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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 03, 1912, Image 1

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jl ! Forty-second Year No. 236. Price Five Cento. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 3, 1912 Entered a Second-clatc Matter at the Pottofflce, Oflden, Utah. WE I
1 MONEY KING
IIS WITNESS
U. P. Morgan Testifies
Before Campaign In
vestigation Committee
Washington, Oct. 3. J. Picrpont
Morgan proved a -willing witness to
day before the Cuipp committee in
vestigating campaign expenditures
nnd testified that he had given $150,
flOO to the Republican campaign of
1904 and 530,000 to the Republican
campaign of $1908.
In an hour1! questioning Mr. Mor
gan denied emphatically the ohnrge
by Charles Edward Russell of New
vf fi'ork. that President Roosevelt had
j? once telephoned for a campaign con
j' trtbution; declared ho never hnd
K any communication with President
II Xtoosovert and assorted that he knew
l of no conferences among financial
M ; men in 1904 or 1908 to agree on sup
I) i porting Republican or Democratic
Pa presidential candidates.
Sfg l His first appearance on the wit-
I ' nc8S 8tan 'or many years, Mr. Mor
f gan appeared willing to answer fully
If ; all questions. He confirmed the toa
f timony yesterday of George R. Shel
'Jfl 1m tnat he had 5iven $10,000 to tho
mm Republican national fund of 1904 and
M added that he later gave $50,000 to the
j so-callod "Harrlman" fund of ?240,-
M0 raised for the Now York state
N$ committee.
I Mr. Morgan asserted no contribu
tion had over been given by his firm
or himself with the idea of securing
any favors thereby. He was espe
cially interested in tho 1904 cam
paign, ho said, solely for the welfare
of the country and the people at
large. That was the only interest,
he said, that had guided him In mak
ing contributions to political par
ties. The testimony of Mr Morgan sup
ported that of Mr. Sheldon yesterday
that tho so-called "Harrlman fund"
of 1904 had been raised as an emer
gency fund to help the New York
state" oommlttoe Mr. Morgan said he
understood that to be the fact when
he gave $50,000 to the fund November
1, 1904. Mr. Harrlman had said it was
raised at the request of President
Roosevelt.
"Did vou contribute In 1904 to tho
congressional campaign?" asked Mr.
Clapp.
"I rocall no other contribution that
year."
"What contributions did you make
. in 1908?"
"The only contribution I mado in
190S was $20,000 to Mr. Sheldon "
Made No Contributions
Ho said he made rio contributions
to the congressional campaign in 1908.
"I remember Mr. Sheldon called on
me once," he said, "but I can find
no record of anv contribution. Tf
there was one made It wos insignificant."
! Did you make any contribution to
H? the pre-conventlon campaign of any
candidate for president this year'"
"No. I was not even In the coun-
Wm tvv. T know my firm made no con
H tribution."
H As Senator Clapp closed his ex
it ;.' nmlnatlou, Mr. Morgan said omohat- I
H ' ically that he was "sure" there is no
truth in the story of a telephone re-
quest for funds from President
i? . Roosevelt.
ill Senator Paynter asked Mr. Morgan
it if the $50,000 was part of the so
ft i callod Harrlman fund raised for the
ifl I New York state committee,
ft "I have no records, but I have no
ji doubt In mv own mind that it was
w : part of that state fund."
8 "Your understanding was that the
1 $50,000 went to the national commlt-
Uj tec." said Mr. Morgan. -It was my
m understanding that the national com-
S, mlttee did not neod funds but that
4 i the state committee was badly In need
jf ' of money. I had a great denl to do
with Mr Cortelypu during tho carn
al palgn, but I don't know whether he
4 was present at the meeting when the
Sm ?50 000 contribution was discussed."
I Intimate With EMns.
