OCR Interpretation


The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, December 10, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1912-12-10/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

t THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1912. - 3
peTlT
1 ILL CONTROL
5 ;0F SITUATION
!
ted Candidate for Prcsi--V
I Arrives in Chicago lo
ft
Gu: fe Part in Bull Moose
JJJ Conference Today.
?l HNUES FIGHT
iSS In the old party
iscs lo Force Republi-
2 fto Di'op (he Name and
STb J.Hst in the Ranks as
Ik r "Progressives."
reaiji
5 rnationnl Ncwh Service
n " CAC30. Pec. fi. There- Is but ono
m 'rogrcs.'ilve. party and BoohovoU
Jll prophet. Such Ik to bo the
Djf oclaiinitlon of the Cull Moose
I U inference that bcglny at tho La
otel tomorrow morning,
4CCJJ to 1)0 1,0 'na'on of tIie a1"
Hi RcpubllcHiia aiul tho out-and-out
jyijj iHIiins. And that la the dictum
Tfcl Iloosovclt himself.
Ihjij 'ran3 "who -sli11 ca" themselves
,'., ? name must doriy their party
nd nubinit to tbo Bull Jiloosc brand
bc considered as enemies of the
" I good and fought as rcactlon
, rluit also Is a Iloosovclt dcclara-
shnll havo tho right to be con-
ci 'progressive", unless they sub-
'llA5! the name progressive. Progrcss-
Jo&a uny other name nro spurious,
tola! jaiya Colonel Koosevell, and what
!! )!tUc Bull Moose conference will
en tho tlmo to pass resolutions
UBttl fflVC,
fSJ f Lincoln."
arc Uic heirs of the Bcpublteau
Abraham Lincoln and of the
IREC !,,H Wno '0unl- I" tlic Civil
Cfi (c'arc(l -,,c colonol todav In his
wi gtiago. Tic was speaking to the
js 6ao mcmbt-rs of ihc Illinois Icgls
Jut' he was .speaking for tho Bull
mrly and hlmaelf, which all un-
a He
ector opponents," he said also, "arc
ojj1 jjoud professions of Hp loyalty to
0 &S m"nic'P'cs' Make thorn show
, tht, tick up."
Ma significant of nil in his speech
.lcgl ators was his warning that
. ,j all not comblnu with any olhcr
a-Eil ficw to get legislation they de
ouii i feht your own fight and let the
Ititt itnned, he told them In effect,
m P tlint without trafficking or
e with the olil parties, you wifl
"TrjTj hard aa you know how lo have
tclplca enacted into law In the
1 tlci JWHoia," 'a what he actually
FriiP ;;w,1eu t,,(5 colonel said, "I hope,"
ffjjli fit knew he was giving an order
iolll 'expressing a mere request.
ffi;? i Did Not Count.
iDgt 1 Colonel Iloosovclt said and did
2 urac of tho day was just about
h'uppened In tho prelllmnarj' day
JProgrcsBlVo conference- "JMicve
JA a Hera In town, many others, but
FIFO 0 co,m' uopt aa an audience.
bo others knew what they wcro
j $t They knew that they were trie
jb'oi nd l'iat colonel w:is tho
ital. tho actors- And so the day
n'j ileasantly.
ijjlgjj i cl the advance guard of the
liter jfrtoday numbered jicrhaps COO.
rtC Was s'vcn 1,1crcly lo making
T tl10 uventa of tomorrow and
fi pi .ay and those events were forc
terj'J 1 with moderate certainty.
dWM-' R f umef "Portanco to come
rtti ' Ve conference, in the present view
friim.adcrH' 13 t0 1e a declaration fos
a action throughout the country.
Itl Kai' tl,irc is lo be a definite
. WJWc,?"up(m Progressive programme
v,t$mcowcd throughout the nation.
1M?3C. lcBlslators are to fight for
e laws In Illinois that their
B-Molitami1" 1,1 Cul,I"ornla or Vcr-
Programme.
3f(LlMhere ,S , 10 bo 'A national pro-mjMKr-
Aiul it Is to be understood
IfW J'C shulj be no eoini)romlso with
(mil wmv ParlJ" or tho members of uny
cFtma to bo tho big event of the
-.utffjlWi?4 Mlor matlera will be juca-
m rinnnee and propaganda.
klw'W0 l,l,"S8 ar to bo discussed at
" Mcrctice proper tomorrow. That
h7tltWc PJ'Prll speaking, l;j to be
-ni Vaetialon of tho I'rogrcsslvo tm
. mmltlec. Colonel Itoosevdt Is
ttStmWZi,1 ""d.ehler speaker. When
Jown 11,0 others will l)c
Mb said at the conference, though,
B uu binding unless, perhaps, the
Kiya it. The national commit -
mo act Wednesday after it lias
RUnacl tomorrow. Such was the
oftlic national executive com-
iw0eti'ig of tho executive com
Ik3 m. ,nie,t''y for tho purpose of
H Hp tho dnj h programme. Seven
'K'1 incinburs were proxent, namo
IBiu CScorgc W. Perkins, Soua-
i-lvon. Miss .lauo Addams,
Aflu-''t,y of Oklahoma, Charlos II.
