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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 05, 1913, Image 13

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1913-10-05/ed-1/seq-13/

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Sekemplifies
Ifin suPHcy
jBi Executive Makes Stir
ht. Address to Demonstra
(Kftors of College Staff.
JtEGE WINS HONORS
Rerous Prizes by State
H'f Evidence High Stand-
Hfeeeting f tllc agricultural college
-jKLrators was hold yesterday in the
jBaercinl L'Iub rooms at 12 'clock
jjp those prcsont were: Governor
iSEKPfCjideut John A. widtsoe of the
IBee J,1U Den1' v,ri11 1'arroll Dr
J C: Peterson and Dr. K. D. Ball of
I 'Experiment station, together with
kEoounty agents.
-o most notable thing about the
jjLring was nn address by Governor
'"-lHrThe governor made a strong plea
(Svor of educating the people along
"""'Ke of farming activities. He said
s jJjsidercd such work of supreme im-
Kce and money expended in briug
""Eont hotter methods of agriculture
jMiomeniaking, as money well spent.
'edsted that the best way to han-
Ke question of juvenile delinquency1!
jKeducate the mothers, to present
Ehomc conditions as will make for
,,liiifcsppiness and well-being of ehil-
'JBbes His Auditors.
IKe suggestions that, the chief exec-""-Kgave
to the agricultural agents
jKliow to approach the people they
'-.jwving to help showed him to pos-
'B;cca insight into human nature.
..,.'Bifovernor 's speech was heartily ap-
'K Widtsoe. who presided over the
f..Krstioiis of the meeting, also spoke
'He important work of tho counts'
.....jR demonstrators.
-He cncoiiragemont to the agricultural
Krs and the impetus given to tho
""ftof more and better farming that
wi meeting produces, can hardly
jEc' healthy growth of tho state,
wlBtlci5, will go hand in hand with
'Agricultural development.
'"-ege Scores at Fair.
BeUgriculturaI college live stock
""THmroed several of the state fair
'tfie1 Hercf ords, Bondsman II, two
Bachalf years old, originally from
"-jMas pronounced senior champion.
Htr bull calf, reared at the col
?HrcoD first prize among .-juniors.
IMrtborn won tho prize in the cow
'JBiyAnoiig Jerseys, the college's
' p'iCombination Dairy," a year
being given first place. Of
,?Bfe' wives, college animals won first
(inrfli awards, first being carried
-fKoble's "Noble Maid," a calf
wlHknre and dam wore both bred at
fcW'PP'1 inst'tut'on- Tn5s unimnl was
JJBwed junior cbampion of Jerseys.
Holstein heifers under one
were granted first and third places,
-prel being Morcedes Inca Queen.
B-tmrd prize in the line-up of bulls
odo year also went to tho col-
jM: or farmers.
fmPM sifa in the Agricultural col
Btaj8 Btood Bteers and bulls of
'Rltype and bad, which arrangement
IRcnlateq to teach tho farmora tho
fPB breeding Bcrub stock instead of
tttimzR e ' n '90ino stalls were as
P'nM;9 four types, "Fine, medium,
jP.0n "d scrub." The object of
flemonBtration is to give farmers
nMlon B8 to what kind of cattle
ftM?ta,qaptcd to this region.
yPf display of the results of the
HB:.0,11 girla' club activities, con
llKt ttc Agricultural college, -was
Si Cti?e f cature.
ymjjPjPCG'ttl prize"for canned fruit,
-m PERSONAL LETTER.
ABtirelre Writes to Those Who Suf.
RIB: fer from Eczema.
'atit others who suffer from
gKvoubles to know that there la
"her remedy equal to Saio Salve,
IriV; a serious trouble with my
fBS: It was like a bum in appear
jgBjUt It Itched and smarted dread
iPHk My doctor called it eczema.
i4KrBt application of Saxo Salve
p4jH them and soon cured them
""v and for cracks in the fingera
' BjUYe doeB wonders." MrH. W
.ReTe, Binghamton, N. Y.
dPtera like the above are continV
(f coming in proving that the pen
PJE antiseptic and healing pow
jijVF'BBxo Salve 1b remarkable In- all
HLot eczema, salt-rheum, tetter,
-UjKTB Itch or any ekin affection.
JBT Baxo Salvo on our guarantee to)
mouey i it doea nfc
LJft pmdil und Fnrnkmi, dzng
f MH-o- Susy umcr, also the old
IWg-'1 South Main street.
