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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 28, 1913, Image 1

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rM WEATHER TODAY. A. Cl - , I JrL jf , I a 0 . i a. , My son Success is always gfl
mnjsdoy and Wednesday. SB i TO W I i I Vll 1 U ilk xlF Hi lnlf ITTl lv afc ha"d Tt seeketh even tlice. !
salt Lake Metal. Prices. Jjf y j IK STSl P 1 S 1 J P 1 Ml W vL J? J II I 1 1 I 1 B II Search the Want Ads and H
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VOL. LXXXVI., NO. 106. SALT LAKE CITY, TUESDAY MORNING,-JANUARY 28, '1913. J6 PAGES MVE CENTS H
IflLLIES DRAFT
1 NOTEJUT FJUL
j TO PRESENT IT
iiMatter Will Be Considered at
Wfc Luncheon of Delegates To
$ 5 day and Another Day
$ ? Will Be Lost.
;
t WHAT IS THE USE?"
ASKS RECHAD PASHA
ut ii
, 3 r.
1 prince Said Halim Takes Post
of Foreign Minister; Amer
H i ican Red Cross Appeals
3! i for Help.
116 S .
.Oft '
g: j 0NJ30N. Jan. 27. The special
iitl I committee appointed by the
3 J Balba" plonipotenfinrics drafted
lbf j today a noto notifying the Tur
ash plenipotentiaries that they pro
lose to break olT the peace negotia
Ions. The noto was not submitted
feYo tie Balkan' delegations, which held
K7i0 meeting today. Instead, the dele
.Myflfp.n guvo a lnncheon in celebration
:aKf the Saint Day of Saba, tho patron
-gfjfi'f the orthodox church.
B?The note as drafted is very brief.
' "tM reminds tho Turks 'that tho sitting
iETBf the peace conferonco has been sus
bltlended since January 6, without Tur-
'cy making any move towards their
'JWiWewnrption, wailo events in Constanti
. siople aro tho best proof that Tur
Ijwey's answer to the demands of the
rtKllies concerning Adrianoplo and. tho
1ffwcgcitn islaridB will be negative.
- MiOn thie account, unless the Turkish
'.Bckgation has fresh proposals to make,
tike noto points out. the allieB see no
" tSWternativo but definitely to break off
ko negotiations.
SSfeother Day's Delay.
ansfSKTho Servian ex-premier. M. Movako-fpflBci-1'
a luncheon Tuesday
olnJf honor of tho other delegates,, after
9iSBu"Cu a mooting will be held to eon-
(WjBaer the note. Thus another day will
Rained before facing the qncstion
itaHlSBf reopening the war.
-RjnchBd Pasha, head of the Turkish
Cift'.eBatiou. in an interview tonight,
Bd ho regretted deeply tho obstinacy
I V e allies, which, he declared, was
Jmt, only against Turkey's interests,
wlSi'W1 82aSn61 o'r own. He added;
iiM:''This obstinacy is tho more regret
MIb because while Bulgaria does not
rttatuftfd Adrianoplc, either for defensive
JwoffenBivo purposes, this town is in
TlriPB'PgP'g'blc to Turkey on account of
ItewMh07'?' sentimcntal ad religious as
&n .Rciatioas. In fact. Turkey would be
sljSkcr from a military point of view
AUVMtizK Adrianoplc, than without it,
rfiVBlf0 pr"50nt 1var Proves, (for a whole
jjjOfaBPj' no J8 mobilized insido that
l'ftij& "What Is the Use?"
hcnWB'Turt:e-v 1335 shown a yielding spirit
'tb!Wds th.e allies, ceding a larger area
bBP1 their ovn countries before the
b'S&Sml' at was "so of assembling
,tnaMC0Qference if tho allies were dctor
wJt6 make no concessions wbat
J( object of all conferences
ypcfc9 DB5 been to find a compromine
llMf Wm mutual ?nvn,T way.
Mpt tho allies had played a noblo
j , bT ronouncinc Adjianople, Tur-
Zlimt m5ellt lavc l5e,:oinft tbe friend and
$SSmL f Bu,Karia' as Austria bocamo the
!n'ttSSRn(I 2nd ally ol' Gormnny after the
:tf$W:.oE "68- If Bulgaria ovor gets
MtJii,SE,?0ple' thcro Tri11 bo a7l insur
1 (tyitahlQ pnif between tho two coun-
V5WSP 11,0 two rflcce- 'J,,, aI'irit
nvriBf?80 iT1 Turkr 11 be strougcr
SSjBdcaper than thal' "eft in
raK!Mnc,0 ov the low of AlsaccLorraino
n fgft Foreign Minister.
