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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1914)
American Soldiers Ordered Out of Mexico
The Omaha Daily Bee
Direct from the Rattle Arena.
. The Bee's
Real War Photos
Rest of Them All.
VOL. XLIV XO. 7;
OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER H lOUHVELVE PAGES.
Oa Traiaa anS at
otsl Mews Bteada. 0a.
SINGLE COPY ' TWO CENTS.
TWO ARMIES OF
AT RIVER AISNE
Western, and Central Divisions Make
. Stand Against Allies, While
'" Others Ettire.
RALLIES' ENTIRE LINE ENGAGED
On French Left Wing Germans Of-
. fer Resistance on North Side
1 - of the Reiver.
CENTER IS NORTH OF RHEIMS
German Forces Hasten Retreat in
Order to Pentrate the Western
DRIVE CROWN PRINCE FURTHER
Kaiser's Son Now Said by English
to Hare Retreated.
ALLIED TROOPS ARE REINFORCED
Ha I a Makee Road Heavy and la la.
rreastna; Dlfflcnlty of German
Army Ita Retreat Six
ill. Hundred Gnas Taken.
'PARIS, Sept. 15. The western
and central armies of the German
forces continued their resistance to
day north of the river Aisne and
Berth of Rhelms andsghalons, while
the eastern army is retreating. This
Is the substance of the Frencft offi
cial communication given out this
afternoon. The text of the com
munication is as follows:
"On ourIeft wins, during yester
day, the Germans offers! resistance
on the north side of the river Aisne
along a line marked by the forest of
L'Augle and Craonne, twelve, miles
southeast of Laon.
"On our center th German Una of ra
Ittanra wii located yesterday to the
north of -Rh elms' Trtt f CBuWnsrTtrWBW
to reach Vlenne, the town In the western
section of the Argonne rcRlon, the forces
of thnemy which were in the southern
part of Argonna. hastened their move
ment of retraat. Ip pusltTK between tho
Arg-onne region and the river Meuse their
front yesterday, at the end of the day,
extended from Varennes to Connenvoye.
"On our right wing the Germans were
doubling back on Mouna (France), and in
Met 1. Dc I me and Chateau Salins (all in
Lorraine). . ,
"In the Vosges and m Alsace the situ-'
Btlon IS unchanged.
"In Belgium the Belgium army Is con
tinuing to operate around Antwerp, caus
ing serious losses to the. enemy."
'fIkM AlwK Entire Line.
i. statement given out by the offlolal
preca bureau thta afternoon says:
"The enemy is still occupying; strong
position to the north of the Aisne and
fighting is golrg on along the whole
The erown prince's army has been
driven further backhand is now on the
Jine of 'arennea, Consenvoye,and Ornoa.
"The allied troopa have received rein
"Htx hundred and twelve 'guns were
'captured yesterday by the corps on the
right of .the British,
fRaln has made the roada heavy and Is
Increasing the difficulty of the German
army in Its retrc'at."
Forecast till 7 p. m. Wednesday:
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity
v-Unaettled; probably showers.
Teaaperatnre at Omaha Yeaterday.
5 a. )..
S a. m..
7 a. m..
8 a. m..
9 a. m..
10 a. m..
)1 a. m..
1 p. 111..
2 p. m. .
S p. 111 .
4 p. in..
5 p. m ..
7 p.-in .
S p. m . .
. . . 00
I sysaiyaira w wv-ano at.m.wawa
19U'. 1913. 1012J911.
.Slightest yesterday 82 78 55 78
Lowest yesterday 5i f1 50 ty
Mean temperature 6 4 52 '
Precipitation CO-" .09 .07 T.
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal: l
Normal temperature 66
Kxcess for the etay 2
Total excess since March 1 406
Normal precipitation 12 Inch
leficlency fur the day .11 luetics
Total rainfall since Mwrrh 1 30.11 inches
lieflciency nlne Aler-h I. ... S.4!) Inches
Ief!clency for cor. eriod, litis.. 741 inches
Iteflclency for cor. period, 1S1.. IS Inches
Reports from Statlaaa at T P.
