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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 04, 1914, Image 1

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TENTH ANNUAL ARIZONA FAIR, PHOENE
lO, 11, 12, 13, 14, 1914
THE ARIZONA. REPUBLICAN,
4 L...
AN INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR
10 PA(JKS
PHOENIX, AllIZONA, WEDNESDAY MOKXINl I. NOVEM BEli 4, 1914
10 PAGES
.VOL. XXV. N0.1G3
i
1
COUNTY GOES DRY
AND ADDS TO STATE MA JORITY
Early in Evening State Wot
Headquarters Conce d e s
Defeat by Dig Majority,
While Drys Jubilate Over
Yictorv
PROGRESSIVE STAND
WINS COMMENDATION
Action of the Party in En
dorsing Amendment Adds
to 3(K)f) Odd Majority in
Imperial County of Mari
copa PHOENIX PRECINCT.
I Five I'uints precinct on a final 1
I romit last night a 3 o'clock show I
I ed dry by a majority of Tl out
! of a total vote of 920.
While the returns in Maricopa coun
ty and in the state yesterday will he
slow coming in, enough votes have been
counted to indicate that the county has
endorsed the dry amendmen by a great
majority, and that even in the city of
l'hoenix which all along had ueen con
ceded to the wets, the vote is so close
as to leave the matter in doubt until
the last ballot is counted. Early in the
evening, following the receipt of in
formation of his character that the
anti-prohibition headquarters both
from Muricopa county, Cochise county
and other counties of the state, Ned
Creighton who has practically been
managing the wet campaign conceded
defeat, shut up shop and went home.
All afternoon of yesterday, informa
tion came flowing into The Republican
office from nil quarters of the county,
and a stream came up until an early
hour this morning telling a story of a
victory for righteousness in the imper
ial county of Arizona. The information
was received with smiles of pleasure
and ejaculation of satisfaction from the
Drys. However, there was no outburst
if pleasure on the part of the dry ad
herents, they preferring rather to take
the fruits of victory quietly find with
the better part.
( ther measures on the ballot received
attention besides the dry amendment,
notably the amendment restricting pro
hibition elections for eight years, whic h
has been heavily defeated; the gover
nor's anti-capital punishment bill
which has also been defeated, the legis
lative enactment restricting the pard
oning and paroling power which has
been r.pproved: and the Gila county
division bill which was also .heavily
defeated.
Morrietown Precinct.
For the Supreme Court: Arm
strong R 11. Bennett (R) 16. Crow;
(S) 2, Cunningham (D) 8, Franklin
(D) 9, Hayes (P) 10, Morrison (S) 3,
Ross (I 10. ""
For State Tax Commission: Zan
der (D) 7, Miller (D) 2. Parker (P)
12. Suits (D) , Campbell (R) 1G,
Oymer (R) , Perry (S) 2, Simatoo
(Si 1.
For Judge Superior Court: Ingles
(R) 11, Stanford (D) 4.
For United States Senator: Smith
U) 17, Nelson (P) 4, Hubbell (Rj
4. Davis (S) , Chafin (PI) .
For Representative in Congress:
Hayden (D) 23, Eads (R) 1, Grill (3)
For Governor: Hunt (D) 1", Young
(P) 3, Cameron (R) 5, liarnette (S)
For Secretary of State: Osborn
(D) IS. Cole (R) 4, Ikenberry (S) 1.
For State Auditor: Callaghan (D)
!). Greene (S) .
For State Treasurer: Simms (D)
12, Rynning (R) 9. Myers (S) 1.
For Attorney General: Jones (D)
, Alexander (P) , Morrison (R)
For Assessor: Bone (D) IB, Lewis
(It) 5, Erickson (S) 2.
For Recorder: Vaughn (D) 20,
Jacobs (R) 2, riailey (S) 1.
For State Senator: Stapley (I))
8, Webb (D) 20, Coggins (P) li,
Jenckes (R) , Kendrick (S) ,
Shaw (S) .
For State Representative: Acuff
(I)) 12, Austin (D) 10. Goodwin (D)
14, McClain (D) 8, Powers (D) 20,
Vaughn (D 14, Diehl (P) 11, Ensign
(P) 6, Kantz (P) 2, Noble (P) 5,
I'.igley (R) 2, Grant (R) 4, Hall (R)
10. I.indscy (R) 2, Schupp R) ,
Whitmarsh (R) 13, Bowser (S) ,
Brown (S) , Corbin (S) , Otts,
(S) , Gibson (S) , Thorpe (S)
Alma Precinct
(Partial Returns)
For Supreme Court: Armstrong 22,
Bennett 15, Cunningham 20, Franklin
18. Hayes 13, Ross 28.
For Tax Commissiom-Zander 23,
Miller 20, Parker 22.
