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Eastern Utah advocate. (Price, Utah) 1895-1915, September 12, 1912, First Section, Image 4

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If I'AOK IQUH. TIIU KAOTMLN UTAH jft)toaiTJ"l"W',AV' HHIT. !. IMS. :B
II The Eastern Utah Advocate
H 1 Tho Advocate Publishing Company (Incorporated)
mgk It. W. Crookott, Manager.
B 1 Subscription Italcs Ono Year, $1 CO, fllx Mo, 76c, Three Mo, SOo.
B ' ADVKUTIHINO ItATKS IN IIITIIOT J .UAU I, lIU
M DISPLAY ADVEIlTISINa Per Inch per Single Issue. 28c, per Inch
H per Month, 20c Hnch Isauo
M POSITION Full Position, Top of Column, Next Heading, add IS
H per cent to Abovo Atongsldo Heading Matter, add 10 per eent to
B above.
H ' HEADKH8 Por Lino, Ono Time, 10c. per Mno. Subsequent, Se
H PU0FH8SI0NAI. CAIID8 Not Over One Inch, Sl.OOtper Month
H I.HOAI.8 Ton ConU por I.lno First Insertion FIvV Conte tr
m Lino Mnoh Hubsoqunnt Imuo
m OUrrUAIMIIB Cards of Thank, Itesolulloas, Kte , at lUlf I.wl
H Heading Notice Unto Address nil Cominuulentlons to
j Tlllt ADVOCATH PUIIMSHIMI CO., Price, Ulnli.
H aeea i '' i '
MM TIICIWDAY, HHPT. 11!, 11112.
I The Rcpiiblicnii Tickci.
H j foii piihhidknt.
I I William Howard Tall
H FOll VICi: PIIF.HIDUNT.
I Jiitncs Schoolcraft Sherman
H 11KPU1IMCAX HTATK TICKHT.
B Governor
t I WILLIAM BPIIY
HBb Iloprcsontnllvo In Congress
H J08KP1I HOWKLL
H 1 JACOll JOHNSON
H Justice of Supremo Court
E J. K. FIltCK
H Bocrctnry of State
M DAVID MATTUO.V
B Treasurer
B JK8SK D. JBWKHS
HH Auditor
mW LINCOLN J, KHI.LY
B flupt. of Public Instruction-
mMg A. C. NKL80N
B Attorney (lonoral
I j A. It. IIAIINKS
HH Presidential I'.Ieclors
m I MAIIOAIIKT BANK WITGHKK
K J. N. DAVIS
K A. D. WOOLLKY
MmL KPHIIA1M HOMBK
LwM j HKVK.Y1II JUDICIAL TICKITT
H District Judge
B A. II. tMIIUBTKNSON
M Dlalrlct Attorney
M JAMi:8 W. OIIKIlllY
H IU:PUHL1UAN COUNTY TICKI7T
B Representative
j ) w. j. i:lwood
?
BBi Commissioner, Four-Year Term
CIIHI8 K. JKN8KN
f of Clear Creek.
1 Commissioner, Two-Year Term
I HOUIHIT WILLIAMS, Sit.,
H Bunnysldo.
B County Clork
C. A. PIKIISON
BBBl ( of Bunnysldo.
HBBM County Ilecordor
B JOHIK KITZOCIIAI.D
B For Treasurer
B Helper.
K Bupt. of School
K CAUL 11. MAUUUHKN.
B County Attorney
W C. C. MoWHINNUY
B Sheriff
TllOMAB 1IUHQK
BBBS
BBa Aascor
OKOItOi: COLLINUIIAM
BBBH
BBBV Surveyor
w. n. wirr.KL
HUB of Cjutlo Uatti.