F m of Vermont. Walter P. Brown
Mtfly Colonel Chauncey TJewcv of
HFiKFhc ab.seulccs were Judge "Ron
H7 U.V of 'olontdo and William
WI MSl'cnnHylVHnla, Colonel Rooso
yf Prt'nt for a few minutes, but
Mfida., Dec. 9. Tho llnblllty of a
w tor printing certain campaign
of Theodoro Rost-ve.lt is now
JAp auPio court of Idaho. R.
e-IM1"' Tnitdlfher. and C. O. Broxon.
yTmselUr of tho Boise Capltal
briefs today in anowor In the
xhdi ItVkm 'Vin-mpt which grew out
ftW. blleatlon or Colonel Roosevelt's
rtt of. c!rtaln editorial opln-
i i) R" act.lo ,f the court in cx
' mW Kf0HcvclL clcors from the offl-
fflf ftnw11 151110,1 ndor advisement
S M? Charge.
ai 'vft'The Tribune.
JBS'laho, Dt!c. J). That Col. Thco
MKv?i telegraphic , appeal to
ff MfrWl.ot Mlhn Protesting against
''7?" of V1" Hiipremo court striU
' Alooacvelt electors from the of--fliivWS1'
WOl,,d rcuult In hla cllallou
) SOVJp, court for coutompt were he
WATEflWORKS HEAD
TO FIV0R METERS
C. F. Barrett Believes In-,
stallation Will Help Solve
Big Problem.
The installation of meters for the ac
curate measurement of all water Mow
ing into tbo city mains, so that an ex
act account can ho kept of lho water
used by Salt Lake dally at different sea
sons of the year and the amounts used
by each district of the water system,
will bo recommended by C. l' Barrett,
.superintendent of waterworks, hi his
annual report to tho city commission.
Mr. Barrett believes tho accumulation
of reliable data concerning the dally
consumption of water In the city, the
amount needed by various parts of tho
city and the variation between seasons,
Is essential to tho proper admlnlst ration
of tho water department In the future.
Among other thlngp, It woidd make pos
sible a chock on the waler consumption
that Is nol possible at present. Tho far
famed waterhog of tho summer moti.ths
could bo traced to his lair and other
perplexing matters coped with.
Mr. Barrett would have lho meters
Installed at each intake to the system
and at each main supplying a district.
Tho amount of waler lost In tlin sys
tem could bo dutcrinlned readily by
means of the meters.
Foils a Foul Plot.
"Wlicn a shameful plot exists between
liver and bowels to cause distress by rc
i'libinji to ael., lake Dr. King's Ncw'Lifo
Pills," and end such abuse of vour sys
tem. Th os- contly compel righl. action
of slouiuciu liver and bowels, and re
store your health and all pood feelings.
25e at Schramm ilohnson, drugs.
(Advertisement-).
SALT LAKE CITY
MML1CE
Salt Lake City turned a complete
somersault flnacially yesterday. Where
as lho previous day tho city was losing
sleep over a $-00,000 overdraft in I he
hanks, at tho close of business yester
day the red figures had been completely
wiped out and a cool ?200,000 stood lo
tho city's credit.
Tho good angel was one Fred Bassctt,
treasurer of Salt Lake couuly, who. for
several weeks past, has been garnering
taxes from kc citizens of both city and
county. "i esterday ho forwarded to
Frank Codbc. city treasurer, a cheek for
?400,000 merely by way of an Installment
on tho city's share of the tax levy.
Tt was the largest eheck ever han
dled In tho history of lho city treasury
and It came at a time when the city
is most in need of cash. To bo sure,
it will apply on nct year's allownuce,
and the chances nro the city will be
facing another overdraft a year hence,
hut that's a long time ahead, says tho
treasurer, and $200,000 right on hand is
a cause for Joy and chestiucss just
now.
Tho city's total share of the I axes this
year will range between S.S'00,000 and
$300,000. A part payment was tundered
several days ago from tho eounly treas
urer, amounting to about 5100,000. There
yet remains about ?3f0,000 on account.
You will find that dru joists every
where speak well of Cliamborlnin's
Cough Ticmody. They know from long
experience in the salo of it that in eases
of coughs and eolds Jl can always be
dopcuded upon, aud that it is pleasant
and safe to lake. For salo by all deal
ers'. (Advertisement).
SNEAK THIEVES LABOR
WITH MUCH INDUSTRY
A slght variation of lastc on the part
ofsneak thieves Is shown by tho thefts
rdpo'ttfid to the police yeslcidaj'.
Crdoon. in East Second South street,
rcpfjKcd that a burglar had stolen thlr-Jcelij-plcces
of cut glass, valued at 5u0f
from, his store.
&i"C. Lane of Soda Springs, Ida., a
guVst of the Cullcn hotel, told of the
16''voi' an overcoat,
4t Lundln of tho Lincoln house re-po-Jtt:d
tho loss of a gold watch.
Mrs. A. Shultlcworth of. Cambridge.
O.'' en route to Los Angeles, reported
that she had lost a handbag containing
$S -and a ticket to the California city.
Samuel Allan, Xo. -1 Meredith court,
complained that his overcoat had disappeared.
Drives Off a Terror.
