OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 08, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-11-08/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

I I How Hot Do Tou Like It
Sixty? seventy? seventy-five degrees? You'll
J have no trouble in heating your rooms to just the
i; temperature you desire, and then holding that tem-
I perature, if you use an j
I For this remarkable heater is as easy as a steam radia
tor to control. Just a twist of the wrist on the patented
1 screw draft registers tells the flame which way to go.
This wouldn't be possible unless the stove were abso
lutely air-tight, and it isn't possible to have an absolutely
air-tight stove without ihz Jointless Ash-Box an exclusive
feature of Estate construction.
j Don't yon think it -would he nice to "Own an
35 Estate" macf nicer than having your stove
sf&T oti you ? You can really otvn an Estate Store
j' iSyk it will obey your slightest command.
' UcLM BOYLE FURNITURE
Wa$p COMPANY
1t ftantol
WilMaJi Glagmann, Publisher
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER !
(Established 1870
I Tills paper will always tlftbt
ptYQrSM and reform, it will not know
'tfly tolerate Injustice or corruption
an-J will always fight demaoguee of
all parties; it will oppose privileged,
classes and public tenderers: It will
nevei lack smpatl with the pior
it wlU always remain devoted to tb3
public welfare will never be ss1-,
isfled with merely printing dwj, 't j
wpl always be diasticnl'y independ
ent av will ne or Se afraid to attucV
wrons whe'ber committed by Ox
rit u tH the roor
II STANDPATTERS HAVE A
NEW JOB
There is one relief offered by the
late 'election. Prior to last Tuesday,
the Standpat press had printed 100,- i
000 columns of joyful explanation as
to why a congressional district in j
Main had voter) for the Standpat
candidate and. furthermore, why the
, Progressive vote was not as large'
a in the presidential campaign of
14ft year.
Those same papers now are kept
busy trying to find an excuse for the
severe trouncing all their candidates,
from West Virginia to Massachu
setts; recehed on November 4, and
K) far they hav explained in vain.
WJ I
THE STRIKERS OF A
YEAR AGO
An one-line "wanted ad" placed In
the Standard this week brought 36
application for the position of Jani
tor of one of our churches.
Either a janitorshlp of a church
is highly desirable or there are many
men eagerly seeking work Many
of the applicants were strikers men
w ho went out last year when the
Harrlman roads refused to yield to
the demands of their shopmen The
loyal strikers are receiving $10 a
month when on picket duty, but that
sum falls far short of keeping a
man and his family, so many
of them are driven to seek other
omplovment We are toll of many
duessing experiences which have
come to me strikers Some of the
men have ended all by self-destruction,
others have lost their homes,
a tew have been separated from
their families, all have had endless
sorrow. That is a phase of the
strike, as a weapon of the laboring
man which tends to prove that som
belter method should be adopted
Men should not be called on to risk
all in an effort to get higher pay
or better conditions of employment.
There should be some legal process
by which the justice of a demand
could be passed on by dis.nterested
arbiters and the rights of emplovers
and employes determined without a
clafh Involving the destructive pow
er of a strike There should be a
minimum wage law and compulsory
arbitration.
TL-
THE HOLDING OF
MYRON A. SMITH
Myron A Smith, accused of being
the blackmailer who wrote the Dee- j
Brlstol-Eccles letters, threatening the
lives of the women of those families,
has been held by Judge S T Corn
to await the action of the grand jury
which meets next March.
Thi6 action does not necessarily ,
mean that In the opinion of the
judge. Smith is guilty, as the law
simply requires that there Bhall be
presented evidence showing probable
gullL That there Is probable guilt
no one can deny who 1 familiar with
the direct evidence or the long chain
of circumstantial evidence
With Smith carefully guarded dur-
FEELS LIKE VELVET, WEARS LIKE IRON
I The "VAC"
I i not an ordinary boot. It is a new "BALL-BAND"
Mjjgl Boot perfected and produced after five years of experi
merit. It is made of high-grade material by men who
CigM. j It know how and vulcanized by vacuum process, which
iigm makes this boot positively the best ever offered the pub-
j lie by anyone. There is no exception.
r3sl These goods are adapted particularly to hard wear.
