Newspaper Page Text
fcWbi ' i'
H ALL KINDS
H OF GLASSES
M Are made horc in our own shop.
B Wo are lens grinders and after
testing your eyes, grind the lonseB
I to 3iilt whatever defect We find Is
B causing eye strain, if von don't
MB need glasses yo will toll you so
I' J. T. RUSHMER OPTICAL CO
B . 2464 Wash Av.
K" STANDARD TELEPHONES
MB For Editorial, Hews and Society
Department, Ca!l 'Only Phone No
' For Subscription and Advertising
m Department, Call Phone No. 6
BM The best NUT COAL offered tp the
B public at the loweBt prices. Try it
and he convinced. $1,75 per tondo-
BBj; Mvercd. Frank Moore Coal Co., Phone
H J. A. O'Laughlin of Glenn's Fcrrv.
BJi Ida., is in Ogden, stopping at the Mar-
Bj ion hotel.
BB Bulbs and fall plants at Hendor-
H T. E.' Price. Jr., of Pasco, Wash., Is
BB a business Visitor in the city.
Hj Importation bulbs arrived at Hen-!
BJ! derchot's, v --1
BBf Fruit Trains Forty cars of Callfor-
BBj nia fruit passed through Ogden during
BF the past 24 hours.
BB took, tor the label "Blue Ribbon
BBL Bread and accept no substitute
BHj vl then you will get satisfaction and
BB your money's worth.
H H. X. Webb of Salt Lake is In 0;-
BB den today.
BB Chicken T.alserc Fresh ground
Bff bone daily at Washington Market
BB Teaq'hera' Payday Today is tho
BB monthly payday for the city toochars.
BB The payroll will amount to $11,000.
m Klrkendall Undertaking Co.. Mason-
H It temple. Phone 150.
H From, Zlon K. W. Cumming3 of
iH Salt Lake is registered at the Marion
BH When B & G Is stamped on the
BB pAcknge. the Butter contained there-
BB in, is all it should be.
B Colng to War Anothor trainload of
H Greeks, bound for the seat of war
B passed through Ogden last night from
B the west An oxtra coach with Greek
B patriots from Salt Lake also left last
B ltiveatigate our tree introductory n-
H fer on -beers, wines and liquors. Fo-
H About 100 persons attended a So-
B ciallst meeting in Union Labor haU
B on Twenty-fourth street last night.
B ThiB meeting was addressed by sev-
H oral loqal speakers.
H Don't fall to attend the Grand Army
BW Oupper at K, of P. hall Saturday eve-
ifl nlng from B to 7 o'clock, Supper 35c;
B children under 12 years, 15c.
BL Carl C. Rasmusscn, Ben Jansen and
H H. H. KlnEey were the speakers.
H SIX-ROOM cottage, close in; also four
Hj roomB; very reasonable. 2156 Ad-
B ams ave. 11-1-lwk
H. Call 303 when you want beer, wines
Hj or liquorB, Foley's
Hk " Socialist Rally The Socialists held
Kr a very successful meeting at Five
H Points last night, the speakers boing
B members of the Ogdon party. While
H only 36 voters were at th meeting,
B by "actual count, the ones in charge of
B the meeting say that this Ib tho lar-
H gest number of persons that has at-
B tended nny political gathering at the
B Points during the present campaign.
H' LARGE front room, separate, $o; also
B'' 3 roomB, $6; water and lights. Ap-
B ply 2155 Adams. 11-1-lwk
H Accepts Eastern Position Russell
B Davenport, Bon of former Chief of Po-
H lice J. E, Davenport, has gone to New
H York to take a position with the Con-
H tlnental Oil company. He may bo nB-
B signed to a foreign station. RiiBsell
H Davenport Is a recent graduate from
H Amherst cbllege in Massachusetts.
H Cat; 421 for the news, editorial and
H society departments or the Standard.
H Sutherland to 8pcak United States
H Senator George Sutherland will be the
ipeaker at tho last meeting of the
Sub tAWftr County Republican
at van ,JC held tomorrow afternoon
S5 n! u ih0 Rl)ubl,can hoadquar
tera on Hudson avenue. In addition
to the sponklng a musical program
bns been arranged.
