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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 02, 1912, Image 1

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l LET YOUR WANTS BE J T t A jKtt'dfll tliV 1 lfll MtA WEATHERECAST
I EVENING STANDARD ViJJJV JW W 4MP MVVl'W aojTH
. ' , A FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. -
Ik l Frty"n' V"r-No.' 235Pric7 Five cm,. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, WEDNI SPAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1912 EntOTi . s.cnd.d... M.u.r th. po.toic., oadenTh. H
PLY MINERS JOIN
I IN' COPPER STRIKE
ft J Nevada Workmen Cast Their Lot With Co-work-i
ers at Bingham Every Wheel Is Stopped and
1 Recognition of Union Demanded.
1 THREE THOUSAND MIRERS LAY DOWN TOOLS
m
General Strike Will Spread to All Properties of
II , Utah Copper Company Order Prevails at
I Ely and Bingham Camps
if .
f, B,J' Xgv Oct. 2. The three thou-
'sand employes nt the mines ot the
If Nevada Consolidated Copper com
J pany went on strike at S o'clock this
9 morning, executing: as complete a tle
Q( up as thai at Bingham, Vtnh. A min-
1 ute after eight o'clock there was not
'Of one bit of work being done here.
3 Charles H, Moyer, acting for the
if Western Federation of Miners; A. L.
I l Wilde, for the steam-ahuvcl men and
1 i machinists, are said to have no griev
i 1 1 ance, but morely aro supporting the
ij ; . demands of the miners.
Wll Tho demands for hi-ghor wagos,
5il however, are but Incidental to the
v . demand for recognition of the mln
'. I bxb' union, and according to the union
( ! lenders the waikout is the beginning
I ;i of a general strike that will spread
I ) - to Santa Rita, Ariz., and Ray, N. M.,
y In order to enforce union recogni
I i tlon. Tho directors of tho Utah Cop-
j i per company of Bingham control the
I Nevada Consolidated and are inter
W e6ted In othor places where strikes
I aro threatened.
President Mover carao here from
"Bingham over a week ago after it had
boen decided nt a conference In Salt
Lake City that it was the only way
to bring the Bingham people to terras.
Saloons are closed here and order
prevails.
The wage scale of miners and
smolterniun In the Ely district prior
to October 1 was:
Muckers and carmen, $3 .a day:
minors and timbermen, $3.50; shaft
men, $4 and work in wet shafts,
$1.50; minimum wago for skilled on
at the concentrator and smelter, S3;
common labor, $1.75 to 52. A raise
which went into effect October 1,
brought the pay of muckers and carmen
to f 3.25; miners and timbermen $3.75;
shaft men, $4.25; work in wet shafts,
54.75; skilled men at concentrator
and smelter, 53 25 or more, common
labor, $1.95 to $2 20.
Tho scale demanded .by the union
would bo ?3.50 for muckers and car
men, $4 for miners and. timbermen.
$1.50 for shaft men. $5 for work in
net shafts, $3.50 minimum wage for
skilled mill and smelter "men and
$2.25 to $2.50 for common labor.
Tho wage increase for which the
men Btruck today, is however, only
an Incident to the demand for recog-
" nitlon of the Miners' union hero,
1 1 which would imply similar roconi-
mendatlon at Bingham, where the
: came interests control the strike sit-
uatLon.
i Seventy pr cent of the stock of the
; i Nevada Consolidated Mining company
pt Ely Ib held in the treasury of the
(Utah Copper company of Bingham.
i The directors of tho Utah Copper
C considered tho question of wages and
ir .will pose upon it hi conference this
w ' afternoon.
1 . LEADERS OPTIMISTIC.
Bingham, Utah Oct 2. Local offl
ff cials ot the Western Federation of
jj' IMlners expressed satisfaction this
i miornlng over the response to tho
iBtrlke order at Ely, New Yaneo
: ITerzich, member of the executivo
Iboard of tho federation, who returned
., ; to Bingham this morning, said:
'It will have the effect of forcing i
' ' ffho Utah Copper company to comply
' ,-tfith the demands of the union."
i J. O. lowney. also a member of the.