$t9 By actual test they have shown their superiority ovar
gill all other rubber footwear worn in MINES, FISHERIES
Ml CREAMERIES, CONSTRUCTION WORK and where
k9 ver a boot is subjected to unusual wear. We welcome
Wm j tCits any other boot in the world. We know that
Hi I He comparison will be favorable to the "Vac" "BALL
IB BAND" Boot. !
H ' I you want Rubber Boots, call on us, as we are the
Bl . 9t buyers of "BALL-BAND" Boots in three coun-
HH tie. All sizes, all kinds, all the time.
ICLARKS'
I ing the next four months, the black
j hand letters should cease. If that man
if the author of the letters that BaVeJ
' been written The telephone calls
j may be repeated, as theft is more
j than one blackhander, hut there can
i be no more written threats In the
handwriting of the man who wrote
so voluminously in the past. If 'hat
man is Myron K Smith. So a tet.
in a negative way, Is to be appliei.
which should do much to either
strengthen or weaken the case
aeainst the imprisoned
We do not know that any serious
financial loss Is being Inflicted on the
Smith family by the Incarceration
as the man has worked but little in
a year We are told that the hus
band and wife have been in poor
circumstances for months and that
Mrs. Smith, since the present trou
, ble ha. come upon her. has appealed
! to friends To avoid any, poss:b!l!ty
of a wrong being inflicted, the wife
should be assisted
THE GROVNTH OF T,H E
UNITED STATES.
This country of ours is growing to
mighty proportions A century sur
vey of the increase of the United
States in population, commerce and
industry has Ik en prepared by the
statistical board in Washington in
which these facta have been brought
out
In area the United States is shown
to have increased froui o32.135 square
miles in 1800 to T.026.789 n 1913. and
in population from 5.308,483 to 97.0J8,
497 exclusive of the island territorl:
now under the American flag Mean
time the production of the basic ar
ticles of induttry shows marked
growth. Coal, from 20 tons in 1814
to 477 million in 1912; pig iron, from
64.000 tone in 1810 to 3u million in
1912, copper, from 100 tons in 1845
to 668 000 in 1912; petroleum, from
84,000 gallons in 1859 to over 9 bll
lion gallons in 1912, cotton, from 73,
000 running bales of 600 pounds each
in 1800 to 14 million in 1912; wheat
from 84 million bushels In 1840 to
730 million in 1912, and corn, from
378 million bushels in 1840 to ovw
3 billion in 1912; while similar in
creaBes are noted in other products
of agriculture, mining, and manufac
ture
The tables of the pamphlet show a
corresponding Increase in foreign
commerce ImportB from 55 million
dollars in 1821 to 1813 million In 1913
j and domestic exports, from 52 million
in 1821 to 2,429 million in 1913; while
the share which manufactured prod
ucts (including prepared foodstuffs)
'orm of the total exports IncreaseJ
from less than 18 million dollars in
j 1821 to one and one half billion dol-
! lars In 1913
When those who are now of middle
'age went to school, the geographers
Kave the population of the United
States as 43,000.000. Within the life
of many men the population of the
country has quadrupled In 1840 there
were only 17,000,000 and as late as
1850 not more than 23,000,000 people
In this country
CHINA TOO HAS A
DESPOT
Chinas republic has become a
farce That country has its Huerta.
who is chief executioner as well as
dictator President Yuan Shi Kai is
having general friendly to Dr Sun
Yat Sen assassinated and lately he
has expelled 300 members of parlia
ment He has called to his cabinet
Manchus from the old roal family
and there Is e Idence that Yuan Is
planning to establish a dynasty or
make himself a despot
The mistake made by the repub
lican forces, after gaining control of
the government was in falling to
place In the presidency a well known
advocate of the republic.