CayepirAutf0r hIrc' stand EI
V'Sie, Phone 72.
ofnndmc?8.ee E3tatc-m the matter
of the estate of Charles H. Wood
T,sl deceased, the bond of tho
administratrix I(YIIato Woodmansec,
in the sum of 00,000 has been ap-
fh u !l order hns been' made bv
tho district court for the sale or ccr-
estate0a QStlQ t0 1ay dbtB the
Old papers for sale nt thia offico:
-oc iter hundred. ' .
Buijdlng a Residence Charles H,
Funk Js building a roaidonce on
Two frh street, between JeffeTson and
Madison avenues, that will cost In
tho nolghborhcod of $1,500.
There's a photoqniphor in town
whose namo la Tripp, 320 1-2 25th st -
Plcade Not Guilty F. Mlsaka, the
Japanese charged with burglary In
the third degree, was arraignod be
fore Judge Harris this morning and
pleaded not guilty. The case was set
for trial November 20
Leg Broken While riding a blcyclo
Wednesday evening Harold Olson, the
4 1-2 year-old son of E. C. Olsen, 27 j7
Wall avenue, fell to the pavement and
broke his right leg near tho ankle. The
child Is doing nicely under tho care
of Dr. Mills.
Gale Improving Reports from the
Deo hospital late this afternoon wore
to the effect that Joseph H. Gale, the
young man who was seriously in
jured at the railroad commissary yes
terday afternoon, is slightly Improved.
Although his injury ls sciious, tho
physicians st3te that there g a
chance for recovery.
Ask for the Body Word has been
rcceUcd from the parents or Frank
McConnico, the race track man who
committed suicide yesterdav morn
ing bv taking Btrychnlne. Thev ask
that tlin linrlv lip shliinoil tn Tipvnn
Texas, for burial. "
Flags "at Half Mast Out of respect
to Vice President Sherman, the flags
throughout tho city are at half mast
Chinaman Annoys Women Com
plaints from women In the Glascow
addition that a Chinaman is annoying
them by trying to enter their houses,
were received by the police and the
patrol wagon with an officer was sent
to arrest the fellow. Whon the offi
cers arrived on the scene, however,
' the Chinaman had disappeare 1.
Advertisers must bzve 'bflr coin
for tho E.enlng Standard the evening
before the day on which tho adver
tisement Is tn appear, in order to in
TURKS SAY THEY
Washington. Nov. 1. Un'ier date cf
November 1 the Turkish government
has sent tho following messago to Its
"A telegram from Xazlm Pasha
says our nrmy has boen in seriour.
battle for four days with the Bulgarian
troors along; tho lino to Lulo Burgas.
Tho most heroic resistance hns been
made against .the attacks of the enemy
anil battles are going on at Adrlano
ple with success for our troops. They
are driving back tho enemy "
BY A HURRICANE
San Juan Del Sur, Nicaragua. Nov
1. The seaport of Acapulco on tho
coajt of Mc.nIco. was virtually destroy
ed by a Bevero hurricane on Wednes
day night, according to wireless dis
patches rccolvcc hero. Four-flftho ot
tho town was Bhattored and the Am-1
erlcan consulate was unroofed, the
"onsul records being damaged. No
t'cs were lost, but a number of na
tives were iujurod.
NAVY TEAM PLAYS
BIG GAME TODAY
Annapolis, Nov. l. Tho naval acad
emy football eleven and the Western
Reserve college team played this af
ternoon ihoir game soheduled for to
morrow. On account of the funeral
of Vice President Sherman to be hold
tomorrow tho college authorities called
off tho game, but the vl3itlng team'
unexpected arrival caused them to
play It ahoad.
"Don't you think It ls dastardly to
send a man an Infernal mpchino?"
asked Jones, while motoring with
Brown. "Oh, I dop't know," replipd
Brown, as the car gave a dying groan, I
half-way up the hill. "If I had an one-1
my, I'd send him this one." Judgo
Read the Classified Ads.
' THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 1, 1912.
STRAW VOTE IN
SUB HBGH SCHOOL
Roosevelt Receives More Than Taft and Wilson Combined in a Total
of 460 Votes Oast At This Ratio Roosevelt Will Receive
Over 4,000 Votes in Ogden City Alone.