The chief executioner of death in tiic
winter aim spring mouths is pneumo
nia. Its advance agents arc colds and
grip, l.n any uttaelt by one of these
maladies no "time should bo lost in tak
ing tho best medicino obtainable to
drive it off. Countless thousands have
found this to be Dr. King's Is'cw Dis
covery. "My husband believes it has
kept him from having pneumonia three
or four times,'" writes Mis. G cor go .
Place, Iiawsonvillc, Vl "and for
coughs, colds and croup wc havo never
found its eflunl. " Guaranteed for all
bronchial affections. Prico HO cents
and $1.00. Trial bottlo frco at Schramm
Johnson, drugs, (Advertisement).
Fail to Find Preston Eclativcs.
"Efforts of the police to make arrange
ments with relatives In tho east of
Kletchor Preston, who Is still in the city
Jail because of an alleged offer lo kill
Alfred Sorensen. who shut Tom Mc
Olll Is, have not yet been successful. I lo
calise of tho belief that Preston Is not
sound of mind, an effort to havo him
taken care of Is being made by the police.
within its jurisdiction. Is evident from
the proceedings In the Capital News con
tempt case before that tribunal today
when II, S. S'.icridan. owner; C. O, Brox
on, editor, and A. R. Cruzen, alleged
stockholders, cited for contempt, wore
beforo tho bar.
A sharp parry of words bc.lwocn coun
sel for the defendants and the nttorncv
general marked tho proceedings for two
hours during tho argument of the de
fendants' demurrer lo tho complaint.
The Roosevelt telegram and editorials
and news stories In the .Capital News, al
leged to be prejudicial aud lending to
bring the court Into disrepute, are the
baslsfor tho citation. The telegram Is
reproduced in lho complaint a number of
times.
Tho newspaper publishers -nlcaded not
guilty to tho charge and uro fighting the
oast. In tho argument today they
claimed the supreme court e.xccdcd Us
jurisdiction In citing them into court,
that newspapers have a right to criti
cise the court's nets and Its opinions,
especially when one of tho justices was
at the time a candidate for re.-noletlon
and had opposition. The only right thev
claimed the court has In tho right o'f
every other citizen to institute civil pro
cvdlngB and should not be s waved by
hatred or bitterness In administering the
law. Attorney General McDougall re
plied that the articles published charged
the court with ulterior motives anil were
but :t step towards anureliy.
The court took the demurrer under ad
visement and will render a decision to
morrow morning
I 1
! AMUSEMENTS
SALT LAKE Julius Eltlngc In "The
Fascinating Widow," all week.
Mutinous Wednesday and Saturday.
ORPIIEUM Advanced vaudeville.
Pcrformancea every afternoon and
evening. Amelia Bingham tho fea
ture this week.
COlJONLVL William J. Kelly In "The
Royal Box," continues throughout
week; matinees Thursday and Sat
uiday. EMPRESS Vaudeville. t Thrco per
formances dally, matinee and two
performances at night. Bill changes
Wednesday.
'TJIO.SM who went out of curiosity
remained to admire "The Fasci
nating Widow" at lho Salt Lake
thejitcr last night. H is true that
curiosity docs not cento until lho final j
curtain, but by that time, Julian HI
lingo has mado adjiitratioii of his
skill tho dominant feeling among lho
spectators.
When the curtain rises lho entire
audience is a question mark, ho ques
tion is, how can a mcro man enact the
rolo of a woman with tho necessary
completeness of illusion? Surely, one
says lo olio's self, he will fail painfully
sometimes in tbo inflection of his voice,
in feminine mannerism, in his move
ments, in his general deportment or in
some way that will shatter lho illu
sion and make the scene embarrassing.
Tho questioning attitude on tho pari
of tho spectator continues lo lho end.
Quo forsees each scene and asks
oneself, what will ho do next? How
will ho meet this or that situation '.'
In cnory instance Julian Ellinge
answers lho question so convincingly '
as to merit unstinted conimondatioiu
So that the contrast may bo tho more
striking and the illusion moro complete
13ltingo appears in lho lirsi half of the
first act as a manly, high-spirilcd, ath
letic college chap, who gols into trouble
by knocking out with one punch the
"sissy" who is trying lo steal his girl.
To c-scapo arrest .11 ul lilakc, as "our
hero" is called, proceeds to become
"our heroine," and from that time un
til within a few minutes of tho final
curtaiu is "Mrs. -Monte, the fascinat
ing widow."
When Kltingo Is a man lie Is awfully,
awfully manly, and when he Is a widow
he is marvclously feminine. Once, just
to show the audience the difference be
tween his college voice and his widow
voice, he affects to forgot and drops
Into an astounding barltono that almost
betrays his identity lo the college girls
who surround lilm. And yet his. widow
voice is not a childish soprano or any
thing of that caliber. It Is just such a
voice as might bo looked for as one of
the charms of a fascinating widow
not girlish, not mannish, Imt just a
happy medium.