For United States Senator: Smith
is Nelson 11, Hubbell 7, Chafin 11. .
For Governor: Hunt 18, Young 15,
t'nmercn 18.
For Attorney General: Jones 21,
Alexander 18, Morrison 11.
Pry 115, wet 8. (
Eight year amendment: Yes 7, no
41.
Abolition of capital punishment:
Tea 20, no 27.
I"
What The Returns Indicate
The dry amendment has been carried over the state by a great ma
jority. The governor's anti-capital pu-nishment bill has been defeated.
The action of the legislature in passing the sections of the penal
code, restricting the right of the governor in matters of pardons, paroles'
and reprieves, has been sustained.
Information from Cochise county is that the big square county has
gone dry.
Santa Cruz is on the edge of the dry column.
Ccconino is dry.
Graham is dry.
Gila is very close.
Yuma is very close.
The Imperial county of Maricopa polled such a substantial dry majority
as to ama.c people.
The anti-prohibitionists concede defeat.
Governor Hunt and the entire democratic tiuket i. elected, including
Tax Cimmissioner Zander.
Smith is elected senator by a good majority.
Jones leads the corporation comission.
COUNTY BOOTHS
I IN MARICOPA
WERE ALL BUSY
Outside Precincts Show
Large Increase in Voting
Strength and Poll Heavy
Vote in Every Section
Count Yerv Slow
No election ever held in Maricopa
county created the interest or drew out
the votes to the extent of the present
election. From early morning until
late at night men and woman labored
at the polls cheerfully and unceasingly
presenting the claims of the candidates
of their particular choice. The result
of this was that there were an unusual
number of sciatch ballots which Willi
add to the length of time it will take j
to complete the count in the heavier
precincts. As has been customary for
a number of years, Morristown pre
cinct was the first to report. Other
precincts came in slowly but at an eariy
hour this morning while the general
direction of the choice of the voters
could easily be understood and the re-
fult equally well forecasted, the actual
igures on majorities of favorite sons
must remain unknown until such time
as a final and complete count is made.
The length of the ballot and the
number of propositions contained at
the bottom of it naturally took consid
erable time from each voter for their
decision. But in order to accommo
date an additional number of voters in
each polling place, additional booths
were installed and the officers of the
election worked their hardest to get the
task done as quickly and completely as
possible in the allotted time.
While the dry amendment occupied
the" greatest amount of attention, there
were other matters that were not over
looked by any means. The people of
the county expressed themselves as
against governor Hunt's propaganda
for the abolition of capital punishment,
and also refused to approve of the ref
erendum on those sections of the penal
code restricting the operations of the
executive in the matter of pardons,
parols and reprieves.
' In the accompanying tables a number
of precinct votes are given complete,
but in a number of others the re
turns are so incomplete that it is im
possible to give any accurate figures
at this time.
At 1 o'clock partial returns from
Mesa showed the following results:
Precinct 1
For Supreme Court: Armstrong 22,
Bennett 20, Cunningham 30, Franklin
20, Hayes 15, Ross 22.
l'or Tax Commission: Zander 34, Mil
ler 25, Parker 21.
For I'nited States Senator: Smith
42, Nelson 15, Hubbell 12, Chafin 9.
For Representative in Congress:
Hayden 68, Eads 8.
For Governor: Hunt 43, Young 18,
Cameron 14.
ror Attorney General: Jones 50,
Alexander 7, Morrison 11.
Dry 50, wet 29.
Eight year amendment: Yes 10, No.
57.
Abolition of capital punishment: Yes
24, no 27.
Precinct 2
In Precinct 2. 107 votes counted out
of a total of 267, showed the following
results:
For Supreme Court: Armstrong 17,
Bfnpett 21, Ciowe 1, Cunningham 47,
Franklin 39, Hayes 19, Morrison 20.
Ross 47.
For Tax Commissioner: Zander 42.
Miller 37, Parker 17, Suits 1, Campbell
17, Clymer 3, Perry 7, Simanton 3.
For I'nited States Senator: Smith 61,
Nelson 17, Hubbell 19, Chafin 10.
