Newspaper Page Text
MW 14 THE EVENING STANDARD, OQDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1912. ' lljf?
j I . WHAT DOES BABY SAY? ' 1
ly 1 A Clever Answer TiiFneth a I
Hi I Prize Your Way I
V 1 Some of our best patrons are in a keen competition for the I
Rv I prize exhibited in our Show Window this week. 1
Hf 1 It is such a beautiful bookcase that naturally the one who 1
Bq I sees it covets its possession. 1
M ?! I Further, this contest is developing1 such clever and witty 1
B 1 titles before the prize is finally awarded, we expect a greater I
J I portion of the population will have deposited their ballots. 1
Hft' I You, do not have to be a customer of the store, nor even. 1
Hf 1 make a purchase at the store to secure a ballot on which to 1
H 1 write your answer to the question I
HI I WHAT DOES BABY SAY? 1
Ri 1 The contest closes Nov. 30th, and all answers must be in. 1
Hy I the hands of the Answer Editor not later than that date. 1
Ef.l I The prize winner will be announced a week later. 1
B I Boyle Furniture Co. I
1 I CUTLERY- I
Hj ' I A pocket knife is something you use every day. Whenj 1
H 1 you get one insist on the best. We have a complete stock of I
B 1 the celebrated "HENKEL" line, imported from Germany. No
m I better knives made. 1
I HARDWARE CO.
m 1 2455 Washington Ave. Phone 213
B WORKMEN, PUT TEDDY IN -THE "
H : chair;
H ! -
HL, (?y,J. W. Harrey, Ogden.)
L The United States pf A'meri'ca,. .
K 1 'In rthe days gone by
H i Had two political parties, ,
H Neither help-tcTou or I. -
1 Then came a New .Party ,
H . -"In these Ujifd State's; ',
HK 3twas the Progressive party- ..
H) That came1 to run the race.''
j They came with all their power
H And they have come to stay,
H So when you go to the -polls'
KL, On nexi. election day,
B.i Go into the voting' booth
j And vote in the new light;-
Bf Vote the Progressive ticket,
r l You're sure to be right.
J Don't listen' to Republicans,
Bj Standpatters or Democrats,
F h. For you as working men
H Will neer gain by that.-
H 1; Don't let the old parties
HJ Say yur vote will go to waste;
Hfj Don't listen to promises
Kf They always make In haste,
BrV But vote the Progressive ticket
K,' I'm sure its for the best;
K, Even II we do not win at first,
Hr We've entered a protest.
. So when you go to the polls
Vote right vwhon you jfet there,
And dq your level best"
To put Teddy In the chair
When he old. parties have ben for
' i, wsaKen,.' ' ,',.
Ancthe chafr Toddy has "taken.
s "Tin, ure all the world "will see we're
t right.' -v '
Wih tjo; grafters for ortafler
T,he sparkle Jn the. office,
Will' neverbe, so hflghL
"So when you gaCto casCyqir,,vbte;''
One' thing. you must declare
That you, wjll help all working men
Put Teddy in the chair.
Th R,fte of Kropp.
Abandoning a succcstul grocery
buBineas in 1811, Frederick Kmpp
founded what has long since boen fa
mous aa the great cannon work at
Esaon. In the nterprl&e to manufac
ture wbmt was then known aa "Enp
Hsh steel" were the two Von Kqchels,
but Krupp had the capital. The Ann
Btarted its operations in an old water
power mill at Alteneaeen. The experi
ments en the Von iKechels wer un
successful. Krupp decided to get rid
of them after having epent one-balf
of hjs fortnpe In oxperimerjta, and
took ovr the management himself.
Read the Classified Ads.
