Newspaper Page Text
2 . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY12, 19-13,
Tell House Ways and Means!
I Committee They Exist Only
' by Grace of the 'U. S.
JOIN IN . PROTEST
1" All , Agree Big Concern Is
Able to Crush Out Compe
tition, Foreign as Well' as
. Domestic, at Will.
X A T ASHTNGTON, Jan. 11. A pic
tuxe of tho United States
Y V Steel corporation crushing
tho independent tin plate
manufacturers' in the event tho tariff
bar3 were let down for foreign prod-Vc-ts
and a revelation of the complete
indifference toward tariff revision
Kl shown by tbo Singer Sowing Machine
Hj company, characterized by tho indo-
H pendents as a trust, featured today's j
Bj hearing on the metal schedule before
tho house committee on ways and
means. There woro many witnesses,
testifying to a greats variety o articles
I borne on the iron and steel portion of
the-tariff, and tho committee continued
in session tonight.
The independent tin plate interests
were represented by E. R. Crawford of
Pittsburg, president of the McKecs
port Tin Plate company. 'Tho United
States Steel corporation was not repre
sented, lr. ; Crawford1 offered a com
promise sucrircstion of a tin Dlato tariff
H of &5 ccuts a. ton and .was sharply cross-
Nj examined. He, explained that 80 per
Hfl cent of tin plate is thin steel. Ho said
H if the tariff were cut so that foreign
R competitors of tho .steel corporation
HM were let in. he feared that the corpor-
Hw atiou would retaliate by adjusting
H things so as to crush foreign comnoh-
Hfl tion and that the independents acre
HHj would go down with the foreigners.
HH Do Business by Grace.
Hfs "Tho .United States Steel corpora-
HIJ tion,' he added, "simply suffers us to
HSj to do business.' It is strong enough to
BU put us out of business in less than a
HB week if it cared to."
B "Do 3ou think, " asked Representa-
fl tivp Palmer (Democrat), "that wo
fl ought to legislate on what you fear or
B on tho basis of .the contrary history of
HH the last eleven or twelve years?"
"You might put a weapon in their'
j bauds to enable them to nialco a price
In to keep out foreign producers, with
HEj whom we might go down.'
Hjl Mi Palmer responded by asking if
Hll the witness thought there was any dan-
H er 1U the present state of public mind,
Hfl of the corporation driving- the iadc-
Hfl pendents out of business. The witness
HIB said that a tariff reduction in favor of
H foreign competitors mitrbfc give tho cor-
H poration an "excuse" to drive out
B comnetitinn, and that ho wanted the
Hl tariff to keen that excuse away from.
1 tho corporation.
Mm Capacity of Trust
HH He testified to his belief that tho
Haj steel corporation "has steel producing
HI capacity today groator than Great Brit-
HI ain and Germany combined, and that
HI with all that it represented 65 per cent
HI of the steel producing capacity of this
HH country," that it could defend its nosi-
Hl tion even if tho tariff should be wiped
Hl out; that it felt secure and "can take
HI caro of itself from legislation, no mat-
Hl icr what may arise."
HI He said there was a shortage of steel
HI today, and that the corporation was
HI "at the helm," What ho was afraid
HI of, he said, was that tho steel corpo-
Hl ration would go out after tho California
Hl "There goes the ghost of the cor-
Hl poration again," Representative Palmer
Hfl said, Bcorn fully.
Hl "Do you think," Representative
Hl .lames (Democrat) asked, "that the
Hl steel corporation ought to be subsidized
HI to the extent you advocate, in order
HI to enable tho independents to do busi-
Hl "I don't regard, it as a subsidy."
HI Sewing Machine Tariff.
Hfl W. W. Chase, secretary of tho White
Hl 'Sowing Machine company, said ho un-
HI derstood the Singer Sewing Machine
Hfl company, with great plants abroad, was
HI interested in subsidiary lines, for-
Hl r-siry, mining, and so on, and the in-
Hl dependents, he said, would like to know
HI the insido business plans of. what he
1 called the so-called "trust,"
1 Joseph Auerbach of New York (Dem-
1 ocrat), representing tho metal ball-
Hl bearing interests and protesting against
Hfl any disbursement of the present tariff
Hfl on ball-bearings, referred to the cove-
Hl nant of the Democratic party in -re-
1 vising 'the tariff on a "revenue basis.
1 to consider the difference in the cost
Hl of production here and abroad.
1 "Representative Longworth of Ohio
1 (Republican) asked where he found any
1 mention of such a covenant in the
HI Democratic platform or otherwise.
