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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 05, 1912, Image 8

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Hfl & , i'-jkk THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5 1912 ---- r r
f GREAT POLITICAL TO
-r CONTEST Mil
K V' (Continued From Page One.)
V ' ' 'Taft Men Hopeful.
Hr .Minneapolis, Nov. 5 Heavy voting
f. in.. Minnesota cities today gave e:i-
Hr. cpuragement to Taft supporters, who
B& J expect a large percentage of the
H l urban ballots. Lateness or the harv-
Hf I est is 'expected to hold the 'state's
H J lohi to that of ions r,::,ooo The
Hl success of the Republican stato tick-
v et Us generally conceded. Unsettled
Bf i ' weather prevailed over the state
H-j though thc sun broke through the1
'1 clouds lu Minneapolis, St Paul and
HJ Duluth early in the lorenoon.
M Voters Are Orderly.
W New York. Nov. 5. All records for
Kj I V carlv and heavy ting appeared
Bv p Ukefv to be broken in New York state
) today and reports from nearly every
mj county indicated that record polls
HTj would e made. There was generally
H 4 ' fair weather in nil parts of the qtate.
B 1 There were no reports of disorders.
M -4 1 and. while the voting in many dis-
j -jj "tricts was thc heaviest in years,
K J1 there was little trouble in recording
jfV the b.-Mots. The keenest interest in
H'(. , both thc national and state elections
HP was observed in all counties and the i
Kf political leaders in Rochester said the I
Hl early balloting there Indicated that j
Fl the fell registered vote would be
mt ' cast nightfall
H , Depends on Silent Vote.
Hj$ . Chicago. Nov. 5 "The 'silent vote'
Hf j will decide this election," said David,
B' Mulvane, western Republican cam- J
B!7 ; ' paign director, today. "Wo have no
K! J reports, of course, to indicate def-1
Hh i'nfatelv how the election will go. but'
j our communications from the western
Bu territory show' that a big vote will be
Hf I polled We have no reports of fraud
H anywhere."
H I ' As Mr. Will vane was sneaking he
H was superintending thc dismantling
M I of Republican headquarters.
flH All Ballots Stolen.
M- Spartanburg, S. C. Nov-. 5 Every
m . printing press In Spartanburg, was
H '. put to work with a rush this morn-,
H - ' Ing when it was discovered that the
; ballots for use in today's elections I
H ' had either been destroved or con-
H cealed. No light had been thrown
H on the disappearance of the tickets.
B Other ballots were procured in time
H and rushed to the booths.
H Women at Polls.
H Wheeling, W Va., Nov. n. For the
H '.' first lime in the history of West Vir-
H! - glnia hundreds of women appeared
H at polling places urging voters to
H ( support thc prohibitory amendment
J which Is dividing attention with thc
national tickets. Prayer meetinrs nrr '
H , hsing held in all sections Political
H managers unite in the prediction that
H I' the largest vote ever cast In the state
H j Equal S'jffrsge Amendment.
m ) Milwaukee Wis.. Nov. 5. In Mil-
H yaukc- and other large cities women
Bw are stationed at convenient distances
H ,; from polling stations and as visitors
H ' Apeir, each one is solicited, to vote
H j for thc enuai suffrage amendment.
H I Fair Weather Prevails.
Hfcl Oklahoma City, Nov 5. Fair
Kk "1 J weather prevailed and a large rote is
L L being polled. Democratic leaders de-
&1 clare the election of Wilson electors
H - Is assured.
H 100,000 Democrat'c Votes
H ' . Jackson. Miss , Nov. .". Democratic
H i leaders estimate that not more than
H ' j l.iO.flOO Votes wil bo cast in Missls-
H j j sippi todav and that the Democratic
fj vote will he In excess of 100,000.
Hffrf Count Will Be Tedious,
'i I Nashville. Tcnn . Nov .;. Early
reports from Tennessee points indlr
Hl( P3te a heavy vote Tickets are long
V?- and the count will be tedious.
' i Record Vote Expected.
)' 'I New York, Nov. n. A record vote
K:' js expected in New York City and
P j sate today. 'The weather Is clear
H .: and qoo throughout the state. Thc
k. 'total .registration in this city Is over
7 ;700,0d0 and a vote of well over SoO.000
m V 'Is predicted. A vote of about 1.200.-
M H ,000 is expected in the stale outside
H ' of New York City. The vote four
B 4 ' years ago In the city and state was
i '1,GSS,000.
ftfl Heavy Early Voting.