A vote was taken at the sub-high
school ai 9 o'clock this morning,
which is an excellent Index of how
Ogden will vote this election. Tho
sub-high draws from all oer the city
There are pupils from every ward, and
there arc -111 scholars nnd ID teach
ers in tegular attendance
Voting boxes were placed in each
room and ballots were east by call
ing the rolla of pupils. The teach
ers were Included In the 01ln3 The
vote when counted stood:
Teachers . ...'. 12
Total 1 107
At this ratio. Roosevelt will re
ceive more than -1.000 votes in Ogden
and have more votes than Taft and
Teachers of All Schoolo.
The teachors of all the schools of
the cit were polled last evening, with
The teachers of tbe high school and
sub-high were stronglv for Roosevelt
GRAFT CASE NOW
yan Francisco N'ov 1 -1) that was
loft on the court calendar of the so
called graft prosecution In San Fran
cisco which resulted in the overthrow
of the Schmltz administration In 1907.
passed Into history today when Su
perior Judgo William P. Lawler dis
missed the last of the Indictments
asainst Louis Glass, who. as vice pres
ident of the Pacific Telephone and
Telegraph companj , was accused of
ofTorlng a brlbo to u supervisor for hid
vote on a franchise measure.
Glass had taken advantage of the
statutory provision granting acc-ert
men the right of trial within CO days
claiming that the district attornoy had
rieglected to bring him to trial within
that rerlod after ho had petitioned
for a hearing before a jury. The mo
tion for dlsmissnl of the Indlctoicntil
wos allowod on Ihls ground.
The caFe ngalnst Glass had bcpn I
called at Intervals In Judne Trawler's
court for the last five cars
COULD NOT HAVE
San Francisco, Nov. 1 Following
n more careful examination of tho
gunshot wound In the head that
caused the death of Mrs. Jean Wiener
McComas wifo of W P. McComas.
the wealthy mining engineer of Los
Anegcles. and Mexico. Dr. David Staf
ford, county autopsy surgeon, Inform
ed Coroner Leland today that he had
been unable to detect anv evldonco
that the wound was self Inflicted. Ac
cording to Dr Stafford there was an
absence of powder marks about the
wound and tho autopsy also disclosed
what appear to be bruises about the
head which might have been causod
Coroner Leland has ordered a com
plete Investigation of the circum
stances surrounding the rase
AGED WOMAN EATS
Konton, O . Nov 1 Unawaro that
a cracker which sho found lying on a
shelf wa8 poison Tor mice, Mrs. Potor
Dqimer. aged SO ate It and she died
MUST QUIT GAME
Minneapolis, Nov. 1 Quarterback
Tollofson, one of the stars of the Mln-
nesota backfleld, has been declared
Ineliglbilo by the University of Min
nesota eligibility committee, and will
be out or the game with Illinois to
morrow and all the remaining games
of the season
"Pinkio" Hnyward, one of tha
"pony' backK, probabl will lake tils
place rA. quarter
The Illinois team arrived here to-da).
The big rally of the Progressive
campaign will be held at tho Ogden
theater tomorrow night at which
Judge George W Moycr of Salt Lako
will speak. Judge Bagley of this city
will also be one of the speakers.
Judgo Moyer Is among tho most In
fluential speakers ol the western
countr; and wherexer he goes he has
a lnrgc nudlonco and holds his hear
ers. To hear Judge Mover. Is u rare
Tonight 'at Huntsvillc, Judge W. D
Livingston will speak, and at Eden.j
R, S Farnsworth and others will ex
pound progrosshe principles Thero
will nlso he 11 meeting at Hooper
where Judge A. W. Ageo and Joseph
Rhio will speak.
At all the political headquarters to
day the voting machines are being
explained thoroughly and there are a
great many of thp oters of tho city
taking advantnge of the opportunity
of learning more completely of the
manner of voting them. Some of tho
machines are being sealed today,
prcparatorj to sending them to the
IN THE KISS WALTZ
When tho Queen of Beautj, Vales
ka Suratt, appears at the Orphouni
Sunday nliht In the big opera, "The
Kiss Walts," the women of Ogden
will have an opportunity of seeing
some of the most handsome gowns
In America Miss Suratt wears fif
teen different gowns In the two acts
of the opera, one of them being the
famous $10,000 diamond dress. A Pull
man palace car is carried exclusive-'
ly for Miss Sun-rat's array of gowns
and hats Seats arc now on salo for
this production. (Advertisement )
! DEATHS nipiRiS
PURDIE Funeral services for Wil
liam Purdlo, who died as the result
of Injuries received in a wreck at
Lima, Mont, last Sunday, wore held
at I p m yesterday at Logan. Mr.
