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-« .."',. —— \ -r ■ - Tell It to tlie Time*. The Times stands for _. the people's rights, and isn't afraid to fight for them. ' ._i , i vol. vn. NO. 280 ATTEMPT ON LIFE OF U. S. AMBASSADOR DR. RHODES MUST PROVE QUALIFICATIONS ORDINANCE REQUIRES MILK INSPECTOR TO BE LICENSE!) . TACOMA VETERINARIANS CHALLENGE RHODES TO SHOW WHY HE SHOULD BE RETAINED. It is up to Dr. Rhodes. ■_. . The new milk and dairy ordi - nance requires the city milk and dairy inspector to be a "graduate licensed veterinarian." Can be qualify? - - , The doctor declares he is a ' graduate. In his answer in court to proceedings started against *"\him some months ago he declared * he was a graduate of the Western Veterinary college of Kansas City and that he graduated in 1901. Can he prove it? The state and county records do not show him to he a "licens ed" veterinarian. An affidavit has been made by 8. B. Nelson, state veterinarian and secretary of the state board of veterinarians, declaring Rhodes took an examination to be licensed but that he failed to pass, and Dr. Nelson further states that he is satisfied Rhodes Is not a grad uate vterinarian and that he is in his opinion incompetent. Dr. Rhodes had a diploma from the Western Veterinarian college of Kansas City. This was issued to him in 1907 and not in 1901. however. On the face of It Is written that it Is issued to replace one destroyed by fire, the original Dr. Rhodes claiming to have won hy graduation ln 1901. Closed By Government. Affidavits from embers of the class of 1.9 01, however, have been made showing that Dr. Rhodes did not attend the college there at all that year or in 1900 either. The college program for commence ment does not show his name. He Is not on the class picture. Dr. Hadley of the Western Vet erinarian college who taught in 1901 and who signed all diplomas declares he never signed one for Dr. Rhodes. The diploma Dr. Rhodes now has bears the name of Hadley but Dr. Hadley makes affidavit he never signed one for Rhodes, and that if he has one it was obtained not by work in the college but by fraud. For fraudulent work in selling diplomas the Western Veterinar ian college has since the issuance Awful Cruelty Cause of Most Divorces—But Note the Finish "I have just been looking up the cause of cruelty that event ually leads to the divorce courts," remarked Anatasia's gentleman friend whilst making his usual Wednesday call last evening. "Indeed," re piled our old friend Anastasla. Surely this was not an appropri ate subject for th c gentleman friend on a Wed lesday -evening. "And 1 find," continued ' the I'ouug man "that cruelty among people predestined to get shed of the. tie that binds is orful. "Out oi the thousand divorces granted this year in 'Tacoma," he went on, "more than half were brought for extreme cruelty." "re you sure there were a thousand?" "More or less —yes. "And out of this thousand, An astasla, I am pained to learn that 86 wives complained becattw their husbands cruelly and posi tively, with much force therefore, refused to buy 'em a baby lamb skin jacket with di'mond but tons. How's that for blood-thirsty cruelty " "•- "And looking down the cruelty column I am shocked to discover COMMISSION PUTS HEAVY TAX ON BILLBOARDS The billboard will have to pay Its way to favor in Tacoma now. There seemed to be no way of prohibiting them by law, so the council has taken up the ordi nance &a recommended by Mayor Fawcett and it was passed to tax them good and hard. Besides paying an annual li cense fee as bill posters the blll- MINE VICTIMS NUMBER 65 ;,,.. :i;.s:r-.'(By United Press Leased Wire.) : : -'- Si TRINIDAD, Col., Nov. 10. Fifty-one bodies had been recover ed from the Mine of the Victor American Fuel Co., at Delagua, near here, at daylight today. The list of 25 recovered alive was cut to 18, when it was learned that in the confusion which reigns around the mouth of the death hole.were counted twice.""fourteen more miners missing and supposed to be in the mine are believed to be ■ dead. Those familiar with the mine and with . explosion . conditions say there Is no chance that they are still alive. Fire damp, .with which the mine chambers are filled, would kill them, It Is asserted. » WINSTED, Conn., Nor. • 10.—Miss Genevieve Cowles, an artist and a I relative of former President Roose velt, has entered upon a year's 'work In the state prison nt Weath ;erafleld, decorating the walla of the .chapel, at the suggestion of Warden £ Garvin.'