For Congress: Hayden 75, Eads 19,
Grill 13.
For Governor: Hunt 55, Young 19,
(Continued on Page Three)
VOTERS THRONG
CITY P0LLIN6
PLACES ALL DAT
Heavy Vote Turns Out
More Than Eighty Per
Cent of 1'li.ocnix Citizens
to Make the People's
Choice
Phoenix east a record vote yesterday
with boards of elections in every one
of the precincts, having all they could
possibly do to attend to t lie crowds
who thronged the pulls. All the candi
dates and all the. parties seemed plen
tifully supplied with workers and au
tomobiles, campaign cards and banners,
and when it was found a particuar
voter had not yet visited the polls an
auto and a worker was sent after that
one. with the cordial invitation to at
tend and do duty.
The polls opened promptly at six and
it was scarcely light, but that made no
difference to the enthusiastic citizen
inxious to record his choice, and in
about half of the city precincts the first
votes were cast by lamp light, and a
steady stream of voters kept passing
through the polling places until the
marshal declared the polls closed for
two years more. Some of the pre
cincts in Phoenix polled particularly
heavy votes, as the record of the pre
cinct counts will show, and in some of
them it was found that arrangements
for the reception of the voters were in
sufficient and further additional booths
were placed in the polls.
Intense interest was displayed in the
dry amendment, more so than in any
other matter upon the ballot, and both
sides worked hard to get out the com
plete vote. The fact that Phoenix cast
better than eighty per cent of the reg
istered vote is Indication enough of the
extreme interest in the election. The
city apparently has polled a democratic
majority all the way down.
Phoenix City Precincts
cinct , Total Vote Casi
617
957
095
-A., .. r.o
071
Pre
1
9
3
3
4
4
-A ' 37
SiS
A 251
920
349
211
604
., 49
7303
A and 9-A
A
Out of a possible 8790.
Precinct 3 "A"
Supreme Court: Armstrong 7, Ben
nett 12, Crowe 1, Cunningham S, Frank
lin 8, Hayes 3, Morrison 9, Ross 11.
Superior Court: Ingles 0, Stanford
10.
Tax Commissioner: Zander 12, Mil
ler 6, Parker 9, Campbell 7, Clymer 4,
Perry
I'nited States Senator: M. A. Smith
10, Nelson 2, Hubbel 8, Davis 8, Chafin
11.
Representatives in Uongress: Hay
den 20, Eads 11. Grill 1.
Governor: Hunt 10, Young 5, Camer
on 18, Barnette 1.
Secretary of State: Osborn 16, Cede
12, Ikenberry 2.
Auditor: Callaghan 17, Green 1.
Treasurer: Simms 14, Rynning 14,
Myers 1.
Attorney General: Jones 10, Alexan
der 7, Morrison 13.
Superintendent Public Instruction.:
Case 12, Krebbs 18, Clayton 2.
Corporation Commission: Cole 1",
Geary 1", Jones 17, Moore 4, Mitchell
(Continued on Page Three)
MINI
IS PREVALENT
IN IRE STATE
That and the Probability
That the Democratic State
Ticket J las Dim Elected
Shown hy Meager
turns This Morning
1IOS. E. CAMP PELL
HAS MERE CHANCE
Not Pcfore Thursday at the
Earliest "Will It l ie Known
How Closer Contests on
Submitted Proposit ions
Have (Jone
With the count in none of the large i
precincts in the state arn where nearly!
complete, anil with returns from many j
of the small ones relating to only parts j
of the tickets and a very few of the j
propositions to be voted on, at 3 '
o'clock this morning it seemed certain
only that the prohibition amendment
had liVn carried and that the entire
democratic state and congressional
tickets had been elected.
Tile management of the anti-prohibition
campaign at midnight conceded
the adoption of the amendment by a
majority of ton. Tnat estimate was
based on partial rot urns, generally
from the larger towns, with the ex
ception of l'hoenix, which it had been
expected would vote heavily against
the amendment. These figures will
probably be increased when the coun
try precincts throughout the stale have
been heard from.
The concession of a "dry" victory
was made when a little before mid
night word was received from Ilisbee
that Cochise county would give the
dry amendment a majority of L'"i0. The
opponents of the amendment had fig
ured on a majority of lui'O against it.
