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jf ' THE OGDEN STANDARD, OCDEN. UTAH, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1913. . p jv
I f k Jtaadari William Glasmann, Publisher. AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER (Established 1870.) This paper will always fight tor progress and reform. It will not know ingly tolerate Injustice or corruption and will always fight demagogues of itii parties; It will oppose privileged clwes aDd public plunderers; ft will r.ver lack byrapathy with the poor. It will always remain devoted to the public Welfare and will nevr b sat isfied with merely printing new If will atwayi be drastically tndepend ent aLd will cevor be Afraid to attucK wrong. Whaihar committed by ta rich or tns POST. FIGHTING THE SPOTTED FEVER TICK, 8potted fever was a terrible scourge in certain districts of the Rocky mounralns up to ten years ago hut of late years the disease has been con lined to one or two counties in IfOU tana, Wyoming and Idaho. The discovery was made in that the affliction won caused by the bite of a tick and since then the campaign against the disease has made great progress. The mining camp of Paradise, In Humboldt county, Nevada, was almost depopulated thlrf years ago, by spot ted fever Now the fever is almost unknown to that state. The government Is now experiment ing In the Bitter Root valley In an effort to rid that part, of Montana of the tick The work Is being car rled out by Dr. L. D. Frlcks of the United grates health service. A bulletin on the subject says the In taction in Irp most virulent form ex ist In certain districts on the wept side of the Bitter Root river, a re gion still in the primitive state. On the east side of the river, where the territory has been cultivated and where most of the effortB to eradl i ite the tick have been employer! there are eomparatlTal) no ticks; but In small portions of the territory on the west side the ticks exist liter ally in millions and their eradication by the usual methods seems almost hopeless It Is found, however, that the ticks do not flourish for any con siderable length of tim in the region pastured by sheep Ticks recovered from sheep grazing naturally over the tick-infested territory were dead Sheep seem to be particularly unsuit ed for tick propagation Compara tlvely few ticks, either dead or alive, were found on the sheep after they had been shorn. Frlcks proposes to test the method in the coming season by placing a flock of 2000 sheep on some tick-lnfeBted range on the west side of the Bitter Root river as early in the spring as possible and thus determining on a large scale the possibility of tick eradication by this! natural and Inexpensive means CONSTANT NAGGING AT BRYAN William J Bryan is the subject of endless criticism In the Standpat press. The secretary of state has been on the Chautauqua platform and this has caused the Standpat writers to grow hysterical. In an swer to the hysteria, the New York I World says: "On the score of good taste aa secretary of state In seeking to make racney as a Chautauqua lecturer Mr. Bryan Is open to criticism But that he has seriously neglecrco" n1s du ties or through absence from Wash ington caused confusion In the af fairs of government Is a charge that his critics cannot justify. "Secretary Knox was away from his desk more than Mr Bryan Dur ing his tenure of office he was a notorious absentee, but the devotees of dollar diplomacy never complain ed. Mr Taft Indulged In the Joys of 'he road on the slightest provo cation and never seemed to be at 1 est except when on wtieets. Com pared with him Mr. Bry an nas been a positive recluse. time and became an industry In cer Sgalnsl the secretary of state 19 po litical, some personal, but baiting Mr. JTryan long since ceased to be pas time and he arae an Industry In cer tain quarters." To us this constant harping on the shortcomings of Bryan Is nothing more than a concerted effort to be little the man in the hope of gaining a political advantage. Bryan, no doubt, made a mistake In going on the platform to obtain revenue, but his offending tp nothing serious nor even open to more than pat-sing comment. Had he commit ted a heinous crime, he could not be more severely abused hy a partisan press than he has been ever slbce be accepted the office of secretary oi state 00 THE GOVERNOR'S ADDRESS TO THE CHILDREN Governor William Spry- spoke to the children after the parade thlB