--., She la at present working on the picture showing Christ and ' his disciple**. - *-„ -* "~r "~ "•■■ ' The Tacoma Times of Dr. Rhodes' diploma in 1907 been closed by the government. It la closed now. Affidavits have been prepared showing the entire career of Dr. Rhodes. In 1901 when he is supposed to have been at college it is shown he was running a veterinary hos pital for Dr. Oarney at Portland. Not being licensed and a graduate at that time the place was closed up by the authorities. -, Local graduate vets say they have nothing against Rhodes per sonally for he Is a "good fellow" socially, but that they object to his posing as a genuine graduate vet. They will put the matter up to the mayor to insist that he show qualifications under the new ordinance. And to show the faith that is In them the five local graduate vet erinarians have offered special In ducements to Dr. Rhodes to qual ify. Rewards For Proof. A reward of $300 Is offered him if he can prove that he Is eligible. One hundred dollars is offered '.f he can prove that he ever at tended a prescribed course of lec tures in any recognized veterinary college. One hundred dollars is offered if he can prove that he obtained a diploma in 1901 In the regular way by attendance and graduation fro nithe Western Veterinary col lege of Kansas City. One hundred dollars is offered if he-can prove he Is eligible to appointment as a veterinary in spector according to the rules and regulations laid down by the Unit ed States' government. These rewards are offered by Drs. W. D. Garratt, R. A. Button, A. W..Gilchrist and R. H. flickin bottom. over their own signatures. Another turn to the situation is likely to he given in the su perior court Saturday when the case brought by the local vets to enjoin the state board from Issu ing a state license to Dr. Rhodes will be up. Some more affidavits may be sprung at this time. that 352 wives had vicious hus bands who insisted on holding out 75 cents and a dollar from their, wages. If that ain't humiliating, what is?" Anastasla murmured no reply. "Won'd i-ou believe me if I told wives were treat ed with grossest cruelty, inasmuch as their faithless you that 155 husbands, who had lured 'em from happy child hood homes wouldn't stand for three or four little nephews of brides living with 'em?" "This cruelty is an orful thing, I tell you, it's orful.'' "Besides all this, 36 wives suf fered the shame and mortification of being referred to by theid de generate husbands as 'pie-face' and 'old woman' and 'spend-thiift.' It that not a pretty good cause for a cruelty divorce?" "I think 'pie-face' is a real sweet name," said Anastasla. "That's because you haven't got any husband to call you that," said the young man. "Oh, Harold, this Is —er — most unexpected. You may ask popper tomorrow," sighed Ana stasla. - Thus it goes. board men will now have to pay to the city 2 cents a square foot for all billboards in the city every year. -" It is estimated this will bring in seevral thousand dollars if the fees "are paid.' > : The billboard men say they will fight It in the courts. Assistant City Attorney Baker says ho Is ready for the battle. , * * (By United . Press Leased Wire.) WAUSAU, Wis., Nov. 10.Estrang ? - for '35 years, ■ Mrs- John Zlebel of this city, met her slater, Mrs. Ru dolpt Felling of Brownsville, Minn at the funeral of their mother, Mrs. Fred Boernke, >ln Fall '. Creek, Wla , and became reconciled. - The last time .. they saw * eaoh: other . was -la Wausau .->•■. ": r'-.vv,r ■ -f.-j-,.-->J HE BEAT THE S. P. ROAD The election of Hiram Johnson in California as governor means that at last the citizens of the Golden Gate have asserted themselves against Southern Pacific rule. For years the great rollroad, corporation has controlled the state. The defeat of Bell may in a measure destroy Southern Pacific political power for sev eral years at the least. HIRAM JOHNSON. HOUBTIN, Texas, Nov. 10. —Tom Robinson, a negro, convicted of theft, surprised the court after he had been pronounced guilty, by bor rowing a dime from the prosecuting attorney. .Then he passed the hat among the lawyers and received a shower of silver. Nor did he miss the Jury. Finally Judge Robinson contributed before pronouncing sen tence. Lights That Loom in Election Results Senator Beveridge, republican of Indiana, has been retired.- John W. Kern, democrat, drew the honors. Beveridge at one time looked like a presidential possibility. . .