1 "T find it overywhere," Mr. Auor-
Hfl bach said, adding that he would cite
1 some utterances of tho leaders.
1 Mr. Longworth read into the record
1 a spepch of Jiopresentativo Harrison of
1 New York, Democratic member of the
1 ways and means committee, which led
1 M.r Harrison to say that he always
B believed that "tho question of cost
prices was moro important than the
cost of production."
1 SleeJ grit, shot or iron sand, pig
1 ron' .-silverware, texjjlg, machinerv, guns
1 and nevrelry wero among other matters
I WESTERN MEN'S
I MEAGER SHOWING
1 Special to The Tribune.
HI WASrirNGTON', Jan. 11. Some dlsap-!
HI polntment Is expressed by friends of the
HI lead Industry at tho meager showing
made by the witnesses who appeared yeB-
Eczema Ait Over Baby'a Body
"When my baby was four months
Old his face broke out with eczema,
and at sixteen months of age, his face,
hands and arms were In. a dreadful
state. The eczema spread all over his
body. We had to put a mask or cloth
over hlo face and tic up hla hands.
Finally we gave him Hood's Saraapa
rllla and In a few months he was en
tirely cured. Today he Is a healthy
boy." Mrs. Inez Lewis, Baring; Maine.
Hood's Sarsaparilla. cures blood dis
eases and builds up the system.
Get It today In usual liquid form or
Chocolated, tablets called Sarsatabs.
NOTABLE DIB AT
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11 Entering: the
White house for tho first tlmo since aho
left it na the rotlrinjr first lady of tho
land, Mrs. Grover Cleveland was en
tertained at dinner tonight by Presi
dent and Mrs. TafL at one of the most
notable dInnei-3 of the present admini
stration. Another distinctive feature of the din
ner wa.s found In the fact that repre
sentatives of four White house admini
strations gathered to do honor to Mrs.
Cleveland. These representative?! were
Robert Todd Lincoln and his wife, rep
resenting the Lincoln administration;
Mrs. Benjamin Harrison, representing
the Harrison administration, which im
mediately antedated and sandwiched the
Cleveland terms; Mrs. Cleveland. Mlso
Cleveland and Mrs. Thomas Bayard and
Mrs. Daniel S. Lamont, representing tho
Cleveland administration, and the Tafts
and Secretary and Mrs. MacVeagh, rep
resenting the present one.
It is tho first tlmo In recent history,
too, that three first ladles of the land
have ever mot at the name tlmo In the
White house. Mrs. Harrison. Mrs. Cleve
land and Mtb. T&ft nova all been popu
lar in their White houe capacity and a
great deal of Interest was taken In thlB
Tho table was beautifully decorated
with Jonquils and maiden hair ferns. Jon
quils were a favorite decorative scheme
with Mrs. Cleveland and the presence
of these flowers tonight was a delicate
tribute by. Mrs. Taft.
Mrs. Cleveland waa shown over the
Whlti house by Mrs. Taft and she noted
the changes that have occurred since she
kept house there. All tho carpets have
been done away with and tho only rug
remaining, curiously enough, from hor
regime, io tho rue: in tho blue room on
which she stood to bo married to Presi
dent Grover Cleveland.
Professor T. J. Preston, Mrs. Cleve
land's fiance, was one of the Interested
guests. Her daughter Esther, who was
born In the Whlto house. wa3 also present.
LEAVENWORTH. ICan., Jan. 11. One
hundred and fifty prisoners In the federal
penitentiary hero, among thorn fivo bank
ers, will apply for lease at tho quar
terly meeting of the federal parole board at
tho prison next month. Applications from
the following bankers will be presented:
Paul C. Gall, Indianapolis.
Jesse Slerahowskl, Pittsburg, Po.
C. E Bllllngsley, Guthrie, Okla.
W. A. Allen and JS. T. Cook of Paris,
Since tho federal parole law went Into
effect more than 200 prisoners havo been
released through Its operation and only
four returned for violation.
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 1L A judgment
of ?30,-i00 given by a Jury in Judge
Wood's court today In favor of T. H.
Sllngsby, a dining car conductor on the
Salt Lake railroad, lo believed to be the
largest judgment in a damago suit In the
history of the local superior courts,
Sllngsby was Injured In a head-on col
lision in Nevada, March 5 last, and the
evidence showed that he is paralyzed
below the knees. Ho was brought to tho
courtroom in a wheel chair. Experts
were called on both sides, the plaintiff's
witnesses testifying his paralysis Is per
manent. Tho company admitted liabili
ty and the fight was on tho question of
damages. Tho attorney representing
Sllngsby demanded $54,400.