Mr. Morgan said his relations with
the late Cornelius N. Bliss had been
verv Intimate. Mr Bliss and his
father had been very intimate, he
said, and "when they wanted anything
they sent Mr Bliss to me "
"Had vou supposed that' Mr Bliafl
and Mr'Cortelyou kept from Presi
dent Roosevelt the fact thut you con
tributed to the campaign fund?"'
"I kuew nothing about that," said
Mr Morgan 'Tie had not discussed
campaign contributions with Mr. Cor
tolyou In 1904." he said.
When Senator Pomerene took up
the examination. Mr. Morgan leaned
forward in tho witness chair, with
one hand cupped over his ear. But ho
failed to hoar and finally ho got
' down from the witness chair, saying:
m "Can't I sit down here near you?
yffL 1 can't hear very well."
if He took la chair from one of tho
4li . official stenographers and moved It
Jgjj to within a few feet of Senator
I Pomerene.
Senator Pomerene then asked
whether other mombers of the firm
of J Piorpont Morgan A company
specifying George W. Perkins, had
contributed In 1304. Mr. Morgan did
not kTiow.
"Did your firm contribute to the
campaign funds of any other political
parties In 190 P" asked Mr. Pom
erene. "No, sir, I did not and I have no
h (Continued on Page Flvo.)
CONFESSES
FOULCRIMES
Detroit Man Admits As
sault and Murder of
Little Girls
Detroit, Mich.. Oct, 3. If the story
which Qeorgc Brown Spcndler told
last night proves to be tho truth, tho
mystery of a crime which haa puz
zled Detroit pollco and detectives for
nearly three years baa been oleared.
Spendler, a laborer, 30 years old,
waB arrested In connection with the
murder of 12-year-old Matilda Rels,
whose mutilated body wan found in
an alley near hor homo last Tuesday.
He confessed not only to having kill
ed and mistreated the child, but told
the police he also mistreated and
murdered Helen Brcvn. 11 years old,
whoso body -was found in a coal yard
on December 12. 1909.
Four other girls have been attacked
in Detroit in tho laBt thirteen months
one of them wan permanently In
jured and the others less seriously
hurt Spendler admits responsibility
for two of these offonses. In oacli
enso the child was attacked as she
lay asleep In her parents home.
JACKLING TALKS
OF THE STRIKE
D C. Jackling, general manager of
the Utah Copper company at Bing
ham, and also in control of tho oper
ation of the Nevada Consolidated
Copper company at Ely, New. where
the miners, steam ehovelraen and
mine mechanics struck yesterday,
said last night that his company had
decided on no action at tho latter
placo.
"We Bhall wait for developments."
sad Mr. Jackling. "end be guided by
them. Tho strike at Ely was brought
on In order to force us to accede to
the demands of the minors at Bing
ham. Recognition of the Western
Federation of Miners is what the
strlko leaders really want but al
though we always are willing to deal
with our men as employes, we never
shall recognize their organization We
expect to bo In a position to resume
operations shortly at Bingham."
Mr. Jackling does not think sym
pathetic strikes are probable at Ray,
Ariz., or Santa Rita. N. M. The com
panies at these places are not con
trolled by the Utah Copper company,
although stockholders of the latter
company are Interested.
Rumors that stock manipulators
were behind tho strike movernont
have no foundation in fact, Mr Jack
ling declared "Tho only motive is
the desire of the Western Federation
leaders to strengthen their positions,"
ho said.
At Bingnam yesterday nixy mem
bers left the camp and the exodus
continues.
Citizens there became wrought up
last evening when two young boVB
wer0 shot at while playing they were
miners with picks and candles on
what Is known as Hogback hill, lo
cated In tho angle of Can fork and
Bingham canyon. Frightened by tho
shots, one of which struck one of the
boys' shoes tho vouthe, In scramb
ling around the bill lost their footing
and fell quite a distance into the can
yon, sustaining serious bruises.
