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 - T THE THEATERS . TODAY. Opera House Batty Eyton...
T THE THEATERS . TODAY. Opera House Batty Eyton In Th, Pr'nce Chap. ; . Broadway Wallaet Raid In .tmHoum of tha aoldan Window" Pima J- J- Warren Karrlgan In T"m Backonlna Trail." r V :- :- "'V--' "'V--' ARIZONA WKATHCR ' - faik "TUCSON tHINIS VOL. LXXIV. NO. 271 i TUCSON, ARIZONA, TUESDAY - MORNING, NO VEMBEB 1 4, 11)16. City Edition ISP HiiLii iiunuu BEJECT LAV; Conference of , Brotherhoods and Managers at Deadlock Over Mileage Compensation; Compensation; Strike Vote Still Stands, Is Unions' 'Threat (By Associated Preaa.) NEW YOltK, Nov. 13.. Danger of a nationwide nationwide railroad strike, which was be-lleved'to be-lleved'to be-lleved'to have been averted- averted- by the pass ing of the Adamson elghKhour law, has J not entirely disappeared. It deveiooed iere i today when representative! of the rai!-i rai!-i rai!-i roads and the four brotherhoods compris ing 4W.IW0 employes, failed to reach' an agreement as to the proper application of the new law. The stumbling block, both tides admitted, was the existing; mllfcige s) stem of compensation. The announcement off the latest dead lock between the railroads and their employes employes came at the conclusion of an all-day all-day all-day conference between the national conference conference committee of the railways and the brotherhood chiefs, which had been arranged arranged In Heptember, "We met," said Elisha Leo. chairmnfi o( the railroad managers and the conference, conference, "for the purpose ofexchanglhg ideas on the application and operation ot the Adamson law. We failed to reach an agreement and wo are not certain that another meeting will take place." STRIKE POSSIBLE. - , ". William O. Lee? ps csident of the rail road trainmen, spokesman for the em ployes in the absence or A. B. Garrctson of the Order of Railway Conductors, de- de- larcd in a statement that in the event of ! evasion by the railroads of the Adamson law, summary action would life takes! iv tho brotherhoods. He said that the strike order, which was directly responsible for (he law, still was In effdet and the broth erhoods would not hesitate to enforce it f the occasion arose. "The brotherhoods' asked for this con ference" said Mr. Lee, "At the'morn- the'morn- ne session we dhtcussed the application i (lie law and found there was no basis "n which we could possibly agree. Another Another setback, besides the elimination of ilie, mileage system, was the dctermina- dctermina- lion of trW railroads to oontlnue their suits to determine the constitutionality of the law." The mileage system of compensation, to basis of which Is the number of miles traversed by a train crew and not ihe actual hours of work, is the crux of the new problem that, a railroad authority authority said, may result In the development "I a situation similar to the one which '"ought Into being the Adamson law. "Frankly," sjid Chairman Lee of the inference committee, In discussing this se of the situation, "the trouble lies aithi' fact tint neither the railroads nor Whether White Slave Law Applies Applies to Personal Immoral Escapades or Only to Cases Involving Commercial 'Gain 'Be Determined Finally (Continued on Page Two) DI'GGS-'CAMINETTI DI'GGS-'CAMINETTI DI'GGS-'CAMINETTI CASE .. OCCASION' FOR RULING (By Associated Press.) WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.Wrgumenl over wilt titer tho Mann "white slave" act applies- applies- to personal immoral esca pades or only to cases Involving fruiiB- fruiiB- portatlon of women for commercial gain, began late today before the supreme court. The Jaw itself was upheld ljy the court, but the question of interpreta tion Is raised for the first time In appeals appeals of P. Drew Camiiietll and Maui'? I. Illggs of Sacrame;it , and L. T. H.iys of Alva. Okla., all charged with transporting transporting women In violation of the law. but with the elements of commercialism and coercion absent. The present administration of the department department of Justice has brought prosecution prosecution in all casci! of transportation of women for Immoral purposes whether for commercial gain or not. During today's hearing Harry O. Qlasscr of counsel for the appellants, Insisted that tho title of the -"white -"white slave" acl Itself indicated absence of Intent by con gress to have the. law applied to casss of "mere immorality." He asserted that a fair interpretation of the act was that it was Intended solely t) stamp out or ganized