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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 05, 1912, Image 1

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IHI A ne Evening Newspaper gf a fiN a,a WXyXf Wfc "rr- W4. WEATHER FORECAST 1
e.' Fony'G'cond Year-No. 276-Price Five 'Cents.' ; OGDEN CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 5, 912 . '- .'Entered a3 Second-class Matter at the Postoffice, Ogden, Utah M
JoTffi Polls of the Nation .Thronged With Voters After
!j Most Strenuous Campaign Since Election of
jtal Lincoln Early Voting Is Heavy.
Thirty-three States Are Voting For Governors and
36 Have Senatorial Contests Women Are
Active In Many of the States.
The three-cornered political contest sent to the polls today voters
2 vho took an unprecedented interest in the outcome of a campaign
lhal had been waged "with unusual bitterness. Lid-day reports from
I every quarter indicated a nation-wide record-breaking vbte In
I addition to the election of president and vice president and mem-
- hers of congress, 33 states are voting for governors and 36 for legis-
1 latures which will fill vacancies in the United States senate.
I Generally favorable weather conditions prevailed. In certain I
I sections of the middle west, particularly in southern Illinois, over-1
S H cast skies and threatened rain augured not well fov the polling of1
5 H heavy votes, but electors, notwithstanding, continued their steady
jf march to the polls.
K New York City is easting by far the heaviest vote in its historj.
i as also arc all the other cities of that state. The rural vote in New I
I York likewise is heavy. hi Cincinnati 50 per cent of the total vote I
I had been cast before 11 o'clock and the vote throughout Ohio, while ,
R. slow on account of the size of the ballot and much reported scratch-
Ir ing, was progressing with an unprecedented earnestness.
H In Chicago the 'early hours saw every polling place filled "with
M long lines of voters waiting to get into the booths. Very few voters,
Ur in Chicago availed themselves of the opportunity of using the voting .
H machines, which fact was considered to indicate that there was much
I scratching of ballots by members of all political parlies.
I Jn the Pacific coast states the early voting waj heavy, despite
I inclement weather in Seattle, Portland and northern California
The contest in Vermont was interesting despite the fact that the
VI .state election was held in September and the vote was extremely
heavy. This also was true of Maine, where all three of the leading
2B parties are making a desperate fight to gain the electoral represen-
HH tation.
1ST The vacancy on the . Republican '
VfflK 4ickt cau?ed by the death, of Vice
fjHl President Shcrmanw-a9notfilled-and
H Mr Sherman's name remained on the
M ballots
jH Reports rccehced by the national
jB- chairman of the three parties showed
'E tint heavy votcs were being cast
Mm throughout tho country. Half of tho
MB vote in Massachusetts in the cities
MP and towns had been cast by 11 o'clock
Hl While Republican ftate headquarters
B in New York said their advices were
9B that two-thirds or tho vote in New
I'MW York had been cast by noon The
jfll. leaders said that in New York there i
2flBB probsbly would be the smallest pcr-
IJRk centagj of non-vc ters ia the history i
BJWK of the state. I
nfmm Illinois, Indiana. Ohio, and in fact
EhM every state in the middle west, casi
VIBS' an -aiTv heavv vote, with indications
nfffil! that all recods would be broken.
BBBm i Much splitting was reported in Mleh-
wBm'1, Jsan-
HHtl Scerol thousand citizens who vot
BS&i cd In the September primaries lost j
KH; their right to vote In New Jersey by
BjH , fellure to register
IvH' Contrary to geneial expectations, In
KH view of the fact that part linos have
raH j been so closely drawn, practically m
in i disturbances were reported from any
8MB j' section of the count r Fi-w arresta
WBk i' for vlj1ctIon of the election laws were
ulura ' ' made.
iSHi ; All of the leaders of the three par
SP ) tics adhered to their previous prcdic- (
Tffl m. Uous of success fcr their candidates
Mi 7 ' However, there was nothing In the ap
ilr parent attitude of the voters which
iff f1 " would indicate what the result would
-P I - President Taft spent the morning
15 i -. h3urs at the home of his brother,
m $ 'r Charles P Taft. in Cincinnati, and
& !? ' earlv n the afternoon prepared to cast
ffi J; ( 1.1s ballot. , .
