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H 4 -HE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, OOTOBER 8, 1912. '.
H tj? lEtmttng Jifett&arxi
H William Glasmann, Publisher 0e(-
H An Independent Newspaper umgjBL
H (ESTABLISHED 1870.) 5 ''
H This paper will always fight for progress ami reform, it will not
H knowingly tolerate Injustice or corruptlou and will always fight dewa-
H goguoB of all parties, it will opposo privileged classes and public plun-
H derers. It will never lack sympathy with Ihe poor, it will always remain
B devoted to the public welfare and will nevor be satisfied with merely print-
B ing news, it will always be drastically independent and will nerer be afraid
M to attack wrong, whether by predatory plutocracy or predatory poverty.
H THE PROGRESSIVE TICKET
m For President
H of New York
H For Vice-President
H of California
H TIME WORKS WONDERS.
H What strange bedfellows politics makes. Joseph P. Smith and
H Thorns Kearns are today one in thought in the support of William
H toward Taft for re-election.
H STRAW VOTES GIVE THEM CHILLS,
H The Taft papers in Utah do not like the straw votes. The re-
1 suits arc too discouraging to be appreciated by a Taftite. ITerc is the
Hj story of Collingdale, just beyond the borders of Philadelphia. The
B tOTvn is so strong for Theodore Roosevelt according to many of it
H citizens, that it is a hard matter to find a man who intends to vote
B cither for Taft or Wilson.
H F. "M. Steele, a hay broker of that city, together with W. H.
H Benson and others who reside in Collingdale has taken a census of
H voters. At the primary elections 323 ballots were cast. By actual
M count 260 men in the borough are out-and-out Roosevelt men. Sixty
H Democrats were counted. Two were found who will vote, they said,
1 for Prohibition, and one Socialist was unearthed.
H IS NOW A JOKE.
H Once more the Salt Lake Tribune finds the tide running strong
H for Taft. Thai announcement is becoming a joke. "The fire of
H Rooseveltism," says that paper this morning "is becoming burned
' out." This is an editorial comment. On the telegraph page of that
j same paper is this statement from New York City:
H , alAgaIn,,st Taft and Roosevelt, the odds stood today without tots
1 Ponf J",6 ia,fl week'S ,level wlth Taft s,,eh"J- the favorite over
H 5 RcLif ZLu ? "" uncJded amon the bettors whethlr Taft
H or Roosovolt wowld get the greater number of votes, so the wagors which
H ZZl mwde Werc at eVen money- A fortnI5ht ago Taft was a favorite, but
H (?v?netermsaPPearS hQVG galDed euou&h favor to warrant placing him on
H The foregoing is a sufficient answer to the Tribune's "party-
M duty" editorial. The facts are Roosevelt has eclipsed Taft com-
M pletely and Wilson is, in his campaign, in his repeated attacks on
H Roosevelt virtually admitted that the contest is between the Demo-
1 rats and the Progressives.
H ' WOODROW WILSON IS ANSWERED.
M .Wooclrow Wilson, in his Pueblo speech, made the statement that
H the steel trust is hehind the third party. Yesterday Roosevelt, in
Hj characteristic directness, said :
M "As far as I know, the statement has not the slightest founda-
m tion in fact. air. Wilson has no business to make such a statement
H unless he has proof, and if he has any proof I demand that he make
H il public immediately. If he has not, let him retract his statement, as
M the only manly and honorable thing to do. As far as I know, the only
H big man connected with either the steel corporation or the harvester
M .trust who is supporting me is Mr. Perkins. As far as I know, all the
j 'others in the steel corporation and the harvester trust are supporting
1 either Mr. Taft or Mr. Wilson. ' '
K This is a direct challenge and we venture to forecast that Wilson
f. wil1 not reply, or, if he does, his answer will be an evasion.
Hv For twenty-five years the Republican and Democratic parties
K have been receiving the financial aid of the Morgans, Rockefellers,
fe Archbolds, Depews,, the Belmonts, Ryans and others, and they are
K receiving aid from those sources today, and yet their speaker-shave
H& the brazen effrontery to ignore their own obligations to the truBts and
K charge that because George W. Perkins, a man who is atoning for his
Ug. PMt has sen flt t0 a the Progressives, the third party is sinning
H . Perhaps ten thousand columns of newspaper space in the reac-
Q twnary papers have been directed to picturing George W. Perkins as
M a monster, and though the other nine hundred and ninety-nine trust
agnates have been doing all in their power to elect either Wilson or
M 1 aft, absolute silence has been maintained as to their attitude. That
H is how the old parties hope to win the election-by concealing their
H own shortcomings.