Purdlo had bceu an employe of the
Oregon Short Line for thirty-one
' years Joseph Joiicb, chief special
agent of tho line. Superintendent
Armstrong of the Montana division
and Assistant Superintendent Soren
son of that division and members of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive En
MAY CALL OFF
NEW YORK PARADE
New York, Nov 1. Thero Is a pos
sibility that tho Democratic parade
scheduled for tomorrow here may be
abandoned out of respect for tho niom
ory of Vlco President Sherman
Final decision In the matter ls bo
lug hold in abeyance ponding word
from Govornor Wilson, It whom a
tolegrnm was sent this afiernuon by
tho committor in charge, requesting
Chicago. Nov. 1. Chicago polico
havo been on Lho lookout for men
named Campbell and Gavin, charged
with partclipntion in tho Canadian
bank robbery. They wero BUpposod to
have been tho companions of James
W. Stacey, hold hero under that charge
and under tho chargo of asault with,
intent to kill forinor Lieutonant B. J
Burns of the Chicago police depart
ment BurnB' failure to arrest Stacoy
and the others led to his dlsmissul
from the department.
Madison, Wis., Nov. 1. Madison to
day began to fill up with football en
thusiasts, whd came to watch the an
nual game hR'een teams of the Unl
vcrsltles of Chicago and Wisconsin to
morrow. Coach A. A. Stagg of the
former Institution brought his eleven
hero today and both teams limbered
up with short runs and sicnal prac
tice The two elevens will dine to
We will not undertake to Interpret
: the significance of our straw vo'e
given below, but will let our folks Jo
that for themselves. Things may take
j mi a new aspect before the election,
; and sonic olher candidate forgo Into
1 1 he front rank
I During tho three weeks preceding
I our going to press with this Issue the
j following preferncps wero indicated:
Debs. ... : 411
Nearly every state of the union is
here represented Roosevelt got G2 in
N'ow England, Taft 23; T R. in the
middle statoB, 20fi; Taft. 55. T. R In
southern stnts. 85. Taft. 13; T R In
the middle west, 12S; Taft. 42. T. R
west of Mississippi. 315; Tart, 42.
Debs got 179 west of the big river
j From which it appenrs that T. Ft.
received 2TI votes moro than the com.
hlnod votes of Taft and Wilsop. and
40 per cent of the whole vote. The
New England states give T R :t in I
for Taft. the middle states over 3
to 1: the southern Htates 6 to 1; the
middle west 3 to 1 , tho trans-Mlssl3-slppl
states 7 to l Thia looks like
tho returns from the primary election
Report or vote tnlwn by Rural New
Yorker at tho New York state fair:
Wilson : 03
The Rural thinks the election will
be decided by the great army of vot
er'; who arc slow In making' up their
Farm Journal is not a partisan pa
per and has not taken sides In the po
Not knowing, we make no prophecy,
except to say that the candidate who
runs best gets n majority of the elec
toral votes, will lie elected, which is
njl the comment we care to make.
Farm Journal. Philadelphia. Novem
WILL i t
There will be a social rally at Pro
gressive headquarters tomorrow after
noon, given b the Progressive Wom
en. Everyone is luvited to be present.
There will be a musical program
A VICTORY for Mr
AoByv Tait and his theory of
J2 government Is not
any victory at all.
It is only a temporary cling
ing to a broken bridge. So
far as a victory for Mr. Wil
son ls a clinging to Btandpat
ideals of an old and out
grown party. It eould be no
victory at all, but merely a
halting at a broken bridge.
Why waste timo when trou
ble is duo? Why not buckle
on your gun. get in the mid
dle of the street and havo It '
over with? Emerson Hough. '
THE BREAD WARS.
