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H 4 , THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH,' TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912. 1 1
H William Glasmr.nn. Publ slier xX
A n Indeperatfenl iVewspaper unoD'
Hfj i (ESTABLISHED 1870.) i22aEi--''
K Thle'paper will always fight for poRreas and reform. It will not
W knowingly tolerate Injustice or corruption and w 11 always fight dema-
H Roguea of all parties. It will oppose privileged classes and public plun-
H derers. It will never lack sympathy with th poor. It will always remain
B4 devoted to the public welfare and will never bo satisfied with merely prim-
Ids news. It will alwnys he drastically Independent and will never he afraid
H; io attack wrong, whether by predato ry plutocracy or predatory poverty.
m ( -j-
K THE PROGRESSIVE TICKET
V4 For President
K J of New York
jHr For Vice-President
Hi HIRAM JOHNSON
Kf , of California
Kj SACRED RIGHTS OF CHILDHOOD.
ft " TVhen that distinguished poetess who died in 1861 wrote of the
Bf I sorrow of children she, no doubt, little thought that her words might
Hr tie applied with equal force to an industrial condition half a century
HF later "in the country of the free." There are children in the South
HJ today that have the weight of responsibility placed on them so heavily
that, their little lives are spent in the gloom qf big southern manu-
B, facturing plants, where child labor is tolerated because the Demu-
E I cratic party of the South is owned by the big interests in control of
H f the factories.
B T Do you hear the children weeping. 0 my brothers,
H Ere the sorrow comes with ears?
H They are leaning their young heads against their mothers,
H And that cannot stop their tears.
H The young lambs are bleating in the meadows,
B The young birds arc chirping in tho nest;
P The young fawnR are playing with the shadows,
H The young flowers are blow ing toward the west;
H Bui the young, joung children, 0 my brothers!
H They are weeping bitterly
H . They are weeping In the plrytime of the others
H In the country of the free.
J The mistreatment of the children of the poor in the South.
Against which the Progressive party protests, is made a national
H i issue on which Theodore Roosevelt has said:
H I "We propose to lift the burdens from the lowly and the weary, !
H - from the poor and the oppressed. "We propose to stand for the
H sacred rights of childhood and womanhood." '
" THE TAX ON UTAH RAILROADS.
B J The election is virtually over and what the Standard says to-
HHjLr night will have no great boaring on the results, but wo desire at this
B 1 late hour to reiterate what has been said during the entire campaign.
B that the railroads in Utah never have been called on by the stata
H " ' board of equalization to stand their share of the burden of taxa-
H . tion and that they are assessed in this state at a figure ridiculously
H f I low as compared with the assessment of the same roads in neighbor
Hi ing states.
UlJ The Salt Lake Tribune of Sunday contained the following state-
Hf Under Governor Spry's approbation, the actual valuation on Jackling's
V railway between Garfield and Bingham was reduced for purposes of tax-
H B-n by Republican officials from $4,539,506.24 to $536,990.00 on the as-
H -? cessment rolls. Did any one else over receive such consideration?
j Under Governor Spry's policy of corporate partiality the railroads
Bf i of this state are assessed as follows:
Pf Per Mile.
-j D. & R. G $13,000 I
1 San Pedro Railway -12,000
Hn Oregon Short Line Railway 22.00U
m 'I Western Pacific Railway 10,300
H 2 Union Pacific Railway 21,200
H : All property, real estate, rolllns stock, tools, and all improvements
H ; divided by number of mile of track.
M How do these figures compare with assessed valuations of railway
f property in neighboring coast states? Let this comparison forever fix the
H r Btatus of Governor Spry in relation to the railway corporations. Read
V J this list as a comparison between the assessed valuation of railroad
c -'- property in Utah and neighboring states:
Hl' Per Mile.
m , Washington $9G,000
K Oregon 76,000
K t Nevada 31i500
m Idaho 00,000
K; i If railways were assessed In Utah as they are in Idaho their total
m p. Msessed value would be $100,000,00 0, Instead of $26,000,000, now as-
' sessed. A
K i Thc forgomg fi&ures re a confirmation of wliat the Standard
H. W repeatedly said during the campaign.
B. 1" The highest valuation placed on any part of the Denver & Eio
H 1 Grande railroad in Utah is $16,500 per mile and yit the "board of
E K equalization had the nerve to claim that the road is assessed at an
m 1 average of $33,000 per mile in thjs state.
