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Kj;XXXVII, NO. 175. SALT LAKE CITY, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1913. 52 PAGES FIVE CENTS. I ll
JriEis
$IU IN THE
IfflTlFF
Bflfcy Department at a
fWlo Know What Con-
S Actually Meant by
k One Provision.
I kTARY BRYAN
1 KdORSES THE ACT
11, of Dollars Worth of
ISbndise Held in Bond
I IS Be Thrown Upon
HS U 5. Markets.
CNGTON, Oct. 4. Officials of
ftriirj department aro at sea to
Ett congress actually meant "by
Won of tbo new tariff law al
B!ff per cent reduction of duties
t. imported in American ships,
E condition that tbo differential
Hjiai be construed to abrogato or
MKy existing treaty between tbo
IviB:5iate3 and a foreign nation.
I JH1II7 interpreted it is declarod the
would give a 5 per cent do-
1 UftQ Roods in American bottoms
1 jjtmatically grant tbo same- priv-
Bllo same ships of tho many na
I 'Hsege treaties with tbc Unitod
KKuaranteo no discrimination bo
VKelr vessels and thoso of Amor-
I 'Ws construction which would bo
'HUl reduction of o per cent In
E'ior Importation from most of
AHt'eosntrics of tho world, in
IIHjMBDly, $10,000,000 in tovouuo
jMfoWframonl, creating n deficit
Bwi'iurplus in tho treasury as
RHtfjwtmmtcd by tho tariff fram
Vffestian undoubtedly' will be rc
RKrWident Wilson and Attor
JBlI McRcynolds aud ultimately
jjHp the United States supreme
1jMpagress Meant.
P&tc aud treasury departments
JBwusultation over the effect of
IfGlR'011' first sna struck in
iR'law. Avoiding a literal cou
OJfe some oflicials contond that.
jHrtnonnt the reduction should bo
only in cases whoro tho United
Pidnot already havo treaties
lKrer interpretation of tbo
I tB 'or nations with thoso guar
equality, it is poiuted out
WBpous questions arise as to twen
"'Ratioris whoso treaties with
ijBjy do not guarantee against
MBBptioo. The countries which
bo charged tho full TJndor
Wica in auy event aro Brazil.
Blna, Dominican republic, Ecua
twice, German empire (except
IjMtfOerman states), Greece, Gua
IKaHi, Mexico, iitficavagua, Pan
ia, Peru, Portugal, Russia,
JlHpSuMn, Switzerland, Turkey,
T and Venezuela. Also tho
Hth Great Britain does not
fH eclnnIty of treatment for
' or colonies such as Canada
Mhbe Democratic tariff law
-B'e' activity today was
gjlE from tbo halls of con-
llBVsL troasury dopartmont,
(I'SMry McAdoo and. As
Rcratary. Hamlin began tho do--JBfi
a pbin of enforcement.
TofilcialG declarod that the now
J0 tho lowest tariff law in tho
jOMg the country, with tho possl
OH? ;,0U of the Walker tariff of
PjH! "s amondatory tariff of 1857.
Kf1?6111 WiIson and tho con
'Awf ramers of th lw, thoy do
BP8 a "compotitivo tariff" and
jRessed tbo conviction that
Kould be invigorated and sua
jjKgb its operation. Oflicials
jBr-y C0Qfiaent that it would nf
jjyjR cmmcnt aniplo rovouuo.
..feoDgbly estimated that $100,.
.'BtaWiii 1f mor5bandiso hold in
'EnE"1 withdrawn and pay
'K t&M6 H?dor tho now Taw.
MCnX? th, Payno-Aldrich act,
l0 of $10,000,000 to
'SKud ilnt; Treasury officials
MHZ theso withdrawals
jJHFof tb0Pc5rCOptIble offcct on tho
SFffi J,5.cult administrative fea
$17 act.'3 the incomo tax
JBIra-i,, cntiroly now venture
Hftle of experts to draft
mnt ?i n. t-hut to" insure tho
IHKrevp,. ",orP commissionor of
;'t0.J liegnn tho task
WEj s as B1"iplo a plan as poa-
jHKcial announcement has
lped on Pago Thlrteon.)
SWORN STATEMENT OF THE
TRIBUNE CIRCULATION
AND OWNERSHIP
STATT3MENT OF THE OWNETISHIP, MANAGEMENT, CIRCULATION,
Etc., of tho SAIT LAKE TRrBTJNTD, published daily at Salt Lake City, Utah,
requirod by tbo act of August 24, 1912.