OVERLAND TRAIL HAS NEW
ROUTE IN BOX ELDER.
The one very bad piece of road on
the Overland trail is near Kelton. in
Box Elder county Lattdy the com
missioners of that county hae had
a survey made and have discovered
that an excellent road, eight miles
shorter than the one through Kelton.
can be made by going through Indian
Creek pass and Park Valley, to the
north of the present road, and, as a
result, a highway along that route Is
now being constructed.
The new road is on high ground, I
which cannot be inundated as is the
country around Kelton In wet weather,
and there will be leas danger of wash
outs. With that stretch of road built, the
Overland trail will be greatly improved
VQ
A FORECAST OF TAMMANY'S
DEFEAT.
That Tammany's leaders would
have reason to be disconsolate was
foretold by the Pittaburg Leader on
the morning of election when the con
test un on and before the votes had
beea registered. This is what that
paper said
"The decent people of New York
claim that, today, they are doing
something almost akin to miracle
working they are defeating Tamma
ny Defeating Tammany when Tam
many makes a fight comes so eloa
to tha lmpoaalble that it ranks high
aa a victory.
"The people of Ne York are vot
ing to close a campaign that has been
more enlightening than anything the.
have aver had. The things that have
been concealed, even in o:her enlight
enlng oampalgna. have bet-n brought
out thia Urae. And It ia for tola rea
aon that they aay they are rotn f-
Prepare Now for Thanksgiving
Great Reductions in Dining Room Furniture
We arc offering our entire stock of Dining Room Furni hire at a reduction that will make it possible for you to I
; have a better and more attractive dining room for Thanksgiving. Our Terms of Credit will fit your pocketbooks.
No. 631 Fumed Oak China Cabinet, worth $45.00. C 690 Fumed Oak Table. 6-ft , worth $25.00,
reduced to $36.00 reduced to $20.00 ' J
I ki i on r i i d tt l ei tt A 25 Golden Oak China Cabinet, worth $26.00,
No. 1 80 Fumed Oak Buffet, worth $32.00 re- reduced to $20 00
duced to $41.50 B 472 Golden Oak ' Buffet', ' worth $30.00.' '
No. 667 Fumed Oak Table, 6-ft.. worth $20.00, e J??. to ' ' " V y ' ' "A'24-00 '
reduced to $16.00 S 20 Golden Oak Sideboard, worth $27.50,
reduced to $22.00
B 741 Fumed Oak China Cabinet, worth $27. 50. No. 58 Golden Oak Table, worth $20 00. re- -reduced
to $2.00 duced to $16.00
I We have just unloaded a car of Dining Room Furniture, and have an excellent display.
These new goods are included in the above offer. Come and see us. : H
i
The Store That Is Doing the Business. c
Ogden Furniture & Carpet Co. j ;
Lim i.i in hi i ii HYRUM p 1 N G R E a a w J I
beat Tammany today
"New Yorkers have been given
some exposures In oiner elections, but
never has the beastly nakedness oi
the Tammany system been so thor
oughly gone over as In the campaign
just closed. There was nothing the
people ought to know that the were
not told about
'The accumulated anger and sus
piclon. and distrust of yare arc
breaking over the head of Boss Mur
ph and his Tammany braves today
The are deeperat. and fighting with
a courage that comes onlv from the
1 recklessness of despair, fighting to
the death it Is death to many o:
therrr either way
"Some see prison staring them in
the faie. Should Tammany win they
may save themselves temporarily, but
with Tammany beaten the end ia in
sight.
"W ith McTal beaten for mayor by
Mitchel. and Whitman reelected dls
t rtst attorney, the outlook for the
tuture of Tamman is dull, deadly
dull The dullness that carries the
cold stare of grtm ston walla and
sted barred doors and windows lies
all over the Tammany organization
tnda v
"For once the ter of New Yorl
baVC full information They know ex
actlv what they are doing and. best
of all, exactly why thev are doing It
They are squaring up a debt of many
years' standing "
Pantages Vaudeville Two
shows tonight, 7:30 and 9:15.
