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The Logan Republican. (Logan, Utah) 1902-1924, January 16, 1913, Image 1

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EIGHT PAGES LOGAN, CACHE COUNTY, UTAH, THURSDAY JANUARY 16 1913 TENTH YEAR H
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. A, iC. CONTEST
GROWING CLOSE
Promises to be Interesting Feature
I" of the Coming Round-up. Keen
Rivalry Shown by Local
Potato Growers
As the last day set for the recep
tion of potatoes to be entered In tho
contest which It to bo a feature of
the coming Round-up at tho Agricul
tural Collcgo of Utah draws near,
the potato growers In the valley aro
sparing no effort to get tholr various
products on exhibition. A splendid
array of presumably prlzo winning
potatoes has already been received
by Dr. P. S. Harris, who Is In
chnrgo of this feature of tho coming
Hound-up and It is expected that by
tho end of this week all of those In
tending to exhibit will havo sent In
their prize winners. Tho day set for
the closing of tho entries is set for
v January 20. This date calls on tho
coming Monday and It will bo seen
that all those desiring to onter Into
tho contest will havo to get busy if
they aro to havo their potatoes in
In time. Tho directions for collect
ing the exhibits are as follows:
1. Select a dozen potatoes of each
variety, giving especial attention to
uniformity of slzo and shape, free
dom from dlseaso and other points
making up good commercial potatoes
2. Wrap each tuber In a paper by
Itself, and put all together In a pack
age or box, so they will carry with
out Injury.
3. Address the package Department
of Agronomy, Agricultural College,
Utah, and send the cheapest way,
usually by express.
4. Each variety must bo properly
labeled. It Is useless to send pota
toes tho names of which tho grower
docs not know.
G. Largo potatoes are not always
x a good potatoes, so do not expect slzo
LjtfB to bring prize. Shapo, uniformity and
M truoness to typo nro much more lm
I portant.
I 6. Send In your samples at onco
as we havo good places to storo
I them.
I 7. If further Information Is desired
M wrlto to Dr. P. S. Harris at the
W College.
I DOINGS AT
B.M0LLEGE
The 13. Y. C. is going to take on
the U. of U. noxt Saturday night in
an exhibition game. Tho gamo last
Saturday night gavo Coach Jenson a
good line-up on his men and hey
will be drilled on their week spots,
preparatory for the gamo next Sat
urday night, 'loo gamo with Preston
was one of tho hardest games ever
played at the D. Y. gymnasium and
the boys did well, when one considers
that the team Is composed of four
new men..
Tho game noxt Saturday night with
Utah ought to give tho fans a good
lineup on tho Intcrcolleglato situation
although tho unlvorslty team Is com
posed of famous athletes nnd baskot
ball stars, thoy will havo tholr hands
full In defeating tho B. Y. 0. boys.
Tho D. Y. C. boys aro all In pretty
good shapo now, most of thorn hav
ing been on tho sick Hat slnco holi
days. Track work nnd baseball practise
havo commenced, Captain Prlco of
tho Track team Is drilling his men
. In the gymnasium ovory nftornoon.
He expects to havo a good team this
year. Judging from tho number that
turn out to practise
NOTICE
Vk (Gk 'r'10 re8ulnr Quarterly conforonco
IHJ " of tho Hyritm stako will bo hold In
tho Hyrum Third ward meeting houso
Saturday and Sunday, January 18
and 19. Meetings at 10 a. m. and 2
P. m. both days. All aro Invited to
attend.
WM. C. PARKINSON,
A. M. ISRAELSEN,
WM. H. MAUGHAN,
Stako Presidency
0 . .
Grand ball at Soventh ward hall;
full professional orchestra In atten
dance, Friday ovonlng under auspices
of Y. M. and V. L. M. I. A. Ad
mission 35 ccntB per couplo; 10 cents
for oxtra lady. Advertisement.
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SUCCUMBS TO
RIPEOLD AGE
Washington Rogers, Who Died Tues
day, Was Acquainted With the
Prophet Joseph Smith
Washington Rogers, 87 years of
age of tho Eighth wardr died at his
home Tuesday foronoon, tho causo
of death being general debility nnd
old age. Deceased was born at Mou
tuay, Ohio, September IC, 1826. Ho
was baptized a member of the Mor
mon church 12 years lator. When a
boy ho was In tho employ of tho
Prophet Joseph Smith. Distinctly
did he remember having heard the
Prophet say when ho was on tho fu
tal trip to Carthago Jail, "This Is the
last tlmo I shall see you boys." Mr.