Tho boys arc John Dalstrom, aged
11 years." son of Andrew Dalstrom,
and' Sederen Grandqulst, agod 12
vears, sou of Joseph Grandqulst Both
families live at No. 19 Carr fork.
The boyB hnd been In the habit of
"playing miners'" on the hill, whoro
they would dig out gopher holes, us
ing picks and carrying miners' can
dles While plnvlng lost night as
usual, scoral shots, it is eald were
fired at them from the Bingham &
Garfield bridge over Carr fork One
of the shots struck the Grandqulst
boy's shoe, but Inflicted no wound.
The boys had presence of mind
. enough to extinguish their Hght6. In
(hurrying away they slipped and foil
down the hill upon" some large rocks,
leceiving severe bruises.
I This bridge is guarded by speciel
deputies employed by the railroad,
and it Is helloNod tho doputles fired.
I t-eelng the candlc3 in the dusk and
i believing strikers were up to mis
chief. These deputies are under the
charge of Special Agent H. n Harri
son of the Bingham & Garfield Rail
road company. Mr. Harrison is con
ducting an Investigation, a also are
(ho Bingham police, who were inform
ed bv the bovs' angered fathers, but
nothing definite regarding the shoot
ing was learned
DESERTS HIS WIFE
AND 17 CHILDREN
Denver, Colo.. Oct 3 Charged with
dosorting hl3 wife and seventeen chil
dren. Frederick Dill was arrested hero
on complaint of his wife, Mrs. Dllly
Dill. Dill says there arc only thir
teen children in tbe family, but the
wife iuslBts that twonty-ono have
been born, and four have died.
oo
It is a blow to spiritualism when n
man strikes a happy medium.
oo
All the -world's a stage, but It lacks
an asbcstoB drop curtain
RECEIPTS OF
FIRSTJAME
Expect to Take in $80,000
in Opener of World
Series
New York, Oct. 3. It Is estimated
that the receipts from the opening
game of th world series hero will
exceed $80,000. The high water
mark last year was $77,000, but It
Was charged that many seats which,
fell into tho hands of speculators re
mained unBold. Undor tho new ar
rangement It Is figured that all of the
30.000 seats will be taken and thero
will be standing room for a few thou
sand more In the broad promenade In
the rear of. the grandstand. The com
mission will see to it that the rules
and regulations of the fire depart
ment are strictly observed so that
aisles and exits will bo kept clear.
Workmen were busy today
strengthening the open stand, which
Is of wood, with the Idea of guar
anteeing safety to the record crowd
that will see the opening game from
that point. Secretary Heydler, of tho
National league, was entirely pleased
today with tho arrangement for his
salo of tickets. His figures on tbe
resened seats already allotted show
that the national commission has re
served sevontv-five seats, the me-
tropolltan newspapers 1.000 seatn
the New York National league club
stockholdeTB, player3 and officials, 1,
500 soals; players nnd others con
nected with other clubs 2,150 seats.
All these reservations were paid for
before 6 o clock Inst evening, the time
limit by tho commission. The re
maining seats, about 4.000 for each
game, will be placed on sale next
Monday, but H2t more than two tick
ets will be allowed to a single per
son. The 30.000 unreserved seats,
13.000 at $1 each and 17.000 at $2 each
will not go on sale until the morn
ing of the gamo.
TICKETS BEING DELIVERED
Boston, Oct 3. Delivery of world 3
Eeries reserved seat tickets for the
games that are to be played In Boston
began today. Notices were mailed
fortunate applicants last night to call
at club headquarters for the tickets
that have been allotted them Tho
officials plan to have the distribution
continue from 9 a. m. to 5 p m. ev
ery week day until the opening, homo
game qf the series. ,'
The temporary seaTlng arrange
ments have been completed and tho
field has been put in the best possible
shape The diamond has been rograd
ed. every pebble has been hand-picked
and he.ivv rollers have been hauled
back and' forth over the Infield and
baselines until the surface is a3
smooth as a table
The big canva6 coverB have beet:
thrown oxer the infield not to be re
moved until Monday forenoon, when
the Americans go to the grounds for
a workout before starting for New
York in the afternoon.
