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itf the OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN. UTAH. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 8, 1913.
I I I ROOSEVELT AT BUENOS AIRES Recites Political Creed to Ar gentines and Outlines Work Started in U. S. WORLDWIDE MOVEMENT First Steps of Establishing Firmer and Greater Democ racy Striking Similari ties in South. ' Ruenns Aires, Nov. 8. Theodore Roosevelt recited Ills political creed before an audience of Arrrentinos here today and outlined. In a speech last- ) ing more than an hour, the work that J I,, and Ms followers had iel them selves to accomplish in the United! J States. 'Vr do not see all the steps that it will he necessary to take In the future In order to realize our ideals,""; he said. " But we do see the six or eight or a dozen steps which It is I now necessary to take. These we i shall take; and then the further steps J will herome clearer to us. We wel come the aid of those who believe in I our taking these first steps, even 1 though It may h that our ways shall be sundered from their ways in the j remote future." Colonel Roosevelt (poke at length on the topic of recalling judicial de-1 clslons. In the United States, he said, certain great privileged Interests, had sought for two generations to rob I ' the people f their sovereignty by i , dividing It between courts and icgls- latnres and finally by placing it in the ; courts through giving tbcj courts po- iincni ano non-juniciai power i nis ; was one of the grave evils which he I H1; and his followers sought to wipe out H Among the many reforms wrllton on their program, he said, were these: : "Wc propose to make the process H j of constitutional amendment far eas- IH I ier, speedier and simpler than at J i present. H "We wish to make the people the H I supremo arbiters between their ser- anls, the court and the legislature,! when the court and the legislature differ as to the proper Interpretation o the Constitution which the people H I made. 1 1 ' i J "We know that it Is folly to try to make the fool the equal of the wise i man, but we intend to control greed f and cunntuK and brutality in high f I laces just as we control greed and : ij cunning and brutality In low places, i j! ' We Intend to provide for the moth- i er whose husband, the breadwinner. , j has died "We Intend to protect the right of children to their childhood "From the men and women who work hard with clean hands we in I tend to try to lift the burden of I 1 haunting fear of an old ago of unde i jj served penury and misery. "We Intend that machinery shall be hand-maiden and not the mistress of human:i) . "We intend to make the govern ment a moat ix.tent instrument In working for the uplifting of mankind." I Roosevelt's Speeches. I Colonel Roosevelt's speech was as follows 'The democratic movement is now so far as cono-riLs civilized nations a well-nigh worldwide movement. I ' ! :' I I CuticuraSoap I MOintmeif s !( Treatment: On retiring, soak the f5M hands in hot water and Cuticura VV Soap. Dry, anoint with Cuticura Lbh I Ointment, and wear soft bandages 'fr-"m or oosc foves during the night. -' ''i ? wV-"HB Coiimin Soto c otnUccat oM throajtoat UM S ot14 Liberal nmpU of rrt auJwd tree, vim . J SC-p bock Adflrwi "Oullrarv' Dp 14R, Boston '?9tS M -o wftoihBT tad ibliP"" wilt CvUoors .ttj Soap w.l!flaitbtroUaa4 m1b. ! come from ono of the great democ j racioa of the present and the future I f am speaking to another of the grea! democracies of the present and the fu ture There are many striking simi larities, oh! my hearers, between my own OOUntry and this great COUntrj Of yOUre of which at the moment I am the" fcuest In loth there is the same teeming fertility of the ail and a riety of resources, and therefore of . pursuits In both there has been the same astounding growth of a virile i and energetic population In both side by side with the material pro Krei8 we have seen the ominous de velopment of those problems with ' which all of our latter-day Industrial civilizations throughout the world are faced. Nation's Problems. "Of course each nation has its own peculiar characteristics for good and for evil, and therefore each nation has to face certain problems which are peculiarly Its own. But after all. our likenesses are more Important than our differences, and the chief and the mo6f numerous of the ques tions with which we are faro to face are nearly the same, for all of us. This is especially true of your coun try and mine, both