OCR Interpretation


The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 04, 1912, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-11-04/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

H ' THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 4, 1912,
I lj lEtumtttg inland art
Hj - William Glasmann, Publsher xTCnrTv
H An Independent Newspaper unionl
H ESTABLISHED 1870.) Qgo'
, This paper will always fight for progress and roform. it will not
H knowingly tolerate injustice or corru ptlon and will alwai fight dema-
H cogues of ali parties, It will oppose privileged classes and public plun-
H dcrera, it will never lack sympathy with the poor, it will always reman
H devoted to the public welfare and will never bo satisfied wRh merely, pnni-
H ins news, it will always be drastically Independent and will never be afraid
j io attack wrong, whether by predatory plutocracy or predatory poverty.
H THE PROGRESSIVE TICKET
H For President
THEODORE ROOSEVELT
H of New York
H For Vice-President
HIRAM JOHNSON
H of California
H TAKE YOUR OHOICK " I
M The Republicans say that the Democrats and Progressives want
H to get into office. Yes, and the Republicans want t-o stay in office.
H That is all'. Take your choice.
H FIGURE FOR YOURSELF.
H i The D. & R. G. Railway has 737 miles of main track. On all its
M ' lines in Utah it is assessed $9,471,G09. The state board of cquiliza-
Hj tion says that is $33,329 per mile. Figure it out for yourself. A
M j twelvc-year-okl boy in the Sub-High school says it is within a few
M cents of just $13,000 per mile.
H INTEREST ON STATE FUNDS WORTH $400,000 PER TERM.
M , Did you see that cartoon on the first page Saturday? "Well, wc
M reproduce it today for the benefit of all those who have not studied
H ' it. Just take a good look at it and remember that the fellows with
H the champagne have squandered over a quarter of a million dollars
H of interest the state should have had.
In Idaho, the state officials, with less money, save $96,000 per
H year in interest for the people. Four years of that is almost four
M I hundred thousand dollars saved. "We. find the people in Utah pay
H 1 1 big taxes and vote the same old ticket and put back the same old'
M bunch in office. Go on! The Evening Standard can stand it. if the
H common people can. But stop kicking about your taxes being too
Hi
H According to the way the governor and state treasurer of Idaho
Hj run the finances of Idaho, they could save Utah over $400,000 in
H each four-year term. Yet some people ask, How did the governor
m and state treasurer get rich?
H You common people are to blame for it all. You must pay the
H fiddler, unless you change your vote.
M THE ELECTORAL VOTE.
H I To win, a candidate for President must have 267 electoral votes.
1 ilere is a ready-reference table of electoral votes which will aid you
H' . in figuring on the results of the election.
H Alabama .- 12 New Hampshire 4
H Arizona ?. jNew Jersey 11
H Arkansas 9 : Now Mexico A
H California 1:5 j New York -15
1' Colorado fit North Carolina . 12
H Connecticut 7 North Dakota .'. 5
H Delaware 3 i Ohio 24
' - Forida G Oklahoma 10
H I Georgia 14 i Oregon , 5
Idaho . .. 4 i Pennsylvania SS
L Illinois 29 Rhode Island r.
H, ; Indiana 15 (South Carolina 9
1 f Iowa 13 'South Dakota u
l Kansas 10 Tennessee 12
H I Kentucky 13 1 Texas 20
H I Louisiana 10 j Utah .. 4
H l Maine f, Vermont 4
Hj Maryland 8 'Virginia 12
M Massachusetts? IS I Washington 7
H Michigan 15 1 West Virginia 8
M Minnesota 12 j Wisconsin 13
m Mississippi l'O Wyoming 3
H Missouri ,. is I
B Montana 4 Total 532
H Nebraska. g Electoral vote necessary to a choice
Mj Nevada 3 1 2C7.
Hi HOW TO GET LOWER ' TAXES.
H H the people of Utah want a square deal on taxes, it will be nec-
M essary to elect some one other than Spry for G-overnor, for he ap
H points the state equalization board, and the board he appoints sees
1 through a corporation glass.
