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The Salt Lake herald-Republican. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1909-1918, November 06, 1909, Image 4

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4 THE HERALDREPUBLICAN SALT LAKE CITY UTAH SATURDAY NOV 6 1909 I
THE SALT LAKE
HERALDREPUBLICAN
Tile IBerUountnIB Republican
Est Feb 12 1906
The Snit Lake herald
13t June 6 1870
Only Republican Dally Newspaper In
Salt Lake City Utah
Terms of SubllerlptlOfl
DAILY AND SUNDAYOne month 75
Cents one year 800
SLNDAYOne year 200
SEMI WEEKLY In advance One
year L50 six months 75 cents
Subscribers wishing address of paper
changed must give former as well as
present address
All paprs are continued untIl expllcU
order Is received to discontinue All ar
rearages must be paid In every case
TRADES m COUNC t
u
CAN THE FARMS BE MADE
BETTER
Now The HeraldRepublican con
fesses to a little timidity when It comes
to rtlclslng the farmers But when a
farmer himself comes In and points out
some of the means by which the agri
cultural sections can be made better It
1s time for this paper to lend a hand
And this Is what one of th best
farmers In Utah county suggest
There should be a law requiring every
farmer to destroy all noxious weeds that
grow on his place along his Irrigating
dlt heso and on the highway In front of
his farm Many of the older states
perhaps all of themrequire farmers to
destroy all weeds of a harmful nature
Canada thistles In particular and If
they do not they are prosecuted and
1Imd Such n law would be helpful to
t 1l ltole people of Utah
There are numbers of weeds that
should be laid under the ban by law
BeIde the various kinds of thistles
thEn arc the cooklebursd65tructive to
ool among other objections to It bur
darks wild oats and whlteweed
N farmer should bepermltted to al
ts tlwm grow on his farm because the
sffl are carried W the land of his
Ighbor and the area of the pest Is
u hkrlPd the damage of the careless
ran Is Inflicted on the Innocent neigh
bor both far and near
Theft should be a law more carefully
safeguarding the course and care of ir
rigating ditches Until that time when
H shall have closed ditches of metal or
t fmfnt through which to carry the wa
tfr for Irrigating the law should forbid
aTy farmer permitting water to run
frnn his ditch upon the highway There
are country roads In Utah that would
bl Exellent nearly the whole year
round if It were not for careless land
oncrs who permit water to habitually
rJn upon the highway from their CJlro
lEssly maintained ditches
And the law should require every
farmer to take care of his fences so
that no loose wires could imperil his
nEighbors stock or the passage of ani
mals in the public road
A law of thIS sort strictly enforced
s auld make every rural neighborhood I
attractive In appearance It would re
sult In a betterbecausea cleaner
grade of wheat It would make haul
I lng of loads an easy Instead of a diffi
cult matter It would make every high
way safe and cleanly
Talk to your prospective legislators
about It The farmer is rlghtl Such a
law s uld be for the good of the whole
I
stah of Utah And that Is what all of
Us desire
THE NINTH AVENUE CAR
If Salt Lake had been an ordinary
ity there would have been some sort
of lkbratlon over an 6ent so Impor
tant as the opening of the Ninth avenue
ttrlet ear line But here where im
provement follows fast on the heels of
the onE preceding the extension of the
street lar service to the higher lands of
the north bench Is simply one of the
jlllhints of the hustling city But It Is
a big incident whether or not it attract
cd the general attention
Fnr a part of the way the Ninth ave
ntH hue follows the course of the Sixth
annul tarS and the people In the north
f tIll city are even better served than
beforlwhlch Is putting the case rather
strong But there is n good deal of
untry to the north of Sixth avenue
llJd It Is filling with amazing rapidity
A good many Salt Lake people have not
Ithin the Jast two years been up there
at Inspiration Point where the road
comes around from City Creek canyon
bends east and runs to the fort And
they are denYing themselves a plCftsure
hkh Is so Inexpensive and so rich in