Sir nS fr?UDlos and poor blood
m- Krl laL ln al1 rundown condl-
KaeffKo.Vln01 l PUrl7
K(Advertisemont.)
Irish Colleens Will Be Seen Here
& & .&
To Demonstrate "Making of. Lace
EMERALD ISLE GIRLS WHO WILL GIVE INTERESTING EXHIBITION.
gz0? isw
They Come to the City as
Representatives of the
Gaelic League.
"The soil 1h rich and fruitful,
The air is mild and bland
On the fair hills of Erin, O'
Her barest rock Is greener
To mo than this proud land
O' the fair hUls of Erin, O' "
SO have sung true bohb and daugh
ters of Ireland throughout; many
generations past in exile from
their native land, and today the
same song wells involuntarily up from
native Irish hearts that carry a mem
ory of tho "land where the Shamrock
grows," no matter in what adopted
country those hearts are beating.
Beneath the hrathe (Gaelic capes) of
the rosy ifaced Colleona who have come
to Salt Lako City to conduct an exhibi
tion on behalf of tho Gaelic league,
there is no doubt a ceaseless longing
to go back home to Erin, where the
birds make sweetest music, and the
lields are always rcon.
Howboit these girls are giving a most
entertaining and instructive glimpse
of tho industrial and artistic side of
their native country in tho citios of
the United States. They come from
Ireland at the request of the American
branch of the Gaelic league to demon
strato the skill of tho Irish people, in
the making of Irish laces and embroid
eries, and the weaving of band-tufted
rugs and other ornamental art indus
tries. The exhibition, which is to be given
in "Walker Bros, store, is under the per
sonal diroction of Fionnn MacCollum of
union scale, was won by Holcn Durham
o-'f Bountiful.
For potato starch making, Hattie
ITolbrook of Bountiful was awarded six
sots of books; for fancy work, ilrst
prizo wont to Nathalia Bollwinklo of
Bountiful and second to Hattie Hoi
brook. For best tomato work, Golda
SmedJey of Bountiful won a thrco
pound can of cocoa; for best poultry re
sults, Nora Smith of Kaysvillo was
awarded a roaster.
Miss Holbrook Scores.
The special prizo, a cake mixer, was
given to Emma Ek, and first, prizo for
flower garden work, a refrigerator, to
Hattie Holbrook. Tho second prize,
forty-two flowor pots, to Jessie Hunter
of American Fork. The third prizo, a
family scale, to Lyla Cropper of Hinck
ley. The winners in tho bread making con
tost were: First, Alta Acord, Caatle
dale, iceloss refrigorator; firelcss cooker
and tho freo Utah Agricultural college
housekeepers' course; second. Ruth
Fartridgo, Salt Lako, wheel tray;
third, Floronco Perkins, twelve-piece
kitchen set.
Girls' canned Ifruit work First prize,
Hattio Holbrook; second, carpet sweep
er. Ora Ford, Contorvillo.
In potato-growing results First
prizo, Merlo J. Hyer, Lewiston; eecond,
Frank Stork, Lehl; third, George Camp
pell, Smithfiold; fourth, Leonard Pur-
ser, Benson ward.
CHICAGO SPORTSMEN
HUNTING BIG BEARS
SEATTLE, Oct. 4.-Tho yachfc Ad
venturess, owned by John Borden, Chi
cago millionaire, was at Uyak hay,
Kodiak island, Soptombcr 20, and Mr.
Borden and hiB guests were hunting
bears. Tho Kodiak bear ib tho largest
species in tho world, and sometmes
trrowa as tall as a horse. All tho mom
fiers of tho oxpedltion woro well.
Tho Advonturess sailed . from ban
Francisco July 28. Tho cannery ship,
A J. Fuller, arrived today from Alas
ka tain ging news of the Adventuress.
whg(4) "AllStar Entertajners5,y(4)
iK?Ve cai)tttre ttis cifcy and are tIie talk of tho tovm' I
B80 THAT TEOUT AND CHICKEN DINNER, served 1
BK' from 5:30 to 9 p. m.r price $1.00. I
BB GO WHERE THEY ALL DINE.
KSemloh-Louvre Cafe"
jfiMprve Your Table. Wasatch 429. 1
wwmmmW
j Iveraugh county, Kerr-, who is head
organizor for tho Gaelic league for the
whole south of Ireland, with headquar
ters in Cork City.
