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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL. 52 NO. 123.
f alar IhhI CIih alalia! l M, !. at
Oaw P. U. UMar A.) l Mara I. IWi,
OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMCEU 8. 1922.
t Mill (I iaf)t 0ll w ttuntat. M, limdav li.yi. IIMi IM 4IH toaa.
Ualiiaa Ilia 4IH ihi II aar! Dally uaaat, HJ; miaaai aalr. to.
111 lllfl I I I k 11
lT.,.U.. riBrookhart Chosen
iarly HHuriig Show C (). 1.
Will Ketain Approximate
ly 1 'rccii I Majority in
Senate ami House.
Smith Wins In New York
l AIM III IC KF.AKS HF.NMMi.
Oumim lira 1-esani Wire.
Chicago, Nov. 7, The republican
party lum retained oonfroi of con
gresx, according to Incomplete return
from the election of senators and rep
Whits t.ie results were in doubt In
nearly a dozen of tho 33 states elect
ing senators, It appeared (hut I he re
V) hllrrann have maintained approxi
mately f lit-lr present majority of 24
In the senate. Democratic gain In
some state were offset by republican
gain in other states.
The rontest for control of the house,
of r piesenfutlve was a clone one,
with the lesult still in doubt, but the
returns received up to tho hour of
going to pre bail not upset calcula
Hoii that, the republicans would re
tain the l.ouse ly a slender majority.
The return showed that republican
strength In concrenslonul districts
normally republican had not been
Smith Wind In New York.
Al Smith's overwhelming victory
tmr Governor Miller in the New
L i .York gubernatorial- struggle
..... ha l,f,nt of Senator Cnlder,
enuldlcan. hv Koval S. Copeland, the
..democratic nominee, according to re
us a- . - wok ii.
turns lar iroin i.-oinia;is. ......
enormous vota he won in New York
city, however, Copeland had a lead
which It appeared impossible for
("alder to have overcome upstate, al-1
though the senator r?.n ahead of Mil-1
lar and Copeland ran behind Smith. j
Offsetting the loss of a senator In
New York by the republicans waa
the gain of a senata seat in Rhode
Inland on the face of the early re
turn. Former Covernor R. Living
ston Beeckman. republican, wu given
a considerable lead over Senator Peter
Another cloee race wa dlacloeed
In West Virginia with the advantage
there on tho democratic aide. Mat
thew M. Necly, democrat, waa run
ning ahead of Senator Sutherland,
republican, in the fragmentary re
turn. Kdwarda IjridiiiE-
The expected defeat of Senator
Knllncliiiyxen, rejubllcan, in New
J,.ev win Indicated in the early re
turns In which Governor Edward I.
KdwurdH. democrat, wu out in front.
The content in thla state waa confined
almost entirely to the prohibition la
me Kdwnpds advocated the reHtora
tion of Iter and light wine through
tiie l.iodlfwation of the Volstead act
Bhilo Senator Vrellnghuywn was the
!i nnpUm of the drys.
i-i the other hrind Senator France,
j, mibllcHM, may have pulled through
in Mnryl.ii.d, althoush the republican
leadera had considered him as koimI n
(Turn ( To. riilnmn Thr.)
Kulisaa Cliy. Mo.. Nov. 7. Joliu
thn M. Uavls, deuux nit, wan lending
W. Y. MoiKnn. republlran. r gov
ernor, by Tl votes on the fiee of par
tial return from I'lnu counties in
Kuusa annouiieed by elei lion Judges
thm iifleriH on. The vote
l,iiH, 3.Uitt; Morsan. l'.S4".
lis vl w.i lending tn U and Mor
S ,li In Hire of ths eoliiilie irport
HX. The returns were prineipally
from prein.t tn railroad eenier.
hn a tiy lt'r vote w i regi
, Haven, Conn.. Nov. 7 I I U
Ha l l.4 'f r'ly KeOO 0r Ms
,i, i,. r uio ip iirit. Thorns J- lt',,
in fims for J tins out .f 14
m tb Tli l.-uts r: Mc
i .v.. i nt i, rtJJ .. i"iuy ti'. "'.