SH $ The president was confident that he
S'? '-'i would be returned to the White
iU & I House.
Uj ? Governor Woodrow Wilson was the
S J-L first of the three candidates n cast
'M W i ,,s vote Governor Wilson dropped
iflrfi l J hls ,,allot 1n a n1,5n5 ooth in an
t ;X t ani'Tna linnao 111 PrlnCPtOll. N. J and
jSi B 'i as he emerged from the voting booth
h " ' smilingly observed that he hnJ "voted
9! $'i'J .he straight Democratic ticket."
W ?J Goernor Wilson will hear the re- j
& 7 7 turns at hls home in company with i
& , family and a few fr'ends
I? ; Culonel Roosevelt cast bis bnllot at
0L . k Oyster Bay in n fire truck ho-se. The I
i0L j7lJrogrc.sslve party uominee loi pros- I
tLRfiident will hear the returns at his home
t vvion S?gamore hill.
, J Goernor .lolinson. the vice prcsl
SJ Jcntial nominee ou the Propresslve
L ' l ticket, could not return to California
vv ' i in time to vote, as he filled out Colo- j
fa '" " i nel Roosevelt's speaking cngagementb,
ft i 'i in the east after the colonel had been ,
Si r 3hot. Governor Johnson spent thr I
fL . da In Xew York City and will bear ,
Q - J the returns tonight at the Progres
(a "" clve nciltlfiuarter8 tlierc
Wi ' '.? Govcinor Marshall, the Democratic '
I, " I nominei' for vice president, cast his
M ' I vte in Indianapolis. Ho walked to the
3' . '$ l'o'ls w h a friend.
U i
if - 'g Princ on, X. J.. Nov 5. On the
? , r.
j way to, the voting booth, Governor
Wileoa stopped abruptly in trout of
t-H.-Httlc frame -liousc.
I "When I was n freshman In col
lege." he said. "I used to eat in that
house. One night I got a fiEhbonc
in my throat and Jumped off that
i piazza six times in an effort to Jolt
i It out, but It would not Joll." i
When the nominee arrived at the
polling booth ho wag greeted by a i
group of photographers and sepctn
tors. A half dozen photographers had I
purchased their cameras in the In-
i terior of tho little engino house I
"I'll enforce the law if you like and
I have these men put out; I'm governor,
I you know.'1 the nominee said laugh
ingly to the tellers, but they were en
joying the sceno too much to bo
The gpvornor had to wait a few
minutes beforo one of the three poll
ing booths were vacant. Norman
Armour. Princeton 1877. was in one
I of the booths.
"Governor," he said, "when 1 was
in Xew York I saw a banner headed,
'Wilson National Progressive Repub
lican, ticket.' That is the ticket I
' ' 1 - I
"I feel very much complimented "
answered the governor 'You know
I have always v. ondored at those ban
ners, that slid, Regular Progressive j
Nominations.' 1 have always thought
the progressive nominations were ir
regular." The crowd laughed and the- gover
nor entered the voting booth, llq
thought the ballots , were, inside.
"You'll liavolo have, one tof Uiosb
first," cnllod one of tho tellers, all of
whom were old time friends of lh
governor; and the nominee wab
handed hie ballot.
"Woodrow Wilson. Xo. 9 Cleveland
I lane, ballot 11", ' announced one of
the tellers, as he recorded the gov- i
I ernor's vote. '
The gqvernor was in the booth just
four minutes. As he came out he!
spoke of his difficulty in finding tho i
Democratic presidential elector. I
"They aro buried down at the bot
tom of the shoet somewhere," he said,
Out of a total of 296 registered in
the governor's precinct almost half
had voted by 11 o'clock.
Heavy Voting.
Elgin, 111., Nov. 5. The voting In
Elgin was so heav. this morning thaf
the judges in charge of several of
the precincts had to secure extra box
es. In some Instances It was Impos
sible to obtain additional ballot boxes
and as a rebult sugar barrels, with
holes cut 'n the cover, were uied
Taft Casts Ballot.