H Progress Has Arrived
K In This Actual Relief for
Hi Sciatica and Neuritis
H ,t-t,h,u hcU 5Ut hopJe vrlth a U.vh Jian to the 5nfferer from
H tfccumatiiai. gciatica and neurjtis in tbta city, -in our annoimce-
H nentB printed dunnff the pait few days. They hare takerTuiat
1 ?r,rW0,ri' and thc 'fPonM-W. . oun-welcome, beeie of h"
brehto5 iCcV "hcf WhiCh lhCiC f6W di7 haVC aUeady
f l if,ui!H,d ?pcndi a baU y in ,ur s,ore anJ Lr fe' wrd 1
hUl nrT-Jl.e e)y Prc"'' of raltgde frpm people ho
bare not been free from pain before for1 years, you would under-
H tM ,Ur-.unl?U1ii1? and ?ul earnest delre that every sufferer
H within reach ahould learn of tbtt nev prescription, "Hunto "
H It it not a paterit medicine, and it tfoej not contain tbe sllebtcst
H i:?iCf ?i.n.rft,CS ir P,a!; A specialist in New York 1$ rwpan-
H i1 . i tbls p.uJely clhl?1 Pre'Pton Hu brother physicians
H I , , taHCn Up thc UIC of " and lt& famc hs extended until It
H 1 reaches from cout to
1 .,3i,n,'' hl 4.rn? 'L n,uch '" relieving cases of the lonct . 1
H '"W v5 which other remedies haxc Tieep unable to relieve. I
H ;2p.l e y bam&Jln5 th ncacKl from the system and thus rernqv- I
1 be u CUSC rheumatjc diwases, that it sounds too good to I
H t.Hi'J.J i"rn!.' W,c "l!-1 h, yo proof backed" by affidavit
H testimonials frottf people who had desjoaircd of ever bcinif cured. We
H vant those sufferers wbo have v-elKnteli gnen up liope to call.'
H telephone or wntji ua for "Nurito." We jjiye you positive assur-
H ancc that you will, secure complete reljcf by its use. AJ41 box villi -
H convince tou.
H "Nunto ' a cjean. lemtimate prescription, measures the greatest
H progress eyer made in fighting thc rrrible suffcrlnj of rbeurnat.c
H s .fel Co". fen affirY "' C0n,Unded by Wa"rftl
H Badcon Pharmacy, A. R. Mclntyre, Proprietoi; -
H ,-. tf ail(i al1 oter leading druggjats.
H A - If
ALL PARTIES SEE
VICTORY AT POLLS
(Continued from Page Eleven,)
Expect Record Vote.
Helena, Mont, N'o -J. Party iond
era completed today preparations for
getting out a record vote In Montana
Each admits that the contest for state
officers will be cloao. Thomas Stout,
Domocratc, and Thomas Prey, Re
publican candidato for conRreas, are
oxpectcd to lead thoir tickets. Lowla
J. Duncan, Socialist, for govornor,
probably will far ahead of his tick
et. Makes 500 Speeches.
Providonco, R. I., Nov. i. Before
I concluding his campaign at a rally in
I Springfield, "MaBs., tonight, Governor
Hiram Johnson, of California, Pro
gressive candidate for vice president,
came to Providence today to deliver
a noon address -Tho governor has
made 500 speecheo during a nine
"Dry" Party Confident.
Chicago, Nov 4. Tho Prohibition
party will poll tho largest vote of lta
history and elect a govornor Daniel
Polling of Ohio predicted an official
statement issued at headquarters of
the national commltteo here. Suc
cess was predicted for B. Leo Padgott
and O. A. Stillman in their campaign
in Oregon for United States senator
and congrcasninn-nt-large, respec
tively. The Minnesota situation was de
clared favorable for B. B. Lobcck
candidato for governor.
Tho campaign was waged on a
$50,000 funds, sajs tho statement
which announces a party call for a
meeting to bo held Boon after election
to Btart the campaign for 191G.
Election Day Weather.
Washington, Nov. 4. This special
election day weather bulletin was Is
sued today by the weather bureau
"On Tuesday Indications are that
the weather will be generally fair
throughout the east and south, the
plains states and the far southwest,
In western Montana, western Wyom
ing and Idaho thero will bo rain oi
snow, rain Is also probable In Wash
ington, Oregon and extreme northern
California. Temperatures will be mod
erate for the season in pructically
all partB of the country on Tues
day." Women for Roosevelt.
