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title: 'The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 05, 1912, Page 4, Image 4',
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ISIfye lEtmmtg 8inh&rfa
William Glaamann, Publisher fjggipSv
An Independent Newspaper uwol
(ESTABLISHED 1870.) SJatli--'"
This paper will always fight for progress and reform. It will not
knowingly tolerate Injustico or corruption and will always fight doma
eogTien of all parties, It will oppose privileged classes and public plun
dorers. It will never lack sympathy with tho poor. It will always romain
devoted to the public welfare and will nevor bo satisfied with merely print
ing news, It will always bd drastically Independent and will never be afraid
to attack wrong, whether by predatory plutocracy or predatory poverty.
1 1 -r-nrr rMllTrilt
I THE PROGRESSIVE TICKET
H ' For President
r . of New York
H For Vice-President
H of California
M WHY EDISON IS PROGRESSIVE.
H Thomas A. Edison, the grent inventor, has been interviewed on
H politics, and this is -what ho says:
H "I ani a Progressive because I'm young at 65. You see, this is a
H pretty rA, crude civilization of ours; pretty wasteful, pretty cruel.
H Onr production, our factory laws, our charities, our relations between
H capital and labor, our distribution all wrong out of genr. You can
H see I'd naturally be for the party which (Somes nearest to going to the
H bottom of things and setting them right the Progressive party and
H Theodore Roosevelt. "We're coming to a new era, and we've got to
H have a big, strong, honest man at the hend. Roosevelt's that man. I
Hj go the whole way with him.
H ""We can Just forget the Republican party, and I was an old-line
H Republican before I woke up. And nearly all the Democrats offer is
H honest application of the old stuff. I've heard that campaign after
H campaign until I'm sick of it. We go on wasting our resources, wid-
H ening the gap between work and pay, our government generations be-
H hind our industries, or invention everything.
H "If we're putting to rights a factory that has gone wasteful and
H behind the times, we try to learn the up-to-date method of setting it
H right, and then we get the best manager wo can find. And that's
H Roosevelt. "We never needed a big leader more. "We want a strong
H forceful man with ideas. He's all that. He's proved it.
H "I guess I've made you see why I am a Progressive. First, it's
H the only square bid I've seen to begin at the foundation and rebuild;
H and last, and just as important, it's T. R."
H .ROOSEVELT ON THE WITNESS STAND.
H Theodore RooBevelt, in his testimony before the senate committee
H on campaign contributions, spiked the guns of the opposition most
H successfully. He has left the peddlers of nasty insinuations in a most
H -unenviable position
H The more the question of campaign contributions is aired, the
H more evident is the sterling integrity of the former President.
M At the beginning of this campaign the Harriman fetters were be-
H ing widely quoted by the standpat press. During this investigation
H the Harriman correspondence was submitted to the committee by
H C. 0. Tegethoff, former secretary to Harriman, and now an executor
H of the Harriman estate. It showed that Harriman had urged the
H appointment of William H Stillwell as United States judge in Ari-
M zona and th'at Stillwell was not appointed. It revealed the fact that
H Harriman had. protested against the appointment of E. A Fowler as
H territorial governor of Arizona on the ground that Fowler was a par-
H tisan of the Santa Fe railroad. But Fowler was appointed and Colo-
H nel Roosevelt informed Harriman that if Fowler favored the Santa
H Fe or any other railroad he would "wring his neck the same as I
H would a chicken."
H Harriman's money failed to bring results, whether contributed
H to Roosevelt or OSell, and that, after all, is the test.
Vj, Yesterday, Roosevelt, on the witness stand, stated in reference to
My the-Harriman fund of $250,000, raised in 1904, that the statements of
iJ o. P. Morgan, George R. Sheldon and others had fully corroborated
Wtj his earlier statements that 'this fund was raised expressly for the New
Kj York state camp'aign and had not been solicited by him for his own
KJ support in the fight for election that year.
Wj& "There was not one word spoken by Mr.Harrhnan or by me having
gjj any reference to any collection of fundB for the national campaign,"
K?i he said, referring to his interview with Mr. Harriman in October
IftJ "n the contrary, the request was from Mr. Harriman that inas-
Mt much as we had amplo funds for the national campaign, and as thd
national campaign swas safe, we could help him out in the state cam-
H "I have actually sent for while I was president trust magnates,
H labor leaders, Socialists, John L. Sullivan, 'Battling Nelson"- there
R was a pause "and Dr. Lyman Abbott.''
