Newspaper Page Text
m l ir ; i V
III I . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, h , M
1 MAKES ATTACK
1 01 HARVESTER
l Attorney General McReynolds
! II Will File Suit Against the
-M Trust Formed by George
111 MONOPOLY OF TRADE
jfi CHARGED IN BRIEF
Decree Restoring Competitive
Jj Conditions Askeid; Receiv-
ers to Be Appointed if
! Judgment Is Disobeyed.
!(j!jH By-' Intornallonal News Service.
JSjjl j WASHINGTON, Now 2. Attorney
Em General McReynolds will file tomorrow
I$hWlK thc ie3eral istrict court of Minno-
flim1 Eota t'10 Kvornn,ont hriof for the dis-
j? Mt integration of the International JTar-
Sun venter company, which is charged with
iililf being a combination in restraint of
mBHl trade and that it has acquired a mo-
ImMjiP' nopoly of trade and commorco in har-
"fclmSv vesting implemonts.
ffistpH; 11 s co,ltcmle(i bv n6 government
fjffjijfj that tho harvester trust is a corporate
I iiifit confoination and monopolization simi-
f Sffl-1 Jar to the tobacco trust boforo it was
jg r; dissolved by order of tho supreme
Hrill court. The trust was created in 1902
'8 n ; for the solo purpose of taking ovor tlic
jjj H' interstate businesses of fivo companies
'IS Wv $ engaged in soiling harvesting implc-
ilu ma nients. These companies were then com-
j j Kg pcting. They controlled So to 90 por
ill ill con lic total uarvosn business in
'ill fill tbe;llniic(l States.
IffiJI' The formation of the trust was not
llihll i a orma au natural development of
I ajL' ihe commerco in harvesting machines.
J II f .Planned by Perkins.
8 H 1 "It was the child," says the brief,
"of ono not heretofore interested in
i the business, George W. Perkins, a
j banker and insurance man who stepped
(' in at an opportuno time to bring tho
rival manufacturers together. lie and
1 others by means of a combination in
corporate form destroyed competition
! and intrenched monopoly. "
I The course of the trust since its or-j
t ganization in 1902 hu9 demonstrated an
intent, it is "held, not only to perpet
uate -tho monopoly of tho harvesting
! business, but also to build up a mo- j
nopoly. of all the business in agricul-
tural implements in tho United States.
A combination controlling the output
: and distribution of harvesting implo-j
ments may expand into tho other classes !
of agricultural implements and acquire
a monopoly by withholding from the
dealer its harvesting implements if he
refusos to buy tho combination added
lines of agricultural machinery.
Before the organization of the harves-
ler trust the big harvester machine con-
1 i:cni3 in the United sluterf with their
), capital stock were tho MoCormlok com-
pa ny $250,000; iho Deerlny company, a
co-partnership,, the Piano company 51,
l OOQ.nOO; tlie Champion company 53.000,000;
ihe Milwaukee company ?1,000,000 ami D.
.M. Osborne & company. These wcro
Ukon Into the trust with a capital of
; ; 5I20.00U.000, Gdonre V. Perkins. Cyrus II.
'i .McCormlek and Charles Deorlne being
' tho voting trustees and controlling the
( business. Tho Milwaukee company wa.s
uncle the selling ngent for the trutt and
( i:lven exclusive contract for all sales of
J the harvester trust In tlie United States.
This contract Is still Jn force1. Tho sell
ing: company has paid no dividends on
its capHal stock of $1,000,000 buying and
(' Mclilitg at' prices ltxed by tho trust. Its
j profits average nbout 5150,000 a year In a
' business of 3100,000,000.
Brief of McReynolds.
Attorney General Melteynolds asserts
j, that the trust has sold since Its or
ganization about HI per cent of all tlie
blndprH noli) in the United States. This
adinittod perccntase, it is held in tho
brief is as large as any that have been
' proven against any of the combinations
tliMt have been held to be unlawful mo
; nopolles under the Sherman act.
J "We submit," Bays tho brief, "that at
tills tima a. decree should be entered
Judxfn flint all defendants riro parties to
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
well had denounced the alleged dotocta
phonc record published yesterdny as ab
solutely Inaccurate. Stllwcll paid he had
no differences with Murphy and that the
published report of his references to Sen
ator Krawlcv were Pure fiction.
