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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, February 05, 1913, Image 2

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HI .Expert Horliculturist of Los
Angeles Lectures to Fruit
H growers on Organization.
1 Declares Californians Have
H Established Themselves on
H Sound Basis by Uniting.
Thai the projected orsanlzation of
Utah fruitgrowers on a thoroughly co
' operative. state-wide basis Is the key to
success of the industry. In growing and i
; marketing alike, was declared last night
by J. Arthur Rcld of Ios Angeles, expert
Hffl horticulturist and an authority on trest
jB ' ern market problems, before a largo
Ej t gathering of fruitgrowers at tho Com
'mercial dub. The meeting was held un-
der the auspices of the oxteneion division
Hj of tho Utah Agricultural college, many
of whose staff member -were present.
tBu Mr. Rcld lectured before a large gath-
HB 'jrln? of horticulturists at the "Farmers'
WW Roundup" In Ixsgan last Saturday, and
WBS rhrouph the efforts of J. Edward Taylor,
Mate horticultural inspector, was Induced
to lecture at Brlgham City, Ogden. Salt
BBB Lke and other horticultural centers In
BBh thi state. Ho is closely and officially
allied with the California Fruitgrowers
Hffl exchanger, which handles more than 60
Hfl per cent of California's fruit shipments,
eml ind which, it is declared, has become a
Bmm leading factor in the marketing of west
!9fff em fruit.
mm Points to Example.
KB Mr. Reid's address dealt principally
MM with a history of the California, organiza-
HGQ tlon. which, he said, had not only saved
BM tho Industry a serious crisis such as
n apparently now confronted Utah grow-
Ds ors, but had developed that Industry suc-
T8 ccssfully In all branches with a maxi-
Imum of profit to all growers affiliated.
The speaker told of tho first mealing:
of organization, of the development of
that organization amid great hardships
and obstaclee, and of its ultimate suc
cess, until now the California Fruit
growers exchange had become a pattern
or model that was drawing the attontlon
not only of all fruitgrowing sections of
this country, but of many other coun
tries In the world. Ho said in part:
Utah la In a far better position for
organization now than we wore back
In ISM. Wo had no pattern or ox
perl enco to profit by. Organization
Is essentia to auccew. and this
Impresses me particularly here. I
, havo inspected a number of your
packing houses here and found no
uniform system of packing and ahlp
The foundation of such an or
ganization as you contemplate should
be honesty. Honest packinsr, honeat
help, honest trees, honest neighbors
' and honest advertising, I moan. Then
. you should market your own product.
Our exchange transacts business for
lis grower so that he gets ail tho
profit there 1h in it, instead of some
: outside shipping or contracting Arm
or commission brokorago house. Wo
establish our agents everywhere.
During tho first year of our or
ganization we shipped about 7000
care of fruit. This year, had It not
been for tho havoc played by tho
frosts and cold wave, wc would have
shipped close to 60,000 cars. Distri
bution Is one of tho keys to Juccess,
as Ih honest advertising. Brands
also mean much, and thus It Is that
the trade mark "Bunklst." patented
by the California exchange, has be
come world-famous.
Surplus Refunded.
I exchange oporatea without
capitalization. If we hav J10.000
left oyer at the end of the year, we
give It back to our growers on a
pro rata basis regulatod by tho num
.r f. ?xes shipped through ue. By
S u,nr a suldlary supply com
pany, the exchange, through obtaln-
Mus Mate! McKinlcy. niece
of the martyred president, wKo
pawned one of nis gift. She
is a vaudeville actress.
Much Unfavorable Criticism
When Gold Plate Is Seen
in Pawnshop Window.
NEW YORK. Fob. 4. A storm of
unfavorable criticism has been aroused !
as a result of the discovery of ono of
the most treasured possessions of tho
lato President McElnley, a solid gold
plate bearing an invitation to a
Knifjhts Templars assembly in San
Francisco, Tcstine in tho window of n
Broadway pawnshop.
Tho plato receutly was the property
of Miss Mabel McKinlcj, n favorite
nieco of tho martyred president, who,
at his death, received tho plate and
other relics and $130,000. She is a
vaudeville actress and the wjfo of Dr.