B No Progressive has attempted to deny that Perkins has aided the
H I rogressive cause. Mr. Perkins is one of the most famous philan-
H thropists m the United States. Since he has dropped out of "big
H business to devote his time to bettering humanity, ho has become
HI known as the greatest benefactor of the poor in New York Citv He
J has orgized half a dozen institutions aiming to do good among the
I I THE BULL MOOSE WIN j
poor and has contributed to avcry worthy cause in the metropolis.
Like Carnegie, he has turned from business to the higher walks, and
he is consecrating his life (o social and political reforms.
NEPHI L. MORRIS' -SPEECH.
We believe that those who heard Nephi L, Morris' great speech
delivered before the Progressive convention in Ogden last Saturday,
or who rend the address as published in the Standard, were impressed
with the necessity for political reform in this state, notwithstanding
that sinoe tho speech all the venom of the reactionary press in Utah
has been brought to bear on the Progressive candidate for governor.
There is not a man in Utah, familiar with the politics of this state,
who will not admit, if he is inclined to tell the truth, that Kcphi L'.
Morris described conditions as they are. Four or five men have been
dictating the affairs of Utah politically, ruling both the old parties and
controlling all legislation. No amount of billingsgate can cloud that
fact. Nearly eveiT one, whether in politics or not, knows state funds
have been used to swell the private fortunes of more than one man
What Mr. Morris said as to a certain bank offering to pay intorcst on
state funds and recoiving a rebuke from the state officials cannot be
successfully contradicted. The only reply so far made is that the law
does not allow tho state funds to be employed in that manner, which
is not truo, as the law is virtually silent, and by its silence does not
prohibit the treasury receiving a handsome rovenue from money that
now is made to increase private fortunes.
"A Citizen" inquires as to tho boundaries of the voting and
registering districts of Ogden City.
Districts numbered from one to seven, inclusive, are on the wst
side of Washington avenue, from the oxtrcmo southorn part of the
city north to Ogden river.
No. 1 oxtends to Thirtieth street.
No. 2 is between Thirtieth and Twenty-eighth streets.
No. 3 and No. 4 arc between Twenty-eighth and Twenty-fifth
streets and are separated by 'Lincoln avenue.
No. 5, No. 6 and No. 7 are between Twenty-fifth street and Og
den river, with No 5 on the west boundary separated from tho other
districts by Wall avenue.
No. 8, No. 9 and No; 30 are north of Ogden river, separated by
Twelfth street and Fourth street.
All the other districts are south of Ogden river and east of Wash
ington avenue. No. 11 is bounded by Twenty-second street and
Quincy avenue. No. 12 and No. 13 are between Twenty-second and
Twenty-fifth street and Quincy avenue, being separated by Jefferson
avenue. No. 14 is east of Quincy and north of Twenty-fifth street.
No. 15 and No. 16 are between Twenty-fifth and Twenty-eighth
streets, being separated by Jefferson avenue.
No. 17 is the entire southeast end of the city south of Twenty
Today and tomorrow are registration day, and to avoid a possi
ble oversight, every citizen should register within these two days.
LABOR NEWS Of
President Lowe of the Maintenance
of Way Men reports that tho organiza
tion hns secured concessions from the
Dominion Atlantic railway, in Nova
Scotia, In the shape of seven per
cent for section men.
A joint demand has beon made by
the Associated Iron Molders of Scot
land and the Central Iron Molders"
Association upon the Federation of
Iron and Steel Founders for an ad
vance to cover Scotland entire of 1-2
cent an hour and 25 cents a week on
The Ontario government has finally
decided to make a move with regard
to tho eight-hour day for miners.
Samuel Price, government mining
commissioner, has been instructed to
gor north and make a thorough inves
tigation of the whole question, roporl
Ing to the legislature in time for th
Union business agents or delegates
have a right to ask workers to quit
work on non-union jobs as long as
they don't use any wrongful acts In
getting the men to quit, according to
an opinion handed down by Justice
Crane In the supreme court, Brook
lyn. X Y.
Organized labor and the employers
of labor in Pennsylvania arc divided
on the question of a compulsory Insur
ance law, and both sides will appenr
before the Industrial Accidents Com
mission, appointed by Governor Tener,
to draft a bill for a workmen's com
Of the 3,690 Industrial accidents re
ported to the California Industrial
Board, 133 were fatal 3 6 per cent
The highest percentage of fatal ac
cidents is found in tho light, power
and telophono Industry G.U per cent
of all accidents In that class. Con
struction work comes next with a per
centage of 5,5, followed by agricul
ture, with 5,2.
