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;j 1( AQEFbUR THE LOGAN REPUBLICAN THURSDAY NOVEMBER 14 1912
m w ,.. ' i -... . . , ,
llr ; " .. , THE LOGAN REPUBLICAN
MM ' , & , ; Published By The
ml ft '$ ILOQAN NEW8PAPER COMPANY, LOGAN, UTAH
Mil ' , Offlclal Republican Organ of Cacho County, Utah
HE 4 f Entered at the Postofllco every Tuesday, Thurs-
WM f ' I 'f, day and Saturday, at Logan, Utah, aa Second Class
Mi , . Matter.
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; ' Ono Year 13.00
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jl ' ' Threo Months "Co
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H U Threo Months 90c
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BH' ' ovory case.
: LET'S HAVE A
Down In Texas tho Democrats aro having much
tho sanio kind of a fraens over tho post office, as
Logan bids fair to experience. Tho press reports
fl from tho town of Terrell, Texas, Is as follows:
i So many Democrats havo becomo nctlvo can-
dldatcs for tho postmastcrshlp of Terrell that a
fl (movement waB set on foot hero today for a spe-
clal primary election by which ono cnndldato
could bo determined upon. Tho proposal was call-
cd to tho attention of Congressman James Young
who declined to consider It until ho could dls-
cuss It with President-elect Wilson.
Now that Is good Democratic doctrine and why
not put It Into effect right hero and now. Inns-
much as candidates aro multiplying thick and fast
j why not submit It to tho peoplo for their decision.
To dato but two candldntcs havo been publlcally
jd mentioned Messrs A. Q. Barber, and J. M. Dlalr.
jS Surely neither of these gentlemen will object. Mr.
Barber has been beforo tho people bofore, and from
B tho records It Is evident that he has drawn his
fl sharo from tho public treasury, nnd Mr. Blair is
Jf a popular favorlto of tho common people, so neltli-
j' or need havo any fears. Then why not have a
J ., Sinco the iHnrber-Dlalr flurry began it is re-
ported that Mr. Weston Vernon has ambitions for
! tho ofllce, and while Mr. Vernon denies It yet he
admits that ho would not "pass it up," and as a
good Democrat remarked tho other day "Yon Ver-
non hath a lean and hungry look. Ho thinks much,
j Such' men are dangerous." While. Vernon would
j perhaps not run very far, and not very swift at
J that, in a raco for endorsement from the bosses,
j yet ho is said to bo Btrong and popular with tho
j i people, a generous contributor to campaigns and
j public institutions, and tin all around capable, pop-
j xular fellow. Mr. Vernon would certainly wcl-
B como a primary as that is his only hope. With a
Jij primary ho wTuld stand a chance, but without it
I bo will bo sifted out by tho bossoB, and told to
ja bo content with an nnnual appointment ns judge
! of election in district number seven, a recognition
j ho has received for many years .
ft And then there is Arthur Bateson who Is cap-
jI ablo and deserving, N. W. Kimball who has the
w time, Heber C. Maugnau, Delbcrt Cranjney nnd
Fred J. Marshall each of whom could handlo tho
job nnd r attend to their city duties on the sldo.
fl Thero is Hon. Joseph E. Cardon, who should be
considered, William Evans, who has faith that a
K " majority would voto "hi," ad Charles England
fl . who ought to havo It as a prlzo for his courage
in running for Secretary of State. Why not give
nil of theso men a chance? Thoy would no doubt
fl bo glad to test their case at a primary election.
J Finally this method ought to appeal to Chair-
jl man William Edwards. It is good Democratic doc-
J. trlno nnd it would appear to bo a good time for
j. Chairman Edwnrds to practice what his party has '
j been preaching.
j f Better call a primary election nnd let tho peo-
plo decide. This is ono of tho most importnnt of-
j flees in tho community and should be decided by
j tho nowest nnd latest methods of Democratic doc-
j trine Let the peoplo rulo.
.J. .j. .,
BACK TO THE FARM1
B. F. Hnrrls is president of the Illinois Bank-
j ei's Association. Mr. Hnrrls Is also a farmer, and
J being n man of common sense- knows perfectly well
J that bankers can only do a safe and sound busl-
J hcbs where, tho farmers are prosperous. Mr. liar-
J lis Is tho inventor nnd Innovator of farm demon-
j fitrntlou with tho nld of experts.
: Tho plan provides for tho employment of field
j demonstrators, who go among tho farmers In each
J vicinity and discuss tho farmer's particular problem
J with tho farmer mid his family. This expert lives
J- with tho farmers, eats with them, works with them.
J i The federal government has plans of giving advice
J 1 to farmers, and in Certain instances lecturers are
j. , sent out and stcreoptlcon views supplied. It seems
SB I that tho Farmers' Club in Champaign, Illinois, np-
fl I' - Plied for the sorvicos of ono of tho government ox-
perts. Tho man was a ltttlo slow in getting around
j and so these Illinois farmers, with tho help of
B Mr. Harris, just went ahead and hired a young
jf man from the Stnto Agricultural College to go out
H and Instruct, insplro and encourago their fanners.
