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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 01, 1912, Image 1

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II LET YOUR WANTS BE g ll A flll't At il 'fl rt" tl tf MVIrt WEATHE!LRECAST
B KNOWN IN THE I I 1 1ft' Th! I 7l 111 II 1 Kflll 111 1N! Ill THE INDICATIONS ARE THAT THB H
4 if m P 1 If Kg in N Hi 1 E I 1 11.1 imiii ir m M m m R & JH .1 HL 9 weather will be cloudy, H
7H cT-.m, , k: s& WJJLs MMJm. msJL msTL'M 1 sQV MmSmsM- MJII JE VITH RA,N tonight or wed. H
JJE EVENING STANDARD 4 Mr WfrW WWW M W JWWr W r --V nesday; colder Wednesday M
f B , iiiHT Xj-L 17 AND IN NORTH AND WEST POR- H
J i IA FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER, I 1 H
ft Foccy F,Ve Catfc QGDEN CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER I, 1912 ' Entered Second.c.a Matter at the Potoff.ee, OBdcn, Utah. H
I LABOR TRIAL
I OPENS TODAY
1 1 Union Leaders to Be
I f Tried For Alleged
I Dynamite Plot
J f Indianapolis. Oct. 1. Stationed
1 within a mil In the small cour room
ft (-where they occupied almost half the
'space, the defendants charged with
i complicity In the McNnraara "dvnamlto
T plots," were placed on trial today be
J foro Federal Judge Albert B Ander
JF son, who ordered called "consolidated
case No 3, the United States versus
jf Frank AT Ryan et al."
i On motion of the government the
f ases against J. v. Ryan, Peoria, 111.;
m (Andrew J. Karnaugh, Springfield,
ST All., and Patrick H. Ryan, Chicago,
ft were dismissed. The government an-
- oiounced it had no evidence against
t jthem to warrant their trial. All of
S 'the men had been identified with the
. 'iron workers' union.
At the outset Ortle E. McManigal
r- goaded guilty. Eugene A. Clancv and
KI lOlaf A. Trietmoe of San Francisco
DC. .pleaded not guilty. All the other da
i fendants at their arraignment 'last
March had pleaded not guilty.
M Daniel J. Brouhy, Brooklyn, a for
R pner executive board member of the
B 'International Association of Bridge
m t&d Structural iron Workers, was re
al ipoi'ted unable to appear on account of
ia broken leg. -Ills absence left f If t v
sj Jmen to be tried.
E Order Is Sustained.
j A motion to set aside the order
', ; consolidating the cases, made on be-
i ihalf of the defendants, was suatain-
J ', ed. This separated the various in-
dictjnents, but left the defendants to
Joe tried together.
S McManigal. aged about 40, short,
' chubby and of a florid complexion,
'entered tho court room grinning. His
t jcyes twinkled keenly as he glanced
f lat the otlier defendants. He closely
a ' 'scrutinized ono by one tho men with
f iwhom ho asserts he was once assocl-
l : ialed, but against whom he is now nr-
i . rayed as a proLecnting witness. As
' he locked cot a cign of recognition
j i other than McManigal's inscrutable
i 'grin parsed between them
Jv "Ortie E. Icllanlgal, do you plead
, guilty or not guilty to the charges
SF against you?" asked Judge Anderson.
The sceno v.-as dramatic. All tho
4 -windows of the court room had been
curtained to exclude outside annoy-
anco a-d the padding on the walls.
M provided to deaden noise, seemed to
intensify the silence. A score or at
m tcrneyc leaned' forward' to hoar tho
prisoner'-.; roply.
1 McManlgal rubbed the back of his
band across his chin and grinned
M again.
J "I plead guilty, your honor," he
X said.
m McManigal's plea, qualified him as
m ,a witness for the government, for
I which purpose ho had been Imprisoned
(for 18 months. But it occasioned no
fjsurpriso. for he already had confessed
to his operations as a member of the
jm SMcNamara "dynamiting crew "
:; TndianapoliB, Ind., Oct. 1. Whoever
t ' iparticipated with tho McXamara
i ; Un-others in the sorlos of dynamite
and nitro-gjycerin explosions which
j ', procedcd and followed the wrecking of
the Los Angelos Times building Oc-
l tober 1, 1910. . when 21 persons were
killed, the government hopes to dls-
; ' closis in tho trial which begins today
i ','- beforo Judgo A. B. Anderson of 51
i jmon,
', '' , At the head of the list of defend -
; tauts, who thus are brought Into court
joxactly two years after the Los An
I tgeles disaster, are.
i Frank M. Ryan, presidont of tho In-
rtornational Acsociation of Bridge and
(Structural Iron Yorkcrs.
