Newspaper Page Text
H 4 Z
H William aiasmiuui, PublUher ffiffipyjSTv
H An ffndependtentt Newspaper m
M (ESTABLISHED 1870.)
ThlB paper will always eight for progress and reforrn. f fill noi
1 knowingly tolorato Injustice or corruption and will l "sl
M So ? of all parties. It will oppose privileged cIbbms and public pjun
B dererfi it will never luck sympathy with the Poor. It wll always romaiu
m dlvote'd to Si public welfare and will uevor be satisfied "" Jjjjfi
H ins news, it will always be drastically Independent and will never bo afraid
H to a8ck wrong, whether by predatory plutocracy or predators poverty
H umiuii i nni iiiyimi ai m- juiwhij i '" '
I THE PROGRESSIVE TICKET
M For President
I THEODORE ROOSEVELT
Hi of New York
M For Vice-President
'' HIRAM JOHNSON
H of California
H SHELDON'S MEMORY IMPROVES.
H That was so nice of Goorgc R. Sheldon to remember, with such
H a wealth of detail, the contributor? to the R-epublicnn campaign eight
m yeara ago. Sheldon was treasurer of the Republic campaign in 1908
M and in that capacity was the custodian of the records of the 1904
M campaign. But, with remarkablo forgetfulness, ho can recall only
Hj meager information as to the 1908 campaign in which he was most
H concerned find the finances of which ho directly controlled.
H Mr. Sheldon is doing all possible to be a faithful, servant to his
H Mr. Sheldon says the Standard Oil did not contribute to the 1904
H campaign bub-that Archbbld did send a personal check for $100,000.
H If any odium attaches to this transaction, the Republican parly, not
M Roosevelt, must answer for the same, because it is evident that the
H practice of the big corporations in contributing large sums of money
Hj was begun years ago and the party, for a quartor of a century, has
H placed itself under obligation to the big interests and, no doubt, has
m yielded to the corrupting power of money.
H Whether Roosevelt be considered in this connection or simply
H eliminated, the startling fact is brought out that the Republican
M party has mortgaged its soul to men of wealth and is proved unfit to
M longer serve in governmental affairs.
fl These large contributions have been poured into the Republican
fl national treasury during a generation and the secret has been kept
H by the inner circle made up of Aldrich and men of his ilk. No wonder
H that when the tariff is being revised, the wealthy manufacturers are
H allowed to enter the councils of the Republican lawmakers and write
H their own schedules; no wonder Taft allowed the Payne-Aldrich bill
fl to become a revision upward instead of downward!
M This whole investigation in "Washington, Roosevelt or no Roose-
M velt, is a terrible indictment of the Republican party.
M THEODORE ROOSEVELT'S LABOR RECORD
M - As Assemblyman, Governor and President Roosevelt has de-
B m&nded the Square Deal.
H As Member of the New York State Assembly he voted for 20'
H Important Labor Measures, among them
Hl 1 The oreation of the office of Factory Inspector.
H 2. The restriction of child labor in factories and workshops.
fl 3. Regulation of hours of labor of children, minors and women
H in manufacturing establishments.
H 4. Safeguarding of the lives and limbs of factory operatives.
H 5, Establishment of the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
H 6. Abolishment of tenement house cigar making in New York
H 7. Protection of people who buy household goods on the install-
H ment plan
HF 8. Provision for the construction, regulation, survey and inspec-
Hkv tion of New York City tenement houses, and the better protection
m I of life and property therein.
Hf 9. Regulation of wage rates of laborers employed by municipal-
r- 10. Making employes preferred creditors.
HjLv 11. Providing for building mechanics' liens.
Hj 12. Prescribing the lien right of working women."
irjj'l 13. Protection of mechanics and laborers engaged in sinking oil
HP I or gas wells.
Hf 14. Authorization of New York City to acquire title to lands for
Hy" the use of the public as parks.
HSe! 15. Aholishment of contract child labor in reformatory institu-
H 16. Creation of a commission to examine into and report upon
H the operation of the contract system of employing convicts.
H 17. Five-cent fare on the New York City olevated railroad.
Bl 18. Regulation of rates of railroad fares to bo charged within
V the City of Buffalo.
1 -! 19. Incorporation of the New York City Free Circulating library.
m ' 20. Construction and maintenance of free public baths by the City
H' of New York.
K r As Governor of New York He Signed 17 Bills -
Ht 't 1. Increasing the number of factory inspectors.
HflTj 2. Creating a Tenement House CommiBflion whose find-
H THE BULL MOOSE WIN j
THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, OOTOBER 3, 1912,
ings resulted in laws that have improved housing conditions.