Citation and Ftata
liavenport. cloudy , 7
Iienver, flear ; M
Kes Moines, cloudy 7
1 lodge City, cloudy M
lender, doudy HH
North Platte, part vluody. 7i
Imiaha., clear 1
Pueblo, pi. cloudy H
taild City. clouJy 74
Halt LuktfCity, pt. cloudy. 4t
Panta Fe, cloudy M
rilieridan. cloudy 4
Bloux City, clear 74
ValtMillne, pt. cloudy 72
Indicates trare of prc lpitatlon.
U A. WELSH, Local Forocaelar.
GERMAN ARTILLERY ON THE MARCH-One branch of the German army that haa
sustaned .the promise made for it before the war, and even done a bit better, is the artil
lery. Its efficiency will not be gainsayed by (" soldiers who have felt or watched its
effects. The picture shows a battery i artillery passing through a French
villa rro -
; . ...
Receiving- Command to Retreat
PARIS. Sept. 15.-An officer
Just arrived her from
that a German general
the ' front states
artillery division of the army of the cen
ter- attempted eulcldo on receiving aa
order to retreat.. Afterwards he was cap
tured by the French and sent to the cen
ter of France.
The taking of Semlln by the Servians
has caused great manifestations and re-
jolcing in-Belgrade. according, to a dl- wounded were being transported 10 em
patcn.to the Havas, atncy from.!. Un. Ths Austrians took away several
A "Te, Oucm" was'eung ;in all the prominent hostages. -Va.V '
GERMANS PUSH BACK
Jetrograd Reports Tell of With
drawal in Face of Kaiser's (
- , .Enormous Forces. '
CZAR'S FORCES CAPTURE GUNS
I'lahllmJ Alnast Aaatrlaa Frontier
Reported by Slara to ltare
Setleil Them Many Maalma
and Field Weapon.
LONDON, Sept. Ik A diepatch from
Tetrourad to the Post telling of the opera
tions on th Russian frontier, says:
"The Germans have concentrated enor
mous forces" In east Prussia, causing a
corresponding retirement on the part of
the Russians-. The Tjermans, in aid of
the hard" pressed armies! on the Austrian
frontier, attempted to drive in with an
over helming force along the line from
Nordenburg-to. Goldap upon, the Russian
base. At the same time Russia had been
drawing, upon its forces In' east Prussia
for reinforcements against. thie Austrian
front Thus the Germans .attempt was
wall timed. General Rennenkampff. how
ever." by clever maneuvering, succeeded
In driving back the Germans with heavy
losses.. ' ' '."'.
The Austrian army, which- Is retreat;
ing on'Przemysl Includes one whole Ger
man army corps and parUof another.
These forces are loft to Germany for the
duration ,of. the war.' for :they will be
locked up: in Prxemysl, which the Rus
sians must take by a prolonged siege.
"Knormou. numbers -of msxlms
7; i field' guns .which wtre captured by , the
7a j Russians, have, been everywhere lmmedl
"s ' ately turned against their old owners.
ii l'iie Gailclan railways have been placed
J ' (Continued
avn Page Two,
73 Hitcfrcock Blocks
Choice of McBride
Red Cloud Nasby
(From a 8tsff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, l?ept. li (Special Tele
gram.) The senate. In executive session
late today, rejected the nomination of C.
V. Mcllride for postmaster at Red Cloud.
It waa Penator Hitchcock's way of show
ing his resentment at somebody's inter
fering with his own recommendation.
When McPridc's nomination came In on
Saturday last as fen emergency. Senator
Hitchcock was absent from the senate.
When the eenjtor appeared on the floor
Monday morning- he wss "hot all over,"
and did not hesitate to say harsh things
about Brysn and others, whom he charged
with complicity. '
There was no vote taken oa the Me-
Biide nomination In the senate, for none
was necessary, tha postofflce and post
roads committee having reported ad
versely on the McBride nomination.
The rejection of McBride Intensified the
situation as to the Uncoln postmaster
ship aa to whathar P. W, Brow a will be
' Tf f-" "111 .
churches today. " "
On the afternoon of September lfl two
Austrian monitors approached" the Ser
vian capital .nd fired about fifty shots.
The?ervtan artillery at Belgrade and at
Semlin replied, driving them off.
The flight of the Austrians, th .dis
patch says, resembled a panic. The de
feat of the Austrians on two sides soon
became apparent, as many of the
THIRTY-FIYE DIE IN WRECK
Chair Car of Frisco Train No. 5
Plunges Into Water.
