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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, April 05, 1914, Image 2

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Wm THE SALT LAKE T RIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 5, 1914. wfr
Great Speech of British Prime
Hg Minister in Little Town in
Scotland Flashed to All
I Parts of the Empire. '
GREAT UNIONIST
I RALLY IN LONDON
I Twenty-two Processions in All
I March to Hyde Park When
I Speakers Harrangue
I the Multitude.
I LADY3ANK, Scotland, April 4.
Premier Asquith oponecl his election
I campaign ibis afternoon in the Ma-
D souic hall of this little village. The
B hall .is a diminutive building, with a
I holding capacity of 300. Under these
I circumstances the speech of the prime
minister was made to the sixty re-
j porters present, rather than to the dele
I gates of the Scottish Liberal associa-
j tions, "who filled the rest of the hall.
J The elaborate telegraphic arrange-
j mcnts for the circulation of the pre-
1 micr's address through the United
j Kingdom testified to tho importance
j attached to the speech in political
5 "circles.
j Premier Asquitb, as befitted a man
who had just assumed tho duties of
secretary of state for war, quickly ap
proached the subject of the army crisis.
Ho said he had felt it to be his duty
in tho higher interests of boih tho
army and state to assume his new of
fice "because a grave situation had
been created, both in regard to tho dis
cipline of tho army and in connection
with its relation to tho civil power."
I The premier continued:
"There is a ccrtaintj- that if things
went on as they had threatened to do
a controversy would have arisen which
every patriotic man would havo been
anxious to avoid until a case of crucial
( urgency arose."
t Pays Tribute to Army.
El Paying tribute to tho army, Premier
nl Asquith declared:
I "The army can be counted on, from
the highest to tho lowest rank, without
qualification or reserve, to undertake
all tho duties its obligations require it
to discharge. The army is not, and I
pray never will become a political
machine. The army has no placo and
no voice in the making of our policy
or the molding of our laws. Tho army
will hear nothing of politics from me
and in return I expect to hear nothing
BHS of politics from the army."
HH) Turning to exceptional circumstances
I in which the army might bo called on
to assist the civil power, Asquith said:
"In such emergencies it is the duty
of the soldier and the duty of the
civilian to comply with the lawful de
mand of the civil power. The doctrine
promulgated lately by the leaders of
the Tory party struck at the very Toot,
FREDERICK WEYERHAUSER, the
"lumber king," reputed to pauses more wealth
ttan even Jotn D. Rockefeller, is tLad in Pas
adena. According to the test informed men of
the time Weycrhauser owned 60,000 square miles
of standing timher.
not only of army disciplino, but of
democratic government.
"This now dogma, now countersigned
by tho Tory leaders, will bo invoked
vvhenever tho spirit of lawlessness
wishes to stop tho ordinary machinery
of self-governing society."
Refuses Tory Demand.
Mr. Asquith definitely refused the
Union demand that the auestion of homo
rule should, be submitted to the eloctorB.
He said:
"We beliovo it to be a wise and just
measure. We havo disclaimed and will
continuo to disclaim any submission of
it to the country. None tho loss we
are earnestly anxious, if it is possible,
to work out an agreed settlement.
"The local option appears not only
fair, but generous. For myself, I re
peat that I am anxious for peace. I
close no door to a settlement, but peace
and, I say this for "both sides must
be peaco with honor, and ic any settle
ment reached we must socuro the put
ting of a home nile bill for Ireland on
the statute books. Wo hope that this
is not incompatible -with careful provi
sion for meeting the convictions of the
minority and 1 firmly believe that in
time ancl with experience there will bo a
converging of forces in tho direction of
complete Irish unity."
Before closing, Sir. Asquith mado a
bid for labor support by enumerating
tho reforms projectod. Ho rcmarkod:
"With one exception recent by-clcc-tions
have been lost by the government
through a split in the progressive vote.
It is time that state of things came to
an end. We must not allow ourselves
to bo troubled by trivial differences.
When united wo nre irresistible."
Tho premier got a groat ovation from
crowds of excursionists, who thronged
tho village from all parts of Scotland.
In tho course of his speech tho pre
mier referred to tho proposed federal
scheme for the British Isles. Such a
reconstruction of tho constitutional or
ganization, ho said, would load to
greater efficiency in tho conduct of
both local and imporial interests "and
the quickened patriotism of ovory part
would stimulate tho larger patriotism of
tho whole."
