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The Salt Lake herald-Republican. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1909-1918, November 25, 1909, Image 4

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4 THE HERALD REPUBLICAN SALT LAKE CITY UTAH THURSDAY NOV 25 1909
THE SALT LAKE
HERALDREPUBLICAN
3 The InterMountain Republican
Est Feb 12 1906
The Salt Lake Derald
Est June 6 Ib70
Only Republican Daily Newspaper In
Salt Lake City Utah
Terms of SubJlcrlptlonl
DAILY AND SUNDAYOno month 75
cents one year 800
SUNDAYOne year 200
SEMIWEEKLY In advance One
year L50 six months 76 cents
Subscribers wishing address of paper
changed must give former as well as
present address
All papers are continued until explloU
order is received to discontinue All ar
rearages must be paid In every case
TRAS eA lAIlIGL
tt LAI < k
r
NOW IT IS CONGRESSMAN
MOXLEY
Vher Congressman Billy L2r1mer
was elected to the United States senate
hy the legislature of Illlnols his retire
ment left a vacancy in the Sixth cm
gressional district of that state and a
specIal election wall held last Tuesday
to choose a successor Every dally pa
per In Chicago so far as we have been
able to read them opposed the election
of Wllllam J Moxley the Republican
nominee and the choice of Senator Lori
men The campaign was very bitter
4 The Tribune which has practically led
the fight against Moxley made much
comment on Sunday from which the
fOlowlng Is selected simply as Indicat
ing the temper of the fight
National Issues sadly confounded with
local circumstances have set the Sixth
distrIct by its ears Old political cro
nies are at the throats of one another
The dIstrict has been fairly wallow
ing In money flowing from a campaign
toad of Whispering Bill Moxley which
Is not under the 75000 mark The
Democratic organization has raised a
pot for Ryan which Is suffIcient to
man the polls In the 188 precincts In
the district In a way which hall been
unheard of In Democratic politics for
many years
Uncle Joe Cannon and the Repub
lican congressional campaign commit
tee have made Cannonism and the
PayneAldrich tariff bill an Issue with
the appeal that Cannon and congress be
sustained by the election of the oleo
candidate
After aU Mr Moxley received twelve
thousand votes and both his opponents
one a Democrat the other an inde
pendent Republicanreceived a little
less than that total
On the front page of the TrIbune Is a
Briggs cartoon showing Moxley as a
sort of monkey that LorImer Is trying
to make jump through a hoop The
monkey is weigHted down by a bundle
representing a line he has been sen
tenced by the federal court to pay for
alleged Improper details in the manu
facture of oleomargarine It would be
called a rather brutal cartoon In Salt
Lake
When one considers the rage into
which men work themselves In such a
campaign and the hard names they call
each other and then considers the re
sultswe should think Chicago people
would see there Is no profit In the per
sonal attack no advantage to be gained
by blackguardlng an opponent
Because In spite of all their mud
throwing here Is the man they have be
spattered going to represent their state
in the halls of congress Chicago peo
ple never should have made that mis
take
WHAT THE LAND SHOW MEANS
t
Twenty thousand people visited the
land and Irrigation exposltloncalled
the land shoW for convenlenceon
the opening day at Chicago last Sat
urday Every one paId half a dollar to
look at the exhibits < < of the states pre
senting their land and the products of
it to the attention of the people of
America Not even the live stock ex
position which annually brIngs throngs
L of people to Chicago was so well pat
ronized There Is a vital attraction
r in the land show and hundreds of
F
thousands will see the exhibit before
the fourteen days are ended
In a very exhaustive review of the
opening features of the land show the
Chicago Tribune makes the following
report
On the right of the big main entrance
the first exhibit is one that could well
hold the visitors attention for an In
definite period The early start In Ir
rigation by the Mormon settlers has
given Utah some aUght advantage over
other western states and the exhibit
here reflects that advantage Four
enormous squashes each bIg enough to
feed a number of families for weeks
and weighing In the aggregate 1360
pounds look more like fine yellow hal
t loons than any bulb from the earth so
i large are they and so clean sleek and
smooth are their skins Sorghum cane