young, both of vast physical area, both growing b leaps and bounds, both in the flush of an enormous material development "There are na'ions so backward that they are not as yet In any real sense fit for self-government Self-I government cannor be thrust upon na tlons from without. It must be de veloped from within It can not ex let unless the people have a strong and sound character. Yet its non- nee may not mean lack of char-1 actor It may mean merely that the people have been torpid Many na tions in which the very name self government would have lopn meaning within the memory of men now living, are today preparing to achieve the actual fact. In Asia it-self, the Apia which our fathers regarded as fixed and immovable, there is a stir ring which looks as if even in that rinciont continent the people in mass were awakening to a sense of their' rights. Sense of Duty. "Rut we must never forget that the awakening to a demand for rights will mean nothing unless the awak ening to a sense of duty goes with it Self-government is the best of all government, but it is also the most difficult. Only a verv advanced peo ple, a people of Bound Intelligence, and above all of robust character. Is fit to govern itself No gift of popu lar Institutions will avail if the peo ple who receive them do not posses certain great and masterful qualities, and, above all, the combination of two qualities individual self-reliance, and the power of combining for the common good Similarly, they mu.st possess both the quality that tells in favor of a high Idealism, and also the quality that gives sound practical common sense In the effort to realize this high ideal. The resolute insistence upon their own rights must go hand In hand with the ready acknowledg ment of the rights of others. Above all, there must be in the people the power of self-control. There must al ways bo government, there must al ways be control, somewhere If the Individual cannot control himself, if he cannot govern himself, then the lack must be supplied from outside Exactly the same thing Is true of nations "Only those people who to self reliance and self-confidence add also self-control, can permanently embark on the difficult course of molding their own destinies ' The people of the Argentine have achieved this high quality of citizen ship, as the people of my onn country have achieved it But vou and we alike must remember that we can nev er afford to forget the neew of pos sessing this quality if we surrender ourselves to be governed by our own passions and folly and ignorance, then surely In tho end from without the country or from within the country, a master will arise to dominate us. Who Shall Rule? "A strong people need never fear a strong man or a strong government, for a strong government Is the most ; efficient Instrument, and a strong man the most efficient servant of a strong people. It is an admission of popular weakness to be afraid of I strong public sen ants and of an ef-j flclent governmental svstem. But it Is an even more culpable weakness for the people not to shape their gov ernmental system so that they retain i in their own hands absolute control I over both their servants and their Bgenclee of government Thcv must' remain absolute masters of the con stitutlon under which their govern ment works, and of the human instru ments through whom the work is done. "The first essential to settle Is who shall 6peak with authority. In de mocracies our answer is the ieople. This necessarily moans the majority of the people. Majorities change, however. The shifting of a small per centage of votes may, and as a mat ter of fact continually does, reverse the position of majority and minority in almost all democracies It is therefore essential to secure forms of government under which two pur poses shall be served "First, the people shall have ample opportunity deliberated to make up their minds, so that the co-arse of action decided upon will not be due merely to whim: "Second, when once the people have thus deliberately made up their minds their decision must be ren dered really and not nominally ef fective, and this without undue delay. The people should have ample time t0 think over a matter before THRIFT AND SAVING I jjjB B to occupy the chaira of prosperity. ) i BH rheir Past experience has given them the jl HH reputation of faithful workers. KB BJ Your account is invited j gH gj 4 Pe" Cfcnt 'nttrest Pld on Saving. Account. j II Ji UTAH NATIONAL BANK 1 LinW BJBBJn- : "WIDE OPEN" TRIAL j FOR JUDGE SPEEK BBS