Newspaper Page Text
M "4 THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912. ' f
H j 2Jj lEtmttttg &t8ttd&rd
H j William Glasmann, Publ sher sTcffit
Hl ! An Independent Newspaper uo
Hj (ESTABLISHED 1870.) $000'
l I This paper will alwavs fight for progress and reform. It nill not
H knowingly tolerate injustice or corruption and will always fght dcma-
f soguos of nil parties, It will opposo privileged classes and public nluri-
H derers, It will never lack sympathy with tho poor. It will always rema u
H devoted to the public welfare and will never bo satisfied with merely pnnU
H Ins news, It will always be drastically independent and will never bo afraid
H to attack wrong, whether by predatory plutocracy or predatory poverty.
H THE TRIBUNE BECOMES ABSURD.
HHH Herc is tlie velh' the Tribune makes to the editorial in which we
HHH pointed out the weakness of the Tribune's attempt, to prove that the
HH ' - election returns do not sustain the contention of the Progressives
0H that Roosevelt was robbed of a nomination in Chicagjo :
jH "The Ogden Standard puts a long "hypothetical case,
HflH grouping together a lot of things that arc not so, and from that
HH i deduces the conclusion that there is a big difference between
IHH one case whoro a candldato doesn't got the delegation in the
HHI nominating convention, but carries the election in the state or
HH I f district, and another case of precisely tho same sort. Tho rea-
HM I son why the Standard sees this difference Is liecahsc the case
HH j it wrangles for is Roosevelt's; and when Roosevelt gets into
IH I anything his advocates arc with him, and are both dumb -and
H j blind to everything against him."
BH 0, what a .sorry spectacle, a newspaper of the Tribune's stand-
H $ng evading a great truth by resorting to such subterfuge!
H . MURDER IN THE FIRST DEGREE.
H No murder trials have given more geueral satisfaction than
H those in which Lieutenant Charles Becker, who instigated, and the
H four gunmen, who participated, in the murder of Herman Rosenthal
H in New York, have been found guilty of murder in the first degree.
H I The New York police force and the professional murderers of
V" that city have been a law unto themselves for so mauy years that
H nothing less than the strangling or electrocuting of a few of the
k leaders in diabolical crime can shock them into a realization of their
B own insecurity when at last public indignation asserts itself.
I We are, on general 'principles, opposed to capital punishment,
' but in this instance we would not raise the slightest protest if Lieu-
tenant Becker, "Lofty Louie," "Gyp the Blood," "Dago Frank"
H i i and "Whitey" Lewis were sent heaven-ward as were tbe leaders of
Hj j 1he Sepoy mutiny in 1857. New York state has our permission to
H assemble the entire police force of New York City and, in the pres-
H ence of officers and men, blow Becker and his gang of cutthroats to
H I Jericho.
H WHEN SHALL WE APPLY A REMEDY?
1 The government will make extended inquiry as, to why linn-
H dreds pf thousands of babies born in this country never emerge
B from infancy. Doubtless there will be ascertained that for the
H most part these little ones arc the victims of abject poverty.
Hf Settlement workers in the big cities declare that two-thirds of
m the baby deaths is due to lack of nourishment. In other words, pov-
H erty brings death to the homes of the very poor.
H No country of the wonderful resources of the United States
HB should long tolerate death by starvation being an affliction of any
1 great number of its people babies or grown-ups. Insufficient
L nourishment, which paves the way for disease and death, is nothing
Hj less than death by starvation.
Hj I Is it not about time for us, as a great nation, to begin to do
B I what Germany and England arc doing for the unemployed, the old
B j I and infirm and for every workingman'a family, in an effort to do
H J away with that extreme poverty which causes children to come into
Kjjji the world with little bodies pinched and that consigns the old to
H ' the potter's field?
V NO MORE DIRTY MILK OR RESTAURANTS.
