Newspaper Page Text
BB Tha proof of the value of Re. .flf I ' M Bf B fl l" " " . fl
:::!rr:rr:rr.: I J XlTlllllt lllllfhliriftt Usrri
B .dvertlter.. T ' 2l " ' "VAr V I'-' W mon,h '" 25c a month M
B . I In Cache county. H
LOGAN, CACHE COUNTY UTAH, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, t9!2. TENTH YEAR fl
WEAR GOV. SPRY, J. T. HAMMOND AND DAVID MATTSON. AT NIBLEY HALL MONDAY I
REPUBLICAN RALLY NIBLEY HALL
MONDAY-FIRING OF OPENING GUN
fl State Officials and Others Who Know the History of the State
B Will Speak. Live Issues Will Be Discussed and
B All Charges Answered.
BB , x
B A real rally, ono where the Intcr-
BcstB f uu,h wiu b discusscd by ,nen
flwho know conditions, who are ac
flqualntcd wlth tho nresent' nnd w,u
flljc Bafo nQVlBors for tno Iuturo wlu
Bbe he,d at Nlb,of IIa11 Mommy nlBht
flnt 8 o'clock.
B Go.v-wllllnm Snry w111 bo tho maln
B speaker, and no man on either of tho
fl tickets ought, and will appeal moro
flto a Cache Valley audience than our
fl present Governor. He has been
B faithful nnd true to tho Institutions
B located in our midst, and has at all
B tlmeu manifested a friendly interest'
B ln tho I,eP1 of this county. He has
fl been assailed by some of the other
B candidates, and will come to us ful
B ly PrcPared to take care of himself,
HB and give a good account of tho nf
B fairs of tho state.
B Hon. James T. Hammond, ono' of
B Cache County's sons will bo with tho
B Governor, and will dollver a message
B of substance, a message that means
B something to his old friends and fel
H; low citizens. Careful, always consls
B tent, and endowed with the best of
K judgment, Mr. Hammond hns long
B since been known as one of the very
B best political barometers of the state.
I THREE DAYS
h TO REGISTER
m Every citizen over tho ago of twen-
E ty-one years should see to It that his
Wl name appears upon the register of his
Ik precinct before he goes to the polls.
If on November 5. If he has changed
1$ place of residence and has not made
B the transfer that should now bo at-
H tended to also.
B There are only three more days up-
flj on which tho bookB nro open and
flj these dates should bo carotully noted.
B' They are next Tuesday, October 15;
K Tuesday, October 29, and Wednesday
B October 30.
fl Registration agents for Logan by dls-
B trlctB aro as follows:
B s Logan first Ellen Smith, East Sec-
IB ond South.
B Logan second Mrs. W. K. Burn-
Hj ham, South First West.
B Logan third D. H. Hoopes, West
Bj Logan fourth Caroline Watterson,
B West First North.
M Logan fifth Cyrus Jones, West
B Logan sixth Chas. Peterson, North
B Logan soven Robert. M. Smith,
Hf North First East.
Hg Logan eight H. J. Nollson, North
B First East.
B Logan ninth Mary II. Johnson,
B North Fourth East.
B Logan ten Ann McCullock, North
B Fifth East.
IB .J. DON'T BE A CHUMP
B ! From the Manson Journal J
B .J. Tho hired man, who Is get; J
B J ting $45 per month nnd board j
B J. nnd frequently a horso kept; !
B .J tho farmer who has been got- J
HHi .J. ting 50 cents fdr oats nnd 70 J
IBJ I cent's for corn; from 7 ccnta -
Bd J 10 ccnts for 1)cot nnd Prk: !
U 4 has seen his land rlso from J
P ?50 an acre to $150; tho mo- J
JI chanlo who Is getting from J
fcI $3 to $5 por day; tho day !
B' laborer who Is getting $2.50
H per day, nro making a mighty J
H 'I" big mlstnko when thoy ask !
H '' for a chnngo unless thoy 'nro J
K ! getting rich too fast. I
BK BRYAN'8 TRIBUTE TO !
BB 'l' TAFT !-
IX William J. Bryan, In n re- !
B cent BI)oecll mado this stato-
BS 4 ment:
! "More reforms havo takon -
BS place under Taft'fl admlnls- J
jifl;! tratlon than during that of .J.
Km' any other president In recent 4
BS yonrs'" '
BB I J ! ! . ,j ,j ,j . . ,j.
Whllo there havo been many now
names In political circles during Mr.
