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H e ; . - - r- :-iArr r V " -THE EVENING1 STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912. Mil
WILSON WILL BE '
r NEXT PRESIDENT
H (Continued From Page One.)
Hf Seattle, Nov. With the
H of Robert T. Hodge, Progressive can-
n didate for governor, it seems certain
H from incomplete returns received from
HI 31 or the 39 counties In the state, that
Hf the entire Progressive state -ticket,
V including the two congressmen-at-
ttj large, was swept to victory when
, Theodore Roosevelt carried Washing-
H ton bv a plurality oer Wilson of from
1 ' Ernest Lister, Democratic candf-
W date for governor, appears to have
H been elected by a plurality of from
H , 10,000 to 15,000 over Governor Marion
H E. Ha Republican. Hodge appar-
H ently will he 5.000 behind Hay
Hf Seattle, Nov. 5. Theodore Roose-
H velt's plurality over Woodrow Wilson
H in. Washington is estimated at nearly
H 30,000. Ernest Lister, Democrat, ap-
H pearB to have been elected governor
Kj over Marion E. Hay, Republican, who
m Ti0vr occupies the office, by about 15.-
V 000 plurality. It is believed that all
m the Progressive state candidates ex-
H j copt Robert T. Hodge, for governor.
B For congressmcn-at-lnrge. J A
H Falconer and J W, Bryan arc lead-
H ing and the Republican candidates
Hf ' second.. In the first congressional
H district the votes so far counted give
1 j William E. Humphrey, Republican
1 mwimliant. a slight lead over Charles
M G. Hel'ner,, Democrat. Returns from
HH th's second and third districts arc
H meager. Three hundred and ninety
1 precincts out of 1902 in the state,
H give Roosevelt 22, 071; Wilson 17,203;
M For' governor: 28S precincts give
f Lister,' Democrat, 10,-150; Hay, Re-
f t publican, S.G59; Hodge, Progressive.
Hl Chicago. Nov. 6. What on early re-
H rurns last night appealed to be :i
H landslide in Illinois for Colonel Roose-
1 Aelt this morning had narrowed down
H to a bare plurality over Wilson of S.-
H j (00, and almost half of the state wa,s
Hf still (o be lis ard from.
H I Men or the counties whose votes
H have li't yet been received normally
H are Democratic and supporters of the
H colonel entertained some apprchen-
H slon about the final result.
f The results from 2,493 precincts out
M j of 4.240 pave Roosevelt 23S.393; Wil-
1 Eon 230, ISO and Taft 141,121.
H On the face of the first Cook cortn-
H tv returns the Progressive party ve-
H d'lcted a plurality of at least 100,000
H votes in Illinois (or the colonel,
f Roosevelt's standing in 1.222 out of
H the J.49S precincts in Cook county wa,
M ?- 135,297 to Wilson's 100,903. In 1,271
f precincts out of 2.78S outside of Cook
H conntv, Wilson's vote was 120,581 and
H Roosevelt's 10S.09C There remains
H 1,687 downstate precincts to report.
H ! Judge Dunne, gubernatorial candi-
H rtate, Is generally conceded a plurality
H ojC 60.000. The vote from 1.9S0 pre-
H cincts gave Dunne 212.2G1. Funk
H (Prop.), 141.G32, and Denecn (Rep.1.
H 137,043. Dunne led both in Cook
H county and downstate. The entire
H i Democratic state ticket was swept ln-
H to office.
H Two surprises were the defeat of
H former Speaker Cannon bv O'Hair
1 (Dem,). in the Eighteenth district and
Hf the enormity of the Socialist vo'. In
H ' Cook county Cunnca- (Sod. lan ahead
H of the Republican candidate for st"tr
H attorney and only about 5.000 be'A id
H Hoyne "(Dem.). who was elected. Cun-
H nea's vote was estimated at 75,000.