Editor, William Nolson, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Managing Editor, F. P. Gallaghor, Salt Lake City, Utah.
General Manager, A, N. McKay, Salt Lake City, Utah. , ,
Publisher, Salt Lake- Tribune Publishing Co., Salt Lako City, Utah.
Ownors: (If a corporation, givo namoo and addresses of stocltholders hold
ing 1 per cont or more of total amount of stock.)
Thomas Koarns, Salt Lako City, Utah.
David Keith, Salt Lako City, Utah.
Known bondholdors, mortgagoos, and other socurity holders, holding 1 por
cont or moro of total amount oi bonds, mortgages, or other securities:
None.
Avorage number of copies of each Ibsuo of this publication sold or distrib
uted, through tho mails or otherwise, to paid subscribers during tho six
months preceding tho date of thiB statomont. Total avorage daily circulation,
18,726, from which thcro is doduotod, In conformity with tho ruling of the at
torney general, all papers sold on tfhe Btreots, in hotels, In news stands and
on railway trains, as well as by dealers who havo their rogular customors, ox
copting such dcaloTS aB havo contracted to take aud pay for a fixed number of
papors daily; also, all unsold and returned copies, leaving 10,122 as the avcr
ago number of copies sold and dollvorod direct daily to paid subscribers.
A. N. M'KAY, General Manager.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this first day of October, 1913.
(Seal) J. p. FITZPATBICK, Notary Public
My commission expires February 20th, 1915.
THE above report of Tho Salt Lako Tribune is published in conformity with
tho act of of congress of August 24th, 1912.
It is important to note that in tho report of paid subscribers elimina
tions axe made which, bring the numbor of paid subscribers soveral thou
sand below tho amount of net paid circulation as universally dotermined by news
papers and advertisers. Rulings of tho PostoflLce Department and the Attorney
General necessitate those eliminations.
Practically tho entire list of paid subscribers, as 6hown in the roport, is
servod diroct from Tho Tribune, tho only additions being a small number served
by news doalore who contract to toko and pay for a flxod number of papers dBily.
Among thoso excluded aro approximately 400 news dealers, some of whom han
dle several hundred copies daily. There aro exoludod, also, papors sold on the
streets, which run from 000 to 800 on week da-s to nearly "6900 on Sundays, in
Salt Lake City alone. Likewise, papors Bold on news stands, at hotols and on
railway trains aro eliminated.
At noon yesterday the orders on hand for today's Sunday
Tribune made necessary a total press run of 34,031,. divided as
follows :
City and suburbs 18,983
Country .. 15,048
During tho month pJLSeptembor, The Tribune's total circulation was as fol
lows: Average daily circulation, including Sunday .. 19,227
Average daily circulation, excluding Sunday 17,041
Average Sunday circulation 33,434
Stroot sales in Salt Lake City for tho period from April 1st to Soptomber
80th, 1913, show:
Average daily Bold on streets . .- .-. 648
Average Sunday sold on streets 6,533
A. N. McKay, being duly sworn, says that ho is the goneral manager of Tho
Salt Lako Tribuno Publishing company, tho publishers of The Salt Lake Tribune.
Affiant further sayB that tho foregoing statement as to tho circulation of Tho Salt
Lako Tribune, daily and Sunday, during the month of Soptomber, and for Octo
ber 5th, 1913, is true, A. N. M'KAY.
Subscribed and sworn to before mo this, the fourth day of October, 1913.
J. O. FITZPATBICK, Notary Public.
My commission expires Fobruary 20th, 1015.
PUIS TO PROSECUTE
CULM FURS
Postoffice Department to In
vestigate Claims Made
by Newspapers.
By International Newa Servica.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. Postmaster
Genoral Burleson is proparing to insti
tute a rigid investigation of tho state
ments of circulation filed in the postof
flco dopartmont by the nowspapers of
tho country under tho law roquirlng
such statement twico a year.
The department hold3 that circula
tion as defined by the law means tho
net paid circulation of tho newspapors.
Complaints have boon reaching the de
partment that many papers have based
their circulation reports on distribution
other than which is not paid and inves
tigation and prosecution of all such of
fenses i3 planned.