McClelland said Attorney General Car
mody had started an Investigation re
garding tho introduction of a detecta
phono into the prison in 'order to learn
whether or not Ilenncasy and his asso
ciates had been guilty of subornation of j
perjury. Attorney General Carinody,
however, refused to admit, tonight at Al
bany that ho had ordered such an Inves
tigation. Denial by Wagner. .
Lieutenant Governor AVapncr tonipht
Issued a denial of tlie accusations made
asulnst him In tlie published report 'of
the alleged detoctaphone record of the
12x-Governor Sulzor. who was rf-lten-c-TKcd
and otherwise annoyed last night
when he delivered an antl-Tarnmany
speech In "Tom" Foley's district, de
clared tonight that he had received re
liable information of a Tammany plot to
send cunnicn and repeators into the Sixth
district to defeat his candidacy for the
Sulsser said Mitchcl would carry the city
bv at least 1L'5,000 and nredlctcd his own
oicctlon by a tremendous majority. Tho
fusion victory, which Is now certain, he
said, was made possible onlv by his ex
posure of Tammany mlsgovcrnmcnt.
"I am led to nssert," said Sulzor, "that
my resistance to the rule of Boss Murphy
saved the city of New York and the state
of N'ew York from the curse of Murphy-Ism."
BOTH SIDES CLAIM
NBWr YORK, Nov. 2, Tammany and
the fusionlsts battling for control of Now
York City rested and marshaled thoir
forces today. Charles F. Murphy, leader
of Tammany, predicted lCdward E. Mc
Call, Democratic candidate for mayoi,
would win "by 150,000 and fusion leaders
predict, a victory for John Purroy Mitchcl
by an equal plurality. Tlie betting is
slightly In fnvor of Mltchol.
John A. Henncssy, graft Investigator of
deposed Governor Sulzor, expects to con
tinue to the last hour his bitter attacks
on Murphy, McCali and Tammany. Sulzer
plans tomorrow a final tour of the east
side In his campnign for election to the
state assombly, on tho Progressive ticket.
Foes of Tammaiiy say tho chief by
product of tho campaign, a John Doe In
vestigation of Hennessy's charges, by
District Attorney Whitman, has chilled
tho blood of some of the Tammany lead
ers and that the time Is near when Four
teenth street will know them no more.
Whitman will attempt tomorrow in this
investigation to confirm or disprove some
of Hennessy's fiery charges acrainst tho
Tammany chieftains. Charles F. Murphy
declared today ho would not rctlro.
Interost In tho election throughout the
state centers In the contest for tho as
sembly. The present legislature is Demo
cratic in both branches and tho scnato
was holdover. A chief Judge and an as
sociate Judge of the court of appeals are
to be elected.
IN OLD BAY STATE
BOSTON. Nov. 2. A governor, eight
members of the governor's council, mem
bers of the legislature and all state exec
utive officers will bo elected Tuesday
Each of tho four candidates for govcr-
an unlawful combination and monopoly,
that the International Harvester com
pany is, and of ltsolf a combination in
restraint of trade and that it has ac
quired and holds a monopoly of harvest
ing Implements all contrary to tho pro
visions of the statute. The contlnuanco
of tho combination should be enjoined.
The decree should then provide that un
Jcss the defendants submit to tho court
a plan for restoring bonafido competitive
conditions and bringing about a situa
tion In harmony with tho true Intent
and purpose of the law within sixty days'
a receiver shall -bo appointed to take pos
session of all the property and business
of tlie defendnnt corporation who shall
bring about such results under direction
of the court In order that tho plan may
establish a condition In honest harmony
Willi the law it is imperative that it shall
disintegrate the business of the principal
defendant in such a manner that no two
of the disintegrated parts shall be ac
quired by or come under tho control of
companies having common stockholders
or companies otherwise under common
control or Influence."
Plea of Defense.
By International News Service.
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. The brief of tho
International Harvester Company to be
llied tomorrow at St. Paul, Minn., in the
government's suit against the companv
seeks to refute the government's claim
that the company was created for the
purpose of creating a monopoly
The defendants maintain that Ihe com
pany was organized to secure the neces
sary capital to enter the foreign field and
to place the domestic business on an all-thc-ycar-round
busis and support this
contention by pointing to an annual for
eign business of J50.000.000.
