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'M j 4 ; THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, 1912.
IMflBSHALL, TOO, IS
I Vice Prcsideni-Elecl, Although j
1 . 'Born in Indiana, Dcscend
1 -ant of - Virginians.
I kAWYER AND GOVERNOR
I Attains' National Eminence
1 . Soon After Entering Politics
I in His Own Stale.
Gooritor Thomas .Riley Marshall, Mi
llion ;h a lloftjler by, blrlh. Is a wdon of
oiirt of tho oldest and moat notable fam
ilies of the Old Dominion.
The Marshall of Virginia, from the
flays of the father of the treat chief Just
Ire of that name, Iirvh taken rank, with
tiie Wellingtons, tlie Randolph?,' tho Lies
and othor families who histories arc
part '."the HTslory of llto iilafe ami of Ihc
Tom Marshall, ax he Is called In Indiana.
i$ a worthy complement to Wood row WII
fton as running mate. I.lk Governor AVI1.
Fon, Governor Marshall Is regarded s a
cood campaigner, and llko tho New .Jer-
governor, he makes hi most effective
Tolnu. in caustic and "vvltty onl-nuiit'.
Governor Mnrshall was born in North
Manchester, 4V.ibh c-ounty. Ind., fifty
ght years ago. His father wmk Dr. Dan
iel M. Marshall, a physician In comfortable
circumstance, ills mothor. who was
Martha K. Patterson before her marriage,
wo a Mrct descendant of Charles Carroll
of Carrollton. a alsner of the declaration
' In 1S73 Marshall was graduate! from
th? Wabueh College at OrawTOrrisvllIe.
Iik! vi.rlvln fhi ilrif of bar-helm of
I art.. At coliogo he achieve! a remarkable
reputation for scholarship, quallfjlng easi
ly for J hi Beta KnpiM. '
Admitted to the Bar.
After his graduation Mr. Marshall
moved to Fort Wayno and took tin tlm
study of law in the office of Judge Walter
Ods. On the day he was -I years old.
MArch II, 1S7S. he was admlttrI lo the
lwr. Meanwhllft he had nettled in Colnm
lla Clt'. Ind.. and ho Ima made his homo
at Columbia City ever since
It was not long before Mar?hall began
to display unusual lecal ability, and oc
eanic a. consplruous flguro In the courts
of northern Indians.
It was while plavlng the role of a coun
try lawyer that .Marshall wooed and won
Miss !.' I. Kfmsey of Argoln. Ihd.. in
1FQ5- lie and hlK wife have boon insep
arable companions though no children
nave, "been born lo them.
Marshall might havn romalncd a coun
try lawyer but for his sound common
sense In refusing to run for congress on
tho Democratic ticket when asked to do
isb In IF 3. H was offered tho nomina
tion, but he aid no.
Flo was urged to run on the ground
that It was his turn to bo elooted. us
"ovary othor decent Democrat in the dis
trict" had boon, but he stood firm and
Said that he would not consider politics
as a vocal ion and would not accept any
nomination for a less office than govcr
Governor Since 1908.
Governor Marshall'! friends call him a
"Progressive, with the brakes net." lie
hus boor Indlaiin'H covernah since 1903. rc-
ff ."jtvinp a majority of 15,000 nt tho same
Ell time that tho Jloosipr stain went for
II Tuft by'lO.OPO. Ills election was all tho
II juorn not worthy inasmuch as-in 1!'01 In
Ill diaua had gone Republican by more than
mm The Kovernor Is a short. londer. viri
IB man with a keen eje. There is little of
H thn fwlltlclnn about him. In fact, from
1 he moment that he bccauio the nominee
Hi tor governor, he was the despair of the
J. party lea-en throughout the tiilc. Tic
M did his campaigning- In his own way,
Journeying from town to town with Mrs.
Marshall and calmly telling the voters
I -..hat they might expect If they elected
I him. I lo did not go In for heart-to-heart
H i.onfercnci-. with tho leaders in every
I i'uvii, nor did ho resort to the business of
I g-:n'ral h.' udshakliig. baby-klsslng. clgar
I fUsirib'itlng and such, like conventions of
I the political f:Hine.
