Newspaper Page Text
j THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1913. 21
y Market Is Steady and
Rsiness Conditions Are
L were, no hpecial features in
BKinaucial circled during the past
PE" The. money :n;irkol remained
fc n,l Iniino conditions were
KJ wholesome ami progressive.
..KTmovin" of crops over the coun
Kv corroborates previous reports
1KC ihuiitry's ImrvcHt would bo :i
breaker. 1 ncarlv every scc
IHbDorniH yields ;ire reported, anil
KOD0 consequently point to :i
Koui vcar, despite the election.
dcelaro financiers and busi
r.Ecn has practically ceased to cut
TtKfi"ur'o in the great business
0u'tji.lc of radical changes that
teomlitions from time to time.
K priuctpal uneasiness apparently
awPMrcrJrd to the tanfr, aud any
(listnrbauco in this direction,
mttt men ay, will undoubtedly
Ka restraining effect upon busi-
Ktl bank clearings for the week
Etcd to .(J,782,tll3.4. and yester
Klcarii.gs wem $l,22-l.n0.til Col
foj are reported pood, mlcrcst
Eftnain uuehanged and speculation
Ikinelv absent, although sound
Hfecnfs continuo strong.
LIDAY CAR LINE
. SERVICE IMPROVED
intl froved car service over the Holli-
ise, which runs through .Highland
?thc popular Kimball & IJiehards
funon, bus been established within
' wt few days. .So great was the
(c under the first nchcdulc I hat
itioa aroic, necessitating more
int son ice, thus materially bene
irsidcutg of Highland Park and
aiug the demand for building
Kimball S Ilichnrds report that
M" fare under way for a largo uum
:r f beautiful homes in the subdi
, . to ho built earlv in the- spring.
mm BY NEW CAR LINE
niatBf. Progress Realty company is
, 1& M over tho opening of the Fif-
K Y.ml r:ir line, which has on
the "value and desirability of
Ha Progress Heights. The new
Kordorc the dhision for its entire
B, nffordincr excellent service to'
B4iian. The effect of the new
HBp, h bcinc felt, already. according
Jaicmbcr of the firm, in the in-
' Iff ,"cmam' 'ol' ''3 'ur'"
CT2o-biuIdiug in alt Lake eon
HKifactivc. according to tho I'Jntljl
CutBloran Builders company, which
wMevcral contracts thinner l.hc
jflK-Tho company has many lioities
jHkay. an-1, resardlepn of the near-VR-winter,
is laying plans for (lie
OBlalo cuiint rit-l ion of others in
Wio moot the demnuds of patrons.
Boniptinv alao reports :i fatisfae-
iMteok in geueral trade
IBS ARE MADE BY
.BURT 8i CARLQUISX
Ifaciorv bufinosa was maiulniiied
kt arlquisl, real e-lale deal
kt work. The firm sold a uum-
choice hniMiu? lots, several
homes aud close lying farms. The
PJ ban received inquiries from
jOiitsid" inxrstors, and expects
Ko some big deals in the near
eK Bnlldiug Many Homes.
IKh intercut is being tnko-u in homc
VBOg according to the Siilt Lake .Se
Trust company. whi'h cloMid
hi5l ucck for tivo modern rej-
1m pf biiiigahiw tvpo t.o bn
' K '"laicdinlolv in various parts of
tv. The compauv has just min
iniKr0 rcridcnccs in the vicinitv oT
rDgmPth and Fifth IJast streets.'
S0m Church Sells Property.
itilSmP- ?f !ln oll iniioji iu.u-e ml
M-'1." f lllr;'0 by tl. lrormon
0 Wit 1,A. I,U' 'lie Ve?( lodge
M . ' U' - R "', was
5PWL .vestcidjiy. Tho pale was
jH;"'1 PiCMdent .lui-eph
IWIJ' triiMoo of Hie churcli. The
1,pr" 1101,1 b-v ,l10 church
mij year.-, and u:iS nse.l furnicrlv
m Buislucs3 Satisfactory.
'g hold II vo lots nod clobod con
JB;rn 0 t,.rt'e,i'" of two modem
gtfHf.n Holn'te addition, A. McKel-
l!,ll,' 0l".v' Tu 'mpnuv has
ifldKhw 3 1,,,,lor T'x' "''l1' pros'pects
0m nc thcm l" 11,0
1nJ; ?PCn rann Lal111-
K;:i,ioni i,rir,c "iirp!ii i?iu'1
ftd Kf u l,,,,r,,,,'l recent lv a la run
'E?.S '"".Pnrci'lod into good sized
iSS!rn,-,0r boroad entry
pwephnKwith :. ready demand.
