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THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE ASD CAPE COUNTY HERALD. FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, 1916.
.3 Whether Mr. Hughes wins ' or Mr. Wilson, business Will go on just the same, espec ially at the Member Federal Reserve System CITY NEWS IN BRIEF County Recorder Fritz Siemens yes terday came over from Jackson to look after business interests and visit with friends. W. W. Fry Jr., of Mexico, Mo., transacted business and visited with friend in the Cape yesterday after noon and last night. W. D. Wheatly of Datto, Ark., was a business visitor in the Cape yester day afternoon. Harlod Davidson, formerly prescrip tion clerk in the Dalton drug store, has resigned his position there and will leave shortly for St. Louis, where he will become a traveling salesman for a novelty house. His place at the drug store has been tilled by Frank f AH4.n f Drt!.......:!!! ! .MUl lull Ul ICMV vine:, Roy Larkin and O. W. Bequeatte of Klvins, Mo., were business visitors in the Cape yesterday afternoon and last night. J. W. Cook came down to the Cape from Bonne Terre yesterday to look after business interests in the Cape. E. A. Parker was a Caruthersville visitor in the Cape yesterday afternoon and last night. Otto Bullinger of Randies transact ed business and visited with friends in the Cape yesterday afternoon and last night. T. R. Challenor and W. L. Estes came up to the Cape yesterday from Cairo on a business visit. G. A. Shellec was a Dexter business visitor in the Cape yesterday after- noon. Major Giboney Houck early this morning departed for St. Louis on a business visit. L. R. Lush of Howard, 111., transac t ed business and visited with friends in the Cape yesterday. Mallie Reinck, together with Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Riddle of Campbell, Mo., were visitors in the Cape yester day. H. E. Fraegele and Carl Bulou came over to the Cape from Poplar Bluff yesterday to visit with friends here and transact business. James A. Finch of Fornfelt, former Circuit Judge, yesterday was a visitor in the Cape. Albion Anderson and George H. Campbell came up to the Cape yester day from Commerce to transact busi ness and visit with friends. Allen Kimmel yesterday went out into the country west of the Cape to buy and sell horses and mules. R. IL Bailey last night returned on the Hoxie from Puxico, where he went IU lOOK ai Lt-r rrai cmoic iiiicii-ma. y Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Gramling are j visiting in St. Louis. They departed from the Cape Wednesday morning. Mrs. H. S. Doyle yesterday after noon departed for St. Louis on a busi ness visit. Mrs. Harry Hines of Oak Ridge is a visitor in the Cape. Mrs. Julien Friant yesterday return ed to the Cape after a visit with her parents at Chaffee. Mrs. William Medley entertained Wednesday evening ajt her home for Miss Pollack of Sikeston, when the following were guests: Miss Vivian Bohnsack, Miss Lucille Bohnsack, Miss Alice Schwepker, Miss Thilomene Schwepker, Miss Lucille Roberts, Miss Mary Rose Roberts, Miss Kathryn Schaefer, Miss Marie Vorbeck. Miss Helen Carroll. Miss Ethel ArnoM. Mrs. Hal Kimmel and Mrs. A. Harness. Ed Massengill yesterday denancd for Kennett on a business vis-t. Henry Leher and John H-u-traann yesterday afternoon went down to Commerce to do some tin work. 'Tr. ar.rT Mr. R. E. L. mkin are in J-t. Louis transacting b- ness. Mrs. Homer Smetzer yesterday aft- Jernoon departed for Sikeston to join her husband who is working in Sike? ton now. Judge V. H. Wilier yesterday aft ernoon announced that the charge of asauslt and battery against David j Hartle and the charge of disturbing ! iu me cnarge oi nisiuromg against Grover Hartle on aint of Dewey and L. L. SuT- the peace the compl longer probably will be dropped when the costs are paid Mrs. Hattie Soderstrom, a sister of Mrs. C. A. Vandivort. yesterday was taken from St. Francis' Hospital to St. Louis whore she will enter a hospita i i. . i l :..!: .. t,. . aim in- iicuifii uy a pi'i:iui i.-1. .wis. Soderstrom, whose home is in Charles ton and whose husband is a prominent farmer in Mississippi County, came up to Jackson to be with relatives several davs ago when she became ill. She i subsec.ucntl v was brought to the Cane iand two Cape doctors were called into .... consultation when it was believed that an operation would be r.ecessarv. The physicians were not agreed upon the j managers have been promised an ex diagnosis of the case so she has boon optionally good display of fain prod taken to St. Louis to be placed under j nets. iha ra nf o tnwklUf I M iss Hr'zel M'ieh:m todi.y took hov III- V k t.fVLlUHUVI j Mrs. William II. Harrison yesterday ,:f th" afternoon entertained at her home for J1" r: , "k C'! (K'1 " , !p r"'t'"- Mrs. H. J. Crismoml and Mrs. S. A.I Aljo-.it one Jumdi-.: we.