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i THE UTAH NEWS REVIEW Lieutenant Russell L. TIMES-NEW- STYLES ARE PROMISING FOR AFTERNOON GOWNS Maughan, NEPIII, UTAH S, Utah's leading aviator during the war, now an army avlutor at Mather field. V J The Cache valley fair, which closed Thursday at Logan was the most successful exposition In the county's history. Large crowds attended each day. The awards of r.H prizes has been niadu by Judges of the various exhibit departments. The entertainment program was a great sucess. I QUAKE FELT xt 1 rv trvi kt A By reason of a contract signed Thursday with the Milner corporation the Utah Steel corporation of Salt Lake is assured of a supply of as muck ns 30,000,000 tons of the finest iron ore on the continent for us.? In lhe blast furnace and additional iron an-steel manufacturing facilities the company plans to erect at Its plant el Midvale. . Thea Schweitzer of Bingham recent- ly appointed a general prohibition enforcement agent with headquarters in Washington, arrived in Salt Iake on Thursday and expects to remain acmodet for fall nnd winter tive for some time. He was recently been launched and are sailassigned temporarily to the offices at ing in definite directions driven Baltimore, Philadelphia and Pittsburg, by the winds of popular favor. Diswhere he has participated in a, num- cussion of them naturally begins with the silhouette, which remains slender ber of raids. nnd plainly reveals Its descent from' Payment was made to the state ot classic Greek draperies, or Is even Utah Thursday by the estate of Col more simple and straight. Slender-nes- s continues to be a charm for which onel Enos A. Wall of $07,010.91 inher every excepting itance tax. Receipt for this payment when designer strives, his attention Is occupied with however, was not issued, and it is evening gowns. thought probable that mandamus proNearly all afternoon gowns choose suceedings will be instituted in the the straight line silhouette, the low preme court of the state against Har- waistline und often an uneven hem vey Guff, before the receipt does line. Sashes, panels nnd tunics vary them but do not break their graceful outlines. Supple materials must be Shipments of fruiti and vegetables used for tliein and therefore churmeuse from Utah during the season ended and the severul weaves In crepe are September 3, nggreguted 664 carloads In great demand. Duvetyn nnd broadof potatoes, as compared with 256 cars cloth are to be reckoned with nnd, them, in the same period In 1920, and a total for the most pretentious among metel-lassvelvet, brocade and of 539 cars during the year of 1920. there are and the fashionThese figures are obtained from the able These fabrics would Insure the afterbureau of crops estimates of the de- noon trimmings frock on Interesting season, but of THE e. agriculture. Its greatest ally Is the sleeve. Sit eves have taken unto themselves new shapes, new proportions nnd new trimmings they are featured as- - the most Important detail In the costume and reach the pinnacle of achievement In afternoon gowns. ' Two conservative examples of new models In gowns for afternoon, are Illustrated here. They reveal the simplicity In design, for which women have shown a preference, while appropriating new details of decorations and construction In a fine way. The duvetyn gown at the right uses novel embroidery with discretion and employs It on the new flaring sleeves and bodice as well as the skirt. The charmeuse dress at the left approves the uneven hemline in its tunic, but clings to these sleeves finished with tucks. There Is a little definition of the a sash of the waistline with charmeuse finished with handsome tassels. A silk galoon In four rows ot the front relieves the plainness of the tunic. LITTLE NICETIES OF DRESS THAT BESPEAK REFINEMENT Taxes to be paid In Utah this year by car companies, meaning the owner? of private cars operated on the railroads traversing the state, such as the Pull in compnny. Pacific Fruit Express, and many others, will total The state board of equalize tions acts in this instance as tax assessor and collector and distributes the mney among the counties In propnr tlon to mileage of railroads. The to. tal collected Inst year was $28,K!.'..ria Stravberry High Line Canal company of Provo hns f.led stilt In the Fourth district court against Pay-so- CHy, eighteen members of the Upper . mM tled. Mayor Frank Frnnrls, City Commissioners CNris Flygarc and J. R. Ward. County Commissioner Moroni Skeer. and City Kngineor J. M. It. Tracy ol Ogden nnd Weber county, met wltb the state road comtssion Thursday tc see If anything could be done to ohtaic state or federal nld for a project t continue the viaduct along Twenty fourth street until It reaches the Mull at West Ogden. The cost of the Im. provemeut would amount to sl'Otii $2X,(KK. - M IN CALIFORNIA ' i 7 Party I J nie sometimes accused more about adornment than about clothing It Is no very Important matter whether they do or not There Is never a time when they will not run after the small niceties of dress. They have always loved finery; It - Is nn Instinct with them, nnd a chnnn. Lot US hope that none of them will outgrow or outlive 'A. The shops sre showing many Interesting dress accessories, nnd new embellishments. There Is a revival of necklaces and long earrings; metal or other materlnls lu girdles for frocks and coots, to replace thostf made of fabrics, are featured. Neckwear shows a few new departures In Puritan nnd other collars of fine embroidery. In scarfs snd In vestees or gilets. Is still neckwear The foirlte the vestee and collar combination uj shown In the picture, varied by the Introduction of colored organdie In place of white and occasional models In chiffon. P.ut nothing will ever ei lace snd net with fine embroideries In these dainty neckp WOMEN lie Bags of heavy silk, crocheted Int shape and adorned with steel beads sre the ambition of smart women. They nre rivaled by hnndsotne ribbon bags with metal or celluloid mount lugs that nre somewhat less expensive but far from Inextienslve. But these are among the pretty things that women enn make for themselves nt a saving. Along with other thing Spanish are combs nnd fans. There Is a decided revival In both nnd this winter may see many treasures In combs, earrings nnd fans reclaim-- ' from their hiding places. Richfield, Utah Earthquake shocks, the most severe ever felt in this region, awoke the citizens