Rogers camo to this state with tho
second company of Rrlgham Young
In tho year 1848. Ho lived for some
time at Payson nnd later camo to
Cache Valley whoro he has resided
ever since, with tho exception of tho
time ho spent on a mlss'on In tin
Hawaiian Islands as a coor.'ai'lon of
President Joseph P. Smith . Nino
cllldrcn and a w,lfo annlVeMr. Ui.t
sra. Puneial services will l-o huld
at 2 p. m. on Friday it the Eighth
vnrd mee'.l.i; houfe.
CLEAN DAIRIES
ANDHEALTH
Q. C. Lambert, State deputy In
spector of dairies spoko on this sub
ject beforo tho students of the San
itation class and others who were
regularly assembled for chapel on
Friday, Jan. 10 at the Agricultural
Collcgo.
Mr. Lambert pointed out the dan
gers arising from tho use of Impure
milk and told many Incidents which
havo como under his notice while
traveling through tho state, Illustrat
ing how very" closely related are dls
easo and nn Impure milk supply.
Ho mentioned a common practice
of having cream separators In tho
barn; of using milk palls for a week
at a time without washing; of tho
boys or men who milk putting on
the cast off nnd dirtiest clothing pos
sible when going to milk all of
which aro being corrected by dairy
inspection. Fines for some offenses
wero necessary to bring about tho
desired corrective measures.
The spcakor told rather humorous
ly of the efforts put forth by some
men to ovade tho dairy Inspector.
Others would not reveal whero their
sopnrator and milking utensils were
kept until threatened with fine or
Imprisonment. Three bishops wero
nmong the offenders.
But the old feeling of enmity usu
ally evinced towards Inspectors Is
being broken down, likewise the hap
hazard and unsanitary mothods so
long thought to be proper, aro giv
ing placo to tho new, cautious health
ful ones.
"Tho modern sanitary milking pall
allows but one-tenth of tho Impurity
to get Into milk during the process
of milking," declared tho speaker.
That tho old pall allowed.
After making n plea for cleanli
ness all along tho lino, Incudlng tho
hands and clothing of tho milker,
the palls, tho udder, tho separator,
nnd tho plnco of storngo for tho milk
aftor milking Mr. Lambert closed
with a striking stntoment, to-wlt:
"Tho best remedy for all this pres
ont and provlous carelessness about
dallies would bo to let tho older lino
of dairymen go out of tho business.
Wo need young men with n collogo
education to put dairies on their
proper basis. Thcro is money In
dairying, and moro money when con
ducted according to scientific meth
od)). Tho best paying dalrlos of this
stato aro In Salt Lake City and vi
cinity nnd they nro tho most sanitary
NOTICE
Tho monthly Rollglou class conven
tion will bo held as usual on Sunday
January 19 nt 2 p. m. In room 2 of
tho B. Y. College All Religion clnBS
workers Invited to nttend.
TUB STAKE BOARD,
S. B, Thatchor Supt.
Mr. Perry Dalton of Wilton), Utah
lr spending a fow days In Logan
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Gov. William Spry
Tenth Legislature of State
J sasn
of Utah is Now in Session
X
Governor William Spry Sends Message to Law Makers. Calls
Attention to Matters of Public Interest. Legislative
Body Fully Organized WithJHenry Gardiner
President of Senate, andj W. J. Seclcy
Speaker of the House.
Salt Lake City, Jnn 15. Tho leg
islative body of tho Btato of Utah is
now fully organized and Is getting
down to tho work of tho tenth ses
sion or tho stato legislature. Henry
Gardiner of Spanish Fork Is president
of tho senate, nnd W. J. Seeley of
Castlo Dale Is speaker of tho houso.
Governor William Spry presented
his message- Tuesday afternoon. It
la a document of 10,000 words, In
which tho chief executive presents
to the members of both houses a
comprehensive review of tho year,
and recommends tho enactment Into
law of several measures ho consid
ers needful. ! Larger appropriations
aro BBked by several departments of
tho stato and tho governor recom
mends liberality In dealing with
them. Excerpts from the message aro
hero given:
To tho legislature:
Tho law Imposes upon the execut
ive tho duty of advising tho legisla
ture, by messngo of the condition of
tho state. It Is In compliance with
tho direction of the statute, there
fore, that I present this, tho tenth
executive messago to tho legislature
of Utah.