Hnmmond's time, ho has always stood
firm ln the old time faith, and never
falls to havo a good reason to glvo
for his nctlons.
With these gentlemen will come
tho present State Treasurer, and now
candidate for Secretary of State, Hon.
David Mattson. Mr. Muttson Is a very
much discussed man these days, and
will no doubt havo something inter
Btlng for tho people.
Come out and hear the discussion
of living Issues. It Is your business
and a matter of which you ought to
have concorn.Hear tho Governor, Hon
James T. Hammond and Hon. David
Mattson. Thoy will fire the opening
gun Monday night. Nlbley Hall at 8
Newell Bullcn is Laid to Rest
Impressive Services Where
Many Tributes of Re
spect Were Paid
Funeral services over the remains
of Newell Bullen. whose death was
announced In our lasi; issue were hold
at the' family residence, at Richmond
Thursdny nt 2 p. m. Tho largo res!
denco'was thrown open and seats
provided 'for those who assembled to
pay a last tribute of respect to tho
deceased. A largo crowd assembled
and tho service was simple, many
beautiful tributes being paid to the
life and worth of the departed. The
floral contributions were beautiful,
the most marked being a broken reel
of roses, carnations and chrysanthe
mums sent by tho Utah Condensed
Milk Factory nnd a pillow of roses
by the Richmond bank, tho deceased
being a director of both Institutions.
Elder W. K. Burnhnm offered prayer.
Tho speakers were Elders James W.
Hendricks, J. W. Funk, Herschel
Bullen and Bishop T. H. Merrill, all
speaking words of consolation and en
couragement, as well as testifying to
the many worthy characteristics of
the deceased. "Ho was an unselfish,
quiet, unassuming man' said Elder
Funk, "ono who said little but did
much, ono who wns seldom seen In
public places, which no doubt account
ed for his deslro that his funeral bo
held at his residence." Elder J. W.
Hcndrlks had been a boy, schoolmate,
and business man with Mr. Bullen,
nnd delivered n lasting and beautiful
tribute to his Integrity and good Judg
ment. Herschel Bullcn said his wholo
llfo might bo summed up In tho state
ment, "His llfo wns gontlo and tho
elements so mixed up In him that tho
wholo world might rlso up and say:
This was a man." Bishop Merrill told
In touching words of his worth In tho
ward, his many contributions to tho
wnrd, nnd boro testimony to his char
acter and manhood. The choir ren
dered sovoral beautiful selections, and
tho benediction wns pronounced by
Eldor Brlgham Pond of Lowlston. At
tho cen t i Elder W. I Stoddard
dc'lfftfu tho gravo,
Now York 2
Now York 1
BoBton, Oct. 10. The biggest crowd
that over saw n ball gamo In Boston,
numbering 34,024, got tho surprise of
Its life today, when Rubo Marquard
was returned a winner ovor Buck
O'Drlen In th third battle of tho
(Continued on Page Eight)
Batteries of the New York Giants In
L Battle For the World's Championship.
gg fek Bfe
1" MP BBS&
WCT '7 fell
' 1-Ttrau. & Marquart). 3-MathaWton. '4 Mtyer. B. Wilson.
In tills j'cnr's struggle for the world's basoboll championship the Now York Giants, ponuunt winners ot the Na
tional, league, are pitted against the Boston Red Sox, tbe flng Holders of the American league. It will bo a pitchers'
battle, as usual, ln which tho veteran Mntbeunuu, Uarqaanl, the southpaw, nnd Tesreau, tbo'now marvel, will twirl
for the New York team and Meyers and 'Wilson will do the catching.
SPECIAL BOARD URGES RADICAL
CHANGES IN SYSTEM OF TAXATION
Enlargement of Powers of Equalization'Body iand Abolition
of Poll Tax is Recommended. Full Value Assessments.
Lower RatcsHeld Best. Preliminary Report of Commis
sion Already Given Approval of State Officers. Will Go
To Legislature in Present Form.
Radical changes In revenue collec
tions and taxation aro recommended
In a preliminary report completed
yesterday by the board of commis
sioners on revenue and taxation, com
prising C. S. Peterson, Harden Ben
nlon and Francis W. Klrkham, to bo
published nnd submitted to tho peo
ple ln order to awaken public Inter
est and discussion and finally to be
presented to tho legislature ln tho
form of a bill.
Tho report has been submitted al
ready to tho governor, attorney gen
eral, tho board of equalization and
other stnto officials, who havo passed
favorably upon It, and It will prob
nbly go to tho legislature In Its pres
Among other things tho report rec
ommends abolition of tho poll tax.