3. Regulating sweatshop labor.
4. Directing the Factory Inspector to enforce the act relating to
the hours of labor of railroad workmen.
5. Making the Eight-Hour and Provailing-Ratc-of-"Wnges Law
Amending the Labor Law
6 Empowering the Factory Inspector to enforce the provisiorl
relating to scaffolding on buildings.
7. Regulating the working hours of female employes.
S. Providing that stairways shall be properly lighted.
9. Prohibiting the operation of dangerous machinery by children.
10. Forbidding the employment of women and minors on polish
ing or buffing wheels.
11. Directing the Factory Inspector to examine faotory boilers
in places where no local laws prevail on the subject.
12. To provide and maintain seals for the use of waitresses in
hotels and restaurants.
13. Reducing the hours of labor of drug store clerks.
14. Registration of laborers for municipal employment.
15. Compelling railroads to equip freight trains with airbrakes.
16. Empowering the Bureau of Labor Statistics to issue quarter
17. Increasing the salaries of New York public school teachers.
Governor Roosevelt also Recommended 4 Important Matters of
Legislation which the Legislature failed to pass) in regard to
1. Employers' Liability.
2. State control of employment offices.
3. State ownership of printing plant.
4. Devising means whereby free mechanics should not be brought
into competition with prison labor.
Ab President of the United States He Approved 28 Importarjj
1. Renewing the Chinese Exclusion Act and extending its pro
visions to the island territory of the United States.
2. Prohibiting the employment of Mongolian labor on irrigation'
works and providing that eight hours shall constitute a day's labor
on such enterprises.
3. Abolishing slavery and involuntary servitude in the Philip
4. Protecting the lives of employes in mines in Territories.
5. Exempting from taxation in the District of Columbia house
hold effectB to the value of $1,000, wearing apparel, libraries, school
books, family portraits and heirlooms.
6. Providing for Government supervision of employment agencies
in the District of Columbia.
7. Creating the Department of Commerce and Labor and making
its head a Cabinet officer.
8. Improving the Act relating to safety appliances on railroad
9. Requiring the collection of labor statistics in Hawaii.
10. For the better protection of seamen.
11. Securing the wages of employes on public works.
12. Protecting the health of motormeu and conductors on street
railways in the District of Columbia.
13. For a more thorough inspection of steam vessels.
14. Safeguarding factory employes in the District of Columbia
15. Making wages preferred claims.
16. Providing for an investigation of women and child labor in
the United States. ' ".
17. Restricting child labor in the District of Columbia.
IS. Incorporating the National Child Labor Committee.
19. Prohibiting foreign passport holders from entering Continen
tal Territory to the detriment of labor conditions.
20. Establishing the Foundation for the Promotion of Industrial
21. Regulating the hours of labor oi railroad omploycs in the
District of7 Columbia and the Territories.
22. Making railroad companies engaged in interstate commerce
or operating in the District of Columbia, the Territories, the Pan
ama Canal Zone, or other United States possessions, liable for injuries
to, or doath of, employes while on duty.
23. Compensating Government omployes for injuries received
while at work.
24. Protecting the lives of miners in the Territories and the Dis
trict of Alaska.
25. Permitting leave of absence with pay, on Labor Day, to per
diem employes of the Government.
26. Granting to injured employes on the Panama Canal absence,
with pay, for time necessarily lost as a result of injuries.
28. Prohibiting peonage.
It took courage to do some of the things that Roosevelt has done.
In 1902 the miners, 150,000 strong, waged a desperate battle for
life with the Coal Trust. The miners wanted to arbitrate. The Coal
Trust said: "We have nothing to arbitrate."
On one side wore the miners who wanted work at fair wages ; on
the other side were the consumers, millions of working people and
others, who wanted coal to burn in their grates:
President Roosevelt was advised "not to interfere." He was
warned that it would cost him his re-election.
Nevertheless he did interfere. And the coal barons saw a new
light and did arbitrate,
MONEY WAS RAISED FOR ODELL.
From out the mouth of their own witness, the Standpat Repub
licans at last have yielded up the truth as to the Harriman campaign
fund. The Associated Press report of the investigation of campaign
funds today contains this statement by George R. Sheldon. Repub
lican national treasurer four years ago.
With equal posltlveness Sheldon swore that the records Bhowed the
disputed Edward H. Harriman fund of $240,000 had been received by Mr.
Bliss for the New York Republican stato committee, headed by B. B.