From estimates furnished on re
quest of tho Btuto nudltor from tho
heads of departments, Btato Institu
tions, etc., tho estimated expenditures
for calendar years 1913 and 1914 will
oxceed tho estimated rovenuo $1,150,
278.16, tho estimated expenditures
bolng 3,257,43C. 28 whilo tho estimat
ed revenue Is $2,101,157.12.
Tho total expenditures fiom tho
general fund for tho llscal years 1911
nnd 1912 aggregato $2,337,581.12; tho
estimated expenditures for tho calen
dar years 1911-12, as per auditor's to
port for 1909-10 wore $2,991,541.25,
but taking account of unexpended bnl
rirjes Dccombcr 1912, nnd luter, the
oFflmated expenditures for tho years
i011-12 will fail short of the actual
expenditures.
From tho foregoing statement you
will observe that of tho cntlro tax
rovenuo of tho stnto for tho years
1911-12 ($2,980,593.92). $1,797,584.18
was dovoted to tho district schools
and high schools and to the hlghor
educational Institutions ns a main
tenance fund. Tho legislature of 1911
appropriated certain sums for educa
tional purposes, In nddltlon to tho
nbovo, for tho university, tho collcgo
Including tho power plant, farmers'
nnd domestic sclonco Institutes, ogrl
cultuial demonstrations, etc., tho
branch normal, tho school for tho
deaf nnd blind, Industrial school,
school for fceblo minded, and stato
aid to certain school districts, all of
which, together with deficits and pur
chaso of land for certain of tho edu
cational Institutions approximate
$485,000, making a total of $2,282.
584.18, devoted to education from n
totnl tax revenue of $2,980,593.92 and
this calculation Is exclusive of the
proceeds of a $300,000 bond Issue ap
propriated to the university1 for a cen
tral building
With the less thun 25 per cent of
general tax rovenuo remaining nnd
with rovenuo from sources other than
taxation, the stato has maintained nil
state Institutions, other than educa
tional, all stato departments and met
tho Incidental expenses of govern
ment Including tho setting nsldo of
redemption fundB and the interest on
state bonds, as well as provided the
funds for road work.
Education
What Utah 1b doing along educa
tional lines la fully set forth In tho
reports of tho state superintendent of
public Instruction, tho Unlvorslty of
Utah, tho Agricultural College, nnd
tho State school for tho Deaf and
Blind.
In so far ns tho stato is concerned
tho district schools, and high schools
th0 Unlvorslty of Utah, tho branch
normal school nnd tho Agricultural
college nro now established on n fix
ed and permanent Income bnsls, tho
district schools receiving thrco mills,
tho high schools one-halt mill nnd
tho hlghor Institutions 28 por cent of
tho balnnco of tho stato Hx levy, for
a. fixed maintenance Incomo.
Tho report of tho stnto superinten
dent discloses n remnrknbio Interest
In education In tho state, ns reflected
In tho expenditures for tho elemen
tary nnd high schools. For tho bien
nial porlod ending Juno 30, 1912, tho
totnl expenditure wns $7,097,304.02.
Tho por capita expenditures for tho
hut school year based on a school
population of 111,331, wns $35.88.
Many school buildings havo been
erected nnd remodeled during tho
pnst two years, at a cost of $1,370,
375.39. In connection with tho erec
tion of school buildings, tho commis
sion created to pass upon plans nnd
specifications Iwb taken an active
part, revising plans to tho ond that
lighting, heating and ventilation bo
carefully safo guarded In all build
ings Tho suggestion that provision
bo mndo whereby tho commission
may extend tho Bcopo of its activities
to Inciudo careful Inspection of all
buildings In courso of construction to
seo to It that Its recommendations
Continued on page eight
JURORS DRAWN
FOR TRIAL COURT
Names of Thirty-one Persons Are on
List to Serve at February Term
of First District Court ,
I
Tho following named persons havo
been drawn to servo as Jurors at the
February term trial court:
Ixigiin Win. Harrison, Niels P.
Nielsen, W. W. Hall, Abo Jorgcnscn
Kph Mlckelson, Geo. Dunbar, John
Wurston, Anthon Andorson.
Newton Win. J. Barker, Wm.
Jensen, Jr.