Object of League.
Mr. ATaoCollum speaks Gaelic fluont
ly and English with a musical Irish
accent. Tho objects of tho Gaelic
league aro to preserve tho Irish lan
guage, cultivate Irish literature, foster
Irish music and pastimes, and to pro
moto Irish industries.
With Mr. MacCollum aro Miss Bride
McLoughlin of Dublin, the Irish me
tropolis; Miss Una McHalo of Sligo,
and Miss Mary Cassidy from tho pur
ple moorlands and bluo lochs of Douo
gal. all of whom will oxtend "coad mille
failto" (a hundred thousand welcomes)
to their exhibition any da' this week.
Miss McHalo is an export lace ma
ker. It is faBciuating to watch her
pretty nimblo Angers weave the famous
Carrlckmacross and Baby Irish crochet
lacos.
Miss Cassidy and Miss McLoughlin
aro skilled in tho weaving of rugs and
embroidery work. For tho rug weav
ing they oporato on the old-fashioned
type of hand loom, such as haB been
used in Ireland for generations past.
Tho dosigns of the rugs mado by
these girlB aro on the intorlaced stylo
of work typical of Celtic art, tho Trin
ity knot representing Etornity, and
quaint figures of dragons and allegori
cal birds worked in hy moans of col
ored wools.
Work in Costume.
In kcoping with tho gonoral pro
gramme of the Gaelic league, which tis
to cultivate as far as possiblo the dis
tinctively Celtic features of Ireland's
historic dress, these young ladies while
in charge of tho exhibit wear the an
cient picturesque costume of tho women
in Iroland. .
These costumes woro specially de
signed at tho Dun Enier guild in Dub
lin, Iroland, and aro richly embroidered
with designs takon from tho famous
book of IColls.
Tho girls opoak Gaelic and English
and aro accomplished musically as well
as in their rospectivo arts and crafts.
Tho oxhibit is eont from city to city
by the Gaelic league, 62-1 Madison ave
nue, Now York, to intorost the Ameri
can publio in tho revival going on in
Ireland and In tho other Coltlc coun
tries in arts, crafts, language, litera
ture and music.
In addition to tho work done by tho
girls in demonstrating tho making of
lacos and rugs, there is a very interest
ing display of tho finest laces and lin
ona, and also of tho famous Bclleok
china, Oonuomara marble ornaments,
Irish horn rosaries, artistic Celtic
woodwork, an Irish harp, collections
of Trish music and literature and views
of Irish sconcry.
Fionan MacCollum arrived in the
city on Friday afternoon and later in
tho evening mot a number of sympa
thizers with tho Gaelic leaguo, and dis
cussod with thorn various plans for
helping tho campaign which tho leaguo
is undertaking In Ireland."
MINISTER DE LA BARRA
SALUTES THE FRENCH
PARIS, Oct. 4. Francisco do la Bar
ra, tho now Moxican minister to Franco,
in prosonting his credentials to Presi
dent Raymond Poiucaro today, alluded
to the olvil war in Moxico in' tho fol
lowing wordBS
"I bring to tho French people tho
salutation of a brothor people which Is
passing through hours of trials such
as those which occur in tho history of
all. peoples.
"My country cortainly will come
forth strengthened from ihiB painful
crisis.
'.'The progress accomplished by my
government in tho work of pacification
as bcou extraordinary.
"Tho economic vitality displayed by
Mexico and tho patriotism of her chil
dren aro guarantees of this happy issue."
FUST SNAG SUCK
I iLSl TIFF
(Continued from Page One.)
been mndo it is beliovod L. F. Speer
of Bangor, Pa., at present chief of the
corporation tax division of the treasury
department will be appointed deputv
commissioner of internal revenue in
charge of income tax.
Bryan's Opinion.
Socrotary Bryan today indorsed the
new tariff law as the best tariff meas
ure since the civil war and predicted the
early passago of the currency bill. Mr.
Bryan issuod this statement:
The tariff law thnt went Into force
last night is the best tariff measure
alnco tho war, and nil who have taken
part In preparing and passing It arc
entitled to great credit It Is a bet
ter hill than wo wore able to pass
twenty years afro and I rejoice that
political conditions arc surih as to
make tho present law possiblo.
Former Failure.
