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I j THE LOGAN REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY SEW . "A, 1001.
Bm i ' jH BH ' - - ' v Agricultural College. H Music Conservatory H j ;' The regular conservatory courses in H j, music now put forward for the llrst H time will certainly piove a success. 1 While circulars announcing' the estab H I lishmcntof a splendid music dcpait H . ment have been out only a few tlajs, H I they have alieady excited a great deal H !J of favorable comment from both pio H (j fcsslonal and amateur musicians. H ' Letters of Inquli.v and eoiiKiatulallon M A arc being lccelved dall) cvlnchiKKicat m ' ' Interest, by the public generally, In a B i departure so ptonoiinced fiom the H . overly loose methyls of the past, and B I one that is bound to raise the stan di daid of musical culture in our own B and ucaiby states. H ' That the dcpaitinont w ill at once B become a prominent featuieof the B . college Is assuird by t he ability of the B well known and popular teachers and B ' ' I musicians who compilse the faculty. H Ceoige W. Thatcher, the dhector, m li lias been rtigaged in public musical B 'j work since he was elected conductor H ' .;' of the old Fliemun's bandit or 14 B yea is ago. The line work of the B i Opera House Hand and the Thatcher B )l J Opera Company was due more to Ills B J ability as a conductor than to any H !l other factor. Mr. Thatcher Is at m ,'j piesent conductor of the ThatcherOi B '.i chestra and the Thatcher Male (Juar m i j tette, both orgauiatious being among m f . the most popular of our State's inusl fl cal clubs. It is a matter of hiilorv M that neatly cvoiy band and oichestral B plaor in Logan has been taught by oi m has drilled under him, and no inusl B cian in the West has had wider or m moie varied opportunities to acqiihc B the expei lence necessary to take B , charge of a Hint rate music school or B i conservator). His knowledge of lone B pioductlon and ailistlc singing, as ex m i emplllled In his own ocal woiks and B i his many succcMul pupils, gives him I BB a high place among vocal teachers. BB His compositions take rank with BB those of out best American compos BB ers, showing both talent of a high oi BB del and the verv best technical train BB ' lug. Outside of I 'tali lie Is moic BB widely known by them than b his BB nbllitv as a singer or conductor. His BB beautiful "Honedlotus" attracted BB moie attention in the New England BB Conscrvatoiy tliau the works of any H second yeai student in the history of B that institution up to IS!).'). The de H Jlghlful inolydv and origin i' Im. ionic B changes sf the "Night Song' often H sung by the Thatcher Vii.niiM.te, H make It one of the lluest numbeis in B the rcpcitoiie of that club. Two H bass songs, "On Ye Mighty," and H "The Owl" have been pioiiounced H master w oiks b) eminent I'oston nut H slciaus. Itotli out splendid colleges B j are Indebted to him for the music set B Hug to their llrst college songs. H Mr. Thatchei's etrorus in the past H have given to Logan Its best band, Its H , lluest oicliestia, a inagiiillclciit 0eia H i , company, two splendid iuartettcs and B he hasdliected sk opeias and many BB conceits, neer ha lug been identillcd BB with a musical tailuie. ' -Mrs. .Nettle Thatchei Sloan, wl.o BB takes charge of the pianoforte dep.u t- BB ment, has had not only the advantage I BB i of the best training the woild alloids, I BB ' but .she will also bring to her woik BB- ' the valuable Insight and the piactlcal BB knowledge which long expei lence as a BB teacher has biought her. Mis. Sloan's BB Hist iiistiuctor was 11. S. Krouse, whuj BB at the piesent time Is in New Voik, BB where he lias gained cousldeiable rep- BB utatlou as a composer. Some eais BB later she studied with Miss (iiatia BB Klandeis, po.ssibh as einlnent and sue-1 BB ccssful a teacher on the piano as Salt BB Lake has eer known. She has been BB a lorttiiiate pupil of Ilafael .lossclly, BB , who stands today uuilaled the world BB over In his master) of tone, of llulsh BB and dollcate phrasing. Site was oiler- BB eil a position as teacher In the Instl- BB ' tutlon at wliich she studied, Hie Na- BB tloual Conseivatnry of America, N. V. BB Mis. Sloan will also bae charge of a BB ladies Glee club, and we all know her BB . its a singer since Iter splendid triumph BB in light opera at Salt Lake and other BB , I'tah cities In the roles of "ratlence" BB and "Yum Yum," which loles she BB cicated when a girl of Hi. BB Willielin Fogelberg has, we venture' BB to say, trained and inllucuccd more BB piomliient iolin playcis than any BB teacher In Utah. The foundation so BBE. caiefully and conscientiously laid by BBV him has In nearly every Instance been BBt built iiiion to piotlt by the profession als! nl or amateur. Bflf ' He is a teacher by