? Ortie E. Mcllanigal, once known aB
Sf '"-f AV. TrtcGra?" on tho Pacific coast,
J - pi confessed dynamiter and accomplice
-j, of tho McNamara brothers, who ban
i 'v been kept in custody as a witness for
. tho prosecution oer since his aiTOHt
:' 'in Dotroit a year ago last April.
J. Herbert S, Hockin, successor o
l' pohn . HcNamara as eecretary-
', rlreaauror of the udIoh, whom Mciian-
S JiEan accuser, of being the organizer of
W jlhe "dynamiting crew" and one of the
m- (originatoro of the alarm clock scheme
S by which oxploslonB were set off sev-
$ oral hourc aftor the mine was placed.
fl ."ifost of tho other defendants are
present or former union officials whom
the government charges were linked
together in a conspiracy b' an exten
sive correspondence from 1905 to 1911
during which time more than 100 ex
plosions In states scattered from
Massachusetts to California occurred
in works under construction by cm
lloyra of non-union labor.
Many Men Indicted.
Fifty-four men were indicted laBt
February, but John J. McCray, Wheel
ing. W. Va., never has been located,
and the McN'aniara brothers are in
prison in California.
The court room which probably for
weeks will be the scene of the trial
has long been ready. Every precau
tion has been taken to securo quiet.
The windows of the small room, locat
ed on an outside corner of the second
floor of the federal building, have
been heavily curtained to excludo the
daylight. Recently Judge Anderson
had the walls and ceiling thickly pad
ded with felt to Improve the sound
conditions.
United States Senator John W.
Kern has been retained as counsel foe
the defondants, while tho government
will be represented by District Attor
ney Charles W. Miller and his assist
ant. Sixteen defoudants were placed un
der 10,000 bonds each, to appear for
trial and tho others each under $5,000
bonds, making an aggregate in bonda
of $350,000.
Witnesses are to be called from
many parts of the country. While it
is not the intontion of the government
to go thoroughly Into the cases which
resulted In the Imprisonment of the
McNaraaras, all that part of the evi
dence of the Pacific coast explosions
as pertains to the illegal interstate
shipment of explosives has been mado
available to District Attorney Miller.
In Three Groups.
Each of the 32 indictments returned
last February contains charges against
all of the defendants, and the charges
are embraced in three groups. They
fire:
Transporting dynamite and nitro
glycerin in passenger trainB from one
state to another; as Ortle E. McMan
lgal confessed was done when these I
explosives were carried in suit cases
from hiding places at Muncie. Ind.,
Rochester, Pa , Tiffin, O., and Indian
apolis to cities where "Jobs" were to
be blown up
Conspiring to violate interstate reg
ulations relative to explosives.
Concealing knowledge of the con
spiracy or abetting the illegal trans
portation of oxplosives.
Mbst of tho explosions of which the
government has mado a record were
directed against members of tho Na
tional Erectors' association, an or
ganization of constructors who had
(Continued on Page Thirteen.)
IS WRECKED
Express Is Ditched Near
Elkmont, Ala.
Several Hurt
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 1. A Louis- '
ville and Nashville express train, '
southbound, was wrecked near Elk- I
mout, Ala., early today, and according
to first reports received here, tho en
tire train was destroyed by flames i
These reports said ten passengers had
been hurt and a trainman killed Re-
lief trains, carrying doctors, started
at once to tho wreck
oo
TEN ALIENS TO
BE SENT BACK
Portland, Ore , Oct. 1. In the cus
tody of R. T. Bonham, a government '
I Immigration Inspector, the first ex-
'clusivo immigration deportation car '
Irom this state left Portland last , '
night attached to the Vnion Pacific '
Tast mall train bound for Hoboken, '
jN. J '
I The car contains eleven aliens, all
I public charges, who have not been in
jtho United States three years. Ten
of them are Insane and one Is suffer- I
ing from tuberculosis At Hoboken '.
the Immigrants will be deported i
PICK JURORS
TO TRY MEN
I. W. W. Leaders Being
Tried For Murder In
Lawrence Strike
Snlom, Mass., Oct 1. Two scats In
the Jury box were occupied and near
ly 250 talesmen wore awaiting exam
ination when the trial of Joseph J.