The accommodating press agent has
told enough of Ihe plot to make a de
tailed synopsis unnecessary. It Is a
college play and Klllngc is the college
widow. This college of "K" is co-educational
and, therefore, wo find all lho fa
miliar characters or such a school. Wc
have Lankton Aclls, the college trainer:
Tuthill Lefflngwell, a freshman; Oswald
Wcntworlh (the sissy) sophomore: .the
Rev. Wilbur VTatts, the college chaplain;
Mrs. Leffingwcll, matron of the girls'
dormitory, also a widow; Margaret Lef
fingwcll. her daughter, who is In love
with Hal Blake and Is just as much in
the dark as the others as lo the Identity
of the fascinating widow; Tcssle Dan
forlli (enacted by June Mathis, a former
Salt Lake girl), a romp: Ivy Tracy, a.
clinging vine, and many other charming
college girls. It Is evident that witn
these Ingredients a most delightful feast
of comedy )? served.
No diva of grand opera is more lav
ishly endowed with "gowns" than Mr.
Eltlnge. His wardrobe Is gorgeous, su
perb and all the other throe-ring circus
adjectives that onts may wish to em
ploy. CIIs first nppearnncc as the widow
Is in a stunning dress of black velvet
In the latest mode with a picture hat
(o mutch. A little later, when every
body, including the chaplain. Is tripping
merrily to the beach. JEltlngo appears In
a bathing suit that sets off to great
advantage "that figure" which makes
tho other girls so Jealous. The other
girls arc also in bathing suits Just to
show the difference.
The next In order Is a black jet over
white satin, with coral satin draperies.
Tho fourth creation Is more wonderful
still. It would require the feminine fancy
of an Eltlngo properly to describe It.
Suffice to say that In it the widow per
forms a scarf dance that would make
Mary Cardan choke with envy.
Tho last dress of all Is the bridal gown,
which Is a. bewitching creation. This
gown is required because the widow has
arranged to wed "his" hated rival so
as to add the final touch of humiliation
at. tho last moment. Accompanying tho
bride aro eight 'bridesmaids In sulphur
green gowns aud sulphur green picture
hats that arc crowned with nodding
plumes of crrcen.
Tho nrR act of the play presents the
exterior of a hotel In the mountains.
Tho second net has two scenes. The
first shows a r'oolns In tho boys' dormi
tory at "K" college, and tho second a cor
ner In the reception hall in the girls'
dormitory. The final scene Is tho chap
lain's study adjoining tho "K" college
chapel.
Eltlngo is not the only impersonator of
women on lho stage today. There are
a few who might even bo described ns
successful, but Eltingo is the only one
who elevates the art. to a high standard.
Tho ordinary Impersonator's Idea of a
fascinating widow would lead him to
make the role suggestive and more or
less vulgar- Ettlngc presents his fna
elnallng widow iw a lady, cultured, re
fined ami winning, one who ehnrms the
girlc. uttrncts the men and disarms the
shafts of the moral censors,
Tho triumph of the Impersonator would
not bo complete If he did not sing and
dance with the witchery ami grace or
a "perfect lady." This Eltlngo does In
a way that makes some of the. grace
ful young women of his "chorus" look
Just a bit awkward ut times In the light
of hla achievement.
In the first act "lfal and the girls"
slug "Tho Fascinating Widow" and
"Don't Go in the Water." In the sec
ond act he leads a song and danoo en
titled "The Rug Time College Girl." 7n
the third act "Hal and the Bridesmaids"
sing "Wedding Bells" and march most
demurely In regulation bridal fashion.
In a company poH.sefslui.- so many art
ists of abllitv it Is difficult to pick and
choose by wai" of criticism. Hut a word
nf especial nrrtlse Is due Miss .lime Math
Is. formerly of Salt Lake, who la the
romp among the college. rin The role
4m enacted with mi nrl, a grace and a
GOOD FELLOWS ARE
GROWING I NUMBER
(Continued from Page One.)
office buildings arc banding together to
secure names. One doctor writes:
Three of ti.s fellows aro bachelors.
"We would like to have a name and
address each. Our offices aro In tho
business district and wo aro special
ists; therefore, wc aro not in a
position to ascertain tho names of
needy children for ourselves. Your
movement seems to bo all right.
Keep it up.
Good Fellow can stlU make use ot
many names and addresses. The Young
Women's Christian association has
agreed to furnish twenty. Individuals
aio also sending them in. Tho royal
ruler of the order requests that the
senders sign their own names and ad
dresses that ho might know on whom
ho is depending for the authenticity of
tho information In tho letters, but not
for publication. There Is no publicity
for anybody In the Unlet of Good Fellows.
All leltern requesting names of children
arc returned. "Charily vauulelh not
itself, la not puffed up."
The royal ruler requests names and
addresses of children in lJIngham whose
Chrlslmiuj may ijo devoid ot toys. Rlng
hnmitcx are joining the order. In grant
ing ttil.s request and all requests for
names, give also correct addresses, ages
aud sex. Some Good Fcllow.u wish to pur
chase toys for boys and solnc for girls,
some for small and some for large chil
dren. To becoino a Good Follow fill out the
coupon printed In The Tribune. Send
no money. When you rcculvo the names
and addresses of the children in tho lo
calities you desire, you gel the toys, and
deliver them or send I hem. No uso
will be made of your name save lo sup
ply you with tlic Information you seek.
There is no advertising, no publicity, no
profit In this for anybody but Ihc kiddles.