"That fund of 5240,000 was raised at tho request of B. B. Odell," said
Mr. Sheldon, "and turned over to his committee In Its entirety. Mr. Bliss'
records showed it was entirely apart from the fund spent by the national
So, after all, Harriman did not raise the $240,000 for Roosevelt,
but for Odell and the New York Republican state committee ! Odell
had denied this but now come3 Sheldon, a reactionary, to confuse
and confound his own associates.
The truth gradually is coming out and with it comes the con
viction that Roosevelt must have been a man of wonderful fortitude
and inherent greatness to have escaped being defiled by such a gang
of scheming rascals as were in control of the party when by acci
dent, he became president of the United States, to later, by his mas
terful strokes of statesmanship, win the confidence and gratitude of
the American people.
WHAT MORE COULD SHE ASK?
"You are charged with non-support
of, your lylfe? WhatTi'avo.you to say
for yourself?" " -s
"Well, Jcdge, I done pot her three
more washlngB a week than any other
3 cullud lady In dp block. ,
KEEP EVERLASTINGLY AT IT.
"Do you think It pays to adver
tise?" "1 know it doesn't; a advertised for
a wife once.1'
"You got one, didn't you?"
"Yea; but Juat look at hiv." .. ....
LABOR NEWS OP
Tho Amalgamated Socloty of Rail- '
way Servants of Great Britain, which '
led tho strike of a year apo for a '
betterment of the condition of rail
way workers, has finally reaped It
reward. Under the amended railway
conciliation scheme, complete aettlo
monts have boon made wlUi most of
the railway systems. Tho Increase In
wages granted aggregates approxi
mately $10,000,000 a year, besides tho
reduction of hours secured In many
branches of the railway service.
Since Juno 1, 1910, and up to Juno
1, 1912, fllxt.y-two new local organiza
tions have been chartered by tho In
ternational Garment Workers' union.
Up to a few years ago the organiza
tion waB composed of 95 per cent of
ono nationality, and tho territory of
tho organization was bounded within
a stone's throw of the general office
In New York City. Now the organiza
tion Is aproad over the entire Amer
ican continent, with locals as far west
as California, as far south as Georgia,
and a considerable membership in the
several Canadian provinces, The
membership now Includes nino dif
At a recent conference betweon
representatives of the Molders union
and representatives of the employers
In Holyoke. Sprlngfiold, Westfield
and Chlcopee, Mass., assisted by rep- !
resentatives of tho International Iron
1 Molders' union, an agreement was
reached covering twenty-eight ships
In tho cities montionod. By the agree
ment the wages of tho molders were
increased from ?3 to $3.25, and the
wages of the coremakerB were in
creased from $2.75 to $3.10 until
' January 1, 1914, when the coremnkers
got another increase of 15 cents,
equaling the minimum of tho raolder3.
Tho life of the agreement Is two years
and four months.
18 CURE COLDS
Don't Neglect a Cold,
Ely's Cream Balm Will
Stop It in the Sneez
A cold generally attacks the weak
est part, affecting tho eyes and oars
In somo and producing nasal catarrh
and throat trouble In others. A cold
is due to an inflammation of tho mem
brane lining the air passages, and
may be promptly cured with a little
Ely's Cream Balm, which immedi
ately relieves tho Inflammation and all
tho distressing symptoms, such as
Bneozing, coughing, running at the
nose and eyes, hoarseness, sore
throat, fever and headache. Ono rea
son why this pure, antiseptic Balm
acts bo quickly is because it is ap
plied directly to tho tender, sore Bur
faces. Even in severe, chronic cases of
catarrh. Ely's Cream Balm nover falls
to quickly and effectually check the
poisonous disoharge which clogs the
head and throat, causlug tho disgust
ing hawking, spitting and blowing of
the nose. This remedy not only drives
out the disease, but heals and
strengthens the woakened mem
branes, thus ending catarrh.
Catarrh Is a filthy, disgusting dis
ease. Don't put up with It another
day. Get a 50 cont bottle of Ely's
Cream Balm from your druggist and
see how quickly you will be rolleved.
It Is perfectly harmless. (Advertisement.)
DEAF ARE TO
Salt Lako, Oct. 3. What will bo,
without doubt, tho quietest banquet
ever held at the Commercial club
will bo given Saturday night br the
Utah Commercial club of the Deaf.
While not a vocal sound will be
hoard, except when some non-member
unacquainted with tho sign language,
makos a Bpeech, the dlnnor will be
anything but dull, and there will be
after dinner talks, brilliant repartee
and much fun, all In the sign lan
guage. Frank M. Driggs of Ogden,
superintendent of the State School for
the Doaf and Blind, will preside, and
will act as Interpreter of the speech
es to be made by the Invited guestH
of honor, Governor William Spry, W.
