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The Logan Republican. (Logan, Utah) 1902-1924, February 04, 1913, Image 1

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EIGHT MGEB LOGAN, CACHE COUNTY, UTAH, TUMDAV FEBRUARY 4 1913 TENTH YBAft H
Governor's Day at
Farmers Round-up
t .
Logan, Feb. 1. Was Governor's
day at the- Farmers Roundup and
Housekeepers conference and as tho
chUff executive of tho stato was on
tho program many attended from the
country, swelling tho crowd to a size
larger than on any day slnco tho bo
ginning of tho lectures and Blnco the
farmers school opened.
Governor Spry arrived at noon on
tho special train run from Salt Lako
by tho Utah Power & Light company
on which about two hundred and sov-onty-flvo
of tho Utah Electric club
and guests camo to tho U. A. C. to
sco tho electrical display. This dis
play has been placed nt tho collego
at an exponso of $2500, In which Is
shown many of tho modern appllan-
Ices In electricity for household and
farm.
Governor Gives Talk
Tho principal talk nt tho collego
camo Immediately after luncheon,
which was served to tho vlstors at
tho Smart gymnasium. Governor
Spry discussed tho state's Interest In
tho Utah grower and urged closer
co-operation on the part of tho far
mer and tho stato.
"Tho stato," said tho governor,
"Is doing all It can to assist tho peo
I plo In manufacturing proper kind
of produce for tho market. For In
stance, tho dairies ftro being placed
on a higher piano by being required
to meet certain sanitary conditions.
This creates a demand for tho Utah
manufactured butter, condensed milk,
cheese, etc, just so with other lines.
Ho commended tho new stato or
ganization recently formed for find
ing n market for tho fruit crop of
the state
"Tho best thing In tho world for
, k Utah," said tho governor, "would bo
1 " nt least ono co-operative association
ol growors and two or threo If nec
essary to boost tho produccts of tho
state."
Farmers Should Specialize
The governor went hard after tho
, Utah farmer for trying to bo a
"Jack-ofall- trades," as he expressed
I It. "Don't try to bo a stockman, a
I sheepman, a dairyman, an Irrigation-
1 nst and a dry farmer all at tho same
1 time," ho said. Go Into one field of
I work nnd keep at it consistently.
I Tho salvation of tho fanner of Utah
I lies In his quitting extraneous lines
1 and concentrating on ono line. If be
I desires to bo a dry farmer, let him
I follow dry farming; It he would Ir-
8 rlgate, let him farm by that mcjhod.
.Tho troublo with tho Utah farmer
I Is that ho baa trldo to do too many
B different things."
Governor Spry's address followed
I that of J. Arthur Held, California
fl fruit export, who has organized two
H irull growers associations uuu wuu
fl camo to Utah to tako part In tho
fl movement toward tho organizing of
fl a Utah fruit growers' association.
fl Tho Utah Electric club special left
fl Salt Lako at 8:50 o'clock over tho
fl Oregon Short Line with 225 aboard.
1 Twcnty-flvowero added to tho party
m at Ogdon nnd twent-flvo more poln-
1 G.MRTIS
I HIGHLYJHONORED
B Is Made President of Senior Class
B At Northwestern Medical
H College
B Chicago, Jan. 31. G. Nathaniel
B Curtis of Logan was rocontly elect-
B cd president of tho senior class In
B Northwestern Medical Collego., Mr.
fl Curtis represented tho nonfratornlty
fl men, and his election was practical
. fl ly among tho fraternities being such
y Kl that thoy woro unablo to uulto on
Iflr a fraternity man for tho position.
Jmm Mr. Curtis will bo remembered In
m Logan as ono of tho most popular
fl of students at tho 13. Y. 0. for a
fl numbor of years. Whllo hero ho was
fl prominent In nil musical work of tho
fl institution, bolng connected with tho
H orchostra, choir and baud us well as
B with tho opora work of tho school.
B His many local fi lends will natural-
(M ly tako no llttlo pleasure to learn of
V tho recognition ho has received from
E tho graduating class of ono of tho
V largost medical schools In the coun
f try.
I'
1
l
It
cd "as tho special progressed toward
Logan. Tho Utah Power & Light
company's end of tho train was In
chnrgo of C. Walker Jones, mana
ger of tho business department of
tho company and tho Electric club
committee In charge, was made up
of John J. Jones, H. T. Plum, D.
