. Daily BorrrA
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VOL. IV NO. 148
TONOPAH, NEVADA, WEDNESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 14. 1908.
PRICE 10 CENTS
LJ ' U mm
IN STOCK MARKET
NEW YORK, Oct. 13. There ap
peared to be some conflict ot purpose
between at least two strong parties
in speculation today, although their
operations tended to some mutual
advantage. In one case the support
of prices against the downward pres
sure, without any attempt to bring
about the advance, seemed to meet
the desired object. In the other case
there was an aggressive marking up
of prices; which seemed designed to
incite the public following in the
market. The lifting process was
wholly confined to groups of low
priced railroad and industrial stocks.
Bonds were irregular.
GEORGIA NEGRO LYNCHED.
JSMjpiuifl, iia., Oct. 13. A negro
named Henry White was shot to
death by a mob at Yonkers, six miles
from here, last night. White, it is
said, went to the house of Thomas
Allen yesterday and shot at,him and
his wife after wounding another
Gsiuis o Immense
inrn Olo IUonicSoinL
TAFT SPEAKS ON
(By Associated Press.)
EAST LIVERPOOL (Ohio), Oct.
13. In the middle of the Bteel and
iron district of Cleveland, William
H. Taft today commanded the closest
attention of an immense audience.
He told hia listeners why it was the
American workmen needed the pro
tection of the tariff. Taft followed
this with a detailed account of his
own personal experience with the la
bor world. The Republican candl
date addressed fourteen audiences to
Distributed Big Bunch of Litera
ture from Chicago Before
They Discovered it
Was for Taft.
(By Associated Press.)
LONDON, Oct. 13 The climax of the suffragette campaign was
reached tonight when an enormous mob hemmed in parliament
and stopped traffic in all the streets leading to Westminster. For
more than three hours the crowd scuffled good naturedly with
the police, interfered with theatergoers, broke windows and dis-
organized things generally in the center of London. The heroine
of the day is Mrs. Travers Symons, formerly secretary to James
K. Hardie, a Boclalist-lndependent member of parliament; who
reached the door of the house of commons by strategy. The house
was solemnly debating a bill to prevent children from smoking
cigarettes, when the woman dashed past the door keeper to a posl-
tion in front of the speaker's chair, and shouted, "Leave off dls-
cussing about the children; talk about the women." ,
Three officials seized Mrs. Symons and carried her out bodily.
As a result of the coup an order was Issued that hereafter wo-
men shall not be admitted into the building on any pretext what-
ever in the future. It is estimated that fully 100,000 persons
were gathered around the parliament building at 7:30 this even-
ing. Three lines of police were drawn around three sides of the
building, the yard within the gates swarmed with police, and
200 guarded the terrace in the rear against assault by water,
which the women twice attempted. A small fleet ot police' boats"
also patroled the Thames. "' 5 , ' ' ; ,
All the mounted police in London and its suburbs were mobl-
lized at this center and loads of hay stacked in the streets for the .
'horses. The whole police force, together ' withv cavalry, infantry '
and marines numbering more than 5000, was kept busy restrain-
ing and pushing the struggling passes about Trafalgar square.
A delegation of thirteen suffragists, which approached the police
cordon, was formally refused admission to parliament and at
tempted a football rush, but the police chivalrously repulsed the
women with the least possible roughness. .The police were pelted
with vegetables and some stones in a few minor skirmishes which
occurred, but nobody was seriously hurt. Twenty-four suffra
gettes and twelve of the unemployed which helped the former
were placed under arrest. The suffragettes and unemployed have
kept practically the whole police force on duty continuously for
forty-eight hours. s ,
(By Associated Press.)
CHICAGO, Oct. 13. National Democratic Chairman Mack has
addressed a letter to the chairmen of all state central committees
in which he-charges Republican campaign managers with calling ,
upon friendly business interests to create a spread of the belief
that the election of William J, Bryan means business depression,
in order to frighten the public, into voting the Republican ticket.
Republican doctrines received unexpected publicity through
Democratic channels today when two van loads of campaign lit
erature were dumped in the mailing room at Democratic national
headquarters here. The literature was intended for the
Republican headquarters a block away, and was written in Bo
hemian, Lithuanian and Slavish. Before it was discovered that
the documents were appeals for the election of Taft, most ot the
literature was mailed to voters.
