Newspaper Page Text
j 4 THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN. UTAH, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29 1913.
William Glasmann, Publisher.
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
II This paper will always fight for
1 progress and reform, It will not know
ingly tolerate Injustice or corruption
and will always fight demagogues of
jail parties; It will oppose privileged,
lasses and public plunderers, it will
J never lack sympathy with the poor,
' It will always remain devoted to the
public welfare and will never be sat
isfied with merely printing news, it
111 always he drastically independ
ent and will never be afraid to attack
wrong, whether committed by the
rich or the poor.
ARE THEY SIGNALING
Are the Martians trying to signal
lo the people on earth0 Lecoultre,
the Swiss scientist snys yes, having
noted a series of luminous flashes of
light which he thinks may be artl
flclsl electric waves. But Professor
Lowell says no, that these apparitions
are but sudden changes on the sur
face of the planet peculiar to at
mospheric changes. Yet Professot
Lowell holds our interest by saying:
I "I do not believe that the Inhabl-
tants of Mars are signaling lo us.
i ins is uaruo '-nut iui piuaiius.
What aeen there may be snow ofi
1 peaks and with the alkali there ox-
Ilsting and the peculiar colors dis
cernible by Ieroultrc, may be trace
able to this However, do not be
too confident about this signaling
business. There is more in Mars
than we can imagine, and as time
goes on greater revelations will be
W'f have made but slow pmtrresu
In our study of the planets. Up to
.".On years ago but little was known
of the stars . xrept that which Galileo
and Copernicus taught and many of
their conclusions were wrong. Of
late years many theories have been
advanced as to the condition of the
surface of Mars, but on no one theory
do the astronomers agree Professor
Lowell has been the mosr persistent
in attempting to prove that there is
life on the planet and more than one
scientist haB studied the "canals"
for elgns of that life.
I THE REIGN OF ANARCHY
Colorado has railed out its state
troops to suppress rioting in the coal
fields where the miners on strike
have been repelling mine guards by
These riots are the attempts of
workingmen to gain by might that
which they believe to be due them,
but this is a serious mistake on
i j .
150 pair of Men's and
Women's 35c Velvet Slip
pers, with carpet soles
I just the thing to put on
these cold morning while
building a fire. All colors
i all sizes from 3 to 11 at
I ; I E. J. WEST I
i REPAIRING. POLISHING. I
2347 Madison Avenue.
I In Every Home I
HW1 f I 'There natural lore for I
I is? u?;.c.h. th p" I
lt Mn be P'yed In the usual I '
Sll r?if' Thby lhf?'" .!C I i
I III roll- The combination provide. I i
BBgm the best entertainment for the I 1
Pi ,am''y nd fl"et. See our high I
g$gji grade line at popular price. I
K p,ano taken in exchange.
GLEN BROS. PIANO I
the part of the delver in the earth,
as it Is useless for the strikers to
struggle against the tremendous odds
that a Btate can call to its support
in the maintenance of law and order
There Is but one plausible excuse for
the resort to arms on the part of the
men and that is the publicity their
cause will gain through the tragedies
I that are being enacted The stub
born resistance will inflict injury on
the mine owners and hold up to pop
lie notice the conditions at the minetS
and out of the clash may come good.
Strikes ahould be made Impossible
by. first, the enacting of a minimum
wage scale, and, second, by compulso
ry arbitration There was a time
when few contended that a strike was
other than an affair between the em
ployer and employees directly in
volved, today a strike Is viewed aa a
public calamity In which every mem
ber of a community, or of an entire
region, Is involved and In the settling
of which all should have a voice.
The strike is a confession of made
quate laws in the regulating of the
relation of employer and employee.
The time Is coming when differ
onces over compensation to be ac
corded workers will be settled in court
as other irreconcilable differences
over property rights are adjusted today.
THE BANK STATEMENTS
Did you read the bank statements
In the Standard on Saturday? Having
read them, did you realize that they
told a story of wonderful progress in
Ogden: of general prosperity; of com
mendable thrift and of banks among
the strongest, safest in the United
Bankers will tell you there has been
a falling off In financial strength of
the bsnks of the entire country in the
last year, yet In that period the Og
den institutions hnve gained
A Standard representat l e request
ed one of our most prominent finan
clers to make a summary of the bank
statements and the banker proceeded
to total on his adding machine the
deposits today and those of a year
ago as disclosed In tfto sworn state
ment, and here is the result:
Total deposits Oct 21, 1913 $10,018,000
Total deposits Sept. 4. 1912. 9,146,000
The figures are from the two state
ments of nearest date In each year
and prove that the deposits have In
creased nearly one million dollars.