morning and his address was oppor tune and excellent We have heard the governor In Im promtu and set speech and always have enjoyed his utterances He has the future of Utah at neart, and this wo say notwithstanding that at times we have opposed him politic ally, and not the least of his activi ties for thi6 state's welfare has to do with the children. The governor has sound Ideas on the rising generation and his address of today, which appears in this is sue. 16 worthy of careful reading b young and old. 00 THERE IS ALWAYS ROOM AT THE BOTJOM. The Pittsburg Leader has no pa tience with those writers doing ser vice on papers owned by capitalists who would have the people generally accept poverty and privation without complaint Rephlng to the Gazette of Oliver, Pa., the Leader sas "The Gazette, running true to capi tnllstlc form, admits, that the case of the young girl who committed suicide In Chicago rather than continue a course of slow starvation, on wages something like those In the Oliver nut and holt plant, was sad and serioua, but It might have been worse. Not In the United StateB. hut In England "For instance, the Gazette says she might have lived in Birmingham, England, and saved money on her wages of $8 per week. Real, full grown men are said to receive les9 than $8 per week there, and bring up I A FASHION SHOW LEADER In Our Window You VXisM Can' a measure see ne V. SF workmanship, too. sw What you cannot see arc the 2Jsi0 perfect fitting qualities which, SjhS ' ) as much as any other one thing, ijjj accounts for Packard popularity, j, ; LET US SHOW YOU Come into our store and examine the Packard shoe at close range, satisfy yourself of its style and con struction, then let us demonstrate its comfort. . CLARKS9 Ladies' Shine Parlor Always Open. 1 I families In more or less comfort, and some luxury. "No matter how deplorable or un endurable an economic condition may be, the true capitalist, the genuine Bourbon, always know9 of some other place where the conditions are worse. Looking at bad situations In the light of their relativity, therefore, those who think they are having a bad time really ought to be thankful that cap italistic conditions did not plant thenf in some of the other places wher conditions aro worse much worse "How any material good is to come to the starving working girls of Chi cago because worklngmen in Birming ham. Er,Kland don't earn as much ae the girls of Chicago, Is something that refuses to run through any sa-c the natural capitalistic mind It is a hint, however, that bad as things are In most places, bo far as they relaf? to wagej workers, there is always room for conditions to be worse. It Is a reversal of the old saw among the capitalists about there always being ! room at the top. Among wage work ers there is always room at the hot torn. They never earn so little that they couldn't earn less. It Is one of the easy ways the capitalistic mind has of shedding responsibilities. No capitalist. If seems, Is so bad that some other exploiter isn't worse. "There is a fortune everywhere for all of us for the mere getting " Further commenting on the fore going as a phase of Standpatlsm. the leader says: "Standpatlsm is something that can't be cured Like laziness, it may be improved somewhat, but never cured. It Is said that In some mild cases a second wife has been known to cure laziness Nothing has been discovered to give even much relief to standpatism." 00 WHEN THE CHILDREN MARCHED The parade of this morning was the most entertaining of all the parades given In Ogden in years, with the possible exception of the turnout 011 Pioneer day this year. There were six blocks of children, four abreast, and that Is almost a mil" of solid humanity. There was laughter and joy In all that vast army of youngsters and, to the beholder, those young faces pre sented nothing but happiness and hopefulness. The exuberance of youth wcg manifested In every action. The most striking feature of the parade was the evidence of prosper ity as disclosed In the thousands of well dressed students. There was not a threadbare garment In the eutlre line and every child bore signs of being well cared for Any outsider who saw that dem onstration of the school children and there were hundreds who did must have been impressed with two things: That Ogden Is a city of comfort able homes; And. there is no race suicide in Ihis part of the world. Though limited to the students of the high