M . The Equalization board consists of two Democrats and two Re-
H publicans, but always men who see things the way the big corpora-
H tidns sec them.
H! Saturday the Board, over the signature of its president, gave out
' ? falsii and misleading statement, the figures of which were furnished
H ' y the railroad tax agents. The statement was prepared and held
H back until the Saturday before election, and, while addressed to the
H people, a copy was sent to the Deseret News before this paper received
H "s own letter. That tells the whole story.
Hj j Thc men who prepared the statement prepared it for the purpose
K of fooling the people. Therefore, this paper will continue to fight for
H 1 equal taxation after the election, until the whole rotten method of tax-
i ation in Utah is exposed and corrected.
H This paper will demand that the Equalization board in the fu-
THE BULL MOOSE WIN I
I Chilly WeatherHeater Time i
H The Harvest Sale 'lias been a feature with furniture buyers. Hundreds have taken ad- J
H ' vantage of the reductions we have been making" in every department. These reductions H
have been from 10 to 50 per cent. If you have not visited the store during the sale, come at M
M once and make your home more comfortable. We allow liberal terms of credit M
i $10o00 PLACES EITHER OF THESE IN YOUR Home
I Charming Diningroom Set
B A beautiful Solid Oak Pedestal Table. Will extend six feet.
HI quarter-sawed
H Solid quarter-sawed oak China Closet.
H Six of the best constructed hardwood dining chairs.
H An Oriental Axminster rug, 9x12
I $75.00 $10.00 down, $10.00 per month.
ture consist of men who have the people's interest at heart and not
alone the big corporations When our Board of Equalization starts
to assess the railwaj's, the latter furnish a special car, a special diner
laden with all refreshments a man could wish for, and all free to the
State T3oard of Equalization. Under such flattering conditions, what
chances have the poor people for equal taxes?
FOR YOU, MR. VOTER!
If you are loaded down with this world's goods, there may be an
excuse for voting against Roosevelt, that is if you are so selfish as to
look solely to your own comfort and to have no thought of the world
outside your own fireside; even then you must be unmindful of tho
future, which may bring a tremendous upheaval, reaching even to
the door of the place you call home. But if you are the ordinary
man and the wife of the ordinary man. whose outlook is none too
bright because of the uncertainty of employment, and of health and
opportunity, and you vote against Roosevelt, then you commit an
act of self-reproachment that we cannot understand.
Have you read the Progressive platform, or did you read Theo
dore Roosevelt's speech delivered at Madison Square Garden, New
York, on last Wednesday evening? if you have failed to do so, let
us call your attention to the words uttered on that occasion by Roose
velt, which drew from his vast audience tremendous applause.
Roosevelt said:
"There must be bread for all who work, there must be a time for
play when men and women are young. When they grow old there
must be a certainty of life under conditions free from haunting ter
rors of utter poverty.
"We arc for liberty, but we are for the liberty of the oppressed
and not for the liberty of the oppressor to oppress the weak and to
bind burdens on the shoulders of the heavy laden. We must not per
mitHhe brutal selfishness of arrogance and the brutal selfishness of
envy each to run unchecked its evil course. The doctrine we preach
reaches back to the Golden Rule and the Sermon on tho Mount. We
decline to be bound by the empty little cut and dried formulae of by
gone philosophy.
"We propose to shackle greedy cunning as we shackle bnitc
force
" We care for deeds and not for words.
"We will not consent to make the constitution a fetish for the
protection of fossilized wrong.
"We arc striving to meet the needs of all men and to meet them
in such fashion that all alike shall feel bound together in a bond of
common brotherhood."
With a gospel of that kind, preached by a man of such wonderful
obility, there is not a man outside the pale of millionaires, who should
hesitate one moment in coming to a decision as to which side to
choose.
i
The old parties promise nothing but the worn-out formulae that
offers nothing to you or to me in the solution of the great problems of
life.