Tbe groundkeepcr will get his men
to work ngain as soon aj the team
leaves and have the field in perfect
condition for the second game of the
series, which, barring interference by
the weather, will be played here next
Wednesday
oo-
TO DROP "BOMBS"
FROM AEROPLANE
New York, Oct. 3. Application has
been made to the secretary of the
navy by the Aeronautical Socioty or
America for permission to have one
of the battleships used as a target by
aviators at the society's aviation meet
to bo held next week on the water
front at Oakwood Helghto. Staten
Island. Tho object Is to have tho avl
utors make a practical tost of drop
ping make-believe bombs on the bat
tleship. Six aviators have volunteer
ed to make this demonstration The
officers and snilors of the Atlantic
fleet have been Invited to witneas the
flights
oo
HOFFMAN MUST
GIVE UP GAME
Champaign. 111., Oct 3. "Bob Hoff
man, brother of the former University
of Illinois guard, and considered one
of th most likely candidates for end
on the Illiouis football team, has been
lost to tho team. A letter received
from his f.thor ycelerday informed
Hoffman that ho either must give up
tho prAiae or pay his own way, aud he,
chofj the forrnor.
nn
INJURED SQUAD IS
BECOMING WORRY
Ithaca. N Y , Oct 3. The la.rg in
jured squad at Cornell Is boginnlnc
I to worry football coache. The latest
Is Schuler, one of the newest halft
backs, who hurt his shoulder and will
be out of the lineup for cevoral ireekB,
Captain Butler, Underhill and Fritz
are among tho other stars on tho hos
pital list.
on
THE POLITICIAN.
'The business of a polltiolan is"
,rls what?"
"It is made up of workln' hard to
get dc public to notice him an' den
I trying to git bapk under cover"
REBEL HEAD
IN CHICAGO
Senor Dominguez Says
Madero Is Failure
Fears Intervention
Chicago, Oct. 3 Sonor Zeferino
Dominguez, the choice of Mexico's
latest r f'olutionlats for tbe presiden
cy, stopped in Chicago last night on
IiIb way to Washington, where he
hopes to enter a protest against in.
tervcntlon In Mexico on the part of
the United Stales.
"The Madero goveramont ha been
a total" failure," said Dominguez.
"Where Diaz gave us a dynasty Ma
dero hns given ua tyranny. Tho peo
ple of Mexico are now roady to place
th government In hands which will
leads the nation to peace and prosper
ity "We feel that the United States'
Intervention Is near and It Is my mis
sion to prevent it We realize that
European powers will sooner or later
force tho United StateB to that step
and we aa fully realize that it would
bo a calamity for both nations "
TWO EVENTS
FOR TODAY
I
P a b s t and Wisconsin
Trophy Races Are
Being Run
Milwaukee. Wis., Oct. 3. Despite a
rain of several hours' duration this
morning, a Hold of thirteen drivers
prepared their cars for the start of
the raco for the Pabst trophy a.nd
Wlficonsin trophy races, the two
events on the second da's program
of the Vanderbilt cup automobile raco
meeting at the Wauwntosn couise.
Tho following five were scheduled
to start In tho Wisconsin trophy race.
Frank Kullck, Ford.
Hay Snidor, Moson.
George Mason. Mason.
John Heber, K, M. F.
Harry Bndlcott, Mason; .,
The elghy entrants -wbQoxrieclert to
contest in "the Palt,?tropby'i-'event
vere r
Joe Nikront, Case,
Adolph Momsen, Bcrgdoll.
Spencer Wlahart, Mercer.
H. L. Hastings, Falcar.
Mort Roberts, Mason.
Dick Pullen, Mercer.
W. Chandler, Falcar
Hugh Hughes, Mercer.