The Wilson bill was compelled to
carry a burden that will not fall on
the present law and ought not to havo
fallen on that law. The Wilson law
provided for an Income tax, which
was held unconstitutional by a di
vided vote, tho one majority having:
been secured by a change of opinion
on tho part of one Judge between the
two hearings of the case
The nullification of tho Income tax
portion of tho Wilson law reduced tho
government's Incomo until It would
not meet tho expenses of the govern
ment, and this compelled an Increase
of Indebtedness that threw on the
bill an undeserved odium which, to
gether with tho fact that the scnato
deprived the bill of some of Its best
features, robbed the partv of tho
benefit which would ordlna'rily havo
come to It from a reduction In Im
port duties. Then, too. tho bill went
Into operation at a time when finan
cial conditions wero bad, and manv
attributed to tho law the defects for
which It was not at all responsible.
Times Have Changed.
I mention the law of nineteen years
ago because it Is tho only tiling alnco
the war with which wo can comparo
tho present law. Both economic as
well a.s political conditions make It
pofiBlblo to do now what could not bo
dono then. We have, too. at this
time, n united party, which Is a
great asset. Tho president and the
Democrats of the houso and scnato
havo been in full sympathy and have
worked unitedly In the accomplish
ment of this Important work, Thev
share the honors together and tho
honors aro sufficient to give distinc
tion to all who have participated.
October a marks an Important epoch
In the economic history of tho gen
oration and I am confident that It
will not be long before the countrv
will bo able to celebrate a second
triumph for the president, congross,
tho party and the country when tho
now curroncy bill passes and receives
tho president's signature.
First Effect of Law.
NEW YORK, Oct. 4. Tho first effect
of tho now tariff to which President
Wilson's signature was written last night
was aeon early today when tho clerical
force at the customs houso was In
creased by fifteen men. In anticipation
of on of tho busiest days in the his
tory of this port. In no clzstoms district
ln this country will thore be greater ac
tivity during the first few days of the
new tariff than at the port of New York,
for ln tho forty-eight bonded ware
houses thoro Is over 70,000,000 worth of
goods awaiting withdrawal. Importers
havo boon Impatient to got their goods
on the markot and It was expected thev
would attempt to withdraw more than
half of this great store at onco.
Thoro Is almost overy conceivable
thing ln tho warehouses, but tho chief
things are cottons, Uncus, woolens, furs,
silks, nuts, leather goods, dried fruits,
picked fish and loaf tobacco.
SAN' KKANCISCO, Oct. 4. First ef
fects of the new tariff law on the Pa
cific coaBt. It was agrocd here today, will
bo felt In Importations of foodstuffs from
Australia.
In San Francisco the release of great
quantities of butter hold In customs
storehouses was expected to affect the
local markot. Eighteen thousand pounds
of Australian butter arrived Thursday,
and 50.0U0 pounds more will be here ln
a few days.- Australian meats now are
selling at prices lower than those charged
for domestic meats and tho quantities
Imported aro to bo Increased. Butchers
advise their patrons that tho Importod
meat3 shrink somewhat In cooking be
cause of refrjgoratlon.
Oranges, lemons, raisins, prunes and
otljor products of this state will have loss
tariff protection than heretofore.
Prepare to Collect Tax.
WASHINGTON, Oct. " A Collectors of
internal revenue wore instructed today by
Commissioner Osborn to warn all em
ployers charged by tho new Incomo tax
law to withhold tho normal Income tax
of 1 per cent at Its source, to pay It la j
the government, and that If they fall
they will be liable for the amount. This
provision becomes offectlvo Novombor 1
"As the law docs not opoclfy In what
manner tho taxes shall bo withheld," said
Mr. Osborn, "It would appear that such
means may be adopted as will be bnct i
adapted to tho particular business af
fected." The commissioner said ho would pre
pare licenses and regulations as soon as
possible to enforce the provision, which
requires the licensing of persons, firms or
corporations, undertaking the collection
of foreign Interest, payments by means
of coupons, checks or bills of exchange.
An application for such license, filed with
a collector of Internal revenue, ho an
nounced, would bo considered sufficient
compliance with the Jaw until the license
and regulations can be Issued.
London Times' View.
LONDON, Oct. A. The Times says edi
torially; "Thu Underwood act Is not. ln Inten
tion or effect, a step toward free trade.
What its framera aimed at and what they
accomplished Is a wide and wholesome
reduction of that Insensate protectionism
which led Chamberlain to descrlbo the
American turlff as a monstrosity ho
would never think of urging Great Brit
ain to adopt.