Ettor. Arture Glovannltli and Joseph
Caruso, charged with being- responsi
ble for tho death of Anna Lopezco, a
Lawrence textile operative, was re
sumed in the superior court bore to
day. One hundred and six of the
venire were called before the court
yesterday and questioned as to their
qualifications for jury duty. A dozen
who were acceptable to the district
attorney and his assistants were chal
lenged by one or another of the de
fendants and about the same number
wore objected to by the common
wealth. Salom, Mass., Oct. 1. Of one hun
dred and six talesmen who were ex
amined by Judge Quinn In the supe
rior court here yesterday for jury
duty In the murder trial of Jos. J.
Ettor, Arturo Glovannltti and Jos.
Caruso, growing out of the LawreDce
strike riot last winter, only two were
acceptable.
Tho majority were 'excused when
they told the court they had formed
an opinion or that their feelings were
Buch as to "preclude them from bring
ing in a verdict of guilty if such a
verdict might result In death to the
defendants.
Others were excused becauso of ad
vanced age or poor health, and oomo
were challenged.
Judge Qulnn declined to as.k pros
pective jurors if they owned stock In
any of the Iawrenco mills against
which the strike of last winter was
directed. Counsel for Ettor and CJio
vannitti desired the question asked
The two men who occupied seats in
the Jury box when court adjourned
last night were Christian Slazran and
Robert S. StiUman.
The commonwealth today mado use
of only a dozen of its peremptory
challenges while the defendants, who
are allowed twenty-two challenges
each used about an equal number.
Caruso, who Is charged with being
theprlnclpalin the murder of 'Anna
Lopjzzq dupnthq.jJ&w.rgr!Cc. 3trlke,
did "most o7 the chnJlcriginj today
He spoke through an Italian interpreter.
Ettor and Glovannltti, who are
charged with being accessories before
the fact, challenged five talesmen .
A crowd of several hundred persons,
many of them idle mill operatives
irom surrounding cities, hung about
the courthouse all bay but caused no
disturbance. The only demonstration
came when the prisoners were being
taken in and out of the bi Ilding when
the crowd gathered about the car
riages and cheered loudly.
4P &in&? i&jFr&nyiiuP '
I
Augusta Is Quiet and
Strike Situation Is
Unchanged
Augusta, Ga , Oct 1. Time was
marlced tooday In the local street car
strike pending a reph from I'nlted
Stales Commissioner Charles F. Neil!.
fls to whether the difficulty might be
Lakcn up under the Erdraan media
tion law. No attempt Is being made
to opernte cars
The court martial of Captain Jewltt,
Captain Henderson and 15 mombers
of the state militia for Ehooting and
killing throe citizens last week was
set for toda One company of state
troope is still on guard
MORE MONEY
FOR HOMES
Speaker at Irrigation
Congress Wants Fewer
Battleships Built
Salt Lake City, Oct. 1. The third
bcssion of the International Irrigation
congress was called to order by Pres
ident Francis G. Newlands thlB morn
ing. The program attracted a largo
crowd of spectators. Willis L Moore,
chief of the United States weather
bureau, delivered an address on the
change of climate.
.Mr Mooro dwelt upon the general
subject of storms, especially with re
gard to the climate of arid and seml
arld regions. He declared that there
had been no important change In cli
mate as a result of the various agri
cultural activities of man.
Other speakers Included Professor
B A Etcheverry of tho University of
California, J. T Hlnkle1 of Oregon and
J. B. Case of KanEas.
This afternoon many of the dele
gates and their fnrailles were sched
uled to ride to the Great Salt Lake.
Major Richard W. Young of Salt
Lake City read a communication suggesting-
that the International Irriga
tion congress merge with several oth
er organizations interested In tho de
velopment of natural resources Tho
plan met with strong opposition and
Anally was referred to the resolutions
committee.
George Earaes Barstow of Texas, in
a resolution introduced, recommended
that the federal government be asked
to Inquire into the feasibility of es
tablishing an "irrigation fund." for
the purpose of giving aid to foreign
Immigrants in obtaining lands and of
makiug loans to such settlers.