ALLEGED PLAN OF THE
CASH REGISTER TRUST
CINCINNATI, O.. Jan. 11. "I will
break any sot of men who try to com
pete with this company. I advise you
to get your money out of the Hallwood
company and quit."
This statement was attributed to Presi
dent John H. Patterson of the National
Cash Register company by W. S. Court
right of Columbus, O., a former stock
holder In the Hallwood Cash Register
company. In his testimony yesterdav in
the trial of the thirty officials or former
officials of the National CaBh Register
Dundee Wins Bout.
NEW YORK, Jan. 11. Johnny "Dundee
of this city, who is matched to fight
Johnny Kllbane, featherweight champion,
on the Pacific coast a few months hence,
had the better of a ten-round bout with
Willie JoneB of Brooklyn tonight
terday1 before the ways and means com
mittee to urge the retention of tho pres
ent duties on load and zinc Loss than
thirty minutes was apportioned the lead
and zinc witnesses in which to present
their case to tho committee and but one
of the two Utah witnesses testified. This
was George W. Rltor, who was given but
a few minutes time and was enabled
only to corroborate testimony which had
been given previously by other witnesses.
Judge William H. King, the other Utah
witness, did not testify. When asked
why he had not been called upon. Judge
King said that the committee was greatly
pressed for time and had a list of over
a hundred witnesses waiting to bo heard
yesterday on the various features of the
metals' schedule. For this reason he
was not reached, and as the hearings on
the metals schedule have closed he will
not have an opportunity to testify, but
will Join with Mr. Rltcr In framing a
brief, which will be filed with the com
mittee for consideration in connection
with tho action It will take on the lead
and zinc tariff. Judge King said ho was
not prepared to say at this tlmo Just
what he and Mr. Rlter would recommend
In the brief which they would submit to
tho committee further than that they
would ask that an adequato duty be re
tained upon Importations of lead and
lead ores so as to afford proper protec
tion to the Industries In Utah.
"Why pay $5.75 per ton. for
lump coal and then spend a half
hour each night "breaking it up3
when we sell nut coal, broken
to jusfc the right size For the
range, at $5.50 per ton?
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W. J. Wolstenholrae. Managing Director.
Arthur McFarlane. Secretary.
KINO, HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK.
Phone Wasatch 719. Offlco 78 S.Mair?
Blue Wagons Bring Better Coal.
Former Governor Chase S.
Osborn of Michigan Makes
Plea for United Republi
CHICAGO, Jan. 1J. Tho factions
into which tho Republican party
ha3 split wero called upon to
'"got togethor" by formor Gov
ernor Chase S. Oaborn o Michi
gan at a banquet of tho Hamilton club
Referring in complimentary phrases
to the Hamilton club, tho speaker called
upon it to tako the initiative in iuvit
hig tho loaders of the Progressive party
and of the Republican party to hold a
conference to seek common gTound on
which they can reunite
Tho worst that could happen, tho for
mer governor said, would bo .failure ol!
the object sought.
''The invitation to attend could bo
mado general and could also be made
special to certain prominent leaders. I
would send special invitations to Theo
dore Roosevelt and President Taft, to
Senator La Follctto, Senator Dixon, Sen
ator Root, Mr. BarneB, Mr. iUi'iin, Sen
ator Cummins, Mr. .Fairbanks, Governor
McGovern," said tho speaker, who also
named a score or moro of other mon
well known in political life.
Says Fever Is Broken.
"Tho Republican party is sick," con
tinuod Mr. Uaborn. "There is no doubt
about .it. Last year it was delirious.
.Now the fover is broken, let us hopo
permanently, and tho patient is weak
and anaemic, but convalescent, and 1
believe it has enough vitality to war
rant tho prophecy 1 say. During its
dclcrium the .party waB repudiated by
the country. 1 do not bohevo that this
turning oi' tho peoplo's back is noeos
sarily a permanent posture."
The former govornor said that only
that party which is worthy in evory
way can retain the confidence of tho
voors. The Republican party nvqsfc do
things as it did in itB ''stout young
The party might tako up government
ownership of railroads, as tho govern
ment at present is exercising "ignorant
and incomplete supervision without re
sponsibility. It might take up tho subject of "era
ploymont slaves." There are more than
thcro were of the black slaves, for
whose liberation tho Republican party
Would Fight Saloons.