G. Bolton, It. J. Dlnwoodoy nnd L.
Hrandenbergor.
Tho collego band met tho excur
sionists at tho station. Headed by
tho governor and fifty or so Utah
legislators who mndo tho trip, tho
party, ten abreast, marched to tho
Eaglo hotel, whero cars wcro taken
for tho collego.
COMMISSIONERS
RELEASE HILL
Man Fined For Assault Was Given
Freedom by County Officials
After Week In County
Jail
r
Alexander Hill of Wellsvllle, who
was fined $125 or 125 days by Judge
William Branghani, on0 week ago
Saturday, having been found guilty
' of assault and battery, was released
from custody on Saturday by tho
county commissioners. Mr. Hill's ro
leeso cam about by tho request of
Poter Maugban and others from the
south end of tho county. They put
up with the plea that Mr. Hill who
Is fifty-two years old and a man with
n family of twelvo children, has al
ways been considered ono of the
most desirable citizens of his com
munity. When lined by the Judgo,
Mr. Hill was not In ajlnanclal con
dition to pay tho fine. Ho therefore
took a berth in tho county Jail, not
knowing when ho entered tho Jail
that he would gain his release until
tho expiration of the 125 days or on
Decoration day.
Mr. Hill was arrested upon the
representations of Samuel South who
was logging In tho vicinity of the
Hill saw mill in Blacksmith Fork
canyon, and becamo mUcd In a fis
tic bout at tho mill early in tho
month of January. From tho repre
sentations of tho owner of tho mill,
the quarrel or fracus was brought on
by Mr. South. South contended that
Hill was dishonest and when his re
marks become brer bearing to the
latter, a fight ensued and South was
worsted. As Is usual In such coses,
tho whipped man wanted revongo
and resorted to the courts. From tho
representations rnado by tho good
citizens in tho south end of the coun-
v ihn i"fmm laalrinnra nin in Via rt-
gratulated upon their wlso courso In
relieving from custody Mr. Hill and
permit him to again go to nls work
of furnishing food and clothing for
his largo family. It is to bo regret
cd that It was necessary that he
should go to Jail for defending his
good nnme, fo- honest dealing, espe
cially on his own premises, whero
another had como to do business
with him.
At tho Saturday session the com
missioners appointed Joseph Webb
as gatherer of agricultural statis
tics, In tho placo of Andrew Morri
son, who was unablo to act. Mr.
Webb's district Is Richmond, Covo
and Mt. Homo.
HOWARD LOVELAND
LAID L0 REST
Funeral services wero held yester
day at tho residence of Mrs. Jonule
Jacobsen over the remains of How
ard tho threo and a half year old
son of Mr. and Mrs, D. C. Loveland
of tho Sixth ward, who died Friday
from a brief Illness of measles, Tho
speakers wcro Arcnt Johnson, John
Thorp, Prof. Henry Otto, Bishop O.
F. nice, Noah Larsen, Ollf I. Ped
orson, and Oliver Skauchy,
Tho Logan Arms and Sporting
Goods company, formerly located
next door of tho Mitchell Barber
chop on Main street, has moved to
North Main, tho quarters Just vocat
ed by tho law firm of Nobokor, Bow
cu & Tnutcher.
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Photos by American PreHs Association.
The parade of sullorft of the Atlantic licet dowu Flttu avenue during tlie stay of the battleships tn Now York
harbor was witnessed by upward of bnlf a million persona. On tho reviewing stand In frout of tho Public library
at Forty-seeoud street woro many notables. Mayor Gayuor Is easily dNtiuKUislmblo In tho lower photograph near tb
center. At his right hand La Hear Admiral OJtcru&us. while at the latter's right hand is Major General Harry, com
mandcr of the department of the east.
B. Y. C. LOSES
TO THEB. Y. U.
The Provo Quintet Defeated the Lo
cal Boys by the Score of 40 to
29 In Good Game
Tho Brlgham Young University
basketball team defeated the Brlg
ham Young Collego at Provo Satur
day in a fast and oxcltlng gamo by
the score of 40 to 29. Tho B. Y, C.
team played a hard gamo and tho
passing of Coach Jensen's men was
exceptionally good. Tho Logan boys
fought hard all tho tlmo and tho
playing of Poterson nt center was
tho most spectacular of tho evening.
Barron's freo throwing was also
good.