payment that everyone should make the
joume
A world of paving has been done
Streets have been opened far and awaY
beyond what was thuht to be the lim
its of the city a few short years ago
Houses by the score have been erected
Lots have been bought by the hundred
Some are being held for a rise but for
the most part they are either now being
improved by the erection of homes or
they will soon be so enriched
The elevation Is fine The view is lim
Ited only by the circling rim of the hills
The air Is pure and the soil Is all that
can be asked In garden and orchard
The Ninth avenue line Is an addition
to th effective service of the city and
the people are bettered because or ft
p S
THE WESTERN PACIFIC
Now there are five roads into Salt
Lake The completion of the Western
Pacificfor it Is completed and practi
cally in usemakes Salt Lake a rail
road center not to be despised
And no one Is going to despise the
Western Pacific railroad The course of
1t Is pretty nearly directly west from
Salt Lake to the crossing ot the South
ern PacIfic at Vlnnemucca Nov
thence on west to Beckwith In Plumas
county Ca then to OrovllIe In Butte
county tlun on south through the won
derfully rich country which has Marys
yule as a center across the river and
through Sacramento and then on south
to Stockton and due west again to Oak
land and San Francisco
The Western Pacific wlll be an ad
vantage to Salt Lake In many ways Its
J
completion Is matter of pride to our
citizens It opens a field entirely new
to both sections Passengers will reach
San Francisco In as quick time as by
any other lIne and through a region in
every way delightful besides possessing
the charm of novelty
Salt Lake Is proud of such a bond of
union between the capital of Utah and
the capital or California And the deni
zens of the Golden state have two rea
sons for coming to Utah where they
had but one before I
SEEMS TO BE NECESSARY
At a recent meeting of Socialists In
Unity hall a number of attendants ex
pressed themselves In condemnation of
relIgious organizations which require
obedience of their communicants The
prevailing opinion was that each per
son In the congregation should be a law
unto himself
That Is a very fine notion But it
doesnt work In practice
Numbers of those in the meetings
would probably go farther and hold the
same privileges for the citizen insist
that no authority should dictate to them
what they shall or shall not do Which
also Is a pretty theory but falls when
reduced to practice
Ve knoW of no great work of the
world requiring human Interposition
that has been accomplished without or
ganization And organization implies
authority And that implies obedience
The Society or Jesuscommonly called
the Jesuitssent their work over the
continent of America Its priests blazed
the path which later the trader and still
later the pioneer followed Marquette
was at Chicago long before the first
settler qnd left Indian converts and
chapels all the way from Detroit to La
Crosse on the Mississippi river
The men sent by that society obeyed
orders Implicitly If they had not they
never would have succeeded
The Methodist church was a strong
organizationIn the best sense of that
term
Party organizations are subje to the
same rule There must be some waiving
of the general right In order to secure
the general unity of action toward a re
suit desired by the many A party
without leaders can no more effect re
forms than a mob can defeat an army
Possibly It Is because absolute Indi
vidual Independence Is Impossible Pos
sibly It Is lecausc men need to be led
even when they think they are capable
of personally conducting the affairs of
their generation But the fact remains
Big work of any kind Is done and al
ways has been done by organization
Organization means authority on the
one hand and obedience to It on the
other These things seem to be neces
sary
THEY HELD THE TRUE SPIRIT
Rather an Interesting Incident oc
curred at a Catholic church In San
Francisco on a recent occasion A num
ber of prIests conducted what appears
to have been an open meeting and It
eas attendedamong othersby several
Christian Scientists The prIests were
arguing for the various tenets of the
church and one of the Scientists In re
