Newspaper Page Text
lt . - THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDBN. UTAH, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 191U. 7 . ll
I COMPANY'S I
M NOVEMBER GLEARANCE
M SALE OF ALL SUITS
.1 520.00 Values at $11.75 I
I 25.00 Values at '. . . .$16.75
i , The extra size suits, 41, 43 and 45 are in- 1
eluded in the sale colors grey mixtures, navy 1
blues, and blacks.
I 2335 Washington Ave. 8
j ALL KINDS
3 OF GLASSES
' Are made here in our own shop.
8i :i We aro Ions grinders and after
J f testing your eyes, grind the lenses
jfi ' to suit whatever defect we find is
Si' causing eye strain. If you don't
9 ; need glasses we will toll you so.
K J J. T. RUSHMER OPTICAL CO-
U i 2464 Wash Ave.
1 I STANDARD TELEPHONES
2 ) For Editorial, tlevn a-nd Society
M ii Department, Call Only Phone No
Ji ' 421
f For Subscription, and Advertising
a i Department, Call Phono No. 56
a i .
1 1 RANDOM
I J REFERENCES
! f Tho best NUT COAL offered to the
1 ;f public at tho lowest prices. Try it
fi and be convinced. ?4.75 per ton de
ft livered. Frank Moore Coal Co., Phone
George Gray of the George A. uiwe
j, a company is combining business ant!
2 3 pleasure on a trip to Kansas City
" While away he will visit other cities
aj of the middle west.
9 1 The ladies of tho Congregational
Hi church will liave a bread and cake
I I cale at J. S. Cancr'G Grocery Store
V Saturday afternoon.
9 CHAMBERMAID at the Virginia.
mil Hsrbertson Hac Backers At last
MV, it begins to look like a match vill be.
Hia arranged jetween Jack Harbertson
Jl I ci Ogden and Mike Yokel of Salt
1 f Lue. or a timo Yokel has said that
B(a match with Uarbcrtton would not
9 ) be a d i awing card and would cost
9 c? him money. Nov come Ogden back
MlicTB cf Harbertson have come forward
W with a guarantee of 300 to secure a
HI match and thev have an additional
m 'i $500 to but that tho Ogden man will
tm I defeat Yokel In a wrestling match.
flj Home Delight bread 1b the perfect
3 jj Presented With a Badge After Illl
2. jf Ing the position for the past seven
J vears Paul M. Leo, record and finance
Sfi keeper of Silver tent No. 1, Knights
T3il of the Maccabees, has tendered JiIb
illff resignation to the lodge. Business 3.1
tft fairs have made great Inroads on h.
wtn time and the lodge, appreciating thiB,
rl has accepted his resignation end se
ta ' lected Leo Perry to succeed him. To
l-' Bhow their appreciation of the falth
d'gfc ! ful -sorvices of Mr. Lee, the members
i I of the Icrago presented him with a
"9 I past consul's badge at their last reg
rQ ; ular meeting Wednesday night. C. M.
HI Fleweliing made the presentation and
t, ? Commander Louis Griffin made a few
uf remarks outlining the nourishing con
7 dition of the order under Mr. Lee's
fcf : financial management
8&i ", Klrkendall Undertaking Co., Mnson
b is temple. Phone 160.
1$$ William C. Ohl, traveling passenger
7 j t 5t for tho North German Lloyd
leWi Steamship company, is in Ogden on
, & i official business. Mr Ohl haB his
1 : S headquarters in Chicago, but is no on
5 on a business trip through tho west.
Si J where he is visiting tho different
agencies for the line he represents.
1 ! One marked feature about B & G
HlN' 'butter It nover falls to please.
i C. E. Condle of Morgan as an Og-
teW - deu vlBltor yesterday.
O0 Investigate our tree Introductory ot-
jril ijfer on beers, wines and liquors. Fo-
5 ' R. J, Hogan left today over tho Rio
I Grande for Kansa sClty.