Of the temperanoe question the speak
"The greatest curse in our nation is
commercialized alcohol. I am neither a
total abstainer nor a prohibitionist, bufc
I cannot close my eyes to the facts
obtained through every channel of so
cial survey, that 90 per cent of crime,
degeneracy, disease and pauperism is
caused by the sale and intemperate use
of alcohol. It is the greatest peril, but
so huge is itB influenco and so ramified
its tentacles that not one groat party
or gTeat leader haB dared to grapple
"If the Republican party is seeking a
worthy task let it undertake, this one
and follow it courageously, tolerantly,
rationally and persistently. It need not
advocate prohibition but it would havo
to destroy the saloons and replace them
with sufficient municipal clubs, or sub
stitutes of .that character where pure li
quors and beers mado in distilleries and
breweries supervised by the government
could be sold in temperate quantities at
coBt. Liquor alwayB will be used in
somo homes, clubs and hotels, to which
there may bo no objection."
PLAY A LONE HAND
NEW YORK, Jan. 11. "Straigrhtout
political organization throughout tho
United States," Is to be the watchword
of the Progressive national committee for
the next two years. So says a state
ment issued in New York at the close
of a two-day session of the executive
"Tho first objective." says tho state
ment. "13 the organization ot the Pro
gressive party In every county and con
gressional district throughout the coun
try for nominating county tickets for the
election of 1914 and making1 an effective
congressional campaign In that year."
The statement aclda that provision was
made for the perpetuation of various
committees, including the legislative ref
erence committee, which will endeavor
to asslBt state legislatures "In the dis
semination and co-ordination of Progres
As to plans f&r Progressive meetings
in the near future, the statement says:
"A reat conference of flvo Htates Is
to be hold at St Paul on January 24. at
which the organization of the partv In
the states of Minnesota, Michigan, Wis
consin, North Dakota and South Dakota
will be reported and plans discussed for
extending Its work. At a later date a
conference will be hold In Iowa, at which
'representatives from all parts of the
state will bo present and work of organ
ization in that state .will be thoroughly
discussed. A Blmllar meeting will be
held in Kansas, whore tho Progressives
will be formally organized oo a partv."
Miss Francos A. Keller, with h'ead
quarters in New York, will have charge
of the committee of education, which
comprises the bureaus on child labor,
popular government, social and Indus
trial Justice, cost of living and other
divisions of tho Progressive campaign
Permanent headquarters will bo main
tained here, and O. K. Davis will con
tinue a3 director of the publicity bureau.
The organization work will bo In charge
of Walter Drown of Ohio.
The committee provided for completing
the work of the finance committee and
Elon H. Hooker, chairman, announced the
appointment of the following qommittee
to assist him:
George G. Priestley. Oklahoma; Charles
S. Bird, Massachusetts; August Hock
sher, New York: Charles Henry Davis,
Massachusetts; H. W. English, Pennsyl
vania; Georgo F. Porter, Illinois, and
Arthur L. Garford, Ohio.
Naps Sign Southpaw.
! CLEVELAND, O.. Jan. 11. The Cleve
land American LeaKiio club has signed
Nick Cullop, New Orleans's lnft-handed
pitcher, It was announced today. The
price paid for him was not announced.
j Cleveland now has four "flouthpawe."
MOTHER! WATCH THE
If cross, sick, f everisli, ' bil
ious or tongue is coated
give delicious "Sy
rup of ."Figs."
No mattor what ails your child, a
gentle, thorough lasativo physic should
always bo the first treatmont given.
If your child isn't feeling well; rest
ing njcely; eating regularly and acting
naturally it is a sure sign that it's lit
tle stomach, liver and 30 feet of bowels
aro filled with foul, constipated wasto
matter and need a gentle thorough
cleansing at once.
When cross, irritable, feverish, stom
ach sour, breath bad or your little oue
has stomach-ache, diarrhoea, sore
throat, full of cold, tonguo coated; givo
a tenspoonful of Syrup of Pigs and in
a few hours all the clogged up wasto.
undigested food and sour bilo will
gontly movo on and out of its little
bowels without nausea, griping or
weakness, and you will surely havo it
woll, happy and smiling child again
With Syrup or Figs you aro not
drugging your children being composed
entirely of luscious figs, senna and
aromatics it cannot be harmful, besides
they dearly love its delicious fig taste.
Mothers should always keep Syrup of
Figs handy. It is the only stomach,
liver and bowel cleanser and regulator
needed a little given today will save
a sick child tomorrow.
Full directions for children of all
ages and for grown-ups plainly printod
on the package.