BIG RALLY IS HELD
BY THE UNIONISTS
LONDON, April 4. The wldoly
horaldod "rally" of Unionists to pro
test against any coercion of Ulster
brought an enormous crowd to Hyde
park today. Twenty-two processions,
with, bands playing and banners flying,
converged on tho central open space ot
London from as many different locah-
I III! S Characterful
I HiCLSlQT Shoes of Quality
h I urs for spring are the ww jijf)
the-minute in every stylish Ij
please our customers in 8r '
llll every legitimate way. rBWiv
I wear our Shoes,
I ill K reveals the secret of
BfcTl 111! - .11 ...
TONE UP THE BLOOD
Hood's Sarsaparilla, a Spring Tcnic-
Medicino, is Necessary.
'Everybody is troubled at this sea-
sou with loss of vitality, failure of
appetite, that tired feeling, or with
bilious turns, dull headaches, indiges
tion and other stomach troubles, or
with pimples and othor eruptions on tho
face and body. Tho reason is that ao
blood is impure and intpoveriuhod.
ITood 's Sarsaparilla relieves all these
ailments. Ak your druggist for this
mcdio'nio and got it today. It is tho
old reliable medicine that has stood tho
test for forty years that makes pure,
rich blood that strengthens every
organ and builds up the whole system.
It is the all-the-ycar-round blood puri
fier and health-giver. Nothing elso acts
like it, for nothing else is like it; so I
bo sure to get Hood's. I
(Aavortlocmcnt.) I
DIES ST IS OF 79
WORTH 1LL1S
(Continued from' Page One.)
cause of tho groat, costly confusion re
garding tho ownership of the logs.
In doing away with tho middleman,
Weyorhaeuser conceived the idoa of
the iUississinni Boom River & Logging
company, which was a combination or
the biggest men in the lumbor trade
or tho middle west and which was con
summated in Chicago in December,
1S70. Weyerhaeuser attended tho meet
ing, and at its conclusion ho was ono
of throe mombors of tho executivo com
mittee. Within a few years his asso
ciatcs in the concern discovered that
Weyerhaeuser was tho "Mississippi
Boom & Logging company." Ho be
came its president one year after its
formation and held tho post for forty
years. From this point tho value of
his holdings began to run into the mil
lions rapidly.
Total Wealth Unknown.
Another important landmark in his
career was in 18S4, whon ho obtained
tho co-operation of Edward Hinea, the
Chicago lumberman who became wide
ly known at the timo of tho Lorimor
senatorial scandal.
Wcyerhacuaor acquirod somo of the
largost and most valuable timber- and
mineral holdings in northern Michigan.
Wisconsin and Minnesota.. In tho last
twenty years his interests increased so
rapidly that even bankers close to him
in a business way wore unable- to keep
track of his vast, holdings,
lie entered tho Pacific coast field
and the southern lumber field on a
scale that mado "wealthy men gasp.
The organization of $12,000,000 and
$.15,000,000 contracts to handlo individ
ual timber and mineral companies be
came commonplace. Only an execu
tor's appraisemont can accurately total
his wealth.
TTnlrHnca in Orprrnn.
SALEM, Ore.. April 4. According to
an estimate made by Stato Forestor El
liott, tho timber holdings of the late
Frederick W. Weyerhaeuser in Oregon
total about 500,000 acres. These lands
aro scattered throughout tho state, but
the largest holdings aro in Klamath,
Lake, Coos and Clackamas counties.
Tho Btate forester was unable to es
timate their exact valuo, but most of
tho lands aro of a choice character and
aro worth many millions of dollars.
Idaho Possessions.
SPOKANE, Wash., April 4. Fredor
icK W. Woyerhaeuser, who died today
at Pasadena, Cal., was intorostod in
five lumber companies in northern Ida
ho, tho total assots q which amount
approximately to $26,000,000. A great
part of tho assets is in standing timber.
ties and mobilizod around fourteen
platforms.
Ail tho meetings were addressed by
peers and members of parliament who
novor before had competed with tho
orators of various creods and theories
who customarily occupy the open-air
platforms.
Tho speakers fiercely denounced any
attempt to "uso tho army and navy
to drive out by force of arms our fel
low subjects in Ireland from their full
linrifntTft in the -narliameut of the
United Kingdom."