nature because of BB his wondei ful store of patience and a BBt teacher b training because ot tils vast BB, '' knowledge of all that ; -tains to his BB chosen Instalment. As a soloist he BB long ago achieved gieat. distinction. BB! His technique is piovcrbial. BBj Miss Annie I. Mayer Is a lucent ar- BB, rival In Utah ami is a pianist of BB maikcd ability. Situ has already had BB, cousldeiable experience in teaching B' ami will be a splendid aid to Mis. BBT Sloan. Hur schooling has been had in BBf oiio of the most prominent Southern BBt colleges and under wldel) known BB' pianists of the south. BBt Mrs. Louie Llnnart is not onl) one B' of our host violinists and guitarists, Hf; but Is also a singer of marked ability. Bl She has had vcars of experience as a bbbh B teacher Iwth in the Eastern cities and more recently hi Denver, whore she resided several years prior to coinlm: to Utah. While heard as a soloist only occasionally she Is very popular because of her beautiful tone and col lect intonation. .los. A. Smith .lr. Is the solo coinct Ist of the Thatcher oicliestia and as such has a glowing leputatlon for his work on the comet. His tone is clear mid slnglnc and al though a veiy .voting man he Is a Hist i ate teacher. Made so possibly by his high musical Ideals and capacity and eagerness foi haul studv. He Is an indefatigable worker. Thisstiongcoipsof teachers wotk lug unitedly together with the tin sin passed facilities of the Agleultuia College will ceitalnly' push musical matter to Hie fiont the ensii.ug)ear. Arrangements have ahcady been made to give Instruction In the vari ous musical couises in the central pait of town that those- lesiding at a distance fiom the college may be inme easily accommodated. Ciiculais may be had on appl) lug to the secret aiy of College Registration will commence on Tuesday the 20th of Hie present month. HEAPED COALS OF FIRE. Lord Beacomfleld Paid Carlyle High Compliment. Cnrlyle was once offered a baronet cy by I-nnl Heaconsfleld. To his brother lie wrote: "The enclosed loi ter and copy of my nnsvver ought to go to joii ns a family curiosity and secret nobody whatever yet knows of It beyond our two selves, except Lady Derby, whom I believe to be tlio contriver of the whole affair. You would have been surprised, all of you, to have found unexpectedly your poor old brother Tom converted Into Sir Tom Hnrt., but, alas, there was no danger at nny moment of such a catastrophe. I do, however, truly ad I mire the magnanimity of Dizzy In re gard to me. He Is the only man I nl most never spoke of except with con tempt and If there Is anything of scurrility anywhere chargeablo against me I am sorry to own ho Is the subject of It; mid yet see, here he comes with. a pan ot hot coals for my guilty bend! I am on the whole gratified n little within my own dark heart at this mark of the good will of high people." I TOO READY IN ARGUMENT. Scotchman Over Eager to Prove His Innocence. ! "I.ord Hurnhani," said an American I Journalist, "presided at the recent on j nual dinner In London of tho News j paper Fund. Ho told a number of I stories. I "One thing he paid was that, on a I Ashing trip In Scotland, he set oflt on i n cortaln morning with n large lunch ! eon basket. Intending to bo gout for ' tho day. Ho fished tilt noon. l'lieu hunger seized him. At tho same time, too, he recalled the fact that he had left Ms luncheon at the fool o a cliff on the load, where ho had stop ped to rest. "Tho cliff was two miles back, but tho hungry lord set out fur It on n fast walk. On the way ho met a shab bily dressed Scot. " 'Did you.' ho asked, 'find anything on the load as you came along?' " 'Na,' said the Scot. 'Na: not I. I Could na a stray dog ha found and I eaten It?' " NO CAUSE FOR WORRY. Youngster Had Learned Sunday School Lesson Almost Too Well. "Speaking of taking things literal 'y." tald Principal W. L. Felter, "re minds mo of tho piank of a 4-yor-old neighbor of mine. -The boy had evi dently absorbed a Sunday school les boa completely. The family lives In a four-story houso with a mansard loot and dormer windows. From tho sills of thoso windows, across tho fnco of tho house, at the base of tho man Knrd, runs a narrow lodgo of a foot or so. On hearing a scuttling nnlso abovo her ono day tho mother looked out and saw her young hopeful walk ing nlong tho ledge. Almost frantic, sl.ii hurried to the top story as tho boy btepped unconcernedly In at tho Inst window. 