HormanuB Baer. who explained that
tho plate was sold for $700 because of
tho tear that it would be stolen.
Ing 3 cents a 'box for Ave years from
tho growers, started a fund that has
since resulted In the acquisition of an
entire supply plant and 2G.000 acres
of the finest timber land in the world.
This has meant n wnndorful saving
In materials and shipments.
Officer-Chauffeur Was Exciting-
Experience, but De
clines to Become Excited.
A horseless teamster Isn't necessarily a
chauffeur, though if lie is a heavyweight
ho may prove to be something of a
shover. according to tho favored few
who hud tho good fortune to witness the
demonstration of automobilo driving
given in tho city Jail yard by Police In
spector C. A. Carlson yesterday after
noon. Returlng from a bit of private sleuth
ing tho lnaopetor guided tho small Ford
runabout Into tho alley of the yard
leading off Stale street with a dextrous
whirl of tho steering wheel, tho while
his ruddy face was wreahed In a tri
umphant smllo. A second skillful ma
nipulation of the steering llxturo started
the machine on what was to have been
a graceful circle of tho yard. Then
something went wrong. The circle be
came resolved into a tangent. Tho nose
of tho machine pointed straight toward
tho barn door. The Inspector-chauffeur
set tho brakes and stopped tho engine.
Just then a mlwchlovous stream of wa
ter from somewhere near tho flro de
partment not directed by any human
deslsrn drenched tho pavement In front
of tho wheels of tho car. The vehicle
waa light and the Inspector heavy, and
In a twinkling came the transition from
chauffeur to shover. The car slid graco
fully across tho wet pavement and
Jammed its nose against tho barn door,
splintering the planking of it. Tho door
held, however, but the Impact started
the engino and the little car began
energetically trying to push over the
fire hall. Throughout the inspector waa
calm and unmoved. Climbing quietly out
of the car he called for one of th regu
lar gasoline "mule skinners" to come and
talk soothingly to tho machine.
Contends That Marrying Alien
Does Not Take Away
Right to Vote.
SAX FRANCISCO. Feb. . Ethel C.
Mackenzie, wife of "Mackenzie Gordon,"
concert soloist and San Francisco club
man, and who Is a British subject, has
begun proceedings In the state supreme
court to test the existing Interpretation
of the federal law that a woman who
marries an alien loses her cltironshlp,
through being compelled to take the po
litical status of her husband.
Mra. Mackenzie, who was one of the
leaders In tho suffrago campaign which
resulted in the enfranchisement of Cali
fornia women, recently was refused reg
istration by a ruling of the board of elec
tion commissioners In her petition filed
yeoterday, Mrs. Mackenzie asks for a writ
of mandamus compelling tho board to al
low her to register.
The act of congress, by which she was
prevented from registering, was passed
In March. 1007. She contends that It
does not apply to her. as sho has not
lived outside the United States.
. i
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 4. Tho president
todav transmitted to congTess a message
recommending amendments to tho law
relating to the preparation of shippers'
manifests no as to secure accurate fig
ures of tho export trade.
The president recommends that for
any omission from or Incorrect descrip
tion of the merchandise in anv manifest,
wholhcr originating in the interior or at
the port of exportation as to kind, quan
tity, quality, tho owner, shipper, con
signer or agent of cither, should be made
liable to a fine of $50. unless It be shown
that such omission was due to a mere
clerical error.
If It bo shown that tho Incorrect state
ment has been wilfully or fraudulently
made, tho person responsible therefor
should be doomed guilty of a misdemeanor
and rendered liable to fine or imprison
ment, in his opinion.
I The best kind of a
m Good Morning -
.. starts at the breakfast table.
Good Humor Follows
; (If the meal is right)
There's a new Hot Porridge which is making new friends now
adays because it combines the things desirable in a good breakfast
dish: Warmth, delicious flavor, substantial nourishment and easy
Post Tavern
is a skillful blend of wheat, com and rice to be cooked and served
hot with cream and sugar like old fashioned porridge.
A try tells why you'll like it for '
Tomorrow 's Breakfast
At Grocers everywhere.
