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The Logan Republican. (Logan, Utah) 1902-1924, October 29, 1912, Image 1

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Tho procf of tha vaiue of Re. sftf ssssP ' Ml i sfl li I
s-j:: HLhe ionnn liciiublicnu. ?-;
. I S J M In Cache county. if I
: 1 I
EIGHT PAGES . " 5 " ' M
Hear 0. S. Senator Reed Smoot At Republican Rally In Nlbley Hall Tonight I
He Cannot Get Enough Republican Votes to Assure Him
Victory. Figures Don't Lie. Read And Be Convinced
It is Taft or Wilson, And Wilson Cannot
Win Without The Aid of
Mr. Roosevelt Id not running for
the presidency. He Is running for
Wilson for president. Kansas City
All that la needed to demonstrate
bcyonu cavil that the foregoing state
went is truo Is to spend a fow mi
nutes with n lead pencil and a sheet
of paper.
In 1008 mo popular vote for Bry
an was C, 109,104, and that for Taft,
7.C78.908. Assuming that tho rel
ative strength of the parties In this
election will remain tho samo, Mr.
Roosevelt would have TO GET THE
DO THIS? It will not do to answer
that he will get a largo proportion
of the Democratic vote, for evoryone
knows that Is not truo. Tho Infor
mation coming In to national head
quarters Is that for every Democrat
ic vote going to Roosevelt four or
I five will go to Taft. Mr. noosevelt
will have to depend upon the votes
of those who were Republicans In
1908, and he must have practically
all of them In order to stand any
show of election. Isn't It perfectly
apparent that he cannot get them?
In Utah for example, where Dry
i 'fJin'B vote was 42,601 and Taft's 61,015
In 1908, Mr. Roosovolt must have
C9 9-10 per cent or the Republican
vote to carry tho state.
In Kansas, where Bryan's vote was
161,209 and Taft's 197,216 In 1908,
Mr. Roosevelt must have 81 8-10 per
cent of the Republican voto in order
to carry tho state. In Illinois Roose
velt must get seven out of every ten
Republicans, with the same percent
age in Iowa, North Dakota, and New
York. In Missouri he would have to
bavo nine out of every ten. in Penn
sylvania and Oregon six out of ev
ery ten Republicans must voto for
him to carry the state. It there a
human being who believes that this
proportion of Republican In each
tate will vote for Roosevelt?
But, whllo It Is mathematically Im
possible for Roosevelt to be elected,
it Is possible, unfortunately, for Wil
son to win, because of Republican
votes cast for Roosevelt. In the
country at large, It would require but
16 Republican votes out of every
hundred to bo cast foj Roosevelt to
give Wilson a popular majority. In
Kansas If 18 out of overy 100 Repub
licans vote for Roosevelt, Wilson will
carry the state.
It follows, thoofore, that tho only
way to defeat Wilson in tho nation
is to voto for Taft. Tho only way to
keep Wilson from carrying any state,
and thus contributing materially to
his election, is to voto ror Taft.
A vote for Roosevelt .helps Wilson;
it cannot by any possibility elect
Tho voters ol Utah .thornforo, mvo
but ono question to answer at tho
coming election, so fur as national
politics is concerned, and that Is
"Taft or Wilson?" Do they wnnt
Tnft and tho Republican party? Do
thoy want a continuation of tho pol
icies under whlcu tho present condi
tion of universal prosperity has been
nttalned, which would call for no
,JJ business readjustment, nnd thereforo
4M kould result In no business derange
"l "?ent; or do thoy want now and dif
ferent policies tho result of which
nobody could foresoo, which thero
foro would force- upon tho country a
porlod of uncertainty and waiting,
lnovltnbly inviting stagnation, dstress
and disaster? Do thoy want to c
chango nn nssurcd good for a near
ly certain ovll? Thoy havo prosper
ity now; do they want to risk los
ing It?
That Is the only question, and tho
wholo question, In this national cam
paign. Roosevelt is a demonstrated
Impossibility. It Is Taft or Wilson.
It Is the Republican party or the
Democratic party. It Is a certain
good or an almost equally certain
a h 2.