San Francisco, Nov 4. California
women, oting this year for tho llrst
time in a presidential election, aro an
unknown quantity in tomorrow's elec
tion The hugo registration in Lo:
Angeles county larger than in San
Fiancisco and Alameda counties com
bined, Is held to Indicate that more
womci In the southern than in the
northern counties are taking advan
tage of their now privilege If that
Is the case It might pare down the
Vote Wilson men counted on receiv
ing from Taft Republicans, who had
no representation on the ballot, as
the so uthern counties are said to be
cortaln for Roosevelt. v
Betting today was 10 to G and 'in
some cases 2 to 1 that Roosevelt and
Johnson would carry the state
Rain Is Forecasted.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 4. Rain Is
forecasted for all parts of tho state
tomorrow. Every band and every
large hall In Seattle has been engaged
for tonight's political rallies, closing
a campaign In which the Democrats
continued their efforts on their can
didate for governor, Ernest Lister,
Bnd on Charles G. Helfner, for con
gross In the First district.
Progressive and Ropublfcan leaders
claim victory for their presidential
Campaign Oratoroy Over.
Wilmington, Del., Nov. 4 Delaware
voters await the opening of thp polls
tomorrow. Campaign qratory js ovor
and llpal Instruction to party work
er's wore Issued today
Finish Their Work.
St. Louis, Mo,, Nov 4. A fo,w
speeches and minor political meet
ings are scheduled for the last day
of the campaign In Missouri, although
the state and national organizations
finished their work with Saturday
Boise, Idaho, Nov, 4. A final
ronydup of the wavering voters is
in progress in almost every county
of Idaho. The most vigorous offorts
in the closing hours are being direct
ed toward the winning of the legis
lature, which will he called upqn to
eject (wo United States sonators.
Maryland Campaign Closes.
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 4 With the
campaign in Maryland brought to a
close last Saturday night, the differ
ent party managers today devoted
their efforts to ihe completion of
plans for bringing out the "vote to
morrow. Parties Still Working.
St. Paul, Winn., Nov. 4. While
there will be one or two political
meetings In Minnesota today, lead
ers of tho three big parties are not
testing, and a large amount of quiet
work is being done on the la9t day
of the campaign. It is generally con
sidered that the legislature wilj again
have a largo Republican majority.
Campaign Was Quiet.
Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 4. A
heavy vote Is expected in North Da
kota, despite the quietest campaign
in the history of tho state. A close
race Is expected between Wilson and
Predict Heavy Vote.
Denver. Colo., Nov. 4. Scores of
street moerlngs featured today's ac
hcSe meetings were to berflln at noon
tivity in Colorado in the campaign
for votes in tomorrow's elections, with
Denver as the centor of activitj.
These meetings; weie to be held at
noon and continue late tonight. Early
claims of victory by leaders of Re
publicans, Democrats and Progres
sives were unchanged. With fair
weather a heaiy vote is predicted.
Eleven Tickets In Field.
Philadelphia, Nov. 4 Noonday mass
meetings at tho large industrial con
fers in the state, held principally by
Washington party workers, who are
supporting the Progressive candi
dates on the national and state tick
ets, marked the end today of the
speochmaklng feature of the political
There are eleven tickets in the field
in this state, eight of which have a
full list of presidential electors. The
Rooscvolt electors appear pn three of
these under thc Utles "Bull Moose," J
I "Roosevelt Progressive" and lrWash
Igton part." The Taft electors ap
pear but once, as do also the Wilson
electors Tho ottior three tickets car
ry the electors of tho Prohibitionists
Socialists nnd Industrialists.
Polls Close Early.
Boston, Nov. 4. It is oxpocted Maa
saqhTiBottB will be among the first
states to give doflulte results to
morrow of tho vote in a national elec
tion precinct, the returns coming from
small villages In Branstable, Norfolk
or Plymouth counties
Five of the 33 Massachusetts cit
ies will hold afternoon and early ove
nlng oloctlons, closing tbelr polls at
S p. m. Two others, New Bodford and
Fall River, will stop voting at 2 nnd
3pm, respectively, while tho oth
ers will close at 4 o'clock or soon
Portland, Ale , Nov. i. Political
managers in Maino agreod today that
with favorable weather this state
should cast a record vote. The brunt
of the speaking has been borne by the
Progressives, although tho Republi
cans held many rallies last week
Very Busy Day.