Vj I Tdaho assesses the Oregon Short Line at $60,000 a mile, and Utah
B I vlues the same road at only $22,000 pr mile.
H f A disinterc-sted committee of citizens should be named to follow
H Sup this tax question after election and probe the issue to the bottom,
H j bo that the people may fully realize to what extent they have been!
H j imposed upon by those who have the power of fixing the tax on
m (I. MILK IN THE CHEMIST'S LAB,ORATORY.
H " The chemists arc performing miracles; they are not only turning
H water into wine, but producing milk direct from vegetables. They
H promise to make tlie cow unnecessary and to put an end to the mooted
H question as to whether tuberculosis can be transmitted through milk
1 Kthe bull moose win J
H I '' it
from tho eow to man; they arc to prepare for Iho babies a purer,
more nutritious food than the milk of the cow.
A London dispatch says an artificial milk, manufactured fromi
vegetables, said to contain all the elements of the best cow's milk
has been produced by throe .German chemists and after careful ex
amination by Loudon doctors, health officers and scientists, includ
ing Sir William Crookcs, pronounced good.
A. J. Faulding, a London scientist, stales that the i'synihetic"
milk is more digestible than ordinary milk, and its cream was far
more nourishing. The milk could be used for nil cooking purposes,
and very good cheese could be made from it. but it would not pro
duce butter. As the milk was germ free, it would keen longer than
The discovery was the work of three (Jermans. who spent three
years in perfecting it. The process of manufacture was simple and
always produced the same result. It. was not touched by hand or
exposed to atmospheric influence until it was poured into bottles for
The principle vegetables used in the manufacture of the milk,
were Soya beans Japanese and Chinese beans--and it would yield
a certain profit. Analyses would be made by public men and tho
While all these "new discoveries" must be. accepted with doubt
until finally demonstrated beyoiuKiiestion, yet one must not be too
skeptical as chemistry is working wonders in other lines equally as
great as the production of milk from vegetables.
GREATER USE OF SCHOOLS.
A campaign is on to make wider use of the "school plant" by
making the public schools "social centers" and employment offices.
A member of the Wisconsin Industrial Commission, John R. Com
mons, offers this suggestion:
"There is need of an organized market for labor. If each school
house has a director of its social-center service, he could be supplied
with blanks from a main employment office. A workman, by going
to school nearest his house to register, could be immediately connect
ed with the whole organized-labor market of the tatc "
Nor should this mark the end of the school's function iu the
labor problem, according to Professor Commons. He believes that
the school, acting as a branch of the children's department of the
employment office, should be made to help reduce the inalad.jusuiuuil
of occupations that is now a crying evil. " li'ovords of children'
aptitudes should be kept in school. Teachers can best lull what the
child is good for; and they should direct the children into the most
promising occupations.' Jt should be said that this principle is al i
ready partially recognized by public authorities. The t-ealion bu
reau of the city of Boston aids in directing the future occupation of
children in the schools. In Ohio the truant officer is required by a
recent statute to keep on Tile n list of the children between the nge.
of 14 and 16 who have received .school certificates ami desire ;:n
ploymont; prospective employers are to haw access to this list.
Tho attention given to Professor (.'ominous' proposal emphasizes
the rapid development of the idea of "wider use of the school plant."
since Mr. Edward J. Ward inaugurated the social-center work at
Rochester. Kansas City affords a current instance of the readiness
to accept the social-center idea. The board of education of that city
recently voted to open 11 school buildings for neighborhood uses ut
night. School clubs will be organized for the discussion of civie and
jconomic questions; there will be literary and dramatic clubs, seeing;
mid camp-fire clubs. There will be lectures, moving pictures, folk i
3ances, gymnastics, and all the other neighborhood activities that j
ire necessary to wholesome community life
LAST RELY i
Nearly Depleted War
Chicago, Nov. 5. The last rally of
the Chicago Zouaves, a war-time or
ganization dating from 1&5S. that gave
100 officers to the Union armies, was
hold hero last night Four men. not
one of them less than 70 years of
age, and a fifth white haired veteran,
a member of the Lincoln Wideawakes,
another war-time organization that In
cluded many of the Zouaves, met
probably for the last time.