or unorganized traffic in women for immoral puriwscs by prohibiting their Interstate transportation. Citing decisions of the second, seventh, and ninth federal circuit courts suta'.n- suta'.n- Ins the Interpretation given by tho department department 'of Justice. Assistant Attorney General Wallace argued that .congress had the power to prevent Immorality by ban-big ban-big ban-big transportation of women for immoral immoral purioscs and that the Mann act Should t!e so construed. "The extent or degree of Immorality should not be a factor," said Mr. Wallace. Wallace. "The purpose of the law was to prevent debauchery of women. Ip regard' to the case of Jack Johnson, the negro pugilist, in which the department's department's interpretation had been sustained, though 'admitting that Judges of lower fedcraT courts had differed regarding the law's construction. Ho conceded ihat Plggs. Caminctti and Hays were Indicted for offenses without elements of commercialism, commercialism, j , The arguments were not concluded in. day- day- and Mr. Wallace, for the government, government, and former Senator Bailey of Texas for the nppollants, will close tomorrow. Justice McRcynolds is net sitting-In sitting-In sitting-In tho case, having passed on questions of enforcement of the Mann act while attorney attorney general. . . ' :' -, -, . . NEW AUSTRIAN FOOO BUREAU "VIKNNX Nov." 12. via London. Nov. 13.-VVithlu 13.-VVithlu 13.-VVithlu few .lays all ;i'il'm garding food in Austria wil be the hands of a new central food '"'"a" according to a statement made today nl the offices of Premier von Koerber. British Hurl A Surprise Blow at German Lines Ori Ancre for Mile Gain (By Associated Preaa.) :V..' ; ! Onco again the German lino in France . Candesti, northwest of Campulung has been hard hit. (starting annffenstve from tnc southern bank of the Ancre river northward over a front of about five mitcit from St.' Pierre Dlvlon to the north of Serre the British have cap- cap- J tured the towns of Beaumont-Hamil Beaumont-Hamil Beaumont-Hamil and St. Pierre Dlvlon and flrsit and second ilne trenches nt various points. Between .1.000 and 4.000 men were made prisoner '11 the r.Uack. Tiie Germans'' apparently rffirod . jdtgltf resistance to their adversaries, adversaries, jiilthoiigh thoir positions were extremely- extremely- extremely- heavll fortified. A maximum gain to a depth, of one mile over the Rumania. V .- .- In J)hrtidja. hecordlng, to. V'etrgrad advices received by wireless at Rom the troops of Field Marshal von Mackeuson are still In retreat and the Kurslans have crossed the Danube, front the western bank. Berlin asserts, however, that the Teutonic allies have defeatei Iho Rub-slans Rub-slans Rub-slans and Rumanian ' who wrof cbmlnp down the westcr;i hank of i he--river. he--river. he--river. he--river. , SERBS FORCE AHEAO. The Serbians southeast of Moiinsltr have scored anotlier victory , over- over- the Germans and Bulgarians, having captur rivo mile front was made by the Britlp.h. Jpfi ,ne vm,1Sre nf Iven. lying on the Oernn Lw.....u.. juiver iu me ourineai-i ourineai-i ourineai-i .yi i oiog. ana lorcen Smre, Tiie ncxtr.ovc will probably have as Its objective the straightening OM of the British line northward from .the region region of Sars across the ftRVre and the pushing forward by the British left wing toward Alchiet-Le Alchiet-Le Alchiet-Le Petit, the Junction point of the Arras-Ba,paume Arras-Ba,paume Arras-Ba,paume and.,Arras-Maumeville and.,Arras-Maumeville and.,Arras-Maumeville roads. i EASTERN THEATER. Except itt the' Rumanian and Macedonia Macedonia theaters there has been little fighting fighting of great importance "on any of the fronts. In the Transylvanlan Alps region region Bucharest admits that the Rumanians Rumanians a the Alt. river ' sector have bee n compelled to yield ground to the Austro-Hungarlans. Austro-Hungarlans. Austro-Hungarlans. but asserts that King Ferdinand's Ferdinand's men have held their own against attacks in the Campulung district. Both Vienna and Berlin record further advances advances for the troops of the Teutonic allies all along this fr'mt. having taken the towns-of towns-of towns-of Diota and Arsuriler, to the north In 'the Cyergyo mountains. ; and COLD SNAP BREAKS ALL RECORDS IN SOUTHWEST BAN FRANCTSCO, Nov. 1-3. 1-3. 