CREEK F'OODED BY 'BIG RAINS
Trala Speeding to Make f p Loat
Time Goea Throash Trestle
Near lebsaoa, Mo. Moat (
SPRINGFIELD. Mo., Sept. 15. Between
thirty-fiva- and forty-five persons were
killed and a score of others Injured early
today when the locomotive, baggage car
and forward chair car of St. I-ouls A
San Francisco No. t plunged through a
trestle over Brush creek, near Lebanpn,
Mo., and were submerged In the swollen
Most of the dead were drowned In the
chair car anil a great number of thes
were women and children. Those, who
were" able to escape from their watery
prison fought their way out by breaking
windows and swimming to shore. -It la
estimated there were sixty-five passen
gers lnxthe chair car. '
Owing to poor communication. with the 1
seen of the wreck It is impossible to give
a definite estimate of how many escaped.
None of the. sleeping cars left tbe track
and ' the passengers In these - quickly
formed themselvs,lnto rescue parties.
, One -man In the chsir.car lost his, wife
and five children. "WhenHhe accident. oc
cured he was. thrown .clear of, the. descending-
chair; and- swam -to. shore.' In
the submerged car his, wife and. children
met their. deaths, , while ha stood near by-)
unable' to save' them. , '
1 Heavy rains last week c a need all the
small . streams n the vicinity to rise.
The train 'was late because of. the flooded
conditions. As It passed Lebanon, ac-
cordlpg to reports reaching here," lta
speed, was increased to make uj lost time.
Railroads 'officials announced the. In
jured .were .brought to'. Springfield this
afternoon.' The dead are being placed In
hastily .arranged morgues at . Lebanon.
The names qf the Identified dead were
Continued on Psge Two, Column Three.)
Unable. to Hold Court
Owing to Me continued Illness of Judge
Smith McPherson he was unable to ap
pear on the bench when the September
term of the. federal court at Council
Bluffs convened here yesterday, morning.
Judge Walter I, Smith of the United
states circuit court of appeals took his
place, but announced that he would only
hear thoae eases that wrre of pressing
Importance and no criminal cases at. all
excert l'.se whi-ia defendant w ..
Judrft M TheiS'.n M or.flned, ' h'S
home In Red Cik ai d Judge Hmlth said
that while he was not compelled to re
main In bed he was too much Indisposed
to undertake the heavy duties of his of
fice. Judge McPherson soma ' time ago
suffered severely from an attack of
ptomaine poisoning, .and later, when
stranded by a balky automobile. Im
patiently got out and walked several
mlloa, forgetting, his weakened condition,
lie was considerably prostrated by the
unusual exertion and Is still suffering
from the combined affects of the poison
and the avsr exertion. '
i . v? r ....
" M -
BELGIANS ACTIYE ;
'-TO ASSIST ALLIES
Flanking Movement in France De
pends on Assistance Rendered
in the North.
HEAVY FIGHTING ALONG LINE
Some of Moat Comprehensive Opera
tions no Far Indrrtake by Bel
a;lan Army Are, lade Way
(Copyright, 1914, by Press Punishing Co )
GHENT, Belgium (via London), Sept.
15. (Spool J ' Cablegram to New York !
World and Omtha Bee.) The magnitude
of the battle between the Belgian army
and the Germans who' remained In this
country Instead ' of Joining their fellowa
and Invading France has been carefully
masked In all the official communications
from the capital at Antwerp, and the few
scraps of information abput It. which
have trickled Into this place have given
littlo hint of Its Importance. .
Mark Depends on -Action.
'The battle -lasted for four days, but the
people here In Ghent have heard nothing
of.lt. They believe all the fighting there
Is In t Belgium Is between cycle and
cavalry detachments and squads of
uhlans.. Yet' the flanking movement of
the allies in France 'depended ..largely on
the. success of the movement, by far the
most important ;of the Belgian army since
the days after Liege. - ,
( Every -available, man of ' the . German
Landsturm. and .the boy army which has
held Belgium for three weeks waa massed
along :the fighting line. The places held
by, the enemy were Kampst. Weerde,
Elewyt, Campenhout Werpeleaer, Not
selaer and Hollebek. 4"he Belgian forces
lay to' the northeast of the line, their
farther flank to the south of lAerschot
and the center aboiit Keerberger. The
center of the battle storm was a cross
road about middle distance between
M alines and . Louvaln.