Tho document states that whllo tho
present rovenuo laws deserve tho
worst that hns been said of them
as being unequitable, unequal and
contradictory thoy contain many ml
mtrnblo provisions, which it is rec
ommonded, should rcmnin intnet.
Board's Position Viewed
As to iho powers ot tho board ot
equalisation, It states that this body
should havo general supervision over
tho county assessors and recommends
that taxpayers should be empowered
to appeal to tho board direct or to
boards ot county officials that tho as
sessor's salary should bo materially
increased and his term of office bo
Based upon laws existing In other
stntcs, tho commltteo In Its report
recommends that assessments bo
mado at full valuo and that tho rate
be lowered, thus systematizing a tax
situation found troublcsomo In the
past. In regard to tax ot personal
property, It Is stated that tho rail
roadst n Utah arc taxed at a much
higher rato than In other states tra
versed. On money and credits tlie report
complains that the amount ot taxes
Is very small and efforts in the past
have failed in these collections. It
recommends either the abandonment
ot this tax or the classification of
money and credits and taxation ot
them at a low rate not less than
three mills or moro than five mills
and suggests a compromise mens
uro to enable the stato to get what
Is due it from this source.
An entiroly now Inheritance tax Is
recommended. Tho present rato Is
declared too high, that peoplo arrango
for tho transfer of their property, be
fore death, In order to avoid tho
tax. The now tnx, ns recommended,
contains a moro liberal and attract
ive policy. Tho .committee upholds
an cqultnulo lucomo tnx.
Tho tme consideration in deeds is
nn important division of tho report
recommendation being mado that
thoso transferring real or personal
piopero stato tho exact valuo of tho
property In tho deed or othor instru
ment. And on tho undivided Inter
est In le.tl ostnto It Is recommended
that the law be amonded so that tho
owner of tho undivided Interebt can
pay his tax thereon, thus froolng his
undivided Interest of tho lien of tho
unpaid part of tho tax.
With relation to tho mines, it is
asserted that a more effective nsses
ment can bo had by placing it in Iho
hands of tho county assessors pio
vlded they aro undor tho supervision
of tho hoard of equalization.
Public service corporations, steam
nnd electric roadB, telephone and tele
graph campanlos doing business lu
tho sovcral counties ot tho statu ac
cording to tho present constitution
nro securo In tha present form ot
taxation, but tho commltteo proposes
an amendment as to tho actual cash
valuo, amount of dividends nnd net
and gross earnings.
Heavy Penalty Uroed
Under the head of procedure It Is
recommended to provldo a substan
tial ponnlty for the non-payment of
(axes and to make tho purchase nt
tax sales a safe and attractive In
vestment. In their report, members of tho
commltteo Indorse nil the proposed
constitutional amendments now be
foro tho voters ot the stats.
The last Utah legislature author
ized tho committee on revenue nnd
taxation with power to make a caro
tul and complete compilation ot all
the laws bearing upon the subject
of taxation In tho state to investigate
the present system nnn to consider
smtlar laws in other states of the
Union. Members of tho comialtteo
named last February mado a study
of tho matter and hold meetings w'th
officials, getting suggestions and ox
changing laws, tho final meeting be
ing held with tho board of equaliza
tion this week.
Part of tho Introduction of tho r?
"Neither did we understand that
It was our duty to recommend chang
es In tho tnx system of tho stato that
would either Incrcaso or decrease tho
amount of taxes ln tho 'aggregate to
Continued on Pago 2.
DR. W, E, TAYLOR
At tho regular meeting of tho
Hoard of Directors of tho Commer
cial Roosters Club hold October 9,
Mr. Joseph Odoll presented a com
munication from Georgo T., Odoll,
general manager of tho Con. Wagon
& Machine Co., Salt Lake City, rel
atlvo to Dr. W. E. Taylor, a soil ox
pert from tho Deoro to Co., of Mol
Inc. Ills., giving a frco lecturo to tho
public at tho Club rooms on Friday
evening October 18, nt 8 o'clock. Dr.
Tnylor will also glvo a lecturo at tho
Agricultural College In tho afternoon
of tho samo day. Thcso lectures will
bo of great Interest to tho people.
Dr. Taylor comes highly recommen
ded and Is a vory cnpablo lecturer,
Farmers, land owners, and business
mon especially, should bo prescent,
as this Is tho most important subject
betoro tho peoplo now. Ho will tell
us how 'to grow blggor and better
crops, bow to build up tho soil, nnl
how to mako tho land more profitable.
