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The Logan Republican. (Logan, Utah) 1902-1924, October 31, 1912, Image 1

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EIOHT PAQE8 , LOGAN, CACHE COUNTY,' UTAH, THURSDAY OCTOBER 31 1912 TENTH YEAR , J H
i M -
1 Ml
SEN. SMOOT MAKES GREAT ADDRESS
VICTOR WILL BE TAFT OR WILSON
I Candidates, Platforms And Policies Discussed. Roosevelt
I Claim of Fraud Completely Riddled, And Morris
And Love Held up to Ridicule In Their
Attempts to Rob Utah's Con
I grcssional Delegation of
I Credit Justly Due.
x
I United States Senator Reed Smoot
I spoko to a fairly large audience at
I NIbley Hall Tuesday evening. Tho
H crowd was not as largo as was ex
I pected, duo to tlio wet weather, and
H the many attractions throughout tho
I city. In fact the racotlngs of all
I parties at Nlblcy Hall this fall have
not been as largely attended as
H might at nrst ho anticipated, duo per
H haps to tho fact that tho hall is some
BJ what out of tho way aB comparod to
H tho location of tho Thatcher opera
H house, or tho fact that under present
H Republican good times tho people do
H not havo tlmo to attend meotlngs and
H are willing to let well enough alono.
H . City Chairman H. C. Peterson pre
H sided aud Introduced Mr. H. G. Nebo
H ker as tho first speaker. Mr. Nebeker
H spoko along general lines touching
Hj up tho western industries and tho re
M latlon of a protectlvo tariff thereto.
H Senator Smoot at once called atten
ds tlon to the importance of tho cam-
palgn saying, "It may mean tho fu
H ture prosperity of tho nation nnd of
H your homes." Ho wanted all to study
H tho issues and vote tholr convictions,
H as that Is tho only way to got an ex
H preBslon of tho people. He character
H ized this as the greatest, tho largest,
I and most complicated government on
BJ earth, ono that requires an executive
I especially fitted for tho position and
WL then went Into a. discussion of tho
a allocations ot the Presldentfil can
alTdatco. Mg ' "There are but two men that stand
fl any chance of election," said tho Sen"
ator," and they aro Governor Wilson
and President Taft. Wo should ex
I amiJio those men very carefully and
fl, 6ee which one J) tho best qualltlcd to
fli serve the pcoplo." Ho first took up
BJ Governor Wilson and said "Governor
Wilson hna been a snlendld educator,
fl all honor to him for that. I do not
fl think ho would novlngly do a wrong
fl thing, but no lackB tho experience."
fl The Senator charged the nominat)un
H of Wilson to William Jennings Bry-
fl an, ttnd drew the lnforcnco that in
I case of Wilson's election Bryan might
fl be President l(n reality. Ho proved
I tho Dryan charge by showing that
Clark had a clear majority, but Bry-
fl an controlled more than ono-thlrd of
I the convention which was tho power
I that forced tho nomination, bringing
I about a condltpn ot minority rulo
H Instead of majority.
I Senator Sm6ot then took up tho
H platitudes In the Democrat platform
fl wherein the usual soap bubble is
I (Continued on page S)
I TURKEY'S FATE .
I I IN A BALANCE
I fl Athens, Oct. 30. Tho left wing of
, B tho Grcok array yestorday defeated
i fl the enemy nnd pursued them to Nal-
I fl bankoul, capturing tho standards of
I two Turkish batnlllons after desper-
I ate fighting. After a throo hours en-
I gagoment Kntedlua was occupied
fl Monday morning by tho Greek army.
I It is also announ ed that tho Bui-
J fl garlons havo abandoned tho Idea ot
I H storming Adrlanoplo In favor of in-
fl vostmont, as it Is known tho placo
H Is short ot provisions. This decision
fl gives rlso to rumors that tho Bui-
fl garlans havo suffered a check near
Jjjfl drlnnoplo.
jjfljw-ondon. Oct. 29. Tho long await-
flf ed battlo which will dccldo tho fato
HB of Turkey Is now bolng fought. Tho
yfl army under Nazlm Pasha, mlnlstor
jH of war and commander-in-chief, Is
Wm engaged, and according to Constant!-
1 fl noplo olllclnl dispatches, tho opera-
H tions aro favorablo to tho Ottomans.
mW Tho dispatches, howover, do not In-
H dlcato whero tho chief action Is talc-
H log placo or how tho opposing torco
HJ comparo.
