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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 04, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 4

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An Independent Nownpapcr, published
every evening except Sunday, without a
muzzle or n club.
Dally In Ogriien City, per month $ 75
Dally In Ogden City, per year 9.00
Dnllv outslilo of Ogden. pr your 6.00
Dally OUtstds of Ogden, 3 months 1C0
Saturday Imue only, per year 2 00
No anonymous corofnunlcs.tton publish-:')
William Olumantr, Publisher.
The malorlty of subscribers to the
Standard desire that it .-hall not be dls
contlnuted when their subscriptions ex
llr. This 1? the ;v:iMon why, It you want
thi Standard discontinued to your ad
dress when the period for whleh pay
ment is mido has expired, you are asked
to notlfs- the publisher by card, letter or
personally or notify your mall rarrl-T
It Is u easy to stop! the Standnrd as it
Is to start It. and the paner will not he I
sent longer th.-ui you pay tor It, If It Is
vour doslre that It bo discontinued and
so notify the publisher. One mibscrlh' r
gets Angry If we stop his paper While
another cflts nngT.v if 'wo keep on send
ing; the latter believes wo want to
fores th p."-r on him. Plea.se notify,
us If you wint the Standard stopped.
Democracy in the nation has bad a
narrow escape The overwhelming
congressional majority ot the party
has been cut to a very narrow mar
gin and two-thirds of the northern
states, which two years ago went
Democratic, have returned to the Re
publican party.
The Progressive party has almost
disappeared and the reunited Repub
lican organization, purified and revivi
fied, is about to regain its former
prestige and once more restore the
country to the prospcrit that inva
riably has attended Republican con
trol in the nation
Woodrow Wilson has not been en
tirely repudiated, yet we look on the
returns as a demand on the part of
the people for a protective tariff poli
cy, and this demand will grow until
two years from now there will be
a Republican landslide
The Civil Service commission has
adopted a novel method of obtaining
experts for government service. This
method consists in securing State
mer.ts regarding education, experience
and general fitness for the work, made
by the applicant at home or wher
ver may be most convenient, cor
roborated by references whose com
munications to the commission are
confidential, both statements and ref
erences being mailed to the office of
the commission in Washington, where
the rating is done. This type of ex
amination for high-grade positions rc
oulring technical experience and
proved ability, it is said, has beeh
admirably effective, securing for the
government in the most economical
and satisfactory way a fine type of
tiained people.
Announcement has just been made
of the appointment of three experts
cn the staff of the Children's bureau
of the department of labor They are
designated as "Expert on Sanitation. '
"Statistical Expert," and "Social Serv
ico Expert." and are to have charge
of divisions in the bureau working
along these various lines.
The expert on sanitation, Dr Grace
L. Meigs, is a native of Illinois, a
graduate of Brjn Mawr college and
of Ru6h Medical school (University
of Chicago), and has done post-graduate
work in foreign hospitals under
such children's specialists as Profes
sor V. Pirquet of Menna. Professor
Finkelsteln of Berlin, and Professor
V. Bokay of Budapest. Dr Mclgs
comes to the Children's bureau from
Cook County hospital of Chicago,
v. here she has been an attending
' physician in children's diseases. She
will act in a general advisory capac
ity to the bureau in matters of child
health and hygiene
Mr. Frank S. Drown, the now sta
tistical expert, a graduate of Dart
mouth college, has beeh connected
since 1904 with the Massachusetts bu
re in of statistics, having been for the
last five years chief statistician and
in charge of all the Massachusetts
bureau's activities in the field of la
bor. He is a member of the Amer
ican Statistical association, the Amor
Kan V.isueiation for Labor legisla
tion, the American Economic associa
tion, and the International Association
on Unemployment. His work in the
Children's bureau will be to take
charge of the tabulation of material
gathered in the arious field in
quiries of the bureau, and In part
to do the preliminar. work In the
preparation of such field studies Thus
bie Immediate work will be to de
termine upon a series of localities In
which the inquiry into infant mortal
ity will be carried forward and to
precede the bureau's field agents in
such localities with a statement of the
purposes of the inquiry.