K This young man was born on a farm, attended tho
jj little, red school houso, then had gono to college
and studied tho farm problem from overy possible
BSSC r.spect. bXirther than this, ho owned a farm.
BSSfll He was ablo to animate others, and bo bolloved
Sj In his mission. Bo they hired this youngster, and
BSSfl ( he went from farm to farm and opened up his
I It was found that In ovory vicinity thoro were
!T farmers anxious to gjt tho skilled advico and qoun
sel of this ablo outsider.
u ' . J 'ApA.pq ths work was continued, and. this man .
i' rnd otnere were hired at a fixed salary, clear be
n I . m. - - y'd hat any 1"uilt CttBhlw rocclToa. Tho Icdltld- '
ual farmers who wanted tho advice of this ex- j
pert made tholr arrangements with tho secretary j
of tho Qrango or Club.
It has been found that this demonstration ,
farm movement with tho aid of experts' has given j
a tremendous stimulus to tho business of th0' farm
er wherover It has been employed. It tends to
Increase land vnlues, brings the farmers together,
makes them think, supplies them friendship, inspir
ation, encouragement, consolation.
This la all a part of tho great movo of "Back
to tho Farm." It will result In agriculture being
taught In every public school; and oventunlly in
every county of every state of the Union thero will
bo agricultural high schools. Mr. Harris believes
that the farmer, of all men should bo happy, pros
perous and Intelligent. The trouble In tho past
has been that ho has lived nlono; that ho has
been Isolated from his kind; that ho has felt tho
pressure of economic needs, and much of the tlmo
ho has been nblo to hear tho mortgage gnow night
and day. Now things aro changing. Tho farmer Is
Interested In government questions. Ho Is absorb
ed In mnny themes outside of his own particular
work. He has n broader outlook and a bigger hopo
nnd a firmer fnlU than ever beforo In history
Ono great nnd importnnt betterment which I
will grow out of this "Back to tho Fnrm" agitation j
Is tho matter of good roads. When tho farmers j
co-opcruto with tho bankers, nnd the owners of au
tomobiles como In nnd join hnnds with both, then
this mnttcr of good roads will not remain n mero
question of theory. The good roads will como.
Political plans, beautiful and beneflclcnt, that
contemplate turning water Into wine, keroseno Into
oyster soup, nnd boulders Into bread, by uso of
tho ballot, q tho red flag, will all fall. It is work
nnd work only, thnt counts. Tho Fra.
Last Mnrch, somo ono nsked Clara Barton what
was tho secret of her long life, nnd how sho ac
complished so much in ninety yenrs. Her reply was
"Yes, I know. But what do you do for recrea
tion?" "I work," was tho affirmation of this greatest
patriot of all history.
Last week Sara Bernhardt was asked the se
cret of her power.
"I work," said Sara.
"But your beauty! And you are near seventy."
"Oh, no I I shall bo only sixty-eight In October.
Somo ono has reported that I shall bo sixty-nine,
but it Is not truo. I shall havo done much In that
year. A year Is an opportunity for much work.
"I work becauso It is the only thing thdt'makes
life worth living. And I work to keep my' beauty.
Tho brain nnd tho heart must be, satisfied if a hu
man being would bo happy.
"You must havo something to show for the day,
tho hour, if you have satisfaction. And only work
Tho Bernhnrdt knowsl
And tho world la awaking to the truth that
our churches and our schools do not serve as they
may. Men ana women are wntching tho effect of
their training upon youth. They are telling us what
their observation is that unless these Institutions
servo humanity today, they are not worth support'
Ing. Tho church la reforming.
Tho school la reforming.
Wo aro taking tho children from the cities back
to tho aoll to educate them. We send them Into
God's country In tho morning nnd take them back
to tho city at night. Becauso wo know thn't'chll-.,
dren must live natural lives if they would bo evolv
ed; they must live, not bo prepared to live.
Child life is Just as necessary, beautiful and
profltnblo as mature life. Is childhood a period giv
en to .prcpnro for manhood? Not so. Childhood Is
to be lived for itself, Just ns much as v.--ago.
Yet, all through life thero steals into our every
consciousness tho thought that w0 nro "building for
tho ngo to come;" but wo now know, too, that wo
must livo today.
"What kind of a man will I be in Elysium?"
ono of his pupils nsked Socrates.
"Tho samo kind of a man you aro hero," was
tho great philosopher's reply.
You need not worry about tomorrow, provided
you live up to your highest and best today. Allco
Hubbard In, 'iho Fra. ,
b ! !
SHOWING GOOD SENSE.
Tho peoplo of Nevada havo turned down tho
application of "Timolock" Jones for a second term
in tho stnto legislature, and by doing bo they hnvo
won tho respect of all decent citizens.