Mil?' r Call 303 when you want beer, wtnos
. J ' or llauors. Foley's
Utfl Hog Pamphlet The Southern Pa
.W5f clflc company has put out a new bonk
J5jlet on "Hog RalslnB" containing much
.practical information on the subject.
ix flPA numbor of tho D&mp'nlots havo been
41 ilplacod in the uptown ticket office,
-where thoy aro given out for the aek-
J-4 Girl wanted at tho Orpheum Candy
ix Indian With Lnrlnt One of tho sov-
Mf oral Indiana In town today drew quite
ice ' wn crowd around him while he amuccd
r.fi ll-himsolf by parformlng unuBual tricks
f Evlth a lariat.
-K C'' 21 for the nows. editorial and
& oclely departments ot the Standard.
s:S - From Vernal Assistant District
b'3i (Forcsto? D. M. Lang of the silviculture
CO? department hns returned from Vernal,
ciA? ivhero ho spent moat cf tho summer
jerfe a, making timber lnvectlgatlons. Ho will
VfJU realn In Ogden during tho wintor to
lji icomplio dota that he has obtained ol
ilZjfl to QBta of tho Uintah Bcctlon ol
e 1 '.country.
'5 Myers Auto for hire. Stand, Elite
4 Cafe. Phono 72.
' Farley Divorce In Judgo Howoll's
rH court thia afternoon the court granted
3e Plamtitf an interlocutory decrco
-" jll0 tflvorco on tho grounds of failure
i ?mto provide In tho case of Joannctte
Farley against Joseph Farley. Tho
plaintiff was given the care and cus
tody of three minor children and $4.50
a week alimony.
Old papers for sale at this office;
"5c per hundred.
Case Continued In tho case ot the
Freed Furniture company against E.
T. Spencer, the order citing the de
fendant to appear before Judge Har
ris today and show causo why judg
ment had not been satisfied, was con
tinued for hearing two weeks.
Advertisers must have tholr copy
ready for the Evening Standard tho
evening before the day on vhlch the
advertisement is to appear in order to
insure ' publication.
A HOME ON
The homo of W. F. Madson, 22C
Twenty-eighth street, was burglar
ized last night and a few small arti
cles stolen. Entrance to the house
was gained by prying open tho back
door. A remarkable occurrence con
nected with the burglary is that val
uable articles in the bureau were left
A thief entered the office of Dr.
Frelday, over the Utahna drug store,
today at noon and stole a number of
eye glasses. The robbery was re
ported to the police when the loss was
COL. IRUMBO SS
Colonol Isaac Tmmbo, who made a
fortune in Utah and lo3t it in San
Francisco, died In San Francisco to
day of injuries rocehed last Saturday
night when he was beaten by foot
pads. For many years Colonel Trumbo
was one of the best known connols-Hom-s
of painting In the west. ITo
had a notable collection and execut
ed many commissions for wealthy patrons.
Uncle Josh Perkins
"Uncle Josh Perkins," tho moat
widely known and talked of rtiral
character of the American stage, will j
come to the Orpheum Sunday night.
This play and Its title part are de-1
scribed as piovlding the most whole-1
some comedy drama of tho American
stage. Even though the locale and
inspiration of the play belong to New
England, tho moral of its story is
easily applicable to any community
Throughout the development of its
story thero Is a strong comedy ele
ment of the rural type, and so adroit
ly are the scenes constructed as to
permit of a series of entertnlnlng new
specialties to be Introduced consist
ently and without apparently disturb
ing the action of the play.
Quite the most capablo cast of play
ers ever assembled for thiB play will
Interpret "Uncle Josh Perkins" here,
while an entirely new scenic environ
ment has been prodded for this sea
son's tour. Seats now on sale. (Advertisement.)
IN COAl OUTPUT
SInco 1899, when tho United SUtes
supplantod Great Britain, this coun
try has held first place among tho
coal-producing countries of tho world.