A peculiarity of the returns was
that in n-ariy all of the p-eeinets in
this county where there was a we.
majority there was also a majority
airainst the eight-year amendment
which had been prepared by the fielf
Governmcnt League which was oppos
ing prohibition. It was explained that
at the eleventh hour the supporters
of the aniendm nt, alarmed at the
probability of prohibition, hastened to
undo the work th.-y had done for the
eight -year amendment.
Another peculiarity was the heavy
vote for Cameron in many dry pre
cincts, majorities for Cameron and
Chafin in the same returns and the
number of strar.gc combinations of
Chafin and anti-prohi! ation.
It was estimated this morning that
Governor Hunt had been re-elected by
a plurality over Cameron of 300(1, ex
ceeding the predictions the night be
fore of many well-informed democrats,
of 10'iu. Kvidently the entire demo
cratic state ticket is elected.
The estimate of Governor Hunt's
majority is based on tiie partial re
turns from the partial counts in
precincts of this emmy and of
larger towns. Smith has been el:
the
tiie
cted
over ''liafin.
Early in the night Gila county, it
was claimed, would give a. majority of
.00 against prohibition. But early this
morning it was reported that the vote
was very close in Giobe and Miami;
that it was equally close in Santa
Cruz county, and that Coconino county
had gone dry.
The ballot was of such great length
that tiie count will not be finished in
some lVccincts until late tomorrow
night. In some of them it is predicted
that th(' election boards will be at
work on Friday. Correspondents in
nearly all parts of the state wir-d The
Republican that it was impossible to
furnish figures, but were compelled
to resort to estimates based on the
small number of votes already counted.
RESULT IN PIMA
Democratic Ticket Generally Safe
Prohibition Defeated
TUCSON, Nov. 3. V ith the excep
tion of a few state contests, in which
the results are in doubt at midnight,
the entire state democratic ticket car
ried Pima county by a safe majority.
The exceptions are that Thomas K.
Campbell, republican, has apparently
carried the county, with Zander and
Miller running closely. The contest
between Cameron and Hunt is close
and in doubt, and the t:ame conditions
attend the race for the state attorney
generalship between Jones, Morrison
and Alexander. Cooper, republican,
has apparently Iveen elected judge of
the superior court. In other state
contests, the democrats have appar
ently carried the county. The vote is
proceeding slowly and the count will
probably not be complete before
Thursday. There are several close
contests for county offices.
The indications are that Pima coun
ty will give a majority of approxi
mately 900 against the prohibition
amendment, the sentiment against pro
hibition being even more pronounced
(Continued on Page Nine)
BRITAIN'S FLEET HARD
HIT BY THE GERMAN
SHIPS OF THE PACIFIC
Five of the Kaiser's -Warships
Attack Piitish Elect
Off Coronel, Chile, and
Sink, Eire and Pottle Up
Three
SUPMA1HNE SINKS
IN NORTH SEA
derma n Squadron Also
hires on Uritish Ouuhoat
llalcvon, Put the Enemv
Fiiiailv Retreats Pefusing
to (live Further Pattle
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISrATClll
VALPARAISO, Chile, Nov. 3 'Die
German warships Gneisonau, Scharn
horst, Nurnberg, Leipzig and Ores
den today attacked the Uritish tleet
off Coronel, Chile. The British
Cruiser Goodhops was .. very badlv
damaged, is afire, and is supposed
to have sunk. The British cruiser
Normouth was sunk and the Glas
gow took refuge in the harbor of
Coronel and is bottl 'd up. The Ger
man warships Sehanhorst, Number?
and ;i!eisenni are anchored in Val
paraiso harbor uninjured.
All Hands Perish.
SAN TIAGO, Chile, Nov. 3 All
hands are reported to have perished
when the British cruiser Monmouth
E
BEEN ORDERED
TO FT.
War Secretary (iarrisoif i-'
rects That Pour Compa-.j
nies (If Cavalrv Pe Sent
to Hartford Valley Coal!
Strike District ' I
ASSOCIATED PKESS DISPATCH
WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. Secretary
(garrison has ordered four companies of
cavaliy from Fort Sheridan. Ills., to
Fort Smith, Ark., to maintain order in
the Hartford Valley coal strike district.