K i 3 .New Haven, Conn . Nov. 5. In
H'J 'weather of Indian summer mildness
'3 ', - .the voters or this state went to the
L' no,6 todav Tbe early hours saw very
V heavy voting.
Hl Demand Paper Ballots.
B Chicago, Nov. 5. Throughout HIT
L nols fine weather and a heavy vote-
H I pleasesa. g
Hi i ikS
KJ-BRANDEKSTEJN&COa
m --San Francisco $jM
i formed the rule. Notwithstanding the
j extraordinary Interest no disorder had
been reported in the state up to noon.
Ballot splitting developed to an etra
ordinary extent In Chicago. So murh
was this the case that at many polling
places nine-tenths of the voters re
jected voting machines and insisted
on paper ballots as being easier and
safer to change from straight tickets.
Tnusual earnestness prevailing
came In dispatches telling of the
crowds at some of the precincts in
'Aurora being so great that doors and
.windows being pushed in. Kven diph
theria at a house where the voting
was to be held did not prevent ballot
ing. The election paraphernalia was
fumigated and the otlng continued.
Alabama For Wilson.
Montgomery, Ala.. Nov 5. While
Alabama was conceded to Wilson. It
appeared a heavy vote would be polled
today.
State Fight Bitter.
Charlotte. N C, Nov. 3 A heavy
vote Is being polled throughout North
Carolina. So bitter is thc fighting in
thc three-cornorcd primary race for
United States senator that little at
tention is being p3ld to the national
ticket
Spratch In Toledo.
Toledo, O.. Nov. 5. Early reports
odny, especially in the working
men's precincts, were that a heavy
ote wen being polled with much
scratchirg
Ecgin With a. Rush.
Wilmincton. Del.. Nov. 5 Voting
began with a rush at 7: SO o'clock this
i morning. Th polls will close at C,
o'clock, but because of a complicated
I ballot the count will be slow The
largest vote ever polled in the stato
! Is expected. The returns will be
slow
Recprd-Breaklng Vote.
j Detroit. Mich. Nov. 5 Returns
ifiom throughout Michigan indicate
I that a record-breaking vote will be
1 cast The polls will remain open Jn
I this cftj until S p m. for thc beuefit
i of thc labor vote
I Muct Walk to Polls.
Omaha. Nov. f. In spite of the stale
lav. which prevents free convevance
of voters to the polls, tho vote today
is legarded as one of the heaviest on
record. Reports from various parts
of the state show general Interest In
the election
Clear In Tucson.
Tucson. Ariz., Nov. 5. Clear weath
er brought out a large earlv vote to
dav In cities and country districts. A
full ote is pvnpctcd
Sacrifices His Vote.
Sacramento. Cal., Nov. 5. Governor
Hiram W. Johnson. Progressive can
didate far vice president, did not vote
today. Absent from his state on a
campaign tour of the east, he deliber
aiely sacrificed his vote to keep up
the fight in the east.
Quiet in Butte.
Butte. Mont., Nov. 5. Quiet relgn
eft in Butte this morning, following
the attack on Governor Norris, T. .1
Walsh Democratic candidate foi sen
ator, and S. Y. Stewart. Democratic
candidate for governor, and the wild
demonstration which followed the
singing of a parody on "My Country.
"Tis of Thee," by a Socialist speak
er. Lewis J. Duncan, Socialist mayor of
Butte, sworo in 200 Gpecia! police, and
Sheriff O'Rourke, Democrat, Las ap
pointed 00 special deputies.
Weather Is Ideal.
Cheyenne, VVvd., Nov. :.. Polls were
opened at 0 o'clock In this city and
every voting booth was kept " filled
up to 11 o'clock. Weather for the
state as a whole was ideal. Every
vhere a record vote is predicted.
Governor Marshall Votes.
Indianapolis. Ind., Nov 5. "I sup
pose you voted the straight ticket,
governor?"
"I surely did," replied Governor
Thomas R. Marshall, the Democratic
candidate for vice president, just after
he had cast his ballot. The govern
or was accompanied by Meredith
Nicholson, the author, to the polling
place.