Clnrkston Win. Spnrkcs Jr. John
Buttars.
Lowlstou Martin Pond, Morris
Swlnoynrd .
Smlthfleld ChnB. M. Collett, Win.
Scrowthers, J. II. Corbott, Allen F.
Crockett, Robort B. Thornloy.
Trenton Cornelius B. Lott.
Richmond M. J. llrower, Win. A.
Bnlr.
Hyrum A. J. Allen, Wm. A. Wil
liams. Stephonsen SIdnoy B. Kent.
Parndlso John D. Price.
MUlvlllo Wlllard Pitkin, James A.
Hovcy, Joseph Jcssop.
Mendon Joseph H. Wntklsis
Wellsvllle John Wyatt.
SEVENTH WARD
MUTUAL PARTY
Tho Soventh ward Mutunls will glvo
n dancing party nt tho ward .amuse
ment hall tomorrow evening nt which
n flvo ploco orchestra selected from
tho Logan military band will furnish
tho music. Tho Soventh wnrd boasts
of having tho best ward hall in tho
city, Its floor Is of hard wood and suf
ficiently largo to accomodnto fifty
couples at a tlmo. Tho Mutual offic
ers nro desirous of making this affair
n social ns well ns a financial success.
FIRST NATIONAL
HOLDSMEETING
Stockholders Listen To Annual Re- BBBBBJ
port and Elect Directors For BBBBBJ
Ensuing Year BBBBBJ
That tho stockholders of tho First BBBBBJ
National bank are Interested In tho BBBBB
welfare of tho In tltutlon Is ovidene- BBBBB
cd by tho fact Hint nt tho annual BBBBB
meeting of the bank held Tuesday nf- BBBBB
tornoon seven hundred fourteen ' BBBBB
shares of stock, out of tho ono thou- BBBBB
snnd Issued, were represented. Tho i BBBBJ
meeting Has held for the purposo of ; BBBBB
listening to the annual report nnd BBBBJ
for tho election oi olllcera. The re- ' BBBBl
port showed tho hank to be 111 a BBBBB
most flourishing condition. Never J BBBBl
In tho history of tho bunk, has It en- jl BBBBJ
tercd upon n now year with better I BBBBJ
prospects. At tho meeting tho stock- I BBBBl
holders took occasion to comment up- BBBBJ
on tho llxtures In the nowly equipped BBBBJ
banking department It bolng ns flno BBBBl
n furnished bnnk ns can bo found In BBBBl
tho west. This Is n now nddltlon BBBBl
slnco tho Inst meeting, nnd gives con- BBBBJ
slderablo plcasuro not only to tho BBBBl
stockholders but also to tho patrons , BBBBl
of tho Institution. Tho directors as BBBBJ
elected nt tho mcotlng nro ns fol- i BBBBJ
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W. S McCornlck, banker, Salt ' BBBBJ
1 Lako City; Sorcn Hanson, .capitalist, , BBBBJ
Hyrum; W. S. Hanson, stato scna- BBBBJ
! tor and stock raiser, ColllnBton; Thos BBBBJ
I Smnrt, capitalist and sheep raiser, I BBBBJ
! Logan; Win. M. Smith, lumber mor- ' BBBBJ
chnnt, Lognu; S. P. Dnlllf, president . BBBBJ
of Cncho stnke, Logan; John H. An- BBBBJ
dcrson, merchant, Logan; James I BBBJ
Quaylo, farmer, Logan; John A. Wldt- BBBBJ
soc, presldont Agricultural College. BBBBJ
Following tho stockholders meeting i BBBB
tho directors met and elected tho of- BBBB
fleers ns follows: I BBBB
President, Thomas Smart; first BBBB
I vlco president, James Qunylo; sec- BBBB
oud vlco president John II. Andcr- BBBh
rson; cashier, Allan TT. Fleming; BBBJ
assistant cashier H. K. Crockott. BBBJ
WILSON MAKES KNOWN
WHAT HE INTENDS TO DO ;
Tells Those Who Attend Trenton
Banquet That He Will Surround
Himself as President With
MhL Progressives
Princeton. N. 'J Jan. 13. In a
speech to the presidential electors of
Now Jersoy, delivered nt a banquet
In Trenton, just prior to tho casting
of tho electoral vote for Wilson and
'Marshal, President-elect Wilson to
day made It plain that ho Intends to
surround himself ns president with
progressives and only progressives.