They j;ot tbo toys. Good Fellow and all
ithcr members of the order become
hupplcr. Tho Idea Is simply to see that
as little disappointment as possible will
occur when "the .stockings aro hung by
the chimney with cure In hopes that
St. Nicholas soon will be there."
Impositions on Good Fellows will be
prevented. It frequently happens that
several letters arc sent lo the order
concerning one family. Every precau
tion Is taken to avoid sending more than
mm Good Fellow to one child. If the
number of Good Fellows becomes greater
than . Ihe loyless eblldrcn. however. It
will simply mean that the poor little
kiddles will receive more than the order
has bargained for. Then, of course,
there may bo duplications. Hut. as the
royal ruler says, what's the difference?
The happier Christmas is made Ihe bet
ter But tbcro is no danger of duplica
tions yet.
lit DETECTIVES
WORK WITH POLICE
(Continued from Pago One.)
boon continuously at work since that
lime. Our work has taken us to
numerous cafes. restaurants and
rooming houses of the city. We
found that -many of the cafes and
restaurants were selling liquor after
midnight and on Sundays, Jn one of
the loading cafes we were able to get
liquor on Sunday, November ?, and
a flirt midnight on the nlghl of elec
tion day. In most of the places
when: liquor Is sold after hours and
on Sundays It it? served in tea cups.
Many of the rooming houses and
hotels have been selling liquor with
out a license. The police sent us lo
(be places where they behoved tbo
law was being violated and in most
cases we found their mispIoIoiik well
grounded, though in some lnstatieo.
there was no liquor being sold, or jf
there was wo couldn't "get by.'
Hetectivo work is very fn.seinal
Ing. There is an olemonl about It
that makes it very interesting. We
have had practically no trouble .at
all in Salt Lake. Apparently no one
has had the slightest suspicion that
we were detective?:.
Enjoy Their Work.
Mtes Walker's dimple; twinkled enter
tainingly as she spnko of her experi
ence In learning to be a detective. She
said:
Wo have been 'working together
since we came to town and have
been busy (-very day. Tho work is
very interesting and we have enjoyed
II immensely. B kept us busy try
ing to remember what names wo
wore using. We hyvo had so manv
different names since we have been
in Salt Lake that we haven't tried
to remember nearly all of them.
I don'l know how much longer we
shall continue lo work, but wc shall
lio glad to keep on just as long as
the police wish us to do so. I un
derstand that there are several places
yet to be visited and thn we are go
ing lo check up on some that we
have already visited. Wo make
dally reports lo lho chief of police I
and receive Instructions ns to the
gathering of evidence. All of our,
eases ore in good shape and the po
lice believe there, will he no trouble
in procuring convictions in every Instance.
simplicity' that approve her an actress
of unusual cleverness.
"The Fascinating Widow" will be seen
at the Salt Lake theater for the. remain
der of ihe week.
The folIoTTloc thMler notlcei ro marl:ci!
"advortlBemnnl" In ordor to comply irttli n
itrJet Interpretation of tlto nctr ffilaral nona
ppor law. In no sonac rp tliey paid .nj.
rtl-ui-nl. Ttipy ru ltcin.1 furntalicd bj
ih pi acenla of tho Tarlouj theaters.
Not In many years have local play
goers been treated lo so beautiful and
elaborate a stock production ns graces
the Colonial's stage this week in the prc
scnsutlon there of Charles t'oghlan's great
romantic drama. "The Royal Mox." with
Mr. Kelly In I lie role of Clarence, tho
actor. The famous fourth act or the
play Is given exaclly, as In the original
production and Air. Kelly's playing in
this scone in particular Is superb, lie
appear as Itoineo In the balcony scene
of "I'ouico and .Iiillel" and his coat nine
Is in Itself v. feature of lho entire per
formance. With one of Ihc big Lew Fields mu
sical comedies in tabloid holding the
head line position of a good bill, teem
ing with variety and entertaining quali
ties, the programme which has nerved as
a medium of entertainment for thousands
the past week will come to a close to
night and a bill said to be of more than
equal quality will hold the lStnpresa
boardii for another seven days, beginning
with tomorrow's matinee. The bill clon
ing tonight Is composed of the follow
ing: Lew Field's "Fun In a I 'ellralcKsen
Shop." narncy Gllmore. Alf Holt. We.
ton and Leon. "His Father's Son." by
Waller II. Brown and company; Le ATarle
ami Vance and the Bathe's nnimaled
weekly review.
Amelia Bingham, the talented actress
manager, who Is taking a flyer In vsude
vlllc prior to opening In New York In
a now play. Is creating a veritable sen
sation at the Orpheuni lids week with
her novel conception of "Hlg Moments
from Great Plnys," In which she has n
dlstliicllv capable supporting company.
In all. three big scenes aro played, two
of them strong emotional episodes and
tho third and closing one of comedy
lines. The three selected are given In
the following order: From "A Modern
lidy Oodlvn." "l-a Tosca" and "Ma
dame Sane" Gene." Miss Blnglinin will
offer upon reijuePt lho big moment from
"inv of the pin s In her repertoire.
GREAT BRITAIN ONCE
MORE TILES PROTEST
(Continued from Pago One.)
construct the canal themselves. But this
complete liberty of action was to bo lim
ited by the muntcnancc of the complete
principle of equal treatment for both
Kngllsh ami United States ships.