school and sub-hlghs, the parade brought out a showing of chil dren which would have held attention In a city of 100.000 people. One Ogdenite said he had failed to understand the full meaning of our school figures until he saw the march Ins children, and another declared that It was to him the most sur prisingly enjoyable processions he had over witnessed. The Fashion Show certainly open ed auspiciously with the event of this morning, and the crowded streets, from lower Twenty-fifth street to Wathlngton avenue and north to Twenty-second street were sufficient proof that the people aro enjoying the occasion and responding to the spirit of a greater awakening that 1 is upon the business community. If the Fashion Show has done nothing more than stir Ogden to a sense of its own importance, the ef forts of those back of the carnival have been amply rewarded. 00 ROOSEVELT MEETS ! THE PROGRESSIVES New York, Sept. 26 Theodore Roosevelt left today for Rochester to attend the meeting of the Progres sive state committee there tomorrow afternoon The committee will nomi nate candidates for chief judge and ! associate Judge of the court of appeals and discuss the policy of the party I in the coming campaign. Colonel ! Roosevelt will address the committee at a public seBBlon The Progressive state committee I consists of 175 members. A number of women have membership in the committee but no vote ENGINEER DIES OF HEART FAILURE New Haven, Conn , Sept. 26 Chas J. Doherty, engineer of the second ; section of tq,e Springfield Express on the New Haven railroad, which ran Info the first section at Stamford last June, causing six deaths, died Ol heart failure at his home here oarlv today. He had grieved constantly over the wreck and this Is believed to have caused his death. He was 31 years old and leaves a widow and two small children. Ever since the accident Doherty had suffered from nervousness, his relatives say. and many times had told them there was constantly recur ring to him the picture of a wreck victim, a woman whose gray ha 1 was I spotted with blood. FIRST RECALL IN CALIFORNIA Woman Superintendent of Kings County Schools Is Under Fire. Hanford, Cal , Sept. 26 Kings I county is holding today the first re call election In California directed I against a woman county official, Mrs 1 N. E Davidson, superintendent of schools for eleven years, and one of the best known educators In the State, Ik the official under fire Thomas Roesman, a former prin- j cipal In the Hanford schools started the recall movement against Mrs Davidson, after his certificate had been revoked by the county Doard of education as a result of charges of Immoral conduct filed against him by Mrs. Davidson 00 ROAD TO SELL COAL SECURITIES Philadelphia. Sept 26. President , Rea of the Pennsyhanla railroad an nounced today that the board of dl- 1 rectors of the company had decided to sell Its security holdings in the anthracite coal companies which have been attached to Its system for near ly forty year?: The Susquehanna Coal company is the principal operating company and eelllng agency tor these companies. SPANISH MINISTER DEDICATES SITE San Diego, Cal , Sept 26 A plot of ground In Balboa park was dedl- I rr.ted today as the site of a monu 1 rnont to be erected to the memory of Yaso Nunez, pe Balboa. Hie cere- j mollies centering around the oration 1 of the day delivered hy Don Juan I Rlano y' Gayangos, Spanish minister j to the United States. Congressman R. L Henry of Texas and O Aubrey Davidson, vice president or the ex position that will be held in this city in 1915 were other speakers Tonight the Spanish minister will be the guest at a banquet, and to- 1 morrow he will participate In the I unveiling of a cross to commemo- j rate the founding of the first mis- ton in California by Padre Junlpero Bern. WILL INVESTIGATE THE TOBACCO TRUST Berlin. Sept. 26 Preliminary steps for an investigation 0f the operations of the "tobacco trust" in connection with the German cigarette Industry l:ae been taken by the go ernmont The secretary of state for the In terior replying toda to the petition sent to him by the Hansa reague an association of business men, asking him to order an Inquiry Into the BUbjeCt says The German government has long had Its eye on fhe operations of the trust" 00 HIS RACE AGAINST DEATH A FAILURE Washington, Sept 26 The race against death which F M Chamber lain, naturalist of the United States bureau of flfherles has been making from the cold waters of Alaska, where he was investigating, to the milder climates of the states, it is feared, here, will be lost Hurried from the far north on board a revenue cutter after his collapse. Mr Chamberlain failed to rally. According to word received here, Instead of being taken to (x hospital at Seattle an was plan ned, the sick man, who i6 reported to be in a precarious condition from tuberculosis, was sent on to Oakland. Cal , to be In the care of relatives. 