The further claim Is made that not a
single competitor has. been forced, to tho
wall or Ills trade diminished; that dur
ing the last four years new and vigorous
competitors have entered the harvester
business, not counting the Massey-Harrls
company of Canada, which Is now free
to sell its manufactures in tho American
Ak for the characteristic results of
monopoly, they are denied In toto, in
cluding unreasonable prices, reduction of
wages, overcapitalization, excessive pro
fits, discriminatory prices, oppressive
trade methods, limitation of production or
deterioration of the quality of tho product.
The attorneys for the company are John
P. Wilson and lidgnr A. Bancroft of
Chicago and William D McIIugh of
JL "THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
i ' REVISED IMPORT DUTY. '
- . Prices for Apollinaris Water
III are forthwith reduced
III f Fifty Cents per Case.
nor. Governor E. N. Foss, .independent,
Ueutenant Governor David I. Walnh.
Democrat. Congressman A. P. Gardner,
Republican, and Charles S. Tilrd. Pro
gressive. Is confident of victory. Bird.
Gardner and "Walsh have had tho aid of
speakers of national prominence in their
campaigns, which have been conducted
largely on state Issues. Bird and Walsh
advocate changes In conducting tho state a
business. Governor Foss has laid special
stress on the railroad situation and tho
relations between railroads officials and
tho legislature. Representative Gardner
broke away from tho platform adopted
at tho Republican state convention and
has made a plea for the restriction of
immigration. Tlie polls will close late In
many cities and results prably will
not be known before. Wednesday.
In the Third district a successor to the
laid Congressman W. II. Wilder will be
chosen. The candidates arc Samuel
Marshall, Progressive, W. F. O'Connell,
Democrat, and C. "D. Pal go. Republican.
Two constitutional amendments will be
voted on. one allowing women to become
Justices of the peace and the other per
mitting the legislature on a two-thirds
vote to refer matters to the people for
HALF MILLION BET ON
RESULT IN NEW YORK
By International News Service
NI5W YORK, Nov. 2. With the close
of the municipal-campaign In sight, Wall
street has- estimated that 5500,000 has
been bet upon the outcome of tho elec
tion. Odds are fl to 1 on Mllchel for
mayor, with littlo money being offered
and oven less accoptcd.
Tlie estimate of betting commissioners
In Wall street shows that tho sums wa
gered this year are not more than half
the amount usually put up on a municipal
election. Ordinarily the odds arc much
On Mr. Prendcrgast yesterday $100 to
$S0 was bet several times and the samo
odds were ofTcrcd on Mr, McAneny, with
no takers. The odds on Mr. Sulzer havo
receded from G to 1 to 3 to 1.
Even money is still boing offered that
If elected ho never will bo seated.
Contest in Maryland.
BALTIMORE, Md.. Nov. 2 Maryland
will vote Tuesday for a United States
senator to fill the unexpired term of the
late Senator Raynor, a stale comptroller,
clerk of tho court of appeals and mem
bers of the legislature. A special elec
tion will be held in tho Third district to
select a successor to the lato Representa
The Issues arc local, although the antl
saloon league has entered tho senatorial
fight, opposing Blair Lee, Democrat, and
supporting Thomas Parran, Republican
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. Nov. 2 A largo
number of members of the Kentucky leg
Israturo will be elected Tuesday, and
amendments to the state constitution pro
viding for a revision of the tax laws and
abolishing contract labor by convicts and
providing for employment of convicts on
the roads, will be voted on. Municipal
officers will be elected in a number of
City Officers Only.
COLUMBUS. Ohio. Nov 2. Complete
sets of municipal officers will bo elected
In all cities, towns dlid villages in Ohio
Tuesday. Chief interest centers in the
fight In Cincinnati, where Mayor Henry
T. nunt. Democrat, who overthrew the
strong Republican organization two years
ago. Is being opposed for re-election by
F. S. Spiegel. The Republicans are at
tacking tho Increased tax rate under
Hunt, while the Democrats assert the
election of Spiegel would mean the re
turn to power of George B. Cox, Re
Several amendments to tho state con
stitution also will be voted on.
New Jersey Uncertain.
TRENTON. N. J., Nov 2. Tuesday's
elections In New Jersey will Involve tho
control of both houses of the legislature
as woll as tho choice of a governor.