We do not know of another city In
the United States the size of Ogden
that can equal the total of deposits
or the percentage of Increase
This is the very best evidence of
the resources of Ogden and the build
lng up that is going on In this city.
Advancing at the rate of a million
dollars a year in deposits means not
only that a million dollars has been
added to the monetary wealth of our
people, but the credit of the com
munity and the material wealth have
been expanded by several million dol
lars. With Ogden going ahead at that
pace while other cities are halted, fore
casts a period of unprecedented good
times when the whole nation works
out of the present lethargy caused by
political and other uncertainties that
have held the country in leash the
past two years.
The bank statements are a greai
boost for Ogden among careful Invest
ors who look below the surface when
Investigating as to whether a city s
built on a substantial foundation and
possesses the elements of growth.
HENNES6Y IS WORRYING
Commenting on the political sltua
tlon in New York, a writer says:
The most spectacular, If not the
most important, political doings these
dayB are going on in New York, where
Sulzer and his graft Investigator Hen
nessy have got Murphy, McCall and
the rest of Tammany backed up
against the wall and are dally and
nightly Bhootlng them full of holes as
efficiently as any Huerta agent ever
shot a Madero and much more le
gitimately It is an amazing tale
that Hennessy the graft prober tells,
but he supplies convincing detail for
most of it.
It seems thaL as Jimmy Dolan used
to aay, the Tammany grafters have
found "no detail too small to ignore."
They even made a systematic levy up
on the wages of the 40-a-month men
who worked on the canai. and they
had their collectors in the paymas
ter's office so that the graft was
deducted before the pay envelopes
were delivered to the employes. Ac
cording to Hennesy's figures, this line
of graft alone amounted to about $3000
The graft Hennessy has disclosed
renders all the more clear and em
phatic the Important duty of Marttu
Glynn, the governor whom Tammany
has Installed in place of Sulser at
Albany. Whatever of folly or wrong
the impeached governor may have
committed, it la undeniable that he
did one thing that was good and
strong and straight for the state. He
did start on the trail of the grafters,
and it is undeniable that it was be
cause he was on the trail of the graft
ers and because Murphy and Tamma
ny knew that that trair if pursued
would put some of their friends in
the penitentiary, that Suiter was im
peached. Obviously, Murphy and
Tammany were more ready to trust
thair caae to the friendly hands of
Marttn Glynn. Just aa obviously,
there devolves upon Mr. Glynn to
paramount duty before everything else
unflinchingly to pursue the trail that
Sulzer' Investigations uncovered
On the day that he became govern
or, when he was holding his first talk
with the newspaper correspondents in
Albany, one of the reporters recall
ing the Sulzer declaration of last Jan
uary that he was the "leader of ttv.'
Democratic party " asked Glynn it li
intended to proclaim himself the lead
er of the party in the state. Mnri
"I have no ambiiions to be leader,'
said Mr Glynn
There have Glynn's Certificate
of Murphy s leadership.
In the New York "Times" of the
day after this interview, in the report
of events at Albany, there appears
this significant paragraph:
The legislative leaders who were
here today were profuse in deelar
lag that Mr. Glynn would have iho
hearty support of the Democratic ma
jority In the legislature, and that
they did not look Tor any differences
like those which marked the admin
istration of Sulzer"
There we have Tammany's certif;
catc of Glynn's acceptability to it.
ANNIVERSARY OF INCANDES
After the experience, of Sunda
night, when the residential district
of the city was in darkness i r houib
and candles and kerosene lamps had
to be used, the people, of Ogden can
subscribe to the flattering notice giv
en Thomas Edison by the Electrical
orld on the 21st day of this month,
which was the thirty-fourth annlvers
ary of the incandescent lamp
Edison, on October 21, 1879, mad-?
his famous horseshoe filament of car
bonized thread and afterward paper
that created such intense excitement
In the United States and in Europe.
The problem of a practical small in
candescent lamp was then completely
solved, and It is a striking tribute to
the Renins of Kdison to note that do
spite all the years that have since
elapsed his lamp still stands without
a single salient feature eliminated or
Carbouized-paper filaments soon
gave way to filaments made from
bamboo and subsequently to the pres
ent squirted carbon filament; but,
nevertheless, developments in the car
bon incandescent lamp field were
rather slow, viewed in the light of
those that have taken place recently
Better lamps than the carhon filament
have come and gone within the past
five years, the tungsten lamp repn
senting the survival of the fittest,
and here again It is worthy to note
that Edison himself worked on meta!
filament lamps, using platinum, iriui
dium, titanium and other metals, only !
to discard them in favor of carbon
The wonderful development in the
incandescent lamp field especially in
the high-candle-power tungsten lamps
with nifro-filled bulbs, have conic
within the present year How great
ly the Industry Is Indebted to Edison
for the Incandescent lamp It were vain I
to guess. Certainly the human race
owes him a debt which it can never I
New York, OcL 29 Prices moved
up during the morning, despite unfa
vorable developments In the Interna
tlonal money situation. Lower pri
ces abroad influenced the tone of the
market at the outset.