" S3 o M
3 3
I ; I
California 127,4921214,398159 1-2
Connecticut ... 68,255112,915 60 1-2
Delaware 22,071 26,014184 9-10
Idaho 36,162 52.621I6S 4-5
Illinois 450,795 629,929 71 3-3
Indiana 33S.263 348,993 97
Iowa 200,771275,210 73
Kansas 161,209 197,216 81 8-10
Maine 35,403 66,987 52 9-10
Maryland 115,908 116,513 99 1-10
Mass 155,53 265,996 58 9-10
Michigan l.o,771 335,580 52 4-10
Minnesota ....109,401196,843 57 8-10
Missouri 346,574 347,203 99 9-10
Montana 29,326 32,333 90 8-10
Now Jersey ...182,567 265,326 68 9-10
N. Hampshire ..33,655 53,149 63 4-10
New York 667,468I870,07076-S-10
N. Dakota .... 32.8851 57.680174 4-m
Ohio 502,721572,121 87 9-10
Oregon 38,0491 62,530160 9-10
Pennsylvania ..448,778745,77960 4-10
Rhode Island.. 25,7061 43,942156 5-10
South Dakota .. 40,2661 67,536159 7-10
Utah 42,601 61,015 69 9-10
Vermont 11,496 39,552 50 1-10
Washington . . . 58,691 106,062 55 4-10
W. Virginia ..111,418 137,869 80 9-10
Wisconsin ....166,632 247,747 66 9-10
Wyoming 14,91S 20,84671 2-10
Prom tho above table It Is evident
that Roosevolt will not get the elec
toral vote of one state, except It bo
California, where thero is no Taft
electoral ticket, and even In Califor
nia ho will havo to go some to get
59 per cent of tho Republican vote.
It Is the worKlugman that can least
afford a change of administration of
national affairs at such n time 'as
Wo npologlzo to tho people of tho
valley for closing our storo Saturday
afternoon, October 26th. Through
the efforts of tho Student body of tho
Agricultural Collego to secure a gen
eral closing of nil tho stores, wo con
sented to tho move. This proved to
bo only partly observed. Whllo wo
mndo manifest our faith in our prom
Iso to the Student body, wo fool that
vo did an lnjustlco to tho peoplo of
tho valley who camo to Logan to do
tholr trading Saturday aftornoon, and
wo wish It hero understood that in
PANY will not bo a party to such
luconsldcrnto actions ns these. Our
object was to show our good will
to tho Agricultural College, but In
tho futuro our good will to this insti
tution will bo shown in somo other
Continued on Pago Four
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Hsniy Hs Jensen, Republican candidate for the four-year $
J term commissioner Is ono of Hyrum's most: popular and re- 4
spected citizens. He Is a blacksmith by occupation, and has -J
fr spent his life in Cache County, and In Hyrum City, where
J. his word has become a synonym for fair dealing and Justice -J-
towards his fellowmen. He Is a perfect example of physical J
J- manhood, keen in mind and sound in Judgment. Ho knows
J tho value of a dollar, for all of his have come by hard work, J.
and possesses the Btrength and determination to carry the con- J-
$ c'uslous to successful Issues His election as county com- $
4 mlssloiier will be In keeping with his lifo and ability, and the .J.
fr Interests of the people will be safely cared for In his hands. $
.. . . 4. 4. 4. 4. j. $ ! 'h "i ty ! 4 4 'I
. X
Dr. Elmer G. Peterson gave an In
teresting discussion of this subject
beforo tho Sanitation class at tho
Agricultural College on Friday, Oc
tober 25th.
Dr. Peterson's knowledge of the
subject seemed Infinite, but his talk
was conclso, and to tho point, and
withal scholarly. Ho stated that tho
limiting problem of a large city was
not confined to transportation nor
schemes of construction, but that
tho chief factor in determining tho
slzo and development of a city, would
bo Its ability to furnish tho lnhabl-
Word of tho death of William Pur
die a former resident of this city
was recolvcd hero by relotlvos on
Sunday. The gentleman lost his life
early that morning whllo performing
his duty as n locomotive engineer on
nn Oregon Short Lino passenger
train. Tho body of Mr. Purdlo will
bo brought to Logan for burial. It
U arrives today as expected tho fu
reral will probably bo held tomor
iow In tho Third word meeting
Of the accident tho Tribune of yes
torday says as follows:
"Information was recolvcd at tho
O'cgon Short Lino olllces hero yes
f.iiday of tho death of Engineer Wm.