1-3. Heavy fros-ts fros-ts fros-ts early tomorrow niati.ing and lower temperatures over all California , were predicted tonight by the Vnited States weather bureau here. The unusual atmospheric pressure over the Roelcy Mountains, said Assistant Forecaster Reed, "lias es"ed a drainage of Void air over ail hf western state i. Intensecold. more severe in the north tsates, will follow. . "In southern counties of California the cold win be more severe tonight than last night and the frost will he. correspondingly correspondingly heavier." . Cold records wero being broken today ii) the' ractfle 'northwest, Washington, Oregon- Oregon- ana -Montana -Montana reporting, unprecedented unprecedented November chills. . Twentyone degrees below zero nt Helena, was the minimum temperature recorded, Fruits and vegetables in the San Joaquin valley, which were damaged last night, were in for a more severe frost late , tonight, according to the., weather bureau, and .damage to citrus fruits farther south was, freely predicted, and protective fires were set burning early tonight. , .. . their antagonists, to fall back nearly two miles. About 1.000 men were made prisoner prisoner In this fighting and large numbers numbers of guns and quantities of ammunition ammunition were captured, according to state- state- jments from the Serbian and French war offices. . " - On the Auslro-Itnliitn Auslro-Itnliitn Auslro-Itnliitn front, quiet prevails prevails except for artillery duels. An Austrian nerial bombardment of Woedova killed at least sixty persons., including women and children, says a Rome dispatch. dispatch. .' '-.' '-.' '-.' ii. '' A violent artillery due), Is still in progress progress in the Naryuvka river region of Galicia and the F.usuiane have repelled strong Austro-Gcrman Austro-Gcrman Austro-Gcrman attacks In the Carpathians. " : . Cardinal Mcrcier, primate of Belgium, on behalf of himsel fand the bishops of Belgium, except the bishop of Bruges, has isEiicd a protest to the world against the deportation from Belgium by. (lie Germans of "thousands o.r inoffensive oitizvr-K oitizvr-K oitizvr-K in order to Ed then f -forced Resignation of General Hughes Is Requested After a Period of Disagreement With Dominion Dominion Government Over Military Policies Since 1911 EQUIPMENT OF TROOPS : A BONE OF CONTENTION Question No. 1 AMARILLO. Tex., Nov. 13. The first snow of the winter lias been falling ovir tiie Texas Panhandle district during 24 hours. Considerable wire prostration lias resulted. Tonight the thermome'ter stood a few degrees above-zero, above-zero, above-zero, a record for November. Frozen sidewalks in Amarillo today caused several nersons pa suffer broken bones. OTTAWA, Ontario. Nov. 1J. Gonontl Sir Sam Hughes has resigned as Canadian Canadian minister of militia and defense. His resignation ;vas requested., v. . ; The break between General , Hughs und Premier Borden and other members of iSie Canndlim government resulted from differences over questions of pulley ami, details of administration. Since the beginning of the war there have been many Important differences on questions of military management, but recently it is saiJ, , they have beer adjusted generally generally by allowing General Hughes to carry out his titans. Lately the fr'.ctlcn has increased and adjustments have grown more difficult. It is understood there has 'been a growing growing disposition An the part of the premier premier and the cabinet to insist upon their own plans as against tlio.se of General II. I'?. ICS. ..' EQUIPMENT FOR ARMY One of the points over which a difference difference arose vas the supplvmg of the Canadian forces wi'.h the nrr.jsh army rifle. General li.ighes. it Is reported, a.ivocated instead t.ieuse ofa Canadian wtp.p'in. , LONDON. Nov. 13. What may be-j be-j be-j Some time ago Gcntfial 1 lughcs ictiir i-come i-come i-come known as the battle of the Ancre) ed from a three months' visit to TOnglan ; opened today when the British forces I with a plan to have a Canadian w;n labor." Battle of Ancre Will Go Down in History ot War struck a fresh blow against the German forces In the region of the Ancre river. There has been no serious fighting In this sector since the opening of the British British push on the firsV of July when the British line of attack extended five miles north of the Ancre to Gonirneeourt. But after a few days io progress ftetejf. mtt tie In this region, efforts were -henceforth concentrated farther to the south. Frequent trench raids during recent weeks Indicated that some new move was contemplated, but the bad weather, which has prevented any serious operation operation since October 21, when the last big attack was launched on the Schwaben-LeSars Schwaben-LeSars Schwaben-LeSars sectors, delayed the