Sentiment also was affected unfa
vorably by reports of a wage move
ment among employes of western
roads for wage increases, and further :
reduction In prices of steel products
An upturn which sot In early in the
day proceeded steadily until leading
stocks had reached a level of 1 to I
above yesterday's close.
The shorts were non plussed by
the strength of prices and bought ra
Bonds were firm
Chicago. Oct 29, Uncertainty con
nected with crop conditions In Ar
gentine raiBed quotations today in
the wheat pit There -were reports
of the weather in that country belns
too hot in some sections, with other
places suffering from frost Advices
were at hand also that owing to the
drought, India would not have a full
acreage. The opening was 3-801-2
to V407-8c higher and the market
hardened still more but then reacted ;
somewhat owing to increased selllnc j
Freezing temperature that mesnt
Increased feeding or stock put firm
ness Into corn. Opening prices were
a shade to 3-Sc up and a further ad
Oats which were in genera! rie- I
mand, were not offered with any de
gree of freedom and values rose ac- j
cordingly A well known speculator I
was prominent on the buying side.
In the provision crowd, realizing
Baiea; by holders acted as more than
an offset for strength at the yards
First transactions range from 2 l-2c
decline to a like advance, but later
underwent a decided sag.
Imports of Canadian wheat bv Buf
falo millers who are manufacturing 1
export flour operated as a check on j
LUK DU"s until lightness of prlmarv
recelptR brought about additional
strength. The close, however was
weak at 3-407-Sc net advance
Houses with country, connections
were large corn buyers. Peoria re
ported a corn famine. The close
nevertheless, was easy 1-801-4 to,
l-403-8c over last night.
Wheat No, 2 red, 95 l-2(g96 1-2
No. 3 red. 93 1-2094 1-2' No 2 hard'
87Q'88; No, 3 hard, 85 1-2087; No!
2 northern, 88 1-2080; No 3 north
ern 85(S'87 1-2; No, 2 spring, 88 1-2
089; N0. 3 spring, $5ft87 1-2. vel
vet chaff, 8S88; durum, 79 0 85
-raSSVl?- 2' 72 1-2: No. 2 wh:te.
7201-2; No. ? yellow, 72 1-403-4.
Monday 1 1,00 a. m. Tuesday 9.30 a, m.
Startling Change in 25 r
Ogden Kitchens Ir!r
flour bin without loconven-
$1.00 Will Work This Miracle
T Holds 15 pounds more than any
J 7rkll aT UaqVIA ther' BCSt fastest sifter- '
111 I Oil! nUl 1 2 can't .Uak
" "V1IIV metal, dust-proof sugar bin
Join the Hoosicr Club Tomorrow 1
as ztne. Enormous output
Instead of cluttered, confused kitclipn tables extra to set vour cabinet on tbis celebrated keeps sale price less
wilh everything out at once and no place to put it, plan v - n
rhe. women use now enjoying the delightful order 4 You ran m
brought h the Hoosier fabini v"'i are a Happ) Hoosicr Owner without ever , j 5rH ""l
missing the mone . open au aoors paaJ 5botJ
Thpy joined iho Hoosier Club, paid M and freely, no (Tin pj
had a Hoosier delivered immediateiv. They now f I r J . I , matterwhat fiflli
are saving miles of steps and hours of time and UOiV L0ITlDlet6 LdDinCt VOU pile on l1f
aUa,w r the table, gfl !
For the famous Hoosier not only makos work BUT Every modern labor-saving machine for the kitch- because it u , J U J
prislngly easy, but it saves so much time that you en has been tested by the Hoosier Company to slides out.
are through before you know it. bring the Horsier Cabinet to its present perfection.
... , , , , " ,ls the n,' scientifically built cabinet, and the 5. Cmmbs cant stick in the
These women arc going to have plenty of time onl one that is a complete kitchen machine Km 1 ir 1 u j
for pleasure, as do the other half million Hosier ry cabinet offered SMEnlM th- Ti 8elWSm bread
owners. newest model fully equipped. and Cake box.