While Germany and England are going ahead in providing for the
care of the old, the infirm and the unfortunate, providing old-age
pension and non-employment insurance and insurance against acci
dent, we, the people of America, have been so engrossed in consider
ing non-essential and antedeluvian issues, as not to give a thought to
the things that should be uppermost in our lives. We allow the old
party politicians to divide us op the question of tweedledee and
tweedledum, while the rich grow richer and the poor become poorer
and life holds less of hope for the average family, and after each
election wonder why we remain in the same old rut.
Is it not about time that we devote some thought to the welfare
of the great majority of the people and less to the shallow sentiment
of old-party politics? Is it not about time to demand that America
be as much concerned over the fate of the average man as Germany
and England are in their respective spheres of influence? Is it not
about time that you, Mr. Voter, voted for yourself and your family?
Read those words of hope that Roosevelt offers you and yours!
CHANGES IN
PROCEDURE
Court Rules Centuries
Old Are Revised to
Expedite Time.
Washington, Nov 1. Itevojutlonary
changes and proceduro In equity cases
in fedoral courts throughout the Unit
ed States ara effected in revised rules
i promulgated today by the supreme
sourt ot the United States, Tho ob
ject is to reduce tho cost of litiga
tion and to eliminate delays.
The new rules wore announced by
Chief Justice White from the bench.
One of tho tasks undertaken by him
when he was appointed chief Justice
was to reform procedure in the courts.
He first revised tho rules of tho su
preme court itself.
For soventepj. months the chief jus
tice and Justices Lurton and Vande
vantor have been working on the equi
ty rules as a sub-committeo of the
court.
The present rules canio down from
tho courts of England with only one
or two revisions since tho boginning
of the republic. The last revision
was made about 50 years ago.
The chtof justice thanked the lord
chancellor qf England far suggestions
in the revision.
Chief Justice White, in explaining
the rules from the bench, grouped
All Your Kitchen Needs 1
$75.00 $10.00 down, $10.00 per month. M
Ask about the $150.00 in our window. One Hundred and Fifty One Dollar Bills! Do you f
H want them?
OGDEN FURNITURE & CARPET CO. 1
g HYRUM PINGREE, Manager. 9
I the reforms under four or five hcadc
One was Jn regard to the exercise
of power by the federal courts in equi
table matter
Another was described as being de
fined primarily to relieve all unnec
essary steps In modes of pleading and
to bring the parties quickly to the is
sue. Another was described as being a
restriction In the modes of Uiklng
testimony, particuarly in patent and
copyright cases
"Thtf wholo Intent has been," says
the chief justice, 'to bring the taking
of testimony down to a more simpli
fied and Inexpensive mothod."
Another reform was said by the
chief Justice to bo Illustrated by the
statement that the new rules ns u
general thing provide for tilal by the
court instead of a reference of the
suit to a referee to take testimony
and report back to the court. The
chief justice said the new rules would
make it possible for the appellate
court not to reverse suits because of
points not technical
The Injunction rule incorporates fn
to practice several demands of labor
loaders which they sought to have
recognized by the so-called Clayton
anti-injcncllon bill The new rule
fellows in a general way the rules of
the fedoral court in the Ninth circuit,
which comprises the Pacific coast
states.
WOMEN ARE
VERY ACTIVE
Female Candidates Are
Plentiful in Wash
ington. Seattle, Wash., Nov 4. Next to tho
governorship, the point of interest in
tomorrow's election is the office of
state superintendent of public instruc
tion, for which three women and one
man are candidates, with one of the
women practically sure of election.
The Republican, Democratic and
Socialist parties nominated women
for tho office and the Progressive par
ty tried to find an available female
candidate and, failing, nominated n
man Tho Republican candidate, Mrs.
Joseph Preston ol Wulla Walla, has
made a skillful campaign and her
election Is thought to be assurde.
Tho Progressive state ticket is han
dicapped by having no woman on ft.
To atono for this fault Helen J. Scott
heads the list of Roosevelt electors.