H It Ib Turkoy's last chanco to re
H Hovo an almost hopolcns campaign,
Nazlm Pasha la fighting with his
H back to tho wall; Ills communications
H bavo been cut and It Is Imposslblo
fl for him tq got fresh supplies or re
VJ inforceraents,
SENATOR BORAH
A REPUBLICAN
United States Senator William E.
Borah of Idaho, spoko to a large au
dience at Pocatello Monday evcatng,
and proclaimed to the people thnt ho
Is a Republican aud proposes to re
main as such. He told how Colonel
Roosevelt had requested him to Joli
tho Third party, and how ho had re
fused. Concerning tho Incident tho
Pocatello Tribune writes a8 follows:
- "I am a Republican," said the sen
ator." It is true, ho said that ho is
a great admirer of Colonel Roosevelt
and worked for his nomination nt
Chicago. The colonel, h0 said, asked
him to Join a Third party movement.
"I refu$ed," said Senntor Oorall, "and
made my reasons plain to tne colon
el. I left in his mind no false lm
presslon. He thoroughly understands
ray position and I want all the peo
ple of Idaho to understand It. I am
not ashamed of It."
The senator said he refused to fol
low the Third party movement for
good and sufficient reasons. He had
and has work to do; he believes it
can best be done Inside the grand old
party. He refused to ttand from un
der the standard of tho party that haj
achieved such magnificent' things;
he refused to secede from the D.iay
that has a glorious record of thlngj
done.
"I am a Republican, but I am pro
gressive. I Intend to fight to the last
ditch for progressive legislation with
in the Republican party." and the
hall rocked with applause at his
words.
CANDIDATE FOR
REPRESENTATIVE
Mr. Raa Raamussen, tho candidate
for tho legislature on the Republican
ticket, Is a native of CoponH-ison,
Denmark, and emigrated lo this
country more than twenty year ago
settling in Wellsvillo, Cache County,
Utah. After spending' several yeais
in that city In farming nnd tm'.l
raising, Mr. Rasmussen returned to
his natlvo land, where ho fulfilled a
mission last'ng more than two years.
Shortly after his return homo ho
moved to Logan when he became tho
I ' . '" '
j8oMil
business malinger of Cncho Valley
Fruit Growers' Association nnd cluco
that time ho has boen Instrumental
in finding eastern markotB '"or the
fruits of this section; thereby bring
ing thousands of dollars into Die
county. Mr. Rasmussen Is a man of ripe
experienco In tho affairs of men, a
mnu who knows tho people and their
wants. Ho has nlwnys been a con
sistent Republican and tilled every
position with honor nnd fidelity. He
!a fair, impartial, and upright, aud
Is endowed wltk those characteristics
which aro necessary In a man that
fills the high ofllco of Legislator.
At tho presont tlmo ho Is ono of
tho Presidency of tho Scandinavian
(L. D. S.) organization of this stake'
Ho has a host of friends, who will
vouch ir his charactor both montnl
ly and morally", cud his friends are
moro than pleased to bo ablo to holp
his high-minded, nnd deserving man.
. ,4-j 1
Type of Turkish Soldiers and Aviator Who I
iJL I
Will Have Part In the War In the Balkans.
BBBaBBaBBaB'BBaBaBBBaaaBaaBaaiV BaBaBBBaBaBaBaaaBaufaaBaaBHSBaBBaBaaBBBBBBIaBaBH "aBaaav
lafl 'aLaBlaBLaLaMLaB BaBLaaBliaBLVBaBBkaB'WSfl LreBflfrVb!
Photo by American Press Asaoclullon.
Members of the royal families are to ucUvely partlclpato in the war which the Balkan states uavo begun on Tur
key. Czar Ferdinand of Bulgaria Is to lead tho allied forces iu person. The upper picture In the Illustration shown
ono of the sons of KIhk Georce of Greece who has organized uu aviation corps for war purposes
JAS. S. SHERMAN HAS BAD RELAPSE
V
Utlca, New York, Oct. 29. After
a restful night and a generally im
proved condition, which continued
well Into tho forenoon, Vice Presi
dent Sherman thisnfternoon suffer
ed a recurrence of tho distressing
conditions which marked his case
yestorday.
Dr. Peck,' Mr. Sherman's attending
physician, Just as ho left tho house
today, was hurriedly recalled. Ho
found tho vice president again suffer
ing from nn n"ravatlon of his kidney
trouble and remained, with him for
two hours, When ho left ho admit
ted tho extremely critical condition
of Mr. Sherman, but ho gave assur
ance to the family that there was no
danger of serious termination In tho
Immediate future
"Boys Gome Back."