Report No Trouble.
New York, Nov. 5. In the' first four
hours of balloting not ono of the 10,
400 police doing election duly In New
York City made a report of anv trou
ble. Vermont Is Doubtful.
White River Junction, Vt., Nov. 5.
Vermont was regarded as a doubt
ful state today because of uncertain
ty as to the size of the Progressive
vote. The balloting was much heav
ier than expected.
Two Candidates Arrested.
New Haven. Conn., Nov. 5, Two
candidates for the legislature were ar
rested at Bristol, charged with viola
tion of the corrupt practices act which
forbids distribution of certain liter
ature at polling places.
Conceded to Wilson.
Atlanta, Ga., "Npvj 5. Fair weather
today is expected to bring out a full
vote. The state Is conceded to Wilson.
Are Voting Rapidly.
Baltimore. Md Nov. 5. The rapid
ity with which the ballots were being
cast hore this morning indicated a
heavy vote. Weather fair and cool.
Count Amendments First.
SL Loui3, Nov. 5. A bright, clear
day greeted early voteivs and indica
tions wore that a heavy vote would ne
cast throughout the state. The judges
are first to cpunt the nine sta:c
amendments.
Snow In North Dakota.
Grand Forks, N. D Nov. 5. Despite
snow early today a heavv vote Was in
dlcated. The polls opened at S and
will close at 5,
Sunny Autumn Weather
Richmond, Va., Nov 5 -Sunny au
tumn weather prevails in Virginia The
only real contest is In the Ninth 'con
gressional district. "'
Democratic Of Course
New Orleans, Nov. S.-Louislana'a
usual Democratic majority Is beine
given today to Governor Wilson. Both
Progressives and Republicans are
claiming thc next largest vote
Only Straw Votes Cast'
Washington, Nov. 5. -Residents at
the nation's capital have no voting
franchise eo while voters thc country
over arc going to the polls for their
favorite candidates, WaahingtonK
are contenting themselves with JS!
Ing straw votes. Hundreds of n0iHn
places throughout the District nf rs
umbla opened at ,..nrlce Su-lt "
tlnue to receive ballots until sundown
when an effort will be made to aS
ble the vole. Men aud women are
voting.
Chief Moore of thc weather bureau
was happy when the forecasters over
the country began to report that his
prediction of generally fair weather
were blng made good.
It Is estimated fully 7,000 govern
ment employes have left the city lo
go to their homes to vote. This city
has the appearance of Sunday or a
holiday.
Walt at Polls.
Newark, N J., Nov 5. Voters were
waiting in line for polling places to
open In many towns and cities In New
Jersey this morning and reports from
throughout the state indicated an un
usually heavy early vote.
For Electors Only.
Portland, Me., Nov. ."i With favor
able weather conditions Maine ex
pected to cast its greatest vote in a
presidential year Electors only wera
to be voted upon
Flvc-Cornercd Fight.
Concord. N. II . Nov. 5. A five
cornered gubernatorial contest, pro
nounced interest In the presidential
campaign and fair weather was a com
bination which Indicated a vote above
normal in Now Hampshire today.
Small Vote In Vermont.
Montpolier, Vt . No 5. A small
ote was the prospect in Vermont
when the polls opened today, despite
line weather.
In Rhode Island.
Providence. R I., Nov 5. Party
managers expected tho vigorous cam
paigns which have been waged would
be reflected today in an umisuallv
large vote j
Heaviest in History.
Topeka, Kan.. Nov. 5. it is expect
ed Kansas will poll more than 375,000
votes today, the heaviest ote in her
history.
Rain in Louisville.
Louisville. Kv , Nov. ."i Western
Kentucky's earlv voters went to the
polls In a drizzle of rain
Light Vote in Texas.
Austin, Texas. Nov. 5. With the
usual Democratic majorities regard
ed as certain, only a light vote Is
being polled In Texas.
Little Interest Shown.
Little Rock, Ark. Nov n The
early indications were that the vote
in Arkansas will be unusuallv light.
Tho election of the Democratic tick
et is conceded.
Denver at Polls.
Denver. Colo., Nov. o. Early morn
ing voters thronged the polls, greet
ed by fair weather, forecasted for the
entire state Indications point to the
heaviest vote In Denver's history.