8 acts. 102030 Cents.
uu
REGULATING THE "MOVIES"
Editor Standard A recent article
with the above caption In one of our
weeklies is so pointed and suKgee
tive, that part of Itl content ought
to be parsed on to the readers of the
Standard First of all I want to
concede a point In favor of the
"movies. " Their educational value Is
growing each day and thty can be
made helpful and instructive. but
there Is another phase of the matter
that Is frequently overlooked and
that la the harm that results many
times when the "movie are not
regulated. An organization known as
the National Legal Regulation league
has been organized, and Is composed
of representative men and women
pledged to carrv educational plans
for the purpoBe of eliminating the
crime-creative film? by mean of mu
nicipal ordinances and state regula
tion. Such prominent men a6 Vice Pres
ident Marshall, Bishop Quayle, Colo
nel Henrs Watterson. Dr. Floyd
Tompkine, 'Mr B S Steadwell. pres
ident of the Worlds Purity federa
tion, Mrs Kate Waller Barrett, pres
ident National Council of Women
and other prominent social workers,
with Judge Ben B Llndsey of Den
ver, ae chairman, make up this regu
lation league.
Why ahould not the "movies'" be
regulated, when our juvenile and po
lice courts are crowded with boys !
who have committed monstrous and ,
unbelievable crimes murder, araon, ,
burglaries, holdups street thieving. I
e'e " Most of the Inspiration for (
uch a course of conduct, has Kb in
ceptlon in the "movies" where thes
thing) are pictured before the won
dering eyea of the boys and girls To
quote from tht-s article to prove the
point we are aiming at, we read this
"ThlB country- and eTr' othr
I country invaded by the motion pic-
I ture show faces one of the gravest
problems that has e er been dealt
', with by any nation. Judge Ben B
I Llndsey found a gang of girl burglars
I in Denver this year. They were Sun
day school girls, born In respectable
families, aged eight ten and twelve
They told Judge Llndsey thai when
' they did not know how to commit
a crime they went to the "movies '
and studied the films until they got
the idea Equipped with this knowl
edge, success attended their efforts.
When they were captured they were
trying to pass twenty-dollar bills for
candy
"t'rlme is Increasing two and a
half times faster ajnong children
than among adults, and the Juvenile
court judges of this country agree
that the crlme-creati v? film Is large
ly responsible for this condition Ju
venile Court Judge Adams of Cleve
land, says that sixty thousand citi
zens of that city visit the shows
daily, and a large majority of the
films exhibited are unfit to be seen "
Judge Steven Graham of Port Hu
ron says "All delinquents brought
before me are frequenters of motion
picture shows "
Judge Henry A Fuller of Wilkes -'
Barre, Pa . declares that the motion
j picture that is not legally regulated
I will do more harm than all the sa
loons Judge Williams of Baltimore, had
to decide what to do with a buy who
had wrecked a railroad train after
having seen a train-v. recking on the
1 films
Judge Taylor of Indianapolis, holds
the 'movies" responsible for a hrge
majority of the crimes committed by
children in that citv
There Is more to this striking re
port, but enough ha6 been said to
; point out the danger of the unregu
I lated "movies" In our midst Par
ents must not be blind to the danger
lurking In the thrillinf railroad
wreck and the escape of the traln
w rockers they must not be totally
blind to he appeal made to tte sen
; satlon and emotional ni.ture In youth,
' and how th's emotlon.il and sensa
tional nature is fostered by the reg
ulated "movies " A spirit of co
operation on the p9rt of parents, so
cial workers. Christian workers, edu
cators. Juvenile Judges, and all who
cherish the youth of our land, and
j look upon them as a valuable asset,
I will help wonderfully in eliminating
the crime-creative film, aDd demand
ing the very best prxiuct Of the
factories where the fiimj are manu
facturerl (Signed) H I) ZIMMERMAN',
CHURCHES
Christian Reformed Rev William
DeGroot pastor preachlig service at
Ha m and l:M p m Sunday achool
at ft 45 p m Services conducted In
the Holland language at Central Park
Presbyterian churcn. corner Thlr
first and Waahlngton avenue, every
body welcome
Flrat Baptist On Grant. Rev H
D Zimmerman, paator Bl$l Bchool
at 10 o'clock Sen Ices at 11 16. 6 . SO
and 7 30. Morning subject. "Is Thero
a Tempter In Our Mldat? Topic for
young people's meeting will be "Chris
tian Home Life " Meeting led b
chairman of social committee. Servi
ces for the day will cloa with an
llluTtrated stereopficon nddress on
"South India and The Telugua " Effl
olency conference Thursday afternoon
and evening. Friday morning, after
noon and evening, led by Dr Cook
Mr. Bowler, Mr Williams and Mr
Bowerman (Tentative program will
appear later.)