' New Belarlaa Gana.
Between Aerschot and Brussels a place
called Langestraet,- where the Mallncs
Louvain canal Is crossed," was vigorously
cannonaded by the Belgiana with new
guna, of which they are very proud. I
wonder where they eame from?
A Germaa aeroplane fell Into the Bel
gian camp and one officer was killed and
a sergeant taken prisoner. On board were
nine bombs. The machine waa brought
down by rifle fire.
BELGIAN COMMISSION WILL
MEET WILSON WEDNESDAY"
WASHINGTON, Sept. 14. Secretary
Bryan announced late today, on receipt
of a message from President Wilson, that
the Belgian commission which has come
to this country to protest against alleged
German atrocities, will be received at the
Whlto House Wtdnesdsy afternoon.
The National Capital
Taeaaay, September IB, 1914.
The filibuster against the river
harbor hlil.was continued.
Republicans decided to oppose a
tax measure In any form whatever.
Democrats prepared to caucus tonight
on the war tax measure.
Debate on the land leasing bill WSJ re
turned on the door.
YON KLUCR'S ARMY
English Correspondent Sends Re
port that Allies Encircling
Movement is Successful.
SLIGHT ADMISSION BY BERLIN
Uerraaa Official lllaeoaal Admitted
. Tnrnlna f Their Rlaht Wlfirf
by Predlctlna; (.alnlaa; of
Adtanlaar ar Verdna.
HI I.I.ICTI. ,
LONDON. Sept. 1R. (4:06 p. ra.)
The occupation of Rhelmn, by the
allied troopa, wan announced by thi
official press bureau this afternoon.
MXNDON.Sept. U.. T2 p. m.
The corrr spondent of the Central
News at Dieppe, under date of Mon
day. September 14, transmits a re
port that the German army under
General von Klurk has been forced
The correspondent says: "A re
port has reached Dieppe that the ex
treme left of the allies, after making
Roye and Ham afad joining a force
from the Boulogne district, has com
pelled General von Kluck to sur
render with, according; to one state
ment, 14,000 men, and according to
another statement with 25,000 men'
and a quantity of guns and war ma
terial." Genersl von Kluck has been operating
on the German right wing and lias conse
quently been opposed to the left wing Of
the allies. His army has been retiring be
fore the allies' for several days. Itoye
and Ham are to thoir southeast of
Amiens and were occupied by the Ger
mans two days Rga. Recent reports show
that theso towns are now in the. posses
sion of the allies.
Mllltay Critics Differ.
For once the milltsry critics on both
sides agree that the outcome of the cam
paign in' the western area depends on the
result of . the operations of the crown
prince's army before Verdun, but on the
question of accomplished facts the di
vergence of opinion Is aa, wlde.os ever.
Berlin maintains that -the Investment of
Verdun la now complete and therefore ex
pects that within two or three days there
will be resumption of ' the offensive
along the whole German front.1 On the
other hand the latest official communi
cation Issued In behalf of tbe allies states
that the crown prince has been driven
back and ' has moved his headquarters
from Sainte Menehould south of Rhelms,
to Mont Faucnn, about fifteen mtlea
Berlin admits that the weakened Ger
man right wing has been turned hack,
but discounts the reverse by maintaining
that it will have no effect on the general
forward movement to bo Initiated when
Another Strnaale In I'roaress,
As far as the moral effect goes, the re
capture of Ilhelma probably mesns more
to the French army than the rolling up
of the -German left wing beyond Verdun,
so that the battle line on the Aisne,
the scene of sanguinary fighting, la to
day undoubtedly the arena of a stub
born struggle of the fiercest description.
Mine Workers Like
WASHINGTON. Sept. lS.-Presldent
Wilson was notified todsy that the
United Aline Workers of America had
accepted the tentative basis for the set
tlement of the Colorado strike submitted
by the president last week. The mine
operators have not replied.
CHARLES AND WM. KARBACH
ESCAPE INJURY IN ACCIDENT
Miraculously escaping death, Charles
Karbach and his brother, William, living
at K4 South Twenty-firth atreet, riding in
air automonua that they could not con
tral, were wedged In between two street
cars at Twenty-eighth and Leavenworth
streets early this morning. The machine
was demolished, hut both occupants were
hurled to the yavemrnt unhurt.