H ' Two Socialists Avere elected to tho
H j legislature,
H 'Progressives and Socialists hold the
H balance of power in the legislature on
H iolnt ballot. Nine Progressives. 97
H l Democrats and 9G Republicans were
H elected; There are 204 members wlih
B 103 necessary for a choice in the ec-
H lection of two United States senators.
H Governor Deneen. it was announced.
H was considering calling an extra ses-
H sion of the legislature to rill the Lor-
H' iroer vacancy. It was believed early
L' "today that William McKinley. Presi-
H . dent Taft's campaign manager, had
H been defeated to succeed himself in
H Providence, R. I Nov 6. The com-
M , lilcte vote in Rhode Island gives Wil-
H ' son for president a plurality of 2,491
H and Governor Ram J. Pothler, Repub-
r lican, a plurality of 1,991.
f All Republican general officers were
V The vote for president was:
V Wilson 30,197, Taft 27.703, Koase-
H velt 16,442.
1 The vote for governor was;
H Pothler (R.) 34.230. Green (D.) 32,-
H 230, Humes (P.) 8,189.
V I Providence, R, I.. Nov. 6 Fractlcal-
g ly complete returns give Wilson a
n plurality over Taft of 2.500. Governor
H I Pothier (Rep.l. is re-elected. The
Hj , legislature, which will elect a suc-
cessor to Senator Wetmore, Is eaiely
H Providence, R. T . Nov. 6. Revised
HHj and complete returns from Rhode Is-
B1 ( land givo the following:
I Roosevelt 16.488, Taft 27,755, Wil-
son 30,299, Chafin 595.
Hi Indianapolis, Nov. 6. "Returns from
I 1,976 of the 3,112 precinctB in Indl-
1 ana Slvc Wilson, 189.011; Taft, 9?,-
& i 321; Roosevelt, 109.085. This gives
M ' Wilson a plurality of. 79.926 over
H Roosevelt in what is practically two-
H thirds of the state.
B Former Senator Beveridge, Pro-
B greBBive, was 60,00 behind Ralston,
m Democjatlc candidate for governor,
m nd ahead of Durbin, Republican.
B The legislature will be Democratic.
m i . . ohio
J i Cincinnati. Nov. G. All of Ohio's
, twenty-four electoral votes, all of the
H i ' important state offices, the stRte leg
M ifilaturc and all but two or three or
I s reprpscn'tatives in the house of
j representatives went into the Demo-
cratic column in yesterdax's election.
V) Returns from 2,300 precincts gave
Wilm. j WilBon, 176,622; Taft, 127,820; Roose-
r volt 85,200, and Indicate Wilson car
ried the state by 100,000.
President Taft carried his home
city by a safe maority.
Nicholas Longworth, Colonel
Roosevelt's son-in-law was re-elected
by a small majority.
Ohio first di&trlct Nicholas Long
worth, Republican, re-elected.
Second district Alfred G. Allen,
Third district Warren Gard, Dom
Fourth district J. H Koeke. Dem
Fifth district T. T. Ansbeny,
Sixth district D. IC Hempstead,
Seventh district R. W Hughey,
Eighth district W W. Durbin,
Ninth district Isaac R. Sherwood,
Tenth district C. M. Caldwell.
Eleventh district H. C. Claypool,
Twelfth district C. L. Brumbaugh,
Thirteenth district John A. Key,
Fourteenth district William G.
Sharp. Democrat, re-elected.
Fifteenth district George White,
Sixteenth district D. A, Hollings-
worth Republican, re-elected.
Seventeenth district W. A. Ash
brook. Democrat, re-elected. j
Eighteenth district Roscoe McCul
lough. Republican, ro-electeJ.
Nineteenth district E. R. Batbrick,
Twentieth district William Gor
don. Democrat, elected.
Twenty-first district Robert J.
Bulkolcy, Democrat, elected.
At large Robert Crosscr, Demo
Sioux Falls. S. D., Nov. 6. South
Dakota ret irns today are slow. Half
the precincts In the state givo Roose
velt a lead and It Is estimated that
ho will carry the state by 5,000.