Purdlo and Flroman Eugcno Daro In
0 wrock twolvo miles north of Lima,
Mont., at 4:25 o'clock yesterday mom
(Continued on pago 6
tants a fresh and at tho same time
cheap milk supply each day.
The problem of an nbundance of
fresh, puro milk and water Is not
confined to the city alone; It figures
very materially in the rural schema
of things, since eight to ten of the
most contagious and fatal diseases
are elthor carried by milk and wa
ter, or thin bacteria are propagated
in these as media.
The water borne diseases nro: ty
phoid fever, Asiatic cholera (a hum
an disease), nnlmal cholern (hog
Continued on page 8.
Amid the cheers of thousands of
students and football enthusiasts of
tho county the Aggies on Saturday
defeated tho Montana eloven by tho
decisive scoro of 17 to 0. Tho gamo
wns marred by numerous protests
from the visitors on decision of Ref
eree Lamoert and Umpire Egbert.
At times thoy really had tho quitting
spirit hut upon being convinced that
the rulings were correct they con
tinued tho game. The Aggies played
a fast and consistent game, their
back field doing splendid work. Thoy
mado good gains In open play and
with tho forwnrds pass, Mobr making
ono of tho most spectacular catches
of a long pass over Been. Tho sec
ond touchdown camo as tho result
of a long pass to Owen by Crookston.
In the same quarter Batt kicked a
(Continued on pago 5)
Great Throng Gathers at Re
publican Headquarters and
Enjoy Pleasant Evening.
Robert Murdock Delivers
Strong Address.
Republican headquarters was tho
scene of much activity Saturday ovo
ning It had been previously announ
ced that thero would bo an ovenlng
of music, song and oratory, and the
hosts who gathered at hcadquartors
were certainly not disappointed. Tho
program was on In full blast from
eight until eloven o'clock, during
which time several hundred peoplo
wero In and out. Tho Tnft-Spry quar
tet was In lino fottlo and entertain
ed tho crowds with campaign songs,
and national -nlrs Addresses woro
mado by candldntes J. C. Walters,
B C. Call, D. M. Blckmore, Ras
Rnsmusscn nnd C. W. Dunn, and
Robert Murdock nnd H. G. Nebeker.
Robert Murdock delivered n strong
address and urged nil to stand by
tho ticket no matter what personal
grievances mny provnll. Tho suc
cess of tho Republican part', and
the election of tho party ticket was
more to Mr. Murdock than anything
else. Ho also Informed his hearers
that tho company ho represented
were figuring on the building of a
candy factory that would employ
more than one hundred of our citi
zens, nnd whllo he wquld not say
that tho plant would not bo built In
case of tho election of Mr. Wilson,
ho would say that It positively would
bo built In caso of the electlbn or
Mr. Taft. Mr. Murdock was cheered
most heartily when ho sat down.
Mr. H. O. Neboko brought tho so
called Progressive Issuo right home
to his hearers, and showed beyond
the question of a doubt that tho Is
suo was entirely shorn of Its real
leaders. Hodloy, Dencen, Borah and
others who wero tho real leaders in
the so-called Progressive cause had
all forsaken the Third party, and
standing In tho place thereof wero
those- who havo been disappointed In
tholr quest for office nnd power. And
Mr. Nebeker further showed that
whatever advancement is mado In
tho future along the lines of progres
sion will bo with these real leaders
Hadloy, Deneen, Borah, et al
fighting within tho rnnkg of the Re
publican party.
Wellsvllle, Oct. 2S. Following flvo
or bIx years of suffering from a com
plication of kidney diseases, Parley
B. Gunnel!, n natlvo son of this city
passed away Saturday morning at
10:30 o'clock.
In his death Wellsvllle has lost a
valuable and highly respected citi
zen. Ho has awaya been an earnest
worker in tho church ns well as in
the gaining of a livelihood. Ho has
served In ninny olllclal capacities In
church nnd civic affairs. Ho filled
n mission to tho Eastern States from
which ho was honorably released af
ter wto years service. Soon after
his etiirn to Utah his health began
to fall nnd ho wns obliged to seek
light employment. Ho has served as
a salesman In tho local Co-op and
for two years was secretnry of tho
Hyrum Mercnntllo Co. During tho
pnBt yeur ho has not been actively
engaged. Ills death came as no sur
prise to relatives and friends, and
jet In his departing this llfo ho
leaves an entire community In morrn
Deccnsed was about 30 years of
ago and leaves a wife, a widowed
mother and flvo brothers.