Large Vote Predicted.
Salt Lake City. Nov -..With the
weather condition? ideal, indications
this morning point to the largest vote
over cast in Utah. The polls will
close at 7 0 clock.
Wyoming Is Cloudy.
Cheyenne, Wyo.. Nov o. Cloudy
weather greeted early voters here.
Indications were for probable clear
weather by noon throughout Wyoming
xcept In the northwest.
Big Rural Vole.
Albuquerque. N. M.. Nov. o. Ideal
weather iiievnilp.fi enrlv tndnv With'
no rain for two week, road condl-1
lions are excellent, with prospects
that the full rural strength would bo
voted.
Expect Record Vote.
Chicago, Nov. 5. Illinois smarted
out this mornln? to casta record otc.
Clear, warm weather was promised.
That the state vote will total more '
than a million is estimated by political
headquarters and it may reach 1J50.
000. .
Besides 20 presidential electors. Il
linois today Is voting tor state of
ficers, including governor. 27 members
of state offices, 25 members of the
state house of representatives. The
feet that a close vote between Dem
ocrats and Republicans might result
in a deadlock In its organization and
the election of two senators, increased
interest.
Policemen, detectives and volunteer
watchers are on guard at the polls In
the city of Chicago. It is estimated
Ihe vote will be within n per cent of
the total registration, which is -H-L-915.
The polls here will close at -i p. m..
but throughout the state the polls
will be open until 5 p. m.
Rain In San Francisco.
San Francisco, Nov 5. An overcast
sky and light rain greeted election of
ficers today when they opened the
polls at C a. m. Showers today over
all of northern California were fore
casted last nisht '
Nebraska Is Voting.
Omaha, Neb , Nov. 5. Crowds form- 1
ed early at the voting booths in Oma
ha. The sky was overcast. Reports
from the state indicate a heavy vote.
Predict Heavy Vote.
Sioux Falls, S. D . Nov 5. With fair
weather the indications arc that a
heavy voto will be cast In South Da
kota. Polls opened at S o'clock and
will close at 5 p. m.
Wilson Feels Fine 1
Princeton N J , Nov. 5. Governor
uoodrow Wilson was asked how he I
felt.
"Like a boy out of school," he re
plied, with a sigh of relief, for he
admitted that the campaicn had been
a hard physical strain His scalp
wound, received In the motor mishap
two days ago, did not bother him, he
said.
Most of the day the eovernor nlnn-
ned to spend in answering letters. To
night a small party will be at the
Wilson home to hear the returns bv a
private telegraph wire.
Governor Wilson had planned to get
l bed early but tho students of
Princeton university intend to hav0 a
noisy parade to the governor's house
if thc trend of election results should
point his way.
Storm In Oregon.
Portland, Oregon, Nov. f.. An all
day rain storm threatened when elec
tion day broke here, but political
leaders predicted that 75 per cent of
the registered vote would be cast in
eplte of the storm.
90,000 Votes In Montana.
Helena. .Mont., Nov. 5. With the
weather clear and cool it was indicat
ed that more than 90,000 votes will
be cast in Montana todav. The reg
istration was 112,000.
Army of Voters.
Boston, Nov. 5. Massachusetts' ar
my of voters began its march to the
polls today before the using of the
sun. Registration figures showed G01,
000, or 10,000 more voters than ever
before recorded.
A vote exceeding half a million
was Indicated by the early balloting.
The day opened, with a blue sky.
In Taft's City.
Cincinnati, Nov. 5. Predictions of
a record vote in this city today ap
peared certain. The weather was
cloudy.
Voters in Line.
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 5. When the
polli oponed at 7 a. m. voters stood
in lino at nearly every booth in the
city. A record vote was anticipat
ed. Weather cleai.
Heavy Early Voting.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. ," Ileav
early voting characterized the first
hours at the polls. Clear weather is
expected to bring out a largo otc in
Iowa.
Polls close at 7 p in.
Skies Arc Overcast.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 5. Long
lines of voters greeted the opening
of thc polls here this morning. Early
Indications wore for a heavy vote. The
skies were overcast.
Many Warm Contests.
