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title: 'The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 04, 1912, Page 6, Image 6',
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H r 5 ?HE EVENING STANDARD, OQDEN. UTAH. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1912. W-
I I -r - ," - - -:ML.Xj3B MT O 3P8 3M" Oj
pH 'IsffclirftTinilft i Qtiestion 1 I Question 2 Question 3 1 Question 4 Questions Question 6 Question.
iH fl IlirA I lllflfl I Shall Section 9 of Article VI - Shall Section 4 of Article Shall Soction 1 of AitlcleXlS Shall Section 17 of Article Shall Section 2 of Article Shall Section 11 of Article Shall Section 3 of Article Jg
H w IIIUbvMvllvl oftlieConstitutionorthoStste XIV of the Constitution of the , or the Constitution of the Statol VII of the Constitution of the XIII of the Constitution of the XIII of the Constitution of the XIII of the Constitution of the , ,WJ-
H I1J . . J of Utah be ainenderl to m- State of Utah be amended to of Ulllh be amended to Pf0Vlde State of Utah be amended to State of Utah bo amended to State of Utah be amended to State of Utah be amended to ugi
H lfe tfffil2bl "ease l,,e compensation of cl-ange the limit of indebted ?eSaniiffi provide for the depositing of provide for the taxation of provide for tho appointment of provide for the assessment of ifjj
H( I Ilrfflfr' I members of the legislature? ness of counties, cities, towns seats therein, and for the di state funds and defining the property and payment of state a State Board of Equalization property and regulating tho M
M 1 . Ik- 1 and school districts? vision of counties now existing duties of State Treasurer? indebtedness? and defining their duties? levy of taxes thereon? .. ; j
H I I YE A NQ yES A N0 YS i NQ yES A NQ YE5 A NQ .yES 1 NQ YE5 A NO .
II ,B -lfi.M I 1- .2 """"""s 4 s" t 6 f 7 " 8 " T 9 ' ' 10 ' 11 72H13 """ 14 15 1$
Hi y'M LEwF Ra I - FOR , FOR F0R T0R roR rca roa for tor FOR
Hi iW I PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS , CTGSRStiKEEN Justice of Govcrnor Secretary State State Attorney tKblt SECOND JUDIGAL DISTRIC
""" JT PULL TO RIGHT ' lVot'for flny 4 ' (Vote for anT 2) court of State Treasuror Auditor General instruction 'V. for any 2) 1g
TILLBELL RJH6S j J) j ( J ( J J JL 1 JL I
H ff A "Ifey BliA 2A 3A 4A SA- eA 7A 8A 9A I0A llA 12A I3A 14A 15-A H
H; '"iB '' 41P ' Jfor President, WILLIAM HOWARD TAFT. j S -s . 4 J
H't I a Fdr Vice-President, JAMES S, SHERMAN. 4 x Joseph Jacob J. E." " " William David Jeise D. Lincoln G. Albert R. A. C. James Albert Nathan J. j
H'' Republican L I Margaret Eph John M. M. H Howell Johnson Frick Spry Mattsoa Jewkej Kelly Barnes Nelson. Howell Harris S
H ' lJBHHBlBHSfliM an Witcher. Homer Davis Walker
iH I B JI jfc BI113 2B 3fe 4B 5B 6B 7B 8B 9B 10 B 11 B 12 B 13 B 14 B 15 B T
H II "" 1 1 ,. 0r"i?nt,T2nSpTHltI Msthonlhah ton D. Lc Grand John Franklin Cha. , John H. John S. Jos. W? " A. C. Samuil T. . Arthur E. I
IH H W 8 For Vce-PrcsldenL THOMAS R. MARSHALL. Tt,m, tt, ,0- -, ' V
IH H Democratic BB, 1 . Thomas Johnson YounB Tolton England Mcndeahall Blain StrinSfellow Nelson Com Pratt K
M 1 0 W Jesse , James Thomas H 6 6
H IDiJB 1 Powers Knight Andrus Fitzgerald
B f C H & BllC 2C 3C- 4C 5C 6C 7C 0C 9C 10C 11C 12C 13C 14C 15 C
H j G H 1 I . For PwWen'i EUGENE V. DEBS. Ig
H'; Q Z& H ' For Vlce-Presidcnr, EMIL SOIDEL. Vm. M. Murray E. Homer P. H At .Wm. J.J. W,.F. '
H I MMii ffi A Ll Jieob E. W. E. George A. Kn"r Ki"C Burt Saunders Cannegieter Lovhaug Ramtey 8
H sBHB3Ji 1 Mitchell Gease Warner Huscher -3SZ5?