v 2B. SH Judge Emory Speer. The stage has been set for the pr!iinrnary investigation of th chaJTfca against Fedentl Jadye Emory Speer of the South Georgia district ooart, who faces impeach ment t th hands of congress. Hearings Will begin soon in Wash ington and later will be shifted to Georgia. Jodge Speer will be ac corded every opportunity to defend himself against the charge. He is now dangerously ill at his summer homo at Monnt Airy, Ga cominK to a definite decision Once they have reached their decision, their action should be real and effective, and Lhir power complex The power should always be ex ercised with due regard to the rights of the minority No democracy is worthcalllng such unless the majority possess the power, hut no democracy I will endure as a democracy unless that power Is exercise,- with wisdom and self restraint and with consider ation for the rights and the interests of minorities. One of the great tests of democracy is this willingness of those who possess the power to ex ercise it with moderation and with a proper regard for the rights of oth ers. Limitation of Power. "This limitation upon the exercise of power by the majority should nor mallv spring from their own trained consciences and intellects, from their own trained consciences and in tellects, from their own characters, rather than be artificially produced by outside devices. Above all, there should be no pretense to give power with one hand while in reality It is taken away with the other Sham, pretense, hypocrisy are public vices everywhere, but nowhere are they as destructive as in a democracy To make believe to give a man a power or a right, and yet not really give it to him. trains him to be a bad citizen, helpless to assert his own rights, and prompt to do wrong to others "Therefore we hold that the people Bhould possess In fact the power with which In theory the) arc supposed to be dowered. There should never be any provision, especially by any trick or device smatUim of pretense and insincerity, which robs them of this power. I believe with all mv lu-art in order and stability; but I hold ihat In a people fit br self 1 government both can best be pro duced by giving the people full fw.t. 11 mc.) cAeiiiBH mis power j badly, then they show that they are ; not fit for Belf-'govemrnerit; and lu the end fate will surely held thorn to la strict accountabilltv for the misuse of the power which they have shown themselves unfit to retain Constitution Makers. "Too often in the past constitution makers have sought to appear to give with e hand what with the other they in actual fact withheld Thev have saught while nominally leaving the people free, really to Impose au thority upon ihwn from without I would be the first not merely to ad mit but to Insist that there is pe culiar need of leadership in a democ racy. The verv fact that the work is so enormously difficult and com plicated makes it imperative that there should be men of the right type, fit to lead, if the work is to be a success. "But these men must be leaders and not drivers They must come to the front, thev must take the lead, becauso they have persuaded their fel low citizens that they have in thf-m the wipdom, the courage and the dis interestedness which will make tnem leaders for good and not for evil. One product of our own governmental sys tem In the T'nited States, the boss,' is not a leader at all, but a driver. The .position of the boss depends not upon bis winning to his support the hearts and consciences of his countrv men. but upon his adroit management of political machinery. This sinister adroitness enables him either to thwart and override the expressed wish of the people, or else so to con fuse them that they neither under stand quite what they deslro. nor quite what the obstacles are that pre vent their achieving their desires "The boss, the driver, is the anithe els of the leader In my own country he has been developed largely because the governmental system has been in geniously twisted so as to lake away power from the leaders To give iow er to tho man whom the people elect and can themselves hold accountable Is one way of removing power from the boss whom the people do not elect and whom they cannot hold accountable. oo ORACLE "Old Doc Yak" and "The Toll of the Marshes." a splendid two-rel Ra sanar. featuring 1-Vancls X. Bushman Advertisement UNPREPARED. Tour artist is a careless chap; He's careless and he's gray He has no morrow on his map. Lives only for the day. We must confess his sblftlcsness