You can read in history of very
many wars liko this, if you like. This I
Is a bread war, the war of the people !
demanding better living conditions, a!
fnlror a more even chanco in the
human struggle. Road all the history
yon like Did you ever read of aj
bread war which had any other than
just ono ond? Tho hungry havo al
ways won. Thero never was an hon
est leader of 11 bread war who died
unknown to his own times or unfor-
. 7 H
New Needs Bsmand New iParties.' '" "" " M
Xev and great human needs always hn(rp demanded'. H
no.v and great jiolitical parties. If you do not believe" H
tliis. read American histor;.. You will fiud there that, M
great parties have come up and grown, that thcV' hnVc M
wnxed and that they have waned. That h why there f H
are Progressives today and a Progressive party. In timo M
ayet more progressive party will replace this Progres-1
sive party. Always liiero are aomo men who think, ' lfl
some men who are ou the side ol" civilization, some Inon M
who are on the side of the future and not of the past. iH
The Progressive party is the party of the future, not H
that of the past. Oppose, it if you like. Your choice if. H
your privilege. But the world will move on just' the'. ' IH
same. Emerson Hough.
"If We Trail in the Dust tne Golden Hopes of Men." ' H
"It is of little matter whether nny one man fails of fl
succeeds; but the cause shall not fail, "for it is the cause H
of mankind, Yfr here in America, hold in our hands' M
the hope of theworld, the fate of the coming years; and IH
shame and disgrace will be ours if in our eyes the light IH
of high resolve is- dimmed, if we' trail in the dust the
golden hopes of men. If on this new continent we mere-" M
ly build another country of great but unjustly divided IH
material prosperity, we shall have done nothing: and we
shall do as little if we merely sot the greed of envy
against the greed of arrogance, and thereby destroy the
material wellbcing of us all." From an address "by j
Theodore Roosevelt, delivered in Carnegie Hall, New M
York City, on Wednesday, March 20, 1912. H
" - " - " a- b Bn-mmB-MaBcaaasB-e
gotten of- later times. " The cause of
human need ls the ohe cause that
will not bo denied. Emerson Hough.
Judge Nathan J. Harris takes seri
ous exceptions to the "manner in which
thp Betterment league organization
h:is garbled his communication to
them respecting certain propositions
regarding the liquor laws of the state
aud the ordinance.1! of Ogden.
The judge says that the league did
not publish his communication as It
was written and that an injustlco has
been done him.
Judgo Harris has addressed a let
ter to the Rotterment league.
THAT IS MISSING
.Bremen, Germany, Nov, 1. The
missing balloon Duesseldorf II, with
the two American aeronauts, John
Watts and Arthur T Atherholt on
board, was probably tho balloon seen
sailing to the north on Monday by
John Berry and A von Hoffman when
they landed with tho "Million Popula
tlpn," near Bremen.
' Saved Comrade, but Loot Life
A workman sacrificed his life to
rescue a comrade who had been over
come by fumes in a blast furnace at 1
Darlaston. Staffordshire, England, a
few days ago. A man named Heald
was descending the furnace on a pul-1
ley chain in order to readjust the '
chain around the scrap-iron lying In
a heap of coke at the bottom when
anothor workman saw him fall off the
chain Just before ncarlng tho bottom.
In response to an alarm several men
rushed to the top of the furnace. A
fumaceman named Jackson Imme
diately placed a scarf over hlB mouth
and went down on the pulley chain.
He tied a rope round Heald, who was
pulled up Then Jackson aBconded
on the chain, but when within a few
feet of the surface he called out
"Make haste, I'm going," and fell
backward to the bottom of tho fur-1
nace. Three workmen named Ince, j
Darby and Speake made a brave at- j
tempt to rosoue JackBon. Speake '
managed in tho ond to get a rope
round JackBon's waiBt and ho was j
pulled to tho top but was already '
Freake of the Wind.
Of the many freaks played by the '
wind, that of yesterday, which lifted
tho neat of a sotting hen and deposit
ed It. hen and thirteen eggs, on tho
top of n rural mall delivery box, a
quarter of a mile away, wae tho
Htrangost The hen ls the property of
Mrs. Ida Erlckaon, living threo miles
east of hero, nnd tho owner saw the (
wind tako tho nest from the ground. '
lift It thirtr feot In tho air and Anally
leave It on the mnil box undisturbed.
Tho hon has eottled down to hr now
location and will be loft to hatch j
Road tho" CTassffied Ads.