Eight stnte senators will bo choson and
all members of the houso. Six Republic
an senators hold over and seven Demo
crats, wlille cloven Is a majority of the
upper .house. The complexion of the low
er houso will depend largely on the re
sult In Essex county, which returned a
Democratic delegation In the last elec
tion. Democrats declare their candidate for
governor. James F. Fielder, who had the
Indorsement of President Wilson for the
nomination, is sure to be elected, and Re
publicans express confidence in tho suc
cess of former Governor E. C. Stokes,
The uncertain element In tho contest
In tho jvoto that will be received by Ever
ett Colby, the Progressive candidate, who
has made an aggressive campaign. A
heavy Colby vote probably will mean the
election of Mr. Fielder.
PHI LA D E LP 11 LV , Nov. 2, Two Judges
of tho superior court who will be elected
under a new law on the nonpartisan sec
tion of the ballot, are the only state-wide
offices to be chosen In Pennsylvania at
tho olection Tuesday. Flvo proposed
amendments to the constitution aro on
the ballot. The only one to which there
Is opposition Is ono which would permit
a $50,000,000 bond issue for stale roads.
In this city, where several municipal
officers will be chosen, fusion against the
candidates of the Republican organization
has been effected by tho Democrats and
tlie Washington party, the Pennsylvania
Progressive organization. Mayor Blanken
burg. who Is leading a fight to elect coun
cilman In sympathy with his administra
tion, is supporting tlie fusion movcinont.
hut has warned all place-holders not to
be active for any party.
Six Candidates for Mayor.
INDTANA POLIS, Tnd.. Nov. 2. TSverv
c ly and town in Indiana will -hold munt
c pal elections Tuesday. In manv of the
cities, citizens or good government tickets
have been placed in the field. There aro
six candidates for mayor here.
Sure of Election.
RICHMOND. Vo., Nov. 2. Honrv C
Stuart. Democratic nominco for gover
nor has no opposition in the election to
be held Tuesday, and tho success of tho
Democratic ticket is assured. Republi
cans have nominated candidates for the
houso of delegates in only a few coun-i.tlos.
O A3TQ R 1 A
PRESIDENT'S WIFE IN
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 2. It was stated
today that Mrs. Woodrow Wilson had
accepted the position of honorary vice
chairman of the women's department of
tlie National Civic federation. The chief
work of the federation In Washington has
been the bettering- of tho conditions of
government employees and social condi
tions generally. Mrs. Wilson lias let it
be known that shn Is acting in thlu ca
pacity not as the wife of the presidont,
but as a woman whose whole heart is In
the welfare movement.
FOR PRESENT WEEK
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.--Clear skies
and moderate temperatures are predicted
by the wwither bureau for almost tho
entire country this week. Tho early part
of the week will be fair except for a
little rain and snow in the northwest and
tlie middle and southern district west
of the Rockies. A disturbance will ap
pear In the northwest about the middle
of tlie week, bringing rain or snow over
' the upper Missouri and MIxalsKlppi val-Ka
orriCE 25132 WASHINGTON AVENUE. PHONES 664 AND 189B.
Office Hours 6 a. m. to 10:30 a. m.: 3 p. m. to 8 p, a
IS CITIZEN'S DUTY
Breaking of Natural Laws Ac
counts for Pain, Declares
the Rev. Mr. Carver.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov 2. That tho breaking of
some of nature's fundamental laws Is re
sponsible for and has originated most
of tho world's pain and sadness, and that
this likewise applies to the social and
political world, Is tho contention of the
Rev. James Edward Carver, pastor of
tho First Presbyterian church. In his
sormon this evening on "Why Our Omnip
otent All-wise and Loving God Permits
Sorrow," he said In part.
Most of the world's pain and sad
ness originated with someone cither
doing wrong, ns tlie world calls
"wrong," or in breaking some of na
ture's laws. Sonic day we will real
izo and will brand a breach of tho
natural law aB wrong also.
This is as true In the social and
political world as in the realm of na
tural and spiritual law. The fran
chises, corporations, privileges, mu
nicipal debts, public utilities and con
veniences all have a moral as well
as a. political and social bearing. For
their real solution with cduallty to
all, a moral as well ns a political
cure is needed. Therefore tho carc
Xul and intelligent uso of the bal
lot on anv city oicctlon or primary is
a moral as woll as a civic obliga
tion. There Is a wide range between a.
first breaking of any of God's laws
and t lie culmination of Its results of
pain and sorrow later. It may bo
that thoso of coming years, tho yet
unborn, will have to boar most of its
dlro results. They will wonder why
God permits pain nnd sorrow and
they will blame Him rather than you
who in fact commenced It in break
ing known laws or laws you should
The national problem of govern
ment content In city government.