Professor B. A. Atcheverry. In his
'address, said that tho advantage of
'securing the blphest uses of water
when It is considered that water will
serve only a small part of the land
, adapted to Irrigation.
I .1. T Hlnkle, In describing the
problems of the irrigator, created en
thusiasm by attacking the methods of
tho land speculator.
George A. Snow of Utah, who spoke
upon irrigation securities, urged uni
form state laws bearing upon water
appropriations and tho development
of Irrigation projects.
Fort Worth, Tex : Portland, Ore.;
Phoenix-. Ariz.; Sn Diego. O.I.; Sioux
Falfs. S" D , and lutte, "Mont., are en
deavoring to geOTextyear's meeting
of tho congress.
Salt Lake City, Oct. 1. "We need
less battleships and more money to
develop homes for the American eo
ple," declared J. B Case of Abilene,
Ias., boforc the National Irrigation
congress today. "This nation ncedo
homer, moro than 11 needs fighting
floating forts." Mr. Case is ice pres
ident of the Trans-Mlsslsslppi Com
mercial congress He said:
The national congress Bhould speno
part of the money It is putting Into
battleships and niake It possible for
our farmers to live on irrigated farms
a.c well as they can In King Gcorge'J
dominion.
"The cold fact is that no amount of
i.atriotism or sentiment can reguiato
the movement of population. Men go
wheie they think they can improve
their condition, regardlesa of what oi
ators or newspapers or statesmen may
say The renter class move3 on where
land is cheap The shrewd, business
like farmer figures that he can ob
tain there acres and make more mon
ey The farmer at 60 or GO rents or
sells his farm and moves to town. He
thinks It is to his advantage but it
nearly always reduces his Income and
increases his expenses. It ia one of
the mistakes of a farmei's life when
ho lets go of a productive farm and
thinks he adds to his comfort by liv
ing in town.
Farmer and Stockman.
"The farmer and stockman possess
the best business occupation in the
nation today. With the largest crop
production in history, with high prices
with the end of tho pioneer period
and the disappearance of free land,
the chance for the farmers' sons be
comes greater each year But It is
evident that a smaller number of boyr.
are staying In the countrv. though
wise men tell them that the profits
of the farm are greater than ever be
fore. The relative decline In agricul
tural population Is not noceaaarlly a
inattor to be deplored. It is so only
In case It means a less desirable en
vironment Into which the people leav
ng the farms muat go, or If the re
sult is a lessened supply of agricul
tural products.
"The government has done much
for irrigation, but only a trifle com
pared with Its assistance In other di
rection. The farmers and stockmen
of the weBt should unite to Impress on
their congressmen and senators the
necessity of greater activity in devel
oping the semi-arid lands and making
homes for the teeming millions at our
doors. Every drop of water that falls
should be utlllrod; every' foot of till
able land eventually brought nndr
the plow and the government should
get behind the proposition In dead
earnest, not only for tho good of the
people here In the west, but for the
benefit of the whole nation.
Depends Upon West.
When the west prospers the nation
prospers. It should do this at any
cost and do It now. Not Ibbs than
two members of the president's cab
inet should be western, men, familiar
with every condition of -western land
western need. This should bo a gov
ernment of all the nation, not a gov
ernment of the east, with the west
forever begging for Its .share of the
benefits. This I bellove will come,
for the west Is asserting its strength I
The farmer Is to have his Innings '
He has an Armageddon of his own
and he proposes to battle for his '
rights.
"With a production exceeding a?,
previous records, with a growing in
telligence that teaches how to obtain
. the most from his land, with a finan
cial position before unknown, with
science taking the place of guesswork,
with home consumption approaching
the measure of production, with n
steadily increasing price level for ev
erything he raises, with new Ideas,
new processes, new opportunities, the
next ton years promises a reward to
the farmer greater than the world
has over seen The coming decade
will be the farmer s golden age."
i
I -uo
NEWSPAPER
' REPUDIATED
Mexican Government
Calls Unauthorized j
Statement of Organ. '
Mexico City, Oct. 1. Ambassador '
Wilson last night repudiated as un-1
authorized and gratuitous the state
ment made this morning in the Neuva
Era. the government organ, that the
claims for indemnities by Americans
should be withdrawn.