And above all, each will be rested enough to en- f 7 f - Flavoring extract bottles
joy this leisure and pleasure, as you will be. If you 113X11 Yfflir ! mnfirtlltllfv have Special shelf,
don't wait too long and find the last Hoosier mem- VII op 1 UU1 VUWIH lUHIIJf
berehip taken. 7. You can't lose the new 1
a 11 rpi . ry e . C Ti aa h.,lf of 0l,r limlt?d allotment Is sold al- swing lids on UD SWWSfK
AU This Comfort for $1.00 Srtf M ,!r, arahrs ;S;z
' call earlv." lctl K's spii., Asi-r J
By calling on us early tomorrow on may still be l " coffee tea salt 0 MV N I
able to Join the Hoosier Club we are forming When these few ar taken we shall have to close and cereal jars. T'J !
Thil means that mereh $1 00 puts the Hoosier in e ',lb sirnP'y because w have no more cabinets
your kitchen, making It a comfortable, easy, pleas : fer " lth 4lKl,, Hoosier agents all conduct- 8- Sixteen inches extension vj
ant place to work ,ng Hoosier Hubs, and every one 0f the 4 000 over the base when you slide
The single dollar admits you to the Hoosier ?B?w SSSSft wSlilXwe out the table. Plenty of knee
dub. and Is applied on the need. room for 9lttin-
price of your cabinet. We . . , , , . 9. Comes aoart to clean;
I deliver at once and set up Club Terms 4Afify Only During This Sale 1 011 wofn wait doses t ht when nQt uged
I la your kitchen, all ready After That urRcgularTcrmsWill Prevail are afraid w.ll delay
to use Weeklv member- in... T T " " VUr
ship dues of only $1.00 jr; t-lonsed Afcei,yy , lnfll chance thl6 A or plain inside upper section.
. . . 4. . . " :n 1 o-n,- iMr Ir m few more women get these Il-metal table, or oak side 1
sickly pay the balance. HV Mn remarkable labor savers arms.
The low national cash ICjfJSSiEaW $1 00-and then the 11. Interior construction
price of your Hoosier i J J" m m. lM dub this year is clos- that is not equaled anywhere
quoted everywhere by th Il4K MX frt 1 i va d Ba 000 of th fortun- will last a lifetime. I
Hoosier Company, who llUl6il 011161 12 And among the minor
supervises this entire club MjjMmiMia Head the list tomorrow details big cupboards; slid-
7ou pay not a penny r morning Oiir store is open ing shelf ; drawers for linen.
1 1 cutlery; pan racks; meat t
board; rolling pin rack; hooks;
Boyle Furniture Co.
t ciate them all until you see
1 - - 1 aaM
No. 3, 71 :t-4S'72 No- 3 white.
71 3-472 1-2; No. 3 yellow, 72'i?
Oats No. 2 white, 41 3 442 3-4;
No 3 white, 39 1-441 1-2; standard
41 1-2(5 42. Rve, No 2, 65c. Barley.
5362. Timo'thv, $4 00fj"6.60 Clo
.. r, $11.0013 00. Poik. $21 26. Lard
?10 52 1-2. Ribs. $10.25gll.OO.
Chicago. Ori HI, - Hogs receipts to
day were not larg and shippers were
active buyers Cattle were too nu
m?rduH for trade requirements Sheep
transactions proved uneven
Chicago. Oct. 29 Hogs Receipts
27,000. Market strong, 5 ct;nt? above
yesterdays average Bulk, $7.85
8.20; lights, $7 65ft8 26. mixed. $7 65
98.36; heavy. $755830. rough.
$7.5637.70; pigs, $5. GO'S 7
Cattle Receipts 19.000 Market
steady to 10 cents lower Beeves,
$6.609 70; Texas steers, $6 70(7?
7 B0; western steem. $6 00(88 10;
stockers and feeders, $5.00(8)7.45,
cows and heifers $3.35gi8 20 ; calves
$6. 50810 25
Sheep Receipts 40,000. Market
steady to 10 cents higher Native.
$4.008'5.40; western $4 10(85.05;
yearlings. $5. 00(75 6 00: lambs. $5 90tff
7.50, western. S5 90(ff'7.90
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, Oct 29 Hogs Re
ceipts 10.000 Market strong to five
cents, higher. Bulk. $7 60790,
heavy. 7.76ft7 9", .ackers and
butchers. $7 700-7 95: lights, $7.50(8)
7 90; pigs, $6 00(87 25.
Cattle Receipts 9000 Market
6teady to strong Prime led steers,
$8.90(89 50; dressed beef steers. $7.25
ft8.85; western steers. $6 308.50;
southern steers $6 00 6 50; cows.