I i-executive board, declined to make i
'any statement as to the effect iho
; lEly strike might have upon Bingham.;
; (The local officials have heard nothing
i jiurther than the fact that the cIobo-
,; .down at Ely was complete, and they
aro awaiting advices from Charlo3
: H, Moyer, president of the federation,
who is directing the fight In Nevada.
j It. C. Gemmell, assistant goneral
manager of the Utah Copper com
pany, who spent the night at Bing
ham, said he did not know what of
; feet the Ely strike would have on
conditions here. While tho purpose
of Mr Gemmoll's Oslt was said to
, ,be merely an Inspection of tho com-
M tpany'c properties, It is thought that
9 fhe 1h here to confer with resident of-
K jficialB looking to a settlement of some
1 kind.
:! Business men of Bingham expect to
,Eet together today to consider the
M appointment of a committee from the
'Wf Bln?harn Comraurcial club to wait
' upon tho commercial club of Salt Lake
tt City with a view to arbitrating the
m labor trouble hore
m OO
INJUNCTION I3SUED.
Boise, ld?., QcL 1, The ProgreB-
K Blve party lost tho first round today
nfc in the legal contoBt to keep on tho
i official ballots, when tho supreme
jl court ordered a writ of mandato to
Issue aginst Secretary of State W. I...
GIfford, commanding him to certify
down all other tickets except the Bull
Moose, or show causo next Thursdav
why he shofld not bo compelled to do
so.
The court also commanded the sec
retary of state to refrain from certi
fying down the Bull Moose ticket to
tlie respective counties In the state
until tho present litigation is conclud.
ed. This litigation represents nn ap
plication to prevent the Bull Moose
ticket from going on the ballots.
on
PENINSULA
ARMEDCAMP
Balkan States Will Show
Military Strength
to Turkey
London, Oct. 2. The whole of the
Balkan peninsula is being rapidly
transferred Into an armod camp. Ac
cording to dispatches from the capi
taio of the various states, upwards of
a million mqn have been ordered to
gather to decide once for all in a trial
by combat, the question of changing
the conditions of the inhabitants of
the European province of Turkey.
The effect of a demonstration of
the military forces of the Balkan
slates is first to be tried. For this
purpose. Bulgaria, Servla. Greece and
Montenegro have ordered the mobili
zation of their entire available armies
and if this open threat does not se
cure what they demand from the
Ottoman government the next few
"hours maj- see further steps taken.
The four Balkan states are rapidly
organizing to act together In arm's
for the first time against the common
enemy Turkey The Ottoman au
thorities aro no less busy, while it Is
seon from dispatches from Vienna that
Austria will find it impossible much
longer to rofrain from taking military
precautions in order to keop the Ser
vians from encroaching upon terri
tory which Austria-Hungary insists
must remain part of Turkey and not
becoino an adjunct of Greater Sorvla.
May Start War.
Tho slightest untoward Incident
will start a general conflagration, ac
cording to the prevailing opinion in
diplomatic circles here, and the great
powers might easily be drawn into
this. From some of the European
capitals reports have reached hero
that men have already eroBscd the
frontier and begun fighting, but these
entirely lack confirmation. It Is like
ly that the reports aro based on some
of those clashes between frontier
guard3 which havo been a dally oc
currence In recent months
The only bright prospect In the sit
uation Is that the Balkan states seem
inclined to give tho sreat powers a
limited time in which to try to induco
Turkey to Introduce the reforms de
manded In Macedonia.
It Ib reported today that they In
tend to send & collective note to Tur
key explaining the reasons for their
action in mobilizing their armies Ajh
they necessarily muct await a reply
to this note tho ambaasadors of the
great powers in Constantinople will
bo able further to impress the port
with the advlslbillty of granting their
demands.
Makea Demands.
The porte must, in the meantime,
however, deal with two notes, both of
which are practically ultimatums.