The veterans of the oi:ce famous
organization went in response to a
call Issued by one of theh number,
Dr. Charles S. Speer, 78 years old,
who in an appeal sent out a few days
ago begged his old comrades to meet
him once more. There Is no perma
nent organization of tho survivors, as
rhey enlisted In different regiments in
The four who responded were- E.
H. Hunt, Major Frank E. Yates, Tru
man D. Cleveland and Dr. Speer. J
B. Fergus was the Lincoln Widoawake
who answered to thp call.
The Chicago Zouaves, numbering
about 100, enlisted to a man in tho
civil war. Nearly all of them became
ofTicprs. The few survivors not in
Chicago are scattered in different cit
ies. The names of about a dozen men
are on the rolls. The four Chicago
Zouaves who got together last night
wore also members of tho Wide
awakes. The best known member of the Chi
cago Zouaves was Colonel Ellsworth,
head of the Ellsworth Zouaves, tho
first Union offlccrd killed in the civil
Election Returns at
Orpheum with Rainey's
African Hunt Pictures.
GENERAL NOT IN
TOUCH WITH ARMY
London, Nov. 5. "The commander
i.u i of n greal ar,u" ,n buttle
without any communication with or
knowledge of his forces," Is tho de
scription of the .plight of Abdullah
lasha ou October 30, tho decisive
day of the fighting, which Ashmed
uartlett cabled to the Daily Telegraph
Th0 correspondent contrusts the po
sition of the Turkish commander with
inot of General Oyama during the
Manchurian battles, when tho .lapan
fh .praander as 20 mllea behind
ine fighting line, but in constant touch
" telegraph and telephone with cv
lILTw8,nent nnU battery of Mb army.
ADauiJan was supposed to be direct
g the movomonts of four armv corps
ver a front Qt 25 miles in extent.
Ho held a position in an uld ciave
yard close it the front.
"Abdcllah," suid the correspondent.,
"icmalned through tho entire day ox
cept for one brlei Interval on a mound
His sole companions were his staff
and personal iscort. His sole moans
of obtaining Information as to what
was happening elsewhere were h!a
field glasses. N'ot a line of tele
graph or telephone had been brought
to tho front; not a single wireless In
stallation, although the Turkish army
on paper possesses twelve complete
tutfits (:r its army corps, and not an
effort had been made even to estab
lish a line of messengers lo connoct
headquarters with the various corps.
Not a single aeroplane was within 100
miles of the front If any existed
thero was no uno to fly them.
"In the couiSQ uf tlu whole day I
saw only one urderly ride up with n
message, lrom which I father that
the corps commander did not cveu
take the trouble to communicate with
the commander In ohlef.
"Thus the battle, instead oT being
directed by one master mind, resolv-;
ed Itself Into four Isolated engage
ments, with four separate command
ers, each Ignorant of his comrades'
movements, each having the same dif
ficulty In communicating with his di
visions and brigades."
Shampoos and occasional dress-'
ings of Cuticura Ointment are
invaluable. No other emol
lients do so much to prevent
dry, thin and falling hair, re
move dandruff, allay irrita
tion and promote the growth
and beauty of the hair.
-Vi,"HBop "d Ointment old throujhout th
world. Llbeai Mfflpl of each nulled fre, wltb
LX?0; A3(lr "CutleurA." Dipt. 7P, Bwtrn.
s"Jfnile-f-l men thAVelji comfort vrltb Cutl
feMScp8iuHaotJtk,3$e. LlUrU umtfctn.
Howard August, a wrestler from
Grand Junction, Colo., is jn Ogden
seeking a match with Jack Harbcrt-
son, the local grappler August says
that he weighs 1G5 pounds and that
he Is one of the best men on the mat
for bis weight Jn the country.
The Coloiado iimu states that he
has been in this city for tho past ten
dnyo and that all this time he has
been attempting to secure a match
with Harbertson. without avail. In
his efforts to muko a match with tho
Ogden wrestler August admits that
he has overlooked one method of se
curing such a match he has never
Informed Harbertson that he desired
lo meet him.
