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HrT '" PAGE FOUR THE LOGAN h'e U B L f C A N , mmm, THUR8DAYOCTODER 3 1012 B
VI I THE LOGAN REPUBLICAN.
B( "" ' Ji -
B: , I Published By The
B I LOGAN NEWSPAPER COMPANY, LOGAN, CACHE CQUNTY, UTAH.
B I' Official Hepubllcnn Organ of Cache Ccinty. Utah.
K .;- Subicrlptlon, Payable In Advanct. Cutilde of Logan City.
Hfi i( 'oii'tw W'00
ti ,' 81x Months n. n. n.i.i.iiirni 1"0
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B I Not In advance add 6Q0 year.
B ft . Subscribers wishing address of paper changed must give former as
H I WCH a present address. All papers are continued until explicit ordei
H I II B received to discontinue. All arrearages must be paid In every case
B 1 I Entered as Second Class Matter nt Logan, Utah, under act of March
H V BE GOOD TO
J 1 Ogdcn Examiner: Mexico needs
H J 1 nothing so much as tho serious nttcn-
H ' tlon of n strong and wise friend.
1 j Many a bo has been turned Into tho
H right path for keeps by the simple
H ' device of taking him out Into tho
H woodshed and dusting his trousers
H I ! with n piece of barrel stave. Many
1 if I n girl has been saved a deal of later
H I regret and mortification by Indulging
H I In that form of nthlctlcs known as
H 1 being taken across her mother's knee
H Our friends below tho Itlo Grando
B were very cocky In Insistence on
H their right to put American citizens
V I In jail, regardless of charge against
1 , j them. They demanded tho right to
1 I uso American soil In advancing and
BJJi retreating, as their various rebellion
BJK 1 progressed. Hut when nn Americnn
H J j ambassador told tho Mexican author-
H li Hies to open their jail doors and set
BBK , an American prisoner free, or he
R would land n force of marines they
B.HL' opened the door.
BmVJ 1 That is all they need. If they saw
BBhT a force of bluejackets marching up
BhVJ the street, every Mexican In town
BBBT if would be like the nvcrngo boy just
M could be. And If they knew an
BhVJi American army was headed down
BhVJ their troubled country, the would
BhVJ beat their swords Into plowshares,
BBBJ and their gun barrels Into hoes to
BBBJ the lasting benefit of tho land.
BhVJ I That is all they need the school
BhVJ master. They need a lesson In Inev-
BBBJ itnbles. They hnven't had 0110 in
BBBb 1 sixty years. And that is a long t'mc
B.HI ' for children to go without correction.
J ; GLITTERING
B j! - GENERAL.
BkVJ j Evening Telegram: Tho other day
H?S in me of his speeches Colonel Roose-
Hifc "I believe in a protective tariff, but
B 1 believo In It ns n principle, np-
H proached from tho standpoint of tho
BV 1 Interests of the whole people and not
BBVj as a bundle of preference to bo glv-
BBVJ en to favored Individuals."
B That shows the colonel is growing.
H ltls recalled that In his seven nn-
B mini messages to tho congress of the
B United Stntcs there Is not n hint of
B n revision of tho tariff, unci tho nat-
B j ural inferenco Is that cither the col-
B'J oncl Is nn out and out freo trader
H'jn or that ho realizes that ho does not
Bl understand the principles behind n
B 'jl ' protectlco tariff nt nil.
fl Just now, he Is out to catch votes
Bff and he selects some words from what
B I the other candidates .say nnd puts
B them together In n form which ho
B believes will be most catching to the
H 1 1 great uuwnshed populace. There lb
H 1 . one ndvantngo ho will have when he
B Is elected president. That will be
H'. thnt no man can tell where ho has
BBBJ u ever said n word acceptable to any
H'K party on tho tariff question. IIo veal-
B Hj y does not know much about It, and
B y it Is strango how many men lnvo
Hk ., never devoted a minute's study to
Bij jj It. Mr. Cleveland knew nothing nt
H 1 1 nil about it when ho was elected pros-
B'l idcnL Ho got all his ideas on that
H'-l subject from Senator I.orlmer of Miss
B Isslppt; nil rls Ideas on tho financial
H ' nucstlon from Dnn Manning of New
H Y. York, who wns a national banker be-
H'H' hts political family.