SaWAKTWOPLH. Jan. 27Pri..
' '"JSiKi - " Drc6ldo"t of tho council of
uiTE'"0 oC thfa commute of
wEfl ,P,'0gr')8B' ,1fts b2Cn appointed
--tljifc roreI''n affairs.
GRLI" ln(J""r act of tho now
GU ,a German "I1 for tho con-
r&Xaa , a'! 1Ind"ffnd mllro.nl from
'JSBS' J" 1SUn,boul Chlch.l, the
Jw? ; er th Go,,ic ,iorj'-
jSI TuT" tkat a Gon:itl will
T(denicB thlH rnport.
nW!BS n,, anothcr cxamP'o of at-
customed.
JlIP81 for Sufferers.
f mj ltInucd 0D raBorwoT) 1
WILSON UNWILLING
TO MENTIOK N1ES
According lo General Rumor,
Members of Cabinet Have
Been Selected.
BUSY DAY AT TRENTON
Governor Pushing Corpora
tion Bills; Spanish Grandee
Among Callers
By International News Service.
TRENTON, N. X, Jan. 27. President
elect Wilson Indicated toniglit that his
cabinet, so far as the Influence of any
outside advice can affect It, Is practically
made up. The only thins that remains
for him to do is to talec a pencil and
majjk down tho names and offlcea. Tho
president-elect has said several tlme3
that no one will know his selection until
ho has done this.
Five weeks remain before the inaugu
ration, however, and It Is not likely that
tho pencil will be brought into play until
tho last moment, lie was asked tonight
if 'io could not see his way clear to make
hla cabinet announcements within a short
time. It was suggested, that approxi
mately a month remains beforo bis in
auguration. 1-Tc quickly corrected this
statement. Baying:
"Oh, no. t,vq still have five week's. T
am not yet ready to namo the cabinet
officials."
Tho governor aid thai he did not ex
pect to hold any :noro conferences with
national leaders.
"I shall havo to be constantly atten
tive to state buslncfcs now," he said.
"National leaders may come to sco me
but T am not golnpr to plan any confer
ences." Puts in Busy Day.
The governor put in one of lii.i busiest
days today. Arriving from Kobokcn
shortly after 10 o'clock, ho was engaged
In conferences with legislators and other
visitors until after 0 o'clock, when the
legislature held Its night scHalon. To
morrow he will have his annual confer
ence with the legislature as a whole, at
which all pending 3Jid prospective legis
lation will be dlscusned.
The "scvon nlster3," as the govornor's
corporation bills have coins to be known
will be thoroughly discussed and the gov
ernor will impress upon legislators tho
desirability of enacting these into laws
without delay. Tho governor expects that
the bills will be adopted practically unan
imously. Many of the Republicans
will vote for them, especially tho Pro
gressives. Tomorrow afternoon tho gov
ernor will leave for Atlantic City with
tho legislators and thcro a banquet will
be given. T1iIg. the governor soys, will
be a family nffalr, the details of which
arc never given out for publication.
Marquis Calls.
Governor Wilson received today a dis
tinguished visitor in tho person of Mar
quis do la. Vega Tnclan, special repre
sentative and deputy of tho king of
Spain, who Is on his way to San Fran
cisco to select a site for th Spanish ex
hibit In the Panama exposition. Ho
called today to convey to the President
elect King Alfonso's personal messago
of good will and good wishes and his
interest In the exposition at San Fran
cisco. They had planned a idmilar ex
position in Spain tor the samn time and
aro trying now to postpone it until 1916,
in order not to conflict.
"T asked tho marquis if it would be
possible for the king to visit tho United
States," Raid' the pre&ident-clcct, "and
ho raid that the Jaws of Spain made it
impossible, but that the king would en
Joy tho visit if It were possible."
Grangers Visit Governor.
A delegation of the National Grange,
including T. C. Atkinson of "West Vir
ginia, G. O. Ralno of Missouri and Rich
ard Patleo of Now Hampshire, called to
urge tho appointment to th department
of agriculture of men who undertood
and Hympa.tldiM:d with tho work of tho
farmers. Tho list of those in the news
papers aa candidates for the position
was convnased and tho delegates in
dicated the men who would be nccept
able to them.
