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L FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. ' F-th.rd ve.r-No. 287-Price Five o.nu. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY "EVENING, NOVEMBER 27. 1913! red SeCond.c!... M.tter th. pa..ft!.. n.T,: I. SlIlON AT TAMPICO OIL ; DISTRICT REGARDED CRITICAL State Department Officials Hear of Arrival of Admiral Fletcher With Battleahip Rhode Island Three Warships Already There General Aguilar Makes Promises But Concern Is Felt Over Rebels Keeping Them. U. S. COMMANDERS GIVEN INSTRUCTIONS; I Real Danger Lies in Interference With Interior Pipe Lines Small Army Required to Protect Wells and Pipes Ignition Would Carry Widespread Disaster Down Coast Hope of Getting Insurgent Leaders to Respect Pledges. , . Washington. Nov. 27. While Rear Admiral Fletcher has obtained formal pledges from the Constitutionalist general. Aguilar, that there shall be no Interference with foreign oil properties about Taxpam, there Is some concern as to whether that Is broad enough to cover the rather critical situation at Tamplco. State department officials will feel caster II 1 vben they hear oi the arrival of the : admiral on his temporary flagship. Rhode island, at Tampico. The battleships, Nebraska and Michigan, and the gunboat Wheeling already are at. Tamplco and their . commanders have been Instructed to look after American. British and oth r foreign interests f It is thought at the navy depart ment that there is little dancer of my action by Constitutionalists near Tamplco that would threaten actual destruction of the great oil tanks at that port Though no specific In Suctions have heen given to the American naval commander, they ' are expected to act on their own discretion In protecting the proper- tics. Fear Widespread Dit3ster. The real danger. If any existed Hjrould He hi interference with pipe Vr line running twenty-five miles Into the interior from Tamplco Naval 5 officers estimate thai it would re Ci quire a -mall army to protect the Krells and pipe lines. The lifting of Hi cap from one of the gushers and r the ignition of the rushing earns fief oil might carry widespread dlsas- -p, 1' " rinv. II In ti r i;ii,!:t. mm Rear Admiral Fletcher, it is ex S pro ed wll undertake first U gel ' into commnnioatinn witb Insurgent leaders near Tamplco and Induce Ii them to r"- i the pledges given t by General Aguilar i & Later today the navy department I Itceived delayed dispatches report ing Rear Admiral Fletehc-r's arrival t, ?t Tamplco and ;'.lo in-- .irm:il i..f 8";the British cruiser. Suffolk with Rear Admiral Cniddocl. .t In uk H5 ' tv - - :c ported in the situation. 3 BRITISH TOLD Tl) REGISTER 11 Legation Minister Preparing For Possible Emergency JJJJ Danes and Cubans Enroll. Me lco City. Nov. 27. Sir Lionel 4e Garden the British minister senl i A j titi at ton yesterday to all British resident.- u regi-tc. .. the legation f$ in pursuance ot the plan ol def Jk m c':a)n'it a possible emergency Danish ff r residen: - v in, ,.r, ol i p i Benti d here diplomatically were likewise In j Ited to enroll similar step n a -yHtakcn by the rir'i.m The KM Pi ' ; ' "f Deputies held a five min iiIiIM uI" ''-"',u ' " ' ' 1 5arv lo lHJrad and approve the minute: .1 Journinent v.a taken "because there WaV'Bwak no other business." Th tues tfAi.st'on of Passing upon the recent W 1 lion of pf -.nUn. and vn i ol the Republic, it w;ts said i 1 1 not he taken i;p :-.r HSOLDSERS HOPE y TO FIND RELIEF ....I fl&attered Remnant of Federal Army Struggling on To ward Chihuahua City. 'Jltl Kl 1 -7 -II , , 3?eMIh 'A oundrri. In. kin.- j.r. . ; siorib-- an: lf' o, -; . rnmenl sol "Mm6 ho. for two day (outbi to r. Jt?'n Juarez for Huerta. contii -. wn-ro they nope to rind Mn Wlef In Mir f.-d. rai garrison llL l nd in Juarez today C.n.ral Vi'm jtontinueu preparation- begun last yght to move against hibuahua " Bji'fh even now may be in possession 19 jW const itutlona lis umh-r li.'ii'Til ''iiiel cii . - know n to .. ;r 'h'1 Kinitx of tb- Hpii.l Bl the fighting south of Juarez, b - ! jj0-m!P' a,10,her day Umm the w.ly KJ5fB5,CaVll'"i' "r ""' rt-beU '.sill -JjHp11 to rest, while he gathers In tfW pfctnA.ms for nil rusa down the ra'I JB " ' k upon thlhuahuii. KtL successful will i.