It will be the first time that either
of the cups havo been up for compe
tition, but the conditions undor which
the trophies were given, together with
their richness and tho altonding cash
prizes, give promise of two good con
tests for small cars
The Pabdt race Is for carp of 2C0
and 300 cubic inches piston displace
ment and the distance about 220
miles.
First, Pabst trophy, a special do
nor's trophj'. for permanent ownership
and $1,000 in cash; second, $500 cash;
third, $250, fourth, SI 25
Tho Wisconsin motor challenge race
is for cars of 161 to 230 inches piBton
displacement The distance Is ap
proxicately 150 milcB Tho prizes are
as follows"
First, tho Wisconsin trophy, a spe
cial donor's trophy for permanent
ownership and $1,000 cash, second,
$500; third. $260; fourth, $125.
Mud and threatening skies kept
thousands of spectators away from
the cource during tho morning.
Officials of the race meeting and
tho drivers made an inspection of the
roadway to determine how soft the
rain had made it. Both races already
bad been postponed twice and all
wero anxious to get started even if
conditions were not of the best,
Officers of the Milwaukee Autoino
bile Dealers' association, under whoBe
management the race meeting is held,
were anxious to keep the course in
the best possible condition for tho
310,000 grand prlx race, the big fea
ture of the meeting, scheduled for
Saturdaj
VILLAGE NEEDS
MORECHILDREN
New York. Oct. S. Having failed to
find more than 15 children In Doug
laston, lx)ng Island, one of the out
lying villnges Included with the lim
its of Greater New York, of the pro
por age to attend a KlndergaTtn. the
citizens of the place will offer prizes
to any one who will furnish tbreo
more children to attend school In or
der that the salary of the teachers
may be paid by the board of education
of New York A state law provides
that a city kindergarten must have at
least 18 children.
00
CAR RUNS AWAY;
TWO ARE KILLED
Pittsburg, Oct. 3. Two paBsengora
were killed and 55 wounded when a
street car ran away and was wrecked
on the Greenfield avenue hill hero
today.
WILL MAKE
TAFTSPEECH
Gov. Hadley, Yielding to
Pressure of Bosses,
Deserts People
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 3. Gover
nor Herbert S. Hadky of Missouri
will speak for President Taft at a
big political meeting In Indianapolis
tonight.
A few days ago Hadley Issued an
ultimatum to President Taft, demand
ing that he express himself on certain
issues before Hadley -would consent to
speak for him. Late yesterday after
noon, in a long-difitnnce telephone,
communication with Thomas A Shlpp,
Indianapolis, the governor consented
to begin campaigning for Taft.
"Governor Hadley did not say ex
actly what word he had received from
President Taft." said Mr. Shlpp, in an
nouncing the doclslon of tho governor,
"but he intimated that he and the
president had come to a mutual un
derstanding in regard to the questions
which Hadley had asked."
Shlpp is secretary of the National
Conservation congress and Is Repub
lican candidate for congress from the
Seventh Indiana district, including
Indianapolis. Governor Hadley was
I announced as the principal speaker at
a recent Taft meeting In St Louis.
The governor refused to appear, issu
ing his famous ultimatum to the president
For Roosevelt at Chicago.
Hadley wan floor leader of the
Roosevelt forces at the Chicago con
vention At that time much was mado
of tho presidential primary and tho
southern delegation.
Hadley demanded that Taft express
himself In favor of tho primary and
against boss-ridden southern delega
tions. The demand met with no re
spouse from Beverly No Intimation
that tho president had given any au
swer was received until this after
noon Shlpp telephoned Hadley In re
gard to the conservation congress,
before which Hadley speaks toda.
At the request of the Republican com
mittee he oxtended an Invitation to
.peak. Hadley accepted nnd at the
same time gave Mr Shlpp the inti
mation that the Incident that had pre
vented tho former speech would not
Interfere The stnto committee is
working desperately to advertise the
meeting. Woodrow Wilson, Democrat
ic, presidential nnmlno? vy. ?j!drfIJR
a political gathering horV tonight "Al
the same time Judge Ben B. Llndaey
of Denver will address a big Bull
Moose gathering.