Tho president-elect denied tho report
from Wnahington that ho Intended to
visit the Philippine) and Ahtnka zr. woll
as Panama.
. "That is a piece of ingenuity and fic
tion," ho said. "Tho men who sent
that dispatch know more about my plajis
than I do myself. My thought does not
extend beyond going to "VTauhlngton and
getting down to buulneifs. Releases from
business I haven't thought of."
CHANGES MADE IN
THE REFORM BILLS
T RUNT ON, N. J Jan. 27. Chancellor
15dwln Robert Walker and forrnor Su
preme Court JueticB Van Syckol. who,
at Governor Wilson's request, drew tho
ucven bills introduced in the senate last
week to amend stato laws regulating
corporations, conferred with tho gov
ernor today and suggested somy cliange
in three of the bills as originally drafted.
Governor "Wilson agrend to the changes,
which do not materially alter tho bills,
but supply an Important omission in the
incaHurc which defines trusts and would
forbid certain uc by corporations, firms
and individuals. Through r mistake in
'traiiHcrlblng," violations of tho bill wore
(Continued on Pfvge Eleven.) I
Manufacturers Appear Before
House Committee and Ask
for Retention of Duty on
Their Goods.
WAGE REDUCTION
IS THREATENED'
Schedule K Certain to Be Re
vised Along the Lines of
the Two Previous Demo
cratic Bills.
a t ASHTiS'GTON. Jan. 27. Protec
tionistg and tariff revisionists
y Ej kept up a running1 fight beforo
the houso ways aud( means
conuntttco today, which was continued
tonijjhl. Tho wool tariff was the issue
and the manufactui'crs presented an al
most unbroken alignment against re
duction of duty on woolon cloth and
ready-mado clothing, though favoring
reduction of tho dut" on raw wool.
It was the most strenuous fight made
at this Bc-ssiou of eougrcss against tho
Democratic plan for revision of tho
duties in tho coming extra session.
"Tour sehedulo never has bcou cut
in tho memory of living men," sug
gested "Representative Palmer of Penn
sylvania, to A. Ir. Stafford of Cleve
land. "Mr. Stafford contended that the
tariff could bo reduced in the event tlio
Democratic party chose to take the re
sponsibility for a possible reduction of
wagos of tho wool mill employees.
Tho witness testified to S per cent cont
dividends from his mill last year and
jRerjTcscntativo Harrison of New York
suggested, that it wna rather unbecom
ing for him in view of tho bit; profits
oi! tho industry to bold out a throat of
wage reduction.
AHvised Caution.
Through William Croklm&n of New
York, its president, the National Asso
ciation of Clothiers declared that whilo
frco wool was desirable, a move to put
wool on tho frco list way too revolu
tionary. He said tho association in
dorsed the proposod Democratic rate of
20 per coat ad valorem on raw wool.
"Frank. P. Bennett of Boston, editor
of the American "Wool aud Cotton Ko
porter, argued for the re-enactment of
tho Wilson law of 1SDJ. This was a
plea for tho cntiTo removal of duties
upou wool and: a reduction of tho tariff
upon woolen good to 50 per cent. The
duty of 33 cents a pound, now assessed
upon scoured wool, had impound a tax
of nearly $1 00,000,000 upon the Ameri
can people, beside hampering manu
facturers, tho witness said.
Joseph D. Holmes of New York, a
woolon export, recommending ad va
lorem and specific duties ou clothing,
an ad valorem duty on wool, witb an
additional duty on clothing to com
pensate for labor and mill coat, con
tended that clothiug would bo no
cheaper if the duty on cloth wore to
moved. Ho said that a suit or ovor
coat containing .$3 worth of cloth
wholesaled at irom $S to 9, and re
tailed at from $12 to $38.
Favored Present Law.
Tho National Association of Manu
facturers, comprising 100 of tho woolen
mills of tho country, through its presi
dent, John P. Wood of Philadelphia,
prosentod a tentative sehedulo of ratos,
but Mr, Wood admitted that tho
schedule was approximately the snme
as the present tariff law.