In 1911 the total world's production
of coal amounted to approximately 1,
300,000,000 short tone, of which tho
United States contributed 496.221.1CS
tonB, or 38.1 per cent In tho twelve
years from 1899, when the country
first suniasscd Great Britain, to 1911
the production of the United States
has Increased nearly 100 per cent,
while Great Britain has increased Its
output about 2G per cent, from 240.
50G,155 short ton3 to 304,518,927 tons.
The United States in 1911 produced
over CO per cent more than Great
Britain. Germany's production of
ocal and lignite in 1899 was 149,719,
766 short tons; In 1911 it was 258.223,
7G3 tons, an Increase of over 70 per
cent. Tho combined production of
Great Britain and Germany In 1911
was 562,742,690 short tons, which ex
ceeded the output of the United
States y only CG.52 1,522 tons, or
11.5 por cent." The throe countries,
United Stales. Great Britain, and
Germany produce more than 80 per
cent of the world's total supply of
Democrat Is Ahead,
Des Moines, Nov. 8. Latest re
turns at noon today, together with
corrected totals furnished by corres
pondents of the Associated Press,
seemed to Indicate positively that E.
G. Dunn, of Mason City. Democratic
candidate for governor, had defeated
his Republican opponent, Georgo W.
Clarke, by a plurality exceeding 4,-000.
Read tho Classified Ads.
Federal Authorities to
Investigate Jack John
son's White Flirtations
Chicago, Nov. 8 "Federal inves
tigation of Jack Johnson's relations
with white woraJn, insofar as they
may or may not lelale to the Mann
law lias only begun," said District
Attorney Wilkerson today while the
negro fighter, indicted yesterdav by
a United States" grand Jury, pleaded
to have his ?30,000 ball bond reduced.
Johnson was in tho United Statec
district court several hours before
Judge K. M. Landis was ready to
consider his appeal for a reduction
of the bail fixed by the pugilist's
The bail fixed was a temporary ar
rangement made last night soon after
tho negro's arrest charged with
bringing Belle Schreiber, a Pittsburg
white girl, to Chicago two yoars ago.
The full industrial development of
inland Alaska Is possible only by con
structing railways that will furnish
transportation to open ports on tho
Pacific. Though Alaskans have long
boon clamoring for adequate transpor
aation facilities, the general public
outside of the territory has only re
cently begun to understand that the
opening of the mineral wealth and
arablo lands of this groat empire is
a matter of national Importance.
Many plans have been proposed for
building railways in Alaska either by
public or by private enterprise, and
various measures aie now before con
gress dealing with this subject.
Bocause of the general Interest in
this situation, a report Issued by tho
United States geological survey enti
tled "Railway Routes in Alaska," by
Alfred II. Brooks, hus JiiBt been re
printed. This report briefly summar
ises all the data available bearing on
the location of a railway which shall
connect Fairbanks on the Tanana with
one of the several possible coastal ter
minals on the Pacific seaborad. The
distance to tidewater by the several
routes varies from 350 to COO milee
or more Experienced engineers have
estimated tho average cost per mile
of constructing this line at $10,000.
Would Develop Interior Regions.
Any one of the several proposed
:ailicad described in this report woutd
render accesslblo the great resources
of what has been termed central
Alaska, a quadrangular area of about
200,000 square milos extending from
the Pacific seaboard to the Arctic cir
cle. Central Alaska hns produced
from Its placers gold to the value of
575,000,000, its output in 1911 being
more than $9,000,000. it includes sev
eral auriferous lode districts and two
important copper belts. One of these
copper belts has been rendered ac
cessible by a railway some 200 miles
long extending inland from Cordova.
Central Alaska also Includes the high
grade coals of the Bering rier and
Matanusxa neius, as wen as very ex
tensive deposits of llgnitic coal. In
addition to" Its mineral wealth, which
will justify railways, this part of Alus
ka contains much valuable agricultu
ral and grazing land.
Mineral Resources of Territory.