00 NEW PHASE OF LAW IN TRUST CASES Washington, Sept 2 Under a t ew Interpretation of the law de signed to expediate anti-trust cases through the court? the department of justice has just discovered that an anti-trust suit mav be filed In a Ul6 trlct court presided over hy a single judge and appealed directly to the United States supreme court Under Attorney General Wlckersnam, the law 3f construed as making It nec essary to file an "expediting certi ficate" which placed the suit directly in the hands of three circuit judges sitting as a district court with the right of direct appeal to trie supreme court Attorneys said this resulted at times In delay because of the dif ficulty in getting the circuit Judges together Except In extraordinary cabes. expedlatlng certificates will not be filed In future, but appeals taken directly from the ordinary dis trict courts. LAST EXCURSION NORTH OREGON SHORT LINE Sept. 27th. To points In Idaho and Northern Utah, For rates and particulars, call at or phone City Ticket Office. 2514 Wash ington Avenue. 00 " MANY AMATEUR LICENSES. Washington. Sept. 26 The extent to which wireless telegraphy has been taken up bv amateurs is disclosed In a list of radio stations In the Cnlted States just Issued br the commerce THE FASHION SHOW IS ON . I - - C Tomorrow is the BIG day of Ogden's great Fashion Show. We 0 cordially invite you to view our beautiful store and decorated win dows. Many visitors are here who have never experienced a visit to Ogdc and our store. i It will be our earnest effort to entertain you as befits the occasion Here you will find a most complete stock of men's and women's ready-to-wear apparel all of the very latest styles. f We have just received a shipment of especially ktSl fashionable fiEaiai. LADIES SUITS, COATS AND DRESSES which we offer to Fashion Show visitors tor - , Wwk SATURDAY ONLY vBBSwk At the remarkably low price of Stm This was made possible by the purchasing of these lyjfillgl mM1' garments at a very low figure. THIS IS YOUR OP- f SbH' PORTUNITY. Each and every dress, suit or coat is I Imffigf irrrrgflrcl well worth $25.00. i'SS We arc credit specialists. Our dignified credit sys- 1 lilt pah ('in makes it possible for you to dress the besl We af , charge no more than othei stores and you have the ad- fOUp j Imgjl j ditional advantage of wearing the goods while you pay HARRY REINSHRIBER, Manager. "Ogden's Leading Cloak and Suit House" I 1 j l s department's bureau of navigation. Almost thirteen hundred amateurs had been granted licenses up to June 30. DO CHIEF OF BOILER I INSPECTION DIES Washington, Sept. 26. John K. En sign, chief of the division or locomo tive boiler Inspection of the lnter- siato commerce commission, is dead at his home here, aged 61 His wife and daughter will leave hero todt) with the body for Denver, ('olo., v.here It will bo burled. Mr. Ensign I was the first man to fill the position ' ot fhe boiler Inspection, having bn?n j named to that place July 1. 1911. by I President Taft the day the raw wont j Into effect. Mr. Ensign was born in Marathon. N. Y. NO GAMBLING IS TO BE PERMUTED Washington Sept 26 No gam bling of any sort Is to be permitted among government employes and I meu of the urmy and navy under the terms of a bill Introduced today by Representative Klrkpatrick of J loa. Immediate dismissal is the penalty. Buying and selling futures are Included nruong the forms of pro- J hlblted amusement. Tbp congress- I man's Incentive was the recent dls : riosure here of handbook gambling i among navy yard and other govern- ! ru(nt employes HEAD SHAVE AND A COLD BATH, $5,000 Wsshlngton. Sept. L'6 The mental anguish produced by being stripped of clothing and given a bath with a hose, after which came a head shaf and the loss of hlK moustache, is worth $500 to Joseph W Croft. e al leges in a suit which ho has filed against Louis F Zlnkhun. superintend ent of the jail aere Mr Croft on de clining to pa hie wile alimony was