The word "neutralization" in the pre
amble of the Hay-Pauncefote treaty is
not confined to belligerent operations, but
refers to the system of equal rights for
which article eight provides. Joint pro
tection and equal treatment are Ihc only
matters alluded to. to which that neu
tralization must refer.
"It certaiulv was not tlic intention of
(he United 'Stnteri government," says
Sir Kdward Grev, "that any responsibility
for tho protection of tho canal should at
tach to them In the future. Neutraliza
tion, therefore, must refer lo the system
of equal rights" , ....
The nolo declares that the situation
created by the substitution of tlic llay
rauncefotc treaty for lho Clayton-Bnl-wer
treaty was Identical with that re
sulting from the boundary waters treaty
of l'J09 between Great Urlttiln and tho
United Slates, which. In brief, provided
that tho boundary waters should ho free
and open to commerce, "applying equally
and without discrimination to tho in
habitants, ships, vessels and boats of
both countries but all such
rules and regulations, all tolls charged
shall apply alike to the subjects or cltl
r.cns of Ihc high contracting parties and
they shall be placed on terms of equality
In the use thereof."
Tt In also asserted that a similar,
though more restricted, provision ap
peared in the treaty of Washington, and
It Is recalled "how strenuously lho United
States protested, as a. violation or equal
rights, against tho system which Canada
had Introduced of a rebate of a large
portion of tho tolls of certain freights on
tho Welland canal and how In the face
of that protest the system was aban
doned." Referring to lho third article of the
iray-1'aunecroto treaty, lho noto points
out flint the Suez canal rules, which tlic
treaty adopts for the Panama canal, Is
that the waterway shall bo free and open
to the vessels of commerce and war of all
nations observing tho rules on terms of
entire equality, so that there shall be
no discrimination against any such na
tion, it Is said that the president's
statement of tho case Is wholly at vari
ance with the real provisions when he
treats tho words "all nations" as ex
cluding the 1 lilted State?, because It had
constructed the canal on Its own terri
tory ami thereby acquired an absolute
right of ownership, Including the right
to allow Its own commerce the use of
the canal upon such terms as it saw
fit.
Fail to See Benefit.
"They (the British government) con
sider," says Sir Edward Grey, "that by
Ihe Clayton-Dulwor treaty the Unlled
States surrendered the right to con
struct tlic canal and by the I fay-Pdnnco-folc
treaty they recognized that right on
the footing that the canal should be
open to British and United States ves
sels on terms of equal treatment
If the rules set out in the 1 Jay-r.'auneefotc
treaty secure lo Great Britain no more
than most-favored-natlon treatment, the
value of Ihc consideration given for su
perseding the Clayton-Bulwcr treaty Is
nol apparent to his majesty's govern
ment. Nor is it easy to see In what
way the principle of article VHI. of the
Clayton-Bulwcr treaty, which provides
for equal treatment of British and
United States ships, has been main
tained." Tho argument advanced in the United
Stales .senate that the. words "all na
tions" cnnnol Include the United States,
which would, otherwise, be prevented
from using lis own territory for rcvictual
ing Its warships or landing troops, is
briefly dismissed bv the statement that it
Is completely overturned by a reading of
the liay-Pauncefotc treaty In connection
with the Suez canal conventions. As the
United Stales did not own the canal zone
when the 1 ray-Paunccfote treaty was
made. It did not include the Suez canal
rules, nil It'll recognized the. right of Tur
key, the local sovereign and of "Egypt to
lake such measures ns might bo ncces
sarv for the defense of her possessions.
Sir Edward Grey continues:
"Now that the United Slates has he
come the practical sovereign of the. canal,
his majesty's "government may not ques
tion Its title to exercise belligerent rights
for Its protection."
Final Argument.
The next point made is that tho ex
emption of American coastwise shipping
from lolls would violate the undertaking
that the lolls should "bo Just and equit
able," unless the whole volume of ship
ping passing through the canal is taken
Into account, there are no means of de
termining whether the tolls charged upon
any particular vussci represents her fair
proportion of the current expenditures
properly chargeable against I lie canal.
There Is no guarantee that tho vessels
upon which tolls are being levied are not
being made to bear moro than their fair
share of the upkeep. Therefore the Brit
ish insist that all vchfcIs passing through
tho canal, wha lever their dag or charac
ter, shall be taken into account in fixing
the amount of the tolls "
Kegardlng the president's contention
that the effect of the British claim would
be lo prevenL-tbe Unlled States from aid
ing Its own commerce In a wav that all
nations may do. it is Kild thai this is not
so. Equal treatment as specified in the
treaty Is all thai the British government
claim's. Bui it docs not follow that the
United States may be debarred by the
treaty from granting n subsidy to certain
shipping In a particular way. If the effect
would be to impose upon British or other
foreign shippings un unfair share of the
burden of the upkeep of tho canal or to
create a discrimination or prejudice Brit
ish shipping rights.
Supposes a Case.