Ml This was in response to questions as to the propriety of his send-
H ing for E. H, Harriman in 1904 to discuss matters of legislation or
; campaign affairs.
"If I am elected president," he added, "if Mr. Rockefeller or
H7. any one else wants to see me, 111 see him."
K Again, when Senator Pomerene asked if some corporations did
;'l not expect returns for their contributions, Colonel Roosevelt declared
Hi "As a practical man of high ideals, who has always endeavored
P THE BULL MOOSE WIN I
tfHE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1912. fl
to put his high ideals into practice, I thinlc any man who would be
lieve that he would get any consideration from making any contribu
tion to me, was either a crook or a fool."
The standpatters on the committee were so completely defeated
that they felt a sense of relief when Roosevelt left the witness chair.
When George Sutherland appeared before Sherman to notify the
New York politician that he had been named for vice president on the
Republican ticket, the Utah senator mournfully related how repre
sentative government is being threatened with destruction.
Representative government was destroj-ed when Sutherland was
elected by the secret forces of "big business," and representative
government was again destroyed when Lorimer, by corruption, ob
tained his seat in tho United States senate and later was supported by
such men as Sutherland.
The worst blows that representative government has received
have come from the Sutherlands, the Lorimcrs, the Penroscs and men
of their stripe. '
STRAW VOTES ARE TAKEN. '
On a Denver & Rio Grande train arriving in Ogden yesterday
.afternoon a polkof the passengers was taken with this result:
Roosevelt 64. Wilson 42, Taft 6.
And yet some one has said Taft is gaining and Roosevelt is losing
strength. That is an old campaign trick, to claim much and concede
In Denver! a straw vote of the Denver Master Builders gave
Roosevelt 35, Wilson 7, Taft 2, and Debs 1. A poll in a packing
house on Market street gave Roosevelt 20, Wilson 2, and Taft 1.
A poll taken in several prominent industrial establishments at
Jamestown, N. Y., gave these results :
Roosevelt. Wilson. Taft.
F. M. Curtis Co. ,. .. 57 U 2
Atlas Furniture No. 1 35 & 4
Atlas Furniture No. 2 28 U 12
Union Furniture- Co 70 '1 0
Star Furniture Co 25 -h. 0
Jamestown Window Screen Co 20 .,1 2
Chautauqua Planing Mill 20 17 S
Jamestown Mantel Co ; . 60 ;-2 4
Ekman Furniture Co 40 3 2
The results of a poll taken from 450 farmers at the Otsego. Mich.,
county fair at Gaylord, Mich., last week, gave Wilson 35, undecided
8, Taft 7, Roosevelt 400. Still some Detroit papers claim the state for
Of late the straw votes have been so unsatisfactory to the old
parties that they have stopped taking them, simply acknowledging
there is a great silent vote which no one can fathom.
The silent vote is an ominous sign of a coming stoiin which will
break on November 5 next and engulf the old parties. ;
THE MEN OF BINGHAM. I
The men of Bingham are disappointed in Governor Spry. They
had hoped he would lean to the side of exact justice and, instead of
doing the bidding of the mine owners, offer to the struggling work
men an opportunity to be heard. That the governor has failed is
borne out by this message, which came over the wires of. the Associ
ated Press last night :
Salt Lake City, Oct 4. "We consider the position of the governor as
positively in favor of the mine owners," was the concluding (sentence In
the statement ieaued by the leaders of the striking copper miners of Bing
ham after a meeting- in Salt Lake today at which Charles H. Moyer, pres
ident of tho Western Federation of Miners, presided. '
"Wo do not ask the governor to bring about a settlement as we would
have it." tho statement recites, "but we do think that his dutv as gover
nor of tho state of Utah should be to use his authority to bring about a
conference whereby the plain facts in the case mav be discussed and
weighed as to their real merits."
After the meeting Mr. Moyer left Salt Lake for Colorado.
Quiet still reigns at Bingham. General Manager Jackling In his prl
vato car paid his first visit to tho camp since tho strike began today. Af
ter his departure men began drawing the water from the boiiers of the
steam shovels, something that would scarcely be done if their early uso
was contemplated. t
Greeks among the minors are leaving in increasing numbers since the
call to arm3 has been Issued by their own government.