Tho piano of the department are be-
ing supported by the leading newspa
pers of tho country on tho ground that
the law will bo valueless unless tho ut
most exactness in circulation statements
1b enforcod.
The investigation wIU bo conduoted
through tbo postal Inspectors through
out tho country and a comploto report
on all statements will bo gathorod with
in a short time. The first investiga
tions will bo directed against the newfl
papors concerning which complaints
have boon filed, but a goneral investi
gation of all tho statomonts on file is
expected to be made.
Whoro it is established that tho law
has been doliboratoly evaded, rigorous
prosecutions will follow to servo as a
warning that both tho letter and tho
spirit of the law muBt bo mot.
4
DEATH REPORTS READ
LIKE AME BOOK
Wisconsin Chief Statistician
Discovers That Graveyard
Humor Is Funny.
BHADISON, Wis., Oct. 4. Of tho
hundreds of death certificates handled
annually by the state board of health
in making its classification od! dis
eases, many contain interesting re
marks as to the cause af doath. TheBe
doath certificates generally aro filled
out by a local physician and mailed to
tho board. Somo of tho "cnusos" as
I found in the reports of Chief Statisti
cian L. Wl Hutchcrof t, follow:
A mothor, "diod in infancy."
"Went to bed fooling well, but woke
up dead."
"Diod suddenly at tbo ago of 103.
To this tlmo he bid fair to roach a
ripe old ago."
"Do not know cause of death, but
patient fully recovered from last; ill
ncBS. ' '
"Docoased had novor boon fatally
sick."
"Died a moro child" (an infant of
ono-half yoar).
"Last illness caused by chromo
rheumatism, but was cured before
death."
"Died suddenly; nothing serious."
"Pulmonary hemorrhage -suddon
doath." (Duration four years.)
"Kick Dy horao shod on left kid
ney." "Docoosod dlod from blood poison
causod by broken- ankle, which is re
markable, as the automobilo struck
him between tho lamp and tho radia
tor." .
' ' Exhaustion. ' '
Militants Uso Torch.
LONDON, Oct. -4. Militant suffra
gottea thlu mornliifir Hot flro to a largo
unocouplerl riverside house at Hampton-on-Thames,
a few mlloH above lyonaon.
Two women woro arrested on suspicion.
A large quantity or surfniRctto lltcra
1 turo wan found atrown about tho grounds.
i
fill III
PARTY, IS PLAN
OF DEMOCRATS
Name Committee of Eighteen
to Submit Ideas for Indorse
ment of Candidate for
Utah Marshalship.
DAILY NEWSPAPER
ALSO TALKED OF
Fifty Men Are Designated to
Consider Question of Im
mediate Establishment of
Party Organ.
Eighteon prominent Utah Democrats
will try to roconcilo tho differences
botweon tho National Committeeman
W. B. Wallaco and the members of tho
Democratic stato committeo, with spe
cial reference to agreeing on a candi
date for United Stales marshal. They
were selected yesterday at a meeting
of tho Democratic slate committee, and
they will meet at 10 o'clock this morn
ing to dclibcrato on tbo issue. They
will report at 8 o'clock tonight at an
adjourned mooting of tbo stato com
mittee. Just how the harmony committee of
eightoeu will arrive at a decision was
not made clour in tho plan by which
they- woro appointed. One suggestion
that has been made is that tho com
mitteo divido into two teams of nino
on a sido, and let one side rcprcsont
tho state committoo and tho other tho
national committeeman, and play ball
to decido tho question. If the scorer
doesn't get rattled wo may tbon know
who is to succeed James H. Anderson
as United States marshal.
Tho question of getting togothor with
tho national committeeman on candi
dutos for federal office was not on tho
scheduled business of tbc stato com
mitteo for its mooting yesterday. How
ovor, thoro were divers rumors as to
things that might happen, aud no one
was surprised when tho marshalship
oontest wont bctforo tho committoo un
dor tho general miBnomcr of "har
mony." Trouble Averted.
Soveral times during tho meeting yes
terday afternoon thero appeared to bo
dangor of something breaking, but trou
ble was avortod by James II, Moylc,
who took the "Wallacc-Thurmau prizo as
tho beat little peace-maker of the meet
ing. At his suggestion a harmony com
mitteo of seven was named to which
was added tho national committeeman
and tbo state chairman. This commit
too met aud modestly decided that it
was not wholly competent to promote
harmony. At tbo evening session of the
stato committeo tho sub-committeo on
harmony asked to bo cnlraged by the
appointment of seven members of tbo
stato committee tho original commit
too having boen composed largely of
Democrats not members of the state
committeo.