Concord, N H Nov. 4. Indications
that Tuesday's vote for presidential
electors will bo close caused politi
cal managers throughout the state one
of the busiest days of an active cam
paign. Hold Rallies Today.
Montpclior, VI, Nov I. While tho
campaign In Vermont has been quiet,
as compared with the oxcitement pro
ceding thc state election in September,
the machinery for getting out tho vote
Tuesday has been well overhauled by
Progressives, Republicans and Demo
crats. All the parties held rallies In diffei
ent parts of the state toda).
Rhode Island Uncertain.
Providence, R. I., Nov. 4. While
predicting victory respectively for
their national and stnto tickets, lead
ers of the Republican, Democratic and
Progressive parties admittod todav
that tomorrow's oto in Rhode Island
will bo close.
Both Claim Kansas.
Topeka, Kan , Nov. 4 Both state
chairmen are claiming Kansas today
J. N Dolley, for the Republicans, de
clares the entire Republican state nnd
congressional tickets will be elected
by safe majorities Henderson Martin
of the Democratic committeo claims
the election of tho entire state ticket
and six of the eight congressmen
Taft Is Ignored.
Reno, Nev., Nov 1 With the cam
paign closed practically, Nevada Dem
ocrats express confidence of Wood row
Wilson earning the state. Practical
ly no campaign in favor of President
Tagt has been made by the Republic
ans, their offorts being confined In
behalf of AV A Massey for United
States senator and the re-election of
E. E Roberts as congressional repre
sentative. Progressives claim that
Roosevelt will carry the state.
Parties Still Busy.
Albuquerque, N. M , Nov 4. Re
publicans, Democrats and Progressive?
continued activities in their first pres
idential campaign up to thc eve of
tomorrow's olection Political meet
ings and rallies were sched lied for to
night in all the principal cities and
county seat towns In New Mexico.
Final instructions from party head
quarters today urged county workers
to make every effort to gee out a
Will Address Neighbors.
New York, Nov 1 The last word
in tho presidential and subernatorial
campaigns in this state is Delng spo
ken today and the qve of election finds
the three candidates for the head of
the state ticket wipding up their can-
asses with speeches in and about this
Colonol Roosevelt planned to spend
tho forenoon at his home in Oyster
Bay and later in the day was to go
to Mineola to address a meeting there
Tonight he will talk to his Oyster
Bay neighbors and close his campaign.
JUDGE AGEE IN A
(Continued From Page Seven )
one year, or ?1GO,000 during tho gov
ernor's four years in ofTIce. Of course
the governor will get his share of this
Can it be possible that this is the
reason $500,000 bonds of the stato
boaring Interest were sold, instead of
usng the cash which was on deposit
in the banks drawing no Interest7
Mind youf these bands woro issued
and sold after the $793,000 had been
received from the Harrlman estate
and been deposited In bank without
Interest. This is what might bo call
ed "frenzied finance."
But in a, speech at Murray Mr
Mattson claimed that by depositing
tho money without interest, ho had
been able to arrange with tho banks
to charge no interest on overdrafts,
and in this way to save, in four years,
approximately "$30,000. Just how the
state could havo half a million or moro
on deposit and at the same time havo
an ocrdraft he does not explain. But
ho says he also secured other conces
sions from those banks. That he sold
to them S560.000 of 20-year state
bonds bearing only J per cent inter
est, when oastern bond buyers want
ed i 1-2 per c t Interest and in this
way saved fn 20 years $5G,000. He
then eaj'B that the stato has an av
erage of $1,000,000 on deposit (which
is entirely too low an estimate), and
sinco the Interest on this sum at 2
per cent, the rate offered by ex-Governor
Cutler, would amount to only
$80,000 in four years, he claims that
the benefits received from the banks
exceed thp interest that wpuld have,
been received by $6,000.