August is, stopping at the Idanha
Potcrd Sacos is in Ogden and de- !
sires to meet Ho waul August li a
catch-ns-catch-can wrestling match
tor a sl(e hut. of any amount that
niny be named, the winner to be tho
lllUn tlllll SCi'llrnj lw, folic mil tit
Sacos has gone Int.i training a( the
Sanitarium and ha a class of wres
tlers with whom he works o;(t evory
day He will meet all comers on tin
match there during his training
August has been iu the city for
some time and has oppressed his de
sire to meet Sacon, whom ho boilcves
lie can dofent. and U Is possible that
a match ran bo arranged between
the two t: take place within the novt
two weeks noth men are in good
shapo for a match, bocauae they have
been training steadily for some time,
I and if a match is arranged, patrons i
of the name will undoubtedly see gou I
ispcrt. ' I
ITASTE, SMELL ANDl
A 8 i m pie, Harmless
Remedy Quickly Re
The thmienmis who suffer the mis
cries of colds and catarrh and claim
they have never found a cure can got
instant roller by simply anointing the
nostrils with Ely's Cream Balm
Unlike Internal medicines which
upr.et the stomach, or strong snuffs
which only aggravate tho trouble, thl
cleanslng, healing, antiseptic Ralm in
atantly reaches the neat of the trou
ble. stops the nasty discharge, clnars
tho nose, head and throat, and brlnp
back the sonso of taste, smell and im
proves the hearing. More than this
I It strengthens the weakened and dis
eased tissues, thus protecting yoi
against a return of the trouble. Thle
remedy will cure a cold in a day and
! prevont its becoming chronic or re
. suiting in catarrh.
1 Nasal catarrh Is an inflammation o
, tho mombrano lining tho air passages
and cannot be reached by mixtures
taken- into the stomach, nor can it be
cured by snuffs and powders whlci
enly cause additional irritation. Dou'i
wabto time on them Get a 50 cen
Lottie of hlys Cream Balm from you
druggist, and after usng it for a dav
jou will wish you had tried it sooner
Mothers should give the children
i:iys Cream Balm for colds and croup
It is perfectly harmless, and pleasant
to take (Advertisement J
lfl Paso. Tev . 'm- r..- a number of
colonists are arriving hen from the
colonies, belnc th-o whp braved the
danger of tho rebels and returned af.
ter the first exodus They sav that
conditions are moro chaotic there
than they have boon at any time In
tho pasL Tho iinfho iMcxIcans and
tho reikis who hav0 lirod of fighting
am: looting have settled down In I he
homes or the Mormons In tho colonies
and have stubbornly refused to sur
render anything which belonged to
tho Mormons When Knrique C.
Bowmnn and otbor prominent colon
ists of Dublan and Juarez ntlompted
to save a little of their crops by
loallr, wheat to bo sent to Chlhua
hua fo- sale, they were stopped by
the natives who declared that as they
had no crops that they would not al
low the wheat to bo sent out of the
colonies for fear that thev would
starve this winter.
Threats were openly made against
the fcttlers if they attempted to rp
niovo their proportv, although several
succeeded In getting small kquantl
tics of goods out.
T. M. Spilsberry. has flnallv oh.
tained his release by promising to
send his captors two sacks prf sugar
A number or the refugees who aro
nrrlvii.e; from Mexico nrc leaving
Tuesday for the following places In
To Richrio!'1 "'i--Amies. Pratt
Julin. Marba "loth Thurber.
To Frairle. T - L. Ross. Tucker.
To Provo. Utah -J. H. Rowlev. Em
erald V Stout
To Logan. Utah Donald C. Black
To Salt Lake Eva and Harry duff
Buite. Mont.. Xov. 5. -An autqmo
biie hearing Governor' Edwin IJt Mor
ris, T. J. Walsh, Democratic candidate,
for senator, and Samuel V, Stowart
Democratic candidate Tor governor'
was assailed bv a mob I'stenlng to an
orator expounding Socialist doctrines
here last night. Tho glas.i shield of
Jho car was smashed. Mr Walsh's
Tare was cut and fists were raised 'if
the governor and Mr. Stewart Half
a doren men seized the wheels' of the
car by throwing on the power tprn
the automobile from th.oir grasp and
it aped on to Ihe Auditorium wlmr"
tho governor nnoke Sheriff John
O'Rourke seized one man In the ac:
of throwing a rock at thp automobile
It is well enough to hope, but don't
loaf on the Job while doing It.
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