish
October 26 Sorvlans capture
Uskup; Montenegrins Invest
October 27 Bulgarians capture
Eskl-Baba, near Adrlanople.
Octobor 30 Bulgarians capture
November 1 Bulgaria occupies
Demotlca, cutting communica
tion botween Adrlanople and
Constantinople; Greek torpedo
sinks Turkish cruisor.
November 2 Turks driven back
in throe-day 'battlo. to Tchorlu
Novembor 3 Turks In full re
treat on Constantinople. Porte
asks for mediation by the
Bodies of Marines
Killed in Nicaragua
Are Brought Home
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 4.-Tho Pacific
Mall liner San Juan Is In port here today
with the bodies of seven men of tho
United States navy, who were killed in
the revolution In Nicaragua a month ago,
Threo were killed In the engagement of
Barranca 1X111 and four were boloed In
The bodies aro or Charles II. Durham.
Junction City, Ky.; Clarence U. McGIll,
Portland, Mo.; Harry Pollard, ledway,
Mass.; Ralph B. Bohbctt, Nevada City,
Cal., all marine corps men; R. G. Mor
gan, turret captain United States ship
Colorado, Los Angeles; ,-B. II. Bourgeois,
seaman United States ship Colorado,
Boerne, Tex.; John Bartcl, seaman on tho
Reports at Corinto when the San Juan
left that port three veeks ago were that
the revolution practically was crushed,
and that the bIx United States war ves
sel! would return north In about a month
It wa,i 'Said that- marines w6uld remain
In Nicaragua about a month.
Suffrage for Women
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Nov. 4. Votes
for women tho world over and thnt soon
Is the prediction made, by Miss Carrlo
Chapman Cntt, president of tho Interna
tional Woman's Suffrage Alliance, who
arrived from the Orient today after I
campaigning and Investigating conditions
among women In Europe, Africa, Asia
"Women are voting today in parts pf
China and In Burmah, whero they ar,
led by a. Buddlst woman of great ability,''
"In Persia the movement toward cqunl
suffrage Is strong and at tho next In
ternational .congress of tho alliance It is
probable a Persian delegate will bo Bent.
' "Even In Africa, Java, Sumatra and
tho Phllllplnes, the tendency ot the times
can be felt, even if It Is not an on
rushlng river as It Is elsewhere."
- On national potltlcs MJs. Catt's only
comment was that she was glad to have
Colonel Roosevelt's support, even If he
were a late convert.
Officers Take Each
Other for Criminals;
Both Fatally Injured
HOBOKKN, N. J Nov. 4,-As a result
of a fight before daylight between a
Jersey City and a Hoboken policeman,
each of whom suspected that the other
was a dangerous criminal, the two men
are In the 'North Hudson hospital, one
with a fractured skull and the other
with four bullet wounds In tho breast.
Both will die. In the fight one of tho
policemen depended on a night Btock,
and the other used his revolver at close
The two policemen are Stephen Con
stello of Jersey City and John Dietrich
of West Hoboken. When they were
j picked up after the fight both were un-
conscious and it was not until,, several
hours later that the first version of tne
strange fight could be obtained from the
Union Pacific and
Coal Trust Oases
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4. The supreme
court today again adjourned without an
nouncing decisions in the hard coal trust,
Union Paclflo merger or state rato
WOMAN DRAGGED ALONG
ELEVATED RAILROAD TRACK
BOSTON, Nov. 4 Caught by an arm
in the -car door of an elevated train at
the South station yesterday, Miss. Mary
Lesourd of Tacoma, Wash., was dragged
from the platform and curried along thi
elevated structure for fully fifty feet
.00 : suspended forty feet ubove tho ground
She was unconscious when rescued.
E FREIGHT (1
Shortage atxhis Time is Felt Mush
More in the East Than in Country
West of the Missouri River.