"Tho embassy regards an expres
sion of thin kind,"' said tho ambassa
dor. "In particularly bad taste aB em
anating from a newspaper supposedly
representative of th0 opinion of the
government of Mexico. Somo of these
claims lack JuBt or legal foundation
in international precedent and their
payment will not be urged bv the
United States. Others' are just and
well founded either In international
practice or on the ground of Interna
tional amity.
"The government of tho United
Stales expects and In due season will
diplomatically Insist that all claims
for damagcB, which come either with
in clear precedent or the precedents
growing out of amicable considera
tions shall be dealt with justly nud
generously by the Mexican government."
COLLEGE TO HAVE
A RAT CATCHER
Cambridge, Mass.. Oct 1 To pre
vent the destruction of many inter
esting books, papers, pictures and
valuables of various kinds in the col
lege buildings. Harard university has
added to its staff of employes an ofll
cial rat catcher, the first appointee
of this kind in the history of the uni
versity. Samuel Johnson of Somer
IUe Is the new officer He has the
help of a clover fox terrier, two fer
rets and many traps
WOMEN'S KEEN INTEREST I
IN THE COOKING SCHOOL I
Lecture Demonstrates Course of Practical Cooking Food Special- jH
ict GSyes the Second of a .Series of Lectures and Dennonstra- ' H
tions in the Carnegie Hall Interesting Features of H
Foods and Cooking Explained by Expert. H
Another splendid audience of worn ,
en, much larger than yeHterdav
graced Carnegie hall this afternooi
when Sherwood P. Snyder, food ape
clalist, gave tho Becond of a series o
lectures and demonstrations in thi
cooking school being conducted b
him under the auspices of the Even
Ing Standard. Women ore o
demonstrative as men and do not give
vent to their feelings in prolonged
and deafening applause, but they are
equally appreciative, and tneu n..
natures, attuned to the more deliou
chorebj. give vent to pleasing sml'c
and remarks of approval and applaus
that tell tho story of delight. Sue
were the manifestations that agali
.greeted the teacher and speaker c
; today's session of the school, and a
once Impressed Mr. Snvder that at n(
tlrao he had met with "a more lntelll
,gent and appreciative audience thai
those composed of the women of Os
den.
The subject of good cooking Is dea?
with by Mr. Snyder with such seri
ousness, but in his colloquial way
along with the practical demonstra
tions, as to at once enlist and hold the
attention of the audience until the
closing moment of the session.
"When men nnd women will give just
one-half of the time, monoy. studv
nnd attention." said .Mr. Snyder "to
tho developing, feeding and culture of
children that they give to horses, cat
tle, sheep, hogs, plants, fruit and
flowers, they will raise the standard
of physical manhood and womanhood
00 per cent within two generations."
This is expressive of the keynote
of the purpose .the object, and Is a'
primary principle in the philosophy of
this system of education that Is of in
calculable benefit to humanity and
which In being so ablv and pleasantlv
expounded by Mr St.der.
Scientific cake baking headed tho
li.it In tho program and was delight
fully and satisfactorily discussed bv
Mr. Snyder. Baked on scientific prin
ciples, success and good cake are at
jail times assured. If the system thcre
jfor Is observed in obedience to the
instructions and" recipe, a light, deli-"
cate, tender and wholesome cake will
result The theory Is that It must be
a perfect chemical union of tho vari
! ous food elements; it Is of primary
importance that tho several food pro
ducts be properly proportioned.
The rules lald'dcwn by Mr. Snider
are: The uso of the right kind of
materials, correctly combined, regula
tion of ovon according to the laws of
heat,' the use of soft flour for pastries
and cane sugnr. Cottolene, which Is
a more wholesome and better season
ing for pastries than butter or lard.
He also advised tho use of a gradu
ating measuring cup and spoon for
measuring Ingredients. When a gas
stove is used, all cakes should be put
in a cold oveu and a low heat main
tained 20 or 25 minutes, until the cake
Is raised, then Increase heat slightly
and bake 25 or 30 minutes
Inasmuch as the proof of the cake
as well as the pudding is in the eat
ing, Mr. Snyder served a deliciously
baked cake that was cooked In ac
cordance with the system outlined by
him thi" afteinoou
Meat Imitation and meat substi
tutes were discussed by .Mr. Snyder
incldr-nt to the preparation of lentil
croquettes, a popular meat substitute.