'K"!?1?,,Sl1 ,':5,t:i, Investment
ridi m; n:l'r ,"-V nl'1 n s"0l home
'BSv innT' 7 ,,f,l"'auy is build
M ,no,wn hoint's throughout the
? fjRi":1)0U?laR Pavk Popular,
' Kys ,,T-,a,,,s park eo111
.i uev SUl0r.J'i'vr to Mocks ,v
ill1' K. ti,10 jniniio in that Mib-bJ-'Elcnc
I ,,0' 'r'. ""least section
AGAINST THE mWAMM OF CANARDS
Penally o9 Greatness Is the Petty Persecution
fii irresponsible Libelers, Using
Tile ni iimi fa c turc and sale of campaign canards as a
pi-ofi table business ran its course many years ago. It "was
an inevitable outgrowth of that freedom of the press guar
anteed by the constitution. Xo sacred privilege has ever
Washington was maligned as a Royalist who rebelled
against, his king that hp himself might wear a crown.
Lincoln was said to be the illegitimate child of a house
maid, and Grant was accused of being a common sot, evou
when winning some of the greatest bailies of. the world.
TAFT DESCRIBED AS AN ARISTOCRAT.
A fellow townsman of William II. Taft, in Cincinnati,
"an old friend of the family," by the name of Clinton Oi
.Hamilton, who retired from active business several years
ago, says that after a game of golf in the links near that
city, on the 17th ol: September, 1006, Mr. Taft said to him:.
"Our whole system of government; is a mistake and will
lead to anarchy. The. great mass of American voters arc
ignorant and incapable of self government. The only safe
plan is the rule of aristocracy the rule of the rich and
well bom. The rule of the rabble is a farce and a disgrace.
n It is the few that; actually do things in this world, and the
masses arc so many cattle. If I had my way they would be
A gentleman who was present corroborated the story
but refused to permit his name to be used.
It is reported that this story was bid in for $2000 by
l.hc Republican national committee to prevent its circula
tion, but the author tried to sell it again to the .Democratic
chairman, who refused to have anything to do with it.
ROOSEVELT AND LABOR UNIONS.
Immediately following the celebrated trial of Moyer and
II ay wood in Idaho on the charge of complicity in the murder
of Governor Sleunenberg, a number of rumors were rife con
cerning the attitude of President Roosevelt. His sentiments
arc-never hard to ascertain. It was reported that he stated
to a well known relative of the president'that
"These labor unions are criminal organizations. Their
members arc undesirable citizens. If the leaders were lined
up and shot, the lesson would be a wholesome one to the
rank and file."
This story was offered for &"000, but its author finally
consented to take half that amount. It was turned over to
certain labor . leaders arid used very effectively for several
months but died from inaltention. Owing to Mr. Roosevelt's
impulsive manner the. canard caught many people.
WILSON'S COMMON PEOPLE CANARD. . .
In spite of the fact thai- Princeton students and alumnae
arc almost unanimously supporting Woodrow Wilson in tho
pucscut campaign, one of thcm. by the name of Park, living
in California, professes to have, received a confidence from
the poor boy who became president of the richest university
in America by work and perseverance, in the course of which
was said :
"I disapprove of the Chautauqua idea, the attempt to
give a smattering of culture to everybody, which results in
securing conceit without knowledge.
,4.I am opposed to the higher education of the common
people; somebody must do the dirty work of the world; why
shouldn't the children of the working classes be brought
up to do the work their parents arc now doing V"
This story was sold for $500, it is said. It had been
unipialifiodly denied by Wilson himself, and has been re
pudiated by every reputable newspaper in the country. It,
. . too, will run its course, find its way into the columns of some
depraved newspaper, where it may linger for a while before
it sinks into oblivion along with other bargain counter
REJECTED BY ALL POLITICAL PARTIES,
All these canards have been rejected by all the campaign
committees of all political parties as unworthy of attention.
Slanders by innuendo, misrepresentations of malice, ac
cusations for blackmail, these arc the penalties of greatness
inflicted by petty spite.
Every nation has its Arnolds, every church its Wolf,
every Lincoln his Booths, every Wilson his Park. And the
Arnolds, the Poofhs and the Parks have defcudcrs in the
press and on the stump. They are few, it is true.
I'lvery community has its green goods victims. They,
too. are few. But when they exhibit their purchase and seek
admiration for their possession, intelligent people give thorn
the laugh only the silly ones take stuck.
These canards are all false, foolish and malicious no
intelligent person credits them, and no honest person at
tempts to palm them off on anybody else, no fair-minded
person will do a libclcr the honor to heed thein.
Anil this is the attitude of all committees of all
ASSESSMENT NO. 2.
Tho Tar Baby Mtnlntr company, princi
pal rlac of buHlncBH, Sail Iiko City.
Location 'of mines. South Fork, Bx Col
Umwood canyon. Notlm In hereby Klvon
Unit nt a meeting of tho board of direc
tors of tho Tur Baby Mlntnrr company,
nuld on th5 2nd day of October. 1012, as
sVspincnt No. 2 of one-fourth (i). cents psr
Bharo wna U-vlcd upon the capital 3tocU
of tho corporation, lnyucd and outstand
ing payable Immediately to W. W. Trim
mer Continental National bank. Eaai Sec
ond South. Salt Lake City. Utah, or F. F.
UlnUe. Murray R- F. D. No. 4.