Chicago Troops Ready
CHICAGO, Nov. 3. Four troops of
the Fifth United States cavalry at Fort
Sheridan, A, B, C and D, were packed
and ready tonight to leave early to
morrow for Fort Smith, to maintain
order in the Hartford Valley coal strike
district. Major Natheniel F. McClure,
who has been with the troops in the
('(dorado mine strike district, will be in
command ol the force.
re-r Another "Colorado''
FORT SMITH, Nov. 3. "I sincerely
hope that Secretary Garrison's action
will not make of Arkansas another Co
lorado." This was the statement of K. A. Cun
ningham, president of District No. 21,
United Mine Workers of America, with
jurisdiction over the miners of the
Hartford Valley strike zone, when told
of the .e.:ision to semi troops. No out
breaks have occurred in the strike dis
trict since Saturday night. Four min
ers charged with conspiracy against
the government surrendered today.
President Cunningham expressed the
belief th.it "action of the government
would no doubt be prompted by some
parties taking a prisoner from a fed
oral deputy marshal rather than any
thing the members of the union have
been doing."
Federal Judge Youmans and I'nited
States Marshal Parker declared tonight
that though they have not been offi
cially informed by Washington officials
that federal troops are the only solu
tion of enforcing the orders of You
mans, that opinion is reiterated by both
officials.
R. B. Hull, special agent of the de
partment of justice, who has been here
several weeks making an investigation,
said that following a battle, and the
running off of special deputies, and
employes of the l'rairie Creek mines
last Thursday and the forcible taking
of prisoners from Deputy Marshal T.
N. Black on Saturday night, he had
recommended to the department of
justice the sending of federal troops.
What the attitude of the miners in
the district will be toward federal
troops is problematical. Webb Coving
ton, former state senator, who repre
sents the miners in court, stated he
was sure the union miners would wel
come the advent of federal troops and
the disarming o'f all persons in the
Hartford Valley. He said the miners
would welcome a thorough investiga
tion. Federal Receiver Franklin Bache left
the city for Philadelphia before the
order to send the troops was made
known here.
took her final plunge after thirty
minutes' fighting witli the Germans
off Coronel, according to advices re
ceived here. The battle was terrific
hile it lasted. As darkness gath
ered the Goodhope to be on fire
following a terrible burst of flames
which seemed to indicate that an ex
plosion had occurred on board.
The Glasgow is reprted to have
arrived in a badly damaged condi
tion at Coronel bay. The otranto es
caped to Puerto. The German ships
arrived at Valparaiso today to take
aboard coal and provisions. Thev
will leave tomorrow morning, having
suffered
men of
wounded,
mendous
no mishap. Only a
the German crews
The battle caused a
sensation here.
few
were
tre- I
Submarine is Sunk.
LONDON, Nov. 3. The British
submarine' T)- was sunk in the
North sea by a mine thrown out by
a German cruiser retreating before
British cruisers. Two officers nnl
two men were saved, the British ad
miralty announces. ,
"The German squadron also fired
on the British gunboat Halcyon,
wounding one," says the report. Va
rious naval movemenis were made,
resulting in the Germans' rapid rj
ireat, they refusing to give batti".
The rearmost German cruisers throw
out a number of mines, one of which
sunk the D-T.
The secretary of the admiralty an
nounces thecombinod British and
French squadion bombarded the Dar
(Continued on Page Two)
VILLA SATS
MT LDDC7
First Chief
Calicntes
When He
Defies Aguas
Convent i on
i r, . .
lA-ams .japaia
and Villa Have Declared
for a Succcsosr
associated press pispatch
WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. Villa has
pledged his allegiance to Gutierrez,
named as pro isional president of
Mexico by the Calientes convention.
It is reported ,to the state depart
ment that the- convenion adjourucl
and a committee of six was sent to
Mexico City to inform Carranza.
There are fears that they will meet
in Mexico City until Carranza com
plies, and there is danger of Uieir ar
rest in a. body.
Government officials had no con
firmation of Carranza's defiance of
the convention, but they credited it
j because of previous indications along
the same lines received from Ameri
can Consul Silliman.
Advices to the state department
said that while Zapatista delegates
bad not been allowed to vote in tho
convention because their credentials
had not arrived, they expressed
themselves as satisfied with tile
choice of Gutierrez.
Thirty duly authorized delegates of
Zapata will ratify the selection in
the arrival of their credentials, a
period of twenty days being set as
the tentative term of the provisional
president to give Zapata delegates
an opportunity to participate for
mally in his election for a longer
term.
Carranza Won't Play.