"Boys, Como Back," was tho keynote to tho recent addresses de
livered by Governor William Spry in this county, and these words were
directed to those who havo fought shoulder to shoulder with the Repub
,1'lqip narty, Uioso who havo assisted in keeping this county, and this
state in tho Republican column, and thoso who, deep down In their hearts,
do not wont to bo -parties to turning the county and state over fo tho Dem
ocracy. In a word, It was to thoso who are with tho Bull Moose cause.
Of courso there aro a fow to whom tho Governor felt that an appeal ot
this kind would bo fruitless, thoso who havo the "glassy eye," thoso who
desire tho defeat and overthrow of the Republican party becauso they
cannot boss, domlnato nnd control it, but of this class thero aro a very
few. It was to tho honest, conscrentlous voter wltBulI Moose tenden
cies that tho Governor appealed, and In his remarks ho showed that It was
beyond tho question ot a doubt for Mr. Roosevelt and tho Bull Moose party
In this stato, and In this county, to bo elected, and that, therefore, every
Bull Mooso vote was a voto for tho Democratic party.
In our last issuo wo printed an article quoting from tho Knnsas
City Journal theso words: "Mr. Roosevelt is not running for tho Preal
dency Ho Is running for Wilson for President." The quotation was fol
lowed by an argument, nnd a tablo ot figures showing that 'It is a practical
Improbability for Mr. Roosevelt to carry ono state, unless it bo whero
thero are no Taft electors, and this only occurs in ono or two states. A
voto then for Mr Roosovolt Is a voto for Mr. Wilson, and surely thoso
hitherto good Republicans to whom tho Governor appealed, do not want
to bo parties to tho election of Mr. Wilson. Read and study tho figures
for yourselves. They do not lie, and will convlnco- nnyono after a few
moments analysis thnt it Is not w'ithl'n tho range of tho possible for Mr.
Roosovolt to bo elected.
This appeal then Is made to all Republicans of tho pas,t, and tho
present. To nil who havo really been truo Republicans. You cannot nf
ford to perform nn act that will elect tho Democratic party. You may
havo some grudgo against certain party comrades, you may feel that you
have not been treated Just right, and you may havo somo grounds for
personal grievances, ns this is something that will always exist In all par
ties, Republican, Democratic, Bull Mooso, or what not, but tho election
of tho Democratic party will not right that grlevanco, and abovo It all,
tho Republican party does not deserve such an act on your part, as tho
party has dono you no wropg. On tho other hand, it has stood as your
benefactor and protector and' deserves your support. Rally to tho old
standard, support tho cnuso that has supported you, and do not bo n party
to tho election of Wilson by voting for Roosovelt. Seek redress for your
wrongs within your party, and If there are rats In.tho house you hare
worked and tolled to construct, kill thorn off, but preserve tho structure
Do not tear down tho house to kill tho ruts. Vote the Taft ticket and thus
provont the elect'.on of Wilson. "Boys, Come Back."
LADIES REPUB
LICAN RALLY
A ladles Republican rally will be
held at the homo of Mrs. David Ho
cles on West Center tomorrow even
ing at 7:30 o'clock. A general Invi
tation is oxtended to ladles of tho
city and It Is hoped thnt hundreds
will turn out. An oxcellent program
of music and speech making has
been prepared, hence all who attend
are assured an enjoyable evening.
m
TAFT MUST WIN
Bradstreet's Manager Says It Is Nec
essary To Insure Good Times
Lowls T. Tune, tho southwestern
manngor of BradBtreet's believes that
good times aro to come und remain,
President Taft must bo ro-elected.
Mr. Tuno says:
"This country has Buffered a pori
od of hard times which Is now on tho
point ot giving wny to a period of
prosperity. Wo will not havo this
prosperity, howevor, it wo do any ex
perimenting In our government. The
business of this country from that
of tho humblest farmer nnd trades
man to that of tho bigger farmer and
manufacturer and merchant, will bo
best served by the re-election of
Taft."
PIONEER CAMPS
TO GVESOCIAL
A soclablo will bo given tomorrow
(Friday), Novorabcr I, at o'clock In
tho Relic room at tho Bishop's build
ing by tho Daughters ot tho Plonoers.
All members aro Invited to bo pres
ont. MRS. LUNA Y. THATCHER,
MRS. RUTH MOENCH, s
MRS. II. D. SMITH,
FUNERAL ANNOUNCEMENT
Tho body ot Engineer William Pur
die who lost his llfo whllo on duty
last Sunday morning arrived In Logan
Tuesday noon. Funeral services will
be held In tho Second ward meeting
house today at 1 p, m.