- 1 1 i?'llll.lifc;U complete possession ol RJJ' l and will drive the f- I : I northern Mexico states Soldlere today in Juarez tell har rowing stories of the two dayn' bat tie against the federals, and in the telling there Is lost no opportunity to extol the bravery of both rebel and federal commanders It was last Saturday night, they say, that their first knowledge of the pur posed federal attack was received, and General Villa rushed his main body of troops south, spread them in a great half moon to guard all approach oh to Juarez. There they stayed tin til .Monday afternoon with only an oc casional brush between skirmish par ties to rellee the strain of the ex pectant watch. Then came the federals, who from a distance of about five miles de trained, unloaded their field artillery and began the attack Desultory fir ing, they say, continued until after dark; until the moment when Villa j consummated his strategy of leang his camp stealthily to creep upon the federal main column, and to be re inforced below Tierrnblanca by troops from hl6 left and right wings Suddenly out of the darkness came the challenge, sounds of shots cries of surprise, and the fiercest engagement of the revolution was on. almost hand to hand conflict General Villa, di rectly with his troopers, wa6 unable, it Is said, to direct their activities un til the first shock of the surprise of the contact was over. The main bodv of rebels, travemlng a direct line to the south, had arrived at the des Ignated point of meeting Ju3t a few minutes before the flank reinforce ; ments appeared Hearing the sound of conflict, the ' troopers from left and right wing I obeed the adalente redoblado" cry oi their leaders, and hastened Into the tight The cavalry was ordered I to make flank charges upon the ene my, both left and right and the In fantry ran to the aid of the mam column, threw their weight into the scale ol battle, and turned what might have been a federal victory into an utter rout. , Outnumbered and overpowered the beleaguered government troops with drew in disorder, say the rebe's. to their trains which were hastily backed I doAii the track. But closely pursued i by caalry from V illa's force?, one group of federals were unable to en- train before the enemy then surround ed the trains and made the Federal' I prisoners. i In such a manner was the story of j the most crucial moment of the two days' fighting told, aud the tale of the , gallant defense made by the federal general. Garaveo, at Samalayuca. the I following day. was second only in in terest. The loss of the entire bat tie was said jo have occurred Mon day night in the battle at close range white the casualties of other engage ments were exceedingly light with the . (i eptlon of the fight made by lose Vnei Salazar to penetrate the robe1 line west of Juarez Tuesday night, and Wednesday morning. Salani stood his ground and led the fight un nl wounded seriously and his strug gle was against desperate odds, with hK- men completely surrounded by the rebels, who had orders to capture as many of them alive as possible. No sion of Tuesday's share of the battle was as thrilling as those of the first day's engagements. After that finx day. say the rebel hupporters. the fighting became a business under the cool direction of Villa who seemed to oe at an points ui mo iuwhihuii battle line. Then it was a matter id drliug the harassed federals back. Coot b foot until finally under cover of dark, they broke and ran in dlsor der. many companies unofficered. seeking shelter where they could. Philadelphia. Nov -i" With elgb hundred marines and a full crew on board the transport Prairie left the Philadelphia navy yard at 1 o'clock today for southern waters The transport carr'es stores and ammun ition for a three-months cruise. The marines are commanded by Colonel .1 Le Jeune. The colonel and of riciaifl of the Phlladelph'a navy ard Mid before the. Prairie, sailed that the orders received name Pensacola. I I.. , as the objective point of the trip. It has been rumored at the OUrj yard, however, that these or der mav be changed by wireless i ir..kl.,9l,,n ofur I lif leieprapn irum H.iruiu6iuu 1 rairie passes out to sea. The holiday feeling prevailed at the raw yard today aud marines and some of the crew of the Prairie play ed football before the transport sail ed. The transport was given a noisy send-off by the sailors and marines of the resene fleet now stationed at the yard. j BRITISH BATTLESHIP LAUNCHED Bai row-In-Kurness, Knglaud. Nov. 27. The battleship Emperor of In dia, the lat of the four battleships on the British 191 1-12 naval construc tion program, was launched here to day. Her construction has been con siderably delayed owing to labor trou bles at the ship yard. CARLISLE WINS; SC0REJ3 TO 0 Indian Eleven Defeats Brown University in Real Old Fashioned Football Play. Providence R I . Nov 27 The Car lisle Indian eleven defeated Brown university 13 to 0, in their annual Thnnksglvlng day gam today Old fashioned football characterized the play line plunges and end run pi" valilng from start to finish Only a few punts were