The Socialist party outdoes its ri
vals in recognition of the feminine
voters The Socialist candidate for
governor is MJss Anna Maloy and can
didates for state treasurer and super
intendent of public Instruction also
are women, while throe women are
on the Dobs electoral ticket. Many
women arc candidates for the legislature
DUNDEE INSISTS
ON KILBANE GO
New York, Nov. -1. Grasping John
ny Dundee carefully and securely with
his right mitt and dangling a grip in
his left paw, Scotty Montelth hopped
a trailer at New Orleans recently.
Walkin? up deliberately to the con
ductor, Scotty suoke thusly:
"Don't stop until we hit Los Ango
Iqs." The conductor shivered, as even a
brave man may shiver, and Ingratiate
ingly replied:
"I gotpha, Steve."
Thus started the first lap of the
journey that Scotty hopes will land
his charge the fenthcrweight cham
pionship of the world.
Down In thQ Jungles of fair Los An
geles Scotty knows he will face John
ny Kllbane, who holds in his posses
sion tho featherweight crown,
Dundee met Kllbane here a few
months ago and came out pretty good,
thank you. It was only a 10-round
bout, but ever since Dundee has been
crying for that featherweight crown.1
Ho importuned Kilbano to agree to a
battle for the title, but the holder
chirped
'Pooh! pooh! Now be a good boy
and don't bother me."
The "don't bother me" stuff did not
worry John, but that "Pooh! pooh'"
chatter got him To get even for that
insult Dundee is going to follow Kll
bane around the mnln streets of Los
Angeles and demand reparation.
There is a strong possibility that
Dundee may get a caance to fight
Kllbane for the championship. On the
other hand, he may have to tacklo
some other good bo to show the west
ern fans that he is the real goods.
Out there they want to be shown be
fore they will be separated from real
dough.
Nevertheless and notwithstanding,
Dundee Is going to try.
Eddie McGoorty has a sorrow that
is not silent and It hurts by gum. It
hurts. Eddie was engaged to travel
through tho middle west displaying his
Apollo form and how to slip one over,
lie was only to got $1,000 a week,
which to Edward is much moneys.
Everything was lovely until the day
previous to his first appearance.
"There's nothing doing on that fight
ing stuff and it's all off," was tho
message which forced McGoorty to
take to bed.
Nightly he moans of tho terrible
catastrophe, and it locks to be a se
rious case. In tho next room re
clines the form of Morty Forklns, Mc
Goorty's manager. He has been un
conscious since the shock.
Young Sammy Smith wants to know
what the matter la. Are all the fight
promoters dead or just sleeping? It
seems that Samuel has blossomed In-
to the middleweight division and in
his three battles In that class came
out like the Red Sox.
'"Is it because I knocked out Joe
West that the mlddleweights fear me?
Yes?" demands Sam.
JU
BERT FOULGER SAYS
PICIOBEUIE GOOD
Albert B. Foulger, one of the de
partment managers at Wrights SUM,
says Ralney's African Hunt Pictures,
which are to pe seen at the Orpheum
tonight, aro the most remarkable
moving pictures ever made
"During ray last visit to New York."
says Mr. Foulger. "I saw the African
Hunt pictures advertised. As I had
spent 6omo time in tho Interior of
Africa, I decided to see them It was
just like being in tho interior of the
African Jungle. The pictures these
people show of tho wild animals of
the jungle nre truly marvelous. Oae
picture in particular which remains
fresh in my memory is one taken at
the drinking place. Here tho cleverly
concealed machine photographed the
animals as thoy come for water. One
old giraffe hears tho 'click' of the
moving picture machine, and n look
of alarm Is clearly shown as he
cranes his long neck and loolts for
the cause of tho noise."
The pictures are to bo seen In the
Orpheum tonight. (Advertisement)
no
FINAL APPEAL IS
SENT TO COAST
Los Angeles, Nov, 4. Coloqel
Roosevelt sent a final appeal today
to the voters of California. Dated
Oyster Bay, the message was received
at Progressive headquarters. The
message says in part:
"California has taken the lead In
the Progressive movement during the
last two years and I now hopo and
expect that It will take tho lend in
bringing the movement to triumph in
the nation an a whole.