thirteen fourteen and even fifteen feet
tall producing as Thomas Judd the
Utah resident In charge of the exhibit
will till you 52S gallons of sorghum
from an acre If land
Not all the energy of Utah however
is given to growing cane and the
booth which Is among the most at
tractively arranged is filled with sam
ples of products of the earth of almost
every nature Wheat from the Irriga
tion belt growing hard fIne kernels
cabbages cauliflowers and even pome
granates which one might expect only
from the utmost southerly polnta of
land
By the account wo should say that
many other sections of the country
make more elaborate nd therefore
more expenslv splays than does
Utah Some of them are very costly
indeed Idaho has had the wisdom to
send a number of capable women who
tell of the beauties of their state It Is
a good feature but oue which the com
mission In Utau believed would be bet
ter omitted
Editorially the Chicago Tribune
makes the following comment
Here one can find exhibited the prod
nets of the newly opened lands of the
south and west Grains vegetables
fruits and fodder are shown and their
planting harvesting and gathering ex
I i plained Models of ranches IrrIgated
i fields and IrrIgation plants may be seen
f i in operltlon The governors senators
1 and other officers of the Interested
i states the government reclamation offl
cult and many prominent men en
gaged in Inigatoti and other projects
for QP1ottin these lands are present
andanxIoua to meet all who seek infer
maUon
Primarily tM ptlQNe el the land
bow is to exploit UN advantages ot
ot
1
the various regions taking part But
beneath that is the argument that the
farm should be In better esteem than It
Is at present One of the speakers at
the banquet which signalized the open
Ing said
The boys and girls too should remain
on the farm but farm Ute must be
made profitable and attractive to them
and If so they will remain It they de
sire an academic education It should
be given them and the home life should
be made as nearly Ideal In Its com
forts pleasures and advantages as It Is
possible to make It Books music so
cial enjoyments and all else that tends
to make rural existence congenIal and
divest It as much as possible from
drudgery should be added to It
And the reason for that Is that the
farm Is the better proposition for the
young men than any other work In
which they can engage It offers bet
ter opportunIties of money returns than
does manufacturing or mercantile busi
ness It Is tar superior to others In
the matter of healthfulness Then
there Is a dignity about It because It
goes to the foundations of life The
farm Is the basis of all the existence of
these millions which the republic
counts as Its citizens People are learn
Ing to Invest It with convenIences and
beauties unknown before They are dis
covering that it has varied opportuni
ties never before suspected It can be
made more attractive to the youth to
the Idle to the untried
And It the people are to be fed a
larger number will have to take up
farming The land must not be longer
neglected Farms must be made where
ever foodstuffs will grow The tides
that have set to the manufacturing cen
ters and the densely populated cities
will have to be checkedat least
enough to provide food for the consum
ers
We are glad Utah has representation
at the land show We believe the state
will be advantaged by the investment
and the labors Involved We want more
farmers and more farms In Utah We
can give opportunities better than can
be secured anywhere else Utah has
been Ignored so long that other sections
have outstripped It In some respects ot
development and the better chances
have been reserved for those who come
nowWhen
When twenty thousand people a day
see our exhibits Utah Is bound to be
benefited
ARE THE SCHOOLS WRONG
J C Monaghan recently returned
from a visit In Europe tells the people
of the United States that the schools
of this country are all wrong Mr
Monaghan Is secretary of the Inter
national Society for the Promotion of
IndustrIal EducatIon and he poInts out
by way of supporting his criticism that
pupIls In America devote their time to
learning far too much of the things
they dont nged In after life and far too
little time In learning the things they
will need later
And there Is a degree of reason In
the mans contention I
It is easy to look Into the work of
the successful men of the country and
find how little of their common school
education they used In making their
success Probably reading wrIting and