"Meanwhile nothing can undo the fact
that the American people have at length
taken Into their hands the direction of thrj
fiscal policy of the nation. The passage
of the bill is soniclhln-- more than the
triumph of economic sanity. It Is the
triumph of self government. It marks the
first time that the American electors,
having voted at the polls for a reduc
tion In tho tariff, have seen their wishes
translated Into legislation by their peers.
"Whatever happened, the United States
Is not likely again to relapse into the
conditions of four ycurs ago that made
the Payne-Aldrlch act possible. That
Is why President Wilson Is literally jus
tified In hailing the Issue of the strug
gle which brought him nothing but credit
, -a victory 'for the people.' "
HUGE SHIPMENTS OF
GOODS FROM ABROAD
NEW YOltK, Oct. 4. New York
bonded warehouses, jammed to capacity
with imports .roughly valued at
000,000, began today to disgorge them
selves as importers released their prod
ucts under the reduced rates of the new
tariff law. The New York customs
house opened an hour before the usual
time and, with fifteen additional clerks,
pressed into service, was to remain opeu
till midnight. Duties will be assessed
on the basis of the Paytie-Aldrich act,
but refunds, where necessary, will be
made when ofliicial copies of the new
laws are received.
The situation confronting importer
today was the reverse of what it was
four years ago when the Paync-Aldrich
law became effoctivo. Then, instcad of
holding goods in bonds and releasing
them at reduced rates, steamships raced
to port with commodities on which
higher duty was to be charged. Several
vast, consignments came in just in the
nick of time.
Huge shipments will soon begin to
arrive from abroad. More than sixty
brokers were in' line when the customs
house onened. Tho rush of withdraw
als continued without abatement all
day. It was estimated that live thou
sand separate shipments would be with
drawn during tho day instead of tho
usual GOO.
Tho bulk withdrawn was of ship
ments admitted free of duty under the
now tariff law but which would have
been assessed under the Payne-Aldrich
law.
After tho warehouse had closed it
was announced that receipts for the
day amounted to $920,000, a sum repre
senting an approximtao increase of 100
par cent over the average Saturday re
ceipts oil bonded warehouse withdraw
als. During the day there wero about
4000 withdrawals.
New Regulations.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. Secretary
Houston, of the department of agricul
ture, toda" promulgated the regulations
governing the importation of moat and
lood products under tho now tariff act.
The regulations require foreign cor
tification of both ante-mortem and post
mortem inspection in the countries
where tho animals aro slaughtered and
inspection at ports of entry by agents
of the department of agriculture.
Very rigid regulations govern the im
ports, even after entry to the "United
States. They aro placed under the meat
inspection act and thus transmitted to
fedoral inspected establishments and
governed by the same inspection system
as surrounds meat transported in inter
state commerce.
Generally the regulations relate only
to the -moat or meat food products do
rived from cattle, sheep, swine and
goats. Products from any other ani
mals aro governed by tho regulations of
tho food and drugs "act.
If it is found that tho inspection of
meats in any foreign country is not ad
equate and efliciont no meat or meat
food products niaj' bo admitted to the
United States from that country.
Germans to Protest.
BERLIN, Oct. -I. In commenting on
the now American tariff act the Taog
lischo Jhmdschau today demands that
the Gorman government protest most
forcibly and decisively against any at
tempt to deprive .imports carried to the
United States in Gorman ships of the 5
per cent, reduction.
"Americans," says tho newspaper,
"must bo treated in such matters with
an iron hand." The other newspapers
do not commont on tho now tariff.
Tho foreign office iusislu that the
guarantees of the most favored nation
treatment contained in the old Prus-sian-Amorican
treat' is applicable in
this case, but. no spocial statement in
regard to tho matter will bo made un
til tho foreign office has investigated
further,
Sovoral of tho newspapers comment
on the signature of tho tariff act. as a
great personal victory for President
Wilson and warns German exporters
against undue hopes of increased ex
ports. Came Home Too Soon.
GLOUCESTER, Mass., Oct. 4. The
owners of two fishing schooners which
reached port yesterdiy from the grand
banks are lamenting that the skippers
did not delay a day in bringing home
Rheumatism I
A Home Cure Given by One Wlio
Had It.