Therefore, It Is held that the exemp
tion of the American coastwise shipping
as well as of I'nuamau shipping clearly
conlllcts with the tn-aty guarantees ot
equal treatment for Dritlsh and American
ships and that the Interests of foreign
nations would thereby bo seriously tnjurcd
In two respects. First, In 'placing the en
tire cost of the building of the canal upon
foreign vessels, and second, in placing the
American coastwise trade In a preferen
tial position as regards other shipping
Thus, it might be that a cargo Intended
for it ("lilted States port bttyund fh canal
In ell her direction shipped on n foreign
ship, could be sent to Its destination more
cheaply by being landed at a United
Slates port before reaching the canal and
thence forwarded as coastwise trade.
American vessels also may combine for
eign commerce with coastwise, trade,
(hereby entering Into direct competition
with foreign . essels while they retained
the right of free passage through tho ca
nal. These results would fall more se
verely on British shipping than on any
other.
Tho British government does nol read
the section of the Panama cunal act pro
hibiting railroad-owned or trust-owned
ships from using the canal as apnlylng to
or affecting British ships, but it said If
this view Is mistaken, "they must rosnrve
their right to examine the matter fur
ther and to i-aiso such contentions ns may
seem justified."
Reiterates Assertion.
in conclusion. Sir Edward Grey reiter
ates his government's assertion that the
provision) of the canal act as to lolls Con
flict with British treaty rights and adds:
"But they recognize that many persons
of nolo In tho United States whose opin
ions lire entitled to great weight, hold
I bat the provisions of tho act do not in
fringe Ihe conventional obligations by
which tile United States is bound, and un
der these circumstances they desire lo
state their readiness to submit tho ques
tion to arbitration If the govrnment of
the United Slates would prefer to take
this course. "A reference to arbitration
would be rendered unnecessary If 'the gov
ernment of the United States should be
prepared to take such slops as would re
move tho objections to tho act which his
majesty's government havo stated."
Flnall. Sir Edward Grey declares 11 Is
with great irhiclanco that these objee-
STOMACH STARVERS
EAT AH NOW
No Indigestion or Upset
Stomach .for ;Pap.es
Piapepsin" Users,'
Every year regularly more lbau a
million' stomach sufferers in tlio United
States, I'higland and Canada ialte
Pnpo's Dtapopsiu, and realize not only
immediate, but lasting relief.
TbJ.s harmless preparation will digest
anything 3011 eat and ovcrconm a sour,
gassy or out-of-order stomach live min
utes'aftcrwards. If your meals don't fit comfortably,
or wliat you eat lies like a lump of lead
in your stomach, or if you have heart
burn, that is a sign of "indigestion.
Get from your "nharmacist a HO-cent
case of Rape's Dlapep-nn and talco a
dose .just as soon as yon can, There
will he no sour rising no belcliing of
undigested food mbed with acid, no
stomach gas or hoartbii'n, ftillnes or
heavv feeJiiurr jn lho stomach, nausea,
debilitating headaches, dizziness or in
testinal griping. This will all go, and,
besides, thero will bo no sour food left
over in tho stomach lo poison your
breath with iihuscoiih odors.
I.'apo's Diapepsin ia a certain cure
for out-of-order stomachs, because it
lakes hold of 3'our food and digests
it just the satno as if your stomach
wasn't there.
"Relief in livo minutes from all stom
ach misery ia waiting for you nt any
drug slorc.
These large GO-ecnt cases contain
moro than htidicient lo thoroughly cure
almost any caso of dyspepsia, indiges
tion or aiiy other stomach disordqr.
(Advorti.se"menl.)
lions havo been raised. Hint they havo
been confined lo the narrowest possible
limits, had recognized in the fullest man
ner the right of the United States to con
trol the canal, and that the British gov
ernment looked with confidence to the
United States not to impair tho safe
guards granted to British shipping by
treaty.
Fiction of Diplomacy.
It is only a fiction of dlplomary to
say that the protest was made known
here only today. The president lias been
awaro of the protest and has been con
sidering it lor some weoks, according to
two of his cabinet officers.
Summarized, this government Is from
tonight officially engaged on tho solu
llon of two questions arlblnt; out of the
protest:
First Whether It presents an arbitra
ble question.
Second Whether the United States
will submit tho matter to arbitration.
There Is good warrant for tho state
ment that Hie stale department will hold
that there is no arbllrablo question in
volved, 110 matter what may bo tlic po
sition taken by tho president. -Vs a
inaltcr of fact, no mattor what the ex
ecutive may do. there can be no submis
sion to Great Britain without tho con
sent of the senate, and lho position of
tho senate may be. clearly sot forth by
the statement of Senator Ciillom. chair
man of Die senate foreign relations com
mittee, as given lo the International
News Service tonight.
Against Arbitration.
It is predicted hero that there can bo
no arbitration of tho question raised by
Sir Edward Grey for these reasons:
First Tho Issuo of free tolls Is one
of tho Internal affairs of the United
Slates!, concerning tho domestic policy of
the. United States.
Second It Is a. question of national
honor and "vital interest."
Third - There Is no treaty between the
United Slates and Great Bii(ain which
obliges the United States jo arbitral n a
question of national honor or of vital in
ternal Interest.
The duty of tbo state department and
the president, as stated by lho highest
officials tonight, is that the protest of
Sir Edward Grey bo "given due consid
eration" and an answer made. That
course, it. Is staled, is truo of all Im
portant questions which are submitted
by one government to another, and the
fact thai Jhe protest Is being considered
reveals In no way the intention of the
United States as lo Its ultimate disposl
llon. CuIIom's Opinion.