This Is the first time tho president
eloct has dellvorcd himself on this
subject. Tho reactionaries will there
fore find little solnco In his adminis
tration of tho next four years. Tho
speech was wildly cheered and ap
plauded by guests who Included also
tho Democratic legislators, members
of tho stnto commlttco nnd stnto of
ficials. Tho banquet took plnco at
tho Hotel Sterling.
Governor Wilson's speech follows'
Somo men havo been slow to ob
serve but the majority of us havo I
seen that tho people of tho United
States hnvo taken n definite cholco.
I happen to bo ono of tho Instru
ments through whom that cholco Is
expressed, but I am for tho time, nnd
that cholco Is for tho long rutin o
The peoplo of tho United States hnvo
turned tholr faces In a doflnlto direc
tion, and any party, any man who
docs not go with them In that direc
tion they will reject and they ought
to reject.
Says Honor Is Involved
Tboroforo, In looking forwnrd to
tho responsibilities that I am nbout
to assume, I feel first, last nnd nil
tho tlmo that I am acting in a rep
resentative capacity. I nm blddon to
Interpret ns well ns I can tho pur
poses of tho peoplo of tho United
Stntos and to act, so far as my cholco
dotormlnes, tho action only through
tho Instrumentality of porsons who
also represent that cholco I havo no
llborty In tho matter. I Tiavo given
bonds. My sacred honor Is Involved.
Thoreforo, I shall not bo acting as
a partisan when I pick out progres
sives and only progressives. I shall
bo acting ns a roprcsontnllvo of the
peoplo of this groat country. And,
therefore, It Is n matter of supromo BVBl
plcasuro to mo to find In ovory dlrec- BBBl
tlon, as I turn about from ono group j BBBl
of men to nnother that mon's minds BBBJ
nnd men's consciences and men's , BBBl
purposes nro yloldlng to that great ' BBBJ
Impulse that now moves tho wholo : BBBJ
people of tho United StatcB. ' BBBJ
Finds No Division i BBBJ
I do not foresee any serious dlvl- I BBBJ
slotis of counsel In tho Democratic ) BBBJ
party as a national body. On tho BBBJ
contrary, I find every evidence of BBl
solidarity. I see every evldenco thnt BBBJ
men who havo not hitherto yielded BBBJ
I tholr Judgment to tho movement of BBJ
tho ago aro now nbout to yield their BBJ
' judgment. Thoy do not seem to bo , BBBJ
acting under compulsion; thoy aro , BBBJ
beginning to yield their judgment to ' BBBJ
iho common Judgmen ol tho nation. J
Becauso I find, contrary to tho lm- BBBJ
, nrcsslon which prevails In some oil- BBB
torlnl rooms, that In speaking to men BBB
' of business I nm speaking to men ' BBB
whoso vision Is swinging around to BBB
tho path thnt tho nation has marked I BBB
for itself. , BBh
Eyes Being Opened BBJ
I This nation Is full of honorablo . BBJ
I men who havo been engaged In largo ' BBfl
1 business In a way In which thoy -i BBfl
I thought thoy wero permitted to do I BBJ
so, both by tholr consciences nnd tho ' BBJ
laws. But thoy havo had their eyes ' BBJ
so closo to tholr ledgers, thoy havo BBl
hnd tholr enorglos so absolutely nb- ' BBl
Borbcd In tho undertakings with Bfl
which thoy wero Individually ldontl- . BBl
tied, that thoy havo not, until tho nn- , ' BBJ
tlon spoko nioud, raised tholr eyes 1 ' BJi
from tholr books and papers and ' BBJ
seen how tho things thoy wore doing
stood related to tho fortunes of man- ' BBJ
Kind. Now thoy nro beginning to see ' - BVJ
those relationships nnd as thoy seo BB
those relationships thoy are begin- , LjBfl,
nlng to feel tho refreshment of men ' BBJ
who look away from a particular task BBJ
nnd extend tholr eyes to tho fortunes (VB
of men lying outaldo their usual kon, ' BBJ
bo ond their touch, tho great bodies ' BBJ
of men, who would, along with them BBJ
hopo nnd strugglo and achlovo. . BBJ
Says Unity Necessary I ' BBJ
I bellovo thnt I nm not mistaken In It BB
seeing this new purposo como into J BJ
tho hearts of men who have not por- BB
(Continued on pago flvo) . Bfl
$ BBSB

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