arithmetic are all the factors Mr Har
riman took from the schoolroom Into
his tremendous labors all of his school
accumulation that helped him
That Is true of the rest of them And
It may be the small percentage of suc
cessful men compared to the number
of public school graduates may be ac
counted for on the theory that they
didnt get In school the sort of educa
tion which they could utilize In the act
ual work of the world
Boys who learn a trade are always
Independent You cannot starve them
It they have any business faculty they
can add that to their manual equip
ment and they are doubly armed for
the strIfe of life
So with girls There Is work within
their reachwork which tf they mas
tered It would Insure them a living
and independence under any circum
stances that might come And neither
boys or girls get these accomplish
ments In the public schools
Mr Monaghan Is of opinion that the
tendency of the day Is away from use
less fads and more directed to securing
results of practical benefit to the young
It Is to be hoped he may not be mis
led
KILL THE BAD WEEDS
From all over the state come assur
ances that the right chord was struck
when The HemldRepubUcan suggested
the enactment of a law putting a ban
on noxious weeds After considerable
more or intelligent comment the Rich
field Reaper prints the following
Over In Grand Junction the orchard
Ists there are more alive to the Im
portance of the destruction of the weeds
than are the farmers of Utah There
every land owner Is compelled either by
local laws or by mutual agreement we
do not know which to keep his land
tree from weeds Not only is the culti
vated land freed from the pests but all
ditch banks and roads abutting on the
land are made a care to the land own
er As a result that section Is gradually
being freed from weeds
It will be easy for the state to effect
a reform In this matter Let every
man elected next fall to the legislature
be Impressed with the Idea that he
must work for a law requiring the kill
ing of noxious weeds Canada thistle
and wild oats
Nobody will oppose It And If proper
ly framed that law wlll make every
owner of landraUroa company as
well as private Individualclean away
the weeds and keep them cleaned away
PRIVATE ENTERPRISE IS
BETTER
Doubtless the lDembers of the state
land board did what seemed best when
they ventured on the Sevier Valley
canal extension There was the possi
bility of vastly benefiting the people
of that region But the work Is In
complete The board 15 said to have
reported a lack of funds and the com
pletion of the canal may have to walt
for another year or two
It will doubtless be better for the state
to sell the caBal to some private company
pany The work cn then be com
pletedand will be Tk lands will be
r
s
> 9 fi
J < 11
In demand because they will have water
j
ready for the farmer And land values I
I
aU over the valley will be increased
because of the completed project
As a rule the private enterprise Is
better for these works Where carefully
guarded by the state so that the people
will be fairly dealt with the company
canal gets results and these results
are for the betterment of the state and
all Us citizens
The officials dId wisely to begin the
work but they would do better now to
sell It to some company that wlll carry
It to completion
LISTEN TO THE SERENADE
This afternoon and tonight Friday
and Saturday nights and Saturday
aftelnoonthose are the dates for The
Serenade and the Salt Lake theatre
Is the place
The company presenting The Sere
nade Is composed entirely of local peo
ple And they are so proud of it that
they call themselves The Salt Lakers
For the most part the principals are
well known as In the foremost rank of
singers They have been capably di
rected and industriously drilled They
will be properly costumed We look
for the very biggest of the Salt Lake
musical enterprises
There fs a big chorus and you know
these Salt Lake choruses have always
been tremendously effective There Is
no better In professional companies
The composItion Is said to be worthy
the best efforts of the best people And
the best ettorta of the best people Is
what the patrons of The Serenade are
going to get
THE MURDOCK LEVER
That Is the name of the new publica
tion which proposes each month In the
future to sing the praises of Iurdock
academywhat formerly was the Bea
ver branch of the Brigham Young uni
versity It Is a very creditable little
magazine the spirit of It being pretty
well expressed In the following
A new epoch In the history of our