I In Ihe spring or 1S93 I was attacked
flby muscular and Inflammatory rheu
jmatism. I suffered as only those who
Dluive It know, for over throe years. I
B tried remedy after rorncdy, and doctor
after doctor, but such relief as I re
Bceivcd was only temporary. Finally I
I found a remedy that cured me com
Iplotely, and It ImB never returned, 1
I have given It to a number who woro
I terribly afflicted and oven bedridden
iwlth rheumatism, and It effected u
1 sure In ovory case.
W I want every sufforor from any form
Ipf rheumatic trouble to try this mar
IJvelous healing power, Don't send n
Bcent: simply mall your name and ad
HJdrcss, and I win send It free to try.
After you have used it and It has
proven Itself to be that long looked
for means of curing your rheumatism,
you may send the price of It, one dol-
I lar; but, understand. I do not want
I vour money unless you are perfectly
satisfied to send It. Isn't that fair?
Why suffer any longer, when posltlvo
relief is thus offered you free? Don't
delny. Write today.
Mark H. Jackson, No. 391 Gurney
Dldg.,
i Syracuse; N. T.
Mr. Jackson is responsible. Ab.ovo
statement truu. Pub. I
Ell KW BREAD. (H SBL I
., . DIGEST I!. 'TAPE'S DIM"
No indigestion, no sour, gassy j
' stomach or dyspepsia.
Try it!
Do some foods you cat hit back
taste good, but work badly; ferment
into stubborn lumps and cause a sick,
sour, gassy Ftomnch? Now, Mr. or
Mrs. Dyspeptic, .jot this down: Papc's
Diapepsin digests everything, leaving
nothing to sour and upset you. No
difforeneo how badly your stomach is
dis&rdored, you get happy relief in live
minutes, but what pleases you most is
that it strengthens and regulates your
stomach so you can eat your favorite
WR DISAGREES
WITH MS LSIffi
Perfects. Plan to Get Story
Before Public if Checked
as Witness.
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct 4. Governor
Sulzer tonight was said to have per
fected a plan for getting his whole
story before the public and at the same
time escaping cross-examination on more
than a part of it.
It was generally reported that if his
attorneys continued to insist on his cur
tailing his sworn testimony as they
are said to be doing ho will abide by
their demands, but will issue a state
ment to the newspapers containing that
part of his narrative barred by his
legal advisers. ITo will give out tho
statement on taking the witness stand,
it is reported.
Should he do this he will get his
whole story to tho people, which ho has
always insisted ho would accomplish in
some manner. One thing that he has
told many callers and maintained in
talking with his counsol, is that the
people are entitled to know everything
that he does about tho inner workings
of political organizations in the state.
But his attorneys havo pointed out re
peatedly that if ho lets his anxiety for
divulging information carry him too
far ho will opon the way for tho se
verest cross-examination for counsel for
tho board of managers. So if the gov
ernor's counselors liavo thoir way his
sworn testimony will he much less sen
sational than the statement he now is
said to bo planning.
Tho assorted eagerness of tho attor
neys for the board. of managors to havo
tho governor tako the stand has mado
his attorneys somewhat charry about
him "telling everything." Counsel for
tho board make no secret of their hopos
that the testimony of Sulzor will open
tho way for introduction of much new
ovidenco which they cannot introduce
if he fails to testify or only denies
briefly stories told by witnesses for the
managers last week.
The governor's eagerness to make
public what his statement is expected
to contain, if it is issued, has caused
endless argument between him and his
counsel, jtfore than two weeks ago, it
is said, ho planned an exposo of 3500
words and was ready to give it to the
newspapers when his counsel checked
him.
their fares. Had they waited until to
day tho vessel owners under tho new
tariff law would havo Baved $5000
which they wero obliged to pay in du
ties on tho 050,000 pounds of fish.
Wilson Congratulated.
WASHINGTON. Oct. A. President
Wilson went to the golf links early to
day, according to his Saturday custom,
and vhon ho returned to the White House
shortly before noon found many tele
grams congratulating him on tho signing
of the new tariff bill. With the con
gratulations came, In many cases, the
sentiment, "Now for currency legisla
tion." In this spirit the president took up
tho task of accomplishing tho second big
measure of his administration. At the
Whlto Mouse and exccutlvo quarters gen
erally there Is confidence that the cur
rencv bill, already passed by the house,
will 'bo passed by the senate and signed
by the president before many weeks. The
opinion prevails that If the work Is not
completed before the December session of
confess begins It surely will bo by Jan
uary 1.