H S& Pmmu iwnUf. mmn j ITTI I II I ill M-JUJ u-'ajuj .Ji If LT r.TiTI.Jrf ltfTWI CTOKJ ll'IT '.' .JWI I '-LT. .' fl .ULVIL 11 TJ.'J lTII1'WITa''m.'raf,rH lEaiJ.'.V. Wfl.'.'ll, 'J nu, .1111. '! mit'i- iM.wi tn-m. jhm'jju l-'r!?"fl.-1. , j 1 . H. ilih.wii 'JM mu-imi :'. uim EESSC9KgBB
H I D 3 S BSlD 2D 3D -4D SD 6D 7D iJD9D 10 D 11 D 12 D 13 D "l4D 15 D 1?
H ' - I Y Hi' For prcs,dcnt THEODORE ROOSEVELT. $
H ' In 'Rn For Vice-President, HIRAM V. JOH-NSON. Stephen II. Lewis 0Gdcn Nephi L. Frank J. O. W. Walter George N. John E. A. W. . J
H , ir!!lZl!XJ Myr M Mary G. G J. Hup Love Larson Hiles Morris Her.derihot, Jr. Adanu Adanu Lawrence QaGlcy Acee !L
M j LKfflRpgfo De Wolfe Coulter Carpenter Eeprerin "" 1
H ' V E )i A t S'BlE 2E 3E 4E 5E 6E 7E SCjgE 10 E HE 12 E 13 E ME 15EJ
H M UJ B I Por President, ARTHUR ELMER REIMER. 9
IH - c.. li,i I.I.. R 1 For Vice-President, AUGUST GILHAUS. EUa5 - m" Eugene A. Ka.e s, f Ifl
:, I ffejpS Iwi B MaricL- JamesP- RoyF J-E- - Andcrson' Ba,tclL ' Ki,liard : il
H , BffS 1 Petersen ErsVmc Southwiclc Guernsey J fl
III ' STATE OF UTAH rTT-RaTTr?
Us. C O U N T Y ,0
, i- . ;.'.': "'--' -(' - COUNTY OF WEBER j 1
- ' ,'S --- K '' S' G DYE' County c,erk n and for Weber County, inl
B l, "X; 5 rue and correct list of al! nominations certified to me under the provisions olMi
Hi l- -'j' So certified will be upon the official ballots for the General Election to be helaflJ!
i ,'"' " - "" (c.y a.. ...) WITNESS my hand and official seal this 28th day of October,
H l rrrrr-B-r-i-m-i-rfc-M-rir-rw-MTT-w i-n i i m i i mi mm i im rm-ri-nramam W-up MigWtu "' t-' ' f8! '.TgaMBawnuMUMTaw Tmrgrri rmTTTnr i tttm-mi i m Br TTTmnTrUff MB
WILL ALL COUNT
t Kansas Editor Points Out That Progressive Party
H Ballots Will All Go For the Great
! Cause of Humanity
I PLATFORM KMS PROGRESS OF SOCIETY
1 Achievements of Roosevelt Administration Is the
i Guarantee Bond Back of Progressive
li Program Appeal to Citizens
H dteSStaff iS?11??1 ar0kC .t0 th0 re3ponsIbIIItIeQ of American
H lp, lih,e lat0 COs at Emporia, Kansas. Some veare later ho
' T"30t d Jilmself famous the world over as the result of an cell
J "rial h0 roto entitled, "What's the Matter With KaSa"' After the
il TuanCM tUat ed,tor,al. natl"I magaxlne editors " iid puMlshera
H aald Mr. White was too good for Emporia, and offered him nosItloM
SSw0' ?.Ut M'-Whlto Baid that En,l5orla ha1 been too gSod tohlm "
ilH i?haJ,.CO,nVn,i0d t0 edit cl,y on th0 "Gazette" ever slnw. The effect of
ffsssy1 b?vBon!? lncrose his c,rcie of fewcVa to aii"-?s
H per SuSl.fSoi? of SSUSvirS SasT nof
H the National Institute of Arts end Letters. " Ho haV further published a
H number of volumes including "The Real Issue," and other stories ; 'Tho
H 4??u -?f,-B!v,lllV "StrataBems and Spoils," "In Our Town"
H A Certain Rich Man," and "The Old Order Changeth." Ho Is a fr-
K qnont contributor to newspapers, and the leading maca-
iH fiDCD H,s, activities in tb last few months have been to further
iH the Progreivc cause not only by his national writings, but by personal
H -work In his own Kansas territory.
H MAKE YOUR VOTE COUKT
H WILLIASI ALLEN "WHITE.