I In his flrnt term of office, Marshall
Whs handlCMppel by the fact that the
m upper house In Indiana was Republican
I lie made himself so popular with tho poo.
I j)lc of the tate, however, that they gave
I lit it i. in 1910. u solid Democratic legisla
I lure. It was thou tliut he took a stand
I ntrnltiht Tom Taggart, Democratic boss of
m the state, on the question of chonMng a
JH 1 mtetl States senator won out. 1Mb can-
H didate. John W. Kern, who had been
I 31ryan's runnlns mt In IPOS, was in-
I domed by the Democrat l slate convcii-
I lin and later elected senutor from In-
I Influence on Legislation.
I Sonif of the more Important pieces of
lecislatiou enacted during his second term
Ratification of the Income tax amend
m inept through the . federal constitution, a
m rem)lutIou for the "popular election of
I 1'nlted Slate! st-tialor. a corrupt rac-
;!. and campaign contribution, public! ly
I statute, an employers' liability law on
I liberal lines, almllnlilng workmen's waiver
I and th- fcllow-ervani rule, a bill author.
I ixuz rullruad commissions to fix rates,
I child labor laws, cold storage limitations,
I Htaiulardltattuji of weights ami measures,
I Kinilnry Inspection of school houses, In
I ditMrl.il Inxpectiou for safety of fac tories,
IP mines and railroads; a law making block
IitjihU obligatory on all steam ami cle
I trie railways, and a bill for making unt
il form the accounting of all public offices
in the state.
HI Am early us June. 1911. there was talk
IB of naming the Kooslor stnte governor
HI for president on tho Democratic national
9 ticket. While the movement nover as-
MM Miuml the pioportlons of a ntIon-wklo
mm liooui. it gathenil groat, strength In Mar.
mm hall's own slate, and thirty Indiana
nl teecates went to Ilaltimor Instructed
mm for lilm n the "first and only choice" for
mm the ip-esidentlal nomination.
II Attitude on Issues.
I In the course of many s pee bos Ms.r-
I shall has ml clr his attlludo on most
I of the gruat uumitlons uf thn-flu y. Tho
II general propremlvo Vlrws. hawyvcr. do
I not carrv him to the point of favoring th.j
I lecall of Judre or judicial declsIOqs.
mm Spoakfnc beforr the convention which lu
ll do rwed him for prHUInt hist March. ;i
K "UucAln hehl It to be the In I tenable
! right of an unuccMful UllKHnl to go
HH down to tho icm and cum thn court.
H It is the theory of HooceA et . that it is
HV the right of the unsucceaaful lUtcnnt to
HI go down to Xbe tavm ami overmle the
H, court, nttlammfls of spirit and Indlgna-
1 tion at what I d ti lw judicial injua-
Wlwl tc seize nt. I "i now 'mm clanic'
miM undr wht I "in fh e to be the iHiwtir-
II' ranted Intert iniic ( courts with m i
jHI prerogatives. Hut mv sober judgmem.
HJH looking to the pcmMJint xooti ui the i
mgm people, compels ' nv; fo fnalsl tliat thn
H tottits must rtmam fie und untram- I
HI inli. tVil wr ruuft II rat seek relief '
HI through the remedy we now )av mwl I
IM patiently abide thi rex arval of Judi-UI I
M lnjusth r. I'otil the fr Uj.ns of mu ;
II present conatltution 'i(l rfTnetite to
HI offl. Ial an- f led, and until arivri vvtal
HI nrise tluin ltavf (hus f.ir arlaes. there l i
M hut slight detnuitd for the lottlatlve. ref- j
HW frcrtdum and tecall."
H Speech at Fort Wayne.
HH More reeentH'. at Fort
meei-h before tlie ImlUllii " r.'
Km nation on "How Way .Car ' . , I
HI merit TTiidoie?" lie .tt h Kwltlotl
M v '' giMt ,!- or ? ,f .rii.itil pr-p-
r '' ' '" rrj'r""' (
lf? "XcLwithAtAuW. f .-, 1. g. .