$4.25(85 25; heifern, $5.009.25; j
stockers and feeders, $5.50Q'7.50; I
buls, $4 50S 6 50, calves. $6 00(89-50.
Sheep Receipts 12,uoo Market
strong Lambs, $6.7507.40. yearlings
$5.00(8 6 00; wether.-, $4 5i'?j f. no ,
ewes $3 754 50; stockers and feed
ers, $3,001; 6 50.
New York. Oct 9. Sugar Raw ;
firm; muscovado. $2 98 to 3 04; cen-
iniugai. 4Sra;j.54. molasses, $2 73
2.79; retlned. unsettled.
South Omaha Livestock
South Omaha. Oct. 29. Cattle
Receipts 3700 Market stronger. Na
tive steers. $7.6589 60, cows and
heirers, $5 75(8 7.25; western steers,
$6.0008 00; Texas steers. $5.66Q)7.10;
range cows and heifers. $5. 6007.00;
Lalves, $5.75(89 70
Hogs Receipts 4600. Market high
er Heavy. $7.80(87 87 1-2. light.
?. 70-7.85: pigs. $5 25(fj 7 25; bulk of
sales, $7.80(87 85.
Sheep Receipts 24.000 Market
higher Yearlings, $4 858 5 75: weth
ers. $4 3004 70; lambs. $6 4007 35
Chicago. Oct. 29.Butter-Unthang
Eggs Receipts, 4.5l cases, un
Cheese Higher Daisies. 15 n 15
i-',rtW,nB' uWl 3-4c; American
loaloc; long horns. 15 1 4016tyc
Potatoes Receipts. 70 cars uu
Poultrj- Alive, unchanged.
.,Loui8 Oot- 28 Lead Lower
$4 200 4 22 1-2 Speller-Quiet, $5.2?
New Nork. Oct lift . Copptr Quiet,
btanaard, Spot, unquoted, November
December and January, $16 25 off-r-
TncV-V cstln- 516 50016 75.
$4000 0 4 0 05; November. $40,000
40 ij 1-2; December. $40 000)40.00
Antimony Dull; Cooksons, $7 60
iron Quiet; unchanged.
tJ- 0ct W'Mflna, on call
firm, 4(81-4 per cent, ruling rate 4
per cent, closing, 4 1-205 per cent
Time loans, firm; 60 da-s 4 l
per cent; 90 days, 4 3-405 per cent;
six months, 4 3-4 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper. 5 3-4 06 I
t!rfiiC,nDtf; sler,i"fi exchange, firm,
$4 81 10 for bo days, $4.85.40 for de
mand: commercial bills, $4 80 65
bar silver, 59 1-2; Mexican dollars,1
4b 1-4; government bonds, steady
railroad bonds, firm.
REID RETIRES FROM
ROCK ISLAND BOARD
New York Oct 29 -Daniel O, Reid
retired as chairman of the beard of
ft i S Ra"" company In favor
?, ML18rh,m"e vice president o(
J v!" & So"tQwe8tern compa
ny. which is controlled by the bank
ing firm of Phelps-Dodge ft Co Mr
Schumacher if elected to tljls new
position at a meeting of the Rock
Island d. rectors and was also chosen
chairman of the road's executive com
mlttee. succeeding v H Moore
Mr Mudge was re-elected president
of the road.
Read the Classified Ads. I
jBOQUS DENTIST i
Muret Mu5t Serve Seven
Years and Six Months in
Nw "ork, Oct J!. Brneat A Mu j
ret, bogus dentist, and companion ol
the Rev. Hans Schmidt, slayer of Ad
ua Aumuller was pwnteuced today w
serve eeven years and six months in
the federal prison ( Atlanta for hav
Ing In his possession a complete out-
tit U .1 I . m ... .., ,
I hi iu uc uueu iu coumerreiuDg
j bills Muret was convicted yescer
In sentencing Muret the coijrf de
;uled bis request to he permitted to re '
i turn to Germany and remain thera
A physician appointed by the- court to I
examine Murer, reported that his lungs
were nffected by disease, but tba'
he was not a victim of tuberculosis
Unltnd States Minister Hfnkel said
: he would take .Muret to Atlanta prob !
ably within a day or two.
GERARD M LETS EMPEROR.
Berliu, Oct. 2i The new United
States ambassador to Germany. J W
Gerard, was received in audience bl '
Emperor WlUta) iodv. Urn V
sented his own credentials and tb
farewell letters jf his predecessor, J
G, A. Leithman The conversation
between the enporor and diploma
was Informal, dtaling principally '"n
sporting topics. Scarcely any nasn- L
tlon was made of polltlca