CRITICAL ALONG ATLANTIC COAST
Thousands of Cars Loaded With Ex
port Grain in the Guf Section,
LIMITED WAREHOUSE CAPACITY
Boats Unable to Handle Vast Stores
of Grain Ready for Shipment.
ADVANCE DEMURRAGE CHARGES
Itnllrnnit Men Think by Increasing
This llMte Mnterlulty the Situa
tion Would He Kntlrcly
The action of tho Interstate Commerce
commission In proposing some kind ot a
drastlo plnn to relieve tho freight car
shortnga Is not disturbing tho officials of
the Omaha roads, they contending that
the situation west ot tho Missouri river
j Is but little uorso than usual at this
season of tho year. According to them
mej-eui critical conditions exist aiong me
"Atlantic seaboard and at gulf ports.
J. A. Munroe, general traffic manager
of tho Union Pacific, returned yester
day from tho cast, whero ho had been,
and In discussing the situation, said that
along tho Atlantic coast the condition
of freight cars Is something, the llko of
which hns never before been experienced.
At Atlantic ports at this time, accord
ing to Mr. Munroe. there are estimated
to ba not less than lO.Oop cars loaded with
stuff for export. Tho boats aro unable
to handlo tho vast quantities that are
rapidly accumulating nud the ware
house facilities are totally Inadequate to
tako care of It.
Mnny Cnrs nt Gulf.
Along tho gulf coast tlie situation Is
equally as bad, only there tho greater
portion of the shipments 'for export are
grain. Whon notice wps- given some days
ngo that the IStycerit per 100 pounds on
wheat fcr export was to bo cancelled,
grain commenced to pour Into New Or
leans, Galveston and other gulf ports at
the rate of hundreds of trains per day,
with tho results that the elevators were
soon filled to capacity and as thero were
not enough boats In port to. tako caro
of tho shipments, tho grain was kept
Jn the cars. At this time the Missouri
Pacific, alone has closo to 3,000 car
tied up along the gulf, nil loaded with
grain and no possibility of their being
unloaded in the near future.
Local roads see relief so far as cars ot
coal is concerned. During the last month
they have hd all thqlr Btqcfc, cars Jp:
BAi?lrA' mhrlhi. ill m tin- flm) aliiMtn nff
tixo -ranges to market. This week will
see the end of this movement, with the
exception of stock from Utatf and Colo,
rado and then thousands of cars will be
released for conl.
The. local roads have a fairly good
supply of closed cars for handling grain
east and merchandise back, but none to
spare. However, they are .not where they
have any fear of tho result of any
order that tho commission may Issue.
Abbott Out Looking
' After the Interests
Of Omaha Indians
F. H. Abbott of the Indian department
spent most of yesterday in Omahn, leav
ing for tho Wlnnobago and Omaha Indian
reservations during tho evening.
While in Omaha Mr. Abbott met a num
ber of the local Jobbers and assured
them that he is doing everything In his
power to facilitate the shipment of good
from tho Omaha Jndlan supply depot.
Tho purpose ofMr. Abbott's visit to the
Winnebago and Omaha Indians Is to look
Into the question of taxation of the prop
erty of the members of these two tribes.
This is tho first time In history, that
their property hns been listed for taxation
and Mr.' Abbott wants to be sure .that
they are getting a square deal. The
listing of the Indian land for taxation
gives Thurston county the revenue from
close to 1,000,000 acres of land that hereto
fore has not paid taxes.
Bryan's Son is
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4.-On the eve -f
a national presidential election, William
Jennings Bryan, jr., today Is celebrating
a victory thut his distinguished father
failed to win for the son of the Ne
broskan is now president, although It be
only of the freshman law class of George
town ynlveralty. The members of the
class will meet next Saturday to elect
the remainder of the class officers. No
"steam roller-' methods were employed
In young Bryan's election, tho electors
Joining In common cause against the
upper rlussmen who tried to break up tho
Polls Open from
1-1203 S. 6th.
3- 1930- 8. 10th.
4 915 Bancroft.