Ask your druggists for tho full name,
"Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna",
prepared by the California Fig Syrup
Co. This is the delicious tasting, genu
ine old reliable. Refuse anything else
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11 Democratic
senators held a caucus today and de
cided to stand pat in their opposition
to a corner in Republican patronage,
Tho Republicans having refused to
co-operate with the' Democratic commit
tee to consider the nominations with a
view to determining what should and
what should not be confirmed, the cau
cus determined to stand pat and hold
up everything but army and navy pro
motions and the diplomatic appoint
ments until tho further orders of tho
caucus. II the Republicans are willing
there should bo no delay in acting upon
tho nominations placed upon the ex
ompt class by tho Democratic caucus,
postmasters and other civil appoint
ments intended to fill offices with Re
publicans within a few weeks of the
end of tho Republican administration,
will be prote&ed against by the Dcni-.,
ocrats, even if it takes a filibuster to,
enforce their protests.
Immediately upon tho convening of
tho senate today, Mr. Warren gave no
tico that thero wero at least two mili
tary nominations that must bo con
firmed today, and moved au exocntive
session for that purpose. These were
favorably acted upon:
The reappointment of Brigadier Gen
eral George H. Torney as surgeon gen
eral of the navy and Brigadier General
.Tames B. Aleshire, quartermaster gen
eral to bo chief of corps with the rank
of manor general for four years' from
August 2i, 1912, wore confirmed. The
necessity for action in the case of Gen
eral Torney prior to January 14 was
that his present appointment expires
then and he would bo compelled to
leave the service altogether on account
of age unless reappointed before that
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11. Under the
Democratic caucus agreement of this
morning none of the federal appoint
ments, in TJtah whose nominations havo
been sent to the senato by President
Taft this session of congress are likely
to be confirmed, although there is a
possibility that the plan of the Demo
crats may not prove entirely 'effective.
The eft'ect of the agreement is to go in
to executive session whenever ono is
demanded and then havo the Democrats
vote solidly against the confirmation
of all Republican appointees excepting I
those for the army, navy and diplo-!
matic corps, assurances naving boen
given that enough insurgents and Pro
gressive Republicans will join the Dem
ocrats whenever necessary to give them
a majority and thus prevent confirmation.
Salt Lake Woman Sues.
Special to The Tribune.
BUTTE, Mont. Jan. 11. Mrs Mar
jorle Howard, formerly of Salt Lake City,
today Instituted suit for a divorce from
R. W. Howard of Salt L-ake City, allep
lns failure to provide. Mrs. Howard was
married in Salt Lake October 13, 1311,
and at the time waa a stenographer.
Her folke rcsido In that city. In Butte
she was a member of a musical comedy
No More Gray HaSr
Try This Simple Home Made Prepara
tion on the Whitened
"Silver Threads" may be capable of
inspiring tho song writers, but they
are anything but inspiring to men and
women who find them coming in their
own locks, thus announcing the ap
proach of age. Those "footprints of
Time," however, may be readily cov
ered np by using a simple, inexpensive
formula which can be prepared pri
vately in your own home. You can get
from any druggist at littlo cost an
ounce of bay rum, a quarter ounce of
glycerine and a smal box of Barbo
Compound; then dissolve tho Barbo
Compound in 7 ounces of water, add
the other two ingredients and you will
have a preparation that cannot be ex
celled for darkening gray hair, remov
ing dandniff, correcting humors of the
scalp and invigorating tho hair fol
licles. It docs not make tho hair
sticky, does not rub off or color the
scalp. It is equally as good to darken
the beard as tho hair. Thero is no
other ingredient that can take the
nlaco of Barbo Compound in this re
cipe, so if your druggist js ont of it
ask him to order it from his wholesaler I
for you. (Advertisement.)
1 UTAHNA SPRINGS WATER 1
THE HOLYWELL OF AMERICA.
OFFICE, 2505 SO. 9TH EAST,
SALT LAKE CITY,
An Unoxcatfed Table and Mineral Wa
ter. Absolutely pure and sparkling
from the depths of the Waeatch moun
tains. Bottled only at Springs. Analy
sis on request.
Phone Hyland 2070.
WILSON FAILS TO
(Continued from Page Ono,)
thought run through Chicago: but that
I want to induce you, if J may, to
travel, or perhaps I should say to'foro
cast some of tho routes of thought
which must bo travoled iu thiu coun
try if wo are to settle tho problems
that aro now immediately confronting
us. For I am not hero to toll you to
night what I am going to do.
Asks for Counsel.
"T am not hero to speak of tho re
sponsibilities which will fall upon me.
I tell you frankly that if -I permitted
my thoughts to dwell on the respon
sibility which will center upon my
self, 1 should be dauuted in facing the
future. I como hero to ask for your
counsel and assistance and to romind
you of tho responsibilities which lie
upon j'ou as representatives of the peo
plo in America. Tho business future
of this country doGB not depend npon
tho government of tho United Statos.