OFFICIALS DENY BRINGING
RUSSIANS FROM NORTH
liONDON. Sept. W.-Tha etory that
Russian troops had been landed on the
continent after coming via Kngland from
Archangel, haa met with formal and
apei'lflo denial both from the English
official bureau and from Belgian offlolal
. - ""' an encircling movement, by way of
Germany's armies to the north
and east of Parle, after retreat
ing for upwards of fifty miles to
ward the Belgian frontier, are to
day making a determined stand
along the river Aisne.
A news agency dispatch from
Dieppe says that General von
Kluck has been enveloped br a
French encircling movement and
forced to surrender with a large
command and a quantity of guna
The German general staff, how
ever, announced yesterday that
heavy engagements were being
fought by General von Kluct's
right wtng to the northeast of
Paris without a decisive result, so
far. The French attempts to
break through the German lines
were said to have been repulsed.
Reports regarding the opera
tions In East Prussia contradict
each fother. Ftom Petrograd h
Is said that General Rennenkacoipf.
Lhas -resumed the offensive and
that the Investment of Koenlga
berg still ia in progress. Berlin
advices, however, are fo the ef
fect that the Russian general haa
suffered defeat nearly as severely
as that of the Russian disaster at
Further Petrograd dispatches
estimate the casualties of the
Austrians in Gallcla total 300,
000, nearly one-third of -their
, The sinking of the German pro
tected cruiser Hela of 2,040 tona
by a submarine of the allied fleet
is announced in an official state
ment lrsued at Berlin. A major
part of the crew was saved, j
The German submarine which,
sank the British cruiser Path
finder, wlth(a loss of 24 6 lives, is
reported to have been destroyed
by the fire of several British
t Sharp-skirmishes have taken
place in the Shantung peninsula
of China between the German de
fender of the Klao Chow conces
sion and a Japanese laying foroe,
A , measure, was Introduced In
the Brltieh Parliament today sus
pending until after the-war the
proceedings on the Irish' home
rule and the Welsh disestablish
Queen iWllhelmtna, opening
Parliament in(person, emphasised
the necessity of the Ne'herlands
maintaining the strictest neutral
ity In the war,
BELGIANS FALL INTO
Alexander Powell Describes How
Infantry Assault Upon Weerde
. Was Repulsed.
RUN INTO HAIL OF DEATH
Mea Advance, Believing Tiwi
Ersesstrd and Are Met fcy
Machine Artillery and
y K. AI.RXANDKH rOWRLL,
(Copyright, 19U, by PreSa Publishing Co.)
ANTWERP, Sept.' U.-(8pectal Cable
gram to New Tork World and Omaha
Bee.) This cable wss origlnfeUy intended
to be the story pf the taking of Weerde.
Owing, however, to circumstances . over
which neither the Belgiana nor I had
control, Weerde remains untaken.
Four HIgian divisions pressed forward
along a front extending from Aerschot
nearly to AJost, a distance of something
over thirty miles, on Saturday morning.
The Belgian centrr rested on Hompst, two
miles south of Valines, its objective be
ing the town of Weerde on the Antwerp
and Brussels railway, a point of consid
erable strategic Importance.
It waa known the Uermans occupied
Weerde in force, so throughout he day
the Belgian artillery, masked by heavy
woqda, pounded away Incessantly. By
noon the Germans' guns ceased to reply,
which was assumed by the Jubilant Bel
gians to be a sign that the enemy's ar
tillery had been silenced.
Thompson, the now famous war photo
grapher of the New 'Tork World, and
1, arrived at he headquarters of the First
division at Bemptit early in the afternoon.
leaving our car at the gate of the con
vent over which a .-Red Croes flag was
flying, which promised therefore to be
fairly Immune from shell fire.
I.eok Down an Battle, Gronad.
A hundred yarda In front of It stretched
the highway from Brussels to Antwerp.
laying In a ditch bordering our side of tbe
highway was a Belgian brigade of In-funu-y.
Ascending to the garret wa broke
a hole through the tiled roof and found
ouraelvea looking down upon the battle
precisely as one looks down on a base
ball game from the upper tier of seats
at the polo grounds.