6426 Lincoln Ave.
1- 2424 S. 29th.
2- 2025 Vinton.
3- 16J3 Vinton.
4- 1713 Vinton.
6-2203 8. 16th.
s 318 a. loth:
3- 313 N. 15th.
4- 322 8. 13th.
C-50S 8. 13th.
1 1610 Davenport
2- 1S14 Harney.
C 713 8. 16th.
4- 314 8. 20th.
5 2307 Davenport.
1 3Srt4 Sherman Ave.
2- 2S25 Sherman Ave.
82601 Bherman Ave.
4 1M6 Bherman Ave.
6-1138 N. 16th.
0-4103 N. 24th.
1- 2419 N. 24th.
2- 1902 N. 24th.
3- 2004 N. 28th. .
4- J33 N. 33d.
6 iiOC Military Ave.
. Seventh Ward.
2,li Georgia Ave.
3- 1338 Park Ave.
4 2108 8. 33d.
6 4S01 Leavenworth.
1- 1304 N. 24th.
2- 1721 Cuming.
3- 512 N. 17th,
4- 3421 Cuming.
12579 Cum ng.
From the Cleveland Plain Dealer.
NEW RULE ONJNJUNCTIONS
Supreme Court Makes Radical
Change in Procedure.
FULL NOTICE IS REQUIRED
Other Amendments Are Intended tn
Reduce the Cost of l.ttlnntloii
and, to Klltnlnntc (he
I,tt' Delny, 1
WASHINGTON. Nov.- 4.-Hovolutlouary
changes In procedure In equity cases In
federal courts throughout the Vnlloa
States are effected In revised rules pro
mulgated today by tho supremo court of
tho United States. The object Is to re
duce the cost ot litigation and to elimi
Among new rules Is one which would
prohibit issue" of preliminary injunctions
without notlco to the opposite party nnd
also restricting Issues of temporary re
The new rules were announced by Chief
Justice White from tho ixjnch. One of
tho tasks undertaken by him when he
was appointed chief Justice was to re
form procedure lit the court's. Ho first
rovlscd -the rules of tho' supreme court
First' Ohj-.il bV In Half Century.
For seventeen months the chief Ju.stlc.1
and ' Justices Liirtoh ' and Vatidovntc
have been Working 6n the equity mien
as a 'subcommittee of the court. The
present rules came down, .from tho courts
of England, with .only .one or two .revi
sions since the beginning of the repub
lic. The last revision was about fifty
The 'chief justice particularly thanked
the lord chancellor of! England for sug
gestions in the revision. .
Chief Justice W'sf.v, explaining tho
rules from tho bei.fh, grouped tho re
forms under four or fvo heads. One was
In regard to the exercise of power by
tho federal courts In equitable matter.
Another was described as being defined
prlrparlly to remove all unnecersary
steps In modes of pleading and to bring
the parties quickly to tho Issue.
Another was described as being a re
striction In tho modes of taking testi
mony, nirtlcularly In patent and copy
"Tho whole Intention has been," said
the chief Justice, "to bring the tak ng ot
testimony down to a more simplified and
Trlnl by Court.
Another reform was said by the chief
Justice to be Illustrated by tho statement
that the new rules as a general thing
provide for trial by the court Instead ot
a reference of tho suit to a referee to
take testimony and report back to tho
court. Tho chief Justice said tho new
rules would make It possible for the ap
pellate court not to reverse su'ts merely
because of errors not prejudicial. Tim
rules will go Into effect February 1, 1913.
The new anti-injunction rule Incorpo-
rates Into practice several demands ot
labor leaders which they sought to have
recognized by the enactment of the so.
called Clayton anti-Injunction bill. The
new rule follows in a general way 'the
rules of the federal court In tho illnth
circuit, which comprises tho Pacific coast
It'ule on Injunctions,
The new rule on injunction's provides:
"No preliminary Injunction shall 'bo
granted without notice Jo tho Opposite
party or shall any temporary restrain
ing order be granted without1" notlco to
pthe opposite party, unless 'it shall clearly
appear from specific facts shown by affi
davit or by the verified bill, that Imme
diate and Irreparable loss or dameg will
(Continued on Page Two.)