foods without fear. Most remedies give SI j 11
vou relief sometimes they are slow, ill If'
but not sure. Diapepsin is quick, posi- SI lit'
tivc and puts your stomach in a healthy II If
condition so the misery won't come ijl r'
You feel different as soon as L'apo's vil li '
Dia'pcpsin comes in contact with the iljf' :
stomach distress just vanishes your '
stomach gets sweot. no gases, no belch- all fl
ing, no eructations of undigested food, nil II
your head clears and you feel fine. nlillf1 '
Put an end to stomach trouble by ill II 1
Getting a large lifty-ccut case of Papc's jjj j
Diapepsin from any drug store. You yJ j .'
realize in live minutes how needless it fill j;
is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia I jjl ',
or any stomach disorder. jjlj jj! '
(Advertisement.) SMlll
BE EARTH SHOCKS I
01 lit ZONE
Reports From Officials Say jj 11
Great Waterway Suffered
No Damage. jjj
PANAMA, Oct. 4. Another earth- 11
quake occurred on tho isthmus at 5:06 ill I
this morning. It was almost ccpial in 111 IS
intensity to the shock Wednesday j
night, its duration being from ten to M Llv
itteen seconds. Buildings were severe- l
ly shaken, but apparently no damage ill It 17
was done, beyond the falling of plas-
ter and tho opening of slight lissures in f 111
a few structures. JIM jj
Pieporls from the canal zone offi- u
cials indicate thnt neither tho locks nor 111 jj
any part of the canal suffored in any lei j
degree whatever. Jil LI
COLON, Oct. 4. An earth shock J
lasting four or five seconds was folt t
at Colon a few minutos after 5 o'clock lie 11 1
this aftornoon. The disturbance was llHHi
not nearly as sharp as that on "Wednes- l jj
day night. Tho canal officials at Ga- t 1
tun report no damage to the canal. As jjj rr
in tho previous caso; residents wero ( 11
much alarmed over the tremors, many j
of them Booking safety in tho atrootB. Iljillll
Judges Nominated- II j f
NI3W YORK, Oct. i. Judge WIHard J
Bartlott of Brooklyn was today nom- if f
Inated for chief Judge of the state court If j
of appeals by the Democratic state com- it If
mitteo. Ill It I
Abram L Dlkus of Now York was nom- I
lnatcd for associate judge of the court I t
of appeals. j I
1 Los Angeles jl
j AND RETURN J
I. October 19-21 Ij
Long Limits jlj 1 1
How About JJII j
YOUR
I VACATION? I j '
TICKETS: I 1 jj
10 East 3d Soutli l
from The Farm To The City I j
1 And Back Again S j
I The lure of the city Is no longer duties, get a new view-point, see m flllif
j , lure to the boy from the farm d.tttucraiX .Si 1 I 111
B who has takon a business course iur t0 tho farm with enthusiasm, a HmI
II at our school. Tho trouble with now hopes, new ideals and a new mW
I the farm boy has usually been too enorp- and ability for achieve- jllMj
1 much acquiring of the laborer mnn from oup nelgh.
I viewpoint. boring state of Wyoming attended H ;
1 Since the form has come to be two winter terms ut this school f Iff
I iinrVrstnnfl nn nrnvldlnc a Qrcnt and returned home tho following U MW1-
unuerstooa as prouuing a ureal VC(U. ,1C maio ne!ir)y lwo thousand fi IP
Business Opportunity and farming dollars through the application of IIR
I Is now considered a business just Ideas he has garnered while ln H
I as much as merchandising or any- school. H 'jf ft
thing else, training In business 'pwo brothers from the same ; iLf
m methods, buying, selling, organlza- aiato took ono term ln the U. B. H 4im
H tlon. system, cost-nccountlng, etc., C the following season thoy . 'JulK
H aro considered as much the neces. cleared over three thousand dollars llPf
snry equipment of a young man through the application of business 'flBlyi
n expecting to do buslnoss on the methods to their work. H MIS'
fnrm as the young man who en- llclB
M tors any other business vocation. You can do as well, If you get M jfilfri
And this la the result many the specialized training we have ' mft U
voung men 50 to business Bchool for you. Then why not do It to- mfW
seeking a way out from Irksome day Ask for catalog "D." M jfulfif
H The School of Opportunities UTAH BUSINESS COLLEGE. Hfjif
I Boston Building, Salt .Lake City. Utah. Phone Wasatch 512(5. ffltl
I Write, phono or call for Information regarding our course. m jfl!

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