It Is said that tho soil Is tho basis
Continued on page 8.
RAILROAD DAY 1
AT SMITHFIELD B
Music, Song, Oratory, Dancing H
And Great Big Time Marks 9
Advent of Inter-Urban !H
To SmithHcId jH
Thore was great doings nt Smith- fl
Held on Thursday evening, tho occa-
slou being tho celobrntlon ot tho eh- fl
franco ot tho Interurban Railroad to 1
Smlthfleld. Cars wero run from Lo- ilaB
gnu at regular intervals throughout iH
tho afternoon, carrying many passen- tl
gers, and a great many camo from H
settlements from tho north. Smith- ''iH
Held did herself proud In tho matter 'iH
ot ontertalnment, providing plcturo jB
shows, banquet, music and dancing, iiH
to tho satisfaction of all. A moot- 'B
Ins was held during which mauy tlno ijB
addresses wero made, and throughout IH
tho entire program "On to Itlchmond" j'H
seemed to bo on overy Up. 'B
Dr. Itnlph T. Merrll, mayor of H
Smlthfleld presided and mado It fB
known nt tho outset that Smlthfleld jH
tendered tho Invitation Just to enter- JB
tain her country cousins In tho big city iB
of Smlthflold. Tho crowd acceptod IB
tho verdict and for tho ovonlng at iB
least was willing to turn everything; H
over to the "Illg City" oven tho coun- 'B
ty scat. Tho mayor made a numbor jB
of catchy speeches and during the B
evening Introduced Congressman B
Howell, Senntor J. W. Funk, Com- B
mlssloncrs James J. Melkle, Olof 'B
Cronqulst, and Heber Parker, and 'B
Messrs Herschol Bullen, Robert An-
derson and David Eccles,.all of whom '
made addresses. ' iH
A number ot musical numbers wre H
rendered and an evening of pleisuro , lB
nnd enjoyment was Indulged In H
MANY STUMPERS I
TO VISIT CACHE I
According to Itineraries now on fllo ii'l
at Republican headquarters Cache ' H
County will recelvo Its share of book- ',B
tngs from leading politicians of tho 'lB
state between now and election day. H
Though city and town appointments lafl
have not yet been mado the following :lB
well known speakers will visit tho tiB
county on tho dates named: B
Senator O. A. Iverson, ot Price, tB
October 18 and 19.
Senator Carl Badger, of Salt Lake, IB
October 21 nnd 22. ,H
' U. S. Senator Sutherland, October fB
22 and 23. JH
Gov. Spry, of Salt Lake, October M
24 and 25. 'fl
U. S. Senator Smoot, October 23 B
and 29. !jH
Hon. H. C. Iverson of Salt Lake Oc- IjH
tober 31 and November 1. H
Hon. WUlard Done and William ity-
dalch ot Salt Lake, November 2 and 4. !jfl
Congressman Jos. Howell of Logan -H
November 2 and 4. )H
Other speakers will also visit tho iH
county nnd places ot appointment will iH
nppear In paper lator. jH
! ! ;
.J. THE REPUBLICAN PARTY .J. !
j WILL IN ;
J. Because tho Republican l 'fl
I party has given tho country J iiflj
v sixteen years of unexampled 'HJ
' prosperity. )BJ
'I- Bccauso tho Democratic ! ;flj
r! party would destroy manufac- j 9J
J tures, Injuro tho fanners BJ
-J. and drive worklugmen out ot j. IJ
J employment by enacting freo J BJ
-- trado legislation. ! HJ
! Because President Taft has ! HJ
-I' bpen honest, efficient, fearless 4 B
! and patriotic ln his admlnls- 4 ' B
I tratlon. HJ
? Because Roosovelt has fall- J )H
J" ed, oven with his Democratic 4 B
Aid Society, to wreck tho Re- ! ,HJ
'I- publican party which honored jHJ
j him and which was good j i'HJ
J- enough for him until ho failed !fl
j to got tho nomination. I K
.J. Occauso tho American peo- j jflj
j. plo In 1912, as ln 1890, will
j vote for business stability, na JB
j tlonnl credit, universal era- ifl
ploymont, good wages, tho In- HJ
. tcgrlty of the courts and a v HJ
. safe and wlso government un- 4 B
I- der tho Constitution. J- HJ
J ! J I I J I f $ (