turned over by the court to the dis trict jailer who sent him to the work house down the river at Occoquau It was there that Mr Croft suffered the indignities for which ho seeks substantial financial balm. ,.n CONCERT MASTER LOCKED IN JAIL New York, S?pC 26 George Sl not nlck. Concert master of the Chicago Opera company, was arrested yeitei day by p deputy sheriff in the suit .' Mrs. Clara Sknotnlck for a sopeara 'Ion and was locked up in default of' 2ft00 ball. Mrs Sknotnlck said the vlolliy was about to go to Chicago and less he was compelled to give secun ty he would remain away and avoid paying alimony. o LETTER PLANS TRIP ROUND THE WORLD Washington. Sept 26 Preparations, are almost completed for the round I thc-world trip on the big yacht Nlag ara. which Joseph Loiter Is planning for a select party of friends, himself and Mrs leiter. After leaving hero next Wednesday the first stop will be al tho Bermudas, whore the larder.3 will ho replenished for the trip to Gib raltar, the next stop, ports in Spain, Prance and Italy will then be touched at the probability being that the Christmas holidays will be spent some where along the Italian coast Tho Niagara oarrles a powerful wireless. oo THE WORLD'S MARKET NEWS WAtL STREET New York. Sept 26 The morning trading revealed no definite trend anil the only govornlng factor seemed to be the momentary whim of the pro fessional element. Speculators viewed the rise in Uni on Pacific with suspicion, having In mind recent experiences when special mocks were bid up to facilitate dls i ri tuition elsewhere. The movement In Union Pacific did little more than restore tho market to a fair degree of steadiness, after It had moved back and forth in a perplexing fashion. Towards midday, however, the gen eral list hogan to rise In a more com prehensive manner, with particular strongth in Reading, Eric and Can Bonds wore firm South Omaha Livestock. South Omaha. Sept 26 Cattle - Reroipts, linn market steady. Natlva steers, -$7. outfj 9. 30; cows and heifers, $6 00 '5 7.65. western steers. $6.25$ 8.26 Texas steers, $5 75 & 7.25; range COWS and heifers. ?5. 7G'ft 7.15; calves 6 76 Q r 75 Hogs Receipts 6100, market high or Heavy. 8.008.20 light. 18.15 :., pigs. J6.00(57.50; bulk of sales 8 0j 8 20 Sheep Receipts. 17,800; market lower Yearlings. $5.255 75. wcth ts, $4.005 4.65; lambs. $6.60 (&. 7.20. Chi;ago Livestock. Chicago. Sept. 26. Hogs- Receiptu, 15.000; market 5o above yesterdav'a average. Bulk of sales. $S.15g8.66: lights. $K25rtl9.00; mixed. $7 951 i.9o; beav) ?7v-,,J,, rough, $7.85 -5 8.05, pigs $4 86898.26 Cattle Receipts. 2000, market slow steady. Beeves, $7.n59.60; Teiai j steers. $7 00 5 8.10; western steers, $630 8.40; stockers and feeders, j $5 4058.00, cows and heifers, $3.85'5' . S 75; calTes, $ 5012.00. Sheep Receipts 1800, market weak. Native, $3 6054.65. western, i I' $3 755 4.65. yearlings. $4 75 55 60; lambs, native, $5.60 5 7.15, western, 1 $5 505715. Sugar. Now York, Sept 26 Sugar R&s, j barely steady, mus ivado. J :., c trlfugal, $3.61, molasses. $2 86; re ; rt fined, steady, Chicago Chicago, Sept. 26 Butter High. ; Creameries. 25 to 25 1-2 to 31c. Eggs Higher; receipts 6386 cases, at mark, cases Included, 1421c; or- dlnarv firsts. 21 1 2a22 l-2c, firsts, 25 ' g26e. Potatoes Receipts. 65 cars; un- changed Poultry' Alive, lower, springs, 15c. Metal Market St Louis, Sept. 26 Lead Lower, , $4 50. Spelter Dull, $5 66. Chicago Market. Chicago. Sept 26. Arrivals of ho? at western markets were compara- ! f. tlvely small Demand was not actlTS. j s Call for cattle proved meagre Sheep j trade was quiet with feeders the lwst sellers j Wheat rose today Influenced by the j t fall In British consols Prices started r l-4c off to 3-8l-2c up, reached i little and then mounted above tba opening level. Increased offerings from the rou:i j try weakened corn but fhe market Is- ! tcr advanced with wheat Opening J prices were well beyond last nlght'l close i j. Oats followed corn opening weak j S and then making a material advance fj Several large roncerns were fair buy- j ers on the upturn First sslee of provision ranged from a loss of n shade to 5f?7 1 2c gain. ; with the markoi later holding around the upper figures. : -fe OGDEN PRINTING CO. 2454 Grant Ave Phone jlj Good Work at Reasonable Prlcei I RUSH WORK A SPECIALTY Id - I I The only place in the city to get L two sacks for 5 cents. 2454 Grant Avenue. ij Fifty Boya Wanted for Fashion Show Nights.