If the city is politically corrupt, the
state 1b liable to be. and the ward
methods of nomination and election
aro passed on to the nation. Worse
than this, the methods of corupt. leg
islation and administration are
passed on also We are becoming a
nation of cities.
It Is of prime importance then
that we see that our city politics
and administration Is kept clean and
true to tho Interests of tho whole peo
ple. In this sense the city election
Is most important and everyone who
can vote should so know the condi
tions. Issue and men, that the vote
will be an Intelligent one.
There are two typos of people wo
cannot understand, wc cannot aprc
clato the trend of thought of those
who are indifferent to their God,
neither can wo understand the view
of life assumed by those who consider
a city, state or national election as
hardlyf worth their time or thought.
Wc do not bcllevo a person over
lived who could give a. just reason for
Indifference to cither the ordinary call
of their God or their ballot, "
TAXPAYERS ARE TARDY.
Less Than One-tenth of Assessment Paid
In Weber County.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. 2. Although the first
tax notices were sent out a month ago,
less than one-tenth of Weber county's
taxes have been collected up to this time,
according to County Treasurer Joseph
Storey. The total amount to bo col
lected this year is approximately $700,000.
About $50,000 has been paid in to tho
Wlille tho greatest amount of lax
money Is Invariably paid in . during tho
last few days of the collection period, the
showing made up to this tlmo Is not equal
to that of previous years. County Treas
urer Storey expects his collections to
mount high after the first sugar beet
owners" will be forced to pay the delin
quency charge by waiting until the sec
ond pay day on December 15.
Because of the fact that Decembor 1
falls on Monday this year, the tax col
lector will not bo allowed the usual period
for his collections. The law requires
that the first publication of delinquent
tax Ilst3 shall be made on the first Mon
day In December. It will therefore be
necessary to start work on tho lists as
soon as possible after Novomber 15.
BRINGING BODY HOME.
Miss Azella Goddard, Who Died In Chi-
cago, to Be Burled In Ogden.
Special to Tho Tribune
OGDEN. Nov. 2. According to Infor
mation received by D. H. Ensign last
night. B. H. Goddard. 332 Third street,
left Chicago early this morning with the
body of his daughter, Mlns Azelia God
dard, who died In the Illinois city on
Saturday. Miss Goddard passed awav at
the Mercy hospital following an operation
for goiter. She underwent an operation
three years ago and tho r.econil was
deemed necessary in the effort to save
her life. Accompanied by her father, the
young lady left Ogden for Chicago two
Miss Goddard, wilo wa.s 23 years old,
was one of the city's well-known musi
cians. In addition to the father, who
Is superintendent of the Wober stake
Sunday schools, she is survival by her
mother, three sisters. Misses Ella. Helen
and Lulu Goddard, and two brothcrr.
Francis and George Goddard. It is ex
pected that tlie body will arrive In Og
den on Tuesday, after which the funeral
arrangements will be made.
Ondcn Postofflce Makes Excellent Show.
Ing for Last Quarter.
Spoclal to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. 2. If the Ogden postof
flce continues for the first six months of
1011 to show thu rame proportion of In
creased business that developed during
the past four months, It will be slated
for advancement In the first class, ac
cording to Postmaster W. W. Brownln
Tills statement of tlie postmaster Is h?
Iluenccd by the fact that during the pust
four months the total increase was $1551
ovor the same period of 1912.
Although the local office is in the first
class at present. Its position Is rated in
accordance with tlie receipts. Tho re
port for tlie month of October Is oxcfn
tionally encouraging. Due to the parcel
post and tho general Increase of business
In the other departments, the receipts for
the month exceeded by 5500 tlie recelms
for October, 1012. 1
For Ohlltlrou There Is Nothing Better.
A cough medicine for children must
hcli thoir coughs and colds without
bad effects on their littlo stomachs
and bowels. "Foley's Honey and Tar
exactly fills this noed. No opiates, no
sour stomach, no constipation .follows
its use. Stuffy colds, wheozy breath
nig, coughs and croup arc all quickly
helped. Schramm-Johuson, Drugs,
''The Nover-Substitutorfi," Fivo (5)
Good Stores. (Adverliscmcnt )
1 1, 1. PLUG TO
Representatives of Eight
Stakes of Church Meet and
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. 2. Preliminary plans for
an educational contest, under the aus
pices of the Mutual Improvement asso
ciations of the eighth district of tho Mor
mon church, were made today, when rep
resentatives of eight stakes held a meet
ing In this city. The plan provides for
tho elimination contests In preparation
for the final contest to be held In Salt
Lake during Juno of next year. The con
test for the eighth district will be held
in tho Ogden tabernacle on May T7, 1914
Tho competition 'will extend throughout
tho entire church territory.