Fire in the
Stables at the
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13. Fire of
unknown origin was discovered 1$ the
loft of the white house stables yes
terday morning causing $15 damage.
But for the prompt work of tthe stable
keeper and his assistant, the building
in which are housed several of the
president's thoroughbreds would
have been destroyed. The stables
are at Seventeenth and R streets,
some distance from the, white house.
THE METAL MARKET.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13. Lead,
easy, 4.35 4.40; copper,
quiet, 13.37 13.62 V. all-
If you desire ruling or binding In
a first-class manner call up the Bo
nanza ii nd our solicitor will attend
to your want.
up for Trial
(By Associated Press.) .-
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 13. The de
fense; in the case of C. J. Callahan
and F." E." Nash, mining brokers, ac
cused of fraud in connection with the
sale of; stock In the Bullfrog Gold
Mining , company . of ; Nevau was
closed ;; this afternoon in Justice
Selph's court and the court announc
ed that a decision would be given to
morro, morning. s Defendant Nash
took the Btand in his own behalf to
day and denied all of the statements
Of the complaint.
MISSING . TURK UK APPEARS.
CONST ANINOPLE, Oct. 13.
Prince Sabah Dine, chief of the
Young Turks party, concerning
whom there has been some anxiety
because of his mysterious disappear
ance, is now at Phillppopolts. He
will go to Sofia tomorrow.
We deliver our gooos. so send In
your orders to H. .T. Hall & Co.. for
wet goods. Phone $12 tf
ONLY 21 FOR BILL
(By Associated Press.) ,
WAHOO (Neb.), Oct. 13. Ac
companied by all Democratic candi
dates for state offices with the excep
tion of one or two, William J. Bryan
today campaigned his own state, and
tonight at this place completed the
first of his three days Nebraska
tour.- Big; crowds greeted him at
every point and -when his day's work
was over he had' delivered twenty-one
speeches, , His arguments were con
fined mostly to answering statements
of Taft and Governor Hughes. '
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 13. Lieutenant
Colonel W. F. Tucker, paymaster of
the department of the Lakes, was
served today with warrants charging
him with wife-abandonment. Mrs.
Tucker is a daughter ot former
United States Senator John A. Logan.
The warrant was read to the colonel
while on a train at Decatur, Illinois,
by Sergeant O'Brien of the Chicago
police department, but no efforts
were made to place him under arrest
Colonel Tucker Is 111 and on his way
to a Hot Springs sanitarium.
ASK REASON OF EXPULSION
OF AMERICAN MISSIONARY
LISBON, Oct. 12. Upon the rep
resentation ot Charles Page Bryan,
the American minister to Portugal,
the minister of war has telegraphed
to the governor ot Angola, Portu
guese West Africa, demanding an ex
planation for the recent expulsion of
an 'American missionary. . ,
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, Oct: 13. Chicago crept
one game closer, to the world's base
ball championship to day by defeat
ing Detroit 3 to 0.
Chicago has now won three games
of the series compared with one an
nexed by Detroit, at Chicago yester
day. Eddy Summers of Detroit and
Mordecia Brown, the premier pitcher
of the , Chicago team, opposed each
other, and the latter had all the bet
ter of the argument, although Sum
mers pitched excellent ball in all but
one inning. ' In the third Summers
passed two 6n balls, some of which
seemed to iha'crowd to be very much
like strikes. Schulte and':. Chance
crossed the plate In safety in this in
ning. Chicago's next and final run
occurred in the ninth when Winter
took Summer's place in the box. With
two out, Evers singled to' left and
stole . second, 1 coming home on
Chance's single to , right. . Detroit
threatened to score only once. . In
the, fourth inning Brown .found; hlm-.
self in a, pretty bad bole, when singles
by O Leary . and - Crawford ...placed
those gentlemen respectively on sec
ond and. first bases with none out.