Ono of these is from Servla and de
mands tho release of Servian ammun
ition which baa been detained In
transit through Turkey while the oth
er in from Greece and protests ngalnta
the detention of Greek shipping which
Turkey has decided to held up and
utilize for tho transport of her troops
The time for tho reply to the Ser
vian note does not expire until to
night, so that even at this time the
ambassadors of the great powers havo
a full day before them in which to
press upon the porte tho advice of
their reflnoctlve foreign offices
For tho present, however, great
pipparallonR aro now proceeding on
all sides for war. v
What human nature wants la some
body to pay the freight.
EVENING STANDARD COOKING SCHOOL EVERY DAY THIS
WEEK AT 2:30 O'CLOCK.
fPut your wife wise iKgj
j to the Cooking SchoolA ( Bjn
you'll soon qetoveA U vyl
T that, indigestion PgL Sw
Diamond Stars to Turn
Journalists During
World Series ,
New York. Oct. 2.- The New York
Nationals today made their last pub
lic appearance" on the home grounds
before tho oponing of tho world's
series hero next Tuesday. After to
day's game, clearing up the Phila
delphia series, tho National league
champions will cross the river to
Brooklyn to finish the season in a
three-game series. The only activ
ity at the Polo Grounds before Tues
day will be an exhibition game be-1
tween the Nationals and the New ,
York Americans on Monday for tho
entertainment of the sailors who aro '
hero with the vanguard of the At
lantic fleet.
It is understood that Manager Mc
Graw and Christy Mathowson, the
mainstay of the Giant pitching staff,
will spond the rest of the week in
Philadelphia Kh:lng up the Boston
Americans, whom the Giants meet in
tho world's series.
The art of combining baseball plays
with journalism promises to be more
highly developed In the forthcoming
world series than ever before. Prac
tically all of the star players have
been engaged by newspapers to give
the public inside information as to
just how the games are won or lost
Mathowson, Tesreau. Marnuarri, May
ors, TIerzog and Doyle are conspicu
ous among those vho will turn news,
paper reporters after they hare fin
ished thqlr da's work on the dia
mond ,'n addition, more than a score
of well-known baseball writers will
sit on the bench throughout the game.
Commission houses which have
Boston connections said that many
thousands of dollara had been wngor
ed in the last few days at 5 to 4 by
those who believe that Boston will
win the series. It is evident that tho
Boston enthusiasts expect to como
down from Boston in greater num
bers. The local club has received a re
quest from Mayor Fltzgorald of Bos
ton of 300 seats for the opening game
and It is understood the major in
tends to lead a band of American
rooters.
nn
CHANGES PLANS
TOJVTSIT TAFT
Xew York. Oct 2 Sir Georgo
Hueston Iteid, high commissioner of
Australia, did not sail for England
on the Maurotnnla today, having can
celled his passage so that ho may vis
It President Taft and call at tho Brit
ish embassy in Washington. Ills ac
tion was taken in response to a ca
blegram from tho British foreign of
fice, notifying the commissioner of Us
douiro that he visit tho presldeut and
the ombassv. Ho will leave for Eng
land next Tuesday,
DYNAMITFR
RECALLED
Lawrence Unseats Man
Who Plotted Against
the, Strikers
Lawrence, Mass., Oct. 2. The first
recall election in this state held here
yesterday resulted in the defeat of
John J. Breon, a member of tho school
committee, who was convicted of
"planting" dynamlto during last win
ter's textilo strike He was defeated
by Augustine D. Dooley, an attorney,
by a vote of 3,700 to 2,200 under the
recall provision of tho city chartci.
oo
Boy Says Mother Made
Him Don Mask as
Robber
Oakland, Cal., Oct. 2 "Mother gave
me the black mask and tho revolver,"
confessed Harold Wright, 15 years old,
according to tho police last night
"She told me to hide under the bed
and when the man was asleep to crawl
out and hold him up. I didn't havo
tho nervo to try it. She beat me."