CUBS LOSE GAME
AFTER WINNING IT
Chicago, Oct. 3. With one thrill
following another during the progress
of the contest between Pittsburgh
and Chicago at the West Side ground!)
yesterday, the spectators wore given
tin opportunity to prepare themselves
for almost anything. Thereforo no
great excitement was caused by the
only victory won by the Cubs In the
series being thrown into tho discard
through Cottor batting out of turn in
the tenth inning.
The excitement began early In the
game when Johnny Evers clashed
with Umpire Owons in the first in
ning and was waved to the clubhouse
by that official Then in tho fifth
Heine Zimmerman sought to call out
Bomo instructions to Caler and Downs
on the field to which Acting Managor
Tinker objected. These two engaged
in heated words which resulted In
Tinker ordering his third baseman
off the field, and with It a $50 fino
for "talking back."
00
WILL NOT TRY TO
NAME SUCCESSOR
Washington. Oct 3 The -administration"
will have no candidate In
nomination aB the successor of Mrs.
Mathew T ScotL a president gen
eral of the Daughters of the Ameri
can Revolution at the next annual
meeting of the organization in this
city next May. Announcement to this
effect was made by lira. Scott at a
meeting of the national board of the
D A. R., held here yesterday .Mrs
Scott declared that she would pursue
a policy of "hands off" In connection
with the selection or her successor,
and added that the fight for proal
dent general of the society Mould bo
an open battle
Mrs Scott says that she wan led
to define hor position because of the
numerous letteis fhe had had received
from Daughters throughout the coun
try Inquiring an to her preference for
president general
nn
ABSINTHE MUST
BE SENT BACK
Sa Francisco. Oot. 3. Tho law
prohibiting the importation of ab
sinthe will cause the deportation of
.1,1100 cases of the liquor now In bond
ed warehouses In this city. Collector
of Customs Stratton refused today to
relcaso It for entry. a no duty had
been paid b'forc the law excluding it
went Into effect.
-
No doubt many a woman's happi
ness wonld hubble over if sbo could
only get thin worrying about how fat
she is.
EAT MORE VEGETABLES I
ADVICE OF FOOD EXPERT I
- B" 1
Evening Standard's Lecturer and Demonstrator Tells of Healthful H
Foods at "Carnegie Library Hall Meeting Large Ba
Audience Hears; Discussion, Wjx
"Eat more vegetables and fruit; 1
ue-c lc&s meat and be convinced,"
summarizes the advice of Sherwood
P Snyder, the food specialist, In his
lecture and demonstration In tho
fourth session of the school of in
struction and scientific cooking, boing
held In Carnegie Library hall under
tho nusplcos of the Evening Standard
Mr. Snyder 16 not a vegetarian Hla
knowledge, though of ,tho chomlcal
constituents and nutritious values of
different' kinds of meats aud meat
products and vegetables), and the
conversion of the latter Into meat
substitutes enables him to at once
classify and make plain tho dlfforcnt
food values Although a meat cater,
yet ho restricts his meat dlot to cer
tain kinds and says that a restriction
of the present meat consumption
would undoubtedly insure bettor health
generally, and that moat once a day
is an abundanoc for tho avorago per
Ison 1
Whether or not meat enters into
the diet Is a mattor each family or
Individual must determine The cli
mate and season should ontor Into
the matter In no little decree
The audience that filled the Carnc
gio hall was deeply interested in the
dlscii6Blon of the subject matter, "The
Medicinal Propertied of Vegetables,"
for many of the old-time theories wero
overthrown and practices handed
down from the grandmothers found to
bo faulty and wrong The reasons
wero qlvon and these could not bo
refuted For Instance, he said that
tho custom of parliolllng vegetables
Is a serious mistake By 50 doing a
great amount of the flavor and fond
elements are wasted The larger pari
of the mineral salts, he said, and
which are soluble in water, are lost
nnd the deploted, washed-out re&iduo
remains to be eaten It matters not
what vegetables are to be cooked use
as little water as possible or, vhai
is better still, steam them without tho
addition of water to the vegetables,
"For example," he said, "onions,
carrots, spinach, turnips, parsnips and
other vegetables, If placed In a pun
and steamed, without the addition of
water, are far Bunorlnr to tbe. rrt
bollod."