attempted and the forward pass was used but rarely. Carlisle scored in the second and fourth periods. Calac carried the ball over for the first touchdown. Garlow failed to kick the goal. In the fourth period the Indians scored on an Intercepted forward pass, Guyon making the touchdown, and kicking the goal Brown showed unexpected defensive strength and twice during the third period held the Indians for downs un der the shadow of the goal posts. FOOTBALLBULETINS Cincinnati. Nov 27 Final: Miami 14. Cincinnati University 7. Philadelphia, Nov. 27 End sKond period: Cornell 14; Pennsylvania 0- Clevcland. Nov 27 Final: West ern ftesere 17; Case 6. Cincinnati, Nov 27 Final Miami 13; Cincinnati University 7. CONTEST 1W Oi AT TIE GlEM emus The annual Thanksgiving football game, the biggest attraction of the day, Is now on at Glenwood, between the Ogden high school and the Gran ite high school elevens The enthusiasm of the students of the local high school, nursed -luring the week by asbemblles and yell practices nau spreaa tnrougnoui ui city and a record breaking crowd Is at the game. As a special reminder to all per sons who were on the down-town streets this morning, about twenty enthusiastic members of the stu tieut body of the high school took buckets of whitewash and brushes last night and proceeded to paiut up the town. The result was that the center of the Intersections and side walk angles of most of the streets presented the appearance of sign boards containing the announcement of the time and place of the game and the contesting teams The local team, students and most of the fans who saw the Orange and Black In action last Saturday were confident that they would win and were hoping that the heav cloud; which hung over the city all morning, would keei off until a later date This evening a reception will be bold at the high school in honor of the visiters and a general tnltationl Is extended to the public to attend. Panclng will be the main feature of the evening. The lineup follows: O. H. S. GRANITE. Mattson c Mackey Price rg Smith Cooney rt Carlson Fuller re Spencer Hastings lg Riche; Sponberg 1' .... McDonald Fan ip Peterson Qlasmann q Haiton Tarkett . .. . Ihhg Hamilton Tribe rhb Ausherman Jones fbg. . J Hamilton BONE CUT FROM ONE j LEG TO MEND TOE OTHES Chris Antone the Oreek who w -v. in the Ogden canyon accident July 1 has not yet been able to leave the Uee hospital and it vrlll be some tini bu'ore he will recover from his In juries. Recently it was necessary to re move a part of the shin bone from his leg that is not Injured aud graft it Into the break in the bone of the in jured leg P Is said that the injured leg will soon grow sufficient bone to replace that taken away LOCAL BRIEFS Government Official Internal Rev. enue Collector W C YVhalen t3 spending Thanksgiving with Assist ant Superintendent H. L Bell of th" Southern Pacific. Former Ogdcnite Kd o Peterson, formerly a well known resident of Og den. but who is now (bring in Salt Lake City, came up from the capital yesterday and will Spend a few days visiting at the family residence on Riverdale avenue. Mr. Peterson at present occupies a responsible post i tlon In the office of D E Rurley. gen ! eral passenger agent of the Oregon j Short Line railroad From Montana Mrs. Donald Petri of Mart ln?dAlp Mont.', who has been I the guest of Mrs M S Miller of this city, underwent a serious operation at'th- Holy Cross hospital In Salt Lake Cltj yesterday. Her many friends will be pleased to hear that shf Is Improving. Will Visit in Logan Kathryn M.- Kay. daughter of David McKay, went I to Logan this morning on th" Ul ersity of Utah football special After witnessing the fnotball game. Miss BlcKay will spend the remainder oi the rlav and eening with her sister. Lfztle 0 McKay, who Is now living in Logan Malad Viator Karl Johnson and wife of Malad. Idaho, are spending Thanksgiving at the home of Mr Johnaon's parents, at 2012 Farr ave nue. Mr. Johnson is a graduate ot the Ogden lilnh school and is no- working as manager of the piano de partnient of the Stohl Furniture com pany of Ma lid 'STREET PAVING FDR ON HI TOE El The J P. O'Neill Construction com pany does not stop even on a legal holiday in its paving on Twenty-fifth street, as the company today has 30 teams and 50 men at work putting In concrete ba-e fur the asphalt between Cuiucy and Harrison avenues. The base for the south side of the street I will be completed to Quincy avenue by Saturday night, the work haviug begun at Harrison avenue. Fowler avenue is graded for the concrete and work will begin on that avenue next week. The avenue ex tends only one block, between Twen ty-flfth and Twenty-sixth. Manager O'Neill