This publication not only summar
izes data on topography and mineral
resources, but also touches on climat
ic conditions, distribution of popula
tion, and aracle lands, otc. It Is II
lrstrated by a carefully prepared map
showing tiie distribution of mineral
resources of Alaska. A list ot gov
ernment publications relating to rail
way routes in Alaska is appended.
Tho same bulletin contains a sum
mary of the mining industry of Alas
ka in 1911, together with statistics
of production The total mlncrnl pro
duction for the year was $20,050,005,
an Increase over the figures for 1910
of nearly $4,000,000.
TENTH WARD IS
To nld In the building ot a meet
inghouse, the ladles of tho Tenth
ward are conducting a bazaar with
much success in the Clark building,
on Washington. In addition to hav
ing a little of everything on sale, the
ladles serve an excellent luncheon
and supper. Music Is furnished by
the young ladies of the ward.
The bazaar was opened yesterday
and will close tomorrow evening. If
the success of yesterday and today
continues, a most little sum will have
been secured for the building fund.
Most of the articles on salo were do
nated bv the people of the ward and
this assistance has been gratfully re
ceived. Thero is Buch a variety of
hand sown clothing on hand that sev
eral people hnve taken advantago of
tho variety and bargains to stock up
on tho articles they need.
Greeks Take Salonlkl.
Athens, Nov 8. Tho Greek army
commanded by Crown Prince Con
stantino occupied' Salonlkl, tho Turk
ish stronghold in southwestern
Turkey in Europe, today.
San Francisco. Nov. 8. With about
100 small precincts yet to bo heard
from, Roosevelt's plurality over Wil
son in California stood at 711. Tho
complete vote ot Monterey county In
creased the provious Progressive
plurality by 200 votes, while 19 scat
tered precincts in Siskiyou county cut
down the Wilson plurality by 81 votea.
Unless the proportionate gain in
tho precincts In Wilson counties, vet
to bo he heard from, show a decided
increabo, RooBOvcIt probably has enr
ried the state by a ory narrow margin.
People will encourage your fads as
long as you aro willing to squander
Jyour money on them.
E. H. Blakolj", advertising agent of
the Western Pacific railroad, la in the
He says his road ia doing a good
passenger business and freight traf
fic Is on the increase.
The roadbed Is now free from the
dust of the first year after construc
tion, before the ballasting had been
completed, and to ride from Utah to
California is now a source of jileasuro,
under moat comfortable condtions.
Miss Amanda Robinson and C. E
Wilson of GarlaDd were united in
marriage at high noon yesterday by
President C. F. Middleton at his homo,
421 Twenty-sixth street.
The brldo Is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George D. Robinson of Gar
land and has a long list of friends.
Mr. Robinson Is a director of the Gar
land sugar factory and is well known.
The groom is a popular young man nf
tho smelter city and has llkowlse a
largo number of well-wishing friend6.
The young couple will make their
homo in Garland.
FOURTH WARD W. C. T. U.
The Fourth ward W. C. T. U. met
at the home of Mrs. I. J. Kelly, 2463
Quincy aAenue, Wednesday afternoon
at 2:30. The now prosldont, Mrs. C.
T. Fuller, had charge of tho moetltng
and many new plans for the advance
ment of the union wero dlscuaBcd and
plans were made for a "white bow"
social, which will be hold at the homo
of Miss S. Chapman, 2227 Adams av
enue, on Wednesday afternoon, No
vember 20. Refreshments will be
RETURNS FROM VISIT
Mrs. Quincy R. Craft and daughter,
Jessie, returned home from Portland,
Ore., Tuesday afternoon, where they
have been visiting Mrs. Craft's brotn
er, and also attending the national
W. C. T. U. convention.
Mrs. L. I. Shopard returned to her
home in Salt Lake after throe weeks
'u Portland, Secttle and Vancouver.