^~~ The people of Pierce county killed the road bonds. Evidently there was dissatisfaction as to past expenditures by the county ring. .... Judge E. M. Card, charged with the crime of being a young man, found that the people of Pierce county have no particular, grudge against young men. Judge Card will act ag superior judge along with Judge Clifford. " ■ «■« Not only was Victor Berger, socialist, elected to congress from the Fifth Wisconsin district, but the socialist ticket swept Milwau kee county for every office. .. ..;: Both city and county declared against the road bonds. A three-fifths vote was necessary o r passage. *. j Some London papers predict that Roosevelt's loss in New York by no means indicates that the American people have repudiated him. The prediction is even made that he will again be a' resi dential possibility. !■'• ■"- v*-..-" ■'- •><:;'-■ ••' ?*'.. Peder Jensen bears the distinction of . being tb,e only democrat to win in Pierce county. Mr. Jensen r: defeated his friend, H. H. iVatland in the Twenty-ninth senat orial district. The people re membered Mr. Jensen's tight against the street car company. ..*"■-*•" '-■■'■ ',"•-■' ■•.... -.. -.--*.'- ..,'--...,•■'-■•-. v. --..:; Note the great cry to blame Roosevelt and head -off the cloud placed over Taft's head. ' ■■■.■-.-- -. ■-, . ■ Judge Emmet Parker was the most popular of supreme court candidates. • -../;•.-; -/-iJ^v ■ ■. \ n •• .- i'jrf 1.. -■-•".;".-- ;'-H^' j? "•: • i *■;'-.,_■'»". .' '.' '.'.* 7^»-"---'-- • -■,-":■»."'■.-,",*»„* ■' •' *-.■•-- •■* --■• ■-? ':.- Warburton'a majority In Fierce county Is a little over 3,108. : y TACOMA, WASH,, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 10. IQIO BY HIRAM W. JOHNSON. Insurgency In California calls 'or the overturning of long-estab iHhed political conditions before steps can be taken toward restor ing actual popular government. It means killing the spirit which for 4 0 years had actuated eglslatures, governors; represen atlves in Washington, courts 'rom the lowest to the highest, :ampalgns and parties for 40 ■'ears. _ It calls for the destruction of the old hopeless and apathetic point of view with which our citi zens had come to look upon all political activities. Insurgency, as I view it, can only succeed in its ultimate alms by proceeding along sound prin ciples. The Southern Pacific has regarded the government of this state as its private asset and un der this system enormous evils had grown up. Inequalities be fore the Jaw existed, oppressing some and unduly .favoring others. To gain its commercial ends the Southern Pacific railroad deliber ately prostituted every function of our state government. Therefore to gain the measure )f nonular e-overnment which in surgency seeks within the state, I have made this fight on the South ern Pacific to elim inate It forever from our political affairs. Without this fundamental reform no other re form Is possible. What the South ern Pacific stands for in this state, other entrenched interests stand for in other states, and except v\e elimin ate their baleful influences we can make no headway along the lines of constructive re form. Call this great movement by any name you will —Insurgency, Progressive Repub licanism, or, as Roosevelt called It it Ossawatomie, "the new Nation alism!" It is as he described it, 'The struggle of a free people to gain and hold self government as against the special interests." It is opposition to the looting of the people by the unholy alliance be tween big business and politics. PHONE GO. PLANS IMPROVEMENTS The Bell telephone people, de spite the fact that it is apt to be knocked out of its franchise any day, according to the local man agement, is planning to put $300, --000 in Improvements in the city, Including two sub-stations, one In the North End and one in the South End. The company is also putting in improvements in Puyallup and planning to revise the whole sys tem there. '■ -_ Coal Famine Now Threatens New York UNIONS TAKE: DRASTIC STEP IN EXPRESS DRIVERS' STRIKE —GAYNOR HELPS UNIONS—EVERY WHEEL TO BE STOPPED. (By United Press Leased Wire.) NEW YORK, Nov. 10.