8 A. M. to 6 P. M.
2 3227 Cuming.
3 3304 Davenport.
4 2U 8. 36th.
6 2911 Farnam.
1- 1018 S. 10th.
2 1521 Leavenworth.
3- 1226 S. 22d.
4 1259 8. Uth.
6-1424 8. 13th.
1- 4108 Hamilton.
2 SS20 Farnam.
4-705 8. 27th.
1- 6210 N. 30th.
2- 4129 Grand Ave.
3- 8524 Ames Ave.
4- 3122 N. 30th.
6- 2007 N. 24 th.
7- 31M N. 24th.
8- 4106 N. 24th,
9- 1118 N. 21th.
Choosing the Wall Paper
HEAD OF THE BALKAN ALLIANCE
TSAR FEItDINANI) OF I1U11GARIA.
Salesman Says He
.Bribed, Navy Yard
Clerks at Seattle
fUJAT.IiU. Wash.. Nov. 4.-R. II.
Wheeler, snlpsman of tho IVrrlnn Ma
chinery company of Senttlc, went nn the
witness stand today In tho trial of Kilwln
Meyer, former' chief clerk of tho gen
eral storekeeper of tho Puget Sound navy
yard, for alleged conspiracy to defraud
Wheeler admitted the existence' of nn
agreement between Meyer, J. A. Kottlo-
well, chief ccrk of the nuyy pay offlco
In Seattle, and hlmi-elf whereby Wheeler
was to get advance .Information concern
ing supplies, needed by the government
and bo uwanled tho contracts nt large
profit. Wheeler testified thnt of the
profit made 10 per cunt went to tho ma
chinery company nnd 00 per cent of tho
remainder went tn Ktttlawell, Meyer,
Wheeler .testified, received a -regular sti
pend of $20 fx. njuntli, together with addi
tional sums fromtme to time.
Wheeler testified that he had entered a"
plea of. guilty to tho charge of conspiracy,
served a sentence of nine months In King
county Jail and received a full nnd un
conditional pardon from President Tuft.
WOMAN WHO CONFESSED
TWO MjJRDFRS IS SANE
LOS ANGKLHK, Cal., Nov. 4.-Mrs
Pansy Hastings Lesh, who Is In lull
here nwaltlng removnl to Sedalla, Mo.,
whero she piobahly will be tried for the
murder by polaonlng of Mrs. Kllxa Coe
of that city nnd Mrs. M, A, Qualtitaucc
of Grecnbrldge, Mo., a half dozen yours
ago, was declared sano today by Dr
James T. Flutter, a prominent alienist
Threats of exposure made by Warren C
Lesh, the young woman's husband, ere
lieljuved by tho police to have Influenced
Mrs. Lesh to surrender herself nnd con
fess her crimes. In addition to her
evinced deslro to "start life over nguln
with a clean slate." ;
"My hnhand and I nevdr agree," she
said, and when I found a place as house,
keeper at thn home of M. A. Junker, who
Is foundry foreman fyr a machinery
company, he got Jealous.'
MURDER AND SUICIDE
IN CLEVELAND STORE
CLKVKLAND, O., Nov. 4.-Angored
because she hud spumed his attentions,
Antonio J, Opatto, an Italian, shot and
killed Martha Jialler, u 17-year-old sales
girl, In a department store today and
then committed sulcldo. The store was
crowded at the time of the shooting and
several women fainted.
