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I 12 THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1913. L I FULL CAMPAIGN OPENSINLONDON Suffragists to Make Concert ed Attacks on Opposing Members of Cabinet. Ivondon, Nov. R. The opening pun of the busy autumn campaign f the National Union of Women's Suffrage So-letlcs the constitutional organ i.a flon of the suffragist, will be fired In November In the fonn of a con certed attack on the constituencies of tho cabinet members who oppose wo men's enfranchisement. Tbis preliminary attack will take the form of political support of cer tain labor candidates, who expect to oppose the anti-suffrage cabinet mem bers at the next general election The government is being attacked because, although It has a majority in favor of women's suffrage, it refuses to make their enfranchisement a government measure The Labor party will be aFslsted because it Is, bo far. ihe only partv whicb has placed women's suf frage, in Its official platform The Union its-elf is non-partisan, embrac ing members from all parties, but It Is tho considered opinion of the of ficials that the hand of the govern ment should be forced by opposing its antl -suffrage adherents. The educational side of the ram- Ipalgn Ib to be concentrated rn an effort to show the public quite cle;ir)y one at least of the reasons why the Union desires the enfrancblsement of women. This reason will ho express ed In terms of the welfare of chil dren A program has been arranged under the general title of The Child and the State " The campaign will be carried on under the various heads of infant mortality, children I In the schools, defective children, de linquent children, state children, em-i ployment of children, and tho legal position of children oo S HOW MILITANTS GET BEST OF POLICEMEN London, Nov. R The police have been subjected to considerable criti cism for the small number of arrests they made at the recent Bow Baths rio in tho East End, when Sylvia Pankhurst was rescued by her fol lowers, but modeetly haa prevented the London policeman from coming forward with a perfectly adequate ex cuse for his small suffragette bag The story of the newest form of militant strategy might never ha been made public had not some of the victorious suffragettes boasted about It to their friends. According to these fighterB every time a police man grasped a suffragette one of her comrades told off for that purpose, would rip open the officer s coat and cut his suspenders. Torn between conflicting senses of duty and modes ty the constable bad to sacrifice his capture or bis dignity, and everyone who knows tho London "bobby" will guess that the prisoner escaped. The troubles of the much abused police did not end with the escape of their prisoners, for when they were lined up before the Inspector to re port off duty, they got a rating for their failure to stand at attention with hands at their sides The ehaf fing of their comrades In the station house, when they discovered the cause for this slackness, did not add to their happiness;. It Is said that when Miss Pank hurst was arrested tho next night at Poplar Town Hall, her captors had provided for a repetition of the at tack by anchoring their trousers so securely that a mere snipping of tho suspenderB did not cause them any concern. II YACHT DESIGNER j STRICTLY THOROUGH London, Nov. 8. Yachtsmen who followed the races around British Isles and in continental waters dur ing the past season tell an incident which emphasizes the thoroughness with which Charles Nicholson, tho designer of new America cup challen ger, carries out everything ho under takes. It occurred aboard the "Istrla," which won the 15-metre race at Kiel laet year. Nicholson not only design ed and built but also skippered the "Istrla" in her big races On the oc casion mentioned the yacht was late in getting under way for the starting point and a friendly steam yacht gave her a line. Those on the steam vacht scon learned the cause of the' Ts trla's" lateness Perched above the oross-tree was Nicholson, the design er, builder and skipper, making sure that some lolts were quite right be fore the race started. Nicholson is probably the least wor ried of tho men interested in the big race of next year ABked the other i day whether he was not kept busv on "Shamrock IV," h shook his head and said: It does not worry me It is Just a question of building another yacht, only it Is a little larger' De pit this Nicholson can be depended j upon to Bee that everything possible Is done to win the cup, no matter how much work and consideration It takes. I SOCIALISM SPREADS I FAST IN GERMANY mim Berlin. Nor. 8 Socialism continues IbSH to prod In Germany, despite attacks HHS from without and distentions within EH tho Prty. Figures Just published for RsH 39i3 Of the number of Socialists in HgH city councils, boards of aldermen H9H township boards and other organs of local government shorn- such a remark Bm abl Increase that the Crown Prince H B1?' WH ar to see realized In his reign Herr Bebel's prophecy that ho would live to reign over a nation in M which the Socialists will be In a mi- HH Knty HH On March 31. 