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The Lehi sun. [volume] (Lehi, Utah) 1913-1949, November 04, 1920, Image 5

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I 'rtinrsday, November 4, 1920
H Beehive State Back In the Republican
B Column, Entire State Ticket Be.
B ing Elected by Plurality Estl.
mated at 10,000.
, salt Lake City. Tho Republican
iB party triumphed In Utnh on November
9 the stale ticket being cloctcd by
H a plurality estimated nt 10,000.
B As an hullcntlon of the result of the
' ote. returns received early Wcdnes-
A day mornliiB showed :
tfl For President:
Cox 24,104
fi Hardlno . . 36,714
For U. S. Senator:
I Welling 23,393
,fl Smoot . 35.720
,'B For Governor:
Taylor 23,450
Mabey 35,949
iB For Congress, First District:
B Fun( , . . 9,589
H Colton 14,533
111 For Congress, Second District:
tB Thomas 13,794
llfi Leatherwood .21,425
I Aw on enthusiast rcmnrked : "From
I president to constnblo the Republicans
pB carried Utah. Their victory could only
B bare been more complcto with greater
B majorities, hut those were sufficient
cB to Indicate beyond any doubt where
B the majority of voters stood."
B In n statement Issued nt Republican
B 6tate headquarters, It was predicted
B that the plurality of national and stnto
fiB catidlilntes In Utah would reach 10,000.
lB Tliu calculation was based on Incom-
B plo, rcturn9 trom wattered sections
xB of "1C 'stntL Republican State Chair-
"B man Kpry wnH norc "'"" I'oni'c'l with
t B th success of tho campaign and do- i
tH llan'11 "iat '" Bomo counties the Re- i
stfl publican lead exceeded Ills expoctn- i
sM tlons.
Here and there on the ticket one per
B wa Hood somewhere higher tlian his
rjH Miom I ,,lp ItHtr favor. Tho dec
H B ,lon' however, as shown by the returns,
, m nne In which personalities counted
ec-H 'or far less than tho multiplicity of
oiiH m Involved In the clear-cut deav
SH Kt between the two major parties.
It was the llrst election In which
Utah has liail u native son candidate
!,, 'or the highest office In the land. Par-
yfl W 1 Clirlstensen, w the head of the
itiB Farmer-Labor party, was not a real
,, conlfnder for Utah's electoral votes,
rBJ hu' 1'C Imd a greater number of sup
n:BJ f10 "'an any leader of n minor
j,,BJ fly e'nee tho Progressive split of
BJ 19'i He drew his support chiefly
' from Salt Lake, Weber, Summit. Car
B l"11 Ji"l counties.
' Krom 7 o'elock in the morning, when
llie election Judges llrst took their
-? m jiliire. until hue vomers cast tlielr bill
W lot as the dock struck 7 In tho even
,1 '"' a, steady stream of humanity up
B I'"etl nt tl,p vt'K booths for ballots.
'" It was Utah's llrst national election
undor prnhihltlon. The elTect of that
' tte of affairs wan shown In tho or-
r-m aorllness of the crowded downtown
'" ttreet.
"B I'1'1' weather aided not a little In
', , B mkl"c IIII the great vote cast.
"I "ull tln nip of coming whiter in the
BJn'r made overcoats more a comfort
than a luxury, that nip wjm moder
fijeii by the sun. and at most polling
itelacM the wnlchers watched outside.
tBL,te Returns 8how State Ticket Is
'B E,ected Gooding and Nugent
B ,n Close Race.
lM ,1,0'hl,, ,,,,1,,- Wltli the Democratic
dBii Pi chn,r,nnn conceding tho state to
""rdlng, Interest throughout Idaho Is
'concentrated on tho senatorial rnco bo
MMtween John P. Nugent, the Democratic
KM'ncuninent, mid Prank It. Gooding, his
PMWPubllenn opponent.