Miss Emma 0 Lundberg, the new
ly appointed social service expert, is
a graduate of the University of Wis
consin and is especially well qualified
to take up this phase of the bureau's
work, through courses in child prob
lems at the New York School of
I hilanthropy and the Chicago School
of Civics and Philanthropy and by
residence in various social settle
ments Denlson House in Boston, the
College Settlement In New York and
Chicago Commons in Chicago in ad
dition to professional work in this
field She has done organized-chanty
work in Chicago and Milwaukee and
since 1010 has taken an active parti
In ,-oeial and reformative work in the
fctate of Wisconsin In 1912 she was'
made a deputy of the Wisconsin In
dustrial commission, making special
investigations of child labor
Special study of the countries of
Latin-America in schools in the United
States is urged by Dr P. P Claxton,
Commissioner of Education, In a letter
to high-school principals Dr Clax
ton declares:
"We should teach in our schools and
colleges more of the geography) his
tory, literature, and life of the Latin
American countries, and we should of
fer instruction in the Spanish and
Portuguese languages to a much larg
er extent than is now done.
"All our relations with the repub-
lieq to the south of us are bound to
become much more intimate than they
have been in the pasL The comple
tion of the Panama Canal, the changes
in commercial relations brought about
by the war in Europe, as well as other
recent events, have served to call the
attention of the people of the United
States to the recent rapid growth and
development of the I a tin-American re-1
"These countries comprise an area
three times as great as the United
States They are rich In minerals,
forests, water power, and a wide
range of agricultural products. They
have 70,000,000 of people, with gov
ernments modeled after our own.
Their foreign commerce amounts to
more than $3,000,000,000 annually and
Is rapidly Increasing.
"The third American r-ity in popu
lation Is in Latin-America Another
Latin-American city has 1,000.000 pop
ulaton. Three others have approxi
mately 500,000 each, and five others
I ': I we've Just received a new shipment I Q jp I
I of PACKARD SHOES, the nifty fall 7 tg
jj-i- I I black BXeai values at fk A JmSt
I B and $5 paocTrd Eg
fPi I I Tj- rS ls made from thr' 1,r'Bt. lnRK SB
l&W B5 T -i jTTiLBfe UV 'T D'-'i stan,c cable twist Egyptian H
SsSl I Til VJTrlL W&mttSSb cotton Yarn obtainable and 9ffj
Ejl 1 I TiTliS I T '-fyS f J&mMf a" wearlnR parts heavily re-
Butli I I sjY!CP I QffQUw lnforc,:-d N'o knots ,,r seams H
BSjlJ i I XTOv Delightfully soft and com- I
have each 200,000 or more. Some of
these cities rank among the most
beautiful and attractive in the world
"These countries are making' rapid
progress in elementary, and secondary
education and in Industrial ('duration
Several of their universities enroll
from one to 2,n00 students each The
history of their eniintries I interest
ing, and they possess a rich and var
ied literature
"A further reason lor teaching Span
ish in our schools more than we do
is that It Is the language of one
tenth of all the pr-npir- claiming pro
tection under the American flag, as
well as of one of the- culture nations
of Europe."
Senator Smoot undoubtedly is re
elected, although by a comparatively
close margin. The big change In the
vote in this state was In Salt Lake
county, where, instead of rolling up
a large Republican plurality, as usual,
the voters turned against the organi
zation and elected the entire Demo
cratic ticket. This reversal is said
to have been due to a local prejudice
which developed In opposition to those
In control of the party In city ami
county affairs, and one of the suffer
ers of this local fight was Senator
Smoot. who, in common with every
candidate on the Republican side, was
given an adverso vote in this hereto
fore stronghold of Republicanism In
Weber county has saved the day
by returning a plurality of 1365 for
Senator Smoot Had the vote of
two years ago as cast tor Rooseelt
in this county been repeated. Utah
might have suffered the loss of th-3
powerful Influence of Reed Smoot in
the United States senate, greatly to
our regret two years hence when a
Republican administration once more
will take possession of national af
fairs. The fight In this state centered on
Reed Smoot and ho is to be congrat
ulated on having gained a victory over
the combination that- sought his de
feat. oo .
Helen Gardner after a year's
absence from the screen,
comes to the Globe Sunday in
the "Painted World." Ad-vertisement.
Berlin Reports Russian De
feats in the Caucasus Italy
Unfavorable to England.