H VotoB for Tult in this election will
H bo the ballots of the samurai, wbo
H urc mutely and heroically committln?
k harl kari Jn, futile tribute to "the
k grace of a dayVtEatTiCgoqeA. These
mon dislike Taft; they have mnll
use for his cause. Yet there is r.
touching pathos in these struggles of
the old guard dropping their ballots
Into the box In voin protdst against
tho changing orderT Many of tho eld
guard more virile In their anger than
others will vote for Wilson. He will
J Ll" -,
get thousands of these spite votes He
Is entitled lo the votes of the old line
states rights Democrats, and Wilson
will get them all. Then Wilson will
get besides the spite votes of the an
gry. Taft men, and the unthinking
votes of the habitual Democrats, a
number of votes from timid Progres
sives v. ho, desiring to save their oles
expect to be on the winning side 5f
they vote for Wilson. Thoy are the
band-wagon riders. A few" will vote
for Wilson, understanding what he is
for, but, most of the Wilson otes
will not bo for Wilson and his caus.
But the Roosevelt votes, be they
few or many will he cast for a def
inite purpose for a distinct cause.
The man who casts his votes for Col
onel Roorcvolt will be casting it
where it will count.
The Progressive votes will not be
nondescript votes of dumb protest,
or blind spite or otes or habit or
votes of fenr. Evey Roosevelt vote
will mean the determined purpose of
the American people to do a specific
thing. There Is no mistaking what
that thing p, It Is a sincere attempt,
guided by the best sclentlfir- knowl-
edge of modern time." knowledge
I that satisfies an accurate mind like
Edison's to change the environment
of the poor their housing, their wag
es, their hours of labor, their shop
conditions, and the conditions of com
petition among workers. More than
that the ProgroFslvcs have a definite
purpose to change- tho conditions of
life in America as It Is related lo
Tvealth, so that the average man may
havo a larger share in tho civilization
which he creates. Conservation, con
trol of the trubts, a scientific tariff
board adjusting tariffs not as log
rollors but as economic exports, all
these thlnsB will he folded up In the
Progressive's ballot It will mean
something something definite In tho
progress of humanity.
The Progressive ballot will count.
It will not he merely one of many
mixed ballots meaning spite and rog
ilarlty and fenr under the Democratic
rooster. The Progrosslvo ballot moans
human progress and nothing else.
Moreover no other ballot can menu
thnt. Wilson has Progressive prodo
uctlons. He means to go forward. He
ould rather go forward than back
ward. But he will have lo appeal to
a party caucus In congress dominated
by tho solid couth which is reactlon-
an by Instinct and Tammany which
is reactionary from self-Inteieat Tam
many and the solid south are shackles
that bind Wilson to conservatism In
spite of himself. He cannot go for
ward. He can only look forward with
bore He is tied to tho post
But the Progressives will rqove
They have no party traditions to bind
them With Roosevelt us president
tho Progressives will have a fighter
who wins his battles. Tho long line
of achievements of the Rooseelt ad
ministration is the guaranty bond
back of the Progressive piogram.
Rposevelt in the White House four
years ago did what he did with con
gress against him. He diagged an
unwilling partj by the ears into
achievement or tho first order. To
day Roosevelt in the White House can
unite tho Progressives of both par
ties and win. For the Progressives
of both parties will unite under Roose
vent. Under Wilson, who must go no
further than the Demociatlc caucus,
there can be no union or Progressives.
Little can bo done. Under Wilson the
Progressives In congress can go no
farther than the Democratic organiza
tion and that organization Is still boss
bound. Murphy, and Ryan and Tag
gart and the southern conservatives
still control. The voter who wants u
make his vote count not merely In
winning the election, but in helping
men will only throw it away if ho
puts it in tho same lot with the spite
votes from Taft," the organization
votes from the Democrats and tho
timid votes from tho bandwngoncrs.
The only volo that will count is a
Progressive vote a vote for Roose
dt and the Progressives all up and
down the line. It has been noarly CO
years since the country has seen such
anothor movement a movement Im
pelled by a great moral purpose. This
movement cannot lose. It Is here to
stay. Until tho Progressive platform
Is our national law, tho Progressive
party will bq a dominant factor In
American politics. U repicsonts a
great cause. It ofTars humanity on
this continent Its only political salva
tion. It promises to do for labor what
the Republican partv did for the slave
and like the Republican party
It can only help labor by broadoning
tho power of government by
strengthening the union States righto
cannot solve the labor problem. It
could not solve slavery. 'Wilson la as
helpless ns Buchanan, tho Democrat
who thought that slavery was a local
problem. States rights cannot solve
the problem of conservation, nor will
a free trade policy help the national
economic situation In America A na
tional tariff policy; a national trust
policy; a national labor policy, a na
tional conservation policy, all or these
are needed to remake our economic
Justice. A national party and not a
group of state parties must solve our
To voto with Wilson, and havo
one's ballot confused with spite, fear
and habit ballots will not count. It
may elect Wilson but what thon?