Mrs. C. N. Ives and daughter, Lu
ella, from Alaska, are visiting rela
tives In Ogden, having arrived Tues
Second Number on We
ber Academy Course
Mr. Wlllard Andelin and Mrs. Ar-
villa Clark Andelin, Ogden Tabernacio
choir, ocal pupils of Mr. Jos. Ballan-
tyne, at the Tabernacle this evening.
iWM. C WILCOX
William Christopher Wilcox, form
erly of Warren, died yesterday morn
ing of dropsy and leakage of tho
heart at Landing, Oneida county,
Idaho, lie had been living In War
ren and at Farr West un
til four months ago, when he
loft here to live with his daughter In
Landing. The body vas brought to
Ogdon today In charge of his son
Walter Wilcox and L. A. Skeen and
is now at the Lindqulst chapel,
where it may be viewed tomorrow
from 1 until 7 p. m. Funeral cervices
will be held Iu Warren Sunday noon
with Bishop Wayment presiding.
Mr. Wilcox was born in Auams
County. Illinois. January 28. 1841. He
came west in 1882 nnd settled in
Alamo county Idaho, where he was
engaged in stock raising. He camo to
Warren in 1896 and had lived thero
until four months ago when he went
The folowing children survive him.
Mrs. Malinda Ovcrson and Mr. Felix
Wilcox of Mesa Arizona; Rolictte
Wilcox of Mcetoetse, Wyo.; Mrs.
Margaret Skeen of Landing, Idaho;
Mrs. Olive Standefer of Lucln, Utah,
and Walter Wilcox of Landing, Idaho.
TO ENTER RENO
A dispatch from San Francisco Bays
representatives of the Western Pacific
anuounced that an agreement had
been reached with the Nevada-California
- Oregon Railroad company
which would givq tho Western Pacific
its long-sought ontry into Reno. The
plans to standardize its road from
Doyle, Cal , to Reno, by the addition
of a third rail to its narrow gauge
track. Tho Reno car3 will bo switch
ed to tho Western Pacific tracks at
Doyle and will bo run through to San
Francisco without n chnngo of trains.
Tho traffic ngreoment between the
two roads will give San Francisco an
other rail entry Into Reno and will
give Reno two railroad outlets to the
Vice President Dunnaway of the
verified tho announcement regarding
the company's plans. U Is said that
work has already been contracted for
on tho standard gauging of the rond.
CHADWICK Mary Wheeler Chad
wlck, 81 years old and a pioneer of
Weber county died this morning at 8
o'clock at tho homo of her boh John
Chadwick in North Ogden. Death was
duo to general doblllty. Mrs. Chad
wick waB born In Gravely, England,
in 1831. She Joined tho Mormon
church when sho was 15 years old
1 INDEPENDENT MEAT CO. f fl
Phone 23 2420 Washington Avenue ?'BI
Fancy Meats of All Kinds for Your 'JP
Saturday's Buying IIue
r UNITED STATES INSPECTED P
Loin Mutton Chops, per pound 10c VI .y
Shoulder Mutton Chops, per pound 7c .
Mutton Stew, per pound 3c B g
Loin Pork Chops, per pound 15c ' w &r
.Shoulder Pork Chops, per pound 12X2C I
Link Sausage, per pound 10c K
Pot Roasts, per pound 10c and 12y2c wmA
J) Boiling Beef, per pound 8c and 10c II iIkPP
and camo to Utah in 1852 and was
ono of the first sottlerB in North
Ogden. Sho was tho mother of
twelve children, eight of whom sur
vive her a3 follows: Mrs. Elizabeth
Montgomery. Mrs. Esther Barker,
Mrs. Clarissa Storey, Mrs. Louisa
Shaw, Mr. John Chadwick, Mrs. Ellen
Bailey, Mrs Frances Barker, Mrs.
Eliza" Randall. FUnoral services will
be held Monday at 1 o'clopk iq the
North Ogden meeting house.