Ellm Lutheran Corner Twenty
tlvd and Jefferson avenue. Erik Flo
reen, pastor Sunday school, 10 a. m
English services. 8 p m
Church of the Good Shepherd (Epis
copal ) - Tw entv-fourth street and
Grant avenue, William W Fleetwood,
rector Sunday school, f" 45 a. m ;
holy communion, 10 J5 a m ; morn
ing prayer and sermon. 11a. m ,
evensong. 4 30 p. m : music by the
vested choir. A R White, leader and
soloist The rector will be the speak
er at the meeting of the Sunday Nigh'
club in the pariah house a 7 3 .
m , subject "The Emmanuel Move
ment." The Misses Oertel and Cleone
Rich, soloists
first Prelbytenan Church John
Edward Carver, pastor Morning wor
ship at 11, theme "At th Threshold'
F.venlng worship at 7 30. theme. "The
yuestlon Why Christian? Are Not
More Like Their Christ " Misses Ma
rie and Anetre Hughes ill render
five harp and violin selections at
each service Men's Meeting at 10:
Sunday school at 12 15, Endeavor at
6:30
Pirst Congregational Twenf y-fittb
street and Adams avenue, Frank G
Braincrd. pastor: Miss Alice Gray
pianist morning service 11 o'clock
Sunday school, 12 15. Christian En
deavor 6 80 p m . evening ierrt f
7 80 Doctor Tenney of San Fran
. .t
clsco will speak at the morning if
vice; a welcome to all.
First M. E Church 454 14th It
G F. Raasweller. paator. 10 l a,
Sunday school. 11 a. m , preacalif o
sen Ice. 'The Modern Hams
World's Temperance Sunday." Dlt
by Mrs and Rosamond Laird. t.tO,
Epworth league 7 30, evening Mr .,
vice. Theme, "Jewels " Mli Geor
gia Craft soloist. Wednesday 2:81
Woman's Missionary society mssts
at the home of Mrs S. W Wherry, j
2609 Madison Ave. Mrs Ferris. tot
ference secretary for the forilpJ
work, will addres3 the meeting.
Church of Christ, Scientist - Mison m
lc Temple, Washington avenue. Sr- j 3
men a 11 o'clock a m.. subject "it- t
am and Fallen Man " Sunday school
tt 9 45 a. m.
oo I I
WOODMEN OF
THE II
fo
Member of Weber Camp So. T4 j .id
meet at our ne hall 232 Wishiar , .
ton avenue. Sunday. Novemb-.r J j 1
attend the funeral of our NetehW
Peter R Shupe. We I'a.e the bsliw
11 80 a. m sharp. Bind and iir .ft
team In uniform Bring badge j
white glovei j
C. E. GANSKE. C, C. .
E AUTH. CUrt
oo j
Read the Clasi'led Als If
: i v
We are not tied to any combine, trust or agreiment,
that's why we, and we aldhe, can save you 25 per ceru e
on your meat bill. Free delivery. Phone 23.
INDEPENDENT MEAT CO.
2420 Washington Ave.
Automobile and Machine Shop
2093 Wash. Ave. p"
H

xml | txt