. j Postirm Cereal Co., Ltd., Pure Food Factories. Battle Creek, Mich.
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
technical charge of homicido, but "was
later released.
Farrcll first declared ho made the
Rosalsky bomb, but did not send it, but
later corrected this version by eaying
ho not only conatructod tho "macnino,
but mailed it with bis own hand?. Ho
did this to accommodate a friend
named Tony, who had a fancied criev
anco apainst Judge Rosalsky,
"Judgo Kosalsky had just sent Tony
up." Farroll explained.
"Tony comes to me and asks mo if
I can 't'help him to even up. T goes
to work and makes tho bomb and wo
sent it. Wc addressed it with a typo
writ or and put it on top of a mail bos
in Third avenue. In due timo wc ecc
by the papers that it has arrived."
Appears to Be Sane.
Farroll declared emphatically, how
over, that he didn't know Tony's othor
namo, nor did ho know "where Tony
To substantial this part of his tstory
Farroll seated himself at a typewriter
in tho police commissioner 's office, and
without tho slightest hesitation wrote
out the two addresses correctly. He
was thon taken to a coll and allowed to
build another bomb.
During tho long recital Farrcll
showed nono of tho signs of . a maniac,
bnt oxhibited all tho outward appear
ances of a degenerate, which tho police
declaro him to be. Charges of a Eerious
nature preferred by two small bo-e
aro now ponding against him. TTo has
served one term of cighteon months in
a Now Jersey penitentiary for grand
larceny and a shorter lorm in a New
York jail for a less serious crime.
ESTATE Iff 14,500,008
(Continued from Page Ono.)
ftlpht parcels of real estate tocatcd In Oc
den city. Weber county. Utah, with an
annual rental value of approximately
(c) An undetermined Interest In a
tract of land in Salt Lake City. Salt Lake
county, Utah, with an annual rental val
ue of approximately 55000.
(6) Flvo lots of land located In Iopan
City, Cacho county, Utah, with an annual
rental value of approximately ?S00.
(e) An undivided one-half Interest In
three tracts of land located In Logan
City, Cacho county Utah, with an annual
rental value of approximately 51100.
ff) Two tracts of land located In Salt
Lake City, Salt Lake county. Utah, with
an annual rental valuo of approximately
Heirs at Law.
This Is followed by the statement "that
the estate and effects for or In respect to
which letters of administration are here
hy applied for do not exceed $4,500,000."
The names, ages and residence of those
alleged by the petitioner to be the heirs
at law of deceased are given as follows:
Bertha Marie IDcclcs, years, widow.
Ogden; David C Eccles, 35. son, Opden;
LoRoy Bccles, 3D. son. Ogdcn; Veda E.
Davis. 30, daughter. Salt Lake: Royal Ec
cles. 28. son, Oeden; Bertha O. Wright,
25, daughter. Ogdcn; Joseph M. IUccles, 23,
son, Ogdcn; Llla Eccles, 21, dauchtor. Og
den; Laura Eccles. 19, daughter. Ogden;
Flora Ecclcn. 10, daughter. Ogdcn: Wil
liam J. Eccles, 17, son, Ogdcn: Vivian A.
Eccles, 15, daughter. Ofjden; Homer G
Ecclc?. 12, son, Ogdcn: Marrlner S. Ec
cles, 22, son, Logan; Marie S. Eccles, 20,
daughter, Logan; Spencer S. Eooles. IS.
son, Logan; Jessie S. Eccles. 17, daughter,
Logan; Emma S. Eccles. 15, daughter,
Logan; George S. Eccles, 13. son, Logan;
N'orah S. Eccles. 10, daughter, Losran:
Ellen S. Eccles, 7, daughter, Logan; Wll
lard L. Eccles, 4. son, Logan.
Probate Administrator.
The remainder of the petition refers to
the falluro to discover any will left by
Mr. Eccloa and the right of the widow,
Mrs, Bertha M. Eccles, to act as the ad
ministratrix. In connection with tho lat
ter, the petition Is accompanied by the
statement of Mrs. Eccles that she does
not deslro to act In the capacity of admin
istratrix and names David C. Eccles, the
oldest son, as the person she desires
should act In her stead. Tho clerk of
the district court named February 23 as
the day for hearing the application of the
petitioner. Royal Eccles. It Is probable
that David C. Eccles will then be dulv
appointed administrator. Attorney Eccles.
wbo will look after the legal affairs of
the estate, Is a member or the recently
formed law firm or Jtfoyd, JUeVine & Ec-ciea.
