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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
' -- 'W't - ; ,.,,jj.., T.JifeJ --- V ml LmJ ' haul "' """"' i Ibmm ' 'Vfc- Xw";: ; THE BUULBTSIN - , -- 77 ' riNGHAM CANy UTA TnuRS0AY, NOVE'R827!TT-r- 'rr"'rT"''' " ' ' ' ; 1" ix :-- J Berber ClfooVer Charles Curiis ' ' ' ; , - - " m Li sentiment made the result doubtful, apparently swuny to tho Hoover col--i umn. Hoover's Mother Received No Regular Compensation for Hwvteea. She received no regular compensa-- 1 tlon for this. Her industry and econ-omy, however, would no doubt have sufficed to keep her little family together had it not been for her un-timely death. " ' The first child of Jesse and Ilulduh Hoover was born in 1871 and was named Theodore. Herbert Clark Hoo-ver, the second child, was born Au-gust 10, 1974, and a little girl Mae, came a few years later. Iluldah Hoo-ver's maiden name was Minthorne, and it was to her brother Dr. John o, of Salem, Ore., that Herbert was finally sent when he" was a boy of 10. But for year after his moth-er's death he lived on a farm near west Branch with his Uncle Allan and Aunt Millie Hoover. . Everyone around West Branch who knew Jesse Hoover recalls him as a sunny,, jovial man, much given, to pranks and to teasing his serious-minde- d Quaker wife. He, too, was progressive, although devout Quaker, and his experiment of adding a line of farm machinery and Implement to his blacksmith shop was looked up--1 on by some of the conservative bus-- 1 iness men of West Branch rather du-biously, Jesse Hoover used to paint wagons, too, and do odd jobs of car-pentering. When Herbert Hoover was in West Branch in August 'or his canpaign speech his voice choked with emotion as he recalled hia boyhood days here and the brave little mother who had ' ..t,ilTI .. hoped such great things for her child-ren, even when she was struggling hardest to keep a roof over their 0,ds-- ..J.-..-- ., On the basis of incomplete returns, Hoover carried 36 states, Smith seven and five were still in doubt. Hoover appeared to have defeated Smith by a majority of 245 electorial votes. Within four hours after the closing of the polls in the east, the New York Times and NewvYork World, leading pournalistic supporters of At Smith, conceded the election of Hoover, Short-ly before midnight John J. Raskob, Democratic national chairman, threw up the sponge in the Smith corner. Hoover Triumph Biggest In History Republican Candidate Defeats Governor Al Smith of New York by Large Majority of Electoral College f K .. ; ''.,, r ...... CHICAGO Herbert Hoover was swept into the peatdency In the national election Tuesday, by one of the greatest landslides of vot.es in our political , annals. t The Republican candidate defeated Govern ?r 11 3m',':n of N:w York, the Democratic candidate, by an overwhelming majority of ,the electoral vote. . He received more electoral votes than any can.Utoto for president ex ccpt Woodrow Wilson, when the Republicans were dividqd. The Hoover landslide threw Harding landslide into the shade. v,,,,,.. jj,e Republican candidate defeated Governor Smith of New York, the Democratic candidate, by a majority of not less than 317 electoral votes. It is not unlikely that the Hoover majority will go even higher with the receipt of complete returns. : ;I Governor Smith bid fair to go down in history as one of tho worst i beaten candidates for the presidency. His electoral vote is below that of Cox ' in 1920 and Davis in 1924. Not since Governor HonHo Seymour of New York was beaten by General Grant in 1868 ha.i a car.diuae for presidency been so disastrously routed in a straight two-side- d coalaSv aj was Governor Smith. Representatives Tilson of Connect-icut, the Republican leader in tho house, was among tho first whose election was assured. - Two other Republican stalwarts of the house, Snell of Nw York, chairman of the rules commit-tee, and Dempscy of New York, chair-man of the house rivers and harbors committee, also were reelected. In Indiana, Louis Ludlow, the Dem-ocratic candidate, defeated Representa-tive Updike, who sought reelection, and in New York, James L. Whitley, Republican, successfully contested with Charles Stanton, Democrat, for the seat now held by a Democrat not up for reelection. " Three Republican senators had been reelected : Reed of Pennsylvania, John-son of California and Greene of Ver-mont, , Two Democrats were returned with-out contests Swanson of Virginia and Stephen of Missippi. California thirteen electoral votes were added to the Hoover column, and incomplete returns from the other ten Rocky mountain and Pacific coast states indicated that the Republican candidate would sweep this section of the country. Incomplete returns at 10:30 o'clock Tuesday, Pacific ccsst time, gave Hoo- -' ver a lead of nearly three to one in California, his home state. Hoover had polled 443,257 votes ta Governor Smith's 19&412 votes when returns from 3232 of California's 9086 pre- - cincts had been counted, ' Oregon, where Herbert Hoover spent hia boyhood, gave the Repub-lican candidate a two to one majority. Hoover ran away ahead In Wash-ington. Idaho, home state of Senator Borah, who campaigned for Hoover, rooled up a staggering Republican majority. ; In Montana and Nevada the vote was closer, but in both states Hoover apparently had a safe majority. Hoo-ver was ahead in Wyoming. Hoover was