UTAHNS RETURN
FROM CANADA
' r H
Enthusiastic Over Dry-Farm- j'r H
ing Congress. Utah Much in 1' H
Evidence. Local Man - f, H
Wins Grain-Judging h H
Contest " H
I aH
Dr. John A. Widtsoc, President ot ,) ' H
tho Utah Agricultural College, and ' H
party returned from attending the '
session of tho International Dry 1
Fanning Congress at Lcthbrldgo, H
Canada, Monday night. Each mem-
ber ot tho party is enthusiastic over
tho reception afforded them in tho ', H
Cnnadlan city nnd speaks lu tli.j ' H
highest terms of pralso of tho won- I H
derful progress mndo by tho city ot )
Lcthbrldgo both In Its municipal lm- V
provements nnd in tho arrangements
which It hnd mndo for tho entertain- ,
ment ot Its many' visitors. Tho 1
Congress was without doubt tho lar i
gest agricultural gathering over held l
upon American soil. Fourteen states i H
of tho Union were represented and , ), H
fourteen different nations ot tho H
earth. Tho president ot China had r, H
Continued on pago 8. '' H
"REASONS" FROM
GEORGE Q. RICH
hlaiiafl
He Is a People's Man i'liLH
Tho Inst days ot tho 1912 campaign f IH
aro upon us 'I'l
I wonder it tho pcoplo of this coun- ( LlH
ty realize! H
First. What a good, fatherly hon- ' llB
est old man President Taft is. ,1 B
(Noto Wo never hnd a dishonest 1 1 HH
president). '' Sl'iB
Second. Do tho people of Utah 'll PiH
know that President Taft has rccog- ij iB
nlzcd Senator Smoot, for what ho 1b I H
worth to tho nation and not what ij 'iB
tho low-brows say ot him. ,j 'H
Third. Tho people ot Utah, lrro- 1' '
spffctlvo ot creed, ought to mustor i H
their vote, and tender tho compll- ' f H
mont right back to headquarters, and I ') B
his ticket. r H
Fourth. Wilson nnd his ticket will filH
knock tho bottom out of wool, su- I'B
gar, and lead. Utah's three staplos liiH
that may glvo tho west a panic. No-' J U
thing moro may bo said. Ipfl
Fifth. I will voto for President hH
Taft and the Republican ticket tor !'
the abovo reasons. i ! H
GREAT READER I
HERE TONIGHT
With Miss Kathenne Rldgeway, ' H
reader, accompanied by Mr. Ludwig j M
G. Moyor, barltono soloist and Miss . H
Grace .Desmond, pianist, tho socoud 11! H
number of the Lyceum series of en- 1 IJaLv
tertnlnmeuts conducted conjointly by (flal
the Utah Agricultural Colloge and ij H
tho B. Y. Collego will take place at H
Nlbley Hall tonight. Hl
Tho cutertnlnmont tonight will bo j I'H
ono of tho very best yet arranged in i j
the series. Both from tho standpoint j I H
of artistic rendition nnd personality 'IH
tho artists this evening rank among tH
tho best In America. Miss Rldgeway jH
gives an evening of varied readings I jH
Instead ot an entiro program ot a I jH
single play or story. This in it- I H
self, appeals strongly to tho popu- K H
lar fancy which scok variety and on- H
tcrtalnment ot any ono theme, or Y H
position of any ono theme, or sub- jH
Jcct. She was for several years with K
tho famous Temple Quartet, and she ' K
has read to hundreds ot audiences ! H
throughout America. ) &Bl
Tho artists accompanying Miss ' HI
llldgewny, aro ot high rank. Mr. ! HJ
Ludwig, at twelvo years ot ago had -j gB
sueU a remarkable voico that ho was ; aH
mado soprano soloist at St. Paul's i F
Episcopal Choir at Erie, Pennsyl- , Bfc
vanla. His talents havo enlarged and ! 'aS
improved with age, until at tho pres- :
ent tlmo ho Is tho possessor of a i mm
voice rich lu tlnibro and pleasing iu ', !HJ
qunllty. Miss Grnco Desmond, tho 1 B
pianist toured tho country with ( ifl
Miss Rldgeway in 1911. Sho is a i 'S
pianist of splendid ability, hor play- ,HJ
Ing having earned her tho very warm ;HJ
est commendation from critics wher- flj
ever sho has appeared. , fl
Few are tho houses that are prot- HJ
ty without paint or vitewasu. jH

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