Berlin, Nov. 4, by wireless. Infor
mation was given out to the press
from official quarters today as fol
lows: "The firbt encounters on the
Turkish frontier in which Turkish
soldiers met Russian forces from the
Caucasus resulted unsuccessfully for
the Russians
"Nineteen Russian transport sunk
by the Turks had on board 1700 mines
destined for the blockading of Turk
ish waters. This fact proves the
hostile intentions of the Russians.
"The Gazette Del Popolo sa.s that
the present treatment of Germans in
England is a policy open to question
as numerous English Industries are
conducted by Germans, who would be
difficult to replace.
"The note of Sir Edward Grey, the
British foreign secretarj. denouncing
Turkey, handed to the Italian govern
ment by the British ambassador, has
created in Italian political circles an
impression unfavorable to England as
it shows England's fear of Turkey."
"Million Dollar Mystery" at
the Orpheum tonight.
Paris, Nov 3, 11:09 p. m The fol
lowing official communication was Is
sued tonight:
"The only advices received this eve
ning concern the region at the north
east of Vaill, where we have counter
attacked and retaken the farm of
Metz, in the region of the Four-de-ParlP-Saint
Hubert and the Argonne.
where a German attack has been re
pulsed and we have gained some
ground "
Paris, Nov. 3 By a furious conn
ter attack the French center army
today wrecked the German wedge
which was being driven at a point
to the east of Vailly, on the Alsne.
The important position of La Fermo
de .Metz, occupied by the Germans sev
eral days ago, was recaptured by the
French, who cut the Germans to
pieces with their quick-Tire guns,
raked them with artillery fire and
then charged them with cold steel,
inflicting heavy losses
Earlier In the day the German at
tacks had become so furious that the
French forces who occupied advanced
positions on the slopen of the pla
teaus to the north of the villages of
Chavonne and Souplr were compelled
to withdraw to the valley, but those
St Amont were able to resist success
fully, maintaining their positions in
rne face of terrific cannonading and
rifle fire.
Tonight at the Ogden, Mary
Pickford in her newest photo
play, "Such a Little VZueen, a
Keystone comedy and eight
piece concert orchestra; any
seat, any show, 5c and 10c.
German Raiding Squadron
Within Ten Miles of Eng
lish Coast Before
Splendid Seamanship of Brit
ish Captain Saves Cruiser
From Defeat.
London Nov 4, 4 45 a. m. Tele
graphing from Yarmouth regarding
the raid made by a German squadron
In the North sea Tuesday, the corre
spondent of the Times says:
"The whole of the rrew of subma
rine D-.y which was sunk by a mine
dropped by a German cruiser, were
lost except two officers and two men
Four men wore saved from the drifter
Fraternal, whleh also was sunk, hut
six of her men were drowned. The
mine drifter Copious also was strurk
by a mine about the same time as
the others and sank Only one mem
ber of her crew was saved, and nine
were drowned.
"The fipht was so close to the
shore that sonu? of the shells dropped
within a mile of the beach, one ex
ploding within a few hundred yards
of the naval air station on the south
side of Yarmouth.
"It is believed here that the Ger
man raiding squadron Intended to
bombard the coast."
The correspondent of the Daily
Mall at Lowestoft gives the story of
a member oi the crew of the Brln'i
cruiser Halcyon, which engaged the
German vessels. The sailor said:
German Raid a Surprise.
"We left Yarmouth at 6 o'clock in
the morning and when about ten
miles out we met the German ships.
We challenged them, but supposed
they were British as we did not ex
pect to find the Germans so near the
"The only reply was a shot and
soon the "hells were raining around
us, the Germans firing as rapidly as j
possible One shot wrecked the
wheclhouse. seriously injuring the
helmsman, and another pierced the
funnel We were hit about eight -
times and considering that we wero
covered with spray and going at a
good rate of speed the gunnery of
the Germans was good. Our wire
less was carried away by their sec
ond shot
"Just before they cleared off one
of our destroyers came up and put up
a screen of smoke from her funnels
The Germans hail tried for 45 min
utes to sink us but failed owing to
the captain's splendid seamanship,"
Helen Gardner in Vita
graph's greatest drama "The
Painted World," comes to the
Globe next Sunday night.
Germans at Tsing Tau Destroy
Steamer Kaiserin Elizabeth
to Prevent Her Capture.