In the Immediate foregrounds were two
regiments) of carabineers, two regiments
ef chasseurs, the men all crouching In tha
ditch or lying prone on the ground. Five
hundred yarda on the other si do of the
highway we rould see through tho trees
the red pottery roofs and white washed
wslls of Weerde, while a short distance
(Continued on Page Two, Column Four.)
U, S. TROOPS TO
QUIT VERA CRUZ
American Soldiers in Possession ol
Mexican Seaport Commanded
to Withdraw. '
STATEMENT FROM WHITE HOUSE
Further Presence of Soldiers of
Uncle Sam Are Deemed Un-
necessary, it it Said. v
EXECUTIVE EXPLAINS ACTION
More in View of Entire Removal of
Circumstances Thought to
SHIPS LIKELY TO COME HOME
Understood in Official Circles that
War Veisels Will Leave Soon.
CABINET TALKS OVER SITUATION
Asseaaesmeal Followa Discission
of Matter by Chief Magistrate
and Ilia Mlalatere at'
WASHINGTON. Sept 16 Amer-
lean troops have been ordered with
drawn from Vera Crui. '
The following . statement waa
given out at the White House thtg
"The troops have been ordered
withdrawn from Vera Crus. This ac
tion Is takon In view of the entire
removal of the circumstances which
were thought to Justify the occupa
tion. The further presence of the
troops Is deemed unnecessary."
While no mention waa made of the
fleet It la understood In oflclal circles that
wltfi the withdrawal most of the war
ships In Mexican watera will be- ordered
The announcement followed a discus-,
slon of the situation at today's cabinet
meeting and came as a direct result of
favorable advices from Paul Fuller, Pres
Idrnt Wilson's personal representative,
who Is retpmlng from an Investigation
trip to Mexico.
German Prince in
Danger in Argonne
IjOKDON, Sept. lB.-The correspondent
of the Times at Bordeaux dealing with
what he terras the precarious position of
tha Xlerman crown prince, who Is threat
ened with complete envelopment If he
seeks his fortune In the plalna of Chalons,
it la nnulhl that If he la strong
nmirh In hold the Argonne forest tTiat
the Oermsns may complete a change of
front and awing their armies on the pivot
of Argonne around to the Meuse valley,
tn which General Von Kluck's army will
find Itself In the position of outside run
Mi. murh as at the bend of a racing
track, and might be unable to get around
'it innVi mt nresent aa though the Whole
German army Is withdrawing to snake a
stand on the Peronae-Bt. Quentin-ver-fin.
Mocierwa line, which would give
them a line of retreat through Luxem
berg. This la known to have been pre
pared by the ssppers tor a oeierminea
Submarine is Sunk
in Turn by British
I3NDON. Sept. 15. The Bcotsman today
states that the German submarine which
sank tha British cruiser Pathfinder has
Itself sunk. On Wednesday last, accord
ing to the paper, a part of the British
fleet on the lookout for German sub
marines became aware of the near pres
ence of one. Tha British vessels divided,
when the submarine appeared with only
Us periscope showing.
With grim patience tbe British cruiser
waited for the reappearance of the sub
marine, which occurred in a dramatic
fashion. By some miscalculation, prob
ably In a final effort to excape the'
cruisers, tha submarine's conning tower
and upper structure suddenly, appeared
in the midst of the English vessels. Tha
conning tower -had hardly -broken the
surface of the water when tha first
British gun marked it The doomed ves
sel waa within range of seven Brltieh
cruisers and from every one of them
guns crashed out In ten seconds seven
shot entered the frail shell of the sub-
Democrat Margin '
in Maine is 3,587
PORTUAND, Sept. 15. The democratic
victory in Maine's state election yester
day waa measured by the S.S67 plurality
by which Mayor Oakley C. Curtis of
Portland defeated Governor William T.
Haines, rpubllcsn, tor re-election, ac
cording o unofficial returns from all
but thirty-seven of the 621 cities and;
towns todsy. All four congressmen,
three republkgrn and one democrat, were
The comparative returns available for
44 cities and towna give: Haines, re
publican, u.&3; Taft, republican, '."fil;
Curtis, democrat, 1,;; Wilson demo
crat, S0.4M; Gardner, progressive, n,4U
Roosevelt, progressive, r,gH.
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