-j Fisher, of Logansport, Ind., who are guests at the home of Mrs. J. H. Him- j melberger. PENNIES DON'T GO IN PENNSYLVANIA j riiiladolphia, Pa.. Nov. f. Under ; the slogan "Pennies Won't Satisfy j Pennsvlvnnia Pride." the Association ' oi Aiumnao oi tne universnv oi renn- . . .... , . . syivania nas started out to raise .i;o,- 000 for a clubhouse to bo used bv the! II MUU' 111.. Vtllll ll'Ml UUIIIIil I I 9-qq ROPES MOOSE IN THE RIVER Animal Was Captured by Mill Em- -1,h- " '-i" ployees When It Was Jammed j''" yesterday where sh- -as ont-r-Between Logs. jtaincd by Mrs. R. 15. Oliver Sr. j Miss Grace McLain will srond th Sault Ste. Marie. Mich. Swimming I week-end with her rrandmother. Ms. 3t. Mary's river above the ci-aal one 1 Ij0uisiana yVillians, on Wil'iams tiny a inrge duu moose enrereu ine booms of a sawmill and before the ani mal could effect a landing Jt was roped by the mill employees and made a cap tive when it was jammed between logs. It was exhibited at the Chippewa coun ty fair and later will be freed. Wedding Ring Exempt Yonkers. X. Y. Judge Heall upheld ... 5,. i 9", I r. I SALVATION ARMY SUPPLIES I SNAKES' MICE DIET Chicago, Nov. 0. Many strange re- j quests have been made of the Salva- lion Army out nyver ntrnue nas been asked to find mice for rattle- snakes. j Lieutenant-Colonel Marcussen was j i . . i i i i .. r i. .. : at first much surprised as the result J; of the request. It came from a wo man blonde and beautiful who walk ed into his office: "I have snakes," she said without preliminaries. "You misu: Irrstand me," severely. "I mean real snakes. The big ones, Rattlers. "They like rats and mice to cat. I can't catch 'em. The nasty things! I ( iulnr't bear to touch one. It makes mo shudder t think of it. "What I wart is m;ce. Four dozen a wef k. Perhaps fi.-? of the boys or cripples you are trying to help would like to earn a tittle money. I will pay 50 cents a dozen." The order is new being regularly j fiHpd. SEE U. S. Government P r otection 12 j By- j MMJJJ Uj'ifi ifisXl-ii" " I IT. . r TI P if j NCWS tlOUx 1K8 LCliniy UCdl M G'enn JLVibert todav nor. taining ti e Mr. and went ! St V"e i min: - lor Mrs. A. D. Louis IV.)- a (;!(!;. Mi'de todav -Mis U'aneh Oak icy of I'.iyt ili 1 . :v Art, spent st :!!'. v wi'.n -.a A .-V ! Willi:--is. The Eighth Corn Show of Cr.u ir leau Couniy will be hold in. ti e Ar rv Hall in this ciiv toi:wro-.-. The pvrsont l i -t. evo-ir-g u r i- A.r. ai,,: ; IMrs. KudOspn Kasten ceu i t ) silver wddnir anniv-vs.vy. F!ev. i , , . . . i ... iL.nurcn. ai ai."UT . r. m.. r ,,' marnage .-:", :-e of ." years nf-ei which the gue-ts sat down t a t.i'-!' loaded wiih ail the "o-xl tliinus ''m market afford-:. Tin' hous a- la: fully deo'-ated with nii'-k and white into'-twue ii vii'i silver tn-ei. . -dr. and Ka.-ten roceivoe. many .,utjru .-o-tf 'c' 11 u 1 ' " '' Mrs. J. H or re! of .Paadona C who is vis it inp,- relatives hero, and !ie .Mi.:es I.i?.7io and Gay'.o llann.'-y v.i '-e : oinnoi lusts of Mr. and Mrs. J. V.. McComhs Jr. on TuoMlav. r ii . li ...... 4 J r-.... (x I Creek. Jackson High School foot ball tnn will go to Charleston toivu-iow to play the team of that place. Miss Xorn Wcltecke is o.uit" sic':. ! threatened with appendicitis. ; Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Robertson to dav entertained Mrs. J. Vfl Priest and of o Cane at a six o clock dinner Mrs. J. H. Poo today went to Mal- den to visit her mother, Mrs. Mary Ringer, and from there will go to 'Clarkton for a visit with her dar.gh-j Uer. Miss Mvrtle Poe, who teaches I there, iii OPEN NOSTRILS! END A COLD OR CATARRH Kow To Get ReUef When Head ana isose are btuued Lp. j j Count fifty! Your cold in head or .catarrh disappears. Your clogged nos ! tills will open, the air passages of your head will clear and you can breathe freely. No more sniffling, hawking, mucous discharge, dryness or head ache; no struggiing for breath at night. Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm from your druggist aod appiy a little of this fragrant antiseptic cream in your nostrils. It penetrates through every air passage of the head, sooth- ing and healing the swollen or inflamed mucous membrane, giving you instant I relief. Head colds and catarrh yield like magic. Don't stay stuffed-un and miserable. Relief is sure. Adv. 223S xBV-ZgA-i I row Wilson sai.l: f f j5 'flTrew I "Such a commission was undoubted-'J-iJ" 1t- 'r-M ft 21" lv an extra constitutional bodv and its -( i u? f ''i litl-r j decisions ;isappointed the country ot Other Presidential Elections That Fol lowed Close Races Continued from page 1. attitude of Tilden, "the sage of Gra mmy Park," as ho was called in his homo city, Now York. did much to pre- j j serve order. J Congress finally decided that, in counting the votes, each disputed case should he referred to an Eh-ctoni! Commission, consisting of five Sena tors, five Representatives and five Judges of the Supreme Court. For in is total of I."), von Republicans ami seven Democrats were chosen, and the fifteenth, Judge David Davis of Illi nois, was considered an ideal man for jtho place, as he was very independent !in his political views. Hat Judge Da vis resigned, and the fifteenth place ' fell t' a Republican Judge, Joseph I. j j Bradley of New Jersey. Evt ry dis- j puted case was deemed in Hayes' la- Ivor by a party vote of fight to seven, i The election of Hayes was declared March 2, two days before President (irant's term expired. Jl was the gen eral belief that, in case the result had been delayed past March 4, Grant would have claimed the right to hold I ,vr, pending a decision. I., ids story of this controversy in :e "lli; iorv of the American IVoi'ic," I anv display of .indicia! impartialitv it ! mav have hoped from it. Mr. Justice j i;rad!ev, who was chosen bv his fel- ilo.v Justices of the renin sion to be the fifteenth member of tin tribunaT, I voted in every in.-tam e in fa avor of the Republican claims, as did every other nv rr.ber of ti:o commi.-sion. wh'th r j Judge, Senator or Representative, j who.-e atliliatioin were with the Re j publican party. Every Democrat on jti-.e committee voted in favor of the j claim of the I lero n iatic managers. : Every que: lion submitted was settled I by a vote of S to 7, but there was at !ea-t a settlement, which no one dreamed of disputing or attempting to 'annul. Gen. Grant gave way to Mr. j Hayes and the Government remained ' in the hands of the Republicans." In subsequent elections. Nov,' York and Indiana became known as the two pivotal Slates, and it wis believed that no candidate v. ho io t both of them 'I'd be : .i fessfu;. The vote of Ntv Yolk decided the extremely cK'e election of ;s4, when Grover Cleveland and .Lanes G. lilaine were tho oDposmg candidates. The lea: 'V loiurns v.eie i iv ii- o Blaine. - . jane, it appeared tnat he eoum win i wit!; the vote of New York, or with I Indiana and either Connecticut or Now I Jersey. Close votes in the latter three 'states resulted in smail pluralities for Cleveland in each, and forjovoral days the New York result was in doubt. The New York State result, as .'inally declared, was' a plurality of l!4f for Cleveland. It was openly charged that, in many precincts of Mew York City, the votes cast for Benjamin F. Butlvv, the Greenback party candidate, wore counted for Clovohird. but the Republicans aequiasced in the resu't. as shown on ti'.o face of the New York returns. Since that time, r.o close election has occun-ed until the present. The victory of Kani.:on over Cleveland in lS, and that of Cleveland over Har rison in 1S:J, were decisive. In 1Hf., 1'mjo ami lliO William J. Bryan was the Democratic nominee, ard he never came nearer than '.Hi electoral votes to his opponent. In 1!()4 President Roose velt won over Alton !. Parker by more than two to one in electoral votes, and in 1!)12 the success of Wil son, owing to the Republican split, was not in serious doubt at anv time. CANT KEEP BOY OUT OF WAR American Youth Serving in British Army Resists All Efforts to Send Him Heme. London. Norman Bruce Wallis, nn eighteen-year-old American from New Orleans, enlisted as a private in Ihe Driiish army some months ago. Three attempts have beer: made by bis fam ily, through the American embassy, to irot him back t the United States, bur the lad is still in the army. fighting in France with a Scottish regiment. When be was released from his regi ment the first time and arrangements made for his passage to America. Le "missed the connection" by enlisting in another rejajeat. All the formalities jHUGHES IS LEADING