Tho eight stakes represented by dole
gates at today's session were Morgan,
Summit, Bear Lake. Box Elder, MaJad,
Ogden, Weber and North Webor. With
tho exception of the local slakes, the other
territories were represented In the con
vention by three delegates each. Both
branches of the Mutual Improvement or
ganization will bo entorcd In the con
test. According to the plans outlined today,
the contost will be limited to five forms
of educational work, as follows: Ora
tions, Junior boys' chorus, Junior glrl3
chorus, mixed quartette and story-telling.
Those who will have charge of the prep
arations In this district compose tho" fol
lowing central committee: James G. Mc
Kay, chairman; Margaret Shipley, secre
tary: T. Earl Pardoe, in charge of ora
tion department; Orson A. Whltaker. In
charge of music, and Ida M. Shurtliff. In
charge of the story-telling work. All fur
ther arrangements for the elimination
contests will be made by this commit
tee. Both the morning and afternoon meet
ings of the district delegates wero held In
the North Weber stake headquarters on
Twenty-fourth street. At noon the dele
gates were tendered a lunchon by the
young ladles of the Y. L,. M. I. A.
Lawrence Richards Home From East and
Will Study Law.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. 2. Lawrence Richards,
who was temporarily in charge of tho
eastern states mission of the Mormon
church following the death of Ben E.
Rich, has returned to Ogden to make1 his
residence in this city. Mr. Richards Is
a son of President C. C. Richards, and
he expects to take up the study of law
In his father's office.
The young missionary completed a
service of twenty-five months In tho
eastern field, turning over the affairs of
tho conference to Walter P. Monson, the
Ogdon man who was appointed to suc
ceed the late Mr Rich in charge of the
missions. After leaving New York for
the west. Mr. Richards stopped off in
several cities for brief visits.
HOME FROM EAST.
John Plngree Is Back After Critical
Illness n Chicago.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. 2. After an absence of
more than a month, John Plngree, cash
ier of the First National bank, has ar
rived home. During the greater part of
bis slay in tho east Mr. Plngree was con
fined to his bed in tho Stratford hotel.
Chicago, suffering from a serious attack
of ptomaine poisoning and the resulting
stomach disordor. For more than a week
Mr. Plngrce's life was despaired of and,
In his opinion, it was nothing other than
the most capable medical attention and
nursing which saved him. Ho is still verv
weak and will not be able to assume his
regular duties at tho bank for several
QUIET IS PROMISED
Mayor Fell and H. M. Rowe
Each Appear Confident
Special to Tho Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. 2. Unmarked by any
unusual political activity on the part of
speakers in the churches tho last Sun
day prior to the municipal election In
this city next Tuesday failed to develop
i e Possible echo of the Betterment
league action on Thursday evening last.
No special reference was made In the
churches or meeting houses to the action
of the league trusteea Indorsing the
..iiiimu nf the organizations Individual
members relative to their stand for
Mavor A. G. Fell and A. E, Wealhcrby.
The Indications are that tho elect on
will pass without a public mass meeting
being held and without the members of
any organization taking concerted action
In favor of any candidate or set of can
didates, Nearly all candidates declared
today that they had practically completed
their campaign. All reaffirm their stand
on the policy of no paid workers on elec
tion day and contend that any assist
ance rendered by individuals or through
tho use of vehicles for transporting vot
ers to tho poll3 will be extended gratul-
"in'plte of the fact tliat betting odds
aro five to one In favor of Mayor Fell
with very littlo money being placed, H.
M. Rowe declared today that he would
be elected with a largo majority. "I
have conducted a clean campaign and
the opposition has refused to answer
questions pertaining to municipal issues,
said Mr. Rowe today. "My stand on
the 0 o'clock closing of saloons hns won
me manv votes, while the uncertain at
titude of other candidates has been taken
into consideration by the voters. I be
lieve that the progressive citizens of Og
den who desire a clean, business admin
istration will give me their support next
D. S. Cook, manager for Mayor Fell,
stated tonight that their campaign was
practically completed. "We are bring
ing the attention of every voter in Ihe
city to certain facts concerning the
present administration with a circular to
morrow morning, but that will end our
campaign activity," said Mr. Cook. "Willi
regard to the outcome on Tuesday, I can
only say that Mayor Fell received twice
the number of votes polled by the other
candidates for mayor and wo will make
even a better showing In the final election."