!9 , ,'1rom Ul ,noBf returns at hand
,. WoUnM(1ny. Nugent was making
m wtter progress In Uio north than aw
B. case '" ,,,s contest with (loodlng
'K , 0.JrenrR "Bo. On the other hand,
Br ' 'mcnrfil to linvc Increased
ssHr" Kttt'ngth over thnt occasion In tho
Tl"' ticket apparently eluded fol-
,fl "resident Wnrren 0. Hnrdlug.
A 7'tor- Prank It. flooding.
, inngrossmen First district, Rurtoii
!Bfnilu,"K'1' ' Sccnnrt (,,H,rlct. Addlwin T.
;S Justices of the supremo court Six-
'm,lt.P,n ,,0,,t?rt N- Di""W slx-year
O'xlltlonal term, William A. Lee; four-
w conditional term. Charles V. Mc--'irthy
S OovernnrD. W. Davis.
M t'leutenant governor C. C. Moore.
H hwretnry of Htnti R. O. Jones.
jm ht'Uo auditor 13. H. nullot.
H Attorney general Roy L. nnck.
treasurer-Capt. D. P. Hanks,
otiperlntenilcnt of public Instruction
M-"' Kthcl K. RedUeld.
H'lini'ibeil n,,m' ln8IU,c,or s'wart
B Spaniards Ask Protection.
B '"ndon.-ptfteen business and trndo
PrP"ratloijM, representing Important
wrests In Catnlonla, havo appealed t
K( Punlsli covcrnmeut for guarantee.
! t,, "vcs nntl property of factory
fc'nere, employees nnd workmen, as a !
PW8UU of political crimes In Barcelona
Vd vfclnlty.
Eastern States and the Middle
West Record Huge Majority
for Republican Ticket
Washington. As a result of the vcr
diet of the voters at the election on
luestlay, Warren 0. Hurtling will ,
our next president, while Calvin Coot
idgo will occupy the vice-president's
Soon after 11 o'clock Tuesday night,
Chairman White of the Democratic na
tional committee, conceded defeat for
his party.
At 12:110 o'clock Wednesday morn
ing, with actual returns far from com
pleto, Harding was certain of 270 votes
In the electoral college from the fol
lowing states: Connecticut, Doia
ware, Idaho, Illinois. Iowa, Kansas,
Maine, Massachusetts, Nebraska, New
HainpMilre. New Jersey, Now York,
Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode
Island, Vermont, Washington, Wiscon
sin and Wyoming.
Ohio, Uie "mother of presidents,"
making a choice between her two fa
vorlte sons, hands the palm to War
ren (J. Harding. The Incomplete re
turns from Ohio show Harding beat
ing Cor 2 to 1 in territory which Wll
son carried overwhelmingly over
Hughm in 1010.
It Is believed tlmt when the llnal
count Is made, It will be shown that
Harding and Coolldgo havo been swept
Into office by tho biggest Republican
landslide since 1001, If not in the
history of the tuition.
A net Republican gain of "eight nnd
possibly ten" sents In tho senate Is
claimed by the Republican senatorial
I'oiumlttee on the basis of early re
imrls from the senatorial tight. Vic
tories were claimed In South nnk-ntn.
Idaho, Maryland, California, Nevada,
Oklahoma, Arizona and Colorado.
.Should the actual results bear out
the early Indications giving tho Repub
licans a gain of eight sents, they will
have at the next session 07 seats to
tho Democrat's 39, n majority of 18.
Should they win nil 10 seats, they will
have a majority of 22,
The 07th congress will be almost
overwhelmingly Republican on the
basis of the landslide election returns.
The Republicans will probably control
the house of representatives by n ma
jority of 8-1.
Convinced by early returns of his
election to the presidency, Wurren 0.
Harding Issued a statement snylng
thnt, Insteud of being exultant over
the result, lie wiw "more given to
prayer to Cod to make me capable of
playing my part."