!First, however, the stato committee
enlarged tho original committeo by add
ing tho namoa of J. P. Tolton, candi
date for governor a yoar ago, and Till
man D. Johnson, candidate for congress.
Then seven members of the stato com
mittoo woro added.
As it now 6tands tbo harmony com
mittee iB composed of National Commit
teeman W. B. Wallace, Stato Chairman
S. B. Thurmau, J. P. Tolton, of Beaver,
Mathouibab Thomas of Salt Lake, Till
man D. Johnson of Ogden, James II.
Moylo, John Dern, of Salt Lake, Jesse
Knight, of Provo, .1. It. Letcher, of Salt
Lake, W. II. King, of Salt Lake, D. 8.
Cook, of Ogdcn, VilHum Edwards, of
Logan, E. V, Brown, of St. Georjio, II.
N. Hayes, of Richfield, Hcbcr O. Meoks,
of Kannb, J. L. Boydcn, of Coalville,
9. S. Smith, of Ogdcn, and B W. King
of Fillmore.
Will Meet Today.
This committee will spend tho Sab
bath In dIacii3slii-- harmony, at the ofilcc
of Judgo S. R. Thuniinn in the Walkor
Dunk bulIdlnK- The action of the com
mittee under tho Moylu rwolutlon Is not
to bo considered final until ratillcd by tho
ttato committeo nt Its meeting this
ovonlner at tho Woodmen hull. Tho reso
lution under which the committeo la act
ing moroly empowers It to devise a plan
to adjust dirfuxonces. "If any thero he,"
between thu stnte committeo und the na
tional committeeman.
Tho chiof difference to be adjusted 13
in tho appointment of a Unitod States
murahnl for Utah. The stato committee
rocommended A nulla Nobekor for tho
place, but National Committeeman Wal
laco dlsarood und recommended the ap
polntmont of Georgo A. StorrH. As n re
sult, thoro has been a deadlock since last
eprlnff.
If tho subcommittee can agreo, it Ib
likely that It will make a slate of candi
dates for tho various federal offlcoa and
aHk that tho national committeeman and
the stato committee agree on theso rec
ommendations in order that the appoint
ments may bo speedily made.
Supporters of tho various candidates
(Continued on Pago Two.)
1 1 -.
Weds Man Freed
As Wife-slayer
Allison MacFarland and New Wife.
SAMUEL HOUSE
PBilSESJSLT LAKE
Says the Hotel Bearing His
Name Will Be Open for
Business Next June.
Special to The Tribune.
DENVER, Oct. 4. Samuel Newhouso,
empire builder, camo to Denver today
with roseate prophecies of the imme
diate future of the mining industry of
tho west.
"Thero is groat activity in tbo min
ing industry nt present," said Mr. New
houso todaj', "and this is especially
truo of the west. Take tho Utah Cop
per company, for instance That com
pany is treating from 25,000 to 40a000
tons of copper ore per day. And thu
development of that great property is
going along baud in hand with others
6f creator or less magnitude. Tho ad
vance in tbo price of silver has stimu
lated not only silver mining but has
brought a roncwnl of activity in tho
mining of all procious metals."
Mr. Nowhouso also spoko words of
unstinted praiso for Salt Lako City.
"Tho mining industr- has bad much
to do with the development of Salt
Lako City," he continued. "Moro ore
is actually handled thero than all other
cities combined, and it is the greatest
smelting point in the countrj'. No other
citj' in America is developing more
rapidly than Salt Lako City."
Mr. Nowhouso roturnod recently lo
New York City, his prosont homo, after
a trip through Europo with Mrs. New
houso, Ho says tho Nowhouso hotel,
now in course of construction in Salt
Lake City, will be opened for business
June 1 next.
PATROLMAN HARGROVE
LEAVES POLICE FORCE
Alleged Brutality in Making Arrest
Said to Bo Cause of Action by
Chief B. F. Grant.
Patrolman C. A. Ilargrove resigned
from the police force yosterday. Chief
of Police B. P. Grant would not say
last night whether tho resignation was
by roquest or not. Chiof Grant ac
knowledged, however, that it was tho
outcome of an investigation of alleged
brutality by, Patrolman Hargrove to
wnrd John Randolph, -15 yoars of age,
a colored laborer.