Election Demanded.
Demands were expressed that the
jovernmont should immediately sub
mit "this grave issue" to the people.
Sir Edward Carson, the Ulster Union
ist loader; Austen Chamberlain, a son
of Joseph Chamberlain; Walter Long
and sucfi prominent Unionist peers as
Viscount Milncr, tho Earl of Selborne
and Lord Londonderry, as well as Lord
Robert Cecil and Lord Charles Bores
ford, wero among the spoakors.
An attractive contingent in the pro
cession was formed by a body of 5000
men, mostly from tho stock exchange,
Lloyds and other city institutions,
which formed upon tho Thames em
bankment, then marched to the park,
and there took a lively part iu singing
the hymn, "Oh God, Our Help in Ages
Past." and "God, Savo the King,"
which oponod the proceedings.
Balfour's Speech.
Arthur Balfour, former Unionist pre
mier, who occupiod tho center plat
form, moved a resolution protesting
against the uso of the army and navy
against Ulster and demanding an im
mediate general election on home rule,
lie said:
"Tho govornment is on the point of
committing a great national crime If
tho crimo is committed, it will bo fol
lowed by ono of tho greatest national
disasters'."
When bugles announced the time for
taking a vote on tho rosolution, Sir
Edward Carson sprang on to the wagon
waving a Union Jack and calling for
three cheers for tho king. His act
aroused wild enthusiasm in tho vast
gathering, which cheered for some
minutes.
MANY THOUSANDS ARE
NEEDLESSLY BLIND
WASHINGTON, April 4. Of tho
100,000 sightlesB persons in tho United
States, 40,000 are needlessly blind, in
tho opinion of many men who devoto
their lives to caring for those to whom
night and day are moaninglosB words.
For that reason tho most important dis
cussion to bo had before tho first na
tional conferenco of workers for the
bliifd, which will open here April 16,
will be on "The Prevention of Blind
ness." The conference will laBt throo
d clVS
While tho list of state institutions
which will prticipato is not complete,
it is virtually certain that most, if not
all, tho states of the union will be represented.
' Shields Btatlonory Co. ib now lo
cated at 131 Main, opp. Kearns bldg.
(AdTertlaement.)
Time now to select your new Suit, Gown, Coat or Hat. 'jrallP Mj."
By doing- so immediately, sufficient time is allowed for any $1$$
necessary alterations. L Jmf
The Suits are selling rapidly. There is an immense n fd ISKr
variety of the most striking styles to select from, and the f 1
v prices asked are less than for many seasons past. (Ipf ifflit
Our immense showing of Dresses is simply exquisite.
The variety comprehends authentic styles suitable for every wgA J11
occasion ievening, afternoon, street or house. Jjj ' I hvWCfe!
New Spring Coats. ' Among them you will find the pop- fe. 1 1TeS
ular Balmaccan and Sport Coats, as well as a nice variety j 4 j liWyjl Imp
of dressy effects. tt
A 1066 of headwear daintijy '
UTAH PRODUCTS WEEK 1
See our exhibits of Home-made Shoes and Overalls now being displayed in
Keith building, then visit our factories and see how the goods are made. 'g
Continues Monday and week. Take advantage of the opportunity to replenish m&
linen supply. Our entire line of finest Iri sh Linens are included in the price 0m
tions table damasks, table sets, napkins, doilies, lunch cloths, tray cloths, scarfaW
all included at ONE-FOURTH OFF. M
Bleached Muslin Bleached' Sheeting Silks and Dress GEI
Old Faithful, special a yard ...7c 2-in. Pepperell. epeclal 15c A line of Figured Silk Bk
Top Notch Special, a yard ...8c 46-Jn. Pepperell, special 16c 36 Inches wide; they sell itAi
Hope, special a yard 0c 9.4 pepperell. special 25c at $1.25 a yard; special Jl.IO,'flMj
Fruit of Loom, special a yard .11c 7.4 Pepperell, special 21c Sjjk EcrQ pongeei 35 f
j TT 7 7 7 J 71T 7 8-4 PeDPrc11' fiPQclal 230 vrlde, iias been subjected to a.'Hfe
1 UnbLeaCfied MUSlin Pepperell, special 2Bc rcs,gt proceas; doe3 not spotJMt
Red River C, special a yd ..Ale 10-4 Pepporoll. special 27c Th,3 lg worth regoMn
Cado L Ij., special a yard .....6c . 7 7 CL ' $1.50 a yard; special $1.00.