The Roo will, ns usual,
flash the latest election
returns in front
Beo bui 1 d i ng
TEACHERS TO BE KEPT BUSY
Arc to Be Given the Glad Hand at
Depots by Committees,
MANY BANQUETS ARE PLANNED
University tlrnds nnd Those from
jVoriiiu! School nnd Various Col
Ickcs Will Hold Reunions
During' the Weeli,
Tho !,000 or moro teacher who will at
tend tho convention which opens Wednes
day will bo given sSi opportunity to study
every lino of school activity while thoy
tire here. Omaha schools will be kept
open Wednesday mid tho buildings whero
manual training or nny other special
work Is taught will be advertised so that
thoso who arc Interested may visit those
Philander P. Clnxton, principal speaker
during tho convention, will arrive In
. , ,a . I , Z !
III nols Central. Urt will bo met uy!
n . r, ....... ...... .. 11..
Superintendent II. IT. Ornff and President
John L. Webster of tho Palimpsest club,
where Dr. Clnxton speaks In the evening.
All tho teachers pf Missouri Valley and
Hamburg, In., havo enrolled nnd will at
tend the convention in a body.
Tho oxeeutlvo committee of tho ssso
Clatfofi probalily will ,meet today ut the
It crept Inn Commit tees.
Omahu High school cadets will cut as
guides. They will bo under the direction
nf Miss. Virginia White, principal ot
Iteals school. Miss White will superin
tend the corps of teachers who will inert
all trains at tho Union station betweuli
7 a. m. and 11 p. in.
Miss Fnunlo Forsyth will be In cJargc
ot tno reception committee nt tho Bur
lington. Hho Is principal of DupotiL Miss
I'onrl Maciimber, principal ot Druid II III j
School, will receive tho vlscltors a. tho
Webster street stat'on.
I K. Glfford of the Omaha H.gh Hchool
of Commerce will havo charge of tUc In
formation bureaus at tho Auditorium and
the Homo hotel.
Miss Alice K. 1 1 it to will bCKlu decor
ntlng tho Auditorium Wednesday, as
other meotlngB to bo held thero will
prevent any decorative work being donn
prior to that time.
llnniiie(s nnd Nni'lnls,
Home of tho banquets and social fea
tures during tho convention will be:
Wednesday evening at TOO, Homo hotel,
bnnnuet for Peru stato normal alumni.
Informal luncheon of vurlous, classes
of Peru normal at Homo hotel, on Friday
ut 12:15 i. in. .
Kearney normal students will hold a
general reception ut tho Homo on Thurs
day afternoon, from 4 Jo 0.
Nebraska Wcsleynn university students
will have an Informal luncheon at the
Home, on Friday nt 12:15.
Tho University of Omaha alumni and
friends will have a banquet on Thurs-
duy evening nt the Commercial club,
Tho Doane college clans will hold a
(Continued on Page Two.) "
Taft Makes Speeches
on Trip Across Ohio I
PAINKSVILLIC, O.. Nov. 4-CrowiU
today flocked about President Tuffs prl.
ate car at Westfleld, N, Y., ind Con
nenut, O., and Ashtabula as he passed
through on his way to Cincinnati to vote.
The president mado short speeches, out
declined to talk politics.
"I hope all of you who have the privi
lege of voting will not forget to do so,"
he said at Conusant. "I am not here to
make a political speech your minds uro
already made up one way of unother, I
In his speech bore tho president spoke
of prosperity and the proposed farmers'
banks. Ho said In part.
"I want to congratulate you on every
evidence that I see of the prosper, ty that
Is spread through your entire community.
"I could go Into some subjects that
havo come to you recently, especially
through your neighbor; Myron T- Herrlck,
who has delved Into the question of In
creasing the credit pf tho farming com
munity with a view to enabling farmers
to better equip their farms and borrow
money at a rato ot from 4 to S per cent
Instead of from 7 to 8 per cent.
"Ono of the means ot doing so Is to
enable the farmer to get the best equip
ment and the best machinery. They can
not do It unless they borrow money at
a lower rato of interest, and If we can
by banks and co-operative arrangements
among them make their security suffi
cient to attract capital at 4 and 6 per
cent it will be a tremendous benefit not
only to them, but to all the country."