Receiving the election returns ut his
home In Marlon, Ohio, Mr. Hurdlng de
clined during the early evening to
make any comment, and Issued his
statement only after the llgures had
p.led up majorities for blm which his
advisers declared made his election
"Republican landslide, Harding
wins," was the headline In an extra
edition of Covernor Cox's newspaper,
Ihe Dayton News, Issued at 10:10.
Will II. Hays, Republican national
chairman, Issued the following state
ment :
"Precisely ns has been the ease" In
every Instance since the founding of
the republic, tho American people,
when confronted with u grave deci
sion, have decided rightly. The re
turns seem to Indicate an unparalleled
majority. It Is n extraordinary de
gree of agreement on the part of the
people as to whom they wont to con
duct their common affairs and tho
co rs: ihoy want them to take."
Chairman "Whlto announced early
Wednesday morning: "As the nation.
al chairman of a party which Is, and
tuu always been, for America first, I
hue neat niessngci f congratulation
l,'i"",,p, "'"'"". dovernor Coolidge
and Mr Hays. I wW, ,e 8UCCPH,
Josi.pl, p, Tumulty, secretary to the
President In admitting defeat of Uie
Democratic ticket, said: "I was prlv
iiegeu to he associated with President
Wilson In nil his triumphs, r rejoice
! that I was permitted to ho nn humble
private In the ranks to be connected
with him In this iiour of Democratic
defeal. I m reminded of what the
president once said; 'I would rather
bo defeated In a cause that some dny
will triumph, than triumph In n cause
thnt some day will be defeated.'"
After receiving tho enrly election re
turn In his study, President Wilson
retired to his bedroom nt 0 o'clock
Tuesday night nnd was utsloep half un
hour afterwards.
Governor Cox, the Democratic can
didate, was nn early voter, but on nr
riving at the polls, found thnt more
thnn 200 of his neighbors had cast
their llallots nhead of him.
Accompanied by Mrs. Cox, the gov
ernor reached tho polling place, a com
bination burber shop, store and print
shop, nt 10 o'clock, but tho lino of
waiting voters delayed the deposit of
their ballots until 10:17 n. m.
Senator Harding and Mrs. Harding
reached the voting place at Marlon,
O., a red brick garage, shortly after
10 o'clock. They were cheered when
they entered tho building, and several
of those who were waiting nhead of
them offered to give up their places.
The senator refused, howvver, nnd
took lib place, thirteenth in tho line,
with Mrs. Harding Just nhend of him.
dovernor Coolldgo, Republican vice
presidential nominee, voted with Mrs.
Coolldgo nt Northampton, Mass.,
shortly after 0 a. in., nnd then left
by automobile for IJoston, where ho
received the election returns.
Taking the Republican landslide In
the east as handwriting on tho wall,
metropolitan newspapers, among them
those which staunchly had supported
Coventor Cox and the league of na-
Iff in a lltltln ntitinl1flril lt trtt I rut tt
Harding curly Tuesduy evening. There
were then no llgures to assure It or to
give assurance thnt the sudden turn
ing ubout of four years ago which
changed apparent victory for Hughes
Into election for Wllsou would not hu
"The landslide Is here. It Is n tri
umph for Americanism and a repudi
ation thut forever burlcw tho Wilson
league of nations," said John T. Ad
unih, in cliargo of Republican western
headiuarters at Chicago.
Por the llrst time In American his
tory, a mother In Salt Lake cast her
vote for her son ns u candldato for
tho presidency of tho United States.
Mrs. Sophia M. Clirlstensen, mother of
Parley P. Olulstensou, Parmer-Ltibor
candidate, appeared ut the polling
pluce, accompunlcd by her sou, mid fol
lowing the usual preliminaries, cast
ballot -110, that of tho candidate being
At leiiHt 10 of the 34 United States
senntors elected were Republicans.
When the llnal returns aro In the list
may be swelled to 20 or 21.
The presidential campnlgn practi
cally closed on Saturday night, when
the presidential candidates Senator
Harding nnd Coventor Cox wound
up their campaign travels In the west.