The following suits were filed to
day In tho civil division of the mu
H. H. Keener vs. J. F. Owens; suit,
The Western Brokerage company
vs. Frank D. Wright; stilt, ?24 and
REPORT IS GIVEN
Washington, Nov. S. The November
ctop report of the department of ag
Corn: Production 3.169,137,000 busb
ole, acreage yield 20.3 bushels, No
vember 1 average farm price 58.1
cents, quality 112.3, 1911 corn on
farms November 1 04,764,000 bush
els. Buckwheat: Production 19.124.000.
acre yield 22.9, farm price C5.5, qual
Potatoes: Production 414,289.000,
acer vleld 112.3, farm price 15.3, qual
Flax seed: Production 29,755,000.
acre yield 9.9, farm price 133.4, qual
Tobacco: Production 959.197,000
pounds, acre yield S03.4, quality
Apples: Production 69.5 per cent
of full crop, quality S3. 5.
Wheat. Farm pi Ice S3.S. weight
jjor measured hushel 5S.3
Oats: Farm price 33.6, weight 3H 0.
Barley. Farm price 53.S, weight
Rye Far mprlce 6S.8.
Hav Farm price 11.S0.
BRINGS HIS SON
BACK TO PRISON
San Quentin, Cal , Nov. 8. D. W.
Lamb, a Shasta county ranchman,
brought his son. who had broken
parole, to tho state penitentiary here
today, and returned him over to War
den Hoyle, ending a three hundred
mile Journey. The son, Frank Lamb,
was sent to tho penitentiary July 7,
1904, on a grand larceny charge. He
was paroled April 17, 1907 and re
turned to his father's ranch. DUt
presently took to the road.
Lamb was traced to Washington by
the prison officials. He returned
home last week, out of funds, and
his father immediately set out with
him to the prison.
"1 would rather have my son be
hind the bars," said Lamb, "than to
have him at largo through havmg
broken a promise."
Atlantic City, N. J.. Nov. S. On an
affidavit sworn to by Joseph Kane of
New York and two detectives, Police
Magistrate Jagmetty of this city to
day Issued a warrant for the appre
hension of "Rube" Marquard. tho New
York Nntnonal league baseball pitch
er. Kano charged that he and the two
detectives found Marquard and Mr.
Kane's wife in a hotel here early to
dav. While Kane was talking with
the pioprietor of the hotel, ho said.
Marquard and Mrs. Kano left the place
through a rear exit, with the aid of
an employe of tho hotel
Mrs. Kane is an actress, her stage
name being Blospom Sooley. The pair
havo been appearing in a vaudeville
sketch which exploited Marquard's
prowess as a pitcher.
DENIES OROZCO IS
IN UNITED STATES
El Paso. Tex., Nov. S. Attorney
Gomez Robelo. Orozco's representa
tive here, today denied that the rebel
chief has been in the Uuitcd States
and local United States and Mexican
Becrot servlcQ men have no such report-
Madoro agents here, however, a few
days ago tclegTaphod tho Mexican
consul at Los Angeles that Pascual
Orozco, Sr., father of the rebel lead
er, expected to visit Los Angeles. The
older Orozco remains in El Paso,
where ho was freed recently from
Los Angeles Nov. S.-OHver Akin,
25 years old, who said he was prin
cipal of the public schools at Moore.
Okla., and a former member of the
Oklahoma legislature, was
here today on request of. the Okla
homa authorities, as a fugitive from
Justice. nx,, f i
Tho sheriff at Norman, Okla., tele
graphed that he was en route to Los
Angeles. He said Akin was wanted
for having obtained money under
false pretenses at Norman.
Akin said his ajrrest was a result
of political onmlty.