' ,rt iu tvn lr sriu
r.ti.t.-o it.T.'J; viS.mii
.f I, 9 J'J
t .v N- -
t' . ! -n'.itth'i il!.UI I t
I . Hr,l ( ..I li Ml' l. t- I eJ 14
,.'.- t .:..! I t I II
l a d.-iti.a f l ti. -'ta)lt. bl !
f .tl I t H A vrt ,t ii-,t 1e '
Mlei4 l ircl'U AirraltnL
l . Km . V- i - .!. ftH. I.
t.a fefij l ( H' tH '
tAHt ai'iH te n'iais. et H
t,r m-f i.l Mia
4.MI" Ik rnnia
lt, , - ft I
M l-4 .al !... t
h.4 ' ia a
HI It ! kJ k
allaraifaal i I l" '
jlik a . "I Ink U '
ra," M 4
Senator in Iowa
Snillli W. Ifaookhiirt.
G.O. P. Candidate
Leading in Ohio
Danaliey Behint) in Race for
Amendment Heaten on
Columbus, O., Nov. 7. Congress
man Simon D. Fes, republican can
didate for United State aenator, took
the lead over SewUor.Atleo I'ouierene,
democrat, on the return from 302 of
the state's 8,167 preclnclt. The vote
wa Fes, 23,425; Pomerene, 22,591;
Virginia P. Greene, independent, 238.
Carmi A. Thompslon, republican,
wa leading A. V. Ronahey, democrat,
in the gubernatoial race by approxi
mately 900 vote on return from 290
preclnclt. The vote: Thompson, 22,-
t39; Donahey, 21,978.
' Return from 385 precincts gave a
majority of 6,000 against adoption of
the beer and light wine constitu
Columbus, O., Nov. 7. A. V. Dona
bey, democratic candidate for gover
nor, took the lead over Carmi A.
Thompson, republican, on returns
from 699 of the male's 8,107 precincts
early tonight. The vote for theae pre
cincts was: Thompson, 60,07(1; Dona
bey, 57,996. Congressman 8. D. Fess,
republican, for Cnited States senator,
maintained hl lead over Senator At
lee Pomerene on returns from 748 pre
cinct. The vote: Fes, (52,403; Pom
erene, 59.829; Virginia Greene (Ind),
A majority, against the beer and
wine amendment to the constitution
wa given on returns from 466 pre
cincts, which showed: For the amend
ment, 33, !"!; against, 37.4S6.
Dallas, Tex., Nov. 7. Partial re
turn from 150 of the 2.M counties in
Texas gave for t'nlted State senator:
Ma field (l, .1.409; Teddy (III. 2.185.
For governor: Neff (D), 6.21 1 ; At
With the possible exception of the
Ninth and Fourteenili congressional
districts the democratic candidates for
congress were conceded at the repub
lican state headquarters hers to have
been elei ted.
I ilhi.ngUin. m i , .Nov. 7 wmi'
1 t.a-n out i-f t:4 district in the city of
, Wilmlniitim guvs iHipont . -u-tor.
I J ii B I) Hi d tt I. 13 . t-a Mo ii
ilt. roi aryss. 1 iU: lu.ycs tin. 1 347
Heard It Said
"If I ha.t Ju.t ths nht
rKar,' I Vntw I to tld risks
Msny wha opportunity
LM it IhMUfl tm t
OmsKa "Want" Al
(roitl urrtunilia ff
erkr in er lin tf t
tteatuf, They Ull (
rlaXk v ! htf atJ svtli
lKy rr y K mmt t
h r-wMtt rnir aM IK
keuM ef; tsijr ha
! wita tty a-tiMtjr t
iH.Urn I, ft.
f Om.Ka P. -WHf kH
I Sua ld aa ta
a.ftat-.lt. M.is fad f
isf I - a ! ry -tsy.
0W V.t Aai
( ! H )! al
I f l a
iN'ationulirtij Say IVrniixsJon
Muat He Obtained Before
Sending American War
riling Through Straits.
i Hughes Silent on Issue
lly UK AFTON WILCOX.
OninliH) Hr Issued H Ire.
Washington, Nov. 7. The United
States government ha been oitlclally
Informed of the demand of the Turk
ish nationalist government that all
warship passing through the strait
obtain the permission of the Turkish
government. This information wa
contained in a report from Hear Ad
miral Bristol, American high commis
sioner at Constantinople, who alio
gave detail of tho coup d'etat In the
Turkish capital by which the national
ist assumed control, '
At the Stnte department It was said
that no new instructions had been
transmitted to Admiral Bristol con
cerning the movements of American
warship as a result of tho Turkish
demands. Jt 1 unlikely, it was stated,
that any new instruction will be
sent at this time, since the policy of
this government with regard to its
warships in Turkish waters is already
covered by genera) Instruction in the
hands of the American admiral.