NEW METHOD OF
i TREATING CONSUMPTION
i No Longer Necessary for Patients to Seek
After a number of years of succesEfully
tlghtiiis consumption in the various coun
tries of Ktirope. there has been brought to
tho United States a preparation which
bids fair to take tho lead in the war on
the -real white Phis"?'. , J
This preparation, which Is called "Slr
olln," docs away with the' necessity of
the patient seeking a dry climate, and
obtain Just as remarkable results In the
ThTe Is scarcely a prominent physician
In Europe, who la not prescribing Slrolln
with rcmarkablo results, and th med
ical profession in our own country have
also taken it tip.
You can learn more about Slrolln hy
addrnsslns; tho Slrolln Co., -IS West
Broadway. New York City.
Schramm-.lohnon. DrugJ, "The Neer
Subhtitutors," five () ,gpod stores, and all
leading druggists are recommending and
distributing "Slrolln with considerable sue.
CPIp (Advertisement )
ernmcnt Is not of and hv and for the peo
nlo." said he. "Yet I make bold to sas
that It Is still a representative democra
cy. Public speaker and the public press
htiva been sivlng voice for twenty year
to the fact that this is not a peoples
government with laws to prcsen o tho
coualltv of mankind and to give each
citizen "his opportunity for honest success".
It has been heralded rend shouted that
tho bosses are In control from ocean to
ocean; that their machines have taken
over the politics and lc.glsla.iion of this
country: that the bo3ses and their ma
chinos have prevented the people from
cryHtallhtlns our jrrcat tdculs Into en
"To bo sure, we liave had bowes and
wh have had machine politics In Amer
ica. Wo have had legislation which, by
enactment and construction, has not
tended to promote the Ideal of equality
and the opportunity for honest fcuccesp.
But It Is equally true: that the people.
If they could only cct a chance to ex
press themselves, would declare In unmis
takable terms their belief that this os
tein was vicious; that thoy would smash
tho machines, banish the bofses. and se
lect oftleial who would always stand
four-square with the theories of the j
Some Public Acts. j
One of the acts tlwi brought Governor
Marshall Into the public cvo was hfs hon
orlnc of California's requisition for John
.1. McNamanr. At the moment there
was a deal of honest doubt of McNn
mara's guilt, and it required no small
degree of courage to surrender the man
Into the hands of tho California authori
ties. Those who criticised Governor Mar
shall for thai act at Ihc time had kooiI
cause to revleo their judgment later,
wliii the dynamiter confessed.
Sunday baseball was another question
with which ho hnl to wrestle as gover
nor. A bill legalizing Sunday games
passed both houses and went to him for
approval. Marshall was opposed to Sun
day ball, but he took the stnnd that his
personal view in tho matter should not
overwoigh the view of a large majority
of the legislators elected lo make tho
laws. lie vetoed th hill, however, he
cause It did not repeal a ln.w alreadv on
the books which made Sunday baseball
Illegal. Whereupon tho. legislature re
drew the bill and submitted it again.
This time he signed It. nolwIlliHtandiiig
ihc strong protest of the strict church
Marshall likes long walks rid enjos
roadlng thn literature of the ancients in
fact, reading Is IjIk chief diversion. Il
has tho happy faculty of throwing off
business cares on leaving tho office.
Since taking an active part in Mm po
litical affairs of Indiana he has bcn
nicknamed "Utile Tom" as a term of
affection. He is as much opposed to
physical culture and all needless muscu
lar activity as was Mark Twain.
Governor Marshall is a Presbvterian. a
trustee of Wabash college and a thirty
third degree Mason.
"Tells the Whole Story."
To say (hat Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound is best for children and
crown persons and. contains no opiates
tolls only part of the tale. The whole
story is that it is tho best medicine
for couphs, colds, croup, bronchitis and
other affections of tho throat, .chest
and lungs. Stops la crippe, coughs and
has a hoaline and soothing effect. Re
member tho name, Foley's TToncy and
Tar Compound, and accept no substi
tutes. Schramm-Johhson, Drugs.