B)r The other day wo read nn article
B ln 'hlcli tho writer explained thnt nil
B '' farmers ought to havo evory variety
H I of soil on tholr farms analyzed bo
' J that they might know what crops to
(f plant and whnt to lgnoro. Supposo
! It wns tho rule to analyze tho brains
1 j of candidates for preaJdont. What scl-
K 8 entlst would bo able when ho got
v r through, to tell tho subject under in-
B, I vestigntlon whnt ho nnd better do to
V' ' make a living? And still all have
B pronounced abilities. Mr. Wilson
B I knows hoT. to teach school; Colonel
B I , Itoosevelt would mnko a splendid
B , manager of a zoological garden, os-
H pcclall If It were established in tho
K fastness of Africa, Vncre ho could
Btl get' plenty of sporlmtna. Mr. Dobs
H' 1 I does not know very murh about hard
B i ' work, but ho. has a theory that tho
B j chler intorest of tho man who works
B. I 1b not ln his work, but ln his salvry.
Mr. Jefferson- wns a strong advo
cate of tho protective tariff. He want
ed to build up the commerce nnd the
shipping of tho country. His follow
ers nowadays tell us how great it man
he was, but those precepts of his
life they entirely lgnoro nnd tell that
tho world Is growing away from them
This Is hardly fair, because tho tar
iff between 1821 and 1844 ennhled
country to build up n great merchant
marine nnd a good many manufactor
ies. Ever since then ono grent party
has fought tho means through which ,
thoso two most important national !
advantages could best bo realized.
This Is not nn em of great states
men. And when It conies down to
politics there arc n grent many pol
iticians who ought to be rushed Into
tho house when curfew rings.
V T V
TURNING OF THE TIDE
Back To Taft Is Now The Cry Of
Tho Tnft campaign In Iowa is as
suming a moro roseats hue dally,
according to tho report from the
headquarters of tho Iowa League of
Taft clubs. The official report that )
Republicans all over the state who 1
had decided to desert Taft and vote
for ono or tho other of tho remaining
candidates have changed their minds
nnd are now strong supporters of the
What Is true of Iowa Is true of ev
ery other state ln the Union.
OPENS AT SALT LAKE
Salt Lake, Sept. 30. With a spec
tacular street parade embodying nil
the features of a carnival, the first
day of the twentieth International
Irrigation congress closed tonight.
Tho opening session of tho four
day convention wns held this morn
ing In tho Tabernacle, where the
delegates wero welcomed by local of
llclals. This afternoon tho congress
listened to reports and to addresses
tho principal one of which was by
Senator -Heed Smoot of Utah.
'Liberalizing of Our Land Laws"
was tho subject of Senator Smoot's
address. Ever since 1900 tho provi
sions of our lnnd lnws havo proven
exceedingly burdensomo," said Sen
ator Smoot. "Although theso laws
are Inadequate and work Injustices,
tho administration of tho laws is re
sponsible mainly for tho'burden put
on tho homesteader. Americnn set
tlers nro emigrating by tho thousands
to Canada, nnd their going proves
thnt there is something wrong in our
laws that should bo rectincd."
Awakens to the Need of the Settler
Tho speaker declared that con
gress had awakened to tho needs of
tho settlor and thnt ho expected to
seo a stop put soon to tho oxodus to
"At tho last session of cpngrcss,"
ho continued: "moro lnws were pass
ed liberalizing land laws than In nil
tho other congresses during tho last
ten years. Heretofore regulations
havo adopted It almost to obtain
homesteads within tho forest reserv
es, but a law passed at tho last ses
sion of congress, 1 bellovo will result
In turning most of tho 20,000,000
acres of forest reserve lands Into ag
ricultural homesteads. Our national
resources should bo utilized accord
ing to our present needs. I hollevo
to conserve, for unborn generations
Hrlghnm H. Roberts nnd Dr. Sey
mour II. Young of Utah gnvo histo
rical rovlows of tho progress of ir
rigation In tho west, and Georgo E.
Illnrstow of Toxns rovlowcd tho
growth of tho irrigation congress
from Its origin ln this city twenty
Tho registration of delegates in
dicates a record nttendanco. Austral
ia, Portugal, l'ersln, Guntcmaln, Mex
ico nnd Canada aro among tho foro
clgn nations represented. Sovernl of
tho delegates nro women.