ARRANGING BIG BENEFIT.
Norwegians of Ogden to Raise Funds for
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. 2. The detailed pro
gramme for the Norwegian benefit con
cert to be given at the Ogden taibernaclc
on Tuesday. November 11, wa3 arranged
today when the members of tlie commit
tee met with Hagbart Anderson, who
has In charge the arrangement of the
entertainment. Prominent musicians and
other entertainers of both Salt Lake and
Ogden will participate in tho programme.
Tn arranging this benefit it Is the
object of the Norwegian residents of Og
den to raise their "portion of a fund which
may reach one million dollnrs for the
making of a national Norwegian testi
monial from the United States to Nor
way upon tho occasion of a world's fair
there next year. The testimonial will
take the form of a beautiful building
Among those who will take part in the
programme arc Arlhur Peterson Freber
son o.f the late Professor Anton Peter
son, conductor of the Philharmonic or
chestra in Salt Lake; Mrs. Agnes Oiscn
Thomas, of Salt Lake; Carrie Browning.
Mrs. Fred Clark, ilrs. Mary Harrington
Stevens. Lester Hinchcllff, Moroni Olscn,
Axel Nylander and George Douglass, all
Globe-trotter in Town,
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov 20. C. P. Piers, glohe
trottcr, was a guest of the Og lcu Eacics
today prior to going to Salt Lake for a
fraternal visit with tho aerie or that cltv.
Piers, who left Lxnidon 15 years ago in
tent upon seeing tho world, has visited
a large portion of the globe since that
time. He spent eight yoars in Japan
and speaks the language of that country.
Since crossing the border Into the United
States from Victoria. B. C, Piers has
visited fivo western state.";. He is a mem
ber of Victoria Aerie No. 12, Fraternal
Order of Eagles.
IS ti l
alive and roaml'SB
r to Wilde, ;t;m
wlo stated toforEjB
St11 him on
mfi nffr. r , ' B
'o room a H
voice and sprang ,S
turned on tho M
soveral hours. Ai i K
I must keep 8lesJ
about his presence US
Lloyd .has MiM
francs that Oscar
that tho coffin fB S
Which 18 BUppOJCi t.H
f Wilde, Vol 5 M
BtoncH cottoa id
Ki lth cn""ca "7M
titles, , A ComedvS
to discuss his sWK
burial other thn l!S
himself in tho PetitftH
-sailles, and then H
where he has. been tkB
exception of a iriiu3R
where Wildo laid hlBt
H. It, Hoffman, sha jH
hotel, reported to ihB
that he had lost a suB
one ounce, inset ihlB
diamond. He valued
moud at 3150.
Keep cxraghlaj: tlB
Stop conghiag: (
The Aualphont .tJK,
with the lM-.it latH-;
merit. It is almott'K
to sound and rflNR
distinct aided nortH,
arc almost (oUltf&K
the San Franchta W
at the New GracjMB'.
Monday. Tuesday, fE
day. Nov. 3. f 5, t. W
portunlty of a WttlML
expense these jK
which have malt
people hnppy. ira.jBs
to buy. Call ari
Stolz ElcctroDliont .f
bldg San Frandtttg
" ' ' 5m
J Perform the first duty of citizenship. E
Good citizenship manifests itself in good government only whfflW
take a proper interest in public affairs and support the riH
I Bad government exists when those who desire good govemira
lect their duty at the fcoUs. Those who desire bad government
fail to vote.
f Good government means the enactment of proper laws and Jft
forcement by men of ability, courage and high ideals; men
all the influences that look only to political control: men who H
made the creatures of elements seeking to lower moral standflB
injure legitimate business; men whose greatest ambition is tosefl
estly and well. wi
9 Do your part to aid good government, to continue a form of mk
. control that promotes civic ideals and the social betterment H
member of the community. MR
q You will have an opportunity tomorrow to aid good goaiM
indorsing a man who has done a man's part to give you gjM
ment; who has earned the title of "good citizen" by his puMM
ate life; who has demonstrated his ability bv his achievement
the place he holds; who is making the eitv beautiful ashehelpM
it prosperous; who strives to make it better as he makes itH
f VOTE FOR KEI