Cincinnati Nov r. Presldont Taft
took the full allotted five minutes
when he voted shortly aftei noon He
voted each of the six separate ballots,
five of which arc devoted to local
attairs Before visiting the polling
booth, the president visited with a
j number of Cincinnati fricnJs, In
cluding Congressman Nicholas Long
worth, son-in-law of Colonel Rooso
elt. President. Taft was cheered as he
drgve thrqghMthe"jptreet an'hJS way
i to voje.( t ' ' 't , ' "
J ""Women" ActfvV In California "
San Kraiiciico, Nov. "i. Women
. turned out b the hundred thousand
today to decide whether California
( should register iteelf as a Wilson and
I Marshal) or Roosevelt and Johnson
j state Showers in the central and
heavy rains in the northern comities
were expected to cut down the vote,
which nevertheless began with every
indication tllat it would he the heavlr
1 est ever east in the state
In tun SQuthorn counties, where
PrQgrcflsf e strength was greatest,
clear weather ruled. Los Aagoles
j was concedod to tho ProgrcR6lvoi In,
i the earlv hours in San Francisco onlv
two requests were made by vqterp
for lists of Taft electors- who do' not
appear on the ballot
Fraud Is Discovored.
New York, Npv. 5. Afior the bulk
of the citv otc had-been car.t there
was a cessation of the rush to the
polls.- Mnmv, "districts reported that
half of the voto was in- before noon
Crips of fraud In the election ma-;
cbinery were, raised by Progressive
i Countv Chairman Bird. He de'etored
that the Progressive nnrtj watchers
I were being barrpd out of varloils poll
ing places Chairman Bird said the
word had gone out that the Bull
Moose candidates were to be defeated
at any cost and that all sorts of
guerilla tactics were being practiced.
AU Parties Confident.
New York, Nov. 3. Reports to na
tional political headquarters coming
from the s confidential agents' of the
three principal parties, bore outline
pre?- accounts, of heavy voting all
over" the northern, centrar"nnd wesl
ern states.
Chairman McCombs at Wilson head
quarters Kiid he saw no reason to
' cfiang'o hi? earlier prediction that
I Governor Wilson would be the victor.
The only central state conceded to be
' In doubt was Michigan, and Xatlonal
Committeeman Wood said they at
loast had an even chance.
At Republican headquarters not a
high official was present duriug the
forencon Chairman Hillos was at an
uptown hotel, v. here ho is acting as
host of Mrfl and Miss llelon Taft, the
wjfe rtnd daughtei gf the president.
They came to this city to reecho tho
Chairman Dixon armed at Progres
sive -Jieadquarters early. Mr. Dixon
3till claimed tba Colonel Roosevelt
would he elected and added that ho
was -absolutely satisfied that the Pro
gressive candidate would not finish
worse than second.
Teddy .ot Disturbed.
Oyster Bay. X. Y, Nov 5. The
only sign of election, day at Sagamore,
hill was the presence of a lineman
who pin a telegraph wire into a large
room on the second floor of Colonel
Roosevelt's house to bring in the re
turns tonighL Colonel Roosevelt
passed the day as though it were any
other He sent for his secretary and
resumed work on his correspondence.
Then he took a walk He expected
to ote about noon.
Balloting Is Slow.
Boise, Idaho, Xo. 5. Vomers has
tened, to the polls this morning to
escape threatened vain. .The weath
'eO's cloudy but mild Ballottlng was
Wilson Votes Straight.
Princeton. X J . Nov 5 Governor
AVoodrow WH;on voted the straight
Democratic ticket at 10.13 o'clock in
the Interior of an enginehouse. He
wfis in tho voting booth four minutes
and remarked as ho came out that
the ballot was so big he "had a hard
time finding tho Democratic presi
dential olectors '"
r Single Tax Vote.
St Louis, Nov r. Rain began fall
ing in Missouri at 9 o'clock and In
termittent showers were forecast for
the day. Tho single tax constltu
I tlonal amendment "commanded a large
I vote
I Heated Local Contest.
Champaign. Ill . Nov. 3. Interest
in this section of the state centered
in the fight for re-election of Con
gressman William P. McKlnley, one
of President Taft's chief lieutenants
I Tho contest against M&Kinlcy as
I sumed In mnn plicos such propor
tions as to overshadow even the pres
idential struggle
"("Continued on Pago El-zht.)
I !