The true test of a man's goodness of heart or the degree to which
he holds to high ideals is not to be found in the lip service of himself,
or his friends, but in his acts in times of stress. '
When the great coal strike was on a few years ago, the mine
owners appealed to Roosevelt, seeking the armed forces of the United
States with which to overawe the strikers. There had been some riot
ing and'a few shots had been exchanged. On that showing the "big
interests" demanded that troops were necessary "to preserve peace."
They said that first peace should be restored and lator grievances
might be considered. President Roosevelt replied that the sophistry
was too shallow ; that when great numbers of men were provoked info
striking human nature told him that some of the men ivould overstep
the bounds of peace, but that such infractions of the law did not war
rant the government in crushing by force of arms the aggrieved, but
pointed to the necessity of inquiring into the conditions which
brought about the strike in order to fix responsibility for the disor
ders. If all men were angelic and by mistreatment could not be an
gered or driven desperate, and if all men when desperate would'
maintain their mental equipoise and would not do rash things, then
violence during a labor upheaval might be accepted as contrary to all
law, human or divine. But while men arc men, suffering abuses and
feeling deeply the wrongs inflicted on them there would be overt acts
not wholly in keeping with orderly government.
In a labor strike, the merits of the conflict should be inmiired
into, and not until the two sides have been impartially weighed should
the strong arm of the government be lifted for or against' the strikers.
Had Governor Spry acted with the same impartiality as did Pres
ident Roosevelt, and had he won the confidence! of the strikers by
offering them a fair hearing, the strike would have been over by this
time and peace re-established.
LABOR NEWS OF
A ton -hour day for farm -work is
being demanded by laborers in cor
taln sections of the northwest, and
in order to help the farmers aro
yielding to tho now acalo.
Since tho Brdman Act wont into
effect In 1895 about fifty bigf railroad
wage disputes have neon settled by
mediation and arbitration and costly
Fort Wnjne, Ind oontral labor
body has appointed a committee of
ten for tho purpose of investigating
(he feasibility of building a labor
All unions attached to tho Ohio
Btato Federation of Labor hare re
ceived notification tbnt the annual
convention will convene In Canton.
Hon. Mr. Crothers, Canadian Min
ister of Labor, has advised the Cana
dian Federation of Labor to try and
keep public opinion on the side of tho
The International Typographical
union has 700 subordinate unions
throughout the United States, Canada.
Cuba, the Hawaiian Islands, tho Phil
ippine islands and Porto Rico.
There aro now In congreBs fifteen
men who are avowed adherents of the
labor propaganda and of their num
ber fivo are members of the commit
tee on labor.
Fargo, N. D., Trades and Labor aa
sraebly has lot its A. F of L. charter
becaus0 of its refusal to unseat a riv
al union of electricians. It Is said
Eimilar action in contomplatod In sev
eral Minnesota towns.
During tho bIx monthB ending Jane
Decorators organised forty-eight new
local unions, the organization now
having 914 local unions In good stand
ing. A resolution calling on English
worklngmen to imitate the continent
al European custom of observing May
1 as Labor day was adopted by the
recent trade union congress.
To Darken the Hair and
Restore Gray and
Faded Hair to Its
It is easier to preserve the color of
the hair than to restore it, although
It is possible to do both, bur grand
mothers understood tho secret. They
made a "6ago tea," and their dark,
glossy hair long after middle life was
due to this fact Our mothers hftvo
gray hairs before they aro fifty, but
thoy are beginning to appreciate tho
wisdom of our grandmothers in using
"sago tea" for their hair and aro fast
Tho present generation has the ad
vantage of the past in that it can get
a roady-to-use preparation called
Wycth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rem
edy. As a scalp tonic and color re
storer this preparation is vastly su
perior to the ordinary "sage tea" made
by our grandmothers,
Tho growth and boauty of tho hair
depends on a healthy condition of
tho scalp. Wycth's Sago and Sulphur
Hair Remedy quickly kills tho dan
druff germs which rob the hair of Its
life, color and lustre, makes the scalp
rloan and healthy, gives the hair
strength, color and beauty, and makes
Get a 50-cont bottle from your drug
gist toda' He will give your money
back If von are not satisfied after
a fair trial Special Agent, j. R.