Tokio. Nov. 4, 3 30 p. m In a
statement issued here today the navy
department said that it believed the
Germans at Tsing Tau sunk the Aus
trian steamer Kaiserin Elizabeth
which took refuge in that harbor soon
after Japan declared war on Germa
ny It is also thought the Germans
have destroyed the floating docks.
Th Austrian cruiser Keiserin Eliz
abeth, reported sunk by the Germans
in Tsing Tau harbor, evidently for
the purpose of preventing her from
falling into the hands of the Japanese
and British who have been vigorously
bombarding the forts there for some
time, is a 3mall boat of about 4000
tons She Is rated as of 19 knots
and has eight 5 9 inch guns in her
main battery.
The Kaiserin Elizabeth, according
to pre tous Japanese repcrts, has
been aiding the forts in replying to
thre attu.ck8 of the Japanese and
British warships which are gathered
before Tsing Tau.
Incomplete returns fr-'m yesterday s
elections today showed these results-
vid I. Walsh, Democrat, re-elected by
10 000 Republicans gained control of
congressional delegations
Republicans seem t" have elected
most of state offices with exception
of governor, and have legislative majority-Complete
vote for governor Walsh.
Democrat, 206,524; McCall. Republi
can, 19C.800, Walker Progressive 34.
207 OHIO Frank B Willis. Republican,
elected governor over .lames M. Cox,
Democrat, present governor
Warren G Harding. Republican,
elected senator over T. S Hogan,
Elected 12 Republicans and 10 Dem
ocrats members to congress.
Defeated etate prohibition and wo
man suffrage.
Constitutional amendment for re
peal of county local option law still
in doubt
IOWA Senator Cummins, Republi
can, re-elected by about 25.000.
Governor Clarke. Republican, re
elected by 20,000.
Entire Republican ticket. Including
a necessity
Thursday, November 5th, You Are TaBf
Invited to Our Store K
The wonder of our dress goods department on exhibition
The Perfected Spotless -
Shrinker and Finisher IS
Mr. Albert Bray, the inventor of this wonderful machine will show j
you how the work is done J
This machine, shown on our main floor, will convince you how all ! f
kinds of wool, cotton and linen fabrics are ! 1
sponged, shrunk and finished. S
If you have dress goods at home, bring them to our store We will S
do the sponging without charge Thursday Hereafter the charges u
will be 5c per yard, as before. t
mM Ml M k "W 1 , h!v
rnmpletc congressional delegation,
NEW YORK Charles S Whitman
Republican, former district attorney
of N"w- York City, defeated Governor
Martin H Glynn, Democrat, for gov
ernor. James H- Wadsworth, Jr., Repub i
can, defeated James W. Gerard, Demo
crat, American ambassador to Ger
many, for senator.
Republicans control legislature.
Democratic congressional delegation
I reduced from 31 to 23
Republicans elected entire state
ILLINOIS Republicans claim re
elected Lawrence Y Sherman, Repub
lican by 15,000 Progressives poor i
Republicans elected all Btate of
fices. Democrats lost 10 congressmen ; Re
publicans gained 12.
MINNESOTA Congressman W.
S. Hammond, Democrat, elected gov
ernor by 25,000 to 50,000 over Wil
liam F Lee, Republican-Progressive;
vote lipht
Congressional delegation will be
dominated by Republicans.
SOUTH DAKOTA Charles Burke,
Republican, elected to senate
Governor Byrne, Republican, re
elected. Woman suffrage defeated
NORTH DAKOTA Senator . .T.
Gronna, Republican, re-elected
Governor L. B. Hanna. reelected.
Entire congressional delegation Re
publican. Woman suffrage defeated
Entire Republican state ticket suc
cessful. OKLAHOMA Robert L Williams
leading by T.OOu over John Fields, Re
publican, for governor.
Senator Thomas P Gore. Democrat,
With one exception Democrats full
delegation to congress
MISSOURI William J. Stone, Demo
crat, re-elected senator.
Democratic state ticket successful.
Eleven Democrats and two Republi
cans elected to congics
Fifteen proposed amendments failed.
Penrose. Republican, re-elected.
Martin G. Brumbaugh, Republican,
elected governor.