H The city of Ogden is once more inspecting, the milk supply of
H . I the city and is about to re-establish the score card system in the
H J inspection of restaurants which was in force during the last admin-
H We were somewhat disappointed when the close watch over the
H milk supply was not kept up and when the scoring of the restau-
H rants of the city was dropped, as those two features of the last
m city administration had brought good results and the officials of
M other progressive cities Avere watching the experiment, particularly
H that in regard to public eating houses, with deep interest
H After a few months, in which there has been no publicity as to
H the ratings of the different dairies, the announcement is made that
H once more milk dealers must submit to the scrutinizing rays of
M broad daylight in the form of newspaper reports on their milJc. and
' this, we say, taken in connection with the announcement that scor-
H i ing cards are again to be employed in classifying the restaurants,
H is good news.
H The city commissioners are to be commended.
H - SALT LAKE INVITES OGDEN INTO THE PARLOR.
H Ogden must put on its fighting clothes and meet Salt Lake in
H open conflict on this question of the route through Utah for the na-
H tional automobile road.
H The only natural highway across the state of Utah, as a part of
si transcontincntabroad, is through Weber canvon and on west by
vay of Brigham and that beautiful farming country which 1,-ads
H over unto Curlew valle'y and on to Kelton.
m The route proposed west of Salt Lake, across the salt marshes
H and alkali flats and over the desert near Wcndover, if made the
m official highway, would give outsiders n most unfavorable iinpms-
m sion of Utah, and do much to make the "Midland" route unpopular.
H ' Why Eden should entertain even a suggestion to make iho
H j occan-to-ocean road through any other passway in Utah than I hat
m down Weber canyon is a puzzle to us. The road should lead straight
V I west through Ogden, with Salt Lake as a side trip. Ogden and alt
B norjnem Utah should unite in demanding that this route be pffi-
M - , cially recognized by oiir state good roads builders, or, failing in
M i that, enjoin the state from diverting state funds to such a route as
m I that across the desert to the south of Great Salt Lake,
fl This automobile road is an important affair. Soon the traffic
H I by motors across the continent will approach in importance thd
H travel on the railroads and Ogden. at Jie beginning of this traffic
H should be up and doing in an effort to retain- that which by natural
H advantages belongs to this city.
H n H US fr nCe faU t0 be the f,-v in thc sPi(ler's parlor m
H ..-.alt Lake.
H JV.RK,3H REPORTS UNTRUE.
H Bona, Nov. 20. All reports oma-
m nating frcm Turkiah uources allog-
H inc that the TUrkioh troops had galu-
H ? v,,e,toria ov lo Dulgarlana alcne
m Uo Hues of fortincatlonu at Tcha-
H UJJo cro said to ba uatcuo by ttio
H Bulgarian ?cy cMco todty.
H Baltimore, ov. 20. "The problem
that coatronts ub is to mako vegeta
ble life grow and flourish in un
natural surroundings, made so by the
prdinary teothodq of city construe
tioa' said Henry N. Csstlo tf Kor
folk, Va., Bccvotary of thc cosimla
ftJon on boautlfylng tho city, at tho
rftslou 0; tho olchth annual conven.
tioa of tfc0 National Civic aoBoeiation
hore toda7. a'
Bulgaria Appoints Chief
of Army to Arrange
Constantinople, 'ov. 20. Bulgaria
has nominated the commander in
cliief of the army at Thatulja to ne
gotiate the armistice. The neotlS
tions will ho conducted at Fladcni
kcul, whither Turkey will send her
All Schools Cosed.
Because of the cholora the govern
ment has ordered thc closing of the
stnto and private scliuota until fur
At. de Giers. the Russian ambassa
dor, called on the porto at 7:?.U
o'clock this evening and it Is believ
ed he handed to the foreign minis
ter Bulgaria's reply to the Turkish
Independent nccounts from the
front confirm the statements that
Turkish forces are maintaining their
positions on the Tchatala lines, but
It is stated tnat the Bulgarian at
tacks arc of a tentative nature, hav
ing as their object the fooling out of
the Turkish positions and Gtrength
Official circles are mucb encour
aged with tho results of the various
sklrmishof. which they think the Uni
tarians must have found fairly cost
lj It Is confirmed that several of
the enemy's guns liavo Ucpii dis
mounted by the Turkish fire- these
were not captured, however, because
they were in emplacements and
could not bo moved
Greeks Behaving Badly.