Congressmen Burke and Martin. Re
publicans, and C. II. Dillon. Progres
sive, appear to hae won. Byrne,
Republican, seems to have defeated
Johnson, Democrat, for governor.
Sioux Falls. S. D., Nov. 6. Scatter
ing returns ijom about half of the
1 C53 precincts fa South Dakota give
Roosevelt a small lead over Wilsc.i
and the result seems in doubt, al
though Ro2seelt men claim he will
carry tho state by 5,000.
Byrne. Republican, has a slight lead
over Johnson, Democrat, tor govern
or. Congressman Burke, Second district,
and Martin, Third district. Republic
ans, appear to be re-elected. C. H.
Dillon, Progressive, in the First dis
trict, seems to have won.
The legislature is in ddibt.
Seattle. Nov, C. Progressive can
didates for congressmen-at-Iarge. J.
A. Falconer and J. W. Bryan, main- j
tained their lead today and probable;
are elected. In the First district
Representative Will E. Humphreys
has a plurality of 469 over Heifner,
Democrat, and 4S5 over Landon, Pro
gressive, with three big Progressive
counties to hear from, hence the odds
No adequate returns liave been re
ceived from the second and Third
Seattle Wash., Nov. G (S a. m.)
Four hundred and twenty-three prc
cincts out of 1.903 In the state of
Washington sive Roosevelt, 24.118;
Wilson, 1S.315. Taft, L4,704.
Two hundred and seventy-four pre
cincts gle for governor:
Lister (Democrat) 11.9CS; Hav (Re
publican) 9,717; Hodge (Progressive)
Portland. Ore.. Nov C. Woodrow
Wilson safe in first place. Roosevelt
second and Taft third is the story re
turns up to 9 o'clock this morning tell
of t presidential race in Oregon.
The United States senatorGhip is
any man's contest, with less than 200
votes separating Harry Lane (Dem.).
and Ben Selling (Rep.), both of whom
have thus far left Jonathan Bourne
(Ind.), Incumbent, far in the rear.
The congressional race probably
will return the following winners:
First district Hawley (Rep), in
cumbent Second district Sinnot (Rop.).
Third district Lafferty (Rep-Prog.)
The vote on suffrage is in dopbt and
single tax wa3 defeated.
I ouisvilie. Ky.. Nov 6. Roosevelt
ran third in Kentucky, according to
returns nearly complete today Wil
son apparently had a lead of more
than 100.000 over Taft. The vot:
Wilson, 194,934; Taft. 91,450; Roose
Wheeling, W. Va Nov. 6. Wilson's
plurality estimated at 30.00Q, with
Taft and Roosevelt separated by onlv
a few hundred votes Hatfield (Rep )
for governor, nppears to havo beeu
elected over Thompson (Dem ) bv
about 15,000. " ' '
Little Rock. Ark , Nov. 6. Prac
tically complete returns from all sec
tions of the state indicate Wilson
carried the state by 60,000, the .nor
mal Democratic vote the entire Dem
ocratic congressional ticket w
elected ' as
Grand Forks. N. D., Nov. 6. Wood
row Wilson's majority jn North Dako
ta'will reach about 12,0d0. With a
f'W precincts to hear from, Wilson's
vote In the state Is 39,920; Roosevelt.
27.101; Taft, 25,752.
Congressman L. B. Ilanna, Repub
lican, has been elected governor. The
balance of tho state has been carried
by normal Republican majorities.
First Sara R. Sellz (R.) re-elected
Second Richard W. Austin (R.)
Third John A. Moon (D.) re-elected.
Fourth Cordell Hull (D ) re-elected.
Fifth William C. Houston (D.) re
elected. Sixth Joseph W. Byrne (D.) re
elected. Seventh Lemuel P: Pndgett (D.)
Eighth Thctus W. Sims (D.) re
elected. Ninth Finis J. Garret (D.) re
elected. Tenth Kenneth D. McKellar (D.)
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 6. Returns up
to 12- o'clock from 1.60S out of 3.300
precincts in Missouri gave Wilson
16S.054. Taft 110.396, Roosevelt G2.