Dig or Diet jH
No matter what industrial, commer- H
clal or social problem ls to be solved, H
it always takes us back to agriculture. H
Human Hfa begins with an immediate
demand for food and clothing:, and
these In their primary state take ub to
the farmer. Every article of food, with M
tho sln.le exception of the fishes In
the waters, la the product of the soil, M
as are the various substances from. H
which our clothes are made. Thus hu- H
man life lc directly dependent on the
products of the soil, and no consider- H
able population could exist for a da7 JM
without the daily necessaries of Uf de-
rived from the cultivation of the land. M
As food and clothing must come from
the farm, it is plain that the American
people have got to o back to tho land IH
or starve. If they will not themselves IH
plow and diff, they will have to employ H
foreign labor to do It New Orleans H
How Rain Bores Holes.
"When rain falls it does not actually M
soak into tho earth, but bores its way M
in, forming tiny tubes," says an inter- M
eating article In Harper's Weekly. M
"These tubes are so small that It M
would bo impossible to Insert a hair
in one of them without bursting its IH
walls. Sometimes tho tubes are bored M
down to a depth of four or Ave feet.
When the surface dries, the water M
evaporates from the tubes, Just as it M
would from a pipe. If the tube ls twist- M
ed it takes longer for the water to M
oYapora'te. If one takes a rake and M
stirs the ground after each rain, he M
breaks the tops of the tubes, and the
water will stand in them for months. H
In this way the farmers of the west,
1 on the semi-arid lands, store the rain-
fall one year, and raise a crop of wheat H
1 every other year there being sum- M
I dent water in two years, but not H
enough in one, to raise a crop." H
"A Lady." M
Representative E. W. Townsend of H
"Chimmle Fadden" fame, Gaid In H
Washington, apropos of the misery of H
the poor: "On tho one hand we have jH
this misery, and on tho other hand H
we have a wealth that is often coarse IH
and vulgar. They tell of a New York ,, H
woman who once asked her maid: IH
'This person who called without leav- I H
ing her name was she a lady?' "Oh, IH
yes, madam; a perfect lady," the maid jH
replied "Hor hair was dyed the love- H
llest gold, she was covered with H
pearls and diamonds, and she smelt IH
of Egyptian cigarettes and cham- H
Knew His Name H
Pat, who was being summoned for H
beating his wife, tried hard to put ail 'H
the blame upon his mother-in-law, and H
was chided by the bench for his lack M
of gallantry- H
"Why should it always bo the fash M
ion for a man to malign his mothei M
In-lAW?" tho magistrate remarked,
"Is chivalry quite dead among us?
I knew a man once who never spoke fl
an unkind word to his mother-in-law, jH
nevor blamed her in the least for his IH
quarrels with his wife, and nevor had jH
the bad taste to complain about her M
to other people"
Pat stared open-mouthed as he H
listened to tho reoital of the domestio M
paragon's virtues. Then he said:
"Oh, yes, I've heard of 'that fellow M
before. His name was Adam."
Read the Classified Ads. H
I ki 9 f , 1 ? i8U AI I I
n- - h
I On June 139 18099 Wtoodrow Wilson, President of Princeton University, Delivered the Following Remarks in a H
I Baeealatireate Address to the Graduating ClassEvery Workingman and Woma9 and Especially Union Men H
I and Their Wives, WiH Swell Up With Pride to Mead What the Democratic Candidate for President Thinks oJ j H
mh , Them Read It, Then Show It to Your Friends.
I 'You know what the usual standard of the employe is In our day. It is to give as little as he may for his wages. Labor is standardized by the trade unions, nd this is H
I che standard to which it is made to conform. No one is suffered to do more than the average workman can do; in some trades and handicrafts no one is suffered to do more than
th 1 t skilful of his fellows can do within the hours allotted to a day's labor, and no one may work out of hours at all or volunteer anything beyond the minimum. I need not
B" v point out how economically disastrous such a regulation of labor is. It is so unprofitable to the employer that in some trades it will presently not be worth while to attempt any- H
th' o t all He had better stop altogether than operate at,an inevitable and invariable loss. The labor of America is rapidly becoming unprofitable under its present regulation H
'P b th who have determined to reduce it to a minimum. Our economic supremacy may be lost because the country grows more and more full of unprofitable servants." JH
i-oji . . -HI
f viLi i-j ''! uium iL s r aPPM