According to reliable Information,
thc Greek troops are behaving badly
at Salonikl. under the pretext of
searching for arms they are making
house to house visitations, it is said,
Stealing everything removable
It appears from these reports that
the Greek- and Bulgarian troops bare
failed to fraternize as cordially as
had been hoped for It Is said that a
quarrel occurred between the sol
diers respecting the occupation of
cortnin barracks nt Saloniki This
led. to a free fight, in which knives
wore used and seeral men on both
sides were killed
TO NATSJ8AL COLOR
By Common Garden
Sage a Simple Remedy
for Dandruff, Falling,
Faded, Gray Hair.
The old Idea of using Sage for dark
ening the hair is asain coming In
vogue. Our grandmothers had dark,
glossy hair at seventy-rive, while our
mothers are gray before they are fif
ty. Out grandmotners kept their hair
soft and glossv with a Sage Tea,"
which also testored the natural color
One objection to using such a prep
aration was the trouble of making it
This objection has been overcome by
the Wycth Chemical mmranv nf Vow
York, who has placed on the market
a superior preparation of Sage, com
bined witli Sulphur and other valu
able remedies for dandruff, Itching
scalp, and thin, weak, falling hair.
Tho beauty of the hair depends
more on Its rich, even shading than
anything else. Don't have dry. harsh
faded hair, when a simple, harmless
remedy will bring back tho color In
a few days: and don't be tormented
with dandruff, Itching scalp and loose,
falling hairs. Wycth 'rj Sage and Sul
phur Hair Remedy will quickly cor
rect these troubles, and give color,
strength and beauty to your hair
Get a fifty cent bottle from your
druggist today, and prove this to vour
own satisfaction All druggists "sell
It, under guarantee, that the money
will bo refunded If the remedy Is not
exactly as represented Special Agent,
A R TUcIntyro, Dru?s (Advertisement)
Prellmlnarv steps have been taken
by the employes of the Ogden district
of the Mountain States Telephone &
Telegraph company in organizing an
association that will bring a closer
relationship between the' employes
and subscribers of the telephone com
pany. At the next meeting to be bold
tho second Tuesday In December th
association will be perfected and it is
believed that Its membership will
number 125 employes
It Is the Intention to hold meetings
once a month, when papers will be
read by telephone authorities on sub
jects that will Increase tho members'
knowledge of the business. The pub
lic will bo Invited to attend these
Miss Dora Paine will be tbe presi
dent of the new society and MIsb Eth
el Maycock will act as secretary and
treasurer. The othot- officers will bo
elected at the next meeting.
HIS PLANS NOT
John S. Lewis, who as refused
permission by 'the city commissioners
to extend the front of his building
at 2449 Washington avenue three reel
and four inches oer thc sidewalk
line, refused yesterday to outline his
Plan of action until he has received
official notification of the authorities'
"Until I have received official no
tice from the commissioners I have
nothing to say rogardiug my plnns,'"
paid Mr. Lewis. "In iny communica
tion to the board I merely requested
the same rights aj are now enjoyed
J)' my neighbors on either eide of me.
I did not ask them to have Mr. Pin
ree remodel his bank building, but
I bellow that f am entitled to the
Mr IajwIs declared that city prop
erty in Ogden has been usurped rath
er promiscuously during the last, few
NOSE STOPPED OP
A Common Sense Treat
ment for Colds and Ca
tarrh; Gives Instant
No matter how miserable you are
with catarrh nose stopped up, throe t
sore, dull pain In tho bead, drv cough,
fever, foul breath -JBiy's Creum lulm
will give you lusiunt relief.