Philadelphia. Nov. 5. Voting in
Philadelphia In thc early hours was
heavy In many districts. Tho polls
opened at 7 o'clock and will close
ar 7. The weather Is clear and It is
expected a record voto will be 1 ast
Aside from the presidency there arc
many warm contests in the legisla
tive districts.
Brisk In West Virginia.
Wheeling. W Va , Nov. 5. Voting
throughout West Virginia began brisk
ly and indications were that a rec
ord voto would be cast Weather
conditions are Ideal
Heavy Labor Vote.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 5. Voting in
Milwaukee besan with a rush at U
a. in., the labor vote being heavy.
Thc weather was clear and cool.
Po:is Close Late.
St Paul, Minn., Nov 5. Election
morning oponed cloudy but with pros
pects of fair weather. Principal in
terest centers In the presidential elec
tion. Returns will be late. The polls
close at 9 p. m.
Interest at Fever Heat.
Reno, Nev . Nov. 5. Overcast skies
and a general indication of storm evi
denced light voting in Reno during
the early morning hours today It Is
believed, however, that Nevada will
poll Its largest voto In history In
terest In the election Is at feer he"at.
Expect Usual Maority.
Columbia. S C , Nov. o. Democrat
ic, Progressive. Republican and So
cialist paities are represented on thei
ballots today. Democratic leaders say
Ihey will havp the usual majorltj.
Interest Is Keen.
Jacksonville, Fla.. Nov 5. Perfect
weather is expected to to bring out
a heavy vote. Despite the trolley
strike hero, interest in the election
was keen There was considerable
early voting.
Rains In Seattle.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. f. Seattle vot
ers will ro to the polls in tho rain,
but the weather is not expected to
reduce thc vote materially. An un
precedentodly largo vote is antici
pated. Word From Bryan.
Princeton. N. J., Nov. 5. Governor
Woodrovv Wilson at 3 o'clock cave, out
ihe following telegram received from
William J. Bryan, filed at Lincoln,
Neb.:
"Having finished a seven weeks'
tour of 22 states, with a meeting here
similar to yours, 1 beg to assure ou
that indications everywhere point to
at- overwhelming victory But wheth
er you win or lose, I congratulate you
upon the splendid campaign you have
made. You deserve to succeed. With
best wishes."
Norwell, Mass., for Roosevelt.
Boston, Nov 5. Norwell oted as
follows. Roosevelt. JfU; Taft. 97;
Wilson, IS. In 190S- Bryan, 10; Taft,
161.
rii
R0SEVELT
Flashlight Is Taken As
He Casts His
Ballot
"
Oyster Hay, N Y., Nov. 5. Colonel
Rqoaevelt arrived at the polling place
in a lire truck house at 12:05 o'clock
this afternoon and a few minutes lat
er had cast his ballot.
Seven neighbors accompauied him
and he waited 20 minutes until each
of them had voted before returning
to Sagamore hill.
While in the polling place a flash
light was taken as Colonel Roosevelt
1 dropped his ballot in the box and the
I crowd cheered.
A crowd of villagers waited for an
hour In front of the truck house for
Colonel Roosevelt.
As the automobile rounded a cor
ner the people set in a choer. The
colonel doffed his brown army hat
which he wears when he Is at "home
and waved an acknowledgment. With
him were James A Moss, his butler:
Ralph Amos, another house servant,
and Charles Lee, the coachman, all
negroes, Arthur Murrian, his chauf
feur, and Howard Browne, William
Bailey and William Carle, farm hands.
The two detectives guarding Colonci
Roosevelt completed the party.
"Theodore Rooscveit, ballot No
2G5," called out the clerk as the col
onel entered the booth. He remained
tllOre fnr five mlnnfoc Minn n ,
-- ..... .....-,.,, i..x,.t .lktlU Will
and deposited his ballot in the box.
Then he went outside and sat In his
motor car. He waited for a quarter
of an hour until others from Saga
more hill had all voted.
"I am having a quiet day." said the
colonel. "This afternoon Mrs. Roose
velt and I are going to take a walk,"
Thc colonel said that he would go
to his editorial olflce in New York on
Thursday or Friday.
"I think I cinched Senator Root
last night," said Colonel Roosevelt,
referring to his attack on the senator,
and John G Milburn, Louis Marshall
and William D. Guthrie New York
lawyer, in his speech in Ovster Bav
last night.