To bo a llttlo moro explicit Jonos is tho mnn
who during tho InBt session of tho legislature put
through tho infamous bill requiring only six month
resldenco in the stato In order to mstltuto proceed
ings for divorce, ero tho respectable voters of Ne
vada had tlmo to understand tho measure it had
becomo law, and tho stato and Its peoplo had be
como a national joko.
However, the reaction has como. No common
wealth of thlB great nation will long submit to
"fnd" legislation. Tho good sound senso of tho
Amorlcan peoplo is too firmly established to per
mit of being victimized often by "legislators" of
the Jones typo, henco Jones goes bnck to tho po
litical scrap heap from whence ho sprung, and Ne
vada again stands redeemed bofore her great sis- j
torhood of states. ' j
In speaking of tho election tho New York j
World, ono of Qovornor Wilson's most influential
supporters, says: "This victory Is no tawdry par
tluan triumph, no voto of confldonco In tho Demo
cratic party as a party. It Ij a mandato from tho '
people, and woo be unto tho leadors of this Democ
racy If they" falter In obedience to this mandato."
J. .J. .f.
John A. Hendrlckson told tho court Tuesday
how ho wns editor of Tho Republican during Mr.
Turner's nbsonco. and at tho samo tlmo said ho
was not' editor whllo Turner wns away.
Shades of Hlngling Brothers. John A. Hen
drickson on tho witness stand Is tho greatest cir
! Wartime Scenes In Constantinople; .Xuyks'f ; JV'
Going to Enlist; Buying Horses For Cavalry.
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Photos by American Press Association.
Tho Intest figures of the opposing armies In the Balkan war show that Turkey car. put In tho field 500,000 regu
lars, keeping 405,000 men in reserve, while her present foes hnvo a combined strength of 402.000 mon. The Turkish
soldiers have an established reputation fo' bravery, tobrlety, devotion to duty snd endurance. The upper picture
6hows an nrmy officer cxnmlnlng horses with 11 vlow to determining their oundnen for cavalry service. The low.
er picture shows Turks going to the recruiting office In Constantinople.
Tho Artist I think l'vo got a good
Joko this timo, what?
Tho Editor You'ro right. It is n
good Joko I always laugh at this
ono beforo I reject it; done It for
rnlcacji iLjnFnS?ii .. '
"What makes peoplo think that
Smith la a bad critic?"
"I don't know, unless it is becauso
when ho reads a bdok or sees a play
ho likes ho says so." Now York
Editor Havo you submitted this V 1 '
poem anywhero olso? I
Jokosmlth No sir. I
Editor Then where did you got I
that black oyo? Satire. I
I Ready For Your Fall Clothcraft I
Suit? . .
I YOU'LL need it soon. Now's a good time to
I get it. Our big Fall shipment just arrived and
there are many choice styles and pleasing patterns I
of cloth you'd want to wear this season.
And you know that your Clothcraft suit is guaranteed for wool, wear and satis- W
jj factory service. You'll find the makers' guarantee in the inside pocket of the coat.
B Prices same as always, $10 to 25, Special values at$15, $18 or $20.
K Come in and pick out your suit. n
I Here are the Latest Fall Hats Favorite Fall Neckwear I
K It will bo easy to fit you comfortably in a bo- Of tho llttlo thine thn , . ui
g coming hat, with this big variety wo havo. You'll !! 1 , S t0 mako up onos g
H find hero fall's latest hats, in all tho well liked nppcaranco' newcar Is tho most Important. In ffl I
ph shades. They're tho finest lot of hats wo'vo ever th'B Brana aBSOrtmont you'll soo tho pretty stxlpod n
P seen. Como in and try on n few. You aro sure fancy fleured nd plain silk tics that will bo worn n
uj to like somo of them. tn)s jaj in
Bring the Boy here For His Fall Clothes 1
jj Many mothers consider this storo tho best jj
gj place In town to buy their children's clothing. p
S Thoy appreciate the caro and attention wo glvo , n!
Sj to tho youngster's clothes and know that when " ffl
tfj ' thoy buy hero, they get.good valuo for tholr monoy i "1
a Aa U8Ua1' tho nssortment is largo, consisting . . ' ' i7 - In
ffi of eooU- 8tur(1y. hard-to-tcar clothes. Everything " ' - K 1
K hero is guaranteed to wear to tho satisfaction of ffi
Gj yur boy and yourself. jj
IB YnilV Foil lllYlf CI Nccdsomcncw shirts for Fall? Hete's where g
K III III 1 dli lIIiriSyfOUCanll.aVeyOUrchoiccof afi nmbcr
IS i , , c . , , ot attractvc patterns. The vast display wc $
have compnses sh.rts made of serv.ceable fabrics, in plain, fancy or striped colorings S
jj "LOQAN'8 FOREMOST CLOTHIER,' '.
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