WASHINGTON". Feb. 4. Investigation
of charges of corrupt practices in tho
election of Senators Watyon and Chilton
of West Virginia was halted today when
the senate committee on elections received
a letter from L. G. Shock, a member of
the West Virginia house of delegates. In
which he withdrew statements upon which
Governor Glasscock and other West Vir
ginians petitioned the senato to investi
gate. Shock's letter la said by members of the
senate committee to be In effect a dec
laration that his charge of having beon
paid 51000 and offered more to vote for
Watson and Chilton wa an effort to aid
the candidacy of John McGraw, a candi
date in opposition to Senator Watson.
When the committee recessed todav It
waa understood that both Senators Wat
eon and Chilton would make statements
upon the floor of the senate and the com
mittee's further action would be delayed
pending that.
By International News Service.
NEW YORK, Feb. 4. Mrs. John Jacob J
Astor, widow of Colonel Astor. will at
tend tho Progressive party's Lincoln day
dinner at the Hotel Astor on February
12, it was learned today.
The dinner will bring together many
of the most prominent society women In
thlB city. Ten of the tables will bo pre
sided over by society leaders. Mrs.
Theodore Roosevelt will be at ono table,
Mre. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., at another,
and Mrs. C. B. Alexander, mother-in-law
of Theodoro Roosevelt, Jr, will be at
a third.
Colonel Roosevelt, Oscar S, Straus and
former United States Senator Albert J.
Bevcrldge will be among tho speakers.
By International News Service. I
WASHINGTON. Feb. 4. While dls-j
patches from northern Mexico today In- I
dlcate a continuance of the calm that has i
rested over this portion of the republic
for the pant week, advices from tho states
of Puebla, Morelos and Mexico showed
that the Insurrectoa are very actlvo there.
The rebels havo demanded the surren
der of Chalco, twenty miles from Mexico
City, and rumors have been received of a
federal defeat at Tolnultcnango In More
los. The capture of a guarded train by
the revolutionists, who killed twenty per
rons In the encounter and captured a
largo amount of bullion wsf also confirmed
Remember that in Utah the Jmmmmsmmmmmm
House of Carstensen & New I ttiiiiiiimi i -"" IP
Anson Co. is recog- Jr '''liHBPPj !
nized as leading S 8g-Nte JBW
all others in 3BS8SfW3f'' t
player- X Player-Piano
$ ,3 9 5 l'Wi
!' As Good as Any That Others Ask $600 Fori
FREE! 12 Rolls of Music, Your Own Selection, and Bench to Match P
The special price advantage on this Player-Piano makes it possible LK
every family in Salt Lake to have music in the home entertainment that mm.
member, will enjoy as well as your friends. nwj
They are easy to play, faultless in action, superb in tone and beaurjdKj
in design and finish. Only the finest material and the best workmanship uJlM
the construction of these Player-Pianos, with the view of obtaining the X
Come in and see these players. You will be surprised at the excelkniS
and beauty, and wonder how we can offer such a high-grade instrument at so
No home should be without music when you can purchase a good rlw
liable Player-Piano, guaranteed in every way, for $395. '
IMPORTANT Full Value Allowed on Your Old Piano or Organ in Exchanft Jm
For All Pianola Player-Pianos XjBj
Terms As Low As $2. 50 a Week JJJ
I Carstensen & Insen Ci-y:
Utah's Largest Piano House Jf veni vm JE
74 South Main, next to McCornick's d ss j
BUS 'iii.ia
(Continued from Page One.)
ter, during the plentiful seasons, is turned
out of the conduits before it reaches the
city. During the dry Ejc.-u-oiih. however.
Mr. Cannon said tho supply was not suf
ficient. Tic suggested that means of In
creasing tho supply during the late sum
mer months and during the coldest part
of the winter should bo considered. He
recommended tho purchase ,by tho city
of additional water rights during the
shortage periods.