Roosevelt Demands That
Albany, X. T Oct. S. Colonel
Roosevolt called on Governor Wilson
last night either to prove or retract
his statement of yeBterday in Pueblo,
that the United States Stel corpora
tion "Is behind tho third party pro
gram in regard to tho regulation of
"As far as I know," said Colonel
Roosevelt, "tho statement has not the
slightest foundation in fact. Mr. Wil
son has no business to mafco such a
statement unless ho has the proof,
and if he has any proof, I demand that
he mako It public Immediately.
'Tf ho has not let him retract his
statement as tho onlv honorable and
manly thing to do. As far as I know
the only big man connected with eith
er the Steel corporation or the Har
vester trust who is supporting me is
Mr. Perkins. As far as I know, all
tho othors in both the steel corpora
tion and the Harvester truEt aro sup
porting either Mr. Taft or Mr. Wilson.
Colonel Roosovelt passed through
1 L, i!7 in h,s wa" t0 Michigan In
(which state ho Is to speak on his tour
of the middle west. He spent the fore
part of the day at Oyster Bav pre
paring speeches for his trip, and' wont
by automobile- to New York, where he
I boarded his private car
Th0 colonel will speak In a number
or states which are classed as doubt
ful He is due in Detroit today :o
remain until t:30 p m, this evening
he Is to speak at Saginaw, Mich.
! DESERVES PRAISE
A R Mclntyre deserves praise from
t Ogden people for introducing here
I the simple buckthorn bark and sly
cenno mixture, known as Adler-l-ka.
This simple German remedy first be
came famous by curing appendicitis
and It has now been discovered that
A SIXGLR DOSE reliovos sour stom
ach, gas on the stomach and consti
pation INSTANTLY. A R. Mclntvre,
Druggist, 2-121 Washington avenue.
RETURNS FROM A
Chicago. Oct. S Mrs Estcllp Ryan
fcnyder who has just returned here
from Germany, where, as represent
ative of the American Wertz familv
association, she sought to recover
from Germany. Austria and The
Netherlands. 1185,000.000, the amount
of the estato of Paul Wortz, an im
pcnalia: field marshal of tho Bovon
leenth century, announced last night
tno plans of the association for carry
ing the case into the highest courts
of the German empire. Money for
the undertaking is to bo raised at a
reunion of the Wertz family to be
held at Harrlsburg, Pa.. October 25
- I' is expected that 100 heirs of
Paul Wertz will be present. The re
union will be hold at the old Wertz
homestead, founded bv Jacob Wertz,
head of the. American branch of the
family in the eighteenth century.
Chicago, Oct. S. Thirtv dollars was
received by the city of "Chicago yes
terday in a letter directed to "the
comptroller and signed:
"A sinner saved by grace." Tho
writor explained that while doing vac
cination work for the city health de
partment he occasionally sent m a
fow names that he should not. Hq
said his conscience bothered him and
for that reason he was returning the
Gov. Johnson Shows
Change of Wilson on
New York, Oct, S. Governor John
son of California invaded Long Island"
on behalf of the National Progressive
party last night and proclaimed it his
intention in future addresses during
the campaign to discuss Woodrow
Wilson's attitude toward trade union
ism. He asserted he would seek to
show that the Democratic presidential
candidate formerly waB hostile to un
In pursuance of the plnn, Governor
Johnson last night dealt with a let
tor Governor Wilson wroto to Pres
ident Jollno of the Missouri, Kansas
& Texas Railroad company In 1907.
The letter contained acknowledge
ment of: a copy of an addross Mr. Jo
line had made in which he attacked
labor unions and "political dama
gogucfl." Governor Wilson wroto re
garding tho speech:
"I have road It with relish and en
"Af,ter reading the letter Governor
Johnson reforrod to a speech made
by Governor Wilson in 1909, when he
was quoted as saying certain labor
union tendencies were "economically
disastrous," and then said:
"We have thereforo the attitude of
Mr. Wilson in hostility to labor un
ions in 1909 and the fact that 'with
relish and entire agreement' he read
the addresH concerning tho 'cruel, un
thinking hammer of labor unions,' In
1907. The period of 1907, 1908 and
1909 is now before us, during which,
if wo may judge from Mr. Wilson's
utterances, there can lo no doubt of
his hostility toward organized labor."