The senator chose Columbus us the
city In which he would deliver his liibt
address before election day, while (lov
eruoi' Cox ended his election activi
ties with an old-fashioned torcldldit
parade In Chicago and un address at
the Coliseum, where his rival was
Tho vice prcsldontlul candidates se
lected the east for their Dual election
speeches Roston for Goornor Cool
ldgo nnd New York for Pranklln D.
Although his ticket mate, Eugeno V.
Debs, was forced to conduct n unique
campaign In tho form of statements
losuod from bdilnd prison walls, Soy
mour Stcdman, vlco presidential choice
of the Socialist party, carried his op
.,j.i.i-.W-tm,i;l - ,,, ,1 ,1 ,
Hu-hn Wllion
Al.k.. nt- D-m.
A.ri"n 20.M4 ij.no
cSiSHS 47'U8 -.
Snn?.r X02- "8-M
Drf-.Ut ,0-SU -MM
n"'7, H.611 S5.S84
uhJ --- UMi s-
III- i ' -" "-- S8'"M "
",? -.1,152.-49 9S0.22J
"JUn -.- S41.00J -St.OC!
? - - 2S0M9 22I.69J
"""" 277.8S8 314.SS1
Krnueky .. . 24l.84 269.M0
IfuULna C,4 7J.87S
JJf1" - 8.80 84.127
Michigan JS9.097 28M&1
MauuhuittU 268,784 247.8R8
iiinif?U. 17.44 179.152
MlMlMlppi 4.25J g0.422
MlMourl S49.8S9 893,025
Montana 06.750 101.061
Nfbraka ... .. 117,257 168,827
d.. . '-'127 17.776
New Hampdhlra 48,728 48,779
New Jn-y , -69,852 211,046
New Mexico . si.168 81.698
New York 869,115 769,426
North Carolina .. 120.988 168,888
North Dakota 68.471 65.206
2h" 514,763 (04.161
Oklahoma 97.283 148.118
Sr"on. - 128.813 120,087
rnn.lvanla . 703.784 821.784
Rhoda Iiland 44.868 40,394
South Carolina .... 1,660 61,846
South Dakota 84,217 59.191
Tenn-wte . 118,228 163.283
7,"" . 286.514
Huh 54.137 84.025
Vermont .. . 40.250 22.708
Virginia . . 49,858 102.824
Wa,hnirton 167.244 183,388
We.t Vlrlnla .. ... 148,124 140.408
WUeonslnl 221.322 198,042
Womlng' . 21,898 28,316
Total- . 8.538,221 ,129,606
The SoclalUt candidal for president received
685.113 volte: Prohibition candidate 220.8081
Profrrn-lve, 41,894 1 SoclalUt Labor, 18,403.
Total popular vote, all candidate, 18,628,843.
Popular vote Wllion over Huiihee. 591.385.
Electoral Vote WlUon. 277 i Hughe.. 254.
peal for votes personally throughout
tho country.
Parley P. Clirlstensen, presidential
candldato of the Pnrnior-Luhor pnrty,
running with Max Hayes, on Saturday
carried his campaign Into his homo
Aaron S. Watklns and Leigh Colvln,
leaders on tho Prohibition ticket, nnd
Robert C. MneAuloy nntl Richard C.
I tn rm nit aliifrlft iiiilltlnai hIua
curried on their campaigns ag
gressively. Neither President nor Mrs. Wilson
went to Princeton, where thoy were
registered, but mullet their ballots.
Odds without precedence wero laid
on Senator Harding to win this year's
election, In the closing days of the
cnmpalgn. Tho odds quoted In New
York were 0 to 1 and 7 to 1, and there
are no wpiol odds on record since 1870,
the llrst year that bets were entered
ou records kept In Wnll Htreet.
Coventor Cox was tho longest shot
In the history of presidential betting,
having been conceded In the betting
us having even less chance thuii Wil
liam Jennings Itrynn had In his three
unsuccessful runs for tho presidency.