015. Wilson carried Kansas City by
a plurality of C. 1 10. The complete
Wilson 2G.S25, Roosevelt 20,415.
Wilson Carries St. Louis.
St. Louis, Mo.. Nov. 6. Wilson car
ried the city of St. Louis by a plu
rality of 12.455. The total voto was
Wilson 5S.961, Taft 46.50S. Rosc
velt 21,620, Debs S.9S5. Chafin 410.
Reno, Nov., Nov 6 Returns from
precincts hi Nevada are coming In
slowly. Incomplete returns from five
counties out of fifteen in the state
show Wilson has carried the state
by about 5.000 majority.
W. A. Massey, Republican. Is load'ng
by 500 votes for United States sen
ator, and E. E Roberts, Republican,
has a slight lead in the congressional
Complete reluns will not be avail
able until late tomorrow. !
Boston Nov. 5. The total oto (.
Massachusetts in yesterdaj's national
election was as follows:
For president Wileon. 170,995;
Taft. 152.255; Roosevelt. 140,152.
For governor Foss (Dem.). J92.97S;
Walker (Rep.). 113.52S; Bird (Prog).
NEW HAMPSHIRE I
Concord. N. H., Nov. 6. Governor
Wilson increased his lead to 1.570
when returns were receive 1 from 270
of the 290 districts in the state. Tie
Jistricts in the state. These -dls-
tricts gave Wilson 30.113; Taft. 2S.S11 '
and Roosevelt 15.475. I
HAWAII ISLANDS '.
Honolulu II. T. No C Repre
sentative Kalanicole was re-elected
to congress at iodajs e'ectlon The
election, was a Democratic landslide,
for all territorial officers and for1
members of the legislature. J
Montgomery, Ala.. Nov G Fire-,
norn returns indicate that tho estl- j
mated n'urality at S0.000 for Wil
son in Alabama will remain unchang-' '
ed by later returns.
All Democratic congressmen are re
Chicago. Nov G With less than
half the precincts in Illinois outside
of Cook county reported, Roosevelt's
lead over Wilson in the state has
been reduced to less than 10,000.
Oklahoma City, Okla., Nov. G. The
race for congress in the Second dis
trict between Carney, Democrat, and
Morgan, Republican, is very close,
both candidates claiming it.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 6. Scatter
ed returns on the woman's suffrage
amendment showithat the proposition
was overwhelmingly defeated In Wisconsin.
Atlanta," Ga., Nov. 6 The "solid
south" rallied to Wilson as expected.
His probable popular plurality as
available in returns 4oday was:
Arkansas GO, 000
Texas ' 150,000
Kentucky (plurality over Taft). 100.000
Soutli Carolina 50,000
N'orth Carolina 60,000
More than $l.f 0 is to be expended
for reference books for the library of
the Ogden High school, and when the
new books have been placed on the
shelves, with those now at the High
school, the students will have access
to tho best library for school reference
There always has been a good li
brary in the school, but when the
Change was made to the new building
four years ago, no effort was made to
arrange the volumes in a manner
convenient for the needs of the pu
pils. Principal Henry Peterson decid
ed several days ago to establish a
reference loom for students' use and
Secured Miss Grace Harris, an assistT
ant from the Carnegie free library, to
plan the llbiary. The new library
will be located in one of the rooms
adjoining the large study hall so that
- ' i ii i i
come here and choose from our complete as- " h jpgj
sortment. The new Models and Fabrics are :S
here in splendid variety The workmanship is -SYS K,
f of the highest order. In short, the Women's TM I '$
'&'$$ and Misses Coats off ered are the kind approved ijf TLV I j'
ffl'vP ky Fashion Critics. The prices of course are iTCClfiS h-
iVSHHk J. 50 $15- Ladies' Mixed and Plain Cloth Caraculs and Fr 1
Sj 20 518.00 Ladies' Mixed and Plain Cloth Caracul and lirAw Ife
r 'CHfik1 25 $20,0 Ladies' Mixed asd Plain clcth Caracul and , ij ??