DOGS OF WAR
Montenegro Will Throw
Army Against Turkey
Others to Follow
London, Oct. S. A news agency
dispatch from Cettinje this morning
says that war has boen declared bj
Montenegro on Turkey. The declara
tion of war. the dispatch continues,
was delivered to the Ottoman govern
ment by tho Montenegrin charge d'af
faires at Constantinople.
Heavy fighting Is eaid to be In prog
ress between tho Montenegrins and
the Turkish troops along the frontier
A brigade of nine bnttallons of Turk
ish Infantrj proceeding from Scutari
Tusl, the Montenegrin frontlor, was
attacked last evening bj' a large forco
of Mallssorl tribesmen just before
reaching the Tusl. The battle, ac
cording to the dispatch, still is pro
ceeding this morning
No confirmation has yet been re
ceived b forogn legations here or
by the Britlun foreign office. The
many special newsjKiper correspond
ents in the Balkans are also silent.
A further dispatch from the same
sourco says the Montenegrin govern
ment instructed Its representative at
Constantinople to break off all diplo
matic relations with Turkey today ana
to leave Constantinople Immediately.
The Montenegrin government at the
some time is said to have handed his
passports to tho Ottoman charge d'af
faires at Cettinje
The stock exchange regarded tho
declaration of war by Montenegro
with calmness and prices changed
vpry little The market appeared in
clined to await the result of the ac
tion taken by the powers.
Consols did not change, but Ameri
can stories were from 1-S to 1-4 be
It Is feared generally In diplomatic
quarters here that the action Monte
negro has precipitated and the fighting
reported to have taken place between
Turkish and Montenegrin troops on
the frontier will tend to frustrate thu
efforts of diplomacy.
It Is thought likely that the other
Balkan statos may decide to follow
tho lead of Montenegro and throw
their armies into Turkey.
The situation of the Christians in
Albania and Macedonia and tho de
mand of the Balkan states that these
provinces should be granted autono
mous government are the main causes
of the crisis
Dispatches from Constantinople re
ceived during the night say military
patrols were going round the citv re- .
qulsitioning all the horses Tho 'mili
tary authorities, too had placed troops
on board a large numbor of Greok ves
sels which they had seized in Turkish
waters and it Is said these are to be
used for the transport of troops. Thq
Greek legation has ordered the mas
ters of tho vessels to land the crews.
MANY ATTEND THE
Chicago, Oct S. Chioago's night
schvwlB opened last night with an at
tendance of 18,993 persons. Thirty
grade schools and three high schools
have boen designated by the board of
education for the work. Tho object
of the Bchools is three fold, teaching
the foreign born to read and write
the English languago; completion of
tho education of girls and boys who
left school before finishing tho regu
lar course and giving technical in
struction in special subject which will
bo of bonefit to persons employed in
trados or in ottices.
Your Druggist Stops That M1
If you nre suffcrlnE1 from Eceroma.
rsoriztAo or any other kind or skin
;?Mlo ,droD Into our utoro for Instant
f ;. will guarantoo you to stop
that Itch in two second.
wo have sold other rcmedlon for ekin
troubles, but nono that wo could reoom
mend a highly aa this, a mild wash of
?.Lof Wlntersreen Thymol and a few
other lngrcdionta that Iiavo wrought
such wonderful cures all over tho coun-
This compound Is known as D.D.D.
Prescription for Eoxeina. and It will cool
.... Culloy Drug Co.
BfT- i ii j ii i .
and heal the Itchy, burning okln an
nothing elso caru
A trinl will provo it.
SC5ur3C a11 othor drusgieta hove
IJ.D.D. Preacrlption ko to them If you
cant come to u but don't acaopt sonio i
But If you corao to our storo, wo ore
so certain of what D.D.D, will do for you,
that wo offer you a full alzo botUo on
this Ruaronteo; If you do not find thot
It token away tho itch AT ONCE It '
coats you not a cent.
Strikers Driven From
Homes By Order of
Charleston. W. Va Oct. 8. Dis
tressing scenes were witnessed along
Cabin Creok today when Doputy
sheriffs evicted tho famlHcB of
many Btrlklng minors from homos
they have occupied. In some Instances
since the mines were opened. The
evictions are being closelj' watched by
the military to prevent mistreatment
and unnecessary suffering. The strlk
ors W9re notified two months ago that
they return to work or move.