The loy has Ireen held In Jail for a
week, while detectives daily attempted
to scouro a confession from him, or
from his mother, Mrs Ida Wright, al
leged by the police to be a woman
"Raffles "
The police said that young .Wright
confessed to having Btolon an automo
bile in Pasadena, but steadfastly re
fused to acknowledge other crimes
until confronted with a revolver and
black mask found In the woman's
trunk.
He then told thein, the police Hay,
that while h and his mother were
staying at a Porthiud, Ore., hotel &
mother tried to force him to hold up
a wealthy fellow lodRor.
The police claim that the woman
has a lengthy criminal record in tho
northwest, and that she was arrested
In Colorado Springs.
nn
GETS MELON FROM
HIS NATIVE STATE
Sea Girt, Oct. 2. The last day of
Governor Wilson's stay at hlB "Sea
Girt cottage was made memorable by
the receipt of a crate containing a
giant watermelon from the governor's
homo state, Virginia. When the
wrappings were removed, it was
found that the sonder had carved a
portrait of Governor Wilson on one
sldo of the melon with the legond "a
winner'' done in accomplished jack
knife lettering beneath it.
iBEFY MATH
Cup Races Continhe on
Track That Caused
Fatal Accident
Milwaukee, Wis , Oct. 2. Eight
drivers, with their mechanicians and
cars, lined up on the new Wauw-a-tosa
road rncc coureo today for tho
atari, at 11 o'clock of the eighth Van
derbllt cup automobile race.
j Tho drivers were schedulod to race
approximately 299 miles or thirty
I eight times around the 7 SS mile
course for fame, a costly trophy and
' $G.500 in cash prizes.
, The field of drivers Included Ralph
Mulford, winner of last year's event
i at Savannah, Teddv Tetzlaff, the Cal
if ornian,who set new road records
over the Santa Monica course, and
Ralph DePalma, winner of this vear's
Elgin national and free-for-all races.
Mulford was at the wheel of a
Knox car. Tetzlaff drove a Fiat and
De Pnlmn a Mercedes. In addition
there were Gill Anderson, Stutz;
Spencer Wishart. Mercedes. George
Clark, Mercedes; Harry Nelson,
Lozier, and Hughlo Hughes, Mercer.
DePalma and Tetzlaff were favor
ites in the betting before the start.
Conditions indicated the possibility
that Ralph Mulford s record of sev
enty -four and a fraction miles an
hour for last year's Yandorbllt might
be eclipsed.
The race was called after a ten
day postponement, due to weather
conditions and an uncompleted
course. The question of the danger
or snfety orf the course was dobated
by officials, drivers and team man
agers up to the hour for starting the
race.
The killing of David Bruce-Brown
of New York, during yesterday's tun
ing up trials, has renewed hostility
toward the course exhibited ten days
ago when the race program was postponed.
THOMAS LIPTON
TO VISIT STATES
New Lork, Oct. 2. -Sir Thomas Lip
ton is expected to leavo England for
a visit to this country noxt Sunday,
His trip is to bo merolv a vacation
outing and he baa written that he
will not discuss yachting or the
American cup whllo on this side. He
will spend a few days In New York
and then go on to Canada, later visit
ing San Francisco, Denver and SL
Louis, with possibly a side trip to the
south
JIM CORBETT IS
OUT OF DANGER
Chicago, Oct 2 James J Corbet t,
the former pugilist, who was operat
ed on for appendicitis in a hospital
here, passed a fairly good night. The
phyaicains said he is now out of dan
ger and that his conditiou "Is sntisfac- j
lory." I
COOKING SCHOOL IS I
A BIG SUCCESS I
Mr. Snyder, the Food Specialist, Says That People Do Not Use asi H
Much Discretion in Selecting Meats as the Average Stockman H
Does in Selecting 'Corn For His Stock. H
Another large crowd assembled at
Carnegie Library hall to hear the ox
pert on foods and cooldng thlB after
noon, and went away with a good deal
of information regarding the unsani