blow. - Apparently the Germans were taken by surprise and they offered no -serious -serious re sistance except before Sorre. The attack attack was carried out over a front extending extending five miles on both sides of the Ancre against positions which the Germans Germans had held for two years and which they considered Impregnable. It resulted in the capture of Beaumont-Hamil Beaumont-Hamil Beaumont-Hamil and St. Pierre Dlvlon, with a gain of ground of a maximum jdepth of one . , J SUBflBIIIE ISSUE, BRITISH BLOCKADE, in CRISIS, PROtEMS BEFORE If SOU Widening Scope of German Under-Sea Under-Sea Under-Sea War Contains Grave Possibilities for U.S., While Mexico Is Increasingly Troublesome (By Associated Praia.) council organized lm "England " with -si -si deputy minister of leilitia at Its head. The Canadian government, however, he'.;', that y.-ith y.-ith y.-ith more than 200.000 Canadian troops in the trenches In Franco or In i training -in-England, -in-England, -in-England, -in-England, jther should be a'l oversea minister of militia. General Hughes "-oppoeprt "-oppoeprt "-oppoeprt this aia il would greatly deprive liitri .of authority. . J When the government Insisted upon Its plans, it Is reported General Hughes suggested suggested that Sir Max Aitken should be appointed appointed to the new post. Premier iBor-den. iBor-den. iBor-den. however, appointed Sir George Per-ley. Per-ley. Per-ley. although there Is said to have been lack of harmony between him and General General Hughes.' This took from Gcners.1 Hughes control of a large sart of the Canadian forces. While he was in England, General Hughes, after investigating the Canadian army medical force, relieved General Guy Carleton Jones of the command. : The government replaced General Jones. CRITICISED BRITAIN Criticism by General Hughes of action taken by British authorities both in regard regard to tiie handling of Canadian' army (Continued on Page Two) (Continued on Page Two) Which Did We Prefer? The Vote Shows! BY alRlNKKRTlOFF. WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. President Wilson, back In the White House for the first time since the campaign began two months' ago, plunged Into work today In an effort to clear his desk of accumulations accumulations of business. Taking for granted that he hod beenreielected he asked no questions about electoral votes, but did display anxiety over the political complexion complexion of the next house of representatives. representatives. - : ; Through an interview with Secretary Lansing tho president got In touch' with pressing foreign problems, Including tile submarine, Mexican and Brilk-h Brilk-h Brilk-h blockade blockade issues: and in a talk with Henry Morger-thuu. Morger-thuu. Morger-thuu. chairmen of th' finance committee of the Democratic iiatioi.il committee, he becaem acquainted wish the latest developments In the political situation. Klwle department officials make no secret secret of their belief that dangerous possibilities possibilities are presented by recent developments developments In both the Mexican and submarine submarine questions. Secretary Lansing re-vi. re-vi. re-vi. wed details with Mr, Wilson today, but said no Immediate action was in prospect. prospect. Some development is expected soon. I.owevcr, at the Amer)can-Me.l"an Amer)can-Me.l"an Amer)can-Me.l"an conference sitting at Atlantic; City. SUBMARINE POLICY STAND6. It was stated definitely by officials the confidence of the president today that It's re-election re-election re-election will mean no radical cinrge In .any of his policies, although es soon as the war is over the president will recommend a revision of the tariff If he feels it is Justified by the facts to be gathered by the tariff commission: created created by congress at its last session. It was said that the attitude of fie government toward submarine : way-fare way-fare way-fare laid down In the note following the pink lug of the Sussex and Tn previous coin munlcations will be followed strictly. If a satisfactory agreement, can be reached for the protection of the. Aincri-fan Aincri-fan Aincri-fan border and American lives and property property In Mexico, it is believed the L'nlted States IroopB In Mexico would be withdrawn withdrawn sooon, although a strong force will he kept along thfr border. The confused situation in the state of Chihuahua and the uncompromising attitude of Gonc:al Cafranza on some points, however, are under'tood to cause the president to view the Mexican situation -Willi -Willi anything lut composure. On