1912. there were 10- WMMMM 442 Socialists distributed in the var- I(ra 'ocal government organizations H year later the number had Jumped I to 12 001 an increase of 1659, or nearh 15 per Cent. These figures would be far higher were ; straight manhood suffrage substituted in Prus sia for tne present Prussian class franchise. It Is figured that the num ber of Socialist - aldermen would then bo almost doubled, and that many of the big cities of Prussia would be In the hands of Socialist councils, as several of the non-Prussian town.- In Germany already are I ' 1 n DRASTIC REMEDY FOR CROWN PRINCE Berlin, Nov. K "Emperor William should arrest his son, the frown Prince, and shut him up in a fort ress," is the drastic remedy suggest ed by a Merlin weekly as the best solution "f the situation created bv the Crown Prinze in taking a stand against the Emperor in the matter of th accession of Prince Ernest August of Cumberland to the throne of Bruns wick Tho editor's suggestion recalls tho fact that Frederick the Great, when Crown Prince, was actually arrested and kept under bfrit surveillance by his father. King Frederick William I , and that the old Emperor. William I I . wished to 6end his son, later Em peror Frederick, to a fortress cell. The present conflict between father and son Is, In fact, an old Hohenzol lern tradition that has been handed down with striking regularity from one generation of the dynasty to the next. These conflicts have, however, lost much of their sharpness Nev ertheless, it is only sixty-three years since the old Emperor William, at a time when he was still heir apparent to the throne of Prussia, lung his sword to the ground before his broth er. King Frederick William IV., with the bitter remark: "Nobody can hon orably serve longer under you " Hard ly ten years had elapsed when Wil liam himself, then king of Prussia, I found his own 6on, afterwards Em peror Frederick, at variance with 1 him and siding with the Diet in re I fusing to make heavy military ap propriations. It was a well known fact that thej present Emperor himself, was, during the hrl'f hundred days reign of hisj dlng father, vigorously opposed to him In many of his measures, and William did not hesitate to show this! by a complete change of policies as I soon as he ascended the throne. All J things considered, therefore, the preg I ent contest between the Emperor and j the Crown Prince is but a mild repeti I tlon of the old Hobenzollern tradition. ! DEMOCRATS USE GROWING WEARY The Tribune aiys: Democratic lead ers are wearying over the long wait for the appointment of federal offi cers for this district Only a few ap pointments of postmaBters have been made thus far. although the terms of several Republican postmasters in various towns of the state have ex pired, and some of the principal fed eral officers of the state are still con tlnulng in office on borrowed time The only important federal appoint ment afrectlng this state that has thus far been made 16 that of W C Wha ley of Helena, as collector of Internal revenue for Utah, Idaho and Mon tana Though Mr Whaley'B appoint ment was confirmed several weeks ago, he has not yet taken office. It Is probable that he will wait until the firet of next month before assuming the duties of the office. In the Dostal department tho important appointment that has been made 1b that of W. W. Browning as postmaster of Ogden. A few of the smaller postofflces have been filled but there are several places where Republican postmasters are holding of flee beyond their terms because of the failure of the administration to designate their Democratic success ors The term of office of United States Marshal James H Anderson, expired last summer, while that of Surveyor General Thomas Hull ends officially early next month United States Dis trict Attorney Hiram E Booth has been asked to resign his office. Uni ted States Assayer J U. Bldredge, Jr.. asked months ago to be relieved from his duties, and the register and receiver of the land office at Vernal have both resigned. There does not appear to bo any likelihood of the Immediate appoint ment of Democrats for these places. Recommendations have been mark h the Btate committee and the national committeeman for several of these places Reports from Washington are thai the marshalshlp situation will not be, settled until further Investigation has been made Into the records of the various candidates for the place George A. Storrs has the Indorsement of the national committeeman and the state committee, but his appointment has not yet been recommended by the department of Justice. It has been charged that Storrs 1b too closely af filiated with Reed Smoot to make him available as a Democratic appointee The department of Justice has asked for the resignation of Booth, but has not Indicated a preference as to the appointment of a successor. W. W Ray has the indorsement of the state committee and the national commit" teeman for the place while Frank B Stephens Is the candidate of a num ber of other prominent Utah Demo crats. The appointment of John W Gel ger as government assayer has been expected for several weeks. He haa been recommended for the place by tho Democratic leaders and there 