WILSOIH HAS ALWAYS
STUDIED HEHHrT 1
Continued From Page Throe.)
spread throughout the nation, and on- I
couraginjr answers began to conio back
on the echo. And so his candidacy
Mr. Wilson was essentially a young
man's president. Many of I he old
line Democrats opposed him before the
Baltimore convention, and leaders, ag
well ns wonld-bo leaders, in hiy party
went to. great lengths to defeat his
nomination. But his nomination once
attained, harmony settled upon tho
parly, all factions became reconciled 1
and worked as a unit for his election.
As the campaign progressed lho Dom- (
ocratic candidate loomed larger and
larger in lho public eye. lie won fa
vor everywhere b.y his masterful way "
in presenting tho issues of the cam
paign and the eiccllont good temper
ho exhibited throughout the hard-fought
canvass. TI is magnanimity towards his
opponents won the admiration of ev
eryone, TkCpnblican und Democrat alike.
He won golden opinions for himself at
tho time Theodore Roosevelt was
wounded by aa assassin's bullet at
Milwaukee by promptly; cancelling hi? -speaking
dates and retiring from the
tumn so long :ts r. Boosevclt was
tumble to take an aclivc part in the
Of both Colonel Roosevelt and Pres
ident Th ft ho always spoke in kindness
and consideration, thereby setling a
high standard o'f conduct for political g
Tin nresidoul elect ha? three daugh
ters, Miss Eleanor TJatnlolph Wilson
Mis Jessie Woodrow Wilson and Min
"Margaret Woodrow Wilson. Thec
voitng women, like their father, are
simple iu their manners and tastes.
iThev lire xkillful tennip players and
jhormcwomcn and are cxeeedtnclv popu
lar Minong their associate. Thcv hn".c
jno prc.ii foidne for formal soeierv
I nor for the limeUtiht. They ar mod
letfc, amiable, hrii'ht young women.
who nre ihorourhlv convinced that
liolr illustrious father - 'tho grand
est man in the world."
Inward and. Outward.
The toward ulTex-U of bumor; arc
won than tho outward. Thoy weak- jj
cq all the organs, inflame, the" mucous l
j mmbraue. cauj-c catarrhal troubles, "
1 7,od eudancer the wholo system.
Hood' Sarfapnrilla eradicates all
i humors and cures all their cffeU.
I It's tho grit alterative and tooic
medicioe whoso merit has been every
V' ept no ll'stit ute
' OR GRAT RECORD SALE
14 CONTINUES TO DRAW LA.KG-S CROWDS. IF YOU HAVEN'T BENEFIT- - iS
V iMd ED BY THIS GREAT SALE-GRASP THE OPPORTUNITY WHILE IT IS fH
YOURS. THIS IS YOUR ONE GREAT OPPORTUNITY TO OBTAIN AN ffiKH
"iW EXQUISITE TAIL0BEI) S1C3IT, REAL VALUES AT JH
II fP STO BEAUTIFUL SUITS . IIB
M ' V $m ON SALE. HAVE YOU A SPECIAL MODEL IN MIND, A SPECIAL FAB- $wMlHH
M jli Mfl RIC, A SPECIAL TRIMMING DESIGN? IF SO, IT'S SURELY HERE.
II Iff 300 JAUNTY COATS ON SALE fl
I , II I U ' k Willi WE HAVE AN ASSORTMENT THAT WILL APPEAL TO EVERY WOMAN. W,'iwMw -
I IfB 4 K IMPOSSIBLE TO DESCRIBE THE DIFFERENT MODELS, THEY MUST BE ftSMIll:
9 I ft M Ia SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED; INCLUDED, HOWEVER, ARE JOHNNY llwJflll
Wm COATS, PLAID TRIMMED MIXTURES, RICHEST OF BLACK KERSEYS, fgV f
Il lip I SIVIART AND PRACTICAL AND READY TO GO WITH ANY GOWN OR HAT K
9 111 THREE ' HUNDRED JUST ARRIVED. THIS ENTIRELY NEW ASSORT- llHIH
ON SALE OF
I BEST CMEBIT SYSTEM Wmf WJ wsl TWft AI,CT ,,
I H j-g p And m. mve to foe had at ihis'pM'
S v$ mW C 8 nS W W i ? ' ' wr321 ese are goiifie; therefore youB
I W H W i i W I W 1 H I I jy THIRD. "fOKT KkE ? ELEVAW;
We have just received wo hundred' yovcn-pieee
beautiful individual dinner sets, which wc are offering
for coupons found in "Gold Nugget;'' butter and eggs. You
may get them for twenty-live coupons and twenty-five
cents as long as they last.