VOTERS' VOICE TODAY
CALLS HALT TO FIGHT
WAGE BY BIG THREE
Taft, Wilson and Roosevelt Continuo
Appeals to People Almost to
LONG CONTROVERSY IS CLOSED
Wordy War Begun in February Con-
tinues Till November.
DEMOCRATS AIM AT SENATORS
Strong Effort Made to Take Control
WOMAN'S INFLUENCE STRONGER
Seternl Factor Indicate thnt Record
Vote Will lie t'nst In Almost
All Sections of the
NBW YORK. Nov. 4. Tho most vigor
ous presidential fight In recent yearn
came to an end tonight with tho leading
candidates for the nation's chief offlco
continuing their ixVsonal appeal to votern
almost to tho last moment. President
Taft, spcoklng from his train In Ohio on
his trip to Cincinnati; Colonel Roosevelt:
addressing voters at Ix)ng Island points
closo to Oyster Hay nnd Governor Wllsoii
addressing mvtliiBS at Fnssale and Pat-,
ctson, gavo to the conclusion of the lontf
rampntKM n touch of personal activity that
emplmMxcd tho Interest In tomorrow a
More than the presidency is at stnko In,
the elections tomorrow. Tho republican
forces hovo concentrated their efforts In
doubtful states to prevent ah overturning
of local organisations or a capturo of tho
leglsloturcs In states heretofore safely roi
publican. The tlcmocrnts have mado an
organised assault upon n number of states
to control tho legislatures so that tho
majority In tho United States senato may
be swung to the democratic column.
Against republican predictions that thn
seuiitn will remuln republican democratic!
national loaders today claimed enough
states to give them tho senate and to
swell greatly tholr majority In the houso
of representatives, which they captured
Few American campaigns have run
through a longer pcrod of heated contro-
Vfy- Tl, ."R'" for t"e Presidency to
.. ,',i. i....i, ..,. . i
terminate nt tho ballot boxes tomorrow
wns under way early In February ami
Iuih scarcely lagged slnco that time. Of
tho eight men who wcro active cundl
dates for presidential nominations early
In tho summer, three .loading candidates,
representing' three parties whoso rula
tlve strciiKth Is still a matter of con
jecture, still rqmuln to solicit the voters1
Tho Influence of women In the cam
paign 'will probably be ger&ter than In
nny previous election. lCach national
headquarters has had nn orgunlxcil
bureau to appeal to women workers, pre
sided over by women well known In
pllhllo and soclul life. In tho six west
ern stntes, where women will vote -Wyoming.
I'tnh. Colorado, California,
Idaho and Washington tholr ballots will
bo nn Important factor In thn results. In
fve other states Arizona. Michigan, ITaui
sas, Oregon and Wisconsin the right o
women to voto will bo an issue at tho
Fnlr wontlier is predicted for tho major
ity of states. Tho uncertainty caused by
tho third party ticket, tho moro than or
dlniuily urgent appeal of party managers
to all voters to "go to tho polls" and.
mo local interest cnusen uy iik"13 wr
stato offices and control of state machin
ery, Indicated a record voto In almost alt
sections of tho country and a popular
presidential voto of huge proportions.
VtlTH AVI1.L IIM CAST
Indications Hint llnllodnir Will lie.
llenvlest In History.
NEW YORK, Nov. 4. The vote cast for
president-at tomorrow's olectlon through
out the tlnllcd States will exceed all
previous records, If today's predictions
uro fulfilled. Reports from all states In
dicate Intenso partisanship as tho election
draws neurj an unusual activity by cam
palgn leaders to "got out tho vote," and
i developments In thtf three-cornered proBl--
J dentist contest which Indicate a detennt
nation to bring every voter to the polls.
Colonel Roosevelt, In a statement from'
Oyster Bay today, mado the direct chargo
that In New York republican leaders aro
urging voters to support Wilson, to maka
the defeat of Roosevelt certain. This
(Continued on Pago Two.)
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