domestic questions -Mr. -Mr. Wilson has told his friends that as soon n congress convenes he will press for the remainder of the legislative program already out lined. He has begun the preparation of his message to congress. Because of the probability that the next house will -lie -lie Republican, he will seek to get through as much general legislation as possible during the short session ending March i. The president Is said to desire no gen- gen- eral changes In the personnel of his administration, administration, It was stated definitely that no cabinet officers will be asked to resign now or next March, although It Is possible that one or more may wish to retire for personal or business reasons. Among those who have been reported as considering resigning have been Attorney General Gregory, Secretary Red Held, Sec retary Baker, Secretary Daniels and Secretary Secretary McAdoo. Vance MeCormlck, chairman of tho Democratic nationsH committee,' and Sen ator Walrdi of Montana, who had chargo of the wesii-rn wesii-rn wesii-rn Democratic headquarters at Chicago in the campaign, are understood understood to have impressed the president particularly und it was said today it is more than liki ly that In case there should be vacancies In the.ctihlmt or 4n-other- 4n-other- 4n-other- 4n-other- Important posts lot:, men would be asked to join the administration.- administration.- Harry A, Garfield, president of Williams College, and a son of former President James R. Garfield, also Is said to be looked upon as being of that calibre, - 1 ' The president will catch up with his official business as quickly possible and then may take a brief rest at seme winter resort before congress convenes. In order to devote himself entirely to official official work he will see as few callers as possible, within the next few days ami probably will not hold a cabinet meeting tomorrow. He expects to call cabinet members in separately and go over their work with them. Telegrams and letters of congratulations congratulations continue to arrive in the White House tn". large numbers.. They are be--ing' be--ing' be--ing' be--ing' sorted out and as soon as possible all will be acknowledged. No word li.vs been received so far from at'haris . Hughes, the Republican candidate. ; Thursday night the people In Washing" ton plan to give a "horhe coming", oele tJration in honqr of the' president, a fea ture of which will be a serenade outside) the White House. . ' , ADDRESSED TO MR. 0. C. PARKER, REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE CANDIDATE FOR MAYOR: . Iii iin interview, jiiven by you to the afternoon newspaper, you say, among other things: "There has leen little attention ivn in reeent years to the streets of TnCson. . . . They should not 1h jHTinitteil rTt in the condition they are now iu Never before before since my 20 years' residence in Tucson have the streets 'fen in such shape as at present. The moment you strike tiie city limits coming from any direct ion over a county road you run into humps, holes and gullies until you can hardly your seat in an automobile." The afternoon paper, sponsoring your candidacy, whose (ilitor is credited with writing your platform, agrees with your opinion of the condition of the stm-ts stm-ts stm-ts of the city, tit says : "The streets aw in a deplorable enndit ion. The efforts to keep (hem in repair have been spasmodic and feeble. Xot only are they full of ruts and chuck htrles, but the rocks that ynv used in grading years ago stick up aWve the ground in many places, making the surface unsightly as well as ex-Irt'iiiclv ex-Irt'iiiclv ex-Irt'iiiclv rough." Von say, further, in this interview: '.'Yon may say for me tluir if gi'ven the chance I shall certainly put them in orde, and. more hniortant yet, keep them that way as long as I have the sav so." AS CHAIUMAX OF TI1K STHKKT COMMITTKL Ol Tin: city corwiL, mis. iwkkkk. Yor akb i.iv H'ONSII.LE FOU TIIK CONDITION OF TIIF, KTKEETS. WHY H VK YOF PEHMITTKD Til KM TO DhTh-KIOKATE DhTh-KIOKATE DhTh-KIOKATE INTO TIIK CONDITION WHICH YOt ' 0K KECTLY OESCKIP.EI)? WHY IMH YOl VAIT I NTlh Vr WANTED VOTES WATCH FOR QUESTION NO. 2 TOMORROW! I ' flu ? AMERICA " , I nM iirtifT I Auto Polo at Fair Takes Phoenix Folk i By Storm at Outset -.- -.- -.- j : ' Three Machines Demolished in e .' 