school Our childrens children will
look upon the fifteenth of November
1909 as the day on which the Iurdock
academy began to take Its rightful place
at the head of all Utah schools It
will be the Murdock university then
and Beaver will be the leading collegE >
town of the state And the Lever will
have been one of the strongest forces
In bringing these conditions about
It Is simply one more evIdence of the
advance of Beavertho growth of Utah
as expressed In one of Its towns May
the paper the school and the city have
the best ot success
BETTER FOR FOREST DALE
Forest Dale could get a better water
service In the city than outsidewater
of better quality and so provided as
to give protection against fire
Forest Dale could get paving It In the
cityAnd
And Forest Dale could have a big
share In the forward march of the city
Indeed all the territory from Stat
street east to Fifteenth East and south
to the farthest present limits should
be inside the corporation
It will Incroase the value of every lot
In all that territory
The English house of lords should re
member that Chlrles I had hIs Crom
well and the same arrogant stupidity
of the sevmteneth century may com
pel a repetition of like events In the
twentieth With the difference that the
king Is not opposed to the people now
and the brunt of the battle would have
to be borne by the lords alone
The Pure Food show Is an outward
and visible exprtsslon of a reform In
the preparation of all foods And both
because of that and the Improved de
vices for making lighter the work of I
the home the place Is a liberal educa
tion for the housewife I
New York state says Colonel Roose I
velt may be governor again it he wants
the office We fancy he would be more I
useful as a United States senator But
h3 wouldnt have half the chance to I
finish some antispoils work which
he began some ten years ago I
A man named Ben Sparks suffered I
so severely from exposure between Eph I
ralm and FrIsco last week that he Ie cot
expected to live He was caught In a
snowstorm and both arms and legs were
frozen Just shows the extremes of
I
temperature In um
I
Manti has this week been the scene
I
of many a happy reunion It Is the an
niversary of the citys settlement and
a general homecoming has been car
ried through successfully
It Is said by competent judges that
I
the Utah Art Institute made a far better
showing of pictures at Ogden thIs week
I
than was seen at the state fair In Salt
Lake in the fall i
By the report ot the state statistician
It appears thatUtah people are paying I
off their debts and cancelling their
mortgages Good for the state of Utah I
The sincere congratulations of a very 1c
large number of friends go out to Dr
Goshen and his wife May an even I
greater usefulness be theirs
fa J
Heber City Is very proud of Its new
electric lights and a movement Is on
foot to have the streets lIghted Utan
towns are progressIng
Surely Forest Dale doesnt want to
be a little city Inside the lInes of a big
one
LIFE AND SONG
It life were caught by a clarinet
And a wild heart throbbing In the reed
Should thrlll Its joy and trlll Its fret
And utter Its heart In every deed
Then would this breathing clarinet
Type what the poet fain would be
For none of the singers ever yet
Has wholly lived his minstrelsy
Or clearly sung his true true thought
Or utterly bodied forth In his life
Or out of life and song has wrought
That perfect one of man and wife
Or lived and sung that Life and Song
MIght each express the others aU
Careless If life I art were long
Since both were one to stand or tall
So that the wonder struck the t10wd
Who shouted about the land
HIs Bong was only living aloud
His work a singing with ills hand
Sidney Lanier 1
J
n I I rA
I Extra Size Suits I
For Men OneThird Off
J z C M I Gents Clothing Dept
I Second Floor W
All colors and fabrics sizes 44 to 50
breast measurement good medium
t aW weights that can be worn any season
of the year Regular prices range from
15 to 24 Friday and Saturday
I Onethird Off I
Blacks Included in This Sale
I
No ExchangesNo Approvals
Alterations Extra
I
UR DRUG STORE IS AT
J Ji I
12114 SOUTH MAIN ST 4
a 9
Two Days of Extraordinary
I Millinery Selling It
Friday and SaturdayZ C M Is entire stock of Millinery
I
J Included in this great sale
J You will not have another such opportunity this seasonthere is a splendid van
ety to select from Commencing at 8 0 clock sharp tomorrow morning these ex 3
traordinary special prices go into effect
a
I
A 1m of Street Hats ranging from