Tho team work of tho B. Y. U.
players was tho best that has been
seen on tho local floor, and the Pro
vo fans havo predicted another
championship for their team. The
MANY ART18T3
AT EXPOSITION
San Francisco, Feb. 3. Famous
artists will bo brought from London
and Paris to Install "The Battle of
Gettysburg" ono pf tho most realis
tic battle cycloramas over painted,
which Is to bo ono of tho features
of tho concession section of tho 191C
International exposition.
Director of Concessions Frank
Burt states that this wonderful rep
lica of tho greatest battlo of tho Civ
il War was painted by Paul Phllllp
poteaux, a celebrated French paint
or, and Is owned by Eramott W. Mc
Connell, Is known as "Tho Panorama
King" and who has been awarded
tho right to show "Creation" and tho
"Evolution of tho Dreadnaught' at
tho coming World's Fair..
The canvns 1b 400 feet In circumference-
and CO feet high, and covers
an area of 20,000 squnro feot. It will
bo Installed In a coliseum 125x150
feot and CS feet high. Phllippotcaux
and sixteen artlaU worked for two
years on this great painting.
B. Y. U. took tho lead from tho
start and held It throughout, al
though the B. Y. C. bpys pushed
them hard at tho end of tho first
half.
Coach Jensen was very much pleas
ed with tho showing his men mado
and will have tho B. Y. C. team
working like one big machine when
ho plays tho University of Utah and
the B. Y. U. at Logan. IIo feels
confident that ho will win tho gamo
with tho University boys hero, and
has little doubt of carrying away
tho honors from tho B. Y. U.
Tho first of tho Intercollegiate
gamo or tho soason to bo played In
Logan will bo next Saturday ovonlng
when tho B. Y. C. team meets tho
U. A. C. team at tho Smart gym
nasium. Tho teams llnod up as follows:
B. Y. U. B. Y. O
Weight 1 f Tolman
Greenwood r f Hill
Itlclmrds c Peterson
Halvorsen t g Wright
Taylor r g Barron
Heferee Walnsguard . Umpire Ju
cobs.
Imprusslvo funeral services over
the remains of Mr. James Henderson
who died last Thursday following a
lingering Illness, wcro held Sunday
at Arlmo, Idaholl tho house, being
packed to its fullest capacity with
relatives and friends of deceasod,
from a number of different towns.
Tho esteem la which ho was held
was made manifest by tho profuso
nnd beautiful floral offerings sent
from different cities. Consoling ro
marks wero mado by tho following
brethren: Alex Brunett, and Mr.
Colin, Mr. Valontlno of Pocatollo;
Anthon Anderson of Logan, Mr.
Scowcroft of Weber stako Academy,
Brother Pond of tho Pocatello stako
Ilecolutlona of sympathy and letters
wore read from tho boara nnd stud
ent body of tho Weber Stnko Acnd
emy of which Mr, W. W. Honder
son Is president. Special music was
furnished by tho choir and solos by
Benson Parkinson, E. N. Stono and
Mrs. Kato Wnkloy.
INAUGURAL BALL
AT HOTEL UTAH
Representative Cardon Has Issued
Several Invitations To Local
Friend
Itoprcsentatlvo Joseph B. Curdon,
has Issued a number of local Invita
tions to attond the Fifth Stato In
augural Ball given In lienor of His
Excellency, William Spry, governor
of Utah" Wednesday ovonlng, Febru
ary iz, at Hotel uian. Tiiero win
undoubtedly bo a numbor of local
guests at Uio reception and ball,
which Is considered ono of tho finest
social events to bo pulled off In the
stato.
Tho district court was busy yeater"
day sctttlug cases for tho Fobruury
term of court. Through a mlstako
tho trial Jurors drawn for tho Feb
ruary term were summoned to ap
pear yesterday.
TO PERMIT BETTING
AT ALL RACE TRACKS
BUI Introduced In House Would Le
galize Wagers on Horses
House bill No. C8. prepared by tho
race trncK Interests of Utah nnd In
. troduccd at thoir request last Fri
day by M. 11. Krlbol of Salt Lako,
was presented and referred to tho
committee on Judiciary, which has
boon considering houso bill 34 for
tho last two weeks. Tho now bill do
signed to legalize betting nt ruce
tracks, Is similar t tho bill which
proposed to prohibit book making
nnd pool rooms, excepting thnt It
permits betting "It conductod at tho
tlmo and placo wber tho contests
of skill nnd enduranco tako placo."