states that he would have ' been at work on Fowler some time ago had it not been that underground pipes for water and sewer have been placed there within the last few flays. In fact he says that delay In getting grade stakes and the build ing of sewer and other pipe lines on both Fowler avenue and Twenty-fifth I street have held him back in laying j the concrete. The company will do no more grad ing this fall, as it is thought best to not cut up the streets too much j for the winter travel but work will , be rehewed early next spring. oo E. I EGCLES RETURNS FROM EASTERN JOURNEY Manager L R. Eccles of the Amal gamated Sugar company has returned from a business trip to Chicago. New York and other eastern cities. He attended the convention of sugar manufacturers at Chicago a few days ago and says that he is well pleased with the results of the conference. hen seen this morning he stated that ho had nothing in detail to say of his trip DINNER OIVEN TOE PRISONERS IN TOE ' COUNTY JUL I At noon today Mrs E E Harrison! ! matron at the county jali. made happy' nine prisoners by serving them with a tine Thanksgiving dinner I The meal consisted of roast lamb, j maehed potatoes, mince pie. coffee and cream The men appreciated the courtesy as It brought a ray of sunshine to them -oo LARGE CROWD AT THE THIRD WARD Last night a; the Third ward the following program was given under the auspices of the Mutual Improve ment associations and was enjoyed by a large crowd of young people The program was conducted by Mabel Jen sen of the V. L. M. 1. A. Pi.ng. "Count Your Many Blessings" Congregation Invocation Bishops Counselor Frank R. Williams Reading. "His Mother Margaret Mattson Solo. "Will the Roses Bloom in Heaven" Martha Comptbn Violin Solo. "The Thanksgiving of Robert the Brave". Norine Moves Tno. "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere" Ethel. Clara end Iris Bow us Story . Jim's Mother" William Baggs Remarks Uihoi William L VanDyke, ii Duet. "Then You'll Remember Me" Mrs Louise and Isabel Beveridge Benediction Bishop's Counselor Mvron B. Richardson PAN-AMERICAN MASS OBSERVED Fourth Annual Thanksgiving Service of Unity Between U. S. and Latin-America. ALL HIGH OFFICIALS Church Decorated With Flags and Symbols of Peace War Decried. Washington. D C. Nov. 27. The fourth annual Pan-American Thanks giving celebration with Its attendant mass a serv ire of thankful unity be tween the United States and the twenty-one Latin-American republics, was observed here today. President Wilson. Secretary Bryan and a number of other cabinet offi ers all the diplomat's from Latln Anerira. Chief Justice White and Jus tiee McKenns of r.ic supreme court, and senators, representatives and oth er public officials attended. SI Patricks church was decorated with American and Latin -American flags. A dove of peace holding to gether in its beak the flag of the Uni ted States and that of the Pan Ameri can union, symbolized the peace of the western hemisphere for wblt li prayers were offered. Cardinal Gib bons was present War Decried Right Rev. Charles W Currier, bish op of Matanzas, Cuba who preached the sermon, decried war as the "nat Ural enemy of order, and therefore ot that which Is good and true." said thai It "subverts the moral order by open ing wide the door to all manner of vi ces, and concluded by portraying to his audience the "sickening sight of the battlefield, with Its carnage, its blood. it grim death. Its misery', on which only vultures feed Tell me, after this." he asked, "can you still love war7" Toasts Are Drunk At luncheon In the recory. toasts were drunk to President Wilson, Sec retary Bryan, Ambassador Da Gama of Brazil, and others. Monsignor Russell, in toasting Sec retary Bryan, said "When we see the representatives of 167.000,000 people join together here In prayer and afterwards In anii ) able, cheerful communion around this table, mav we not rightly hope for I some results in peace that will war rant a truer and broader significance I to Thanksgiving day?" . JOHNSON OETIO THE CHAMPIONSHIP Walter Johnson, chumpion rifle shot of Weber county, retained his title yesterday by defeating Jack Way The match was the result of a recent challenge by Way. The score was 277 to 274 out of a possible 800. The shooting was with a 22 caliber rifle at Way's shooting gallery on Grant avenue. The individual scores were: John son, .".5. 56. 57, "s and 51 out of a pos sible 60; Way. 54. 54, 57. 53. 56 out of a possible 60 W mm mm K mXtm tibee monday The Ogden Rapid Transit company announces a change in the routing of the Twenty-first 6treet. Twenty-seventh street, and Wall avenue lines, to take effect on Monday. December 1. 