16 no opposing candidate for the position. The present assayer Is eager to give up his position and has made several requests to be relieved The appointments of the candidates for register and receiver of tho land office at Vernal have been held up pending an inquiry as to the qualifi cations of the candidates. Byron Neb eker and Peter Hansen have been recommended to the department of the Interior for these position. I. C. Thorsen has been indorsed by the state committee without opposi tion for the position of surveyor gen eral. The recommendation that he be appointed has not yet been for warded to Washington. It Is probable that W. R. Wallace, national committeeman, and other I This is the Motor Car BROWNING BROTHERS' CO., have decided to back with their reputation and money. Months of the closest investigation PROVED to them that the COLE is the epitome of sterling quality and thorough workmanship. This exhaustive investigation of the whole industry PROVED to j them that the COLE is the automobile combining all the essentials of a high grade motor car at the medium price of $2050.00 f. o. b. Ogden, for a four-cylinder car and $2750.00 for a six. It proved to these j ' men that THE STANDARDIZED CAR, MADE OF, THE TESTED BESTS OF EVERYTHING, is the automobile that YOU should buy, L I COLE seven-passenger, six-cylinder touring car, 136inch wbeelbase, completely equipped, Delco electric self- cranking and all, $2750.00 f. o. b. Ogden A;so see the COLE Four, with its wheelbae of 120 Inches, com. W I pletely equipped, $2050 00. f o. b. Ogden. L Announcing New Series Nine If The Cole for the past four seasons has been regarded as one of the most aristocratic cars ever built. Its beauty of design, its al- I, 1 most noiseless motor, its superb appointments have been the pride of every Cole owner. The Cole has incorporated every new Jj desirable feature as soon as it became absolutely practical and not before. The New Series Nine Cole is the most superior and I I The Standardized Car It i There are no weak spots in this car. Every unit is the work of tho specialists in the world out of tho best possible materials and that you ll'L B5 recognized specialists In each instancethe maker of the Standard unit fan bu this car the standardized car practically half the price of IN EG In his particular line. That's why It has been christened by you and the so called highi.riced manufactured car Then make him prove that I Hi other motorists The Standard Car. That's v hy e arc proud to display his car is not an assembled car a car the parts of whl h are assembled a on the radiator of this standardized . from promiscuous sources, affter they f j car this name Cole hae been selected because they are '& j cheap not because thi-y are good. The Cole is the first motor car ever ROLF OF HONOR Get firmly in mind what a standard- ; 3 built entirely from standardized parts, v 1 av ,zed r.,r g and th(?n tell him you J, I therefore It's the first 100 per cent Parts Found in the Series Nine Cole have quit gpesslatJiat you now 1, standardized car. and marks the most KNOW what ou want that you no ! ; advanced commercial step the motor Timkin Axels and Bearings. longer have to depend on anybody's 'S car industry has ever taken The Cole Cole Three-Point Suspended Unit Power Plant Northway ,,., VOnrov.n Take this 911 ...... , Mayo Radiator Gemmer Steering Gear Judgment but our own. lake ttus .. m , s the beginning ot a great movement rvi., a , ,. c . , , T. ...... . H Delco Electric Apparatus Spicer Universal Jc nts definition with vou when ou go a 1 which will insure your getting one Detroit Steel Products Springs IE II II J 1 dollar's worth of real motor car value Hydraulic Pressed Steel Frames down automobile row ' 3 I for every dollar vou put in an auomo- . Janney- Steinmetz Seamless Steel Gasoline Tank A standardized Car is any car I Hrf I ... r . , Fircstore Tires Firestone Demountable Rims Warner I;1 f H bile. Thus lar the Cole is the only Speedometer Collins Curtains Taylor Tire Pump built entirely of standardized parts. Ill ; car on the American market made Motor Driven Sternberg Carbuertor A standardized part is any part which 115 BH a from the standard, recognized, tested I I 1 bests of everything. This means that killd ,h, "( 01 v.'Vl cwae to usflt. ' f 5" has bCCn bu'U 60 we" that !t h" be I 1 j IS r can and does give you your money's come the standard whereby all other I I j worth. You n fin'l all of the standardized parts onl In the Cole all similar parts are measured ' the best cars have some of them. ! 