Wonld mak a wise man faint. He lot fall come and catch him cmt Of red and yellow paint 1 Louisville CourierOournaL GREAT CONTRAST BETWEENOU EENS Never-Waning Popularity of Queen-Mother Alexandra Noted at Recent Wedding. London, Nov. S Never was a great I ei contrast between two queens af I forded than the presence together of Queens Mary and Alexandra at the marriage of Prince Arthur of C'on ; naught and the Duchess of Fife Although common report says the J two women an not on the most , friendly termtt custom demands that I at many functions they appear to-e-thfr. and al the marriacf al SL James Palace they both entered and left lb chapel hand in hand of the two in face ar )-ast. Queen Alexandra, who will ii sixty-nine on December 1 next, and is therefore twenty-three years older than her dauhter-in law, appears the vounger, but when she walks her age is more apparent. Her i face, too, is al ways brightened by a smile, which no doubt accounts for I her never-waning popularity with he general public, who always cheer he: m .re heartily than anv members of 1 the n;ii family, with the possible exception of the Duke of ronnaucht. j w ith whom she dlride3 honors in this respect. Leaving the chapel the other day it ! was noticed that the Queen Mother with that tact tor which both she an:! King Edward wre famous, linger to bow to all preseDt, so that none might fel slighted. In fact she was so persistent in this that Queen Mar-. I had more than once to gently urge ' her forward oo Pantages Vaudeville Two shows tonight, 7:30 and 9:15. : 8 acts. 102030 Cents. . an GREATEST GOLF PLAYER IS BOY New York. Nov 8 Despite the rather errati? play ot Francis Oui met since the youthful Massachusetts golfer won the United States open championship by defeating both Kay and Vardon in the sensational extra round at Brookllne, the followers of the ancient and honorable game con tinue to discuss the remarkable feat from manv angles. Owing to the ex citing scenes attendant upon the fin al two days of the tournament man interesting sidelights were tempor arily overlooked Not the least of these was the activity of the Ameri can and foreign newspaper corps sent to report what was without doulit the greatest golf tournament ever held in the new world. The correspondents working at top speed in the mist, rain and mud, made some records them solves, although these were not given' the same amount of publicity that : follow ed Oulmet s victor'. While the young American golfer j was busy overturning British golf- ! ing traditions, the correspondents ; wero equally busy in establishing an other news handling record for a golf event in the little press room at The Country Club. More than a qtiarter of a million words were 6ent over the wires, and 26,000 by cable to London and Edinburgh during the j five days of play It required some lively work on the part of the golt I writers to cover the field and some amusing Incidents occurred. One vis ltlng English correspondent will probably remember the event for some years. When Vardon hold his putt on the 72Dd green on Pride . t . ing Ray for first place, the Englishman strolled Into the press room and confidently sent a cable announcing that Vardon and Ray had vanquished the Pankee field and would have a little match Saturday to see which would carry back the title Ouimet at the time was in the "slough of despond" on the 11th hole and appeared to be im possible as a winuer. British golfing supremacy lasted nearlv three-quarters of an hour, or until Ouimet holed his long put for a 3 on the 71st green It Is a good 44ii-yard run from the green to the club house, and tho English correspondent did it close to Olympic figures, but the first dispatch was already well past London and on its way to Calcutta, Hong Kong aud Melbourne The next day the Eng lishman waited until Ouimet had sunk his la6t putt on the final green be fore announcing the new champion But again he was beaten, for another foreign correspondent had flashed the winner, when Vardon and Ra drove Into the rough from the eigh teenth tee, while Ouimet with four strokes in his bag stood alone be hind a perfect He In the center of the fair green, waiting for his already beaten opponents to play the "'odd " .