Only three times In the 1" pre-election
betting yours recorded has the
Wall street favorite fulled to win. Hut
In none of these years did Ihe odds
approach those of this year.
Wilson overturned Wall street's cal
culations by winning the election In
1010. despite odds of 10 to 9 on
Hughes. In tho Clevoland-Hlalnu light
In 1881 Wall street was wrong ngiiln,
betting 10 to 0 ugnlnst Cleveland. In
1888 the street was again ou the wrong
end. These ore tho exceptions, how
ever. This year the national and state
elections were notable for the num
ber of parties which nominated can
didates. Six partlos hud national tickets for
president and vlco president, though
by no moans In all tho states. These
tickets ore Republican. Democratic,
Socialist, Prohibition, Purmor-Iuhor
and Single Tax. About 18 other par
j ties had candidates either for sjiife
tickets or for representatives liucon
gross, bringing tho total of nlFpnr
tloa In tho field nearly to n scpre.
. In the presidential election there
woro chosen S31 members of tho elec
toral college, of which 200 will bo
necessary to tho election of a president
Tho present membership of the Unit
ed States sennto Is 00. composed of 47
Democrats, -18 Republicans and 1 Pro
gressive. This year 33 states elect 31
senntors, the terms of 32 members of
thnt body expiring nn March 3, 1021,
while the other two are being selected
to III! unexpired terms up to Mardi
4, 1025. Of the 32 senntors whose
terms expire next March, 17 tiro Dem
ocrats nnd 15 Republicans. The two
additional vacancies wero caused by
tho dentin of Senators Ilankhend of
Alabama and Martin of Virginia, both
Democrats. One senator Is to bo
chosen In ench of Uie 33 states, ex
cept In Alabama, which elects two.
Tho only stntes which do not elect
senators aro Delnware, Mnlno, Massa
chusetts, Michigan, MInucsotu, Missis
sippi, Montana, Nebraska, Now Jer
sey, New Mexico, Rhodo Island, Ten
nessee, Texas, West Virginia und Wyo
ming. Women candidates for tho sennto
had been nominated In six states, by
tho Prohibitionists In Indiana, New
York and Pennsylvania; by Socialists
In California; by tho Farmer-Labor
party In New York nnd Connecticut,
and by Independents lu Nevada.
Socialists had candidates for tho
senato In 11 states Alabama (2), Cal
ifornia, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, New
Hampshire, New York, Oklahoma, Oro
gon, Pennsylvania and Washington.
Tho Pnrmer-Lnbor party bad senator
lul candidates In soven states Con
necticut, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Mis
souri, New York and Washington.
At least eight other parties nomi
nated candidates for senator In ono
or moro stutes. Theso nro Progres
sive, Socialist, Labor, Slnglo Tax, In
dependent, Industrial Lubor, Indepen
dent Republican and Nonpartisan
The total membership, 435, of the
next house of representatives Is to bo
elected. Of tills number, 218 is neces
sary for n majority. Tho present mem
bership Is: Democrats, 100; Republi
cans, 232; Independent Republicans,
2; Independent, 1; Prohibitionist, 1;
vacancies, 0. Women havo been nom
inated as candidates for representa
tives In nt least 11 stntes, Including
Alubnmn California, Idaho, lawn,
Michigan, Nebraska, Massachusetts,
Now York, Oklahoma, Oregon nnd
Oovernors wero elected In 34 stntes
ns follows: Arizona, Arkansas, Colo
rado, Connecticut, Delnwnre, Florida,
Ccorgla, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana,
Iowa, Kansas, Massachusetts, Michi
gan, Minnesota, Missouri, Montaun,
Nebraska, New Hampshire, New MexJ
Ico, New York, North Carolina, North
Dakota, Ohio, Rhodo Island, South
Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee,
Texas, Utah, Vermont, Washington,
West Virginia nud Wisconsin.
Resting the Republican cause upon
an appeal to 'dependable, Intelligent
public opinion," Senator Hurdlng told
tho voters of die tuition In his llnal
campaign speeches that his party want
ed u calm, sober verdict at tho polls,
based on good faith nud attained by
honest political methods.