Tilr. Wood refused to mako any spe
cific recommendation ao to raw wool,
though proposing tho maintcnauco ot
tho present tariff protection on woolou
goods. He pictured "bi problems"
confrontincr the Democrats in attempt
ing to carry out a tariff reduction plan
nud question tho ability oi! tho com
mittee to so classify the different com
modities as to apply a rate that would
exactly fit each kind of wool.
"Thon,'' obsorved Chairman Un
derwood, "we have got to sail out
in tho dark and try to suvo tho pa
tient if wo can."
Patrick McGraw of Pittsburg de
clared that wool on tho skin had in
sufficient tariff protection aud advo
cated a 4 per cent differential between
wool on and off the skin. Ho objected
to the ad valorem basis,
Tho committee showed no signs to
day of changing its toutativo plan
for a rovisod woolen schedule along
the lines of tho Democratic bills or
tho two "previous sessions of this con
gress, which provided for 20 per cont
advalorem on raw wool and from 35
to 50 por cent on cloths, rvady-mado
clothing aud other articles.
BRIEF IS FILED BY
THE WOOLGROWERS
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 27.-- Assuming ae
a foregone conclusion that the house
ways und means committee will report
either a frco wool bill or ono carrying
a nniall ad valorem duty, the western
woolgrowers may not present any oral
:? (Continued on Pngc Two.)
CLEAN SWEEP
Thirteen Bills Introduced by
Senator Benner X. Smith
Aim at Complete Revision
of Taxation Measures.
INTENT TO SWELL
INCOME OF "STATE
Provision Made That Mines
Shall Bear Atore of Burden
of Taxation; More Equit
able Distribution.
Fifteenth Day in Senate,
Complete revision of revenue
laws of stato proposed by thirteen
bills introduced on recommendation
of stato board of commissioners on
revenue and taxation.
Senate fails by a close vote to
pass bill requiring" senate to ad
journ promptly at expiration of
sixty days, over the veto of the gov
ernor. Three bills correcting errors of
judicial practice arc passed.
Bill providing for disposition of
joint bank account in event of
death of ono of the parties o the
account passes senate, but is held
up on notice of reconsideration.
Pish and game bill changing the
season for fishing aud shooting is
introduced.
Bill prohibiting use of so-called
parlor matches is introduced.
Bills changing system of record
ing marks and brands of animals
introduced.
Bill introduced to permit division
of Wasatch county into two coun
ties. COM-Pl-vBTE and comprehensive re
vision of all the revenue laws
of the stato is made in thirteen
bills introduced yesterday iu
tho senate by Benner X. Smith, of Salt
Lake on recommendation of the state
board of commissioners of revenue and
taxation.
Sweoping changes ia tho method of
assessing proporty and collecting taxed,
in the method of assessing public
utilities aud distributing tho procccdB,
and many other important, alterations
of the present laws aro contemplated
by I ho bills.
The main, 'bill contains a complete
codification of all the revouuo laws of
tho f-tnto as changed by tho commis
sioners and 'repeal all existing laws
pertaining to rcvonuo and taxation.
The commissioners hold to tho opinion
that if those bills aro passed the
revenues of the state will be greatly
incrousod, tho taxes more equitably dis
tributed and the levy reduced to a
point wbero taxation will not bo a bur
den to any citizen.
To Joint Committee.
By motion of Senator "Benner X.
Smith all bills wero laid on the table
pending the passage of a concurrent
resolution referring all those bills to a
joint committee, to consist of throe
members of tho sonato and three of the
house, for consideration. -Nr. Smith bo
lieves that in this way much time could
bo saved both houses and the bills
could be. moro thoroughly considered.
The concurrent resolution will probab
ly pans today and the joint committee
named.
Tho principal ono of the thirteen
rovenuo measures contains .112 closely
typewritten pages aud 27S sectionB. It
covers tho ground thoroughly, chang
ing materially many of tho presont
laws and clarifying and making moro
specific others of tho present reveuup
laws. The other bills aro auxiliary to
tho nviiu bill aud provide for various
amendments to laws not properly in
cluded in tho principal revenue act.
Tu order that tho mines of the state
may bear a heavier burdon of the
taxation than at present the commis
sioners have included. In tho principal
bill several soctiono tho purpose of.
which aro to increase, the assessed
valuation of mining property.
For Closer Record.
One oC those sections provides that
tho Btuto board of equalization shall
keep a record of the information fur
nished by county assessors relative to
tho palouts of mining locations, of
coal laudts and of the final receipts.