B THK 111(311 I'OHI LIVIM1 IS
HABj DUcumIiir tho high cottt of Jl
BS ll natloiml republican earn-
BBm pnlcn book, Jiul ImiiihI, declare that
BBB1 tho problem l not confined to (ho
BBB1 couutrteH iuiilntnlnliiK a protective
tariff, but Is vsorldulde Much of
BBBf tho present cost of llUni: U uttrlb-
t uttyl to tho SO per cent Inorciuo In
BBHK tho koUI supply of tho country In
BBBBJ thn liut deoade and tho coiuparntlvo-
t. ly Hiuall Inoroono In tho pnxluctlon
) of foodstuffs durlni: u pvrlotl when
tho country' population ha aiown
BBBm a
BBhBV Tho publication opoii Hlth tho
HBBn HPeoeh of ucceptancu of Prooldunt
j Taft ttt tho White lloutu), AiiKUit
BBBT llth, nml follows with nn exhaustho
Hj tllMuiwIon of tho tariff, tho cont of
BBBV ItvInK, a rovlov. of Prealdent Taft a
BBBk opposition to tho attempt of the
BBBn democratic hoiuo to forco frco trade
hHji upon the country und pa) much at-
tmitlou to tho rocord of tho Taft
ft administration for successful proso-
cutlons under Uio Sherman nntl-
V law
S DoalnrlnK tho domooratlo policy
of "tariff for revenue only" means
tho death of all protection, tho
bok dlsouiues tho present need for
rontlnued tariff protection and 1ft) s
tho burden of tho oampalgn battle
on this Bubjcot. A compilation of
tho tariff planks of both parties
from 18BC down to the present cam-
Is glen
S Tho proposed recall of the Juiil-
clary Is deprooated and speeches of
j President Taft, Dr. Nicholas .Murray
llutler and others against the
measuro are quotod. Wood row Wll-
son lu nttacked for his wrltlnss on
tho "pension folly" and tho "Imml-
threat."
1IIIS Stlllll.l A.N A(il! Of AD
MtllTHN(J.
Writer of ndvertUemonls are
Klvlnn moro nttontlon to tho matter
In their productions Newspaper
rendora are also doing more In tho
ny of giving nttontlon to tho nd
vcrtlsemonls than they did ten or
fifteen years ago, and thoro nro nt
least jthroo reaooiiit for that. Ono
Is that tho advertisements nro bet
tor rending than they formerly
were Another Is tho advertisements
tiro changed ottcner, while tho third
and chief nason Is prices arc i no
ted moro freely than In tho past,
and there Is no getting around tho
ticl that the housewife who lays
any claim to thrlftlnes Is on tho
who han Ills oar to tho ground Is
awaro of this and word his mes
sages accordingly.
When you read n mcrchnnt's ad
vertisement you nro reading what ho
has to nny to you about his ware.
Ho Invito you to visit him and sco
what ho ha for salo. Ho wants
your trade and taken tho only way
known to him to reach you. The
advertising columns of n newspaper,
so far as they represent, aro repre
sentative of tho lltu business men
lookout for bargains. Tho merchant
of tho town, and you will find there
in tho names of tho merchant who
want your trade. Without excep
tion tli or nro tho progressive men
of the city men who keep tholr
slock up to dnto and nro not afraid
to tell about their goods.
Ono of tho truth expressed nt
tho Hall lnko count) convention
lost week was till "Tho lilstorj of
tho republican party since Us acces
sion to power In tho year 1800 has
been tho history of our country
Tho republican party has mot nml
solved every national question that
has domandod solution during this
period of more ihnn half n ccntur).
It ha been anil Is now, tho party of
progress, of energy and of powor.
That which It conceives to bo right
It has tho courage to do Thnt
which It believe to bo for tho
greatest good of tho greatest num
ber of people, ll ha tho ability
to Initiate and tho strength to car
ry to a successful conclusion. Tho
defection at ublo republicans nt dif
ferent limes In tho history of tho
party served only to show tho in
nnlo strength of tho party and tho
stability of the principle upon
which ll has been founded. Tho
predictions of its downfall have not
been fulfilled. Temporary reverses
have resulted only In the return of
tho party to power by majorities
grislier than before "
To prevent tho importation of
dangerous vegetable and Instot
posts, the secretary of agriculture,
acting under authority of a law ap
proved by tho presldont on August
20, 1012, has decldod to declare n
quarantine against Hnwnll In tho
case of tho Mediterranean fruit fly,
and also to prohibit tho Importation
from Oreat Ilrltnln, France, lielglum,
Sweden, Russia, (lermany, Austria,
Switzerland und Italy, of four spe
cies of pines and their horticultural
forms liable lo Introduce tho whllo
pine blister rust. Tho Importation
of potatoes that may bring tho po
tato wart disease from Now round
land and the Islands of St. Pierre
mid Mliuolon, or from Ureal Ilrl
tnln, Including Hnglnnd, Hcotland,
Wales and Ireland, ami from Ger
many and Austrla-Iluugury, will al
so bo prohibited
Now that the state and presiden
tial oampalgu I definitely on, the
air will bo surcharged with political
rhetoric und adherents of tho poli
tical cohorts will Mich bo ablo to
get the oratorical pabulum they aro
seoklng A man's duly, howevor,
as a otor is u mattor of intimate,
personal concern nml Involves his
own boHt and most eonsolentlnus
judgment. Moro glittering flights
of oratory aro Intended to mjstlfy
as much us to convince, and count
for little If on nnalsls thoy do not
square with the honest com lotion
of tho voter.