1 Make the man who sells you a Remember that the Cole Motor If 1 car prove that t la completely stan- cur Company docs not assemble a dardizod Tell him that you will consider no so-called manufactured car, single unit which goes into the standardized car. Each great special- 1 because you know that, in the first place, there is no 6uch thing, and ist who makes a part for the Cole sends that unit to the Cole, built I I If there were you would not buy it because it is not the work of spe- to tho Cole Master Blue Prints, and crated, oiled and in a state of j 1 ( clalists. Remind him that a car has actualh been built by the greatest final aasemMy, I THE NEW "SERIES NINE" COLE COMES IN TWO CLASSES A FOUR AND SIX-CYLINDER. . J The four-cylinder Cole with a wheel- The prices on both Fours and Sixes in- The Cole Six with a wheelbase of 136 I 1 l e in l xi r ii elude as complete equipment: , ., f n j i I base or IZi) inches comes in the rollow- n n J jn n inches comes in the rollowins models: ! I Uenuine rantasote 1 op and Uust Uover, I ing models: Rain-Vision Windshield, Warner Speed- c -r - r T7cn tin ' n i ri ii r beven-passenger I ourmg Car . . . $ZD(J II" ometer, Delco Llectric 1 lorn, l ower r 1 Five-passenger Touring Car .... $2050 Tire Jump, Firestone Demountable Six-passenger Toy Tonneau .... $2750 I B r- t t t-rcn Rins, extra rim and rear tire irons. -p D , eo7;n l 'lth r our-passenger toy 1 onncau . . . $-UjU tl . . , c ,. , t 1 wo-passenger Koadster $Z3U It m I 1 he tire sizes on the lour cylinder Lole r mW Two-passenger Roadster $2050 will be regularly 34x4'2, permitting an Four-passenger Coupe $3150 IIt ti n nrAA oversize of 35x5. On the Cole Six, c ... A?nn II i hree-passenger Coupe . . $ZUU i, A, c 7 - beven-passenger Limousine ....$4ZUU i I 0x42. permitting an oversize or ix. r 9 All prices f. o. b. Ogden, Utah. f flfy S BROWNING BROTHERS COMPANY 1 j 2450 GRANT AVE. TELEPHONE No. 2281. Distributors for 11 OGDEN, UTAH. COLE MOTOR CAR COMPANY, Indianapoh. Democrats will go to WashlnRton soon to ure action on the Democratic rec ommendaUone for Utah. oo HEBER J. GRANT TO ATTEND CONVENTION Apostle Heber J Grant of the Mor mon church will leave today for Co lumbus, Ohio, where he will partici pate In the work of the biennial con vention of the Antl saloon league, which will be held there November 10. 11 and 12. He also will remain there for Ihe national conference cal led to consider the temperance ques tion which will be held November 14. Many prominent teriprance organi zations of the country have arranged to send delegates to the national con ference, at which It Is planned to launch one of the greatest campaigns for temperance ever begun In this or any other country. Mre. Lulu L. Shepard. president of the Women'! Christian Temperance union of Utah, has been In tho east ern part of the United States for more than a month, and probably will go to the conference. She has attend ed conventions of the W 0. T U. in Brooklyn and aleo In Aabury Park during her absence from Salt lake. IW 1 INFANT SON DIES Brlgham City. Nov. 7 After suf fering several days with chronic indlgesUon, Waldemar Ford; the 10-month-old baby son of Mr. and Mrs Waldemar P. Madsen. died at a late hour last night Funeral services will be held a the family home, First West between Forest and First South street, tomorrow afternoon at 3 p. m. VICTIMS OF WRECK BURIED Poc&tello Ida.. Nov. 7. Yesterday afternoon joint services were held j over Fireman A. J- Wessa and Fire man M. H Davis, who were killed J In the wreck near Soda Springs last , Saturday. For y members of the j Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen janu Engineers, headed by F'r .-Id. m F. B. Long of Montpelier conducted th- body of Wmm to the local 09OX& tery, and that of Davis to the train, where it was shipped to Oregon for burial. EUREKA'S GROWTH SURE Eureka. Nov. 7 That the stork is a busy bird In Eureka Is evident from the following report: John Gozzer, boy, on October 1"; Edward Dunn, boy, on October 20. William Mitchell boy. Oc ober 21; John Mitchell, boy. October 24; George Kendall. boy. October 26. John K White, boy. Oc tober 28, Albert Nelson, girl. No rember I; George T Castleton, boy, Nove mber 2, Frank QoUgh, Knight -vlllo, girl, November 4 oo MRS. ANDREW M'DONALD DEAD Eureka, Nov. 7. Funeral services for Mrs. Andrew McDonald, who died at the family homo on Tuesday, were held Wednesday. Death . resulted from valvular heart trouble Dece dent was but 26 years of age and leaves a husband nnd five small chil dren, the youngest but a few weeks old. Before her marriage Mrs Mc Donald wan Miss Margaret Witty and she had resided In Tinllc during the greater part of her life. Tho body was shipped to Payson for bu rial on Thursday morning. oo STEPHEN H. BABCOCK IS SALT LAKE VISITOR Salt Lake. Nov. 8. Stephen H Babcock. formerly of this city, and who while a resident here was a member of the Commercial club traf fic bureau and conducted the 1 Salt Lake case," in which a readjustment of freight rate was secured for lo cal shippers, Is a Salt Ltke vNltor Mr. Babcoek holds the title of traf fic manager for the Moffat road, but ii on an iridi-flnlt leave of absence. He has been to Berkeley, Cel., where his family Is residing "VuJW I expects to be In Salt Ul month renewing acquaintance- i oo ' I VERDICT OF $6500 utifldflW. RETURNED FOR W Mil Lake. Nov 8 -A 1 ffiotio In favor of Nettle twrt.jP' Ife against the San Pedro. ,x ' iBW- Salt Lake railroad '"; jff1. 1 a jury In Judge C W Jtftty Man of the district court 7 JV Mrs Boyd su-d for i jjAi. dth of her husband, w'"" aFHi who was struck by at j Lynn, Utah, a yr ao ,r.,-M This la out- of tho largest j returned in man m0n , 't Pf hk trlrt court mi a ,ll,nl10 ' J" a nuture Boyd way f.V Ht M waa only making 1 '5 u ; for employed as a track mer J railroad. .