An investigation of the charge that
the men of company "B" first WeBt
Virginia Infantry, had been drinking
was bosun by Adjutant General El
Auburn, N. Y., Oct. 3. Tho follow
ing belated drafts in major and minor
elaguo baseball were mado public oy
Secretary John H. Farrell of the Na
tional Association of Professional
Baseball leagues today:
By Chattanooga McDowell from
Portland, disallowed; Powell from
By Portland, Maya from Boise, Bell
from Butte disallowed, Fortior from
By Topeka Lapo from Kalamazoo,
Roloased by purchase:
By Boston Nationals Edward Mc
Donald to Sacramento.
By New York Nationals Emmett
Munsell to Sacramento.
By Chicago Americans Mclntyre f-o
Suspended McDonald by Sacramento.
It's Srnooth Sailing
for Ui, once ire have aold a man
Their graceful ohapeo will appeal
to your sense of beauty. Our ex
pert Cttero insure you tho proper
size and width. Tho sterling ser
vice in Packard Shoes ia sure to
mako you a permanent, satisfied
Drop in and jtjfffl
and Winter lS3rv Vnf ni
Learn to Say
Bread and You
Will Get the L
All First Class Grocers I
"Blue Ribbon" l
Baked by Hess Bakinj Cp. j 1
Read the Classified Adf. I
I Holeproof Hosiery 1 )!'
Eg The original guaranteed hoae Jm;
3 for men, women and children- ffl g I
I N. O. OGDEN CO. I 1
I A FEW I j
OF THE MANY BARGAINS ji
CrabappleB, bushel $1.25 :
Sweet Potatoes, 7 pounds... 25o
Fancy Jonathan Apples, bu.$1.00 ;
Not many In market; our prlcf
pound 4c s3
Concord Grnpes, basket. .. .30c ?
Finest Gorman Prunes, bu. 31,00 ?;
Mild Croam Cheese, pound.. 20c t fc
Barrels of G. Snaps 20c ' &
H. P. Flour (with 500 order, f
New Dill Pickles, quart 15c
. I 1
ibbb : ;
26th and Wash, Phone 91 :
I J ; ',
!lliwjttP Our ' ' J
ilrl For Stomach 1
x$)&&- Troubles., Llv- i
'S er Complaint
C'OTf ad a'' Female ' I
V&VJ Dlsorders- '
I ! g&l 2472 Lincoln.
THE UTAH SHOE
Men's Half Soles Sewed on
65 CENTS j.-;
Ladies' and Children's f,
Half Soles f ,
40 CENTS 1
SOLES FIXED IN 10 MINUTES. f
Best workmanship and Wldo Oak
Leather used. If you try our work
once you will surely come again. jr
221 TWENTY-FIFTH ST.
Immm gafeI '
1 322 Twenty-fifth St.
Special Dinner, . . 25
H Lunch from 11 a. m. to 4 p. m. Sj
Dinner from 4 to 8 p. m.
B Leo and Foon, Managers 3 ,
HOUSFCLEANING IN ALL ITS '
BRANCHES. Wallpaper cleaning, i
kalsomlning, painting, upholster- 1
lng. furniture repairing by expert
workmen Charges reasonable.
Residence 2223 Washington. Phone
Offico, Phone 1344-J.
STYLEPLUS 517 1
CLOTHES 1 I
5 BETTER COME TO fl
M 219 25th Street. 9
g And have a few p03t cards tak- ;9
W en 3100 the dozon. jH
The Newport) ' 1
JIM, WONG-VVE, Managers, 111
21B TWENTY-FIFTH STREET. Ill
Open Day and Night.
Everything Sanitary. Fresh Meats,
THE "VALUE GIV- "-
ING" STORE. II
THE TOGGERY JH
13th ST. ADDITION ll
Large lots set with choice frulta. , H
Buyer takes crop. See me, Owner, ' K
603 TWELFTH. !
"" WiTllMUUM M
Tho Bread with the Homo- 1 W
Made Flavor. I
MOTHER'S CHOICE j
Made by 1 , H
DOMESTIC SCIENCE BAKING I I Wi
COMPANY I , V
2258 Grant Avenue 8 K
1 aj-JJJUW1'rnF-gB J Wfc
3 "A ItttU Better Ti.t Gcri haegh" $ lEl'
j FALSTAFF CAFE fUt
j THOS. FEENEY, Prop. UEiOl
Uott GzrJele DM 1 TRY OUR Sl'ECSAl rfffmii
I of Ftre In OpJen SVXDAY PiV.VC? llF
I I ' tShi