In reply to a question a to wheth
er this government would be influ
enced by the Turkish demand in case
an emergency made it necessary to
send more ship or to maneuver those
there already, it wag stated that de
cision would depend entirely upon the
seriousness of the emergency, and the
fact of the particular case-
At the Navy department it wag
learned tonight that the United State
detroyer MarFarland la now at Tre
bizond and a number of American
warships are at Constantinople, so
that the United States Is placed in
the position of disobeying the Turk
ish demand or asking permission of
the nationalists. In case it is desired
to move these vessels.
While administration officials de
cline to comment In detail upon the
near eastern situation, it. Is under
stood that Admiral Br-- -'Jl co-operate
a far a pons" COf " a'"
high commissioner ny Mbe
takes regarding the movement if
American warships. Under naval
regulation, the admiral has full pow
er to use his own discretion about
the use of warship in case of great
emergency and this power extend
even to the landing of marines or
bluejackets in case it la necessary to
protect American live or property.
Co-Operate With Allies.
All the resources of American dip
lomacy win be utilized by the United
States to prevent the Turk from
gaining permanent control of the Dar
danelles, it is declared. This govern
ment will co-operate with the allie in
every feasible way to checkmate any
attempt of the Turks to alter the In
ternational character of the Darda
nelles. The administration Is not prepared,
however, to employ military or naval
forces of the nation In support of the
freedom of the Dardanelles, and if
there is fighting to be done, the allies
will have to do it.
The administration feels that publlo
sentiment In the United States would
not support a war, even for such a
pur) and since Secretary of State
Hughes is opposed to emptv threats,
he will make no gesture wbti h he can
not bark up.
t'bi. agn, Nov. 7 The demiK ratio
ticket In t'iok county i.h tha lead
Ion first reimrts cvrr the repuldn-an
I nimiinees endorsed by Mavor William
i Ibile Thoinpacn. County Jiolge Krank
Kthliuer. ere of the mainstays In
jning 1.H7 l-hlJ en rprts from
Hi first :m out tt J.S4 piimia,
ttis fiitir lrtn: r'Imund K. Ka
tr. WI tin. II Hi. iiJ li shemi.r.
liiiivisi tnuli.s for ll.e foilf t
nail mtail ei,K.tunt t.fl. wet a,
IraiMug 1 V tuolUr milul ntt
Th t ttts J. (' p.ln.;ti
rurtii vit e na;t ,nn at Ura,
M.t Hittmiivd l4- n It" k, ,
It i, i: and Alii l Alin tlH ll.
H tha ni,! Id till thai vnl-l'Ji
I. nu f Mi a. H4tk fiihaf, III lil
I 'M I aioaa.ua n MUUa.it l. A I
( isativ, a 1. 1 i, i it t,, , .)
th At.'! lauatt ! Ig'-j
lr IH H. !, Mn.a ll ,a l. t tt i
lv.. .,. . u4 M .t cut !!- i
H,. in lit ! l .
Suuh t'artiliM4 Man Naiu
II-4. 1 itf IrjiUm t'taituttillr
,l,4aU4JtaV, Nm i - .l P r 1 el
I w 4.t a ".. I b. S- i
,ai taiaaii r.t. n fit,t,4
ratiaWl tall .,,.,, ti.,1 it
u. l It. taAHI .... , ltt
fcllut ; ) I.I k
I . I ' v . a ... an. t , .
V ' ' ll I il-t
( I rflj ,. .Ik 4 4 i-J
.i ma , ,
v a : I ? r" J, I
V f v i
' r i
Rumor That Collarlees Candi
date Sold Out Arouses In
dignation Interest in
At a late hour Jhi.s morning;, the
election of Andy Gump was stli in
If all the people who called the of
fice of The Omaha Bee to Inquire af
ter the fate of the. people's candi
date had ' voted fur him, the issue
would at no time have been question
able. A rumor swept over the stflte
early in the evening; that the collar
lesa candidate had been sold out.
There was so muih Indignation that
out in Gerlnff, Neb., the proprietor of
the Brown Drug company sent a mes
t;aa:e calling- attention to this roorback
and asking that the 11 rut returns of
the lump content be wired there.