KxporlH of coal from tho United
Stats during 1911 wero 17,432,763
long Ions, valued at 16Z,5D3,274,
compared with 13, SOB, 800 long tons,
valued at 111 170,792 In 1910. The
exports In 1911 comprised 3,553.939
long Ions of anthracite, valued at
118,093,285 und 13,878,751 long
tons of bituminous ooal, valued at
tH, (99,989 Tho exports of bitumi
nous coal Inorwised over 3,000,000
tons, or about 30 por cent. Anthra
cite exports Inoreosed about half n
million tons
As an aftermath of tho mill f trlko
at Law rence, Mass , w o aro now
A HARD QUESTION.
Drtholomw in Minneapolis Journal,
trotted lo thn revelations of dyna
mite being umpto)od in tho mill
owning Interests to cast discredit
upon tho strikers. Strnngo things
como lo tho surfaco oven in this
boa led twentieth century
Populists wero called radicals fif
teen earn ago Ono of tholr old
platforms woulj look very conser
vative nlongsldo of tho platform of
tho moosevolt party of this )car.
If )o'i haven't been audited or
aro about to be jou'ro not n is
mode, as It were. Now comes tho
Mecoml man of figures to audit tho
auditor at tho court house
What is Price's Commercial club
doing whllo tho Shnrp railroad is
building around this city lo tho
west? Too bus) nt poker, perhaps
No, Murgucrito, wo cannot con
ceive of nn) thing funnier thnn n fat
woman lurched on n piano stool.
Wo have almost ns many car
famines as corn and wheat crop
failures in Kansas.
Beptember nlwny brings inspira
tion to renewed business activity
PRWIVES (OH:
P1ATM VERY PLAIN
(Continued from page ono.)
pared In caucus," said he, "and here
Is whnl wo have agreed upou "
llcprotwntatlve Kdgnr Tlinjn of
Wellington.
Four-Year Commissioner Joseph
ll Sharp of Sunn) side,
Two-Yoar Commissioner 8 J
Harkness of Scolleld.
County Clerk John Potter of
Price.
Recorder J. W, Sterling of Price.
Treasurer C, II Cody of Helper
Attorno) Thomas Fouls of Price
Superintendent of Schools Helma
Uuurnn of Sunn) side.
Assessor 11. F. Hansen of Wel
lington, Surveyor W N Wetxel of Cas
tle auto.
Sheriff Matt Warner of Carbon
vllle. he vi u IK li gull ( Iiom ii.
Tho delegate to the stain con
vention of the pari) nt Ogduti to
morrow are Wulter Draper of Wei
lliigton, J Tom Fitch of llolpor, J.
II Sharp of Sunn) side, Ham Slelu of
Helper, C II. Stevenson of Price, 8
J llnrknes of SoofMd and D llur
gem of Helper.
C II Stevwiwm was chosen as
permanent chairman fur the count)
organisation nml Matt Ullmour, soc
retsr) The balanee of the county
eomiulttvM are John Poller, J It
tiharp, Kshi Stein, 8 J HarkiMss,
Mull Warner ami II F llammn
Including spectators, delegaUM,
chairman and seretar) and two
newspaper reporters, therw wsre
lweiii)-two peoons In the oourt
room when the convention was
called to order
The oommlltee Is uinpowered to
fill an) viu alleles that ma) occur on
the ticket Tho party emblem will
be that adopted nt Ogdeti, 1'rldsy
next
Chairman Stevenson state that
nu) aitlou taken by the county con
vention at Price I subject to the
approval of the stale com Milan at
Ocduu This applies to the pl4
lonu especlall).