Mclntyre", Drugs. (Advertisement)
Four Masked Men Get
$10,000 In Holdup
Westvllle. Okla., OcL 5. Four
masked men held up Kansas City
Southern passenger train No. i north
bound, three and a half miles north
of Poteau last night, ransacked the
mail, blew open the safe In the ex
press car and escaped inter the wood
covered hills. The men boarded tho
train as it stopped at a crossing a
short distance from Poteau. Crawling
over the tender two of the men cov
ered the engineer and fireman with
revolvers, while the others robbed tho
mail and express cars.
Alter wrecking xhe express car
safe with nltro-glycerln, the robbeis
entered tho mail car and demanded
all the "through" mail Refusing to
accept tho clerk's word that there
was none, they ransacked the pouch
es, getting not more than "a dozen let
ters that are believed to contain lit
tle of value.
The loot from the express car is
estimated at $10,000. A bank at
Heavoncr, Okla., Is said to have had
$7,000 on the train. Frank West, 12
year6 old, who resides ncanby saw
the men climb on the train Two men
went into the express and baggage
car and a third climbed on tho ten
der. Young West saw the men who
entered tho express car brandish
their revolvers and called to passen
gers that robbers were aboard. His
cries were disregarded. Two mlle3
further on tllo man on tho tender cut
tho air and brought the train to a
stop As -he did so ho leaped to the
ground and the robbers Inside tho
express car started to work.
L. H. Kerr, express messenger, and
J. L. Williams, baggage man, both of
Kansas City, at the point of revol
vers were driven behind a pile of
trunks and forced to turn their backs
to while the robbers worked.
There were two safes aboard a lo
cal safe containing packages to bo
deliverod along the route and another
containing valuables for Kansas City
and points beyond. Both were wreck
ed. The top of tho local safe was blown
through the roof of the car. During
the explosion the mask of one robber
was blown off. Kerr believes ho can
Read the Classified Ads.
Gov. Johnson Says Wil
son Has Opposed Or
ganization of Labor
Blnghamton, N.Y., Oct. 5. Governor
Johnson, in an address here la9t night
attempted to show hJs audience that
Govomor Wilson's attitude toward un
ion labor is not tho same that he took
in 1909 while connected with Prince
The California oxecutlve said In
"I read tho other day In a Massa
chusetts newspaper friendly to tho
Democratic president bJs utterances
in New England In reference to the
right of labor to organize. I gathered
that he "was endeavoring to express a
great sympathy with union labor. Viv
idly there came to me tho words or
the Democratic candidate, uttered at
the Princeton commencement In 1909.
"He then said, 'The tendency of the
modorn labor union is to glvo em
ployers s little labor as possible for
the amount they receive. No one is
suffered to do more than the average
workman can do. No one may work
out of hours at all or volunteer any
thing beyond tno minimum. I need
not point out to you how economically
disastrous Bnch a regulation of labor
is. It Is so unprofitable to tho em
plyer than in.somo grades It will pres
ently not be worth while to attempt
anything at all our economic suprem
acy may be lost because the country
grows more and more full of unpro
"I leavo to you without comment the
views of Prof. WllBon in 1909 and
those of Candidate Wilson In 1912.
Which constitute the real vlows of
Mr Wilson you may determine for
Governor Johnson spoke here In the
opera house. During the day be mado
apecches at Wayland, Bath and Cor
ning. This Tvas tho governor's last
day in upstate territory He left last
nlsht for Now York City.
DAYS AND HOW
The question of registration is one
that deserves the attention of all vot
er at tills time and every effort should
be mado to understand what is re
quired. It is a certainty that no one
will be permitted to vote November
5 unless he is duly registered. The
law provides for registration and It is
very explicit as to how it shall be
The days remaining for registration
are October S, 9, 15 and 30 and only
on those dayB will tho registration
offices bo open. Registration cannot
bo done by proxy, it bolng imperative
that each voter appear in person and
make oath that he Is eligible and
have his name placed on tho book.
At times these registration book3 are
revised and names that were once on
them aro taken off, so It is well for i
one to see to It that his name has not i
been stricken from the list The only i
way to do this is to go to the regis"
unose wno voted in the city a year
ago or in the countv two years ago
stilh havo their names on the books
but those who were registered and
did not vote aro not on the books.