'Harold,' sho cried, 'you naughty boy, do nean to drlvo mo crazy?' " 'Now, mamma,' replied tho loo well taught youngster, 'you musu't worry. Tho Lord Is looking after mo.' " Brooklyn Kaglo. Why Korea Has No Bicycles, A missionary who has resided In Kor-i says tho Koieaus nro pnitlcu larly fond of a "tnll" story. He once asked a venerable Korean why his people did not use tho bicycle. "Wo hod a bicycle once," was the reply of tho patriarch, "It was Invented by one of our great men about 70U years ngo. It had two mechanisms, n going out and n coming homo mechanism. Hut ono day tho mother of tho In ventor. In order to tost the Joys of cycling, stole the machine and rode off on it. Unfortunatoly, how over, sho did not tnlto the coinlnghonift mechanism, and slnco then," nddej tho old mini. "Korea has not had a blc)cle." Special prices for "Big Bill" of clothing, shoes and furnishings. Dun bar Robinson and Co. i ! Musical department. ! 15. Y. C. I This depai tmeiit Is one of the rapid-, I Iv growing departments of the Col-' lege; last year was especially success ful, and the present year promises to, be even more successful than any )car In tho past. With the new studio and additional equipment, we expect to be the leading school of music In the state. Our teachers are all specialists. Miss Lillian Oliver, one of Salt Lake's leading pianists, has devoted hen whole life to the piano. She studied In Europe under the great teacher Hcicngcr. There Is not an artist In the state who has received moie fav orable criticisms from the public and piess. Pupils come to her from all over the state and fiom as far north as Montana. CM. Hauls, violinist, studied In Kurope and Is considered one of the very best In the state. He, like Miss Ollver.has made a specialty of the one instrument, the violin. Pupils come fiom Salt Lake to stud) with him. V. O. Uol Inson, vocal tcachci. Isan-j other specialist He has studied tin-1 dcr some of the very best American teacheis. His private voice cultuiel woik has been so successful that he! could not accommodate all who de shed instruction. Among his pupils are stake choristers who have spoken in high piaisc of the Instruction re-1 ccived. Mr. (i. N. Curtis, one of Miss Oliver's advanced pupils will act as her assistant, following her methods of Instruction. Mr. David Smith, instructor on the violin, studied In Salt Lake City, and has taken a thrcc-yeais' course under Piofcssor Harris. He will teach the celebrated German method of violin playing. Erank E. Plowman, Instiuctoi 'on Banjo, Guitar, and Mandolin, has studied under some or the best Ameri can performers, on their Instruments, ! and is a most successful teacher. Pupils desiring to become artists or successful music teachers, should place themselves under Instruclois who have a leputatlon nod the ability to teach, and who are know n to have coriect methods. Following are some of Miss Oliver's students who arc successful piano teacheis: H. N. Curtis, Lottie Httsby, Annie Egbert, .lean Harris, Lund quist. Ellen Picece, Anna Smith, li. .1. Hammer, Amanda Tiausirom. Miss Oliver will be in Logan Sep tuiubcr 22ml and 2:iid, and will meet all those whodcslie to study with her hi room 1 of the studio. The other teacheis may be seen any day by ap plying at the olllce. MAKES MONEY FOR MANY. English Mint Furnishes Coin To Other Nations. Birmingham, lCugland, has a mint! which In addition to turning out mil lions of Kngllsh coins docs moro In tho way of supplying foreign govern ments with coin than any other money-making establishment In the world. A few days ago It shipped the first Installment of n hugo Egyp tian order for 10,000,000 plasters. The consignment weighed five tons, was conveyed In sixty cases and val ued at $15,000,000. For well over a century Birmingham has taken tho lead In this literal kind of money making. As far back as 1707 ono firm coined, under contract for tho British government, 4,000 tono of cop per coin, valued nt about $4,000,000, Among tho countries and govern ments which have gone tlmo after tlmo to Birmingham for their money aro Indln, Tunis, Canada, Turkey, China, Hongkong, Haiti, Sarawak, Tuscany, Venezuela and Chile. Objects to Term "Old Maid." Mifcs Kllon Thorni?ycroft Fowler has recently been protesting against the use of tho term "old maid" In connuc Hon with unmarried women. Spinster is tho word she recommends to des cribo all maidens, whom sho strongly reproves for their disparagement of marriage and men. while at the samo time sho upbraids married women for the rhllculouH air of sunerlorlty they assume over their spinster sisters. The spinster, she rightly maintains, should be rospected as much as tho matron who on the other hand has no occa sion to feel specially proud ot hor po , itlon. lady's Pictorial. Tahlequah an Interesting Town. Tahleciuah, which used to be noted ' on tho maps of all old geographies ' as tho capital of tho Indian territory, I Is a town now of nbout 2,00 people, and tho majority of Its population are Cherokee Indians. Tho Cherokeen nro of all bhades of complexions. Somo coal black negroes boast of being j Cherokee Indians, but tho prevailing color Is n dusky brown, a little darker than that of n Japanase, or a yilow i somewhat lighter than a mulatto. As a wholo tho Cherokees, from all up poarancos, have far more white than Indian blood. A Bargain Indeed. 