"I'm not through with these four
gentlemen either, whatever the result
of the election may be. They should
have made their statement about me
30 days ago. If they had done so I
would have hammercl them from the
ring."
WOULD GIVE HER
SKIN FOR MONEY
Chicago, Nov. 5. A woman of In
dianapolis, in order that she might
wed the man who is waiting for her,
volunteered In a letter to a local
newspaper to give her skin to have
the life of Mrs. Sigurd Benson, burn
ed in an explosion here a year ago.
The proposition was made on con
dition that no el fort be made to find
out her name, that not enough skiu
he taken to endanscr her life, and
that sonie of the generouB men of'
' ' 1 ..5
i ' INDEPENDENT MEAT CO.
2420 Washington Ave.
I vr The quality of our meats are the finest that can be bought. :
I United States Government Inspected No diseased meats. 1
2 lbs. Shoulder Mutton Chops 15c . A i
Loin Mutton Chops, per pound 10c ;
Mutton Stew, per pound 3c '
i SPECIAL "- ' I
Cottage Hams, per pound 12c
Jan (Fine boiled with cabbage) .' -
I.,.., , , . . . i . .
i -.
1 Chicago pay her 3200 for her waste of
I timi and the pain caused by the op
eiatlon Tho woman says her two reasons
for making the offer are that she
has been through the bitter experi
ence of mother loneliness and that
thc $200 will enable her to pay her
debts and marry tho man of her
choice.
CHILDREN OF THE
STRIKERS TESTIFY
Salem, Mass., .Nov 5. A group of
children, mill workers and members
of the Lawrence strike committee tes
tified at the Ettor trial today. The
jurors waived their rights to go to
the polls and vote in order that the
trial might proceed.
Fred Moigan, secretary of thc Eng
lish branch of the Industrial Work
ers of the World at Lawrence, declar
ed he heard Ettor say In a speech
to the strikers:
"When you go on the streets and to
thc picket lines, put your hands In
jour pockets and sing"
Pearly Shinberc, a mill worker. 14
years old, testified she was one of
the strikers and a " regular picket."
NAVAL SUPPLIES
ARE RECOVERED
Chicago, Nov .. A carload of na
val supplies, taid bj the police to
have been stolen from the Mare Isl
and nav jard at San Francisco, val
ued at about .lo,onn, was seized b
edcral authorities in the Chicago,
Burlington & Quincy railroad yards
near Hawthorne. III., today.
The supplies were taken on a writ
issued by United Slates Judge Kene
saw M. Iindls. Thc car was billed
to. a smelting and refining company
with a plant here. -
Goe:nment investigators said there
had existed r band of thieves which
'have been robbing United Stato3 na
val vards of supplies aggregating ssv
i oral hunrdeas of dollars.
The government agents have been
working for several months attempt
ing to locate shipments of stolen ma
terials. It Is belle; ed today's dis
covery will result In disclosing fur-,
ther caces. The carload conc'3tcll op
more than 50,000 pounds of copper
and brass used in the construction ot
battleships.
Vallejo, Cal., Nov. 5. News that a
carload of copper and brass, supposed
to have been stolen from the Marc
Island navy yard, had been seizod
near Chicago was received with as-tcn'-'inicnt
at the yard. Lieutenant
Cr andcr M. 11 Standlo. acting
co...iandant, said that no inkling o'
any such theft existed Sales of cop
per and bras.s junk had been madv
within the past month, but not suffi
cient In amount to mak,c u.o anything
like a 50,000 pound carlot. I
CROOKS ESCAPE
FROM PRISON
i
Chicago, Nov. 6. Five alleged safe
bloweis escaped early today from
cells under tho detective bureau at
police headquarters. The noise of
their jail-breaking was unheard, ow
ing to the hiss of steam from a de
fective radiator.
Joseph D. Marand. leader of the
gang, used a chair rung to brcaJc tho.
lock on his cell Exit from the build
ing was found through a coal hole.
FELL INTO SHAFT
ALIVE WITH RATS i
Calina, Colo.. Nov 5. W J Bur
rows, a hotel clerk, was rescued yes
terday from a mine pit where he had
boon Imprisoned for 24 hours with! J
snakes and rats. While taking a
walk In the mountains ho entered a '
deserted mine, using lighted matches j
lo guido him. He fell into a pit 12
feet deep, receiving painful cuts about j
the .head. His cries were heard by
three boys, who rescued him.