Captain. Chance lft flt bw and
Joe, Tinker came over -from' short
stop to confer with Brown. Cobb, De
troit's right fielder, came to bat and
bunted. The ball rolled steadily to
ward Brown, who rushed up to it
and without looking at first shot it on
a line to third Just in time to force
O'Leary out. Crawford ha'd taken
second on the play. Chicago's back
stop unexpectedly threw the ball
down to Tinker at second and De-
(By Associated Press) ,
NEW YORK, Oct. 13. Vice
Chairman Hudspeth of the Dem-
ocratlc national committee,
made public today a list of
states from which he said Bryan '
would receive the electoral vote.
The list follows:
The solid south, 166; Ne-
braska, 8; Indiana, 15; Ohio,
23; West Virginia, 7; Nevada,
3; New York, 39. Total, 261.
Necessary to choice 242. Wis-
consln is in the doubtful col-
umn, and New Jersey, Connect!-
cut, Rhode Island, and Illinois
still debatable. ? i "
Attorney General of U. S. Gives
Figures Showing Republican
? s r u Relation to Trusts
' V:VlM: ' U-JN : - ';.:' ., ;
(By Associated Press.) '
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13. Attorney-General Bonaparte has re-
. plied to a second letter from Josephus Daniels, chairman of the
, press bureau of the Democratic national committee at Chicago, In
which he complains that in the attorney-general's answer to his
first inquiry as to trust prosecutions he had not differentiated be-
tween prosecutions under the Sherman anti-trust law and those
under the general laws. .
Answering specifically, the attorney-general stated there had
been sixty-five proceedings in all under Republican and nine un-
der Democratic administrations; forty-six since Roosevelt ' was
made president in 1901, and nineteen in the preceding eleven
The attorney-general states that five out of the nine proceedings
under Democratic rule were against labor organizations and their
leaders, and that under Republican rule there had been three such
proceedings out of sixty-five trust proceedings. .'".. .''. ' '
NEGRO CHURCH AND LODGE
: i '' ''if 'BURIED ( AFTER THREATS
. TUSCALOOSA ( Ala. ) , ' Oct. 13. A
negro Baptist church, and lodge hall,
located at Spring. Hill, were i burned
Frlday night."-A band of horsemen
alleged to have organized to drive the
negroes , out of -the community,, are
supposed to have'eommitte deed.
Some of the negroes are badly fright
ened, and are hiding in. the woods.
troit's only chance to score was
spoiled as Crawford was. counted out.
While the crowd today was larger
than that which turned out to view
the opening . struggle ot the series
here, it was not so large as expected
in view of Detroit's victory yesterday.
The turnstiles registered 12,907 paid
admissions, from which the gross re
ceipts were $19,231.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13. Extraordi
nary efforts were being made by all
political party leaders today to Induce
voters to register Jor the .Novemeber
elections. Up to the present time
there has been a marked falling off
in registration , as compared, with
other presidential years. Last night
meetings were held at political head
quarters throughout the greater city
and a strenuous campaign .for the
workers was mapped out for the to
day. . .
Word was passed along to captains
of election districts that they must
bring out the voters, and as a result
captains were out as early as 6
o'clock interviewing unregistered
citizens. Some men, especially those
who can not write, the captains re
ported, said they did not care to
stand the stress of the new law, while
others had simply grown apathetic.
BRITIAN TO GUARANTEE
SOUTH AFRICAN LOAN
LONDON, Oct. 12. The Standard
understands that as a result of pro
longed negotiations between the
colonial office and the Chartered
South Africa company the govern
ment has consented to guarantee
either a loan of $50,000,000, or In
terest on Rhodesian railway deben
tures to a similar amount, with the
object of assisting In the development
of the company's territory and rail
DEBS ALMOST TALKED OUT.
. (By Associated- Press.) - -
. NEW YORK, Oct.. 13 On totter.
ing legs, but wjth vigor In voice that '
made, .the auditors forget he was a
sick man, Eugene V. Debs, the Socia- -.
list candidate for president, spoke to
two mass meetings on the east Bide, '
the stronghold of the Socialist party,
here tonight, and also journeyed to
Brooklyn to address a meeting. So
weak was the candidate that he had
to be supported by two men as he
spoke to night.
Throughout the upper west side the
early registration today was reported
to be fairly good.
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