tary conditions ot the source of some
of our food supplies that before they
had not dreamed of. Mr. Snyder's
remarks dealt more largely with tho
source of our meat supply than writh
the subject of vegetarianism. Regard
vegotarlanlBm, he said that it was
possible to maintain as high a degree
of health on a vegetable diet us on a
which men have been subjected prove
boyond a doubt that it is possible to
maintain a normal degree of strength
without the UBe of animal foods, but
considering the lack ot information
that the average person has in regard
to foods, he said that he would dls- ,
courage, rather than encourago, veg
etarianism, for unless people thor
oughly understand how to select veg
etable foods in order to combine In
their diet the proper protein and mut;-cle-bullding
eloments, very serious re
sults may ensue from the elimination
of meat)
HealBo had another surprise awalt
ingThc ladies this afternoon In tho
second of his cake baking demonstra
tions. Inasmuch as he had a vege
table turkey In tho oven roasting it
was Impossible to bako tho cako at
the same time. Ilenco, Instead of at
tempting to bake it this afternoon he
said he would place tho batter in tho
refrigerator and bako it tomorrow
morning, which brought forth quite ar
bit of comment from the audience, for
the old theory is that cakes must be
placed in the oven as soon as the
batter Is put in the pan. But Mr. Sny
der guarantees that any butter cake
can stand at least for 24 hours in a
rnnl nl.irp. before bakinc without any
Injurious results. We are Inclined to
think that he knows what he is talk
ing about.
Many of the ladies seemed surpris
ed to learn that It was possible to
bake a lighter and more delicious cake
with Cottolene than with butter.
Tomorrow attornoon Mr. Snyder will
demonstrate on doughnuts, and wo
anticipate that these will be on the
same order of his cakes perfection.
Oh, thedolighnut lsa 'wonder fill thing,
It is made of a hole inside a ring,
Romove the latter, strange to say,
You would have the hole left anjway.
And vet, you don't have anything.
Nice light, crisp doughnuts, as
brown n3 a hazel nut. They are tho
kind that everyone likes and the kind
that will be demonstrated tomorrow
afternoon at the cooking school. What
is belter to eat than a good doughnut
and what a worso than a heavy ono,
tho sinker variety? Some people say
they do not like doughnuts, but that
Is "because they aro not acquainted
with the right kind. Some women can
no more make a doughnut than thoy
can fashion a horseshoe They punch
a hole in a ploco of batter, throw it
Into some warm fat, lot the grease siz
zle into It, drag it out and palm it off
for a doughnut. But In reality it is
equal to fried flitch. There is as much
art In making a doughnut as there is
in playing a sonata or painting a sun
sot It is a symphoriy of snowy col
ton fields, while flour, newly laid eggs
and swoot milk and a little leavening.
These fondled together, formed into
circles, dropped into hot Cottolene.
where they simmer and sing until
they are brown as a hazol nut. No
stale siiell. no grease, but as dry as
popcorn.
You want to come and hear Mr.
Snydor tomorrow afternoon. Even
the men are attending the cooking
school. Quite strange They simply
cau't help it. So enthulastlc have
their wives been that they dropped In
for a few moments juHt to see If it
was as interesting as they report. Af
ter arriving so Interested did they be
come In Mr. Snyder's lecture that they
could not leave. The words "good
cooking'- Btlrs pleasant memories and
comfortable anticipations arise in the
minds of healthy men and women. A
hearty appetite is a blessing. So ev
ery woman should come and we want
all the men that care to como to thia
practical course in cooking, for wo
are Hure you will go away feeling that
you have been well paid.