J. Halloran, A. G. Mackenzie, of the
Commercial club, Professor Maud
May Bibcock and others.
This rather peculiar Commercial
club composed of all deaf members,
many of whom also aro dumb.has only
been organized a short time, but al
ready has twenty-five dues-paying
members. The club now has an offi
cial paper Issued monthly and this is
tho first official entertainment that
the club has given. It Is called tho
"Lot's Get Acquainted Banquet"
M. J. Mathels, chairman of the ban
quet committee. Is president of tho
club, editor of tho paper, "Utah Dix
ie," and in general is leader of tho
deaf in Utah.
SHIPLEY Impressive funeral
services for Mrs. Sarah Shipley were
held at 2 o'clock yesterday in the
Third ward meeting houso, Bishop's
Counsellor Ellas King officiating. A
large concourse of lifelong friends
gathered to pay the final tribute of
love and esteem to Grandma Shipley
who has spent 8o many useful years
In Ogden and won tho lasting remem
brance of a hot of f riends. Six friends
of the deceased sister acted as pall
bearers. Many beautiful floral pieces
were brought to the casket and favor
ite musical numbers were rondercd.
"Oh, My Father," was sung by James
Carlson; "Fac to Faco" by Miss Di
ana Brown; "Jeans Is Calling Me
Now" by Orson Griffin, "We'll Meet
Our Dear One Over There." by Mlsc
Artie Simpson, and "I Know That
My Rodeem-er LiTes," by Herbert An-
derson. Words of hopo and consola
tion with a review of the llfo of the be
loved sister were given by Charlo3
Wcatherston, John Taylor, Henry
Manning, Patriarch Geo, W. Larkin
and President James Wothorspoon.
Burial with touching dedication of the
grave wad made in Ogden City cem
etery. SHUPE Dosdemona L. Shupo, S-months-old
daughtor of Mr, and Mm.
Solomon Shupe, dlod at tho home In
North Ogden yesterday after a week's
Illness of "pneumonia. Funeral serv
ices will ho hold at 2 p. m. tomorrow
In the North Ogden meeting houso,
Bishop James Ward presiding. Burial
In North Ogden cemetery.
C RIDDLE Funeral services for Miss
Efflo Criddlo, who died at the Dee
hospital Tuesday will be hold at the
Kaysvlllo meeting house at 2 p. m.
Friday, Bishop Henry Blood conduct
ing. Interment In Knysville ceme
tery. BRINK Aaltjo Brink, infant daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Brink,
dlod yesterday at the homo, 27G2 Vol
ker avenuo. Funeral services wore
held at the Larkin funeral chapel this
! morning at 9 o'clock. Burial in Og
den City cometery.
TANAHA Funeral services for
Janeno Tanaha woro conducted at tho
grave In Ogden City cemetery yes
THE STATE TICKET I
The Progressive stato ticket vas l
fllod yesterday with the secretary of
state, and in the absence of protest
will bo given a place on the official
ballot The stato tickets of the Re
publicans and Democrats will be filed
with the secretary of stale by next
Saturday, which is Just thirty days
prior to the general election.
Under the law the new Progressive
pnrty baa no standing, not having
been on tho ticket at tho last general
election It was therefore necessary
to place the candidates on the ballot
by CC9 resident voters of Utah. The
law requires that 500 names be sign
ed to tho petition, and tho Progres
sives secured the additional signatures
both for good measure and to glvo
ample leeway In caso the right of any ,
of the signers to sign tho petition be
Those on tho ticket are Hugo De
prozln, Mrs. W. H. De Wolfe, Mrs.
C. E. Coulter and G. J. Carpenter,
presidential electors. Nephl L. Mor
ris, for governor; S. II. Love and
Louis Larson, for congress; F. J.
Hendershot, Jr., for secretary of
state; Ogden Hlles, for justice of tho
supreme court; Georgo N. Lawrence,
for attorney general; O. W. Adams,
lor state treasurer, and Walter Adams
Tho Progressive party made no
nomination for general state superin
tendent of public Instruction, which.
In effect. Is an endorsement of A. C.