Ill i.HiSft3L 10 ?24,(K) Ladics' Mixed and plain Cl0tll Caracul and iwTOilA 1
' 2i, ' 15 $25'00 LadieB' Mixed and Plain Cloth, Caracul and ' ltJHf
lllW FMo $30.00 Ladies' Mixed ' and Plain Clo'thi ' Caracul and HSk'f TO5Hto '
lmm r 50 Caracul Coats for Women, full lined $6.50 8 jf
Mill WM TO I ' 15 $4-50 t0 $7 Children s Cloth Coats' ' .' .' .' .' $2.20 MMmSBSsMw y -jg
v M 1 IBiPLSBJ' ' 75 $2.60 to $6 Children's Cloth Coats $1.00 VBBHHflf Jiff"
VvX VWJKS 450 LADIES' SKIRTS AT ONE-HALF PRICE. ,) WSSmSl '
Sa 'tWiOfvw S sae armcnts is tne result of a very important pur- j fMj lj
' iMmMiJ j chase consummated during the pa3t week. Four prominent r?v JR&flESHSigP I 11
o Yvre$ makers' samples together with several surplus stocks enable us j'(m, Cv9l9wjKv v h-
2 Wyf 70. to present some wonderful garment values tomorrow. ( iVPW H l
111 p 200 Ladies' and Misses' Sample Cloth Coats at Manufacturers' Nj 5 " $
150 Ladies' Sample Skirts at Manufacturers' Cost. """ t
$2,000 Vorth of Sample Furs at Manufacturers' Coat. ?
s . m
I incomprehensible Values in Misses'
$20.00 Plush Coals $1 5.00 .-
'?lush Coats were never more modish and never so popular. . . -
You will appreciate these values and their good style, smart design and perfect tailor- !
ing; lined throughout with yarn dyed gold or 1'rown satin; slightly semi-fitting backs, and c&
straight front, fastened on the side with a huge silk frog; large shawl collars that can be fast- li
I ened close at the neck, and turn-back cuffs. This soft, silky plush makes the coats very 1
j good looking and it will be a pleasure to wear them on any occasion. j J
the students v.U hac ready access
to it when occasion arises. When tho
new books come they will also bs
placed in the same room.
Increasing Speed cf Propeller.
An officer of the "United States nary
has found that the power of a high
speed vessel's propeller is Increased
about ten per cent, by placing ribs
on the faces of its blades to decrease
the partial vacuum that alwayt oc
WORI D'S IHMFTX
TV ullLU O flHIIIlL i u
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE.
Ogden, Utah, Nov. C Butter
Oreamei.s exua. i;i tartons, o5c;
creamery, firsts. 3Jc, cooking, 30c;
Cheese Eastern, Uci Utah, ISc;
Y. A., 19c.
Epga Ranch, per case of 30 do&en,
Sugar Bet, SG.00; cane. $0.20.
Chicago, Nov. 6. Cattle ReceipLs,
22,000; market steady to 10c lower;
beeves, 5.C07iU0.75; Texas steers, 4.10
(Jfo.Go: western steers, 5.50(50.20;
stockers and feeders, 1.30(gi7.35:' cow
and heifers, 2.757.40; calves, 6.50
Hogs Receipts. 24.000; market
slow. 510c lower; light, 7.40(g'7.95;
mixed, 7,50(5S.00: heavy. 7.35S.05,
rough, 7.357.55; pigs, 1.75fj?6.9U;
bulk of sales, 7.70(5'7.y5.
Shoep Receipts, 33.000; market
steady to shade lower; native. 3.50
1.65; weBtern, 3.G04.G5; yearlings.
t.TOS.OO; lambs, native, 5.50(g'7.40;
St. Louis Wool.
St. Louis, Nov. C,. Wool Steady;
territory and western mediums, 2L
25; fine mediums, 1S20; 'fine, 13(f 17.
