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I EIGHT PAGES LOGAN, CACHE COUNTY UTAH, TUE&QCTOBER t5, I9t2. " TENTH YEAR fl
Nay Prove Fatah Physicians Fail
To Locate Bullet
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt was shot by a would-be assassin
while delivering a speech in Milwaukee last night. The
bullet is still in his body and the latest report is that he
is in a serious condition. The X-Rays have been used in an
endeavor to locate the bullet but up to this morning all at
tempts in- this direction had failed.
BULL MOOSE COUNTY TICKET
RECEIVES SHATTERING BLOW
Many Nominees Withdraw Names. Will Not Run And
Cannot Uunderstand Why They Should Have
Been Imposed Upon.
The Bull Mooae party of thia coun-
I' IB In the midst of a peck ot trou
e, due to the fact that men whom
placed in nomination Saturday will
)t affiliate, and make the raco un
r the Bull Moose banner.
"Prominent among those who decline
Bishop William Winn of Smith
jid. Mr. Winn did not attend the
invention, and gives It out in un
Istakable language that he will have
no of It. He says It Is true that
j has been approached day after
day by prominent Bull Moosers, but
that in every Instanco says ho "I
told them I positively would not ac
cept. I did not attend the conven
tion and will not accept the nomina
tion. I have never given anyono to
understand that I was hunting nny
honors of this kind, and will not run
as a candidato on any ticket." When
asked for his reasons Mr. Winn Bald
"I do not think It a good thing, and
I am going to work and vote with my
Another case Is that ot Mayor Jos.
B. Brown of Wellsvllle wh6 forward
ed, his withdrawal to Attorney5 Albert I
A. Law on Sunday with the request I
The County Commissioners last
Saturday named the following Judges
Logan District No. 1: J. H. Car
lisle, W. H. Larson and John F.
Wright; No.2: Fred Berntson, Alma
Johnson and George Lolshman; No.
3: H. H. Hawkes, Wm. Athay and
Wm. Worley; No. 4: Wm. T. Hopkins
Wm. Evans and Job Rowland; No. 5:
Joseph Tarbot, J. W. Crawford and
Arthur Bateson; No. 0: deb. Colo,
W. It. Androw and Jacob C. John
son; No. 7: John O. Peterson, Wes
ton Vernon and L. Benson; No. ft
Ole, Sonne, Chas. Hnnson and Ed Pe
tersen; No. 9: Fred Scholes, II. J.
Fredorlck and Hyrum Hnnsen; No.
10: Itlchard M. Smith, Alfred Gnohm
and Christon Olsen.
Wheelor Jos, Borgcson, W. E.
Rlgby, J. M. Anderson.
Lewlston A. B. Smith, George F.
Rawlins, J. C. Larson, Jr.
f Stephenson D. D. Buttars, T. S.
vKarren, John Bomp.
jralthflold 1 Jas. Roskolloy, R. B.
' IB '"'"nloy, Georgo Romnoy, Jr.
m Smlthflold 2 II. McCraukon, F. J.
9 Gordon, W. II. Harpor.
I Hyrum 1 C. L. Anhdor, John
B Midgoloy, Ernest Poterson.
I Hyrum 2 A. M. IsraolBen, J. W.
Jenson, Wm. McBrldo.
1 Hydo Park II. E. Hancoy, Jr.,
' I Wm. Foliott, S. B. Thurston.
I Cove Amassa Barnett, J C. Lnr-
that his name be substituted with
that of another.
Geo. S. Dalncs has also declined to
run on the ticket.
It Is rumored that County Treasur
er Phllo Austin will decline. Mr.
Austin went before tho Republican
convention and was defeated by Wm.
Merrill of Richmond, one of his life
long friends. Upon tho announcement
of the vote Mr, Austin aroso and mov
ed to make the' nomination ot Mr.
Merrill unanimous, and one ot his
friends said today "why certainly
Phllo will decline to run. He Is not
nn lngrato and will not be a party
to the defeat of Wm. Merrill just be
cause ho got defeated himself." Mr.
Austin was out ot town yesterday' and
could not be seen. As soon as he
returns we shall bo glad to publish
an Interview from him.
Thus It goes and it the pace keeps
up within a short time the Bull Moose
ticket will contain but those fow
names who are bo anxious for ofllco
that they will only lay down when
they have tried every party ln existence.
sen, John Cornish.
Petersboro 1 E. L. Peterson, Fred
Yonk, John Cunningham.