plyingwhich seems to have been In
vltedconceded the power of the church
to forgive sins since that seems to
have been established at the beginning
and to have been continued as a func
tion of church power and authority but
the speaker asked why the power to
heal the sick had been forgotten or
abandoned
The prIest in charge of the meeting
declared miracles still occurred that
their number was more necessaryn the
primitive church since the ned of
proofs was greater but that miracu
lous cures were still of frequent occur
rence Then he told the case of a man
healed of paralysis through the medium
of prayers by and with some Catholic
friends the patient himself beIng a non
Catholic at the time The story was
Impressive But a more pronounced
Impression followed when a stranger
stood up In the full vigor of manhood
In the body of the house and declared
r am the man
At the conclusion of the meeting the
Christian Scientists gathered around the
paralytic restored and questioned him
They accepted his story rejoiced that he
had been healed and gave full credence
to the claims that had been made
Now that seems rather a better plan
than to have quarreled because the man
war not healed in their own way The
proper spirit surely was that of joy that
pain and weakness had been banished
RULES FOR THE HUNTER
There Is a good deal besides hunting
In the lessons to be learned from Col
onel Roosevelts South African letters
People have been rending them In the
magazines recently and they rise fran
the perusal feeling that If this Is not
the first lion hunter It Is the first who
has perfectly presented the story And
out of a bit of commentintensely help
ful to the readerone finds this
The dangerous game of Africa are the
lion buffalo elephant rhinoceros and
lropard The hunter who follows any
of these animals always does so at a
certain risk of life or limb d risk which
It Is his business to minimize by cool
ness caution good judgment and
straight shooting
By the way that Is a pretty good rule
for the man young or old who goes
hunting for any of the things desired
In life and the hunting grounds for
most arc here In the region Immediate
ly about us
Coolness caution good judgment
and straight shooting
That Is a good list of guide posts for
everyone In business In politics In so
cial affairs In every organization they
w1ll be found helpful Careful follow
Ing of them will lead to success Neg
lect of either will as certainly lead to
faIlure
And of the number the essential after
all is the last Straight shooting Dont
waste 0 shot Dont shoot tm you are
ready tm you are certain of effective
results Never shoot till there fs need
for ft and then shoot straight There Is
a time for shooting and a time for run
ning But the man who observes cau
tion coolness good judgment and
straight shooting doesnt often haveto
run And running Is never to be de
sired
Think It over You will probably find
there Is food for reflection In Colonel
Roosevelts hunting rules even It you
never go hunting
BETTER THAN BLIND PIGS
On a spur of the Santa Fe tracks
down near the line between a state and a
territory at the town of Calzona a
population of a thousand men had been
assembled by the railroad work and
the mines In the vicinity From the be
ginning the place had been Infested by
a number of volunteer drinking places
which possessed rather more than the
ordinary degree of vileness and disor
der Any man who could get a stock
of liquors opened a saloon There was
no one 10 maintain order and no rev
enue with which to pay for police con
trol
Robberies were of dally occurrence
and debauchery was rampant
A San Bernardino man secured a li
cense established a saloon In thaa place
paid his license and Invoked the au
thority of his state and county to ban
Ish as far as possible the bad features of
the business
AU the bUnd pigs were Instantly
closed by the strong hand of a mar
shal who didnt know any deviation
from duty The excessive drinking
ceased The robberIes were a thing of
tile past Order took the place of a con
tinuous riot and the little town holds
to the doctrine that it has solved Its
own particular problem whatever may
be the case elsewhere
The people there have high license