1913. The Twenty-seventh street line and Wall avenue line, will be operated in conjunction with each other, making a fifteen minute service between F;im Twenty-seventh street, and South Wall av enue. The Twenty -fifth street cars and the Twenty-seventh street and Wall ave nue car6 will alternate between th L'nion depot and Jefferson avenue, making a seven and one-half minute service between these two points The Twenty first street cars will i run between the east terminal of Twenty-first street and Twenty-fifth street and Washington avenue. With the frequent service to the Cnlon depot, passengers transferring ;n Twenty-fifth street and Washington avenue, will not be required to wall more than a few minutes at any lime for rars going to the depot. I srs will leave the south end of Wall avenue at 6 30 a m.. and every fifteen minutes thereafter, until 11:20 p m . then 12 p m . and 12 20 a. m. Cars will leave the east end o: : Twenty-seventh street at 6:37Vj a. m.. and every fifteen minutes thereafter, until 11 n7'2 p. m.. and then 11 87 p. m I Cars will leave the east end of Twen ty 1 1 rat street line at 6 25 a m . and every twenty minutes thereafter un til 11.45 p. m., then 12 02 and 12:20 a. m Cars will leave Twenty-fifth street and Washington a I enue for East Twenty-first street at 6:86 a in . and every twenty minutes thereafter until 11 55 p. m . and then 12.10 a. m. Twenty-filth street cars will leave l'nion depot on the hour and every fifteen minutes during the day, and Twtnty-seventh street cars will leave I :it seven and one half minutes after I the hour, and every fifteen minutes. Cars will leave Twenty-fifth street j and Washington avenue for Union de pot at two and one-half minutes after the hour and every seven and one half minutes thereafter. WEBER OEUD SOON TO MOVE INTO ITS NEW HOME ! The Dinwiddle Construction compa ny Is making rapid headway In the construction of the Eccles steel sky scraper and weather conditions are fa voring the work. During the entlro fall the large force of workmen has been able to work on the building nearly every day. The steel skeleton Is completed and I nearly all the floors In the west sec I lion of the annex have been laid, the I concrete workers haviug put in long I hours and every man that could pos- slbly be employed to advantage haa l been placed on the Job Forms for the floors on the east section are now being placed and. within the next few days, concrete men will De busy. Foreman N'iles says that the rivet ers will finish the iast of this week and that brick men will begin laving the walls by the early part of next week It Is 6ald that parts of the building on the ground floor will be ready for occupancy In February Partitions for the upper floors of the north section of the building have been completed and the office rooms will be ready as soon as the elevators have been Installed Finishing work on the Colonel Hud son building on Hudson and Twenty fourth Is progressing, the elevator Is ready for use and It is said that It will be only a short time when the Weber club can move to its quarters on the fifth tloor The dub is install ing beautiful and costly fixtures and the quarters will be among the best in the country for club purposes The first floor of tho Peery block on Hudson, between Twenty fourth and Twenty fifth streets. Is about ready for ue. all that Is remaining to be done being interior finishing and the placing of plate glass in the front windows. The upper floors will bo finished In the near future and will be used for rooming purposes The 1-arry building on Twenty third and Washington Is rapidly approach ing completion and will be in use in the near future. The Read Brothers block on Hud son and Twenty-fourth, across th- street from the Colonel Hudson stru ture. will be occupied within the next few dav8 The avenue which has recently been opened between Twenty-thlrd and Twenty-fourth streets will soon be graded and placed In condition for traffic. B OO 'HUSBAND JAILED OY j WIFE WHO LEAVES IN A HUOOV There being no one to appear against him. Charles Slander last evening was released from custody and the Charge Of family desertion and disturbing the peace dismissed ' County Attorney David Jensen drew the complaints against the man at the instance and request of Mrs Slan der. but be learned yesterday that the wife had picked up all things and had left the country. Slander is of the opinion that his wife filed complaints against him to get him in Jail that she might have an opportunity to run away with what little property they had. She leu for parts unknown with three hones and a wagon, together with a tent and camp utensils. The Slanders with eight children came to