Petorsboro 2 E. R. Ballard. O. F.
Nye, Moso Dahle.
Mondon Wm. Cunningham, W. I.
Sorenson, Beth Bakor.
College Wm. JohnBon, Jas. Nolson,
Providence G. W. Marler, H. P.
Mathews, Adolph Baer.
Trenton J. McClaln, Adelbort Win
J. R. South.
Cornish M. W. Butler, George E.
Pope, John Pierce.
Mlllvlllo John Johnson, Martin 01
sou, Job Smith.
Clarkston Garrett Dahlo, J. B.
Jnrdlno, Wm. Clark, Sr.
Benson T. E. Ricks, Jos. Roundy,
II. W. Ballard.
Newton Nlols Jacobson, W. F.
Jenson, Jr., L. G. Clark.
Richmond 1 Edgar Merrll, J. E.
Swoiiboii, Wm. Woodland.
Richmond 2 Frank Hair, Edwin
Small, H . Webb.
Riverside Thos. II. Reese, Mark
Rogora, W. G. Reeso.
Avon Georgo Summors, John A.
McArthur, O. II . Pulsipher.
Paradlao John Welch, T. IC. Ob
ray, Lloyd P. Oldham.
Wollsvlllo 1 D. II. Stewart, Job
Miller, Georgo Perkins.
Wellsvllle 2 W. II. Maughnn, WU
lard Parker, G. II. Ilradshaw.
Mt. Sterling John Jones, David
Murray, Wlllard Baxter.
Mt. Homo Lestor Salr, Jos. Biggs,
Jos II. Cornish
Nqrth Logan N. A Madson, A. U,
Nymnn and Christian Larson
fflKEi, H XnJWSffSoTy T 1 11999?
Seven of the twelve Utah-trained men wno will occupy prominent
positions in connection with the International Dry Farming Congress
which convenes at Lethbridge, Canada, October 21-26.
' Special "Utah" car leaves Ogden for Lethbridge, Friday, October
18th. For reservations or further Information consult Lon J. Haddock,
Agricultural College. Logan, Utah.
LEADING AGRICULTURISTS TO
ATTEND DRY FARMING CONGRESS
As tho date for tho opening of tho
International Dry Farming Congress
which convenes In Lethbridge, Can
ada, on- the 19th day of this month,
draws nearer, local Interest In the
affair seems to Increase. Govornor
Spry has recently given to the press
of the state the list of delegates
whom ho has appointed to represent
Utnh at tho Congress. Tho list In
cludes some of tho leading scholars
and agriculturists as well 'as some
of the more practical men in Utah.
j Each city ln the state Is well repre
sented in tho delegation and these,
together with the numbers who have
nlready announced their Intention of
attending the sessions of the Con
gress, give evidence of tho fact that
Utah is going to be splendidly rep
resented at the gathering.
Nothing definite has been done thus
far in the matter of a Utah exhibit,
but it is very probable that a mat
ter of so much Importance In the way
of advertising the state, and its
wonderful resources, will not be ov
erlooke'd. Tho Utah Agricultural Col
lege will be well represented at tho
gathering, Dr. Wldtsoo and a num
ber of tho members of tho faculty
being represented on the program.
Governor Norrls of Montana will al
so bo ono of tho speakors at tho ses
sions of tho Congress, and tho in
formation comes that a largo delega
tion will bo in attendance. Lon J.
Haddock has been appointed commls-
sloner to assist In stimulating Inter
est here In tho stato and any Infor
mation desired pertaining to tho Con
gress can bo obtained by communi
cating wlthllini nt tho Agricultural
Collego at Logan.
Some of the most remarkable
achievements of recent years will be
shown at tho Congress, and the ex
position ot farm products which will
bo a featuro of tho gathering, It Is
announced, will oceupy moro than
ono mile of frontage. Each of the
provinces of Canada Is vying with
tho others in Its Interest in tho Con
gress, and many of tho leading na
tions of the world are sending dele
gates to be In attendance at tho
. Tho Importance of tho Dry Farm
ing Congress can not bo adequately
appreciated except by thoso who have
been keeping In clqse touch with tho
recent developments along agricultur
al lines From S. small gathering of
men who met together In Salt Lake
City a few years ago tho Congress
has grown until now It is command
ing the attention and tho keenest In
terest of all the nations of tho earth.