and regulation And they like It better
than the contrary system
THE WAY YOU LOOK AT IT
They say there Is a tribe of people In
Asia far over to the neighborhood of
Thlbet who live by farming and culti
vate their crops by the reasonable meth
od of cursing They dont water the seeds
when these have been put Into the
ground They swear at the sky until It
rains They dont hoe the com when It
has come Up They simply Invent new
and terrible Imprecations to Induce It
to grow faster And they dont pull out
the weeds They just lash their Imag
Ination for a new variety of profanity
designed to exterminate bunch grass
and pigweed
The most successful farmer Is admit
tedly the most profane The one who
always loses in the competition of crops
is the one who tries by simple language
and gentle speech to get his corn to
grow as becomes the best of its kind
We grieve to note that the New York
Sun Inclines to the belief that we free
born citizens of the United States con
duct our elections In the same manner
In fact the paper over which Mr Dana
presided so successfully and left so pre
maturely makes a broad hint that If
the Thlbetan people were to como to
any American city of size and listen to
the remarks made about each other by
the respective advocates of contesting
candidates they would go back to the
plains of AsIa equipped with the equiva
lent of a shipload of new agricultural
Implements
Which Is a very severe way of sayIng
that the people who won were the nas
tiest
FISKS PRICE OF LIES
Philadelphia Record
James Fisk jr hal been a pedlcr
from his boyhood das through New
England towns His father was a ped
dler and James had been brought up In
that life absorbing all the blulf nerve
and flashy display characterIstic of thE >
traveling venders of Yankee notions
and tinware who were conspicuous III
the early days before merchandising
had developed to a perfect system It
may be said of FIsk that he had been
a prince of peddlers and his wagon was
spectacular In appearance and to
which he drove four wellgroomed
horses that always attracted a large
crowd of rural admirers wherever ho
went
A story of an Incident of the days
when he was traveling with his father
Illustrates Flsks standards of moral
honesty An old woman charged Fisk
senior with having misrepresented thl
value and quality of a piece of calico
sold at 12 ½ cents a yard
Well now said Fisk junior I
dont think father J10uld tell a lie for
1211 cents though he might tell eight of
em for a dollar
James junior had graduated from a
peddler to a merchant and had accu
mulated 64000 when he came to Wall
street
KENTUCKY HARDSH ELLS
Detroit News
Captain Tracey who lived down In
Kentucky was a good old hardshell
Baptist who occasionally would tell a
story at the expense of the brethren
Years ago they were not so conspicu
ously orthodox on the temperance ques
tion as they are In our time
On one occasion said the captain
the brethren In my region were about
to have a grand church gathering and
all the faithful In the neighborhood
were expected to exert themselves to
entertain suitably and hospitably the
visiting brethren Two of my neigh
bors met each other just before the
grand gathering One of them said
Well what arc you going to do
Well replied the man Iv6 laid In
a gallon of firstrate whisky
A gallon retorted his neighbor
with a look of contempt why Ive got
a barrel and you are just as able tu
support the gospel as I am
OBEYING ORDERS
London Telegraph
Seamen are strict disciplinarIans and
a ships crew aeldom even dreams ot In
terpreting a commanders orders other
wise than lItiraUy or the recognized
rigid type was a certaIn English cap
thin Ore day while the ship was In a cer
tain port the captain gave a dinner to
some town acquaintances and as the re
sources of the ship were not great some
of the sailors were deputed to walt on the
table to reinforce the Insufficient num
ber of stewards
As theso men were not used to such
work each one was told exactly what
service would fall to his share
The hour came and the dinner went
merrily on Presently however one of
the ladles wanted a piece of bread There
was none near her and the finely disci
plined stewards seemed to be qUite blind