It donends upon tho business men of
tho United States. Tho government
cannot breed a temper in men. Tho
government cannot gencrato thought
and purpose. And only tho temper and
thc thought and tho purposo of tho
business men of America is going to
dotermino what tho future course of
business shall be. Thcro aro many
things to do which you can do without
the assistance and also without the
whip of law. Tho thing which is done
only under the whip of law io done
imperfectly, roluctantly. sometimes cul
lenly and never successfully.
Change in Attitude.
''Tho hopo of America is in tho
changiug attitude of tbo business men
of this country toward tho things which
they have to handle in tho future. If
that temper had not changed, the things
could not have happened which havo
hapnoned in recent months. For what
wo have witnessed within the last two
nionths is not merely a political change.
It is a change in tho attitude and n'uu'g
racnt of tbo American "people. One of
the reasons why there were not merely
two parties contending for the suprem
acy at tho recent election, one reason
whv the field of choice was varied and
multiplied, was that tlfc old lines arc
breaking where thev are oldest, and
that men are no longer to be catalogued,
no longer to be found by- dead reckon
incr. no Innircr to be nut in cIpsfos as if
their thinkincr had been conclurled and
they wore no longer casting abrond for
the things which f.h'cv. should Ellin fc and
thp things they should dp. America has
come upon a hew period of indenondent
thinkins and' she is going to think hor
wav rnt to a triumphant solution of her
Four Things to Be Done.
"There arc some .perfoctly clear 1'iues
that may bo laid down. Thero aro four
sets of things which have to be done.
In tho first place wo have to husband
and administer tho common resources of
this country for the common benefit.
Now, not all business men in this coun
try have devoted their thought to that
object. Thoy have devoted their
thought very successfully to exploiting
tho resource's of America, but vory few
business men havo devoted thoir
thought to husbanding tho resources of
America; and very few indeed havo had
the attitude of thoso who administer a
great trust in administering those nat
"Until the business men of America
"make up their miud both to Husband
and to administer as if for others as
well as for thoir own pro St, the. natural
resources of this couutry, some of the
questions ahead of us' will be immensely
difficult of 'solution. Why is it that the
government of the United States up to
this moment has not hit upon a consis
tent polic3' of conservation? It has not.
You must bo aware that a mere policy
of reservation is not' a policy of
conservation. It is in ono sonso a
policy of conservation, for it conserves,
but no nation can merely keep out or
use its resources in order that thoy may
not to be squandered and dissipated. Wo
must doviso some process of general use.
And why havo wo not done so? Why,
if I am not very much mistaken, be
cause the L'ovornmenfc at Washington
was tremulously suspicious of every
body who approached it for rights in
the water powers and forest reserves
aud mineral reserves of tho western
country which the federal government
"They lookod with suspicion upon
ever' applicant to use them. They
cannot havo looked with suspicion ex
cept because thoy believed that the
men engaged iu these great enterprises
had not yet caught tho national point
of view. If they believed that the
business men of that sort were purpos
ing to husband these resourcos and re
garded themselves as iu somo sense
trustees for future generations who
would need it as much as every genera
tion needs it, there would havo boon no
grounds for suspicion, and thoy would
ave felt a frco hand iu the matter ot
framing a policy which they could have
pursuad. So that when the government
at Washington undertakes in tho fu
ture to develop a policy of this sort,
tho first thing it must know is tho
stato of mind, tho psychology, tho pur
pose, tho attitudo of tho mou that it
is dealing with. That attitudo must
bo declared and open aud transparent.
Do you not see that it is your respon
sibility, not mine I shall sit there
and try to preside over tho matter, but
T shall know wbat to do only as T can
judgo the men I urn dealing with. The
moment their purpose is declared to bo
for tho general interest, and shown hi
thoir procedure to be for tho general
interest, then tho wholo atmosphere ol
suspicion will bo dissipated and thr
government will como to a normal rela
tion with tho citizens of the United
"Then thero is another thing that
has to bo done. The raw materials ob
tainable in this country for ovcry kinrt
of m3nufactnro and industry niUBt bo
at tho disposal of everybo'dy in thojj
Unitod Statos upon tho samo terms. 1
do not moan that the govornniont must
deleruiiuo upon whot terms they must
bo available, but merely that thoy shall
bo available upon tlio same terms to
whoever applies to uao them or to pur
chase them; that thero shall not bo dis
crimination among those who aro to
havo access to these rooourcbi. That
that is true, is merely a part and a
specification of what I havo already
been talking about. Tf those raw ma
teriala aro to be used in spirit of those
who would serve tho whole country
alike, "without regard to flection or in
dividual; then our future in assured ot
an abseuco of tho Jtind of discrimina
tion that the wholo temper of thin
country has ctornly risen against.