Will M. Maupin, democratic candi
date for the short term as conKreiw
man in the tlixth di.strii t. went the fol
"Heported here Andy Clump and Uill
Maupin overwhelmingly elected. Wire
l'ven before the polls oiiened m tt.a
morning, doeim of timultans began
lelephopitiK The Onmhit He to know
how Andy stixHi. This suspicion that
the election wa a cut and dried affair
was entirely erroneous.
Thousands of dollars of real money
was bet on the rmill of this content.
The pvac of many homes was
tlueaiened by a tltft n mo of opinNm
on the out com of this rarinon cam
lUit the eleitimi of Andy I'.uii.p l
null in dieit'l. llol l 'ii to your money,
pay no b.-ts until Thtitn-Uy. In ths
UirSlllilI.e. auh Tti (iiuab I'
'iilivaty iui li.funi.j'lon will be
itivrn in adtamt.
Iviioji Vn ? - ,
huii, ii "i
ifiii t e( il ; ptwo.K it
Muhi.nn ( r i,aui: m u
d H l: tnia tin ii lor
iov-i oi Hi f. , ii. t ik i;n,
bank US'. H 1 , I tiiiin.ii!. 1 1 . ? 0 ,
iaitll l ...i., ,1 al .i. la
1 4t t ! t ift a I t ot i', 411 ! t,
!' In tl l -..I In r M . I .
1 ff, tl'UH. 1 '-. Il;ll I'-!! iO
I t. I S , I I41'-
U. 4 .k a, N ? " I; a ! m
it n.t a t i f ; ! il ui vv
l'ai I ' .',- I
I -'I. u ui t l I ' H . -t tl i
' !!,. t ..! !K, f,
ii.a i IU ,1m iM. l. . il
IV ?. li. ihm lil
Winners in Nebraska Campaign
Underwood to Retire
as Democratic Leader
Birmingham, Ala., Xov. 7. Oscar
W. Undurwood, Alabama, formally
announced that he will not be a candi
date for leadership of the democratic
minority in the senate after March 4.
"The condition of my health," said
the senator, "makes It advisable, both
in justice to the party and to myself,
that I should not offer for re-election.
I do not want my friends to feel any
unnecessary alarm about my health,
but it is not robust enough for me
to continue after March the duties of
loadershlo which require such con
Upon reaching home here from
Washington recently. Senator Under
wood was attacked by bronchitis and
he had to cancel his speaking en
Bagoments. His term as senator from
Alabama extends four years from
Buildings in Flames
Columbus, Xov. 7. The automobile
tag shop at the Ohio penitentiary has
been leveled by fire w hich has spread
to the carpenter and woolen shops.
The buildings are separated from the
penitentiary proper and there is no
danger of the (lames spreading to the
main building where the prisoners
nre, p'-nlientiiiry oflli ials said. Fight
ing of I'm fire Is hampered by la. k
Homoii. Nov. 7. I'leme roiitmt fur
acnatur nnd guvernor sara Indiealed
by returns fmiii nmre than one thud
f the lccil!iii precimis in Mussa
ihim.ltv Tl;e vota of SZl precincts.
liKhnbng 21.'. in the lity of llo-too
n.iv U.nten (In, for n-n.itor, a lend
if U'.'M i,t.r Uuiae lltl. aul rlt
if. i.i',1 tin, f ,r (Mirrnoi, H lrm of
!' 7'i otei ; x ilU Tha IVwion pre
cini'ts beard f i miii ins t;.iton a m
outy of 41 i'ii and r.trgt-iald
Tli.mi is t'. O li, en iltl mi circled
il.Kirti t Htioii.iy i.f li.iT ,!d fnuni-,
u.ilj.liiig Ihwioc. Iv s itji mtil
us-". -r J , H C lvi:r (In.
wlu i tttimv I fntm th.,( ufTta hf
llm S( I no l lit j
I 'ii . I t'lm iix is nit fur gut r
wmt' iv. i:.?j, iitstfvi4 III.-:
I f. r .,ii,.i- l,,-..t tin, K.i:
I.. .! illi, ?