to her need She turned her head and
spoke softly to the man at her elbow
Bread please she said
He looked regretfully at the bread and
then at her It was evident that he
would fain have hlped her if It had been
In his power He saluted In fine naval
stleCant
Cant do ft maam said he Im
told off for taters
Dancing School
Learn to dance now Class for be
ginners commences Tuesday evening at
S Odeon academY Ind 4300
f
5 a e I
I Another Great Day of Suit Selling
I I Today at Z C M I II
I 2 Sample Tailored Suits Embodying the I
i Most Stylish Models and I
Best Workmanship
An enormous variety from which to choose
r1
L 1 5 5 55 they were turned over to us to dispose of I I
5 5 Were closing them out hnrrieqly Nothing
k hewer or nobbier in Salt Lakethey comprise j
the latest models fabrics and colorings from
I S I I
Y the best makers in the country Today they I I
J will sell this way
I71l I4
S S
I 1500 SUIT FOR1050 2150 SUIT FOR1505
c i S 1600 SUIT FOR1120 2200 StilT FOR1540
1650 SUIT FORnUs 2250 SUIT FOR15i
I31
rci S V 1700 SUIT FOR1190 2300 SUIT FOR1610
ri4 5 5 i 1750 SUIT FOR1225 2350 SUIT FOR1645
S r 1SOO SUIT FOR1260 2400 SUIT FOR168l
S5 ii i 1850 SUIT FOR1295 2450 SUIT FOR1715 L
S 1 4 1900 SUIT FOR1330 2500 SUIT FOR175
I 5 S f 5 S 195 SUIT FOR1365 2550 SUIT FOR1785 I
2000 SUIT FORHOO 2600 SUIT FOR18
51 < > 2f150 StilT FOR1435 2650 SUIT FOR1855
i 2100 SUIT FORIUO AND UP TO 12500
II
1
E
J I New Stylish Dresses OneFourt off
1 t
fI J1 Notwithstanding our stock of fashionable dresses has I
i been considerably augmented by recent arrivals we offer
or entire lineand it is truly a delightful assortment to
P 1 elect fromat onefourth off
IJ
I i Street and evening dresses coat dresses college dresses I
1k becoming Moyenage effects new princess dresses and
5 1 4 b pretty models with the waist line definedmoircs silks
S r prunellas broadcloths serges voiles silk jerseys and I
I S i messalines Prices range from 15 to 5650 Your
ii2J I choice now at onefourth less than regular
5 S i
A Childrens and Misses Coats
i < p i t t OneFourth off
I rU + r < J tU l J he seasons newest stylesnges 8 to 15 and 15 16 17 18
5 < in plain cloths rough Weave cloths velvets tweeds and
15 homespuns The colors arc fcds blues greens browns
V grays and mixtures Make your purchases now and save
onefourth the regular cost
I
rm Last Day of Suit and Overcoat I
I Sale for Boys and Children ToUay
I HALF PRICE I
I I IN CHILDRENS CLOTHING DEPTSecond Floor I
I Special lines of Suits and Overcoats at Z C M Ithey Were never in
tended to be sold at the prices asked in this sale Included among the Over
coats are a number of nice Chesterfield Coats with swell velvet collar Many
of the Suits are in the doublebreasted style in cheviots meltons tweeds nov Ii
cIty cloths in aU the desirable shadE1
Every price reduction is absolutely nuineno marking upno fictitious
I valuesthe greatest prIce reductions in our ChIldrens lothmg Department I I
T for years
CHILDRENS to 16 values OVERCOATS ages 8 to S regular 4 Hal f Price
BOYS 12 values OVERCOATS ages 9 to 14 regular 550 to Half Price
Y T OVERCOATS ages 14 to 19 regular 6 to Half Price
i45 14 values speclal L rice
CHILDRENS SUITS juniors and doublebreasterd ages 4
I f to specIal 9 regular 3 to 5 alues Half Price I
BOYS SUITS with knee pants ages 9 to 16 regUlar 350 I
to peCIl 50 values Half Price
L J I
UR DRUG STORE IS AT t
I
a 9
It1B a 112114 SOUTH MAIN ST =
No Cough
Have not coughed once all day Yet
you may cough tomorrow I Better be I
prepared for it when it comes A4 I
your doctor about keeping Ayers
Cherry Pectoral in the house Then
when the hard cold or cough first I
appears you have a doctors medicine I
right at hand Sold for seventy years I
Your Joclor approval of Ayer Cherry
Pedoral will certainly el all douSE al inS
Do OJ he says He knows t tlil
GET WITHIN
FILES CANT BE CURED FROM
THE OUTSIDE
External treatment wont cure piles
Nor wIll surgical operations
The cause Is Insidebad circulation
To cure piles you must free the cir
culation of blood In the lower bowel
Dr Leonhardts HemRold Is the onb
Internal tablet remedy for plIes It
removes the cause 1 at Schramm
Johnson Drugs 80 South Main Salt
Lake City Guaranteed to cure any
a5e