it 13 said figures will not He, but
they may be so juggled as to deceive a
great many people. Now note, will
you, that Mr. Mattbo' takes the al
leged saving In interest on the bonda
for twenty years, but figures interest
on the million dollars of state money
In bank for only four years. If we
figure the lntorest which he claims to
have saved on overdrafts at $30,000 In
four years, In twentv years the sav
ing would he $150,000. Now add the
$56,000 which hq claims to have saved
In Interest op thc bonds In 20 ycara
ffrgTffliaKiDcaMMiiiw " ' ' "-'-'' "':rP7,7iTI lVt
Wm , vCr I I
UK vm-m tSV men jimmy pipe, if J bf
HE(rabi V its Packed with 1 ' W- -
WA ? PmSSi " ,- A Prince Albert. j 1eCn
MlM !fCPllJvi ft 1C' That's tobacco jj--
ml&fhymWm (t'-j that's right. I tell j I'r -r1
IKn6r' mkfM A3 KT smoke- J've been I MlKI
MIMfe'W x QkRk 4 ?oinG t regular f II 1 J
KmmJ?Wj) 3pN foracoupleof years 1 U
wKfmlj)' ) nN up on tne arm 1 I J'
IIHrVmW ) and on the road 1 19 A&.
W SW X JFwL and I know! I tell i IB
i b J&i&L you rip:nt here to I j IB'
Kv IrSsiSv bacco that's got the 1 K
1 llllllPIHEiK Wk Aa flavor, that smells I :
1 11118siilIiHiS8 mlmaKCssU as good as it tastes 1 mgr
I wSI Thn&fr&S&aKr and won't bite your E iPnlls C
E JFX $M&&B&k tongue andthafs I ;Krt0
S $mSM;M rJSFSmi Prince Albert- I j '3foS
I HiiHilMkv 9wkSL gets mry(gooLd I V-
i BPElk v?lSPjPfca money. It's on the I j
1 JSSSl WiMirJpz level. And that I .
H J mzkSm, makes a hit with I VI" ,
V mm -' : I pi
1 (S "the Rrcatcst that ever lived" Mf " " " Q -VI i
9 Tobacco that's got the punch I II.
I that hits thc spot on every fire-up in your old jimmy pipe; the red-blooded, red-tinned brand, 1 i 1)
I that's just as much your smoke after one round as after a thousand; thc one tobacco in the ring jj, t(
1 that has the bite cut out by a patented process and can't sting that tongue of yours say, that's th
fOiOlnJIkH J& I OtO 1 I ' rso
rKl Nb t ALoLK I 8 x m
the national joy smoke 1 t10
Get yours before the bell rings before your pipe-joy is knocked 1 f&av
clean out by Jjre-brands. And take it straight, this holds good 1 j Bare1
whether you jam it into a jimmy pipe or roll up a cigarette. I -j 1
fresh and bully from any of the four packages the 5c bag is I fasUli
handy for cigarette smokers. saSfe
You never smoked a better cigarette in your r ' ll Mr
life than you can make with Prince Albert Sir '$5f3 ' rW
tobacco and P. A. roakin's. Get away from MMl'AJSSll upffi
-brands and get an idea what real tobacco k , j 4
tastes like in a cigarette! i ! j J-f? g
and pound and half-pound A Yjl iSy ?H j Va
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. MSSti 1 H
Winston-Salem, N. C. W??M 1 2
, . Fa
and we have $200,000. But 2 per cent
Interest on $1,000,000 for 20 years
amounts to $400,000, so that, taking
Mr Mattson's- own statements, the
state would lose $19-1,00 And If wo
calculate interest pn the $1,000,000 at
1 per cent, tho rate paid to our board
of education, the inteiest on tills $1,.
000,000 would amount to $$00,QOO in
20 years, showing a not loss to the
state of $591,000
Glasmann Not an Issue.