F.L PASO, Nov. .3. A statement by
Carranza today that lie would r.ot
abide by the action of the Calient.-s
(Continued on Page Nine)
P
IjUIILTHIt
r
CARRANZft I
Inundations Prevent All
Operations Of The Germans
JV"W-
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
AMSTERDAN, Nov. 3. The follow
ing official dispatch issued from Ber
lin has been received here:
"A telegram from general head
quarters dated at noon states that
inundations south of Nieuport will
prevent all operations in this part of
the country. The water in places is
as high as a man. Our troops have
evacuated the inundated districts
without loss of men, horses or guns.
Our attacks upon Ypres are pro
gressing. More than 2300 men, most
ly English, have been captured, also
several machine guns. West of Roye
severe fighting has taken place with
I great losses on both sides, but the
I situation is unchanged. In the vil
lage fight we lost several hundred in
missing and two cannons. Our at-
j tacks on the Aisne, east ef Soissons,
NATION GIVES
6AINS FOR THE
REPUBLICANS
Sweeping Victories Reach a
Climax in New York by
the Overwhelming Suc
cess of Whitman
AVadsworth
and
JOE
CAXXON
COMES PACK
Democratic Control of Con
gress is, However, lie
tained, "With Approxi
mately No Change in the
Senate Majority
associated tress dispatch
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Sweeping
republican gains throughout the
country, which reached a climax in
this state by the overwhelming vic
tory of Whitman, and Wadsworth,
were indicated in the early returns
from the general elections. The
heavy falling off of the progressive
vote in many states, the return to
congress of Cannon, decisive repub
lican gains in New York and Illi
nois in the house membership and
the overwhelming defeat of Repre
senative Palmer by Senator Penrose
in Pennsylvania were features of
the early returns.
The democratic leaders, however,
are pleased with a triumph in Mas
sachusetts, where former Represent
ative MeCall was defeated for the
governmship by Governor Walsh. It
is indicated that the democrats will
retain control of congress with ap
proximately no change In the senate
majority, but by a decidedly reduc
ed majority in the house.
At a late hour the results in Illi
nois, Indiana, California and Colo
rado as to the senatorship were in
doibt. In Illinois Roger Sullivan,
who had the endorsement of most
of the dministration leaders, Sec-
irt,a1'
Bryan excepted, defeated by a
plj.ality Senator Sherman, re-
I large
.ublican, and Robins, progressive.
j according to returns at midnight.
The triumph of Penrose in Penn
sylvania over Palmer, democrat, who
was one of the original supports of
the president, and Gifford Pinchot,
pr gressive, was overwhelming.
The f-enr.tc.Ts re-elected as a result
of hard tattles were Brandegee, re
publican, of Connecticut, who was
opposed by Governor Baldwin; Cum
mins, lepnblican, of Iowa, who de
feated Representative Connolly;
Smith, democrat, of Maryland; Stone,
democrat, of Missouri, and Gallinger,
republican, of New Hampshire,
who
was opposed by Representative
Ste-
vers.
Democratic senators in the south
were le-elected without difficulty,
the new senators from the southern
states chosen being Underwood of
Alabama, Representative Hardwick
tf Georgia, and former Governor
Beckham, democrat of Kentucky,
chosen for the long term. McGovern.
republican, is elected according to
.early returns, to succeed Senator
! f 'tephenson, republican, from Wis
consin. Besides Cannon, other Illi
nois repuoiieans w no were turneu out
of tin house in the last democratic
landslide who will be returned to
congress were McKinley, Fuller and
S;cr!ing. Republicans also made
gains in New Y'ork, electing over the
democratic congressional incumbents
Swift, Sanford, McC.ee and Haskell.
The New York Landslide.
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Whitman,
republican, was elected governor by
an estimated plurality of lin.OOn over
Glynn, democrat, Sulzer, third. Wads
worth, republican, defeated Gerard,
democrat, for the United States sen
i to. At the republican headquarters
(Continued on Page Nine)
were successful, despite obstinate re
sistance. "Our troops have occupied several
very strongly fortified positions
beyond Chavonne and Soupir. captur
ing more than 1000 French, three can
nons and four machine guns. Near
the cathedral in Soissons the French
posted a heavy battery and made the
steeple an observation post. Between
Verdun and Toul several French at
tacks were repulsed.
The troops of French soldiers wore
German overcoats and helmets. In
the Vosges near Markinch, a French
I attack was repulsed and our troops
began a counter attask.
In the east operations are still in a
j state of evolution and there is no
'fighting. The Russian First Siberian
! Army Corps on November 1. used
! civilians as breastworks while de
'stroying a bridge."

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