Dr Leonhardt Co Station B Buffalo
N Y proprietors Write for booklet
Salt Lake Theatrelir D
lir
MATINEE TODAY 11 >
TONIGHT LAST TIME
CHAUNCEY
OLCOTT
New ly RAGGED ROBIN
hEAR OLCOTIS NEW SONGS
The Eyes That Come From Ireland
If Youll Remember Me Sweet Girl
of My Dreams The Laugh With a
Tear In It I Used to Believe In the
FaIries
WEEK OF NOV 8
The New York Success
THE SOUL KISS
Seats now on sale
PricesEve SOc to 150 Matinees
25c to 100
SEAT SALE FOR
SOUSA
AiD IllS
BAND
L5 BEGINS AT I
4 w DA
MUSIC CO
45 MAIN ST
MONDAY NOV R
COLONIAL
MAX BLOOM
In
THE SUNNY SIDE
OF BROADWAY I
MATINEE TODAY 215 I
TONIGHT 815 I
Next weekThe Time The Place I
rind the Girl
f
l
PANTAGES VAUDEVILLE
Matinee Every Day Including Sun I
day nt 2130
Leon Uorrlll Co
Including La Belle Helene and John
IIedge and the Wrestling Ponies
Dunncr and Mndion
50ther Aeti
Eve prices O 20 30c
Matinees 10 20c
ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE
MATINEE TODAY 215
EVERY EVENING 8115
Circumstantial Evidence
Wynn Lee Charles Montreh
Crouch Welch
Eva MUdge Katchen Lolssel
Lew Wells
The Klnodrome Orpheum Orchestra
Matinee prlcesl5c 25c SOc
Night prlees2Sc SOc 75c
8JUD 118 BEFOIUI VING
is C Watson Transfer Co
I
TU Pee > > I WIa Teat Y PJM
W O Wtaon lIqer
I lad 11 Bell U88
J
S
Rw rn
ii
HereS
Is the home of STEIlli
B L 0 C H Smart Clothes
that fit and have a world
wide reputation for style
and quality
They are not cheap
clothe nor are they ex
pensive They are de
signed to give you dollar
for dollar value and make
you look your part in the
worlds work
The clothes of a gentle
man
Ask for the little booklet called
Smartness Photos of the
best styles
A1 H GRABBE GO
220 Down Main
The Time
The Place
and
The Coal
i
i Now Here and
Better Coal
I
I
I
I Western Fuel Co
Critch1ow Fischer Kittle
Cable Address Wesfuco
Phones 719 73 Main Street
I
+
gRR
RADWAYS READY ELIBP
H1
CURES LUMBAGO
Pains In the Back Chest or Limbs
It was the First and Is the Only PAIN
REMEDY that Instantly stops the most
excruciating pains allays Inflamma
tion and Cures Congestion whether
of the Lungs Stomach Bowels or
other glands or organs by one appli
cation
Sold by all Druggists
I
THE CAUSE AND CURE OF
I DISEASE
Are so closely associated that any
II one who tries to cure without first
finding the cause Is almost certain
to fall Chiropractic is a system
that goes to the bottom of your
case and first locates and removes
the cause before trying to effect a
cure If your case Is one at long
standing there Is all the more rea
son for you to take Chiropractic
treatments Consultations and ex
aminations are tree
MRS G B H PICKARD
Hours 9 to 12 and 2 to 5
217218 Herald Bldg
Reliable lfEIinma
Dentists sJfJ
I Best R Work I a
DR ZIMMERMAN
234 MAIN ST
Set of Teeth best red rubber TOO
Gold crowns 22K 500
Bridge Work best 500
Gold Fillings 100 up
I Silver Fillings 5e
AU work guaranteed 12 years
I PaInless Extraction Free wIth PLatej
I
flFfl84a1qEAflT Gives intense heat
PERLCIlJION without mokcor
smell because
LUT HrI4rIrn equipped with
OIL HJ1tfJ1ER smokeless l device
Easily cleaned
Zqutppdwith SeIDi4 ade In two 5ntsiu
nickel and Japan Sums nine bonn Every bHour
arranted If yea cannot ret beater Of 1n1ormatoJD
rrom Joar dealer write to nearut agency for I1t1U1 >
It c1lular
CONTINENTAl OIL COMPANY
Uairporatd
1
CHICHESTER S PillS
Thu DWIONI llflAp
Ladle ID1k ourDrtfj
Chlebtera Diamond llrand
1 Jllb In lied aDd Gold muaiUc
S boxes snled with Blue RibboA
Take DO other Thi or rOil
Jrnrztet AIcr CIIIcInsTmDl
DtAl10SD BRAND PILL tot 251
es eafs bOWD as Best SUest Alwars Reliat1
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EERYWHEFE
4
HOW TAXES AFFECT PRICES
Philadelphia Times
By way of illustrating the different
viewpoints of manufacturers upon the
tariff revision Charles Heber Clark a
writer upon economic subjects told this
story to a gathering of Philadelphia man
ufacturers recently
A farmer in Montgomery county was
the owner of a good Alderney cow A
stranger having admired the anImal
asked the farmer What will you take
for the cow
The Iontgomerylte scratched his head I
for a mInute and then said
Look ahere be you the tax assessor
or has she been klllpd by the railroad I

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