leading in New Mexico and Arizona. Colorado, where considerable wet" ' Prospects that the . Republicans would increase their present meager plurality of votes in the senate and retain a working majority in the house Were evident as returns from the elee- - on slowly followed the presidential results. ' s . , ' ' - At one time an upset in favor ofi the Democrats' had been registered for the house, but it was offset by the! election of a. Republican to a seat now held by a Deaioeiat. , Of the twenty Democratic senate seats involved in the election, the Re- - publican candidates vera ahead, in five states. These included the seats now held by Bayard of Deleware, Kdwards of New Jersey, Neely of West Vir-ginia, Gerry of Rhode Island and Lo-ch- er of Ohio. The latter is not up fw reelection. Four other Democrats,, however, King of Utah, Bruce of Maryland, Walsh, of Massachusetts and Pittman of Nevada, were ahead on the early returns. 'w In the case of most of the thirteen Republican seals, the candidates of that party wsra leading their Domo-crati- c opponents. II' ht districts, and ma; b eoutiiig 1 (by Wednesday In om of thm b? r8 tlio final rtwulij ir known. K'l :y return indicaU tht Govrni-o- r Garf II. Dcra carried Salt V ovor William II. "itti;-tlTubKsa-opurt. it, by af i fty: II I rnjorlty In Salt W . j"o'.r year ago was 8600. A 1,1 Ernest Bainberjter, Bepubl.' t' ' dldat for United Stata w ; 'J,,T tY" somewhat ahead of Mr. Wait - 7 Ihe rarly rctiimn Indacate a af for Senator William If. Kln?, D. crat, who was aeckinf reelection. " i The ballot scratching was done in two ways. ; A sample ballot, supposed-ly issuod by Ropublicans, carried an Indorsement of Hoover, but scratched Bamberger and most of the Repuhil- - can county tictet. , Vhllo this may have been followed In many districts, a general practice of many voters was to tote the Demo, cratic ticket straight and scratch t'ne journallHtie support of Al Smith' Hoover eloctors. 5 The election was orderly enough, little disturbance having been report-ed. When the poll dosed at 7 o'clock Tuusday many were on hand to votn, and in some districts there were too many at the polls for the judges to handle. ' , to tell definitely what will be the result in the Second congressional dis-trict, in which Congressman E. 0. is candidate for reelection. . Neither is anything; certain about the state ticket, although the total;, available appeared to indUtato that the Republicans tvould hold perhaps the most state offices outside the gov ernor. ' ' . , If the election in Salt Lake county was the heaviest and hottest in many yc'ars, the result was materially re-tarded by the slowness of the count Judges toiled far into the ni?,ht v.'.h iiiiii I" 11 U t Scratch Ballots Feature Utah's Heaviest Vote Three Out of Twenty Counties Report-ing Late Show Favor for New York Governor. King and Colton Almost Certain of Winning UTAH Utah Tuesday cast iU bal-- 1 lot in favor of Hoover, though by a majority that ' will probably be con- - siderably reduced from the totals which were predicated during the cam-paign. Returns compiled at 8 a. m. Wed-nesday from 46 voting districts out of 647 in the state, and representing every county excepting the small ones of Piute and Daggatt, It also reelected Senator Willi m H. King, Governor George H. Dorn uinl Congressman Don B. Colton. This much appeared increasingly certain as the returns began to crowd from a count that was very much slowed down by the cnormus amount of scratching that was done through-out the state. Until Salt Lake county vote Ja more complete it will be lmpn"'tl IH SCHOOL EXjEMSIOrr COURSE . Anuoune-emen- t has just been " made ot a piogrtia of exiendiou wont vtact-ile Jordan Scnool Board will oner i the liinghain High School... Several different courses of ' study will be taught, in fact it is the purpose ot the board to supply instructions in nay r course. where there la auffident Inter-est to enroll a siteable class of, say a dozen or juore pupdla. These clasaet will be conducted at night sessions at v the school buildings and the regular '' ' school faculty will give the lnstruc. tlons. These courses are prlniaril) for those under J8, who wish to iaake up their high school work or for some reason are unable to attend day .. clasises, however the scope of this ' . work will not be limited to those ot school age but will be open to the '-- . adults of the community as well as those who see fit to improve their educational training in any , line taught . Al citizens and residents of Bing-ham who so desire, are Invited to nt- -. tend these casses.' It Is . well esta-blished fact that in order to advance property, means must be provided to extend school work to the' adult iai .'. beyond the legal reauirement. 