It gets right at tho rout of the trou
ble, cleanses, htrala and sticngthens
tho raw, soro inombmnes. and atopu
tho misty discharge co that you aie
not constantly blowing your nose and
spitting. In a few minutes after ap
plied, you can Just feel it doln;; its
work of clearing tho bead, tho pain
ano soreness are relieved, the breath
ing becomes natural, and tho stuffed
up feeling ls gone. This cleansing,
healing, antiseptic balm contains no
mercury, cocaine or other harmful
drugs ft Is easy to apply, pleasant to
use. and never falls to give quick re
lief, eeu in the worst cases
Don't suffer te mlsorles of catarrh
nor disgust your friends with vour
hawking, spitting and foul breath." Gel
a fifty cent bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm from your druggist, and start
treatment at once You will find It
will prove to be tho best Investment
you over marie. lAdvertisemcnt)
UTAH WOOL GROWERS
MEET IN JANUARY
H W McOlure, secretary of the
National Wool Growers' ossoclatlon.
with headquarters In Gooding, Idaho,
was in Salt Lake yesterday In an ef
fort to stimulate Inlerest in thc 40th
annual convention of the association,
which will be held January 9, 10 and
11 In ChoyenDe
He vlsltpd different wool growers
during tho day and called at the of
flees of tbe Utah Wool Growers' as
sociation. When ben in tho offices
oi V, B. Stcnarf. secretary of the
Utah Wool Growers' association. Mr
"We are going to have a busy ses
sion in CheyennG, as there are impor
tant issues to bo considered. Among
them are tho tariff and the land leas
ing questions. A movement is on
in tho eastern states to demand the
leasing of all public lands in the west,
the minimum price to be 4 cents an
acre. As some of tho desert lands
where sheep aro ran during tho win
ter and early summer, and where only
they can llvo, are so barren that it
requires from five to fifteen acres for
each sheep, one can easily see that It
brings the pasturage up pretty high.
Not onl the prlco is objectionable,
but the law, If it goes through, will
place the entire matter in the hands
of the secretary of agriculture, from
whose decision there is no appeal.
"The National Wool Growers' asso
ciation has done much toward re
ducing the freight on wool, having
brought the rate from $2 13 to $175
a hundredweight during the past year.
During the sosslon in Cheyenne we
will consider these and other ques
tions of importance to us and be
prepared to put our side of them be
i fore congress at the special session
that will be called by President-elect
"State associations are meeting all
oer the country preparatory to the
national convention Mr. Stewart has
just Informed mo that the Utah asso
ciation will be asked to meet in Salt
Lake January C and 7. We are go
lug to have good speakers and many
prominent men at thc convention,
and every locality where there aro
sheep should be represented."
VICTIM OF HAZING,
IDAHO BOY MAY DM!
Caldwell. Ida, Nov. 20. Five bos,
students of the Boise High school,
are anxiously awaiting the report of
doctors gatheied at the bedside of 18-yoar-old
Harold Kahn of this cits,
who lies suffering in a hospital from
a dangerous burn Inflicted by them
during the Initiatory rites of the K.
V. A . a high school fraternity. ,
The bqjV blind-folded, and with
arms bound closely to his side, was
led to a bnrn In an Isolated section
of Boise, stripped of his clothing and j
a liberal application of collodion ap- :
plied lo his stomach and limbs One
of his iormeutdrs then struck a match
and touched tho cojiodlon. which im
mediately exploded, frightfully anil
perhaps fatally burning their victim.
A doctor was summoned by Lhe
frightened ooye and the injured lad
was rualiod to a hospital hero Acd
the battle for his life began.
It is said thai aniens complications
ensue he will recover As a result o'
thc hazing ll is rumored that the Boise
High school faculty will disband all
fraternities and sororities.
WHEAT REACHES A
NEW LOW LEVEL
Chicago, Nov. 20. Wheat todaj re
flected wenkness at Liverpool and
went to a new Iqw levol for this year's
crop. Argentine reports were hearth
and receipts In the American north
west continued heavy. The tension
between Servia and Austria failed as
an offset. The opening ranged froni
5-S lower to 1-4 advance. Mav start
ed at S9 7-S to 90 1-S. a drop of l-if
1-4 to 3-S!l-2, rallied to 90 3-8 and
then fell back to 90 1-3.