Tho assessors aro required to visit
mining properties in their counties each
fall and to report; in full to tho state
board concerning tho mines, the report
to amount practically to an assess
ment. At present the mjnos are as
sessed by tho stato board of oquali-
(Continued on Pago Two.)
Begin a New Suffrage War
M M M M M
British Women Defy Defeat
M M M M M M
Cabinet Members Are in Peril
Mrs. Emmclinc Panlcrmrsv. Leader of English Suffragettes.
Failure of Present-" Bill' hi
Commons Leads to Another
Militant Outbreak.
LONDON, .Tan. 27. England is on
tho brink of another campaign by
tho suffragettes, In comparison
with which former outbreaks of
tho militant women will appear
insignificant. Two thousand policemen
were engaged tonight In dispersing hugo
crowds gathered, near tho parliament
buildings, shopkeepers wero boarding up
windows and excited women wore mak-
lng incendiary speeches In several hall3.
Tho womon believe that tho politicians
havo played a carefully studied trick
upon thorn and tho doclslon of the gov
ernment to drop tho franchise blU Is
likely to lead' to serious consequences.
In tho houso of commons today, the
speaker, Die Klght Honorablo James Wil
liam Lowther, in response to an inquiry
by the prime mlnlstor, announced that
if any of tho amendments to the fran
chise bill giving women tho vote should
be adopted, he would bo obliged to rulo
that they made It substantially a new
bill, which would compel ' its with
drawal. Useless to Proceed.
jtfr. Aflqullh thereupon announced that
tho cabinet had decided that under such i
olroumstances It would bo useless to pro
coed. This wai; announced to a crowded
house, which displayed moro interest in
tho suboct Uian hod boon shown In tho
last stages of tho home rulo bill. In the
mcautimo pollco In great numbers,
mounted and afoot, wore having diffi
culties oulsldo the buildings keeping tho
vast crowds In check, whllo reserve
forces stationed in courtyards In tho vi
cinity of parliament were hold in readl
noss to quell disorders ot a moro seri
ous nature.
Tile auffragettos held heated meet
ings tonight. Mrs. Emmllino Pankhurst
and othor loaders denounced both tlio
enemies and supporters of suffrage in
tho cabinet for their treachery. They
declared an end of tho truce, which the
women had observed whllo awaiting
parliament's action on the bill.
Many Arrests Made.
Several women wero arrested tonight,
some of whom declined to give their
namGB. One, believed to bo 311bs Sylvia
Pankhurnt, was captured in St. Stephens
hall, leading to the Iioush of commons,
where nhe wan junking a determined at
tack on 3. largo painting.
Tho pollco dispersed a crowd in Traf
algar square, where a man and woman
wore trying to mako speeches. Tho
speakers, who resisted, were arreeted.
The noted militant, Mrs. Despard, was
taken to the police station with six oth
er. "Deeds, not words." was rho motto
displayed abovo tho platfornj whore .Mru.
Pankhurat poke. She asserted that the
women would consider human life
eacrod. but would do as much damage to
property an ponslble.
Soma of her lieutenantti failed to
Sylvia Pankkurst,
agree with her policy. Miss Annie Ken
ny, ono of the most prominent of the
militants, advocatod, the smashing of
both property and heads. The executive
committee of the national union of
women's BUfTrago societies adopted a res
olution rejecting Mr. Asqulth's offer" of
facilities for a private members' bill next
upsslon.
Will Startle World.
A number of spoakers raid the women
had prepared a plan of notion which, for
tho "prosont, wan secret, but which would
surprise the world.
The big crowds which poured toward
Westminster this afternoon and tonight
wero composed mostly of men, who hoped
to soo an outbreak of tho militant suf
fragettes. Policemen kept them moving
and drova them down sld streets, Ev-
(Oontinuccl on Pag Two.)
EDUCATIONAL I
FEAST NOW ON I
IN LOGAN CITY I
Farmers' Roundup, and House
keepers' Conference Con
vene at Agricultural
College. H
OPENING GATHERINGS H
LARGELY ATTENDED H
Interesting and Instructive wM
Programmes of the Meet- Ifl
ings Promise to Result l
in Great Good. l
By J. L. MEEHAN. El
Special to The Tribune.