He advises ngainst the use of lard
or meat frylnga for frying purposes or
seasoning. While it may aeem cheap
er at tho time, yet lard is tho most
unwholesome fat that wo have on
the market and In many instances is
very deleterious to health. He advises
the uso of vegetable fats, stating for
his reasons that the Bource of the
production is freor from contamination
and disease. Vegetable fats are eas
ier digostcd and nro not so readily
broken down chemically when sub
jected to hent. Among the various
vegetable fats sold on the market he
recommends Cottolene as being tho
one containing tho highest refined
cottonseed oil and tho best quality of
stearlne, and ho says according to
chemical analysis is the best product
in the way of fat that is sold on tho
markot today.
Concerning tho medicinal value of
vegetables he said that carrots arc
an excellent healthful food. Spinach,
red beets, water cress rank high as
blood tonics because they contain a
goodly per cent of organic iron. Tho
organic iron of this character, as
found in vegetables, 5s Jn every way
far superior to tho best tonics pro
duced In the way of medicine.
Ho said that the vegetables that
can bo used raw should always find
p place on the table. The rational
idea is to use more of such foods to
prevent disorders, rather than to uso
them alone as a curative agency.
Theo are things with which flach
woman should be familiar and, whoa
oclence is applied to foods and cook
ing, it becomes a subject most Inter
esting. Increased Interest in the list of
magnificent prizes to be awarded Sat
urday for the best baked products is
being manifested by the, thousands of
women who will participate In thin
contest, which promises to be a note
worthy event in the week's annals of
the city. The fact that a loaf cafco
will win the splendid gas range; and
a layer cake the handsome kitchen
cabinet, and doughnuts a firolefO
cooker, all of which are on exhibition
and In uso on tho 3tage, aro incen
tives that will prompt the baking of
hundreds of cakes for tills contest
Saturday. A score or more of other
handsome and valuablo prlaes for
prize winning cakes nrc also on exhi
bition and compriao a splendid rat
ting for the culinary performance.
Th-e conditions governing the con
test are stated In today's paper on an
other page. Do not fail to competo
for on or more of these valuable
prize-.
SIMPLICITY IN .
SCHOOLS URGED
San Kranclsco. Oct. 3. To further
democracy rcnd lessen the tendency
to vulgnr display among children,
Miss Sail! J- Jones, member of tho
board of oducation, began a campaign
today against costly dreas and school
lrl social affairs. Miss Jones be
lieves that such 't&ndoncltfs aro re-
1 sponsible for claos distinctions in B '- J
I public BChool3, and the cause of hu- H ,'
mlllatlon and hardship to children of H '
poor parents. K '. 1
As a remedy, Miss Jones, In a let- H ';
J tor to the board of education, advises B,
the adoption of Ironclad rules abolish- WL'"'
ing claoa pinB In grammar school, B
prohibiting social affalrB, flowers and V
the exchange of presents on the m ,
school grounds, and wants teachers B j
constantly to urge simplicity In dreBS. ES. 1
fin IBb
TO REWARD I
INVENTORS I
Postal Service to Pay H
Employes for Labor H
Saving Devices W
Washington. Oct. 3 Postmaster R
General Hitchcock has created a H
commission to consider the merits of H
mechanical and labor Having devices H
invented by postal employes and sub- H
mltted by them for uso in the postal jH
service. On tho recommendation of BBH
Mr. nitchcook congress recently ap- flM
propriatud $10,000 to be paid, In his H39
discretion, as rewards to postal em- mm
ployes whose Inventions may be sfl
adopted. flH
Tho members of the commission Iffl
are Robert S. Sharp, chief Inspector. Ifl
chairman; C. F. Trotter, assistant su- SH
pcrintendent of the mail lock repair 19
shop; C. H. Buckler, superintendent alB
of registered mail; W. J. Sattorfield, lfl
chief clerk, fourth assistant post- Qui
master general and A. L. Davis, as- Bfl
slstant diroctor postal savings sys- nS
tern. HH
Mr. Hitchcock Is of tho opinion H
that the offering of rewards will IS
stimulate the Inventive genius of pos- IB
tal employes and encourage them to H
submit dttv5catht.t will imprdt. Jiu !