Plan New Conduit.
Concerning the Inadequacy of the dis
tributing system. Commissioner Morris
announced that the city already has de
cided to build an additional conduit to
handle Cottonwood and Parley's creek
water for the supply of tho southeastern
section of the city, thus leaving the
present conduit free to give a greater
supply to tho intermediate and high line
distributing systems. The improvement
probably will be provided for In tho bud
get for the current year. It will call
for an outlay of about $70,000. Commis
sioner Korns acquainted the Commercial
club members with his plan to utilize the
water from the flowing wells near Lib
erty park. Ho said he believed a con
siderable Increase in the supply could
be effocted by developing these wells and
by driving others In localities whore sub
terranean water is known lo exist In
largo quantities. It was agreed that these
steps were worth while and should be
Some discussion was given to the plan
for a great reservoir in Parley's canyon
capable of Impounding 1,000,000,000 gal
lons of water, or enough to last the city
at least two months, even should all
other sources of supply be shut off. Plans
for this undertaking were prepared In
1903 by Louis Kelsey, then city engineer.
He estimated tho cost at $300,000. An
other plan suggested was to build a
reservoir on the east bench capable of
holding In reserve 100,000,000 gallons.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 4. Th- linking
of the Americas by . ralj v.-ould be of
great valuo as a peaco propaganda
among the different countries of North
and South America In the opinion of
Andrew Carnegie. This belief woe ex
pressed by Mr. Carnegie at a mooting
hero today of the permanent Pan-American
railway committee, of which he is a
member, when reports of tho linking of
the Americas wcro read Indicating that
progress is beinc made toward this
Army Orders.
WASHINGTON, Feb. . Changes
quartermaster corp3 ordered: Captain
George Stewart will proceed to Fort On
tario. N. Y., for duty; Captain Edward
H. Adrus, to Fort Brady, Mich., for duty;
Captain Harry E. Comstock, from Fort
Sheridan, 111., to Fort Logan H. Ttoot,
Ark., for duty: Captain William IT. Jor
dan, Jr., from San Francisco to Fort Mc
Intoah. Texas, for duty; Captain Ed
rnond R Tompkins from San Francisco to
Boise barracks, Idaho: Captain George
B. Pond, from duty army transport ser
vice to Fort MlHsoula, Mont-, for assign
ment to duty; Captain Austin F. Pres
cott. from Mammoth Hot Springs, Wyo.,
to Fort Yellowstone. Wyo., for duty.
First Lieutenant C L. Davenport. 19th
Infantry has been retired on account of
Major E. M. Suplee, 14th cavalrv. will
report to Brigadier General A. L. Alllla,
president of army retiring board. Wash
ington. D. C, for examination by board.
! Joint Ballot Today.
I CHARLESTON. W. Va.. Fob. Tho
first ballot for Urn election of a United
States senator In the state legislature to
day resulted In no choice. The senate
vote was: Republicans, Elkins. 6: Mann,
5: scattering, 8. Democrats, Watson. 14;
Hamilton, 1. The house vote was: Tie
publicans. Elkins, 11; Mann, 10: Ed.
wards, 11; scattering. 20. Democrat,
Waleon. 31. Tho first Joint ballot will be
cast tomorrow. Fifty-nlno votes are
nec3.iftC7 to !ocL
(Continued from Page Ono.)
ceptod the suggestion of tho embassa
dors conference regarding tho cession
of Adrlanoplc and tho appointment of
a caliph, but desires to await tho re
sults of the lighting before announcing
the decision.
A Bulgarian aeroplane dropped procla
mations Into Adrlanoplc yesterday In
viting the surrender of tho town.
Tho Constantinople correspondent of
the Times ?ays that all attempts to
raise a foreign loan have failed.
A Vienna dispatch to the Times says
it is stated In conlpetcnt Balkan diplo
matic quarters there that a now Scrbo
Bulgarlan agreement has been concluded,
under which Monostlr will fall to Servla
as compensation for the help afforded
Nurses Are Needed.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON, Feb. 1. The crown princess
of Greece telegraphed to the London hos
pital today askin" for nurses to be sent
to tho front Immediately. Throe nurses
left for Athens tonight.