—Union drivers of coal wagons struck today and before nightfall II was confidently predicted thai New Yorkiind vicinity will be in the thro v. of a gigantic general team sters' strike. A cull for amm meeting of all the unions Involved was Is sued for tonight and leaders of t he unionists say a final vote on the question that lias kept New York City on the anxious s'-at for two weeks will be taken. A fuel famine already threatens the city and coal Is expected to soar in price as a result. Efforts to move incoming supplies with non-union drivers have met. with poor success and dealers are showing an Inclination to hoard the supply on hand. (inj nor Helps Unions. The strike tide turned in favor of the unionists today when May or Gaynor Interfered with the ex press companies for attempting to Operate wagons with unlicensed drivers. At the mayor's orders three wagons were seized by the police and the drivers taken to jail. j Unlesss ome sort of settlement is brought about before night the general strike order is believed to be a certainty. All efforts at a peaceable settlement by the unions except a submission to the arbi trary demands of the express com panies have failed. Every team of every description will he affected if the strike or der Is made. Delivery wagons. garbage wagons, trucks of all kinds and even hearses and dead wagons will be Idle. wkathkr FORECAST. Rai. tonight and Friday. Light southerly winds Mrs. Mason Thanks the Times for Helping Suffrage Cause Editor Tacoma Times: I want to express to you our heartfelt thanks for the splendid work which you have done 'through your paper for our suff ragecause. We have been but a little band of earnest workers, doing what we could, in our small way, for the propagation of this principle. But 1 fully realize how futile our effort* might have been, and how dif ferent the result on the Bth If the newspapers had not come to our rescue and rendered the aid we so much needed. The newspapers are a mighty power in our land, and a po tent factor for good or evil. I hope that your pen may ever continue for the righteous, though unpopular, cause. Most sincerely yours. MRS. JOHN Q. MASON. Victor Berger First Socialist Congressman (By United Press Leased Wire.) MILWAUKEE, Nov. 10.Vic tor L. Berger, socifl«*it congress tnano-lect from the Fifth Wiscon sin district, the first man of hie party ever sent to congress, gave out the following statement to day: "1 shall not follow the example of unionists that have been In congress. They have allied them selves with capital and therefore have.lost their identity and In dividuality. I shall consider measures from the viewpoint of a worklngman and shall'vote ac cording to the way he is affected:" All doubts as to Berger's elec tion was removed today when complete returns from Waukesha, a doubtful county. Increased his plurality. C ochems, his republi can opponent, announced he will not contest the election. The first socialist congressman in America was born of well-to-do middle-class German parents In Austria in 18G0. They gave him a good college education. But In spite of his conservative origin, Victor early developed very radical ideas and sympathies. His relatives a'bhored his demo cratic ideas and made life miser able! for him. ( "All my relatives believed I wo-ld he arrested and executed," isaid Berger, "and the worst part of ft was that they believed that I'wpuld deserve to be hanged!" j Cornea to America. . ■ . . I Just as young Victor was about to- become embroiled In radical politics in Europe, his family be came poor and emigrated to the United States. Young Berger be came a cowpunoher; he did odd Jobs 1 like mending washbollers. He learned the metal polisher's trade, earning as little as $5 a week, and never more than $12. • Berger" was a populist 1n'1896 and tried to organize the Eugene V. Debs sentiment In the St. Louis convention «of • that party. • .« - When Debs was imprisoned for his activity in'the American rail way union I strike, I Berger visited Mm 1 at- Woodstock jail, near Chi cago..' He ?, brought - a copy jof Marx's "Capital" arid this book made a 'socialist' of' Debs. Since, Debs the oratora nd agitator, and Berger the student, organizer and Democratic Governor for Ore. PORTLAND, Nov. 10.— Oswald West, democrat, has been elected governor of Oregon, a state which gave Taft 24,000 plurality at the last presidential election. The remainder of the republican ticket from the congressional nominees to the state engineer have been swept Into office by big majorities. The last hopes of the republicans for Bowernian's success over West went glimmering early today when West overcame Bowerman's lead in Multnomah county (Port land). The winning candidates follow: Congressman, First district, W. C, Hawley, Marion county, repub lican. Congressman, Second district, A. W. Lafferty, Multnomah coun ty, republican. Governor, Oswald West, Catsop county, democrat, VICTOR L. BERGER. statesman, have worked .together. Berger is as much respected at- Debs Is loved by his party. 