equipment and expedite the handling Ijfl
of tho mail. H?
nn, H.M
HOW CITIES RATE
IN MURDER LIST
New York, Oct, 3. Seven out of 9
about every one hundred thoueand H
New Yorkers are murdered, according
to figures gathered by an Insurance M
journal here. The statistics covering my
a Bcore of the larger cities of the -
country show, however, that New B 1
York Is a very good place compared K
with other American communities, K
The rato of homicides per 100,000 pop-
ulotlon for some of tho other cities Is M'
as follows. K !
Washington. 9 2, Chicago, 9-1, San K
Francisco, 10 4; St Louis, 15.5; Nash- Kj
ville, 35.3, Savannah, 37.S; Charles- Ki
ton. S. C, 423; Memphis, Tenn, G3.4.
In England and Wales In 1909, with H
a population of 35,756,000 the percen- H
tage of homicides was nly OS, H;
nn El
WILLIAM SULZER II
FOR GOVERNOR 1
Syracuse. N. Y . Oct, 3. When the nU
Democratic state convention reas- g9
sembled today the principal work KjV
remaining was the completion of wM
nominations for slate officers. Wll- Kj
llam Sulrer, representative In con- jlH
gross from New York City for eight- IR"
een years, was last night nominated Hnfl
for governor on tho fourth ballot, and mA
later Martin H Glynn of Albany, for- gfl
mor state controller and Mr Suiter's H
leading rival for first place, was H
named for lieutenant giVernor.
The convention will also decide the 3H
question of bi-partisan Judicial nom M
lnatlons aB applying to the court of m
appeals, for which there are two va- (B
cancjes ffi
BIG SEAL PACK IN
' ALASKAN WATERS
Washington, Oct, 3. Tho seal pack fX
in the Alaskan waters is the largest w
in approximately Mlfteen years, with
the exception of one enr. according K
to Commissioner of Flshorlos BoweH $m
Mr. Bowers In his annual report will ill
show that there are 90.000 more seals 11
In the rookeries up In the Boring sco jl
region than were thero last year Of f
these, the femalOB Increased from 39,- f II
400 to S1.C34. Mr. Bowers will attrlb- 111
ute JLMr big increase to the nuopen- ill
slon of pelagic reallner, over which yjl
a bit tor controversy hao been waged ill
before congressional committeec
ru"
M'CARTHY IS TO i
BOX AL KAUFMAN II
San FranciBco, Oct- 3. Lutber Mc- ml
Car thy of Missouri, one of the latest
aspirants for heavyweight honors, ar- .(19
rtved today and went immediately to f
training quarters to prepare for his IWM
twenty-round fight with Al Kaufman W
of thlScltv, October 12.
1 B IN COUNTY COURT HOUSE AT 11 O'CLOCK EVERYBODY THAT BEHEVES IN ROOSEVELT INVITED TO BE PRESENT ANDVOTE.jp
jfl i r -. ,. ! II"' i i i' "J"nwtfw r " FtHKt

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