Patrolman Hargrove arrested Ban
dolph Friday night on suspicion of
stealing a s'hovol which, it was said, ho
was trving to soil.
Investigation disclosed, it is said,
that Hargrove failed to report having
struck tho nogro with his club.
Named by Wilson.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 4. The presldont
today made tho followlnjr nominations:
John Randolph Tuckor. Jr.. dlatrlot
Judj?c for tho district or Alaska, second
division.
F. M. Saxton, attorney for tho district
of Alasku, second division.
Woman Who Wrote the Fa
mous "Bunny" Letters
Is a Bride.
By International News Service.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. A tele
gram was received hero today by
' tho parents of Miss Florence
Bromley announcing she had been
married to Allison MacFarland, recent
ly paroled from the Atlanta foderal
prison, aftor serving a third of his sen
tence for counterfeiting. Tho cere
mony was performed by Justice- of tho
Peace William Edwards at Niagara
Palls, N. 1'., last Monday.
I MacFarland was acquitted aftor be
ing twice tried on tho chnrgo of mur
dering his wifo at Newark, N. J. Miss
Bromloy gained wide notoriety as the
author of tbo "Bunny" lovo letters
which bared tho lovo existing between
her and MacFarland and which were
introduced by the prosecution as tho
motivo for tho alleged murder.
At the end of tho first trial Miss
Bromley renounced MacFarland and
wroto a series of articles warning
young girls against falling in lovo with
married men.
Immediately after MacFarland 's ac
quittal ho was arrested aud taken to
Now York, whoro he was tried and
convicted on tho chargo of counterfeit
ing. Miss Bromley's parents aro pros
trated by today's announcement, as
sbo bad not informod them of her in
tention to wod the former convict. Sov
oral intimato friond3 of Miss Bromloy
said tonight that when it was loarned
that MacFarland had inherited .$50,000
from an undo who died in England,
Miss Bromloy told thorn sho would
"marry Al just to show the world that
'Bunny' always loved him."
BAVARIA'S MAD KING
MAY BE DETHRONED
MUNICH, Oct. 4. Tho newspapors
dcclaro todoy that tho Bavarian gov
ernment has revived its plan for de
thronine tho mad king Otto of Bava
ria and placing tho prxneo regont. Lud
wig, on tho throne. It suggested this
courso at tho timo of tho death of tho
old king laBt year, but Princo Ludwig
votood tho movoment.
Tho government has now introduced
a bill for increasing tho princo rogent's
civil list, hoping thereby to convince
the mombors of tho clerical party that
it would bo choaper to place him on the j
throne as king.
IOB'5 DRESS I
DENOUNCED Iff 1
CHURCH HEAD
President Joseph F. Smith
Delivers a Startling Address II jl
at the Opening of Great HI 1
Mormon Conference. Rl
INSULTS ARE INVITED 11
BY STYLES, HE SAYS 11
First-day Attendance One of j 1
the Largest in History of I J
Organization Despite B II
Bad Weather. i f
Cleanliness in llfo habits, and devo- m
tion to modos of living nnd fashion in jjjjjl
dress that will conduce to the highest Kit i
standard of virtue and morality, con- 11 J
stituted the keynotes in tho oponing ad- Bill
dress of President Joseph P. Smith, of Si
the Mormon church in the tabernacle Kill
yosterday morning.
Beginning with- condemn: .. vu of the
habits of men in tho uso of tobacco and
intoxicants, President Smith warmed to Hlii: .
his subject with increasing intensity ffil!
until ho launched into tho theme of Wl
fashions in women's dress. Upon this vj
point ho roso to heights in denuncia- Bin
tion that denoted tho intensity of bis 11 11
fdolings as against prevailing fashions
of tho day among women, President
Smith declared, with vehemence, that in jffijll !
their appurel young women of the com- ni!)