Many of the cities of the adjourn
ing states have already signified their
Intention of making a fight for tho
next convention nnd it is posslblo
that Salt Lako too may got In line
in nn effort to bring tho noxt ses
sion of the Congress to tho stato's
UTAH WILL ENTER WORLD'S CONTEST
Tho Utah Agricultural Collego has
decided to enter tho lists in tho In
ternational grain Judging contest
which is ono of tho most interesting
features In connection with the com
ing International Dry Farming Con
gress which convenes at Lothbridge,
Canada, October 19-20.
Tho contest Is open to tho Collego
students of tho world," and a number
of tho agricultural colloges through
out both tho United Stntcs and Can
ada are to bo represented in tho
same. Tho grain Judging contest has
been one of tho most Interesting ov
cnts connected with tho Dry Farming
Congress In tho past, but heretofore
Utah has failed to bo represented In
This year, however, It Is tho Inten
tion of tho officials nt tho College to
have Utah, tho stato In which tho
Dry Farming Congress found Its In
ception, roprosonted as bIio deserves
at the Congress Tho team consists
ot threo Btudents nnd tho trophy con
tended for is in tho nature of a sil
ver cup given by tho Spokesman Ro
view of S.iokanj, Washington. In ad
dition to the trophy which is awnrded
to tho team winning tho greatost num
ber of points, a gold medal is also
awarded to tho student winning tho
greatest number of Individual points
in sorting and placing tho various ce
reals. The grains to bo Judged nre
wlioat, oats, nnd barloy, and out of
the numerous samples assembled tho
students must select and properly
plnco nnd givo reasons thereforo tho
best grades ot tho samo.
Tho team which will represent tho
Utah Agricultural Collego is made up
of Georgo Stewart, of Tooole, Utah;
Waltor Glonn, of Logan; nnd Lon J.
Haddock, ot Salt Lako City.
Tho men will leave with the rest
of the party on tho special "Utah"
car which will leavo Ogdon on tho
nftornoon ot Friday, October 18, and
tho contest will bo watched with
much local Interest.
INVESTIGATION COMMITTEE TO I
LEAVE FOR MOUNTAINS TODAY I
' x 9991
Associated With Committee From Rich County New Route fl
To Bear Lake Will be Sought. Lakctown ,H
Man to Lead Party. "H
A committee consisting of the
President of tho Inter-mountaln Good
Roads Association, ono or moro Cache
County Commissioners, n representa
tive of Logan City, and tho County
Sheriff, will leavo this afternoon to
meet at tho forks of Logan Cnnyon
this evening w th n representative
delegation from Rich County nnd uni
tedly tho gentlemen will on Wednes
day traco out a now and moro access
able routo connecting this and tho
Bear Lako Valley. Joseph Weston
of Lnkotown who Is perhaps better
acquainted with tho topography of
tho interlylng mountnln than nny
other man, will lead tho party over
tho routo proposed by hlra through
tho columns of Tho Republican somo
two months ago.
At that tlmo Mr. Weston said In
"With Lnkotown as an objectlvo
point tho road from Logan would bo
ns follows: through Logan Canyon
to tho forks, then up tho right hand
fork to Cowley Canyon, thence in a
southeasterly direction through Cow
loy Canyon striking Saddlo Creok
Just north ot tho Danish dugwny.
Saddlo Creek valley would then bo
followed to tho old Blacksmith Fork
road, which leads directly to Lake
"This route can bo ostab"shed at a
much less cxpenso than will bo nec
essitated in tho repair ot tho present
right hand fork. It eliminates tho
high summit ot tho Meadowvlllo road
and the long dugways through Black
' smith Fork. It would bo a courso
over tho lowest summit between tho
two valleys, which means consider
able to spring traffic since tho snow
elta thoro from a month to six
"Neither of tho present roads, nor
any other slto, permit the construc
tion of a low grado such as would tho
The road would bo no longer than
tho old cut-off (Meadowvlllo way)
and would cut twelve miles from tho
Blacksmith Fork road.