-w-l SLEEPING IN A PULLMAN CAR We are encouraged b the tact that the Chicago and Eastern Illinois Rail road has adopted, and the Railway Age Gazette has discussed, regulations Intended to prevent much of the noise which now mkes a railway "sleeping " coach a travesty The railroad named has been characterized the noiseless route " The Railway Age Gazette doubtlnglv remarks 'hat the regula tions will be maintained with great difficulty, but It may be taken as a step in advance that one railroad company has formally recognized the universal annoyance of unnecessary nolsee In railway traffic We are not so unreasonable as to expect an en gine fireman always to hold his steam in check so as to prevent explosions of the pop valve, and we realize that the clanging of an engine bell Is necessary in the absence of a less primitive warning signal, but In nine case out of ten the bell need not be rung continuously while passing a line of sleeping coaches of an occu pied train on a parallel track, and an engine need not be stationed for a considerable time right at the ears of passengers who have paid high prlceH for the privilege ol occupying a "sleeping" car And the arrival at u station in dead of night of a solid v. -tlbuled train, with curtains drawn, light low and passengers sleeping, need not bo tho occasion of an on slaught by torch-bearing demons rac ing about the train, shouting at each other. OGDEN HOT SPRINGS j J ' Where 185.000 ga Ions of Hot Water pour out every hour. Patients who hav? been treated and cured testify thriks these wonderful Hot Springs are nature's greatest cure for Rheumatism, Gout, Swollen and Stiff Jointi r- fl tracted muscles. Kidney, Stomach and Liver Troubles. Modern conveniences. Everything nev, clean and sanitary First-class Cafe. Rates reasonable TikiS the Hot Springs car Only a half hour's ride from Ogden On the Oregon Short Line and Ogden Rapid Tn J sit railways. Cars from Ogden every hour and a half. Hard Water 1 Needs Help It won't clean dishes. SOPADE makes dish washing easy. SOPADE SOFTENS HARD WATER and lets the so3p do its work. SOPADE u powerful 5? nd htrmldi. For ! al all grocer i,l JAMES PYLE & SONS EDGE WOOD. N.J. Maken of PEARLJNE for 30 yrars TAKE SALTS TO FLUSH KIDNEYS Eat less Meat if you feel Back achy or have Bladder trouble. Meat forms uric acid vhich excites and overworks the kidneys in their efforts to filter it from the system. 'Regular eaters of meat must flush the kidneys occasionally. You must relieve them like you relieve your bowels: removing all the acids, waste and poison else you feel a dull misery In the kidney region, sharp pains In tho back or sick headache! dUzinees, your stomach sours, tongue is coated and when the weather Is bad vou have rheumatic twinges The urine is cloudy, full of sediment, the ( channels often irritated, obliging you to get up two or three time during the night. To neutralize these irritating acids and flush off the body's urinous waste get about four ounces of Jad j Salts from any pharmacy; take aj tablespoonfnl in a glass of water be- fore breakfast for a few duvs and your kidneys will then act fine and bladder disorders disappear. This famous salts is made from the acid ' of grapes and lemon juice, combined with llthia, and has been used for generations to clean and stimulate sluggish kidneys and stop bladder ir ritation, lad Salts is inexpensive; harmles and makes a delightful ef fervescent lithla-watcr drink which millions of men and women take now and then, thus avoiding serious kid ney and bladder diseases. Advertise ment. - - ' . An Appeal to Wives Tou know the terrible affliction that comes to many homes from the r -suit of a drinking husband or son. ou know of the money wasted on "Drink" that is needed in tho homo to purchaso food and cL thing. OR HINE has saved thousands of drinking men it !s a homo treatmont and can b9 given secretly. Your money will bo refunded if, after a trial, it has failed to benellt. CosLs only $1.00 a box. Come in and get a free booklet and let us tell you of the good OR RIN'E is doing. A R Mclntyre, Druss MSI Wash, Ave. ( vivortlBement) It's on the job twenty-tour hours a day, three hundred sixty-five days a year ' any time, anywhere workdays, play- Ik days from farthest North to farthest South on well-made roads or un- ' j broken trails the Ford is always "fit and ready." j Five hundred seventy-five dollars Is the new prlcf ! WH of the Ford runabout, the touring car is s'l I twenty, the town car eight twenty -five all f o b Ogden. complete with equipment. Get cataloe Uld particulars from James Auto Co., 2$U L Mr - n WINTER COURSE Weber Academy Begins November 9 L Coarse offered in I I Theology, English, Mathematics, History. 1 Manual Training, Domestic Economy, I j Agriculture, Natural Science and II? Commerce. JL