munity were apoing tbo garb of gay Hjjl
Paris and were inviting insults. 9(1
Murmurs of Assent. ij
When President' Smith reached tho ff(j
climax of his scathing and bitter do- ll'j
nunciation, the mighty concourse of jfjljj
pooplo was moved to rumbling murmurs ffljl I
of assent and approbation that vibrat- ml 11
cd as the roaring threat of the wrath of ill J
an nil-powerful God, subdued to cav- j I
ornous depths in quiet roruindcr of tbo I
overwhelming strength and impending jffiJ I
punishment bohind. CjJ j
8000 at Meeting. jj j
Despite a rainy morning the great ill
tabornaolo was almost filled with devo- ju
toes of tho church, tho cstimato being
that 8000 persons wore seated in tho j
vast auditorium, The music consisted j
in throe hymns, sung by the ohoir and j
congregation, "Our God, Wo Raise to flj I
Thee," "O, Ye Mountains High," and lfj
"Bodcemer of Israol, Our Only De- J
light," with Professor Evan Stepbans j Sl j
conducting -and Professor J. J. MoOlol- 8j j
lan at the organ consolos Tho invoca- m I
tion was uttered b' Joseph Eekersloy, 1
president of the Wayno stake, and tho mi i
boncdiction wns pronounced by Walter fllj
P. Monson, the nowly-appointed presi- lllll If
dent of the eastern states miesion of the IfMillff
church. Millf
Greetings Extended. j
President Joseph F. Smith greeted Mlllr
Iho groat-nsscmblage with an expressed mUlsl
Tiopo that the truo spirit of the confor- !ulniE
onco would characteriro tho oighty- 'Milll
fourth semi-annual session throughout, jlj
voicing gratitudo to the Lord that ho 'SjISIlL
wno ablo to appear before tho pooplo iffilfllti
in his presont state of health. Presi- Ifilillfl
dent Smith spoko further in part as 'liillll!
follows: (Ullilll
This goupol enfl plan of salvation ifliilln
wor revealed to tho very first par- Ifilllil
enta. Tho angel of God revealed to infill ll
them the plan of redemption and of ttrf III li
solvation from death and Bin that hap IUhJIiP
been proclaimed from time to timo IlLlfllF
to the children of men. It has un- liSiliir
dorcono no change. There has been llulaUh
nothing unnecessary In it there wan f;H III;
nothing in It that could t din- m filiL
P6nsod with. It was devised j the 'u lllll!
Father nnd was perfectly construct- ifHlKl!
ed for the salvation and exaltation ijjifrlf C
of man in tho presences of God. jlljiij F
Repeated Truths. jJ J
Through all tho ages of timo the Jin jji
same gospel, the same plan of life and '(I 111 K
salvation, has been handed down from )L'j;s f
tlmo to time alnco tho creation. Thin (I.jjj W
is not my statement: I am simply I.IH h
repeating- truths as they havo been J Kri 3l II
expreaned in all acs of tho world. iDtill
In this day this uamo ffospel. this kf3 IH
same plan of salvation, hns been re- jljftn j1
nowed and restored to men. with all ffi
tho gifts nnd powers and graces nec- M II
nHHary to mankind to live tho life of I) (y H
righteouones in this world and attain ijjjflt Is
salvation and dominion and power in lIllUll lii
the world to come. I declare to tho 31 HI M
children of men that Ood huu given Jj lj ra
to us th truth his truth, for hlH lliUI
word is truth. Wherever wo can find iwlu 0
tho word of God, whenever wo can iMln H
roach and comprehend and embrace jfjl JBI
tho word of Gon we comprehend and fjj; B
emhraco tho truth. l'Jjlj i
The troublo seems to Ho with men j
as to their ability to grasp tho truth. iJttPjl ft
How much tlmo wo spend In sect;- llPpSt II
Ing aftor tho things wlileh pertain IWfJI If
only to this temporary existence, Sfilrel i
and how little to tho things that per- Itm
tain to salvation and tho life to come! liu
How many words we dovote to the jHLVrl
glittering baubles of this Hie and how UHlta
few to tho principles of eternal truth ilttilH
that mako for tho happiness and well jlj iltlBI
being of our souls! fOIHirtl
Perhaps the feeling grows with Rj iliM
nxc, perhaps I oeo moro clearly to- ft lylfM
day tho end of my mission on oarth: 'iJtHf
but I often wonder how much of my f lit IS
tlmo I havo wasted, and how muoh I I I all
have dovoted to the work of tho Lord. tf IIiHI
T feel that while I have dex'oted most I'll I Hi
of my life to tho service of the Lord, j l!iUt
I can now looji back upon many j -U jjjl
(Continued on Page Twelvo.) l If ul

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