"I appeal to the men and women of
California without regard to their past
political affiliations to stand with the
Progressive pnrty in this fight be
cause it is a fight for the fundamental
of decency and honesty, and we should
be supported by every clear-sighted
Xcnd UPrlSbt clUzcn I"
"With Governor Johnson as vice
president presiding over the Unltmi
States benato the people of thi8 coun-
trj- would at loast be certain that the
senate would not net adversely to
People of Ogden, if you want a square deal on
taxes, vote for Colonel Roosevelt and the whole'
Progressive ticket. Just pull the Moose head I
lever on the machine and do no more. j
Sladc's Al
Transfer I .
phone 321. 408 25th Stree'. I
We have the largest van 'n tnn m
city. Quick service. Moving, chip-
ping and handling pianos. Prompt
freight deliveries. Furniture mov-
Ing a specialty. Storage at reason-
able rates. I
! CLARA BERGES 1 '
Private Hospital I I I
IDEAL SITUATION 1 I
t EXPERT ATTENDANCE 1 1
I 84 23rc? St. P". no U63 ffi J I
ffl Medical. Surgical and Obstel. 1
B rical Cases Taken. Zj
Imnna gafe I
I 322 Twenty-fifth St. 1
Jj Special Dinner 25 j H
I Lunch from 11 a. m. to 4 p. m. 'A W
$. Dinner from 4 to 8 p. m. jjy .
h '-co and Foon, Managers 0 ' I '
Billiken
Housecleaning Company E
HOUSFCLEANING IN ALU ITS .
BRA.'JCHES. Wallpaper cleaning l
Icalsojulning, painting, upholster- I
ing. furnituro repairing hy expert ..
workmen. Charges reasonable. -1
Residence 2223 Waahlngtcn. Phono fj
22S9-.M. M v
Omce. Phone 134 l-J. j Br-
P CARPENTERS, ATTENTION. 1 14
U All sizes. g M J
3 The Big Cut Co-op Overalls. ( 1
3 N. O. OGDEN CO. ,Wr
1 236 25th St. g iTllll
K)
Palace Cafe ,
Special Sinner . . 25c I
Lunch from 11 a, m, to 4 p. m. zf
Dinner from 4 p. m. to t p. rn.
TOM HOY, Mgr. 284 Z5th St. r
f
their interests without being called to
sharp account."
nn
BRING BODIES OF
SLAIN SOLDIERS S
San Francisco, Nov. 4 Tho Pacific
mall liner San Juan is in port here
today with the bodies of seven men T
of the United States navy who wero
killed in the revolution In Nicaragua '
a month ago. Three were killed i.'i
the engagement of Barranca hill, and
four were boloed in Leon. The lod- -
Ios are of Charles H Durham, Junc
tion City, Kentucky; Clarence H. Mc
Glll, Portland, Me.. Harry Pollard.
Med way, Mass: Ralph B. Bohbett.
NTovada City, Cal., all marine corps
men; R G. Morgan, turret captain.
U. S. S. Colorado, Los Angeles; B. H.
Bourgels, able seaman, U. S. S. Colo
rado, Boerne, Tex.; John Bartel, able
seaman U S. S. Colorado.
Reports at Corlnto. when the San
Juan left that -port three weeks ago,
were that the revolution practically
was crushed, and that the six United
States war vessols would return north
In about a month. It was said that M f
marines would remain In Nicaragua QQ A
about a month
BIWBraaiiBWWHllBIBill 'j
OUTDOOR MEN
strong, strenuous, healthy I
men who know no fatigue, vng
swear by the g ' 5!
They give proper support 1 jl
to the foot, yet do not bind J ,JB
it, and selected materials aJM
and careful workmanship jji'-aB
make them ig - tttjfTCw
weather resist- m jtg S J
"I. L CLARK & 'W '
SONS CO. j I
1 si
' a

xml | txt