All Republican state candidates suc
cessful Republicans elected tour congress
men at large.
INDIANA Senator B. F. Shlvely,
Democrat, re-elected.
Entire Democratic state ticket elec
ted. Progressives poor third.
MICHIGAN Governor W N. Ferris.
Democrat, re-elected by from 15.000 to
30,000 majority over former Governor
Charles S Osborne, Republican
WISCONSIN Samuel L Philipp,
Republican, elected governor.
Entire Republican state ticket suc
cessful Governor Francis E McGovern, Re
publican, elected senator.
All hut one present congressman re
elected. All proposed constitutional amend
ments defeated
VERMONT William P Dillingham.
Republican, re-elected senator
Republicans retained control con
gressional delegation, state officers
and legislature.
Charles W. Gates Republican, elec
ted governor.
KENTUCKY J. C. Beckham and
Johnson N. Camden, both Democrats,
elected to senate.
Democratic congressmen elected in
nine and Republicans in two dis
tricts. TEXAS All constitutional amend
ments defeated
KANSAS Arthur Capper, Republi
can, elected governor.
Victor Murdock's friends claim his
election to senate.
Republicans claim success of entire
state ticket
NEW JERSEY New Jersey con
gressional delegation will stand delght
Republicans and four Democrats, a
gain of six Republican seats.
Bookman. Republican, and entire Re
! publican state ticket elected.
Ever) city and all but six towns In
; state voted to license sale of liquor.
Brandegee. Republican, re-elected.
Marcus H. Holcombe, Republican,
elected governor
Legislature Republican.
Nebraska Fourth district, Charles
H. Sloan, Republican, re-elected. First
district. C. F. Reavls, Republican,
Sioux City, la , Nov 4. Eleventh
district, Thomas Steele. Democrat,
"Million Dollar Mystery" at
the Orpheum tonight.
Read the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
Naples, rla Rome, Nov 3. 10 55 p. gula
m The eruption of Mount Vesuvius cam
has been augmented because of the pro
opening of a new fissure in the bot- plen
torn of the old crater. From this ter
new opening an extraordinary amount ,j,af
ot smoke and a great quantity of ash
es Is being emitted "at
This is blown by the wind toward m r
I the seashore, clouding the villages kno
around the gulf and also the islands he
of Capri, twenty miles south of Na-
i pies, w hich appears as if In a mist Hi
oo cn tl
Read the Classified Ads. of a
Read the Classified Ads. hj
, (imp
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jWjjj 2 rfC a Billi(
f -BSHnsRHfiil
"'Z'M mmmwwtSM&. prte'
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L rrrygrr" '?'?WKR c,llrn-
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tim. a
Alice Hanson, "the laugh girl," high
est paid and most popular comedlenno
on the Marcus Loew circuit, will top
the bill at the Orpheum theater this
week, opening tomorrow afternoon
Miss Hanson is what ls Known in thea
tricals a3 a "nut" comedienne, a rare
species of performer, especlalh in a
woman. She sings four songs, all
written for her, and to fit her style
Of hnmir. with a change of costume
for each,
Lee Rose and Catherine Moon, new
Btars of song and dance, will furnish
the modern dance features for the j
bill. They arc also singers and acro
batic dancers. The Threo Mori Broth
ers, which Mr Loew says himself is
the best Japanese act that eer played
hl8 circuit, will d0 peculiar utunts with
I their feet, and will furnish one of the uie er
j laugh hits of the bill without saying j l
a word. These clever Japs toss bar- aT
: rels in the air with their feet, and do "n't
It In such a funny way that they never
fail to score a laughing hir.
Allen Miller, supported by a clever
company, will present a farce comedy Csate
sketch, ' The Maid Mary." in which bellow
a demure little maid in a doctor'8 U-0.,l
office plnys a prominent part. Ed-
ward .Tolly and Winifred Wild wIlK I AIr-
contribute neat songs, nifty dances. Relieve
comedy and plnno selections. Theo- Catij a
dore Bamberg, entertainer of royalty, tjra,
one of vaudeville's best known shadow- fc
t;raphlst8, will return with a new os- 1 ne:
sortment of comedy situatiohs pro- g.
duced with his fingers. The usual We Can
funny KeyBtone comedy will complete a,,
the excellont bill. Advertisement . dc

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