Gives Taft a Smaller B
Vote Than Four H
Years Ago H
Boston, Nov. 5. Tatt carried Acusb- IH
net, tho first town in the United H
States to report. The Votp was. H
Roosevelt. 50, Taft, 101; Wilson, 52. IB
in 190S Acushnet gave: Bryan, 12; IH
Taft, IIS. MM
For governor Walker tRop.) car- IH
ried Acushnet by Ho otet to "7 (or
13 lid (Prog.) and' 3S for Fobs (Dcm ) fM
Vote In 1911. Foss 'Jo, Frothingham IH
(Rep.1 SS. VM
Acushnet Is a Rinall town adjoining H
New Bedford IH
In Massachusetts.
Boston. Nov. 5. Returns for prs- H
ldenl in today's election from five out IH
of 1,102 voting precincts in Massa- IH
chusetts give the Roosevelt (ProgreT- jH
jsive) 311; Taft (Republican) G9?,; M
I Wilson (Democrat) 395. l
I Tho same precincts in 190S gave IH
i Bryan (Democrat) 490, Taft (Repub- IH
lican) 932. H
I Returns for president in today's IH
election from ten out of 1,102 voting H
precincts in Massachusetts give IH
Roosevelt (Progressive) S37: Taft mM
(Republican) 1.713;"W llson (Demo- mM
crat) 973. Il
The same precincts in 190S Kave IH
Rrvan (Democrat) S01, Taft (Re- 'M
publican) 2,344 WM
Witnesses Testify That H
I. W. W. Leader Told
Strikers to Fold Arms M
Salem, Mass., Nov. 5. That mill- H
tiamen and police made no effort to H
prevent the attacks on street carE in IH
Lawrence on the morning of January H
29, and that the cars were besieged IB
by aa organized gang of about 20 men, IH
was the testimony yesterday of I eo H
Ready, one of the textile strikers, VW
at the trial of Ettor, Glovannttti and JmM
Caruso for 'the murder of Anna Lo- H
plzzo. " Ready said he was near the IH
scene of the riot Hhat morning and JmM
that the strikers were peaceful. H
Several Lawrence women and chll- IH
drcn workers testified that police and H
militiamen clubbed the strikers. H
Thomas Holliday, who was one of IH
the American members of the strike H
committee, testified he never heard IH
Ettor urge violent action. The wit- IH
ncss quoted one of Ettor's speeches IH
to the strikers as follows. H
"The greatest power of the work- lM
lng people is when they do nothing H
and remain absolutely qnlet with their H
arms folded. As soon as you fold H
your arms there will be no one to IH
build automobiles for the rich. Then tM
will you have the capitalist class at H
yoin mercy and be on the way to vie- H
"Already we have accomplished IH
here what 1.000 years of Christianity jH
liave not done. We hae brought to- H
gethcr in one body the Italian and IH
the Turk, the Frenchman and the H
German, the Englishman and the Ir- H
Ishman. Stand together solidly: let VM
there be no violent uprising, and we IH
Philadelphia, Nov 3. -Soigfreri fM
Phcrcns, dean of Philadelphia musl- IH
cians and prominently connected in H
years past with many operatic ven- H
lures, died at hl3 homo here to da IH
lie was 72 years old. IH
In 1S07 he began traveling with the IH
Max Strakosch-Adellna Pattl concert IH
company. Later he began In Chicago IH
his career as an operatic conductor
with the Caroline Richings Opera H
company and continued when that or- IH
gnnlzatlon combined with the Perepa- IH
Rosa company IH
lie organized a compau composed IH
of Christine Ncilssen. Pattl and Man- IH
rlel, which sang "Ada" In this roun- jH
try foi the first time H
Washington, Nov -3. The recent IH
blanket freight rate increase on hopi
fiom the producing region ou the Pa-
cific coast to the cast was sustained IH
toda by the Interstate commerce iH
commission The commission fie H
aside its suspension of the advanced fl
Vienna, Nov. 5. An Austrian mil l
itary airman v.-as killed this nioinlii) l
'while flying around the army aeio l
drome at tho military station at Go H
crz. He fell from a considerable H
height, owing to the collapse of om H
of th' wings of his aeroplane. jH
' ,!' ; ' - :
fi Svandard Will Give Usual Election Returns Tonight I
I ; . -- , :

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