Tills Is the second time during the
present war that the princess has sought
the help of London's largest hospital.
Last month one of tho nurses, who vol
unteered her services, died from typhoid.
She was necorded a pubic funeral, which
was attended by the king and queen of
Town of Tchatalja Afire.
Special Cable lo The Tribune.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Feb. 4. The town
of Tchatalja. hitherto the outpost of the
Bulgarian lines. Is in flames tonight, hav
iusr been fired by the Bulgarians.
Tho Bulgarians arc making intermittent
sallies all along tho Tchatalja lines but
no battle of any Importance has yet been
By International News Service.
SACRAMENTO. Cal.. Feb. 4. Senator
A. Camlncttl of Amador has picked out
General John C. Fremont, the pathfinder,
and George Hearst, pioneer and United
States senator, as the builders of the
we6t whose statues shall be placed In
California's two niches In the hall of
fame at the national capltol.
A bill appropriating ?50,000 for the
Placing of the 6tatucs of Fromont and
Hearst In the California niches was In
troduced today by Senator Camlnettl.
Many of the states have already filled
their niches with statues of their most
distinguished men. but the California
spaces are still empty.
Foc-Splltting a Felony.
MADISON. Wis., Feb. 4."Fee split
tins" by Wisconsin physicians Is mado a
felony punishable by a fine of 5300 to
S1000 or Imprisonment of not more than
; m.1 , yesir7 according to tho term of the
bill Introduced In the assembly today.
Even with all the modern in
ventions, the' have never found
anything to take the place of
the old fashioned tire-place.
Hiawatha is the great grate coal.
J. ""tetcnholmo. Mannglnc Director
Arthur McFarlane. Secretary.
...... Agents for
Pbon Wasatch 713. OfHca 73 S.Malr.
Bins Wagons Bring Bettor CoaL
NEW YORK. Feb, 4.-TWrty tMK
before the public :crv!cc osalfliiH1
to have met this afternoon to rift-flp.
operating contracts for Nev TcriiYjAw
$300,000,000 subway, an lcJtsaltf.M
served, prohibiting the amdstiftjE
taking action. The action u
by Clarence J. Shcam, couth! frK
liam Randolph HcaraL HcirttblHt
fighting for a municipal opciSMgB
George S. Coleman, attorstr (K
public ronioc commission. UUr HH
to the appo.llatc division of tit
rourt for an order to vaalt tii tflP
tlon. The court, howerer, rCwlJ
grant the order. Jwi
The Injunction was obtained
tltlon of John J. Hoppr, fcrzii,H
dldate for governor of Xt Tcrt
Independence leasee tkket. IIDNK
able February 26.
Homely and Aged Fmijjfc
Now Easily Bciawjj
(Aunt Sally In Woroa'i EakJjK
I have seen tho pltiaut
beautiful and ths corap!Joa
looking women lmprovM-l
faces mado young and PVVBt
and weather-beaten facttilt WK,
white and satlny-ln 1 "Ba
by a very simple- and tinriw tm
that acts almost like a. plrttMW
all there is to it. 07.
was, procurable at any dmi J W
ounco will do), is WFElBi
cold cream, and ,wa".h1SB
This gradually peels off iVti'MX
cleu of surface rigo, FfJSMr
dcrlylng skin to eho ' ttitf- Jj"
fresher skin, wlwn WAJJw
forms a complexion wH?.Jw4 t
youthfulness Is lncompmbh TBS
produced by other meaw
so natural, so freo .frSMzr
one guesses the "K2f4
You'll not regret tryinp tn "KJ
velous treatment. ttaitMld'-
Equally wonderful Is " "BEMf
lite formula for
ounco powder&d nSsbllBl
half pint witch .ffl
in this immediately Kr?1
Gradually even tha "55JrTMF
crow's foet vanish compiew
tiseroent-) "iiB
Big Sacrifip
Shoes for the
family laU&ht
to practically
Look at our wL
Come in and JK'
the bargains we flK
25 E. Broal?,

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