1 recognition of this need "the echool v board is working out plana to that end.' ." It la hoped jmany win be interested ,in the plan to the' extent that a large enrollment, may be obtained here. ' Classes will etart at the Bingham High School on Monday evening, Nov. 12th tat 7:30 p. m. GliiflfJ PHYSICIAN ,i ILHIOIIOflEO Dr. Paul S. Richards is to return ouie November 10 th next, coming directly here from the Mayo Brothers. Hospital, Rochester, Minn, wlwre he has spent several weeks on- - his return from Boston, Mass. At Boston, Mass., on Oct. 12, 1328, Dr. Richards was elected a Fellow In the American College of Surgeons. This Is a very distinct honor to Doc-tor Richards and won In recognizance of his surgical ability. It is further-more, an honor to Bingham Canyon, since no community in this start of Utah, of the size of Bingham Canyon, has ever had this honor conforrud upon one of Kb physicians.. '; ,.T! ere are only 21 Fellows of the American College of Surgeons in the State of Utah. To attain this honor one's scholastic attainment, of couroe, is paramount and Dr. Richards, being a graduate of Harvard Medical College, Canibrldge, Mass., was well auaUfied. In addition, to be elected a Fellow, a surgeon must have performed, and must, sub-mit a detailed report of each, not less than one hundred major operations. It is gratifying to us that not one of the Doctor' reports were rejected or relumed for correction. 1. I ,To Dr. Richards the congratulations and well wishes of this paper is offer-ed. Not only in hia chosen profession does the Doctor stand high la ..the es. timatlon of hia friends and clientele but as a good, clean, progiesslveBess and loyalty to Bingham is to be prais-ed. Bingham Canyon will welcome the return home of this distinguished son and Mrs. Richards after . their six weeks spent in the East. - I-- . PAVINQ CGMPCE'TEO. Pouring concrete on the last stretch of the road Was finished . yesterday and as soon as it l.as act for the re. quired time, which la estimated at about 21 days, the signs "Road Clos-ed" will be removed and everyone In the Canyon wl& be able to enjoy the use of our new fine pavement com-pleted to Can Fork, giving ue coat, plete connection with the work of hard surface roads ; throughout the State. Main street has now been opened as far North as tfce B.ngham Garage and here connects with a de-tour through Electric alley, connect-ing again with the main highway at No. 2 Fire Hall- .- ' 1 One of the amuding sights U the straw covered Main street with l un-dre- ds of children raylng and rolling around as if it was a playground. A suitable place to play has always been a problem with the youngsters here and they are not osing any tUne dur- -l ing the period - while the road has been closed. ., f , Lv;. ..' MEETING OF PARENT.TEACHERS ' POSTPONED. 1 ' The November meeting of the Par-ent . Teachers Association has, bedh postponed to Monday evening, Dec. 3, at which time it is expected a sood program will be given. The meeting scheduled for this month ' wa not held for the reason so. many political ralleys and other functions' were be-ing held, it was thought best not to try to hold forth until next month, . Ii;;, ,:.t;-'- , ':vjt OPTIMISM. u you are not optluudtic over the " outioon wr uiuguiiu ,aau vicinity, you' have not careiuily stuuied the actuai situation wuicU is , confronting ua. ' Tiuere are so many indications of. bet-ter conditions existing here that we feel we should call the attention ' ot ' our readers to some of them at this time." Production of ore has never been so large in the history of the District as It is at the present time. Almost all of the mines are running "" at full capacity. Development work is alBd being carried forward In many properties, this Indicative of the - - healthy condition which , now exists. A considerable number of men have been added to the payrolls lately. Prices of metals especially copper, r have advanced recently and the tone of the market Is exceptionally strong, t '. Owing to the Increased domestic con- -' sumption of basic metals it is expect-ed the present high prices will con-tln-ue or perhaps go still higher. Re-cent wage Increases and larger divi-dends are in keeping with and assure better conditions. In fact on every hand we see signs of improvement of such a substantial nature we cannot, but realise the permanent nature of our progress. ' ' I ; ! , ' BINGHAM & GARFIELD BUYS (, $250,000 NEW EQUIPMENA. I ' . ' Purchase of ' 100 new ore cans by j the Bingham & Garfield ' Railway company, a short line freight carrier operating between Garfield and Bingham, was announced TuesdV by Louis S. Cates, vice president and general manager. - Negotiations for the purchase, which involves expenditure ofapprox. imately $250,000 will be completed within the next few days, Mr. Cates said. The cars however, will not ar-rive here for about three months. The cars are being purchased to le equipment in use for about 18 years. No increase in output at the Utah Copper mines, served by the line is contemplated, Mr. Cates said. :i Miss Lottie Maxfleld V entertained the Bachelor Girls Club at her home in Copperfield Monday evening of last week. ' Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hone spent the week end wih relatives in Salt Lake. , Mr. and Mrs. Silaa Thorne annoua the birth of a son, October 28. Mr. and Mra. Scott Linnell enter-tained Friday evening, honoring Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Sorensen. A de. lightful luncheon was served to fif-teen couple. Mrs. Bernard Dederichs returned Friday of last week from a B month visit with relatives in Germany. Mrs. Clyde Lawrence of Los An-- " geles Is visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Strand for two months. v Mr. and Mra. Leslie BrecKon f ' at-- tended the W. of U. Colorado football game Saturday. ( ' he Judge--:f The Judges Feeling Is Murt " LVKE t 1 Quiet" , ; , 1 1 v- iW , . . - : '.' V liSKW F0R7H fK - Xj DAUGHTERS HANC OFTEN GETS ,r ydu Moma?s vsi. TONGUE AND f I ' . -l-r'