V.uK-.,., H , N'n.-. t .-W.il,
inns ..mi' I:. '"", H. .,t ira'.
ku, !! it ,.l la Im4u IWat
! IS l I', ll.il), .ai . a f f hm
t ,i.l-4 Slilaa ,.!., 1 (
Ii I! I Mai II J I. (,-.. fajiiutlMala
l . H II 4 . il; ! U I .1,1, VV . t
I'-tl-B ! 1 I l. . I ,i,,r,..
to Call Special
Session of Solons
President Expects to Issue
Summons for Congress
to Convene Novem
Washington, Nov.. 7. President
Harding expects to Issue a call Thurs
day or Friday for a special session of
congress convening November 20. it
was announced today at the White
New York, Nov. 7. Senator Wil
liam M. Calder, republican, was lead
ing Royal 8. Copeland, New York
city health commissioner, outside
New York city, when 982 districts out
of 4.554 gave these figures for the
senatorial contest: Calder, 183,943;
Copeland. 171.748. The first returns
In New York city gave Copeland 1 ,709
and Calder 1,M6 for 10 election dis
tricts. Five New York newspapers, three
of them republican, at '.'M p, m. had
conceded the election of Alfred E.
Smith, democrat, over Governor
Nat lia n K Miller, In the guberna
torial contest and democratic leaders,
confident of carrying New York city
as urual, were r'frrum? to the vote
ii.tJt as a lind-luK Ketuins from
170 dstrii ts out i f 4 ;;! outside, the
rt gave Smith 171 9S$ and Miller
J'ock - ribbwl republican M-inroa
county, whkh g.ive flwvermir Miller,
republican. plurility of mors than
;(i.0(xi in t:?it. a vmn by funnel
Cutermr Smiih, l.imrut, bv
Si-ntiur t'lilder, ie pnbi r'!. i-irii-d
Ui oxmty by over S").
HyracvM. N. If. Nov. 7 A.r,td V.
Ullth. d-tll!4 liltiC CAIulldMt ft.f HV
ertmr. i tirir,! Hiiuiiia. hotua i:ly of
N il It i ii I .V.t!r. ih ivpulilii-on r-m
1 .tite. i-v I vi t To yairs 0
M.ltor CrtnuHj lit it l. inn.i,
Tha (-ul tt.i'nu b, lb I t nod
?iiati-a Himla Nina wloit lliw
m! t ij'l-.il i'i.I'iIi H'v i.uaj
r.t4 lh .Kf-al i4 Kui"f i n1 1. 1
i I Ifca n- .-i,,.. i.f It It. t i r i
land, i!vnii'i mi, ,V mi tin
b4(ll tatiHtarta I ! nl "I 1. a UK r
m a in. I- ii.i of tar-a it iiiiii( aMiiv
ci ' :'l . f i..... ai Im a, I 4 41 t i-ooi
u t i . S ' t U i f
. . i -f ' 1t ft : v li !
4 t ( I IV - f r4.i fc'wj
I (! 'V HIM . t. t 1 i
on Congress Race
Karly returns' on congress showed
the following scattered figures:
Ked Willow county: One precinct
gives Andrews, 100; Shallenberger,
Hull county: Four precincts give
Andrews, 4S9; Shallenberger, 445.
Jefferson county: One precinct gives
Mclaughlin, 139; Cummins, 119.
Furnas- county: Three precincts
give Andrews, 347; Shallenberger, 462.
Colfax county: One precinct gives
Evans, 95; Howard, 78.
Howard county: One precinct gives
Simmons, 41; Bcal. 88.
Burt county: One precinct gives
Evans, 70; Howard, 49.
First district: One precinct In Lan
caster county for congressman gives
Anderson, 47; Morehead, 61.
Third district: One precinct in Dixon
county for congressman gives Evans,
77; Howard, 52. ' '
Fifth district: Five precincts in Hall
county for congressman give Andrews,
D7: Shallenberger, 630
Webster County Second district:
Two precincts, Andrews, 205: Shallen
Douglas First district. Douglas
county, 2 precincts. Sears, 190; Han
Icy, 175; Hiirrop, 35.
lies MoineM. Nov. 7. Siiuth W.
rtrookhiu:, ivpulilu mi tandidate for
I'nlted S'.ites senatur form Iowa, led
clydo I., llerrln, democratic nominee
nearly ! to 1 tn h firm 75 precincts
to report out of 2.31" In the Mate of
Iowa. The vote n:
ftniokh.irt. 1 1. 413.
tluvernor N II K. inlail. m i pre
cmitu, Kt.-lvi-d in.:.ii vott-s and J.
It f iles, lien ik rsiH' rali-lidaie, J.tiil.