Funeral services ovor tho remains
will bo hold In tho Wollsvlllo Tabor
naco today, Tuesday, at 2 p. m.
Record of Democratic Candi- 1 I
date For Governor Hon. J. Sj I
F. Tolton Found on Page Si I
646 of House Journal For j I
1907. f I
While addressing tho Student Body I
nt tho Agricultural Collego recently il ; I
tho Hon. John Frank Tolton Is re- III
ported to havo said: L H
"It is reported that I am against 111 ' I
tho Agricultural College Well, now , I
that is the Ilrst tlmo I over knew of j I
such n thing." With such ovnslvo ' (J I
Innguago tho distinguished gentleman ;M I
dismissed tho question and passed on uk I
to something clso. llil
Now It Is n fact that Candidate llffl
Tolton wns n inombor of tho legls- 3 111
laturo of 1907, when tho monstrous iHI
consolidation bill was killed, and Ma I
Candldnto Tolton did not help to ij '' E I
kill It cither. On tho other hand ho 'ill
gavo his voto to keep It very much III
alive. Tho record known as tho H
Houso Journal for 1907 shows on ill
pago C76 that tho bill providing for All
tho "consolidation of tho Agrlcultur- f I
nl Collego of Utah with tho Unlvor- jt I
slty of Utah," was referred to tho 3 I
commlttco on education, of which i I
Hon. II. A. Pederson of Cncho Coun- ' 7 I
ty wns chairman, March 8, 1907. ! H
Pago 626 shows that tho bill camo I Ml
beforo the Houso on March 11, 1907 ': jl
for final action, nnd nftor about r f
eight hours of debate on pago 646 Itll
of tho samo Journnl is recorded tho j lf
falluro of tho bill by a voto of 24 fH
to 20. Among those voting for tho III
passage of the bill Is that of Tolton. IFaH
Thus speaks tho record. Jul
How Candidate Tolton can say HI
that tho present Is tho llrst time ho ! iH
over know he was against tho Col-
lego Is hard to determine, unless It . 'H
bo that be was In favor of tho col- I ,H
lego becauso he wanted to kill it. iS'l
At nny rate ho did all ho could to ' !
kill It. 'lnat wo havo It with us Is 1
not at all to the credit of Mr. Tolton. j j ,'B
A ladles Republican rally will be I
held tonight at 8 o'clock at the 'home H
of Mrs. John Q. Adams In Logan ': H
Fifth ward. Mesdames Gates and jk fl
Hydo of Sat Lake City will bo the ;j
principal speakers. A musical prog- J H
ram has been arranged for the oc- H
caslon and an Interesting meeting Is l H
nsured. Tho appointment Is mado ; iH
especially to accomodate tho ladles ; H
of Logan Ninth nnd Tenth districts, ( i 'S
but any others In the city who do- ' H
sire to attend will be made welcome- H
On Saturday ovenlng tho city was ' H
thrown Into a high state of excite- H
ment when word wns passed around H
that Nlbloy Hall wns on flro. The
lire department responded making H
tho run on n wet heavy road, and Sill
upon arriving at tho sccno of tho sup- llfl
posed flro found that there was no I'llS
flro. Tho nlnrm, howovor, was turn- llH
ed In with perfectly good Intentions. jB
A ulco blazo was In nctlon nt the '!H
forgo In tho Mechanic Arts building 'H
and n passer-by thinking tho build- S
lug was on flro turned in tho alarm ! !B
and in tho heat of excitement gave i lH
it as Nibloy Hall. 9
Vayor Hayhall desires us to ask B
that nil citizens bo vigilant in report- : W
lng fires, but nt tho samo time to bo ' iM
careful to give tho correct address, ' jH
and to romembor that falso alarms , iJD
aro costly- Tho run tho other ovo- jfil
nlug cost tho city ovor $20.00 besides j iHj
tho wotting of tho hoso. i V
Governor Hadloy of Missouri has S
lost tho road to Armageddon and vSp
struck out on tho broad main high- I U
way. g
Register Today or Tomorrow. Last Chance I
HHhHIv 8'flVJ

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