What will his election mean? It will
mean partly state's rights, paitl
southern conservatism: partly Tam
many domination, partly Republican
spite and partly an academic yearn
ing for progress. Why should not a
man vote all for progress. Why should
a man waste his vote? Why not cast
It whore It will count, not in one lit
tle election, but In the formation of a
great party, that must be tho redemp
tion of a great nation?
Only the Progressive votes will
count this year. No matter who gets
tho mnjorlty only a Progressive ma
jority will bo roally and unmistakably
WHERE TO VOTE
The polling places in the county
First May L. Shipn, 304 'Thirty
third. Second Mrs. E. P. Brown, 2901
Third Recorder's office, City hall.
Fourth Addle Angell 12G Poplar
Fifth Third Ward amusement hall.
Sixth Lee Anderson, 351 Twenty
third. Seventh N. G. U. Armory. 211
J Eighth Moore's store, 12CC Wash
I lngton avenue.
Ninth Syrelln's store, 9GS Wash
Tenth Shaw Mercantile company,
203 Washington avenue.
Eleventh Chas E. Forbes, G15
Twelfth Court house, Twenty
Thirteenth Fred Foulgor's, 710
Fourteenth II. C. Wardlelgh, 2210
Fifteenth Cigar factory, 451 Twenty-fifth.
Sixteenth Fifth Ward amusement
Soventeentb Garner's store, ,3100
Burch Creek Leo A. HarriB resi
dence. 425 Thirty-sixth street.
Eden Eden amusement hall.
Farr West Farr West amusement
Ilarrlsvllle Levi J. Taylor's resi
dence. Hooper No. 10 p. Gwilliams'
Hooper No. 2 Relief Society hall.
If lliifivtllf "TCnnlr niniinn.n... i.ii
Konesvllle Old meeting house.
Liberty Liberty Amusement hall.
Marriott Meotlng house
N'oi tb. Ogden Anson Thornton's
Plnln City Old adobe hall.
Pleasant View Meeting house.
Randall Hebor Randall's resi
dence, Riverdale RIverdalo Amusement
Roy School house.
Sla'torvlllc Meeting house.
Uintah Uintah amusement hall.
Warren Dan Stewart's residence.
West Weber No. 1 Archibald Mc
West. Wober No. 2 Wm. Gibson's
Wilson Meeting house.
IS BEST CHOICE
"The hour offers you your Whito
House choice botweon failure an ex
periment and a tried and wholesome
torct; In briof, between a Taft, a Wil
son and a Roosevelt. Were 'it your
private Instead of yonr public busi- M
ness there would be no hesitation.
You'd take Mi Roosevelt. fl
j "Out, west, when they seel: to cm- fl
pliment a man for his courage. hi3 fl
honesty, his qualities of friendship B
and a wisdom which knows its way H
through, they say? "You can cross H
the plains with him ' You can cross .H
the plains with Mr. Roosevelt. jj
"Who, when you consider your pres- .H
Idency, is s'o thoroughly equipped as M
ho? Plus that courage and native M
o2gne&s which havo made hjin so toy- ,M
midable to criminal money he has ac- 'H
quired a wealth of knowledge which -M
renders him skillful as a governing m
"If thero be any worth-while thing M
in mere experience, if reading and ' WM
travel and study of men bo of good
avail, he can bring with him a great M
equipment to the White House. H3 H
has been taucht how state laws are m
made, as a member of the assembly M
at Albany. As govcrnor he has tak- B
en lessons in executing those laws. V
He has been shown the Inner meaning .B;
of a great city, as commissioner of iLj,
police As chief of civil Eeivlce, As- H
siatant secretnry of the navy, soldier K
In tho field, vice president and pros'- 5m!
dent, it has been gion htm to look aPk
into every nook and corner of national M(
"He has gained a hand-to-hand jft
knowledge of mankind. There Is no
part of the world that Is. hearsay K1.
with him. Moreover, as ho went lo m
and fro, the pores of his appreheu- Bj
slon were opon, for Mr. Roosevelt is Vc
a man who can loarn. There havo m
been presidents who wdro called dia- K
monds in the rough. Mr. Roosevelt M
has been ground upon the emery B
wheels of a score of experiences ui- IH
til, regular of shape and accurate of H
angle, he possesses a facet for every flK
contingency AUred Henry Lewis. 19b,
Wifoy I'm goisg out now, dear. pi
Won't you bo lonesome without me? By
Hilbby Oh, no; Just set the parroi flp
here beforo you go. ; lapi
"You are the first woman I've eve? off
kissed," ho declared fervently. "You !
don't klsn as though I were," ropllcd Jflfi