Kdwanl I) Dunn, for many jesrs
connected with the United Mates
laud office Ht Salt Uke City, uudsr
the various administration, has re
signed hi position to engage In the
practice of law Ity will give es
pecial attention to matters before
the state board of laud commission
ers and the government land office.
Dunn Is as square as a die and de
wnas well of those who have busi
ness In hU Hue of practice.
HvoryOiluR In insurance fire f.
dollty, casualty, steam boiler and
llijuor bonds. It. w. Crockett H Co .
Price, Utah.
ci mm of
i urn shin
M:vi:it IH I.IKHLY TO llf-COM II
m:iiy Lit(ii: piiona'cit
Inltiil rltatt-s (liidiiglrnt Hnnc) Is
such lUxtrt of liivffctigntliiii of
TlieMi DiiMHillit-(jtinllly Is of Iavv
(Jnuli) and llltiiinlnoiiM Somo
Tvtit)-rivt Siiiani Mllen ,tn.
In onler thnt future generations
In this country may bo assured of
on adequate fuel supply, tho United
State geological survey Is examin
ing and classifying the public land
with regard to It coil content. In
vestigations of this chnrnctcr wero
recently conducted In Uintah and
Wasatch counties, and tho result
havo been published ns llultotln
471-1, entitled "Coal Fields In Uin
tah and Wasatch Counties, Utah,"
by C. T I.upton
Tho Deep Creek district of tho
Vernnl coal field, located on tho
south flank of tho Uintah Moun
tains, contains approximately twent)
flvo square miles and Is about n
hundred miles by wagon road from
D.ngon, tho nearest railroad point.
Until n rnllroad Is constructed Into
this portion of tho Ulutnh lliuln tho
future development of coal mining
will depend on (ho demand treated
by the settler living In tho region.
Considering the small area of this
dlstrlot, the probabilities are that It
will never become a largo producer.
Tho demand for this coal will In
crease as tho present suppl) of
wood In this region Is depleted
The conl of this district Is low
grade bituminous. Fresh surfaces
aro pitch black, but faces of Joints
and woathorcd surfaces nro dull
blnck, and when pulverized the
conl gives a vory dark brown pow
der. It is estlmnted that the ton
nngo of coal In bed more than four
teen Inches thick underl)lng tho
townships Included in the Deep
Creek district, nt not more than
three thousand feet below the ur
fnce, Is 19,(01,000 tons, GO to 75
por cent of which, or 35,000,000
tons, can bo recovered by careful
mining.
Tho other dlstrlot examined- tho
lllnoktnll Mountain coal field--Is in
Wosntch count), on the south flank
and near the west end of the Uin
tah Mountains, from thlrt) to thirty
flvo miles wost of the Deep Creek
" BKaBOSS
ADVimiibiiMixvr.
DKMOCIIAIIU COU.VIY 'IICKI7T,
Representative
LKVI N. IIAKMON
of Prlca.
Four-Year Commissioner
IIYIIUM WILCOX
of Sunnysldo.
Two-Yoar Commissioner
NK1L M. MAD3EN
of Scofleld.
Shorlff
THOMAS F. KULTEIt
of Winter Quarters.
County Clerk
LAKE YOUNO
of Helper.
County Itoeordor
JOHN W. HILL '
of Wellington.
Assessor
ANDItKW YOUNO, 8U
of Costlo (later
County Attornoy '
WILLIAM H. ritYB
of Prlco.
Surveyor
ALVIN THAYN
of Wellington.
Suporlntondunt of Schools
SEimiNQ J, aOLDINQ
of WIntor Quarters.
Treasurer
OLIVEH T. IIAKMON
of Trlco.
IN THE!
FURNISHINgl
I No matter what the home may be,HH
can be made to blossom anew with bH
modern and moderate priced House
Furnishings. Our fall stock contains I
many Modest but Effective Pieces oil
Furniture which would please the eye I
and profit the purse. A preliminary I
inspection might lead to a possible I
purchase. We're willing to risk it 9
School time is near at hand, howl
about those new shoes for the boy
or girl? Or the grown-ups for thai I
matter. We can shoe the family.