Chicago. Nov. G Improved crop
conditions In Argentina tended to
b'ring about a setback today in tne
price or wheat Openin? figures were
5-8 to 1 1-4 lower. December start
ed at 57 3-i to SS 3-8, a loss of 5-S
to 1 1-4, and steadied at S7 7-S.
Despite wet weather, corn eased off
with whoat Decembpr opened as"uadi
to 1-10)3-S down at 49 7-S to 50 1-S,
touched' 50 l-Sl-4 and reacted to
Oats sagged on account of the
weakness of other cereals. Decem
ber started 1-S on at 31 and descend
ed to 30 3-4.
Liberal selling credited to a prom
inent packing concern depressed the
provision market. ' First transactions
were unchanged to 12 1-2 lower, with
(January 1S.25 for pork. 10.10 for lard
and 9.87 1-2 for ribs.
Later the markot rallied when the
visible supply increaso proved to bo
loss than had been lcoked for
The close was strong, with De
cember 3-S net higher at 89 3-S.
Kansas City. Nov. 6. Cattle Re
ceipts, 7,000, Includinj GOO southerns;
I market steady to strong; native steers
6 5010 50; southern steers. 4.25
G.25; southern cows and heifers, 3.25
J6T3.25, native cows and heifers, 3 25
S00, stockers and feeders, 4.50(jf 7.15.
bulls. L005 25. calveSj 5.00(9.00,
western steers, 5.00(&S.50; western
Hogs Receipts, 5.000; market n'i?
10c lower; bulk of sales, 7,557 80.
heavy. 7.757S5; packers and butch
ers. 7.607.85; light, 7.457.75; pigs,
Sheep Receipts, 7.Q0D ; macci
steady; muttons, 3.755.00; lambs,
6.257.30; range wethers and year
lings, t.00(g!6.00; range ewes, 2.50a
South Omaha Livestock.
South Omaha. Neb., Nov. 6. Cattle
Receipts 1,500; markot 10 higher;
native steers G.009 75, cows and
heifers 3.506.50, western steers
5.00(0)8.00; Te:;as steers 4.506.25.
cows and heifers 3.25)6.35, canner6
3.004.25. stockers and feeders 4.75(5
7.75, calves 5.00S 75, bulls, stags,
Hogs Receipts 3.30Q; market 5 to
10 lower; heavy 7.G57.S2 1-2, mix
ed 7.707.80, light 7.507 80, pigs
G.257.25, bulk of sales 7.70 7.S0.
Sheep Receipts 22,000; market was
steady; yearlings 4.755.50 wethers
3.7n-l.50, owes 3 50)4.25, lambs G.50
Q'7.50. . .
' New York Sugar.
New York, Nov. G. Raw sugar was
quiet;' muscovado,- 89 test, 3.55: cen
trifugal, 9G test, 4.05; -molasses, 89
-Chicagp, Nov. G. Butter firm;
ciearnbrles 2S'32 1-2, dairies 25o30.
Eggs steady; receipts 3,145 cases;
at mark, cases Included. 2021; ordi
nary firsts 23., firsts 2G.
Cheese weak, daisies 17 t-i((?l-2,
twins 1G 3-4 17,- young Americas
16 3-417, long horns G S-lgi,7.
Potatoes steady; icceipta 60 cars;
Michigan 4S53. Minnesota 4750.
New York Dairy.
New York, Nov. 6. Butter firm and
Cheese easy; receipts 1.432 boxes;
6tate whole milk fresh white or col
ored specials 17 1-2.
Eggs steady; . western gathered
whites 3340. ' - '
' I'li.M ., '. " .ii.,.J, ZL i 'J
I' All Millinery at cost Large stock to choose mj
from Latest Fall and Winter Styles Ser!
STAFFORD MILLINERY CO. 1
1 F. S. KING BROS. CO., LARAMIE, WYO.
1 Range rams for sale, large and well boned. 9
I Also thoroughbred eves in car lots or 1 Bk,
I small numbers. Also flock headers. 3 S
, . ( . Respectfully yours, 1 &fr
ji ''V ' . F. S. KING BROS. CO. j
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