IN NEW MEXICO Albuquerque, X. M., Nov. 9 New Mexico remained in the doubtful col umn. Charies E. Hughes led Presi dent Wilson by less than 300 votes In 336 precincts, with returns miss ing from tbe remaining 202. Xo re- turns were received fcr several hours acd the count was expected to filter in .slowly from outiyins districts. UNCLE SAW WILL STANDARDIZE HIS ARMY FLYING SQUAD Washington, Nov. 9. War Depart ments experts today completed the tirst standardized schedule of equip ment for aeroplane units ever adopted by the United States Army. By adop tion of the schedule aeroplane units will be as compeltely standardized as are legiments, battalions and com panies of infantry, which has never been done before. Each aeroplane squadron will have the following equipment: 12 aeroplanes. 2-1 motor trucks, including a tank truck for fuel. 1 seven-passenger automobile. 7 motor cycles. 12 portable canvass hangers. 2 portable machine shops with stock material and equipment. 10 square aero motors. Full assortment of spare parts for aeroplane.-, motor trucks, automobiles and motorcycles. Fuel and oil sufficient to last six months. Full photographic, sinal and other equipment. 12 machine guns and ammunition. 12 rifles and ammunition. 12 shot-guns and ammunition. 12 revolvers and ammunition. The mechanical equipment of each squadron, exclusiveof theordnance and quartermasters' supplies, will cost ap proximately S4fi.",000. The statistics compiled after obser vations were made of a squadron in actual practice on a war footing on the Mexican border. On the basis of what necessary for that unit, equip ment is now being assembled at San Antonio for the two additional regu lar army aeroplanes, squadrons, re cently authorized, operating 24 flying machines. The 1"00 men necessary to form tho two squadrons are now being sent to San Antonio as rapidly as they can be recruited. The reasons given by officials for giving each squadron supplies suffi cient to last six months follow: "Experience with an aero squadron in garrison and in the field has dem onstrated that an aero squadron, upon receipt of orders for field service, should be equipped with a sufficient quantity of supplies to maintain it for at least six months. One-half fo these supplies can bo easily carried into the zone of advance on the squadron truck transportation: the remainder should be held at the base as an available reserve, during the time the base is Jbein. equipped and organized." Explaining the condition met by the first Aero Squadron in Mexico which led the compilation of the equipment list it is stated: "The first Aero Squadron, while op erating within the zone of the line of communications of the punitive ex pedition, found it necessary to estab lish three 'refilling stations' between the base and division headquarters, and this may be considered as a nor mal condition that will be encountered with any similar expedition. The ad vance of tho expedition from Colum bus, to Parral. Mexico, a dis tance of approximately r00 miles, was as severe a, tes.t of 'supply and main- j tenance as would normally be encoun tered." While the list furnishes an outline of the equipment necessary for an aero base for each squadron, it is intended that the personnel for the operation of this base, shall not be drawn from the squadron. It is intended that the skilled mechanics shall be provided through the mobilization from com mercial factories in time of war of a reserve of men highly trained in the particular branches required. On the basis of the regular army list, National Guard aero units must be equipped. Before a Siate aero company or squadron can be accepted as a part of the Federalized National Guard, it must be able to produce for inspection the full equipment specified, and the expense of assembling and caring for the material is so great that it is regarded as unlikely that many states will desire to develop this par ticular branch of the military service. although Congress has provided for twelve aero squadrons, one to operate with each of the twelve National Guard divisions. Plans are being perfected by the War Department by which National Guardsmen who wish to enter the avia tion service will be educated by the Government. When a sufficient num ber of members of the Guard in any locality have complied with the neces sary preliminaries and passed the pre scribed examination, an aero company or squadron equipment will be sup plied, complete in every detail, by the Federal