Harmon Bros.1
Mercantile Co.l
Opposite Postolfice Price, UUh H
district. Tho field is remote from
lines of rnllroid and similar means
of travel and transportation. A
fairly good wagon road oxtonds from
Hobcr City up tho valley of. Lako
Creek over n low dlvldo and down
Currant Creek to tho outcrop of tho
coal beds, n dlstnnco of twenty-five
miles. Tho earliest known publish
ed record of explorations In this lo
cality I given In Fremont's travels.
With his parly ho camped, on tho
night or May 30, 1814, probably
near tho present site of Tnbby post
offlco. The coal found Is n bituminous
variety of rather low grade and Is
similar In ever) way to Hint found
In tho Deep Creek district. On ac
count of tho great abundance of
codnr and pine in this region tho
ronl beds have not been developed.
With n small amount of work tho two
hundred or moro Inhabitants, one
third of whom nro Indians, can ob
tain their fuel much moro easily
from the forests than by uncovering
io.il Tho futuro development of
the field will bo governed for tho
most part by (ho settlement or tho
Uintah llasln country, by tho ex
haustion of tho cedar and pine, and
b) the extension of railroad across
tho basin.
Iho Uintah Indian reservation,
which wo recontl) thrown op.-n to
entry, Is receiving many now set
tler. Any considerable population
will eventual!) consume tho wood
suppl), und it I probnblo thnt
these settlers must then necessarily
obtain fuel from somo coal field As
tho IllackUill Mountain field Is tho
most accessible, it Is likely that
mines with n consldornblo output
will be established In tills field. Tho
development of this conl field, con-
mining npproxlmntoly l.tST.tNH
tons, ns well ns tho devclopotH
other mineral nnd agricvltitl
sources of tho Uintah I)u!a,?
ultlmntoly on tho compUtlouH
railroad through this regie. M
Copies or tho report miTbH
tnlncd frco on application toCiH
rector of tho geologic) nrM
Washington, D, C M
DiAititiioHA guciay itbH
"I was tnkon with dlarthM:
Mr. York, tho merchant UrviH
sunded mo to try a bottle otOjH
berlaln's Colic, CJiolera ui lM
hoea Itemed.)'. After tatt:j
doso of It I vvns cured '''H
cured othors thnt I gars t-H
writes M. H. Uobhart, Oriok,M
Thnt Is not nt nil unusual JuH
dlnnry nltnck of dlarrhou aS
most invariably bo cured brnB
two doses of this remedy friS
by all dealors. H
Under iui ordlnnnco piisrffl
tjio city com mission at Silt uB
City Inst week boxing contMtitH
suitable pollco regulatloai susfl
continued for nn unlimited tsB
of rounds. How over, tho nufB
must certify thai tho coatn'jrB
not to ho prlio fights.
Dr. F. P. Amo, tho d&tlit,)B
oponod modorn and lanltir CM
over tho Ooldon Ilulo stors. WW
orn oqulpmont. All lnitnsfl
storllltod.
Wo wrlto nil liquor bondiiH
Prlto offlcono sending !'
dolnys It. W. Crockett C.
plato glass Insurance.
800 Sumner before dlipwly'
jour household goods. NeitU
llnger's.
JjL PaintsandFinishes
H h. a .mfcee Fall "Fixing Up
6 pilnted, tnamtlcd, J
lUtntJ, vnrnlihcJ, m
iniiitd in any wiy, No money brines such satis-
Kind to CttUjurpou "ction as a few cents spent in the j
Fall for "touching up" shabby
floors, furniture and woodwork.
All winter long tho bright, attrac
1 ' tive and wholesome home is
source of constant pleasure.
1 ACMEQUAUff
' . PAINTS AND FINISHES
are the kind to use. Simply tell
' f u what you want to do and W8
will give you the proper Ane
'' Quality ICind for your particujar
purpose. Let us tell you flve
Strong Reasons for Fall Ho0
Painting.
J- C. Weeter Lumber Co., Price, UtafcV

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