But the goernor and tho .Morning
Examiner of this city aro belaboring
Mr. Glasmann for saying the stato has
been niortgaged for ovor two millions
of dollars, and aro trvlng to draw at
tention away from the real facts by
abusing Glasmann. But Mr. Glasmann
Is not a candidate for any office and
Is not an issue In this campaign The
mismanagement of the offairs of the
people of this state, by tho Spry ad
ministration, Js the all-important is
sue. Do not lot your attention ue
drawn away from It.
This is what the Examiner says'
"But the death pf E II Harrlman
Just at the close of the legislature and
the certainty that Utah would receive
a large sum of money under the op
erations of the inheritance law showed
to the governor that the capitol bonds
would not bo needed So those bonds
authorized by tbe legislature, never
Mortgaging the State.
Now the death of Mr Harrlman did
noC occur just at the close of the ses
sion of the legislature, but some
months before, and If his death mado
It certain that the state would re
ceive such a large sum from his es
tate that capitol bonds would not bo
neddod, this fact was known to the
governor when the legislature con
vened, and yet the governor urged
the legislature to authorize the Issue
of capitol bonds, and only ten dajs
before the check for $79S,000 waB re
ceived approved a bill providing for
the Issue and sale of $1,000,000 In
bonds. Tho governor actually knew"
of the receipt of this $793,000 several
days before the adjournment of the.
legislature, and if ho then knew that
bonds would not ho needed, why did
he not call the attention of the legis
lature to this fact and' ask them to
ropeal the act requiring one million
dollars in bonds to be Issued " It is
true these bonds have not yqt hoen
Issued, but will the goernor or the.
Examiner dare to say that It Is not
the intention to Issue them to build
tho state capitol? 1 understand plans
for a building that will cost $3,000,000
haVe been approved, and bids are now
being Invitod for the erection of this
building. Does any one suppose that
those bonds will not he issued? Let
me predict now that theso bonds will
not onlv be Issued and sold, but that
in addition to tho million dollars thu.
raised and the ?7fi0,000 In cash that
has already been Appropriated for I
that purpose, thc people of this state
will be called on to pay $2,900,000 ad
ditional. Governor Spry may go up and down
the state, denouncing Mr Glasmann
and Hon. Ncphl 1 Morris, but he will
not be able to detract attention from
the bad record he has mado. Lady
MoBoth, having procuied the murder
of Duncan pacing the floor of her
chamber at night, Imagining that she
saw the blood of the murdered Dun
can on her fair hands, wringing them, j
cried, "Out, damned spot, out, I sny! I
not alLthe perfumes of Ara- I
bla can sweeten this little hand." And I
so the governor ot this state, seeing '
the stain upon his administration ex- '
posed to public view, may cry, "Out,
dartmed spot," but he neer can re
move thifl stain.
' m "There's Safety in Trading Here." W ) llftl
H The person who endures the worst misery 1 H h
I of any one on earth, is the person who gets 1 1 1 it
I an improper fitted truss. The proper fitting I - M Y
1 trusses have been made a study at Oulley's 1 . M''
1 and they guarantee to fit you perfectly. m '
I Culley sells' the best supporters too. I c
1 Prescription Specialists. Everything in the 1 ." 6 flfi
1 Drug Line. I i njIk
i 2479 Wash. Ave., Ogden, Utah. ' - - I 111
F. S. KING BROS. CO., LARAMIE, WYO. : B
I Range rams for sale, large and well boned.: I !M;
1 Also thoroughbred ewes in car lots or I jH
small numbers. Also flock headers. " 1 jjH
i Respectfully yours, J "W
1 F.S.KING BROS. CO. I hI
J Utah - National Bank I ' f
I OGOEN, UTAH . I """ ffl
I United States Depositary i IffiM
1 Capital and Surplus, $180,000 S fll
I Gives its Pafroes the Fulle.s2. fl
I Aecommodetloii Consistent4' I ' iJ
9 with Safe and Conservative" H
I Bankingr 1 r jljfi
I RALPH E. HOAG, President. j f fB!
HAROLD J. PBERY, Vice-President. j Jffll
J LOUIS H. PEERY, Vice-President. ' ' &JH
A. V. McINTOSH, Cashier. ; IpWL
UNI AUS BRING RESULTS rS