5 < to 750 your choIce aty w
I t af qtY < S W I
1
2 50 j < flj rA i ti f
VjJ 1 l N
J
A lme of Street Hats ran g from ofof i i F J > m 1
th7ine q Jt1
X50 to 1250 your choice at 4y < j
I 500 ff q
I < > t P > y v t ftt I
A line of Street Hats ranging from <
y
I 1250 to 2500 1000 your choice at < I
I I
Our entire line of Dress Hats A
Friday and Saturday I 1 r
Half Price
t
All Childrens and Misses Hats
R Friday and Saturday
I Half Price 1 I
Everything else excepting Gold Trimmings in the de ID
rtmentplumes wing aigrettes feathers flowers unff P rice
I trimmed shapes etc Friday and Saturday
4
Great Sale of EngIih Diagonals
and Scotch Mixtures
1
Right when this class of goods is most needed and popular They represent the
I seasons newest productions particularly desirable for ladies and misses suits I
dresses separate skirts etc In all colors and black from 44 to 54 Inches wide
l They are certainly bargains at the prices quoted
Regular 125 values a yard 95c Regular 175 values a yard 135
Regular 150 values a yard 115 Regular 200 values a yard 150
Regular 225 values a yard 165
I Reductions in
Colored Outing Flannels
All colored Outing Flannelspinks
51 blues grays and combination colors in
I stripes checks and figures Suitable for
mens shirts womens and childrens
undergarments petticoats night gowns
shirt waists etc
Regular 81 0 a yard for 70
Regular 100 a yard for 80
Regular 12c a yard for 100
Staple Section I
Flannelette Reductions
The largest and most desirable line of I
Flannelette in the city A Kimono t
Dressing Sacque Wrapper or House
Dress would be especially appropriate
for a Christmas gift Buy your materi n
als at these reduced prices W
Regular 10c a yard for 80
Regular 121 0 a yard for 100 I
Regular 15c a yard for 120
Regular 17c a yard for 150
All Amoskeag Apron Ginghams 7if2 yd
All A F C Red Seal Apron Ginghams lOc yd
All Bates Seersuckers lOc yd
I I
OUR DRUG STORE IS A1
U2114 SOUTH MAIN ST
GRAEFElrnEItG VEGETABLE
PILLS
Sovereign In constipation
All druggists sell them
I
d
Expert Kodak Finishing
Shlplers commercial photographers
51 South Main st second floor
Thanksgiving Day Rate
Via Oregon Short Line November 21
and 25 Limit November 29 City
TIcket Office 201 Main street
Try an oldfashioned Thanksgiving
dinner at the Iulltou Hotel 1 6 to
730 p m
People eat more
Quaker
Scotch Oats
than any other
food product sold
in packages
Its the greatest
strength maker
Are you eating enough of it
TRIB
A guaranteed cure for the Liquor
ani Tobacco Habits
PRICE 1250
Schramms Where the Cars Stop
Sole Agency
Chicago Excursion
VIa Salt Lake Route Very low round
trIps rates In effect all stations In Utah
Nov 16 and 17 Good returning to Dee
15 Los Angeles Limited 2yz days from
Juab or Milford to Chicago Electric
lighted steam heated Observation
buffet car Ask any Salt Lake Route
agent
IIj j
I I
Salt Lake Theatre George D
3IRr
Three Nights Dud Two Matinees
STARTING
ThanksE1lul Matinee Today lItIS
Victor Herberts Popular Opera
THE SERENADE
by the
SALT LARERS
Prices26e to 100 Boxes 150
Matinees 26c and 60c Children 26c
anywhere Seats now selling
Next Attraction
IN OLD KENTUCKY
Seat sale tomorrow
THE SHUBERT
OPPOSITE TIlE POSTOFliICE
MATINEE TODAY
380 110 m rlOc to X150
And balnnoe of week with
MATINEE SATURDAY
Lelbler d Cos production
The Man
From Home
TIlE SUCCESS OF TIlE OE1tTImY
t3oth Aaones 9569
THEATRE
ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE
MATINEE TODAY 215
EVERY EVENING 8 IllS
Mary Norman The Famous But
Ed F ReT11nrd tinReddaT
The Hopkins Sis Troupe
tera PUu
ChIUllno Patrlco
The KJnodrom Orpheum Orchestra
Matinee lrlce15c 25c60a
Night prises25o SOc 76a
b
Pantages Vaudeville
Six Big Acts
Prlce8l00 20q ZOO fiOe Matinees
100 2Oc 300
STARTING THURSDAY
Matinee at 110
Contfnuona Performance
Consul 9 Jrll
The Educated onkeythe Teat
est act In vaudevlllc Six other bIg
acts
COLONIAL I
JJ
The Girl
Question
Matinee Today 2115
Tonight 811G
Next Week IN WYOMING
SALT LAKES
TIlE IR AND MOST POPULAR
PLAYIIOUSE
TONIGHT and ALL WEEK
Brown Of fvard
Its Simply GreatOue of the Bed
Productions of the Season
SPECIAL MATIEEI THURSDAY
A TIP Get Seat EarlTAlI Per
formances GoIng Big
v
The Watch
Let us talk over Tour watch re
quirements with you Our Ul1ea
flon might profit you Phone 63
for the correct tIme
trrtthsa
wLL ctrI
0t
f
I
75c special price or a
1
dandy little infants shoe
sizes 2 to 5 Look for re
volving window display
Yours Shoely
tA g a
lJatlj9rlJ
r JTaie A
118 South Main
3

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