TWO OF BOAT'S
CREW ARE KILLED
San Francisco, Nov. S. Tho United
States cruiser Cleveland which arriv
ed here yesterday from Nicaragua,
brought details of tto fighting in the
Central American republic in which
Unitod States marines participated,
the killing of two of tho crew of the
The Cleveland arrived at Corlnto,
September 15. A landing party from I
the cruiser, under Lieutenant Com
mander Edward Woods and Lieuten
ant D. F. Gardner, marched with fif
teen guns to Pcseltego and engaged
the rebels. Officers -of the Cleveland
described the fighting, in which scores!
of rebels wero killed. ,
The landing party thon marched to
Chenendego which capitulated after a
siege of ten days
FARMERS ARE NOT
CAUSE OF PRICES
New Orleans, La., Nov. S. Charles
F. Sanford of New London, O., pres
ident of the Farmors' National con-
gress, In his address to the thirty-second
convention of the organization
here this afternoon, said "that farmers
have no conscious or intentional con
nection with the high cost of living in
town3 and cities."
He declared that many of the com
plaints came from people who "are
trying to maintain standards built
upon sundry luxuries," and that tho
"frugal and economic are not wall
ing about the high cost of living."
ON LAKE DIES
Duluth, Minn., Nov. S. Captain An
toine Le Due. one of the oldest pio
neers at the head of the lakes, died
hero late yesterday after an opera
tion. He was born in Canada In De
cember of 1830.
PREDICT DEMOCRATIC VICTORY.
Wheeling, W. Va. Nov S Failure
to secure figures on the result of
the voting in McDowell county, the
home or Dr. H. D. Hatfield. Republi
can candidate for governor, brought
out tho prediction from Democratic . BHl I
leadord hero today that Thompson, . wm l
Democrat, had been elected. I jK. , I
Democrat For Senate. WMt. m
Portland, Ore., Nov. S. Dr. Harry H
Lano, Democrat, of Portland, was, al- Mft-vl
mo3t beyond doubt, chosen as tho ' KwH
popular candidate for United States l'E''r,'B
senator from Oregon. Ben Selling, Ir m
Republican, of Portland, hasj but the i Iit.fcB
barest chance left of overcoming ( 11 jPH
Lane's lead of 1,204. Jonathan 1 IfjrrB
Bourne, Jr., present United States I ; jiH
senator, who ran for re-oleciiou as I ' 'JW
popular governor candidate is more tV
than 10,000 behind Selling. A. R. " fH
Clark of Portland, Progressive, re- lM
eelved approximately 10.000 votes. H
Concede H!n Election. Hl
Spokane, Wa3h Kov. S In a tele- KH
phone message from Olympia at 1:30 Kl
o'clock today Governor Marion E. Kl
Hay conceded the election of Ernest IH
Lister, Democrat, us governor of fH
Washngton by 2.000. Governor Hay's 'H
message asked that arrangements for M
a house in Spokane be made for him H
as he alreadv Is preparing to leave H
the stats capitol. IH
Will Lack Majority. H
Chicago. Nov. S. Democrats will H
lack six of a majority In the 48th H
Illnols general assembly, according to H
latest returns today On Joint mftl- H
lot the Democrats, who number 97. H
would be outvoted by a possible H
I combination of the 78 Republicans H
and 26 Progressives, who may Join to H
to support L. Y. Sherman. Republic- 1
an primary choice for United States H
Waiting Official Count. B
Cincinnati. Nov. S. The official K
count necessary to determine wheth- H:
er Congressman Longworth haB been i Kc
defeated by Stanley Bowdle. Dem- K
ocrat, began today and probably will Jjmi
not be completed before Monday. The KE
unofficial Count, which gave Bowdle BL
a plurality of 96 votes had not been IBl
changed as a result of the first sev- ll
eral hours of the recount. fl
Wilson Has Big Lead. 'JlH
Chicago, Nov. S. Complete returns B
received at 3 p. m. from all precincts , H
in Illinois give Wilson a plurality of H
16,103 over Roosevelt Late returns H
fiom tho various counties in Illinois , JH
outside of Cook county give Stringer H
end Williams. Democratic candidate H
for congrcssmen-at-large. a plurality H
of more than 25.000 votes. which H
makes their election a certainty. , H
on ' JjHDDi
Read tho Classified Ads. jH
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