Nelson & Ricks 3s
NOT IN ANY BUTTER TRUST.
GTSnrTT&U I I urn III H MW
;lr In PayingOff Those
f M Bets :
Everything Else for Sen and Boys "lo Wear
Utah's Greatest Clothing- Store
M I38-UO-I4E iTlMAIMST-J j
Kcarns Building. j
SALT LME TEOTIE!
MATINEE TODAY, 2:t6.
Tonight nnd Thursday.
j Queen or Beauty,
Wk VALES KA
v Ncv York Casino
n j Success,
Prices. 50c to S2.00; 500 seats at 31.50.
Matinee, 2oo to 51.00.
Frl. and Sat., Barfjain Mat. Sat., 25c. 50c
Rowland & Clifford, Inc., offer
By EIw. 13. Rose.
Bright Effervescent Interesting.
Special Prices. 25c, 50c. 75c S1 00
BARGAIN MATINEE. 25 and 50 cents.
3 HISHTS Sna KOTTlth
O.ivlfj Dol.isco Prpsr-ms
Will, a PfMfr-t npuf,n , anr prJ.
Prlie to J:.00. swtln on alf
National Bank of the Republic
A thoroughly niodorn savin5fl d.nart
Biiu conducted In connection with thM
bank. Safo deposit boxes for rent U q
Dcponltory. u a
Frank Knox. preldent: Jnme A, Mur-
fy,AVlc.erc? dcnt: W F- E'-"-'. cashier
E. A. Culle turn, .isilctant ci-h.er
c-pi'u i v,. i-i.c.j i, lcrc;. LaI,,
rn i.tc. art ij. ta'
E. FORREST TAYLOR
And Ganick Sl-lt Cnmpuny hi
"liar lew Minister"
Prices, 25c, 35c and 50c.
Matinees Wodnredav and Saturdav,
with 1000 si'uts nt 25 poiUh.
"BEVERLY OF GRUSTAKK."
Phone Wasatch 3599.
' ALL THIS WEEK
Nat" M. Wills
Franklyn Ardcll and Co.
WilUnnia and Vv'arncr
Tho Three Collesluns
Orjihcum Daylight Motion Pictures
Prices Matinee Dally. 15c. 25C We
XlKht, 25c. 50c. 75c
54TH CONSECUTIVE WEEK 13TH
Greater Advanced Vaudeville
FIRST T, t"J!"',ni: MuMral Ti.loli
TIME ,tJI1'r 0N A no0b n-
TODAY Millie DunUy. Wanl. Kla;i
2:30 ami Company; Jitra. mvl
7:3J i. Jolm; UumI1 and Ch'ir-H ;
and "hpm.in and Jnibe: r;rn Jlc
0M3 lltmr ami liir. Anlniatci
HcnuMr 30s Matinee Daily i a
Empres 20a 500 f 1 1 -
t'c, 10a PnronM R-,, Wli
seat and baB
f ortable and
I n nwu i i i uim i i ii j Ni li i n.uLtn i. 1 nil i 1 AM
I 133.137 WEST 47TH ST., 'NEW YORK CIT HV
r Just Off Broadvay. -?tKm
I m. T,,e ri"ht Mn of a hotol in tho ilsht locality 18 poiltijH i
K Ha,,'?r 'J'strict and adjacent to tho ahoppInR cc"MVe tiW i
f Exocllwt cuisine and an oxccptlonnl orchestra. A mmw t
L Plottid; conUinliig library, Krlll and bllllord hall. fliV l
HANDSOMELY fij jTft PjSB
From GiAnd Central station, cars irarked "BbooW1 ftHk
Pennsylvania station. 7th avenuo cars without tranrier lHAnEl,'K (
trrnmj 00 mm '