Ogdeu about six weeks ago and Slander took up horsetrading. They lived In a tent near the Becker Brewery DECATUR MILL BURNED Decatur. Ill . Nov 27 The Deca tur mill or the American Hominy company was burned early today. The loss amounted to over 1100,000. The fire started in the dryer room at the top of the mllL CHANGE III TIME OF -CORPORATION BEPOBTS Corporations may now- make thel. reports to the Internal revenue office at the end of their fiscal year Instead "f at the end of the calendar year, according to a treasury decision re ceived by the Salt Lake collector yes terday. The change takes place with the new Income tax law, which super seded the corporation tax law. Corporations must notify the treas ure department, however thirtv davs before tho ending of their fiscal year. ; The new rule has been adopted be- I cause of 'he In. onvenlence previously f caused to the officers of corporations if In maknig out reports at the end of f the calendar vear I . oo MRS. L. VAN DIKE HAS ! BROUGHT SHIT FOB HER MONEY In the district court yesterday af ternoon, Valentine Gideon and J. N Kimball, attorneys for Mrs. Louise Van Dyke, formerly Mrs LouiBe ' Turner, filed a complaint against the I Ogden Savings bank to recover J5,- i 531. 83. alleged to be due the plaintiff on a safely deposit. The complaint alleges that on De cember 23, 1908. the plaintiff mada I a safety deposit with the bank of $440 at 4 per cent Interest, to be compounded twice a year, and that since October 13 of this year the bank has repeatedly refused to pay the amount to her. The plaintiff states that she has requested the withdrawal of the deposit a number of times but that the bank officials have refused. The accrued interest on the account. Mrs. Van Dyke al leges, has raised the original deposit from $4400 to $5,531.83. It will be recalled that, a short time ago. J J. Turner, former hus band of Mrs. Van Dyke, was arrested on a charge of forgerv and bound over to the district court, the com- II I plaint alleging that he forged the I I name of his wife to certain orders ! for the withdrawal of the plaintiffs ' deposit and that the bank paid out II money to Turner until the entire de posit vvas taken up. 1 When the case was taken up, how ever, the district attorney refused to file an information, on the ground that a conviction would be impos sible, and. to more fully convince the court that he was acting in good faith, had witnesses called before Judge Howell for examination re- ' garding the facts. The handwriting on the orders issued in Mrs Turner" name, vvas compared with the signa ture of Mrs. Turner and the bank cashier and one of the clerks testified that the orders were not forgeries but that the signatures on the orders and that of Mrs. Turner were Iden tical Mrs. Van Dyke claimed them to Be forgeries but she could not I testify against her husband without his consent, which, of course, would not give, leaving the district I attorney with no testimony upon which he could base an information. I I'nder those conditions, the court agreed with the district attorney that it would be useless to undertake u I prosecution, so an order was made Mm releasing the prisoner. Turner declares that the orders f were Issued by his wife, but she as II stoutly denies that they were. This question will be involved In the Suit for the money It is understood that If the orders are forgeries, the bank will have to pay the money over again but if not forgeries the plaintiff cannot recover In the meantime. Mrs. Turner WW I commenced divorce proceedings against her husband and was given a decree a few days ago on the Urn groundx of failure to provide in 1 fact. Turner wag In the county Jail awaiting the action of 'he district i.ttorney wnen the divorce proceed- CM ing" were had and he is now in Jail rl serving "5 days for assault. 5 I Th cas1 is looked upon as a com , 1 plicated one and it Is predicted by -cine of the attorneys that there will gql hi- some startling developments be fore It Is over, and that charges of conspiracy to defraud may be made. STATE SCHOOL IS 1 OBSERVING THE DAY 1 I This afternoon the State Industrial football team Is playing against the ii Mound Fort school, at the play grounds at the state institution. At 1 o'clock today Thanksgiving dinner was served to the students in the school dining rooms with the following menu . I Chicken, roast pork, mashed pola- j toes, corn, celery, pumpkin and ralnce pie. fruits and nuts. The decorations In the dining room consisted of paper designs in orange and black and "the horn of plenty." containing all the products of a rich farm harvest was conspicuous The regular program of the day will be given this evening.