I Henderson L. I. special 7c UnbleaCnea OlLeeting striped Tub Silks, 33
j Honest width., special 9c G4 peppereii, special ISc wi,je. regularly sold at ?U5 flr
I Indian Head, special a yard ..10c 94 poppereljt special 23c SpecIal S5c. W
White Goods 20 Pep"oren' spec,al S5 "Twl
Qff Bed Spreads 20 Off -3pcCZc7E mL
I Wo are showing a very choice Choose now from our entire lino AU pjuj-ed Silk Novelties-jt"
I variety of India Llnons, Flaxons, 0f spreads satin, Marseilles and ajja Crepea, Dolphins. CascaiMri
Eon? Cloth?' L'adS SCl6t Nan-' "ochet, In all sizes, at 20 per cent Euu Crepe PopllnSi etc-spc
I sook or Madras Shirtings. off. pcr cent off.
AMOSKBAO APRON GING- - AXi. CUSHIONS AND PILLOWB K
HAMS, SPECIAL. A YD 6J0 20 PER CENT OFF. $1.25 UmbreiWiW
MANCHESTER AND RUMSON ALL BLANKETS AND QUILTS ri nl 1 00
I PERCALES. SPECIAL, 12ic A IN COTTON WOOL AND DOWNS UPeLtul X
I YARD. AT 20 PER CENT OFF. Ladles' and Gents' UmbrtBj
I . they sell regularly for $1.2S;jf J
j clal each $1.00. JH
Carpet Dept. Hardware Dept Sbecim
I Special prices will bo made for A full and complete line of splen- UULltiTW y m
I Conference visitors rugs, carpets, did quality Hardware. A few tools SeCOnd FlOOT
I lace curtains, portieres, Inlaid and are handy In every house ham- JE
domestic linoleums, and a large mers. axes, hatchets. saws, Ladles' Long Simmers,
variety of wall paper In tho latest wrenches, planes, screwdrivers, etc. leneth, ''3$ new' up Bj
pattern designs. a ,arfJe atoclc of Black- Cropo BloomarSf
j! Tho housewife will appreciate a Bmlth's Tools. Carpenter's Tools, and plnki rotruar 6S0 valuej!
I Sweepor-Vac Rug and Carpet Mechanics' Tools. clal 50o. 1P
Cleaner or an O-Cedar Dustless Harness from $40.00 Ladles' Silk fTetSiSBli
Mop. Take ono home with you. ' navy, sky blue, "J1
Wo have tho finest lino of genu- to M- fTciaf S&2 X
I Ine Navajo Blankets in tho city. Buggy Harness from 513.50 up. laily SJ) . Ji
I . Ladles' Silk Bloomers in W
I new shades, an extra &eavyi
I quality, special value at
I SEE THE UTAH GRANITE COLUMN IN OUR CARPET DEPT. IT
IS THE EXACT SIZE OF THE MONOLITHS THAT MANY CITIZENS a fso low nec
j DESIRE TO BE USED FOR COMPLETING THE CAPITOL BLDG. short sleevo, loo values, speciaij
r 5sriW
g Particular Clothing for tjg?sJ&'m
JO Men, Youths, '""Tri.wt
MnWM EOyS ues; special 50c.
II iHwmm W Eac'1 llnc 8USSests cliaracter and Individuality. p. ,
II fl'fMVMk Custom tailored Suits that will keep tholr CrOCkerif Uept'Jm
llilf IU Price Specials TZrM
Wl'n I' OTI beCOTld r LOOT visit our Crockery dcpU
iililk Wit Extraordlnarv values that you must surely take floor and examine this sei cwtj
J I W ' I advantage of. lino of crockery.
j jiff h''' Ij Aspoclal table of men's black Prlnco Albert B
14 I It III '( n'ca 'lno ot fancy tweed and won?ted Suits, 5PkS. iK
11 Ml Wj medium and heavy weights, Including atouts
II M dd b mcn s etLvy Oord Suits in brown a-!r
ij i Pr?Ur'n&i onferonco teao will be sold at Half ''B
fit l OUR RUG STORE IS AT Z mT
'aF - 112-114 SO. MAIN STREET I, ,

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