"I want to lake sternness out ot
tho temper of this couutry. I wjnl. to
sco suspiciou dissipated. I want to
see a timo brought about when tho per.
lectly artificial conditions now oiist
ing, vhen tho runk and file of tho citi
zoub of tho United States, having a
somewhat hostila attitudo toward the
business men of the countTy, Bhall bo
absolutely dona away with and forgot
ten. Perfectly honest, upright, patri
otic mon whom anyone of us could
pick out, aro at a disadvantage now in
America, because business methods in
general aro not trusted by tho people
taken as a whole. That is injurious to :
you, it is injurious to everybody with
whom business deals and everybody
whom business touches.
People Lack Faith.
"Thoy do not boliovo in the Unitod
btates I mean the rank and filo oj
our people that men of evory kind aro
upon an equality in thoir access to the
resources of the countrv anv more thau
thoy believe that eve'rybo'dv is upon
equal terms in their access to the jus
tice of the country.
"It is believed I am not stating
whether it is true or not, for a belief
is a fact and the facts that wo aro
dealing with now aro beliefs moro than
anything elsc--it is believed in this
country that a poor man has less chance
to get justice administered to him than
a rich man. God forbid that that
should be generally true. But so lone
as that is true, the belief constitutes
a threatening fact.
"T am not trying" to set before you the
PEycrtoIogry or the situation. That Is the
hardest nut wc have to crack. There aro
business problems which It would bo easy
to deal with if the people were In a tem
per to deal with them, but thev are not
and wo must set them In a temper to
deal with. And that .1ob la yours, not
mine. You are conducting tho business
of the country, I am not.
Assails Banking System.
"Thero is a third thins which you must
do which has not yet been done. Tou
must put tho credit of this country at
tho disposal of evcrybodv upon equal
terms. Xow, I am not entering Into an
Indictment against the banking methods
of this country. The banking system
of this country docs not need to be In
dicted It In convicted.
"This country b not going to grow
rich in the future by the efforts of the
men who havo already not In. It is go
ing to grow rich by the efforts of the
men who have not yet sot In. The bank
era of UiIb country and tho men who have
the credit of thlo country In their con
trol must see to that first of all before
they can expect to enjoy the confidence
of tho country and to have tho prob
lems pocullar to them settled without
prejudlco against them.
"-My dearest hope In my administration
Is that prejudices such as have- bound
this people may be dissolved and de
stroyed. The prejudices between sec
tions, for example. The only advantage
of having elected T mean the only pe
culiar advantage of havintr elected a man
born In tho south president of the United
States Is that men will realize the south
la a part of tho Union and that south
ern men. men born In tho south, are not
In tho least Inclined to draw sectional
differences in guiding the po'Icy of the
nation. I am free to admit that a great
many able men have come from the
south, but then, that is by largess of
Would End Class Strife.
"The happiest circumstance of my elec
tion is tnat I am the instrument, the in
nocent instrument, of bringing about an
end of the old feeling that tho southern
man was not of the same political breed
and purpose with the rest of American
citizens. And I would like to hopo that
there would be associated with the death
of that prejudice the death of many an
other prejudice, and particularly of these
prejudices which are getting such for
midable root among uu as between class
and class, as between those who control
the resources of the countrv and those
who use the resources of tho country. '
These prejudices cut deeper than any
sectional prejudices could cut. Tf the
credits of the country were open upon
equal terms to everybody, the Impression
would not have got abroad that they are
Applause Is Lacking.
"The people of the United States do
not dream things that are not so, And
then, in addition and on top of all this,
wo must see to It that the business of
the United States is set absolutely free
of every feature of monopoly. (I notice
Columbus, Ohio Kflfl
, . or an aca
tion of mucus. Cough is a
effort to protect the lnng3 L
tmsion from harmful matctS
cough should not be regarded l
but as a friend. f
Pe-ru-na Removes tho Cause of 'i :M
Pe-ru-na is a cough meoicia ?
the strict sense of the word. Kr
sists .Nature m gettine rid of t DEC
cumulated mucus in the bra r
I tube. It nsslsts, first, by sti -
ing the nerves that control ft? f
coughing. And, second, by ita'' 'M
torant effect the mucus' dischar f
slightly thinned, making thorn cl kv
expectorate. In other word? P, C
acts with Nature ' .! -
VVT 2-e Md.nZ Pe-ru-na wiV '
quickly find himself bettor ab ?'