Tha propoa .1 to nmi :j (hk) ooO
(all tl'll I 111 f iliattll'aa MillllairS
lngs of l!. ill r-veiH J 4iJ
votes roii pr4 to K aiiit la Ii
t.tliin,uia, Niiv, T. luhiiiiur
fuit,at,r-l lit fit at ffiurns livn,
t l a Ct'l IIIUIuMl Sl.l llilll. !' pl
coo it of 4 J l ll-.a vlttr tlttiij
,i.4o J.-U I ta, : it I !., I a U l j
I - ii a ' I if U tr Wiluaira ,
ili M-ioai. d-m, il Tha Vein,
ri"i. Il'ii! Iiima, ill
I aj. ..
HllualH ,,' a- I la a
1 Wo i : mi a
... a a.
... It a a.
tl I a
Mlw- 1 naaaa.t
CO! CECED BY
Detiiix ratie (iaiididate for He
election to Senate Acknow
ledges Victory of H. H.
221 PRECINCTS (ilVK
SAFE LEAD TO IIOWKM.
Early RettniiM AMite Rryaii
of His Election to (over
noliip Scars Lead"
I llileil State Si'Miiloi- llin In in k
loiicedcd Ills defeat for re-elect ion at
II p. in.
At that hour, the following returns
were available, from ill pieiimfs out
For Henalor: Howell, n pulilli an, 23,
994; llililiciii Ii, demiMiat, I .Villa.
For governor: Kandail, lepiibliran,
l,:ill; iliyau, ileiniM rl, 2?,Ki;il.
At Hie same hour, 30 of the 17,1
prcilnrlH In Douglas county Miuwcd
Hie follow ing: ,
For senalor: Howell, 3,5110; lliteh
Fur govemor: Kainlall, 3,830; llry.
For f-iHigresa: Sears, 3,915: Il.uiley.
j 3,390, a
NinaKliiiig viclories for It. It. Howell,
republican, for 1 niled (States senator,
and Charles W. Ilryan, democrat, for
governor, were registered at the polls
by Nebraska voters Tuesday.
I to III candidates won by big ma
jorities. Howell defeated Senator G. M.
Hitchcock, democrat, seeking re-election,
by a vote of approximately 3 to
3 outside, of Douglas county and
iHiilte almost even in Douglas,
llrjan defeated Mintics II. Kandail
J' approximately 4 to 3 outside of
Douglas and with practically an even
break In Douglas county.
From every section of the state, tha
returns showed the same general
tendency. Each group of additional
returns showed a positive favor for
the two winners. In precinct after
precinct, the voters went into the re
publican column to pick their United
States senator and then turned to the
democrats for their gubernatorial
At midnight returns on other offices
were fragmentary but. indications
pointed to the election of five repub
lican congressmen. Figures on tha
state ticket were not available inn any
quantity at that hour. Forecasts were,
that a majority of the republican can
didates for minor atate offices had
won, although the big Bryan sweep
might have carried some democrats
with him into the statehouse.
The first precincts reporting from
Douglas county were the seventh of
the Third ward and Jefferson pre
cinct, out In the county. Jlltchcoelc
won downtown; Howell won In the
country. The Third ward precinct
showed: For senator, Howell, 82;
Hitchcock, 125; for governor, ltandall,
95; Bryan, 112; for congress, Sears.
87; Hanley, 119. Jefferson precinct
gave: For senator, Howell, 113; Hitch
cock, 4S; for governor, Randall, 66:
Following are some of the early
figures from scattered Nebraska coun
ties: Furnas County Four tuecincts on
senator give Howell, 570; Hitrhcock,
S2. Three precincts on governor give
ltandall. 3"S; Ilryan. 4j4.
Colfax County One precinct on
senator gives Howell. S3: Hitchcock,
102; on governor give ltandall, 62;
Hurt County One u-n inet on sen
ator gives Howell, 79: Hitchcock, 4.".;
on governor gltes Randall, 71; liran,
Huasn County One precinct on
senator gives Howell. .',: Illti hi k,
72; o figim-i-nor guts ltandall 30;
age Cniinty One pteciru t on am
tor gitrs llowi-ll, :. If.tclufxk ril;
on iitei nor gitrs ttaiulatl. 7J Id) an,
Murljii Cotititv Ona pm on I gitas
Hol. II; ll:t. pn a. (4 lUn.illi
Hi. ItiMrt. 114
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