Senator Shelby AI. Cullom, chairman of
the senate foreign relations committee,
said tonight:
"Wo may havo been hasty In the fram
ing of the bill and may have to make
some moro changes, such as aro sug
gested to us by the conditions, but If
we do find it expedient to make such
changes they will be dictated by right
and not at all by flic wishes of the
British government. The question Is not
a matter for arbitration. It Is our own
affair and wo propose fo settle it ac
cording to our own Ideas.
"The suggestion of the foreign office
that we may remedy our lack of support
of our coastwise shipping by a subsidy
Is none of their business. We havo a
rlght to subsidize our vessels If we see
lit. It Is possible that wo may do so,
but whether we do so or not. we will not
consult the British government. J am
very much afraid that we will have some
trouble over this matter and we want
to be careful how wc proceed, but It Is
certain that In whatever steps wo de
cide to take we will be governed en
tirely by what wo consider justice and
right, and we do not rceognlzu lho right
of any foreign glvernnienl to tell us what
course, to pursue. We want to bo fair
to all and we Intend to be so.
"If our present bill Is unjust wc will
make It Just, but our changes, If any.
will be because of our Innate sense of
Justice and not because of any proteHt
from any other country. 1 do not mean
to say that any changes will be mad"
and I do not believe there will, but I
want (o emphasize tho fact that If any
changes aro mado It will be on our own
Initiative-"
Sutherland's View.
Senator .George Sutherland of Utah, a
member of the senate foreign relations
committee:
"TIie British note claims that under
I heir treaty right wc have no business
to let our shlpH go through the canal
free of tolls. I have always been of the
opinion that wo have an absolute right
to permit our coastwise ships to uso the
caiutl free of cost If we wish to. and
there is no discrimination in that niralnst
British ships, as they arc -not allowed
to engage In our coastwise trade. This
Is purely a domestic question and for
that reason, In my Judgment, it Is not
arbitrable and" this eountrv cannot con
sent that the question shoul.' be sub
mitted to The Hagti' tribunal."
Senator Borah of Idaho, member of the
same committee:
"It is my Impression that the notion
of the United Stairs In granting exemp
tion from canal tolls lo ships ongaued
in the coastwise Irado is nol one tha
could be submitted to arbitration or that
"would come within any interpretation of
the 5Tav-Pauneofote trealy. tt is a !eri
ous and a close question and before l
express a positive conviction j phouM
want to read the British note first and
carefully examine tho whole subject."
Atlend the bazar to he siven al the
Arcndo Miildinu, near postoflice, by the
auxiliary to tho K. of L. 15.
(Advertisement).
Entertainment at Semloh
Louvre.
Mr. Paul Weiss, llunir.'irian Violinist:
Otto Nolting, pianist; Miss .loan Tyncs,
soprano, will entertain patrons of ' 'The
Louvre" every day during luncheon. 12
tu 'J, nl dinner aud after theater.
(Ad! crliscvfiienl.
SALT ,IL1HJATRE I I
Julian Eitingd I
4 mfm&
E ALL THIS VEEK, H.
I WM. J. KELLY I
ft, With Gertrude Dallas and Com- If.
H' natty In
I "The Royal Box" J
p Mntlnec Thursdny and Saturday Iti jH
ft All Seats Thursday Matinee 23c It
y) Next week "Jim, the Penman" M
Phono Waatcn 35C9.
ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE.
ALL THIS WEEK
MISS AMELIA BINGHAM
Frank MorrcII.
Claudius aud Scarlet
Graclo Ernmelt and Company
The Ombrns Trio.
Edwin George.
Edna TCvana. jH
Prices latlneo Daily 15c. 2Gc, GOc.
Night. 25c, uOc, 75c.
B9th Consecutive Week 14th Crowded
Montlu
ISULLIVAN-CONSIDINE
Greater Advanced Vaudeville.
. . Low Ficid'.i Broadway
Success,
TODAY "Fun In a Dellcatesaon IB
9. Shop."
2i30 BARNEY QILMORE.
''J2 Walter H. Brown and com- Jm
9:15 pany; Alf. HolL Weston
I and Leon; Le Malre and
Vance: Animated Review. jH
Regular 30c Matinee Dally f f
Empress 20c 500 J I lf
Prices 10c I Parquet Seats.
fa t3C. FIRST SCTJTB lLj
Victrola and Apollo I
Concerts I
Postponed until
January 1 1, '13
Account. Xmas Rush
1 Bells of Happiness ring
1 throughout the year for
1 them who receive 1 jH
A Good Book I
II for Xmas I
Our line is complete and the
selections good.
Our Xmas Cards I
are the niftiest in town. jH
Deseret Sunday School I H
Union Book Store I H
44 E. S. Temple. 1
DON'T ASK- I
COMPEL
Don't stop to ask the otJicr
man for a receipt make him
give it to you. You will Ijo
doing that it" you pay him H
by check, for then lie iuu.it
endorse it I'cforc lie can sc
cure the nionoy, and his en
dorsotnont 1h a perfect receipt. jH
NATIONAL II
COPPER BANK
"Ask a customer."

xml | txt