Tho new bill, howovor, makes It a
mlsdompanor for woman and chil
dren to speculato on races.
D. II. Morris of St. George again
succeeded In dcforrlng octlon on tho
committee and ho will urgo tho sub-
tutlon of tli 3 bill pormlttlng hott
ing at tho tracks.
TURN WATER IN
THE STATE DAM
Wlt'n Completion of Concreto Struc-
ture and Initiation of Machinery H
Gates Are
It was lmposslblo to get Informa- . H
Hon from tho proper authority, as
to tho varaclty of tho statoment that H
tho gates In tho stato dam woro Bhut B
down yesterday and water turned
through tho wheels of tho electrical H
machinery Just Installed, although It H
wns rumored on tho street that such
was tho ensu. It could not bo learn-
ed u bother or not this fact was per-
Conned with any of tho statu olllclaU
In attendance, or ir tho largo gates H
wero closed and tho water cut off Its
nntunil channel nnd forced to romnln
stored behind tho concreto structure. H
with simply u few Invited guests lu H
JOHN T. CARLILE
DENIES RUMOR
Says He Is a Mormon, Friends Are H
Mormons and That He la Buying H
Lands In Mormon Com-
munlty H
It has been rumored hero tlut H
John T. Carlisle of Smlthflcld, whllo
In Canada recently gavo out an in- B
torvlew to ono of tho papers antng- B
oniBtlc to tho Mormons, Mr. Carlisle B
feels Bomowlmt keenly this rumor B
and says it Is a misrepresentation of B
facts. Ho said yesterday to a repro- B
soutatlvo ol this paper: "Thero Is
a big mlstako somowliero as I am a
Mormon myself, all my rrlcnds aro
Mormons, and I'm buying land In a
Mormon community In Alberta, Can- H
ada." Ho handed us tho following H
Interview clipped from tho Calgary
Nows Telegram with tho request
that wo publish It, In order thnt ho H
might bo set right with his friends: H
Even from tho state of Utah H
which Brlghnm Young's followers H
havo reclaimed from a desert and H
mado to "bloBsom as tho roso" will H
como tho annual American exodus to
Western Canada this year, according B
to John T. Carlisle of Salt Lako
City, Utah. Mr. Carlisle returned to
Salt Lako after a threo days visit B
to Calgary. Ho camo horo to con- H
suit with tho C. P. K lands depart- H
ment on tho location and tho secur- H
Ing of u ranch In Southern AlborU.
Ho Is n prominent rancher in Utah, B
"Settlors will flock to Canada from
tho Stntos in thousands next spring." B
stated Mr. Carlisle. "WholeBalo im-
migrations will tako placo from or-
cry stato In tho north, especially
from Minnesota, North Dakota and
Montana. Tho peopio of Utah havo
always been loath to leavo that
stato but thoy will como to thU
country by tno Hundreds mid possibly B
thousands.
North Country Attractive
"Many will locate in Southern AI- H
bortn, although tho big and magnet- H
lc I'eaco River country Is tho strong"
est sourco of nppcnl on account of
(Continued on pago five) H
CHEMISTRY FOR
BUSINESS MEN
Tho luundrymen of Logan havo ar- B
ranged for a short practical courso B
in chemistry at tho Agricultural Col- B
lego. They want to know all about B
tho chemical and physical proper- B
tics of wnter, soap, borax, lye, bleach B
Ing powder and starch. Thoy nro In-
tercstcd In tho composition nnd chem M
Icnl nnturo of gnsollne, nnptha, and M
all other chemicals used In their M
business. 91
An elementary course in general fl
chemistry must bo taken before . M
theso special topics can bo proper- M
ly explained and tho laundrymen Ifl
havo set out In earnest to niastor lfl
tho underlying principles. Wmm
Tho class moots every Friday ovo- m
nlng at 7:30 In tho Woman's build- wM
Ing. Tho courso Is Given by Prof. fl
C. W, Porter and according to all fl
roports ho Is making It thoioughly fl
worth whllo. Business men In other flH
Holds tuny bo Interested In theso B
lectures. All aro wclcomo but those H
only who roi'stT and pay tho feo of H
$2.C0 can tako part in tho discussion. fl
tfl
.tMmmm

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