"It will bo conceded by all, that
Lakctown Is tho logical arriving
point In our valley, being locnted at
the southeast cornor ot the lake and
tho point from which mall routes and
stato roads load to all towns of tho
As a scenic routo the proposed
would have no equal in tho northorn
part of Utah. All the natural beau
ty of Logan Canyon would bo pre
sented to the eye of tho tourist over
this highway, and many disagreeable
sections of tho old routes would bo
eliminated. Blacksmith's Fork Is
out of tho question ns an automobile
Tho Aggies, met their second defeat
at the hands ot tho Golden Miners
last Saturday. Tho scoro 10 to 0
really does not do Justice to tho Utnh
boys as It was mado entirely In tho
second quarters, Harper of tho Min
ers making a place kick and tho Min
ers pushing tho ball over for a touch
down. Utnh mado a marked Improve
ment from thon on, and tho Minors
were unablo to scoro again. Bntt,
tho Aggio tackle, tried a placo kick
from tho forty yard line but the wind
nnd poor watching of tho play by tho
officials lost Utah tholr only scoro as
tho ball plainly crossed over tho goal
post. Tho Minors heavy lino and fast
back field was responsible for tho
victory but tho showing of tho Utnh
boys gavo them tho right to nsk for
consideration of Colorado in making
up futuro schedules Coach Teetzol
oxprossod himself as well pleasod
with his boys. Tho team Is hard at
work for tholr gnmo with Montana,
which comes oft Octobor 20
highway slnco It Is a sheep trail dur-
Ing the Bprlng nnd fnll of overy year. 99JJ
l.ogan Canyon Is free from that road fj
destroying feature, henco Is tho only '999
ono fit for traffic." !
It is pleasing to note tho attitude as- HjfJ
sumed by road builders In both coun- 'H
ties in appointing tho Investigation ixYJ
committees which will today, begin 19H
work, nnd that tholr effort might re- ''Vjl
suit in tho establishment of an easier '.H
and better highway between tho two 'Vjfi
great rallies is an expressed desire 99j
of all who nro acquainted with pros- Hjl
ent conditions. I99l
WILL SPEAK AT I
THE TABERNACLE 1
Mrs. Gtlman To Address Citizens of 11
Logan at Stake Tabernacle 'ill
Thursday evening. 9H
Definite arrangements havo now iil
been mado for tho two lectures which iH
will bo given In this city by Mrs. AfJ
Chnrlotto Perkins Oilman, Wednesday
and Thursday of this coming week. ,H
Tho, Woman's Faculty League, who )H
havo tho engagement under tholr au- H
spices havo arranged for Mrs. Gil-
man to address tho students and the 9H
public in tho afternoon of Wodcesday H
at tho Agricultural College, and on
Thursday ovenlng Bho will deliver ono '99
ot her world famous lecturers In the
Stako Tabernacle. Tho Mutual Im- 19
prqvetnent Associations of tho Stako :99
havo all agreed to adjourn for this M
ovenlng for tho purposo of attending ifM
tho lecture M
Mrs. Oilman is ono ot tho foremost 9
women of letters ln public life todny ,H
and her writings nro recognized as M
bolng among the very best upon tho H
subjects In which she Is interested. ;
Tho nnmo ot the subject has not yet hH
been announced, howovor, but It Is ijH
sufficient to say that whatever sub- j'jH
Ject sho may decide to speak upon : H
will bo handled In a manner which H
will bo Intensely interesting and II- H
lumlnatlng to all who may bo fortu- H
nate enough to attond. IH
Tho lectures aro troo and It Is -H
hoped that tho citizenship ot Logan JH
nnd ot Cache Valloy will rlso to tho H
full appreciation ot tho same. H
ACCIDENT COST 1
TWO FINGERS I
With n gun In his own charge Wal- H
laco Holland, tho 14-year old son ot jfl
Mr. nnd Mrs. J. H. Holland of Lo- H
gnn second wnrd, Sunday morning nc- jl
cldently shot two lingers from his l
right hand. H
In company with a frlond Myrthou jl
Davis, tho boy was hunting In tho
vicinity of church farm nnd whllo fl
attempting to pass through a fence fl
tho gun was discharged. Tho hand ;
was dressed at tho local hospital. M
MEETING WED- I
NESDAY NIGHT I
The regular monthly meeting ot tho H
Commercial Boosters Club will bo
held Wednesday Octobor 10, at 8 p. fl
m. Reports from tho vnrlouB commit- M
tees will bo given, and nny important I
topics that mnv como up will bo dls- I
On Friday, Octobor 18, at 8 p. m. 1
at tho club rooms, Dr. W. E. Tay- 9
lor, soil oxport, will glvo n froo pub
lic lecture AU club mombors, farm
ers, land owners, and buslnoss men,
especially aro invited to attend. Tho
public ontertalnmont commlttco has
prepared somo musical selections for
Every Loyal Voter In Cache County Should Register Today