Each person entitled to the electht
franchise must register In the voting
district where he resides and If, after
he registers, ho moves to another
district, he must have his name
transferred from the list of his for
Jmer residence. The registration offi
cers are required to give certificates
of transfer when called for. A trans
fer may be secured at any time and
on any day prior to election day, but
not election dav
It must bo borne in mind, however,
that voters can register their names
on the voting lists only on the davs
REVIEW OF TRADE.
New York. Oct 4. Bradstrects
says Trade reports aro more uni
formly favorable than at any previous
time this year. From many points in
the west reports are that trade Is
excellent, while southern reports as a
whole are more optimistic. Jobbing
distribution Is relatively the most ac
tive branch of trade and Immediate
fall demand is largely responsible for
the full volumes of sales and ship
ments reported '
Buying of copper is steady.
Dry goods, clothing, shoes, hard
ware and groceries make up a large
part of the volumo of trade now do
ing. Jewelry Is active, but some tex-
1 Holeproof Hosiery HB
II Thd original guaranteed hose l
ffi for men, women and children, ri JH
I N. O. OGDEN CO. g II
Try I I
"MMm& F r Stomach
vl-Wis! Troubles. Liv- M
ffiyEMBfcg er Camp'31" M
?uN!Bm$3? Qncl a" Female IB
"? VWWfW D3ord5r3, ;
"" r" ,0'M. Y. HOP & CO H
- - K 2472 Lincoln.
THE UTAH SHOE II
Men's Half Soles Sewed on jl
65 CENTS jl
Ladies' and Children's jl
Half Soles - II
40 CENTS ill
SOLES FIXED IN 10 MINUTES.
Best workmanship and Wldo Oak II
Leather U6ed. If you try our work II
once you will surely conie again. ll
221 TWENTY-FIFTH ST. I
OGDEK, UTAH ; jl
STYLEPLUS 1 n I
CLOTHES 1 I
Walson-Tanvtsr Co. I
M 1ETTER COME TO
Kj 219 25th Street. , ;
n And have a few post cards tak-
W en $1.00 the dozen. B
The Newport I
JIM, WONG-WE, Managers, I
218 TWENTY-FIFTH STREET. J
Open Day and Night.
Everything Sanitary. Fresh Meats.
THE "VALUE GIV- s
ING" STORE. :
13th ST. ADDITION
Large lots set with choice fruits. I
Buyer takes crop. See mc, Owner, V,
603 TWELFTH. Jji
I Varley, fhe Stove 83an .!
ra Stoves blacked, sot up and re- R
H paired. Also sack coal. K
I WITH C. H, STRATFORD,
g 371 23rd Phone 929-J. !
tllo manufacturers find labor troubles
and not laws a bar to full production.
Business failures in the United -I
States for the week ending October C
were 26S, against 22S last week, 201 '
In the like week of 1911.
Business failures in Canada for tho 1 I
week number 26. against 23 last week ra
and 21 in tho corresponding week last ijl
Wheat, including flour, exports from . II
the United States and Canada for 11
the week ending October 3. aggregate : II
4,919.030 bushels, against 5,850,920 last ; II
week. P Corn exports for the week jl
are 2S.157 bushels, against 119,913 ; I
last week. '; II
New York. OcL 4. R. G. Dun & - II
Co. s weekly review of trade says. II
In no section is definite complaint jl
of deficiency in trade now heard, jl
whilo in most sections there is pro- : II
nounced buoyancy with the volume of jl
business in excess of former years,, jl
an urgent demand for immediate de- ': jl
livery and a satisfactory demand for II
future delivery reaching well into the ; II
next year. II
In dry' goods jobbers roport a jl
steadier and broader distribution, jl
with an improvement noted in the de- ' jl
mand for cottons and business in ' II
woolens and worsted. Retail trade in : II
cotton goods shows great activity in
various sections of tho country vj
Read the Classified Ads. 3jl
j - i Am
rhmii' ogue clothes I 1
I flpillliii For Young Gentlemen 1 1
I SStj ' 1'lem' Today 1 I
i THM&fei 'Get the Vogue Idea I I
nlilr ' L CLARK & I
jytpfr ' sons co. J