cough. The cough ftoerns to be L I
satisfactory. It a deeper coli
which the mucus is raised and f
pxpectorated. Pe-ru-na relieved t- '
by romoving the causo of tho
It works in exactly tho eariS rF
ao every other medicine oue 'repi
work, in harmony with Nahirn ; rop
ASK YOUR DRUGC
FOR FREE PERUNAliS
MANAC FOR -1913 . '
WILL RETURN Hp
Federals Now in Contwl
the Situation in Chihua
Danger Is Ended, ff
Special to' The Tribune. ( 'ft
PASO, Tex.. Jan. 11. JJ rtpo:
refugees in tho Bouthwest will no,
nlz the Pecos Valley project, whi jhB
proposed to them by O. P. BroS
othors. Instead, they ore plannlaj K i
back to the colonies Just aa soonl lfS.
Mexican horthweatern railroad li 5 in
opened for pnasengor sen-ice. " ,t, .
The men who have como fn i-v In
Mormon colonics In Chihuahua u S
while tne conditions are as yet- S-ln
tied tho federals are in control aril X
is littlo danger from tho rebels' EwT
Tne couriers also say that the trie imw
colonics were being held by the ,' L " ,
employees of tho Mormons, whi SiV
well armed and defied any of the. jnA
rebel raiders to come Into that see 5?J
the mountain district and attempt; t5?
tujS,Mth Property of their benal "X,
T Ith theso assurances and the'i ! 1
lty of many of the Mormons to' Ti'
employment, the colonists have' !tVf
mined to return at the earliest i 2fr
time and begin their spring plan? ilcr
P. Brown, who has been in Sal ".t'
on business for the colonies hai 1',nj
called back because- of the eerlo Ui?nB
ness of his wife. . Pun ;
j i differ
you do not applaud that). I amF!.
pointed. Bocauso unless you fpJj.rv"
way, tho thin;? is not going to WVT
except by duress the worst way liT'1?
to bring anything abouL Becau"
will bo monopoly In this countrJr."
there are no important business Mri' T
this country who do not intend t.7,.,
it about. I know that when thmfiull!i
talking about their buslnesn. therafc -j
anybody iu tho United States wM&Ofla
Intended to set up a monopoly, ', a
know there wero some gentlemen i J, '?f
dellbcrately go about lo set up mo Jn'
1 know that they Intended to do;' r"s1'
cause they did it. and because tJ J15,'"1,
It In a way which inevitably led X alll
opoly; and we know it because t! J4,,0'.
ganlzed their business, or rathi 1 " 1
italized their business. In such at jfj P'
they could not endure competltl ?Ul.t.cr
had to set up a monopoly " '; 1 Wfe
President-elect "Wilson does n ,M
pect to meet any of the local
leaders in tho morning. He win a!s
morning services at the Fourth 1 " am
lerlun church and leave for Pi 'e at
on the 12:10 train, arriving at ' Wris
at S a. m Monday ': Jrate
- i!S IM
Stomach Trouble g
tiks&''-N.'iwV short, right-to-thei wfi 'ol
wwW te,Is his story compl 2
PSaaTOi Cases such 35 of 1 S
Sfe? there are thousands jffj
thousands, are what? ffie
WmmW Whiskey its unec 11
Bftiliif creasing sales. It
P world's greatest f&
A Jfpm.. "Would say Duffy's Purl trnj.
KPffl Whiskey is the best medici ift,
mM e"fch. It cured me of Sfc fti
JSMmMl troubles that no other mi
South Laughorue, Pa- Jf go
ym, c. H. KEISISR l quj,
Ouffys Pure BVIalt Whisk
aids and improves digestion. There- s&WlAti wthc
in lies one of the most important rea- ' S? fe0ljC
sons why it is so valuable. All the Y jfv ltfcl
nourishment in the food eaten is as- jfflk JsttLl i1
similated and taken into the blood, 2yflE feat-1
and the whole system, in consequence, jg PMBo ?oi
becomes stronger and able to ward ofi: w4l WfflBHK'it01
Sold IS SEA.LED BOTTLES ONLY, by VVffi't!
druggists, pincers and dealers. $1.00 a large lffljrK enai'
bottle. If your dealer cannot supply you, 7tiTc TiSBrafil
write us. and we will tell you where it can W
be bought. Modical booklet and. doctor's ad- . jS1
Tho lyMaftPWi5cy Co., Eochoster, IT. Y. "