Governor Junius M. Cox brought his
long nnd energetic campaign for tho
presidency to n strenuous wlndup with
u sorlus of meetings In und about Chi
cago, In which ho expressed conlldcnco
In victory nnd mnlntulned bis advo
cacy of the league of nations with un
diminished vigor to tho tup of tho
Ceorgo White, chairman of tho Dem
ocratic national committee, In his llnnl
pre-election statement, declared: "Cox
and Roosevelt will win. They will
havo a party majority In tho sennto
und house'
Chairman Hays, of tho Republican
national committee, laid clnlm to tha
following stntes: California, Colorado,
Connecticut, Delnware, Maho, Illinois,
Indiana, Iown, Kansas, Maine, Massa
chusetts, Michigan. Minnesota, Mis
souri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada,
New Hampshire, New Jersey, Now
York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon,
Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South
Dakota, Utult, Vermont, Washington,
West Vlrglnlu, Wisconsin und Wyo
ming. . jj anea
Wilton llughr
Dem. Rep.
Alabama - 'J
Arltona -. -
Arkaniaa .,...,'-
Colorado -. .m 6 ..
Connecticut ..... - '
Delaware ... .. -
Florida ......- ..-. -
Georgia 1
llllnol. - ... JJ
Iowa .- -
Kama ...to 10 . .
Kentucky .... 1 3
IxjuUUna - ...... 10, . .
Main - - 8
Maryland - -
Mauachuiett .... -... .. IS
Michigan JJ
Minnesota - 1
MImImIppI -. - 10
MUiourt ....- I
Montana ..,,,i ...-. 4 , .
Nebraska . . . . S ..
Nevada ... ..-. 3 . .
New Hampihlr 4 ..
New Jeney 14
New Mexico 3
New York .. 45
Nurth Carolina ..- 12 ,.
North Dakota -..,. 5 . .
Ohio 24
Oklahoma . .. . 10 .,
Oregon ....... , . 1
Penntylvanta ..... ., SH
'Rhode Uland ... ,. S
South Carolina ... S . .
South Dakota .,.,, . .. S
TcnneiH . m ,i yt . 12 ?
Teiu ' 20 ..'
Utah .. .
Vermont . .. 4
VlrftWa 12 ..
Waihlnntor. , ,,, 7 ..
West Virginia . -.... 1 7
WUwmln . .. XI
Wyoming . . I ..
Total m U
Revised List Includes More Than 40i
Officers and Men Who Will Re. H
celve the Distinguished Sorvlee H
Medal, 1G00 Navy Crow.
Washington. Tho long dclny 1b
awarding medals for distinguished HtiH
war-tlniu servlco In the javy and H
marina corps Is about to bo ended, It jH
was learned Monday nt tho navy do- H
partnicirL Tho decorations, which H
were held up whllo n nnvat board
reconsidered tho awards after a contro- H
vcrsy uinong nnval officers und a sub- H
sequent congressional Investigation H
last winter, huvo been mailed t5 com- H
tnandlng officers of ships nnd stations H
for distribution either on Annlstlca H
day, November 11, or Armlstlco Sun-
day, November 14. fl
Tho medals wero forwarded In seal tiH
ed packages, with Instructions thnt H
they wero not to bo opened until re- H
.eclpt of a general reieaso message
from tho department, and wero then to H
bo presented with approprlato ctre-
Tho original list Included thlrtcon H
persons to rccolvo tho Medal of Honor, H
while Oto rovlsed list, It was said, pro- H
vldos for nineteen. The rsvlsod list as jH
finally approved, Includes Uio mmca H
of moro than 400 officers nd men H
who will rccelvo tho distinguished ser- iih
vlco medal and about 1500 to receive iiH
Uio navy cross.