Belief that the corn market had j
been pversold helped that cereal to
rally.1 May opened l-Sfil-l to 1-4 (ft
S-S off at 47 to 47 1-S and rebounded I
to 47 3-8(5)1-2. I
Lightness of country offerings made
oata firm. May. which Btarted " un-
changed to a shade lower at 32? I
32 1-8 to H2 US. rose to 32 1-4(3-8 "" I
Packers' buying carried provisions fl
upward. First sales varied from last fl
night's figures to lo higher, with I
January at ID m for pork. 10.77 1-2 to fl
10 82 1-2 for lard and 10.20 to 10.22 1-2 fl
for ribs. I
Relieving Grain Blockade. 10
fort William, Ont., Nov. 20. Boats
ware voiced at the terminal elovator 1
here and at Port Arthur this morn- I
ing that will help to relievo the grain I
situation and assist the Canadian Pa- I
clfic railway In keeping up the ship- 1
menta from western Canada,
German Who Terrorized
Police Was After Head
of Pacific Electric
Los Angeles, Csl!., Nov 20.
Stiapped to u cut in the receiving
hospital, Carl Warr. the German pat
tern riiakei who terrorized the central
policy atnlloii ycsteiday by therutcn
lug to destroy the bluldlng with an
Infernal machine unless Paul Shcup,
posident of the Pacific Eloctrlc com
pany, was brought lo him, lold ;i
weird ulo today.
Was After 5houp.
"l didn't want to hurt any one
about the police Btatlon," declared.
Warn "All I was after was thc head'
or Hi Pacific Electric company , 1
did not even know his name was Paul
Shoup until after 1 was arrested. I
did npt even wnnt to hurt him. 1
was merely going to show him my
machine and tell him 1 was going to
blow him up iinlccB ho raised the
wages jf hlB workmen and otherwise
Improve their condition.
Wanted Police to Co-operate.
"l figured that tbe best way to
get him to promise to do what I
wanted was to go to the police sta
tion and got tho officers to co-operate
with mo In order to save their
own lives. They Wero fools to try
to capture me. If they had been kill
ed it would have been no fault of
mine You can't call that murder. !
Machine His Own Invention.
"The machine is my own Inven
tion 1 never heard of one like it
I don't want a description of the
thing lo get into tho newspapers for
fear others will steal my Idea. One
of the finest features of tho machine
Is that Instead of pulling the trigger
to aet the machine off, one has to
hold the three triggers to keep it
Horn going off "
Suffered Basal Fracture.
Thc would-be dynamited Is believ
ed to have suffered a basal fracture
of tbe skull as a result of lhe blows
dealt. him on 'tho bead by Detective
James Hosick. who prevented the explosion
Warr Begs to Be Shot.
Warr varied Ins recital today by
begging to be shot and declaring
himself both an atheist and a vege
tarian. Chief Sebastian Issued a statement
commending Detectives Huslck. Fitz
gerald and Browne for their bravery
in attacking Warr and rushing his
infernal machine outside or tho po
lice station when the natural expec
tation was that such an nttack meant
death to those who attempted IL
San Francisco, Nov, 20. That the
condition of tho finances of the state,
counties and cities of Nevada Is de
p'orablc and in need of drastic and
Immediate remedial measuros was
the assertion of United States Sena- ,
tor Francis G Newlands in a state-1
ment made here yesterday. When
Newlands returns to Reno he will I
take up consideration of reforms In
taxation and public expenditures that
he with other leading figures in the
state have been discussing for some
Senator Newlanda says thc expen
ditures have been running far ahead
of the receipts for a lone time. The
reasons he gave for this was the
large diminution in receipts from
newly organized corporations, gam
bling house fees gambling having
been abolished and the large In
crease In public expenditures through
the multiplication of offices
EDITOR JEFFRIES ACQUITTED.
Clareraore, Okla.. Nov 20. H. O.
Jeffries, editor of the Nowata Ad
vertiser, was acquitted today of the
charge of murdering Mrs. Irene Go- J
been, an advertising solicitor employ- (
cd bj him.
KILLS REBEL CHIEF
Kl Paso. Tex. Nov 20. John
BrooKs. nn American cattleman, single-handed,
sliot- and killed Enrlquo
Portfllo, a rebel loader of the Casas
Grandes district, and wounded two
other rebols, who tried to rob him
Sunday noon. Biooks died Monday
of a wound received in the fight.