The different preparations under the
head of meat substitutes and imitn
llons, he said, do not at all resemble
meat either In appearance or in taste,
and hence should not possess that
misleading feature. They are liko
simply, and on the most important
character. In the possession of like
nutritious e'emontn and In that re
spect the substitutes fully answer the
purpose of the meat. The proten or
muscle building elomonts In lentil
croquettes satisfy as effectively the
requirements of the body for muscle
building material as meat does. The
exact preparation of the dish and the
subsequent service of the cooked
roduct was all on an enjoyable pro- H
In the demonstration of "celery M
'niento salad," Mr. Synder awakened IH
v- dormant appetltee that may have M
istert by his enthusiastic discission fl
'riE(, 0f thc Baiad aB aQ article M
of food. He dopkTed the lact that H
many housewlvos, In their ignorance
of vegetables, often times cook them IH
to death in boiling water, and the M
water containing the valuable tonics H
and soluble salts is drained oft and IPH
the depleted residue served. He de- PH
clared that the importance of raw M
vegetables in tho economy of health PH
should demand that they .occupy a fH
prominent place on every menu
"Ladies," he said, ."should know that H
the .mineral constituents in vegetables
freshen the complexion, give luster to IPH
the cheeks and prevent obesity. ' In fl
the face of such evidence. It would H
seem that every woman should ex- M
ercise the greatest possible care in H
preserving these elements. But It M
would seem that from a reference to IH
the recipes in most cook: books ,that IH
the greatest possible care is taken to IDH
get rid of them, rather than to In- H
auie tnelr preservation, because ire l
cook books advise the parboiling of VH
egelablcs, M
The preparation of "sour cream M
dressing" and "palenta fruit gems. JA
concluded the lecture and demonstra- IH
tlon of tho session that held the au- M
dlence from start to finish. M
IS REFUSED I
ADMISSION I
Conditt Insists Upon H
Entering United States H
Will Appeal. H
- San Diego. Cal., Oct. L William R. IH
Conditt. a native of Texas and now a IH
citizen of Mexico, who was denied ad- j
mission to the United States by local H
Immigration bureau officials recently, H
has appealed his case to Washington. M
He was refused entry on the ground H
that ho might become a public charge. H
but immigration inspectors unofficial- M
ly said he was suspected, of undue
friendship for alleged smugglers of IH
Chinese. Conditt is quoted as having IH
said that falling a revocation of the H
exclusion order he would renounce H
his allegiance to Mexico. He is said IH
to be wealthy and to havo children IH
in school here.
WILSON MOVES
TO STATE HOUSE
Trenton. N. J., Oct. 1. This was H
moving day for Governor Woodrow H
Wilson, officially, politically and per- H
sonally. He formally returned to the H
state house here from the summer H
capital at Sea Girt. His family H
moved their belongings from Sea Girt H
to Princeton. H
Governor Wilson arranged for the H
establishment of a separate office in M
Trenton from which to conduct bis M
campaign for the presidency. When H
not campaigning Governor Wilson
will go back and forth from Prince- H
ton to Trenton, twelve miles each H
JOHNSON TOURING
NEW YORK STATE
New York. Oct. 1. Governor John- M
son left New York today for Utlca, H
there to begin a four-day state cam- M
palgn with a meeting at noon. From M
Utlca Governor Johnson was sched- H
tiled to 0 to Schenecatdy, where he H
will speak tonight. M
I 1 .AND LET THE ' -II
g . COMMON HERD GRAZE ON THE COUNTY ' LAWN I I
II FOR THE NEXT TWO YEARS 1 I
1 The people's convention will be held next Saturday morning at 11 o'clock, October 5, 1912. Get ready for the big event and help select a ticket that will win on election day. h H
I I EVERY MAN AND WOMAN CAN VOTE I
I I Next Saturday if they believe in Colonel Roosevelt and the Progressive party. No delegates, no bosses, no rings, no cliques ; the plain people will select their candidates I
I 1 by a direct vote. Come next Saturday and see if the common people can do better than the bosses do. IH
B Remember the Moose will range on the White House lawn, Washington, D. C, after March 4, 1913. Why not let them graze on the court house lawn in Ogden? M

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