Nelson, present holder of that posi
tion, who has been nominated by
both parties. Under the law a party
which secures its place on tho ballot
by petition Is prohibited from in
dorsing a candidate already named
by a party of legal standing in a reg
ularly called convention. By leaving
this place on the ballot blank, how
ever the Progressives have virtual
ly Indorsed Mr. Nelson, since it leaves
him practically without opposition for
On last Tuesday tho Standard stat
ed that the Utah Light & Railway
company had authorized the building
in Ogden of a gas holder of 200,000
cubic feet capacity. A Salt Lake pa
per Increased tho size of the holder
to -100,000 cubic feet and an Ogden pa
per, not to be outranked In exugger
ation, this morning, maao the ca
pacity of the retainer "two million cu
Dealing in millions with a reckloss
disregard of the facts oltcn sounds
big, but prosents a ridiculous side to
any ono who pretends to know the
meaning of such largo figures, oven
as applied to the gas liberated In
somo newspaper offices.
It in the leader of foot fashions,
and expresses evory detail of fem
inine beauty and daintiness; hence
"PATRICIAN" Is more universally
seen than any other footwear along
fashionable avenu8 and boulevards
of the leading cities of America
Other makes S1.75 up.
Ladles, wo ahino your choes for
' if '
RHEUMATICS RELIEVED IS
BY NEW PLANT JUICE IjJ
Ogden Lady Testifies to the Re 1 1
vivifying Qualities of R!
Plant Juice. fjfllj
Mrs, F. O. Groome, ono of Ogden's 111
well known and respected ladies, gll
makes the following statement con- jll
cernlng her experience frith Plant ' HI
Juice, the new tonic that is causing H
eo much comment througout the H
state. To the Plant Juice man at Mc- i MS
Intyro's drug storo Mrs. Groome said: imt
"I have suffered for years from
stomach trouble and rheumatism. M
When a child I had rheumatic fevor
and "was for sixteen weeks in a per- , vm
fectly helpless condition so that I M
could not feed myself, since that time B
I have sufforcd -greatly; my liver and M
stomach alHo gave me a great deal of
trouble. It seemed to me that I had
tried nlmost everything without get- :
ting much holp. I heard of Plant
Jnolcc and decided to try it I havo '
taken it a week and tho results are i
wonderful. I am Improved in every j:I
way; my bowels aro regular; I can ;
eat anything and dlgeBt It, and my :,
rhoumatlsm Is better than It has ;
been for years and I am still Improv- ; ; .
ing every day. I think Plant Julco is j
tho greatest medidno I ever heard ' :
of and cannot praise It too highly.
Plant Julco is truly a great remedy. ,
Its revivifying action upon nerree, ;
stomach, liver and kidnoys is so ap-
parent from the first few days that ,
the user finds himself infused with ;
now life, It renews the appetite, clears ,
the brain, and in fact readjusts the ,
entlro system to normal healthy ac-
tlon If you have rheumatism, Indl-
gestion, headache, backache, are bil
ious, nervous or In a general sta-te or. t
low ultalltr Plant Juice will put new
life Into you. Go to Mclntyro's drug ;
storo and ask to see tho Plant Juice ' ,
man. Plant Julco Is guaranteed to do 1 ,;
all that Is claimed for It or money . i
refunded. (Advertisement) g
nn - ' !
' Tirv I ' i
PmS Our :
i8iii Herbs I
'''VSmB& Troubles Llv- (tt
" SStABP er Complaint
1 " AMtM? and all Female
'XtM$ Disorders. .
w& Y- H0P & co :
.'gJU-y$ygS& 2472 Lincoln. :
THE UTAH SHOE '
Men's Half Soles Sewed on i
65 CENTS i
Ladies' and Onildren's
Half Soles (
40 CENTS :
SOLES FIXED IN 10 MINUTES.
Best workmanship and Vlde Oak
Leather used. If you try our work
once you will surely come again. r
221 TWENTY-FIFTH ST. ,
ANTHRACITE COAL I 1
SOLE AGENT FOR '
The coal thg,t makes the least -.
clinkers. Put in your winter
supply before the prices ad
Ask for Floresta.
Phone 27 B
ELUlie Betlu Tiutn Good Encash"
THOS. FEENEY, Prop.
I STYLEPLUS -I n I
m TETTER COME TO j
I CRAWSHAW'S ;:
Ml 219 25th Street.
H? And have a few post cards tak- ',
SJP en $1.00 the dozen.
JIM, WONG-WE, Managers. .ft
218 TWENTY-FIFTH STREET,
I Open Day and Night. V
Everything Sanitary. Fresh Meats. j
OGDEN MUSIC CO. :
PIANOS AND VICTOR TALKERS 'J
2376 Washington Avenue. i
I 1 ;';
I I '
THE "VALUE GIV
THE TOGGERY , J
I I j
13th ST. ADDITION II
Large lot 8et with choice fruit. 1B
Buyer takes crop. See mc, Ownr, 1(1
603 TWELFTH. iifl