Government, which will also bear the expense of maintenance. The unit will then be regarded as a re serve of the regular army, subject to the call of the President only. WILSON IS AHEAD IN NORTH DAKOTA Fargo, N. D., Nov. 9. After swing ing first to one candidate and then to the other, North Dakota, on returns received, give WUson a lead of 1.245 over Hughes, with 179 precinct to be heard from. Concord, N. H., Nov. 9. With re turns compete, but only partly veri fied officially, Wilson led in New Hampshire by S3 votes, according to Secretary of State Edwin C. Bean. Discovery of errors in official reports was a factor In reversing the lead which Hughes had, he said. Bean said returns from 120 of the 274 towns and wards still to he verified might further change the result. The official figures from 77 of the missing districts have been received, but not tabulated. Secretary Bean, In announcing the difference of 93 in favor of Wll&on gave no total figures. The totals upon which the prelimi nary statement was based has been reached, he explained, by adding to the verified returns newspaper figures from the districts not heard from of ficially. "We found several errors," said Secretary Bean. "Our clerk in ward 8, Concord, reported the vote ot that place as 'Hughes, 225; Wilson. 88.' Our knowledge of local conditions made tra doubt this result. Investi gation showed it should have been Wilson, 225; Hughes, 88. We are scanning the returns very closely, realizing that the slightest error may change the result, not only in the states but in the nation." HUGHES LEADING BY 1.0CD VOTES IN MINNESOTA St. Paul, Nov. 9. Returns for pres ident from 2,518 precincts out of 3,024 in the 9tate give Wilson 162,911; Hughes, 163,911, a plurality of 1.000 for Hughes. The Wilson lead which has been wiped out, and which he obtained In the cities, at one time was as much as 10,000. It began to melt with the arrival of returns from the rural dis tricts and was cut almost steadily by them. The hope of the president's supporters that the late rural returns may favor him is based on the fact that some of those which arrived helped to recover part of the lost Wilson ground, although there soon was a turn in the other direction again. Several state officials expressed the belief that the outcome in this state would not be known definitely until the votes cast by the Minnesota guardsmen at the Mexican border should be tabulated. The guardsmen's vote was taken Tuesday by special commissioners ap pointed by Gov. Burnquist, under the provisions of a law enacted by th recent special session of the legisla ture. It la not expected that there returns will be entered in their prop er precinct records before next week. Unofficially it was estimated that the guardsmen's vote wai about 2,800. TRADE IN ANTIQUES GOOD London Dealers Say Americans Are Heavy Buyers and Are Driving Better Bargains. London. Bond street dealers In antique and 'sham antique" furniture declare that the war lull iu local trade has been more than offset by Ameri can buying. These Americans do not seem the least perturbed by the hiph ocean rates. They are, however, driv ing better bargains than in the old days. It is no longer tbe custom to palm off sham antiques for real. It is said that people of moderate means are perfectly content to have things that look like the more valuable ar ticles at a correspondingly cheap fig ure. "We are getting Americans now," one denier is quoted 83 saying, "but there is not so much to be made out of them. They know what they want, and what is more, they know the price they want to pay." MAN JUST ASLEEP, NOT DEAD Mount Pleasant Printer Woke Up in Time to Dodge tbe Coroner and Undertaker. Mount Pleasant. Harry Daugherty. a printer, was dead to all Intents and purposes the other evening. The mem bers of the household where he lived no reported to an undertaker and the coroner. The coroner immediately notified the man's parents of his death and asked the relatives if they wanted an investigation made. When the coroner and the nndertnk er. carrying a dead basket between them, opened the gate leading Into the yard, they met Daugherty, hale and hearty, going to work. Exhausted from a long day's work. Daugherty had lain down on the bed for a nap when another member of the household, seeing him, became fright ened an1, thinking him dead, notified the authorities. Enjoys Own Obituary. Jersey City, N. J. George K. Blakeslee enjoyed reading his own obituary, printed