7, But It was as editor of the Mil waukee Wahrhelt (German) am the - Social-Democratic Herat ■ (English) that Berger did his lift I? (Continued -on " Paige Seven.) ii;: News Hot Off the Wire . The Times' telegraphic news service tjoeera the whole world. If yon see it in the Times it's true. "*'-'■;> ■: "■ Two Americans Killed By Angry Mexicans; Situation Serious (BULLETIN.) (By United Press Leased Wire.) MONTEREY, MEN., NOV. II), — MEXICAN OH HON, ISTS THREW A BOMB AT HENRY Li XVII.SON, UNITED STATES AMBASSADOR TO MEXICO, HIT HE ESCAPED UNHURT, Ac- COBBING TO A DISPATCH FROM MEXICO CITY. THE BOMB WAS THROWN DURING AN ANTI-AMERICAN DEMONSTRATION. Till: MEN WHO THREW THE EXPLOSIVE WERE CAPTURED BY THE POLICE. NEWS REPORTS PROM THE .MEXICAN CAPITAL ARE CLOSELY CENSORED AND DETAILS OP THE RIOTING AltK NOT YET KNOWN. Alarming report* received late litis afternoon say that Ambas sador Wilson was injured by the bomb. MEXICO CITY, Nov. lO.— lire guarding Mexico City to day following yesterday's demonstrations against citizen, of the United states, which culminated in rioting when live persons were reported killed. Two of these, according to 'porta as yet unconfirmed, were Americans, one being a child riding in a street ear, stoned by tin* rioters; the other an iiniileiil itlcil American reported to have been l.vncliedli.v ii mob on the outskirts of (he city. Three Mexicans were killed by 11 troop of cavalry, which was forced to charge the rioters with drawn sabers before the no*, could be dispersed. - Anti-American feeling is Intense today and other outbreaks are hourly expected. The American ambassador baa protested vig orously to the Mexican government, demanding protection for Amer ican citizens and tor their properly. The troops liave been called out to maintain order. LYNCHING OF MKVU'AX WAS t'AI'SF. The outbreaks are the result of the lynching of Antonio Rod riguea, burned at the stake at Rock Springs, Tex., November S. Rodriguez bad confessed Ilial he bad murdered Mrs. Hender son lied was taken from the authorities and hanged by a mob of Indignant Texans, The lynching has caused bitter feeling in Mex ico and was made the excuse for several anti-Aiiierlcnii demonstra tions, Yesterday the outbreak took on a serious form. Crowds led by students, formed, and the demon stration against the Americans took on the form of attacks against them and attempted de struction of property. Anti-government leaders took a hand in the demonstration and several newspaper offices were at tacked. Insult U. S. ling. Seeing an American flag float ing over a sohp owned by a fit I zen of the United States, the marching rioters made a dash at it and tore the Hag from its staff. The emblem was insulted and torn to bits, the crowd carrying pieces of the flag through the streets. Americans were stoned as they passed the meeting place and the street cars containing the school children were stoned. Officers With Rioters. The nation today is sdmited ly grave. The federal government hat taken a hand. Governor Landa Kscandon, of the federal district In which the City of Mexico is situated, has intimated his sym pathy with the rioters. Chief of Police Diaz, a nephew of the pres ident, iss aid to have followed the rioters about but made little ef fort to check the demonstrations, The local American colon; Is greatly excited and tears are ex pressed that a renewal of the out break may come. BAB** LIVERPOOU ii.. Nov. 10— fin a recent visit lure George Bui ton of Georgetown bought a 15 pair of shoes, ami later on, when one of them I 'Kan to hurt, he sal down on a stone pile ami look it off. J While lie rested lie fell asleep, .ml when he awoke he found that thel other shoe had been taken from his 1 foot and both stolen. HOW THE COUNTY CAST BALLOTS ' Following are the complete re turns from everp precinct, fxr.-iit li,in-, as regards ths congressional, county and city contests. One precinct from the country re nuiltiH to bo heard from. in the three precincts report.-.) up to tills afternoon, the results were: , . - Concessional Warburton, 144; LangUorne, -1-. A"',mimT«»l»ner-, Second »«**•**" Libia 105; Coffee, 34; Johnson, 33' Commissioners, First District Martin. 