LOGAN, .Tun. 27. Nearly 200 farm
ers and their wives registered at
tho Utah Agricultural college to- SL
day to attend the opening session t
of tho annual farmers' roundup fal
and housekeepers' conference, which will
continue for two weeks. The attetidnnce e!
at the opening session was tho largest m
tho history of the roundup. In his. open
lng address Dr. John A. "Widtsoe, prcsi
dent of the college, predicted the most 8Si
successful convention ever held. Mill
Many of tho most omlncnt authorities
on agriculture, irrigation and kindred
subjects are scheduled to give addresses FUI
The exhibits are unusually attractive.
The morning hours today were devoted rf
to registration and getting acquainted. ;H
The roundup and the housekeepers' con- fPI
feronee convened in joint session In the jfril
college assembly hall at '2 o'clock this
afternoon. It was called to order by
President Widtsoc. In hie opening
speech Dr. "Wldtsoc spoke briefly of the
work and good that tho roundupa can f'
and do accomplish. iH
Ono of tho guests of honor today was fl
Dr. J. M. Tanner, former president of the Kh
Agricultural college and ono of tho plo
nocr educators of note In "Utah. Dr.
Tanner is. now a farmer in Canada. In 1$H
a short and humorous tulk Dr. Tanner
told of some of his experiences since he- Sj
became a real farmer. Ho congratulated
the farmers of Utah on tho work thy
havo done and expressed hlB pleasure at
being able to attend.
Origin of Name. ;l
Dr. liJ. D. Ball, director of the United Ifl
States experiment atation, which hi rui.
In connection with tho college, told of
how he originated the namo for the an
nual fair. He said he liked the name
"roundup" because It was a time when
farmers could gather togethor, as if at
tho cainpflrcs oC the old-time roundupa. 'f
and exchange ideas. Dr. Ball will be a 'H
prominent speaker during the coming ses
alon. George Z. Lamb o Hyde Park re
sponded to tho welcome of tho local of
ficlals in behalf of the farmers of the
state. Miss Gertrudo MicCheync, who is
In chargo of the housekeepers' confor
ence, told tho women what they might
expect to hear and see at the conven- q
tlon and invited their earnest co-opera-
t Ion to make it a eucccss. 11
At the conclusion of the joint session.
the women adjourned lo the womon'.
building, where Dr. 33. G. Peterson, di
rector of tho extension department of
tho college, talked to them on "The f$
Preservation of Health." The men rc- jjfl
rnalned In the assembly hall to hear
two Interesting lecturer-, one by Dr.
WJdtsoe on "Two-Thlrdn of the "Water f
In Utah Wasted tho Remedy." Tho
other waii an Interesting discussion.
"Managing a System of Irrigation and
Advloo on the Use of "Water," by J. C.
"Wlieelon of Garland, who is ail authority !jt
on tho subject. Mr. Wheelon'n dtecuo
sulon of system In the management of b
irrigation was listened to with great in
terost and he had to prolong his lecture
In order to answer tho numerous qu
tlons asked him.
On Wasting of Water. EH
In Jib talk on tho wasting of irnga
tlon water. Dr. "Wldtsoc. through ata
tlstlcs und other data collected in Utah.
clearly demonstrated tho fallacy of over
watering land and declared that if dry
farming methods of cultivation wore Gl
used on the Irrigated lands of the ntatc, Brl
one-half the amount of water now used H'
could be saved for the watering of fi
lands that are arid at present or thai. KH
will be dry farms. Dr. YVidtaoo said In
part:
The growth, of Utah lies In its il'l
soils and In Its waters. Utah's soil . ujH
will Inst longer than soils in coun-
trios where rainfall is heavier. Less -W'l
than 1,000,000 of the 53.000,000 acres
avallablo In Utah aro undor oultlva- '
tion at. tho present time, after sixty-
live years or effort. Tho most profit- Hll
able farmlhg Is irrigation farming. gp'H
but irrigation farming' and dry farm- fil
ing must go hand in hand. Pfl
AVo are wasting two-thirds of the Sfl
water, it is true. Wo tiave enough w?
water to irrigate anywhere from six
million to twelve million acres. Utah
is still an undeveloped state. ffl
Tito trouble is wo don't make J
proper use Of our rain and unow. r
Conservation of tho natural precipi- filial
tatlon Is tho beginning of wtodom In 11
irrigation. Irrigation nhould not
stand alone. It is not a primary art il
.(Continued on Page Eleven.)

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