in error, at Christ hospital, where he is recovering from an operation for appendicitis. Survives 2,400 Volts. New Brunswick, JT. J. Henry James, thirty-six, survived an electric shock of 2,400 volts. It required near ty an hour of work to revive him. It a expected he will live. ILLINOIS STROfiG for c: e: hughes & O. P. WINS IN SUCKER STATE BY INCREASING MAJORITIES. GAINS 4 SEATS IN CONGRESS Women Cast Large Proportion of th Vote in Heaviest Balloting Ever Known in Chicago SI Doubtful Districts. Chicago, Nov. 9. Late returns from Illinois precincts outside of Chicago, hare swelled the Republican plurality in the state to 161,684. with a good many precincts missing. With the 749 precincts missing the vote for president, including the city of Chicago complete, was Wilson 750, 997; Hughes. 912.6S1. Returns are said by Republicans ti show the defeat of Clyde H. Taven ner. Democratic candidate for re-election in the fourteenth congressional district by Wiliam J. Graham, Repub lican, increasing the Republican con gressional gain in the state to four, with three districts still in doubt Returns for president from 2,245 pre cincts out of 2.973 in Illinois outside of Cook county give: Wilson (Dem.), total. 376,437; Hughes (Rep.), total, 491.659. The vote of the city of Chicago, complete, for president, shows the fol lowing: Wilson Men 211.639; wo men, 130,051; total, 341,690. Hughe 41 en. 229.8S6; women, 135.150; to tal, 365.0S6 Benson (Soc.) Men. 21. 747; women. 6,684; total. 28.431. Reimer tSoc.Lab.) Men, 593, women, 377; total. 970. Hanly (Pro.) Men. 659; women, 624; total, 1,283. Ilinols elected 15 Republican dis trict congressmen, two Republican congressmen at large and four Demo cratic congressmen, leaving six dis tricts doubtful. The doubtful districts are the four teenth, twentieth, twenty-first, twenty-second, twenty-third and twenty fifth. In the fourteenth it is said that the official count will be required to decide between Tavenner, Democratic incumbent, and Graham. F. E. Kauf man ran in this district on the Pro gressive ticket. The race betw'rn Congressman Rainey and Walter B. Saylor, his Republican opponent, was close, with Rainey indicated. In the twenty-first, twentysecond and twenty-third districts there were Progres sive candidates. In the twentysecond and twenty-third districts Republican Congressmen Wheeler and Rodrn berg were being closely pressed by their Democratic rivals. KANSAS CITY DRYS CONSIDER A LOCAL OPTION ELECTION Prohibition Majority of 3,411 In Jack con Coijnty at State Election Encourages Leaders. Kansas City, Nov. 9. The major ity of 3.411 for prohibition in Kansas City and Jackson county at the elec tion on Tuesday has encouraged the dry advocates so that they are seri ously considering the advisability of asking for an election within the next few months on local option. The agitation for local option had its start late on Tuesday night, when a number of leaders in the dry move ment held an informal conference with Republican and Democratic politicians who had rendered assistance to th dry. While the politicians did not promise support in such a move, they did not altosther discourage it, and indirectly offered encouragement, pro vided any substantial sentiment devel oped. ANALYSIS OF THE VOTE IN DOUBTFUL STATES In the electoral college, made up of 48 states, there are 531 votes. The winner must receive 266. The very latest returns give Wilson 256 votes, distributed among 27 states. The same reports concede to Hughes 243 electoral votes, distributed among 17 states. The following states are doubtful and are not counted for either candi date: California, with 13 votes; Minne sota, with 12; New Hampshire, with 4; New Mexico, with 3. With 256 to his credit, Wilson needs only 10 votes to win. In order to win, Hughes must take both California and Minnesota. Wilson to win must carry either California or Minnesota, DEEP INTEREST IN ELECTION London Never So Concerned Over Choosing Magistrate in This Country Wilson Favored. London, Nov. 9. London was al most as much wrought up over the presidential election as the United States. An unusual popular interest was shown when returns completely turned about over-night. No Ameri can election ever has aroused such widespread interest as has this Hughe3-Wilson finish. The newspapers got out almost a3 many extra editions as some of the American newspapers must have run off their presses. These editions vere tonght up eagerly and scanned ferj Mftjia.