110; U.-rrih. 16; Patterson, Sheriff „, '■ I.ongmlre, 123; Jackson, 14; Btor °*' -•'■ Supt. Schools Sup*. Schools Cox, 122; Malone, 24. .Indues Superior Court Card, 6K; Clifford, 07; Leo, 88, L,ueders, 46-. , . , . Remaining count complete fol low*: • - ' , - Conitresslonnl Warburton, city, 4531; country, 2320; total. 5351. . . . Langhorne, city, 274 3 ; country. 998; total 37(3. - . . Superior Court .Indues Clifford, city, 3730; country, 11.": total, 5180. • '.... '.~ •Card, city, 3736; country»ll77; to tal. 4913. ••;. , , , Leo, city, 2599; country, 919; total, 354 8 Liieder*, city, 3082; country, «1198; total, 4270. Sheriff • • Longmlre, city, 5163; country, 2, --541-.-'total 8004. ■ • ' Jackson, city, 2859; country, 883; total. 3742. .... Clerk McKenzie, city, 5216; country, 2431; total, 7650. -*. »- ,- < - • Collier, city. 2310; country, 834; 'otal, 3174. . ... ,'••- Auditor *■*.-<__,«»»- - Stewart, city 6006; country, 2760; ■ml, 876*. Treasurer - Month, city, 6272; country, 2733; otal, 9005. •-. • ... - Prosecuting Attorney Murray, city, 5371; country, 1, --88; total, 7759 Anderson, city, 2874; .country, 1, --14; total, 4042. ■,--'• ■ ■ Assessor .*'-:"■.'"' V Miller. * city, 4570; country, .1144; otal. 67*4. •-, -,-, Wright, city, 2222; country, « 1050; .otal. 4273. 80 CENTS A MONTH, CONFER ON SITUATION IN MEXICO illy I illicit Press I.ens,*,l Wire.) WASHINGTON, I. C, Nov. 10.—A conference at the state department over the ,-(• 11 American outbreak in the I'ity of Mexico was held today, The Me-. lean ambassador, '"it Francesco Lean do la Kara, bun in the department today and was ■ 1... ted for a long time wlth-flecre taiv Knox. The ambassador sssur rd Secretary Knox Unit the Mexican government would 'I'll firmly with the situation. . ........ tof the vis it was in confer with tho secretary concerning the Itodrlgues Inciden- I '.■ in i:,i in made strong i * presen tation*, i" the state department at tin-' tlni" of the lynching uf 1 be Mex ican In Texas. It In known that Mexico is not at nil lined to apologise for Ihe po lii i. ! outbreaks, asserting that i lie lynching .i mi, of her own citizens l>\ A in- leu whs the real cause of the differences, and I'm the United suit's ha* taken in, .-i pa to punish i i,, lynchers. nnOOKTA'N, X. V. Nov. 10.—Bight young i,men of Brooklyn wrote to .i Spokane. Wauls pap We hear there .ii.- not enough women and girls In the Inland Empire, There in-., eight of us and We will marry If we can find men to milt. We can give ii factor) references and will i.c glad to exchange photographs with any on,- who can provide ref erent as i" character and pros ; ::,; » Superintendent of Schools Cox, city, 5701; country, 2694; to tal. 8395. Malone, city, 2124; country, 770; total, 2N94. l-tiiaclneer Noel, city, 6330; country, 2660; to tal, SU9O. Coroner Shaver, city, 6904; country, 2667; total. 8671, Commissioner, First District Mart city, 4821; country. 2205; total, 7"30. Coitiiiils-roner. Second District Llbby, in-, 4764; country, 2214; total, 6978. Coffee, city, 2748; country, 939; total, 3ll»7. 11.-,1.1 Issue For, city, 4451; country, 1131; to tal, 1582. Against, city, 1351; country, 1735; total, 6057. Wiiiiiuii'm Suffrage I \rlli-l,- 6) For, city, 3752; country, 1441; to tal. 5193, .. Against, city, 2470; country, 875; total, 3345. Amendment to Article a For, city, 1412; country, 1342; to tal. 5174. Against city, 1218; country, 511; total, 1727. * i Justice of Peace telly) Bvans, 6556; Graham, C 332; Arnt son, 6330. . Constables (Clt>) Ashby, S3IS; Shaw, 6101; Mohr bacher. 6133. I.C.t;is|, VI". TICKKT Senator, a mil l)l«irl.t (Two precincts missing ) eMtcalf. 2) Ml; (lays (D.) 685. Senator, -Ulh District Complete.) Fatland, 1162; Jensen (D.) 192i>. •Itenrrseataltve, .Tilth Ulatrlet / (Two precincts miming.) McNeely, 1847; McQueaten, 1876; ii. -ih 'in (D.) 808. s - .- 'iWBM -Hi-i'i-rM-itlathr, Sllth IM-lrlct 11 inn precinct missing.)- Teats, 2111; Jamleaon,- ■-. 2060; Chandler (D.) 881; Martin (DA: 786. •11-presentalUr, 87<h Dtalrtet. - (Complete) .•»»*»***«ES2i Shutt. 1180; Davis,. 1170; Brown (D.) 647. ■ , .'■■-■ •Iteprrsrntntlve, 3*l l»Utr»e« - ---... (Complete) ■■ ~«s « * J""-"l'v- i Cameron,' 1019; ■ Thompson, 1049;, Lloyd (D.) «78:F-'.M--'.w.','«-''->»rt,J, •Itrprrsenlallve, Ntk District. v » . »*-. ,v--, ■■ (Complete) ' ~ "-,"*~«S*'"V4 '• Laube, 1123; Dow,-2193;- Set ie(vt, (P.) 746.: .. ;. ■ >: .- , ,/,-V,:, ./. • Two i to t be elected ii* j 'Itf^liVi'A,