111 I l-bame l-bame l-bame vvoi Dy Americans 2 to 1 i Fair a Success (Special To Tha Star.) PHOEXIX. Arix., Nov. 1.1. More than six thousand people stood breathless to day as the American and Knglisli champion champion auto polo teams, driivng Fords, piled on ton of each other many times during a heated match won by the Amer icans 2 to 1 at the Arlsona State fair. Thre machines were demolished during tfie game Carnival attractions at the fair, Including Including the Hiving Girls and several free acts, are declared to be the best ever presented here. Oreat throngs surbed about the grounds all day and until late In the night. The first day's running rares were close and exciting. In the mile run Casa Lnma was first, mnklgg the distance In 1:40:i. Tiie flve-.-iL-iits' flve-.-iL-iits' flve-.-iL-iits' flve-.-iL-iits' flve-.-iL-iits' flve-.-iL-iits' flve-.-iL-iits' nile. for Arizona Arizona hordes only,, i-ihcd i-ihcd i-ihcd as follows: Apache KM. first:' Vanity f:ilr. ftswal. Time, LOSiH- LOSiH- Two furlongs, own v:-f. v:-f. v:-f. Tenderest Tlcktack. Ooggity. J4ti c-onds. c-onds. c-onds. Tomorrow will be children's day. Schools In Phoenix and neighboring towns will be cloaed. The first aid and mines contest fot the championship of the southwest aiv scheduled for 10 o'clock tpinorrow morning. morning. , " WHO ATTACKED HER Unrequited Love May Have' Prompted Reyna to , I Mad Act That a story of disappointed love nnd attempted revenge may be unfoldeil when t lie case of Bartola Reyna, charged with threatening Barbara Viscarra. Is told In court Thursday is the belief of county officers who are investigating the case. Itcyna is alleged lo have entered a nortliside home Saturday evening armed with a gun, and to have threatened Miss Viscarra. employed there as a domestic, domestic, wltli bodily harm. She grappled with him and took the gun away, so I lie officers have found out, and drove him from the house. Ynslerrtay Reyna was arrested and pmced in the county Jail. On being arraigned arraigned before Justice Comstock he s-st-ned s-st-ned s-st-ned s-st-ned s-st-ned his Innocence of any wrong Intern Intern ion and his case was set for Thursday Thursday with his bond at $250. lie was unable unable to furnish lion tint Is still In Jai". , .. ... , It is snld that Reyna was madly in love wlttv Miss Viscarra and wus very happy when she accept --d --d --d his otlentlnnii. Later, It is said, anotlier young in in caught the fancy of tint young womnii. and that when Reyna came around she repelled htm. County officers think that the :rat'er can be settled, and ir may be that Rey- Rey- will be iiliiced under a peace bond sufficiently bb;li enough lo guuranleu that Miss Vlsiarrn can keep company with other young men with safety. BULGER'S DEATH SENTENCE MADE LIFE IN PRISON DENVER. Colo.. Nov. 13. The - sentence sentence of Colonel James C. Bulger, a soU dler of fortune, who was to have been executed executed during the present week for the murder of l.lojl C. Nlcodomus, of Denver, Denver, was Miinmuted to "fe Imprisonment today by 'lov.rnor George A. Carlson, on the recomi.icudutlon of the state board of pardons. PHOENIX, Art., Nov. 13. (Special.) Ray Crevieto. riding an Indian, broke the world's one -hour -hour motorcycle record held by Glenn Stokea. who rode fourth at the Arlaona. state fair grounds this afternoon. Crevlston covered KTenty-thrce KTenty-thrce KTenty-thrce and three-quarters three-quarters three-quarters miles In one hour. The former record was sixty-nine sixty-nine sixty-nine and one-quarfr one-quarfr one-quarfr miles made by Stokes at Bukersfleld. Cal. lion Johns, riding an Indian. lroke the world's five mile record, making the distance distance In three minutes, fifty-eight fifty-eight fifty-eight seconds. seconds. Johns also won the ten-mile ten-mile ten-mile motorcycle motorcycle race in eight minutes, twenty and tbref-flfths tbref-flfths tbref-flfths mwikIk. 1 Tom Campbell's Lead. Increased, But Hunt Men Claim Victory (By Associated Pratt.) PHOENIX, Nov. 13. With but meager meager returns coming In from rsmota snd previously unreported precincts, the apparent leas of Tern Campbell, Republican candidate for governor, It Inertawd slightly. While Officii! fig. urea may not be available for pe'hans ten days and even later If an official recount Is demanded. Republicans are still Insisting that Campbell hat defeated defeated Hunt In his fight foe re-election re-election re-election re-election by t majority slightly under 200. The- The- Democrat!, on the other hand, are claiming Hunt's re-election re-election re-election by lett than 100.

Clipped from Arizona Daily Star14 Nov 1916, TuePage 1

Arizona Daily Star (Tucson, Arizona)14 Nov 1916, TuePage 1
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