Opening of the Congress
With tho largest nttendanco in Its
history, tho twontleth convention of
tho National Irrigation congress was
opened today in tho city of Its birth.
an elaborate musical program, ad
dresses of welcome nnd tho response
by Senator Francis G. Newlands,
president of tho. congress were tho
features of tho morning session at
tho Tabernacle, which was crowded
Miss Lucllo M. Frank, queen of tho
congress, opened tho congress by
royal proclamation; following tho
slngfng of the "Star 'Spangled Ban
ner," amid the waving of thousands'
of small American flags: '
Georgo A. Snow, chairman "of (ho
Utah board of control, Governor
William Spry and Mayor Samncl C.
Park extended welcomes on behalf
respectively of Utah organizations,
the State and city. Mr. 'iSnow
emphasized tho need of putting tho
congress on a practical business bas
is in order to Inspire confidence nnd
advanco tho interests of irrigation.
Presdent Taft's Representatives
General Marshall, personal repre
sentative of President Taft, deliver
ed a message from tho President, Ho
said tho President hnd a deep inter
est In tho ndvancement of irrigation
nnd was in hearty sympathy with
any action tho congress might seo
fit to take on behalf of tho farmer.
ST LOUIS DEWOCRAT
WILL SUPPORT TAFT
WUscn Inexperienced and Platform
Calculated to Harm Business,
1 Says Millionaire
1 James Campbell, Inultlmlll onnirc,
president of the Nonh American com
pany, sold to be St. Louis richest
citizen, and generally known as a
sound money Democrat, wns quoted
recently ns saying that he lntet:d' to
vote for William H. laft nnd tho Re
publican national ticket nt -the No
vember election, on tho belief thnt
Governor Wilson, the Democratic
nominee for president, is without juI'
fluent experience as ;. statesman, and
that his program for drastic tariif re
trenchment Is calculated to ups' thu-M-tiness
interests of tho countr;'
Campbell Is also quoted as saying:
"I havo heard somo very well inform
ed judges of the situation say Taft
will get as mnny Democratic votes
ns Roosevelt will RepublicanHotes.
If that be true, Taft will win."
DUCK SHOOTING ,
Continued from I'ngo One
Mr. William Evans of Providence
carried off the honors of tho day by
reporting to tho Logan Arms & Sport
ing Goods, beforo noon, with the lim
it of "a ducks. Ho was duly "avfarded
tho Colt's Revolver offered by that
firm to the first person complying to
Tho Dope Hoard kept by Manager
Stoney at the Lognn Arms &. Sport
ing Goods was a source of ;grent
amusement nil day yesterday and will
continue so to be for some tltno to
come. If you aro a sport go thero
and get your rating.
Owing to the Irrigation congress
conforenrn nnd Rtnto Fair at Salt
Lake City, It has been thought best
to postpone tho Mass County conven
tion of the Progressive party until
Saturday, October 12 at 1 o'clock
T. W. PETERSEN, Chairman.
JOS. J. D1THELL, Sccretnry.
I can locate you on a cholco Smoot
Homestead ln Box Elder, within easy
access to railroad. Over twenty acres
plowed. Total expenso less than tho
outlay on tho lnnd. Tho moment
t.tle is secured tho land Is worth
$5000. Inqulro nt this offlco for de
Logan, October 1, 1912
Hinghnm, Am Jehson.
Carlson, James I.
Campbell, Eld. J. Stownrt.
JeiiBon, O. C,
JOS. ODELn, Postmnstor.
FOR RENT Four rooms. 201 Nortl
First East. t
TWO NICELY FURNISHED roonn
with hath; light housekeeping if dc
sired. Inqulro at this ofllco. o
LOST Jcrsoy cow; young and do
horned. Return or not'fy owner a
4G2 South Main. Phono 348k.
WANTED A man to run butchoi
shop. Inqulro at the ColVgo Grocer
297 East Third North. I
""BRING" YOUR OLD SHOES to 7t
gnn Shoo Repairing Company, nt 17
North Main street, opposite th
court house. o
I Out Regular j I
IS NOW ON II
You cannot afford to miss this. Call at our Store 1
j and see what we have to offer in i I
Underwear. Blankets. ! j
: L. D. S. Garments, ;
Sweaters. Sweater j
l r .a. i
a i " T
f And Hundreds of Other Useful articles now, that j
r that the cold season is here,
We Sell Everything In The Store j
j r Knitting Works
North Main Street, - - Logan.