THIRD PARTY IS
HERE TO STAY
New York, Nov. 5. Whatever ban-
pent? at the polls today the Progres H
sive party Is to continue Its organiza- I
tlon and the parl leaders will inet'E
in Chicago on December 10. to make
plans with this end in view. The 1
headquarters in New York city will J;
probably bo maintained and the prop- .
aganda of speeches and literature Is
to continue. 'M
WOULD DYNAMITE CHURCH
Racine. "Wis., Nov. 5. A hired man
early today discovered a three-pound
package of dynamite under the co'--,
nor of the Holland Reformed church,
now in the course of construction, j
The fuse had been lighted, thc end,
being charred, but evidently the
spark died beforo reaching the caps
No reason for the attempted dynti-1
miting can be ascribed. ,
Austria Answers Sultan,
Vienna, Nov. 5. Thc Austrian gov
ernment today notified the Turkish
government on its request for modi-1
ation that Austria would first have to
confer with the other great powerB.I
BUY LMmPS OF U&F
We Have the Latest If
They Stand Both Jolts I r
and Volts I .
425 Twenty-fourth St. Phone 88 i
Opposite Court House.
(We're New Here But Old in the Business) ;
ELECTRIC SERVICE CQB ; A
G. W. Barlow, Manager. !
WITH ALL MAN'S inventions, he's (J
never invented anything that is much 1 1
better than HOME MADE BREAD. I
Your bread will be light, with that
delicious flavor you like so well, and
Y r mighty appetizing, if you use I
CRESCENT FLOUR j
V
F. S. KING BROS. CO., LARAMIE, WYO. 1 1
I Range rams for sale, large and well boned, i j
I Also thoroughbred ewes in car lots or 1 f
I small numbers. Also flock headers. I ! a
I Respectfully yours, i i
9 F. S. KING BROS. CO. I '
I Utah National Bank I ;
I OGDEN, UTAH I v
Ej United States Depositary til
I Capital and Surplus, $180,000 a j UJ
I Gives its Patrons the Fullest i :!
I Aeeommodatiosi Consistent I ;jj?e
with Sale and Conservative g j ; ..'
Banking 1 1 ian
1 RALPH E. HO AG, President. I ft
I HAROLD J. PEERY, Vice-President. M WoT
s LOUIS H. PEERY, Vice-President. fj Jlfcorti
I A. V McINTOSH. Cashier Ii 'I J Bos
and when this had been done an ans
wer would bo given
nn
Water Supply Cut Off.
London, No 5. The water supply
of Constantinople was cut off today
f by a large Bulgarian force which oc-
cupied Derlcan, at the end of the line
of Tchatalja. from which point the
aqueduct supplying the Turkish cap-(
itai starts, according to a news aj;oni.v
dispatch from Sofia. j
STRIKE SETTLED.
Winnipeg, Man.. Nov. 5. The coal I
miners' strike at Bellview, Alberta, In)
which 1,100 men went out Thursday,
was settled today bv J. o. Jones, vice)
president of the Unltod Mine Work-
ers of America and Ralph Jlcnavd.
general manager of the West Cauail-I
i
z r i Mett(
lan coIIkmn. The men affected wci ' s:
' reinstated. The outlook still is had at v, fefe
Pernio and Xicliol, where r,,000 threat- Wm
en to strike if an arbitration board I? - M
not Immediately appointed to 1 1 2Ss4
with the grievance i SSniSf!
! Harems Are Transferred 'v -.&
j Sofia, Nov. S Thc Turkish harems t Mm?,
in Constantinople have boen nvnc Hiu,
forrod to Brusa, in Asia Elinor, wim-h ?' fiON
j was at one lme the capita! of ''", Ife
Turkish sultan and l!os about fiTtv- , I Wf
seven miles to the southeast of Con- ' I ft
stantinople. ' ' I m
Thj archives n( tho city also hnvf ' I 1
been sent there f I A 1
- Thc Turkish government has ccjit fill
an important' crp'cst toWho' powers ', lj
at least to iVrcvcnt the Bulgarian's j O
from entoring the capital. i

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