Tho controversy over nnval decora-
tlons was precipitated last winter by H
tho publication of a letter from Rear H
Admiral William 8. Sims to Secretary H
Daniels, declining to accept thu dls- jH
tlngulshed servlco medal for which ho jH
had been recommended, bocnuso of al HHH
leged Injustices In Uio manner of iifl
awarding tho honors. After tho sen- IH
to Investigation Mr. Dnnlcls sent tho H
1st back to tho Knight board for re- H
Former Carman Wins Nobel Prize. H
Chicago. Knut Hamsun, a former H
street car conductor In Chicago, has H
Just been awarded tho Nobel lltcruturo H
prtzo for 1020. Gathering fnrcs and H
"shoving 'em up" on a swaying Hnl- H
stead strcot horse car was not to Ham- H
sun's liking nnd ho was not n glitter- B
Ing success In that role. Today ho Is H
tho greatest living fiction writer of B
Scandinavia. T data Ms works have. HHl
been translated lutd twenty-three HHl
languages. Ills published volumes HBl
cover 05,000,000 pages.
Irish Prlsohcr Pays Penalty, HHJ
Dublin. Kovcn 1 tarry, a medical flBl
student, was executed at Mouutjoy BBl
prison Monday monilng for taking BVJ
pnrt In nn nttnek ou n military escort U
hero during tho past summer. Hurry HHl
wns charged with murder, as two HBl
Hrltlsh soldiers wero killed during the HBl
fighting. Nearly 1000 persons prayed HBl
outside tho prison during tho exocu- HHJ
Mexico to Pay Drltlih Claim. Iifffll
Washington. (Irelit nrltntu has HH
agreed to a settlement of tho claim HH
iigalust Mexico growing out of tho kill- IHH
lug of Wllllnm S. llcnton, a Hrltlsh
subject, near Juarez, on February 17, jHHJ
1014. Moxlco Is to pay $10,000 cash IHH
to Mrs. Ronton aid a pension of $2.50 IHH
a day as long as Mrs. Ronton remulns jHJ
unmarried. HHJ
Millionaire Smuggler Fined. 9H
Now York. Charged with smuggling HJ
n diamond ring nnd n pearl nccklaco BH
valued at $10,500 Into tho United .
States, Victor Vlvaudou, millionaire SH
perfume manufacturer, pleaded guilty flj
In tho federal Clstrlct court and was 9B
fined $50.X). The gems wero confls- 9H
cuted by tho government. BH
Doston Wants Recount. BH
Ronton. A population of 801,070 for BH
this dty, Instead of 747,0211, ns nn- IB
nouncod by federal census takers, was
claimed by Mayor Pctera on Monday, IB
In a letter to Samuel U Rogers, dl- BB
rector of the census, requesting thut BB
a now federal census bo ordered here. Bl
Army Recruits Increatlng. nB
Washington. Recruits for tho rcgu- IflJ
lnr nrmy continue to flock In at record- Mj
breaking rates, Adjutant General liar- KB
rls' offices announced Monday, and 17,- vM
025 cnllsUncnts accepted during Octo- IB
bor broao nil penco-tlmo records for tho MM
month '111
Oolshevlets In Crimean Peninsula, jfjl
London. Several Important towns III
northeast und northwest of tho Crl- H
mean peninsula have been occupied by MJ
the soviet Russian forces ns a result !
of hard fighting along tho Rluck sea ul
front, It Is nunouncetl. nj
Dergdoll Arrested Nesr Coblenx. mm
Now York. A statement that ho had 111
caused tho arrest near Coblenz, dor- ffl
mnny, of Grovcr O. Rergtloll, wenlthy IB
Philadelphia escaped draft evador, wns IV
mndo hero Monday by u passenger on mm
tho steamship Rotterdam. 1
Wranola'a Line Reported Droken. fm
Sebostopol, Tho bolshovlkl 'havo mm
broken aenerul Wrnngol's center and II
the wings of his army apparently have 'jflj
been crushed. The town of Melitopol flj
and other points have beeiVTuiudonetl BJ
and tho reds nro neurlng 1$tq)op. BJ

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