Any Block upon which thin awcMmcnt
may remain unpaid on the 2nd day of
November. 1012. will bo delinquent and
advertised for nali al public auction, and
unless iiavmcni 1 made before. v:lll be
cold on the. 2nd day of December. 1912
at 322 Allan block, at 2 o'clock n, .. nt
tho company office, to pay tho delin
quent assessment (livcon. together with
the coet of advertising und expense or
rftic K, V. IIINTZE. Secretary.
" Flrnt publication October i. 1312. hOfil
NOTICE Or STOCKHOLDERS' MEET
ING I l- iUinuul Mlllnji of t'io ' tin Ul.r I'l
,m or th- Horn m't Mlnlnt, t'mip.m.
for Iho election of directors for tho ycur
commencing .TnntiHry I. 1013. will h held
at Iho o(Top of ttio fonipan, room "O.'i
McCornlck bulldlu?. Salt Lake "ity, t'tuh.
on Tuesday. Uocciulwr :t. 1012. nt 12
o'clock noon. The tniiiMfer books will
' rlojMi pn November 2, l!M2. ut 12 o clonic
noon, and reopen on "November 13. 1012,
at 10 o'clock a. jn.
I5UWAUD F. ISMIIICTT, Secretary.
Improved Irrigated Farm Lands I
At Wapello station on main line O. S. L. Ry. 5 miles north of Blackfoot, Idaho on State
road 2 1-2 miles from Sugar factor 1-4 mile to loading station one block to school and
The nature of the soil is a rich, deep sandy loam and lava ash. It is underlaid by a strata of lava
rock, insuring perfect subdrainage, and precluding any possibility of the formation of alkali.
The fertility of the soil seems to be inexhaustible; some of the f firms in the vicinity of Wa- mm
pello have worked for 20 years, and are as productive today as virgin soil. , f
WATER RIGHT. 9
The water supply is obtained from the natural flow of the Blackfoot river and is taken from H
the natural water level of the stream. The distribution from the canal is one miners' inch per S
acre, continuous flow during the entire season. The cost of maintenance is extremely low, be- 1
ing only 10c to 12c pr acre. 1
I All crops produced in the temperate regions of the United States can be successfully grown.
Apples; this locality is fast becoming an apple district. The soil and moisture, with the con-
tinuous sunshine, are ideally condusive to perfecting the lusciousness of the apple, and giving HH
I it the highest coloring. Apple orchards in this locality are producing some of the highest
I grade apples grown in the world, and the railroad facilities offer the best markets.
I Alfalfa 6 to 10 tons per acre first-class alfalfa may be grown. Potatoes from 300 to 400
I bushels per acre, extra fine quality. Sugar beets average -18 tons per acre. Oats 65 to
! 100 bushels per acre. Wheat AO to 60 bushels per acre. Crops are never a qustion :and
failures in this locality are unknown. L
j CULTIVATION. H
Every acre cleared, plowed and has produced crops. All fenced and leveled. Laterals cov- jjH
I ering the entire tract, partly planted to alfalfa. Formerly a 400 acre farm and now being L
I subdivided into smaller tracts.
PRICE AND TERMS. jfl
I All or any part of each tract will be sold. H
I Stubble Lands $100 per acre, S 1 5 per acre cash, balance in seven equal yearly payments, 1 PH
I including interest at 7 per cent. I
1 Alfalfa Lands $125 per acre, 1 8. 75 per acre cash, balance in seven equal yearly payments, I
I including interest at 7 per cent. I ftH
I Apple Tracts Two-year-old trees, finest quality Jonathan and Wealthy. All trees with a vig- I
I orous growth. Will bear at five year age. $200 per acre, $30 per acre cash, balance in seven
equal yearly payments, including interest at 7 per cent.
Thereare only acres
iwSS'iir for showing bona fide 350 BUSHELS PER ACRE.
I WATER SUPPLY. buyers the lands. Lm
Burt & Carlquist Company
i FARMING ANA2lCeAR2 3LAN52S S
I 40 t . mintJ!! 1 1 fii Hill
The following letter is but. ouo of many expressions of
conildenco and satisfaction of ilonUugs iwd with tho Salt
Lake Security & Trust Corcnaity:
Uciolmr Ji, 11H2. j
..jll Lake Security Trust Co.. ."2-Main atreet. city. j
("cutlonuMi; 1 would like to tnku lhs nienns of ex ;
prt'stinj; my iipprcciation of t he uiauncr in which you liavo
erected my More building nt 7S0 West Fecund South. The
material and workmanship are tlrst-clus Tii every way. The
building has been completed within tbo time hpceiflod. The
Miperintendeut and men hxvc been courteous to me al all
time? and have made chauia as I desired them. It is a
pleasure to do business with a hoiiM! knowini: that the ma
terial aud labor bills are paid promptly, thus avoiding
lion, on tho property. 1 can heartily reconimoud your com
pany to anyone desiring to build a house.
Very truly .our-, j
(Signed) F. W. WTLSUX.
S Laborers 1
Good Wages I
! APPLY AT
New High School Building Site, H
I 13th East and 9)h South P. J. Moran, Contract ar, Inc. fH