Brooks drew his pistol add fired at
the rebel chief, who fell to the floor
In a heap Brooks fire was returned
by the rebels In the doorway, but tho
Amerjr-nn emptied his revolver toward
the light, only slightly staggering from
a wound received in the body Both
- ' , Tt I
Greetings! Elks, Greetings! :
Greetings and Congratulations ' j
ll is wt ovcrv Iqdgo tlml oun boust u" siuh fi splfitdid j f
new home. Few in lliu Wust. in I'aet, can point siu-h a ;M!
place. The "homo." is dreditnblu and comForlaltfe and will no 9
doubt be a happy rendezvous for many year lo conn. 1
AIJ who assisted in making the ';u!ci'p.risc a sueuttfcj have , i j
our congratulations and best wishes. j &-
ZZZZI I w
Buchmiller and Flowers '
"MODERN CLOTHIERS FOR MEN" ,
I 1 I &l
: .' ,i
ff ''There's Safety in Trading r crc." , t jj
right, " 1 j ' I
Holiday Goods are arriving daily. Make 1 ; . R
early selections. We will set aside any pur- I i a
chase on small payment. 1 ; .
Prescription Specialists. Everything in the I , ; . j
Drug Line. g
2470 Wash. Ave., Ogden, Utah. m ' s i &
. . . dii
I Home Visitors Excursion East
m Special Rommel Trip Fares I A
1 From Ogdeii To
U Chicago, HI $59.50 St. Louis, Mo $51.00 n 3!
M Minneapolis, Minn. .. 53.C0 St. Paul. Minn 63.50 KL 'i
M Leavenworth, Kan... .40.00 Council Bluffs, la. ... 40.00 H
m A. , . rr Annn Omaha, ib 40.00 K '6
m Atchison, Kan 40.00 Kansas Cit Mo 4(J()0 g
Rg St. Joseph, Mo 40.00 Denver, Colo 22,60 K .
H Cheyenne, Wyo 22.50 Pueblo, Colo 22.50 Eg
&9 Colorado Springs, Colo $22.50 m
B Nov. 23 and 25, Return Limit Jan. 31. m
11 Dec. 21 and 23, Return Limit Feb. 28. (H
11 STEAMSHIP RESERVATIONS AND TICKETS TO ALL PARTS
i OF THE WORLD. M
I Secure Pullman Berths, Tickets nd Full Information at 9
H CITY TICKET OFFICE, 2514 - WASHINGTON AVE.
m PAUL L. BEEMER, C. P. & T. A. jB
of the rebels in the doorway received
wounds and fled. The snooting oc
curred at Colonia Ohulchupa, a tyor
mon settlement twenty-five mileB west
Enrique Portillo was mayor of Casas
Grandes at ono time, but later be
came a rebel leader who terrorized
ranches and farms In the Casas Grand
es district in the face of federal troops.
He was a blond Mexican, who spoke
fluent English, with no accent, and
was educated In the Mormon churft.li
schools. Portillo was about 35 years
of ago and married. His father Is Jlvr
ing in El Paso. ,
Brooks was at one time a member ,
of the Texas state rangers under Cap-
tain .1. R, Hushes. He was later, a
lieutenant of the Arizona ranger force
under Harry Wheeler, the preaeyf
sheriff of Cochise county. Arizona.'
- j. .
I Distinctive Styles ,.Ig 1
Eg No matter what your individual taste . H :
Si may be, you are sure to be suited some- v il I
H where in the splendid line of WfJ- B
I Star Brand Hats KL i
fl we are how showing. Stop 'Wy 1'' 1 V
in the store today. Look WT f mi
them over. Try a few on. W ' It
In less than no time you'll strike on one that will suit 1 '
your looks and you'll have the satisfaction of know- H
ing the style to be absolutely correct. Stiff and soft 1 '"
hats to select from. Quality of materials and work-
manship the best. m : r
Prices $2.50, $4 and $5 i fl
i ;m CLAR.KS9 1 l