Look at the prize page in today's
paper and sec what a list of splendid,
handsome, valuable prizes will bo giv
en away next Saturday afternoon to
the ladies baking the best cakes,
doughnuts, pies nnd bread. Do not
fail to get in on one or all of tho var
ious divisions.
oo 1
BELIEVE MORSE
IS OLD OFFENDER
.on Angeles, Oct. 2. Attorneys of
this cltv today declared they believed
A D. Morse, alias C, D. Moreo, who
Is wanted in Washington, D. C, on a
forgery charge, was Clarence D. (Con)
Caddlgan, alleged confidence man who
forfeited his ball after having been
arrested here and later wafl roported
to have been drowned in Los Angeles
harbor. Full descriptions of the man
known In Washington as Morse have
been received and compared with Ber
tillon measurements of Caddlgan. The
police were satisfied with tho ldenti- M
flcation. IH
oo IH
MECHANICIAN STILL ALIVE. H
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 3. Tony H
Schudelarl, mechanician for David H
Bruce-Brown, tho notod automobile M
driver, and who was seriously Injur-
cd In tho accident on the Vanderbllt 1
automobile race track, which ended H
In the death of Bruco-Brown, is re- IH
ported at a local hosptal today ax H
having passed a fairly good night, H
though ho Is still unconscious. IH
MAY DELAY I
ETTOR CASE I
Counsels Urge Adjourn- H
ment Until Oct. 14 to H
Get New Venire H
Salem, Mass., Oct. 2. An adjourn- IH
ment until Octobor 14 of the trial of IH
Josoph J. Ettor, Arturo Giovannltti M
and Joseph Caruso was looked for
today when the vonire of 350 tales- l
men became almost exhausted with- fl
out adding -materially to the Jury. M
The defense asked Judge Qulnn to M
order a postponement rather than to
oall a new venire forthwith, as had
been considered. William B. Cresoy, l
the soventh man called today, quail- VM
fled and took his placo with tho two 'M
jurors selected Monday. The pres- M
ence of William D. Haywood, tho H
Lawrence strike leader, In the court M
room today added ta' the Interest In l
the case. H
Previously to the opening of oourt
Haywood and Fred Haselwood of H
Spokane, head of the Ettor-Glovan- M
nltlf defense committee, conferred in t
an ante-room with the prisoners. H
PRISONERS I
Convicts in Wyoming M
Prison Slay Man Who H
Assaulted Woman H
Rawlins, Wyo. Oct. 2. "The first H
man that squeals is the next man IH
This was the warning given to all ll
prisoners in the Wyoming state pen- H
Itcnliary ay the result of the lynching H
curly today of George WIgfall, negro, H
and ex-convlct, according to a state- H
ment credited to Warden Alston. The H
olficial declined to give the source of H
his information. H
WIgfall was placed in a cell on the H
third floor. This morning as the H
other convicts passed Wigfall's cell H
on their way to breakfast, tho negro H
laughed and boasted about his deed H
This incensed tho prisoners who
quietlv perfected their plans for ven- H
After breakfast with 150 com lets H
In the prison yard, about half of them H
started for the collhouse. They ov- IH
crpowered the kcopcr, who at the H
time was changing the negro into an- H
other cell, and locked the keeper In H
a H
One of the convicts produced a. rope H
which he had secreted under his coat. H
A half hitch was placed around tho H
negro's neck and he was dropped H
from the cellhouse balcony a distance H
of thirty feot The force of the fall M
broke Wigfall's neck. H
The time consumed in the lynching H
wvLi less than five minutes and so H
quietly did the prisoners work that H
none but the cellhouse keeper, who
was overpowered, knew what was
happening. Tho lynchers then re- H
turned to their work H
Warden Alston at once began an H
investigation but up to oarly this af- H
ternoon admitted he had been unable H
to connect any one with the lynching. H
Had the assault boen made upon anv H
ono except Mrs. Iligging and had the H
negro not laughed and boasted about IH
It tho lynching would not have oo H
"Granny" Higglng, as she wai H
known among the people, was known H
for her kindness nnd care of the sick IB
and afflicted. Sho Is believed to be ll
recovoring. H
An Inquost will be held over tho IH
body of WIgfall. H
nn H
HATCHED H
The Egg Say, mother has been
looking all over for you and conldn t H
find you anywhere! H
Fresh Chick Av, go chase your- H
self and tell 'er I'm out'
i Bin county court house at 11 yCL0C everybody THAT BELIEVES IN ROOSEVELT invited to be PRESENT and vom Jf
flu PPpH
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