21. acres of good land; lfiu acres plowed, all fenced: so acres of water right. House 2 rooms, good stable: a number of (list-class fruit ticcs; good j schools. Must bo sold Immediately. Call on or write to II. A. Dedorson & Co., Logan Utah. Olllce over First National Dank HELLO! HELLO! ll w Now is the time to inspect our I New Fall Line of that up-to-date fJ I and reliable line of $ ylTvBl I l Jl I BBM BBbI Clothing. Overcoats $m I or anything in the line of Men's if MiiHl I "Wearing Apparel. We can fit Wl tijL I you. No trouble to show goods. lilnBMBBBBBBi I Every article guaranteed. Trade SJbibbWPbb I with us & know you are up-to-d8 registered Thatcher & Hansen t 27 Main Street, Logant Utah. I Don't Worry. "Mjrtli is Cod's medicine. A light heart lives long. Troubles glow by nursing Worry kills as surely as bullcLs. He happv and you will be good. Worry Is a twin to despondcnc.v. Look on the bright side of things. Good humor will sell the most goods. Sunny temper is conducive to health. We earn our bicad but can't digest it. Don't grasp too much of life live day by day. Twins flood conscience and cheer fulness. Thank God he put roses with the thoins. I It is after business hours, not in them, that men bieak down. Don't expect to much to be happy." Every housewife should use the Cache Valley Tea Co's Spices, Flavor ng Kxtiac'ts and linking Powder. They aie the best and the cheapest. Fought Against Napoleon. There Is living at Tifllsky Llstok a Russian aged 122 years, who fought In many battles ngalnst Napoleon I. An-dreas-N'IcholJowitch Schmidt was born In tho year 1782, at Scaulon, In the government of Kowno, and entered the army when 14 years of age. Ho Is In possession of numerous orders, and I also a gold mednl for saving life. In , 1858 he was ordered to escort a poli tical offender to Siberia. Tho prisoner I escaped, and Andreas was In conso I quenco banished to Siberia himself, where he remained for ten years. In 18C8 ho wns pardoned by Alexander II, and returned to his homo. He has still his sight and hearing nnd can walk without assistance. Girls Carefully Chaperoned. The eitmiette of Holland Is exceed ingly strict 'n all classes. Tho young girl Is most carefully chaperoned, and sho never goes anywhere, even to church, unless accompanied by her parents, homo malo relative, or other equally trusty nttendant. At a dance tho parents sit round tho walla sipping their coffee or wine, and tho young men must make tho best of their I chances la the opportunities afforded I by the dance, for when It pleases the guardians to depart there Is no nelp I for It, but tii girls must go, too. An unmarried ghl always takes tho right arm of her escort, whllo the mation takes the left, perhaps because It Is nearer the heart. Right In His Line. Anecdotes about the Into Dr. Smiles and his "Self-Help" contlnuo to bo quottd. In the report of a prison chaplain It was nnco mentioned that no book was more popular among tho Inmates of the gaol than "Self-Help," On ono occasion tho chaplain brought a baskot of books to tho cell door of n new prUoner for choice to bo mudo amongst them. dancing over tho titles, tiio man picked out "Self-Help." with the remark, "I'll havo this, It's I nlr' I'-n here for." In Sunny France. I At IliEt sparkling wines wero only made In tho French provlnco of Cham pagne In tho early part ofvtho nine teenth century tho first experiments to manufacture sparkling wines were made In Germany. Tho wines, how ever, grown In Chnmpaguo aro best suited for this purpose, henco most of tho German firms manufacturing champagnes obtain their wines from Champagne am! mix t't-.i wkn r,vr man witiPb. i . Ily buying your tun and coffee at the Cache, Valley Tea Co. you will get your monoy's worth Itcmcmber wo are headquarters for Tea and Coffee, j ili! I buck's The I Stoves I Ranges - I 420F ' Makers I oJjRrMS That-s what Bucks I SjjBpf rj "jft stoves and, ranges I SfrJ have come to be I LBjjf called because things jfk run smooth in the rB 1C, I Simply cant I member aI" I wear out ay',thf is"the I I1 'I -buck s store. TALL OPENING!! iMMMWWBWHWBMBMJMMIMiijjjjjjjJMPJPjjjJJjjjjJpfjjjJ itVHMMHHBMBBBBBHi v JB Our liii,er Has been et fortunate in securing our m Fall and Winter Stocks I Xew York. These goods are arriving daily. We M are offering Big bargains in School Suits and School shoes. 1 Do not fail to see the NKW I'AU. LINE ot XHCh- B WHAR we are showing. I i Regular 50c grades in fm I I 11 A 1Uml li,ul Sllk''1 Tccks, JLtf I I IM Four- in - hands, Hows, TS I I lUw AVt''s' ; Ml the latest lilj I colors. Your choice, each mm0 Look at our windows. I One Price Store. 45 Main Street J