of several towns near here early Thursday morning. The disturbance centered at Klsiuore, seven miles south of here, where the school building was so badly damaged that It could not be used. A series of minor 6hocks were recorded locally at Elsinore nnd Monroe, but the shukeup was principally confined to two distinct quakes, occuring within n few minutes of each other and each lasting over a period of several seconds. The first shock occurred at 7:15 a. m. and lasted for more than two seconds. Five minutes later the heaviest of the two quakes shook the valley for fully six seconds, tumbling sleepers from their beds and damaging property to an extent not yet estimated. Buildings rocked on their foundations und the startled residents, garbed in their night clothes, rushed Into the streets. It was with difficulty that they maintained their feet, as the disturbance caused by the faulting earth rocked them backward and forward. Chiney's crashed to the ground. Buildings of fragile construction collapsed. In the Hotel Johnston lobby the rocking chairs rolled over backward from the motion and in the dining room those et early breakfast had their meals precipitated into their laps. Telephonic reports from nearby towns indicate that quakes centered near Elsinore seven miles south of here. There a considerable damage was done to the schoolhouse nnd to other buildings. So far reports indicate that no one has been injured in the hundreds of small crashes occasioned by the major disturbance. But it is known that as far south as Marys-val- e the effect of the shock was felt In damaged property, destroyed chimneys and frightened populace. The quakes took a north-sout- h line for a known distance of more than fifty miles, and from the severity of the disturbances at these extreme points, it is believed that a much greater area was affected by the shocks. At the (enter of disturbance, the Elsinore schoolhouse had one wall partially crushed in, while the remaining struc ture was so badly damaged that the building was made unsafe for use, it is saM. The line of fault seemed to lie directly along one foundation of this building, allowing that side to settle until a spuce of more than one foot remained between topwall and roof. At Elsinore, it Is said, six distinct shocks were felt; but aside from the heavier movements felt throughout this district, no damage was done, it is said. Panicstriken nt the seeming eternity of the shaking caused by the second shock, the residents throughout this area rushed from their homes in fright seeking refuge in the open. Farmers in the outlying districts were no less frightened and It is possible that investigation will reveal much damage in the rural neighborhood. Although the shocks were distinct, the earth trembled over a period of several minutes after ' each quake, Intensifying the fearful suspense with possibilities of further and more severe crashes. The disturbances subsided almut 8:10 a. m. and no further shocks had been felt at noon. But it was some time luter before the frightened populace would trust themselves Inside the city's buildings. Immediate communication with all communities In this district believed to have been within the faulting zone was attempted with of Incidental damage at Marysvnle and Monroe. Washington Democratic senators la conference Tuesday decided that the peace treaties with Germany, Austria nnd Hungary were not matters for party action, Individual Democrats, it was said, would be left to follow their judgment iu voting on ratification. Jj f - V - - .'-- ; Hon. Mrs. C. W. Buberiy, daughte. if the late Lord Nunburnholme, an' thrice married, has opened an antlqu. hop In Soho scours. London. PR NG PAL L I ES TO JOIN FORGES TO FORM NINETEEN GREAT SYSTEMS WHICH WILL COVER ENTIRE U. S. RAILWAYS Union Pacific Lines In New Group; Consolidation of Large Roads With Small Will Assist In Handling Business Washington The interstate comerce commission announced Wednesday tentative plans for the consolidation of all major railroads of the United States into nineteen systems and gave notice that hearings would be called on the project In the near future. The proposed consolbiation was authorized by the transportation net. In the main, the plan proposed by the commission is that drafted under its direction by Professor William Z. Ripley, Harvard University, but some variations were made. The commission said that, while all of the larger or class 1 railroad had been included in the makeup of its schedule a number of class 2 and class 3 lines had also been covered. The following consolidated systems are proiMsed by the commission : No. 1, New York Central, Including the Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chiicngo and St. Louis, Monougahela, Boston & Maine, Bangor and Arroostook and Washington The Democrats In conference Tuesday were said to be widely divided, with a larger number favoring than opposing ratification. The conference did not conclude Its sessions Tuesday and agreed to meet again Thursday when the question of reservations probubly will be considered. Senator Underwood of Alabama, minority leader und Senator Hitchcock; of Nebraska, ranking Democrat on the foreign relations committee, were reported to have led the discussion la favor of ratification with Senator Glass of Virginia and Harrison of Mississippi the leaders of the opponents. The discussion, senators said, did not Involve the probable attitude on ratification of former I'resident Wilson. Senator Hitchcock, referring to reports in circulation that Mr. Wilson had expressed himself to one or two other; Democratic senators as against ratill-catio- n, said he knew nothing about It. Coincident with the Democratic conference, Senator Borah of Idaho, a Re publican opponent of ratification, n resolution requesting the state department to advise the senata whether the United States has any "representative or agent" serving iu any capacity with allied members of the reparations commission. Before the conference there was much discussion of a report published that former President Wilson was backing the fight against the treaty in - the senate. Democratic senators denied Wilson was engineering the battle on the pact. Wilson Is known to have told friends who urged him to make some statement on the acts of the administration that the Republicans were "having troubles of their own" and that he wanted to keep out of It, Inasmuch as his appearance in any situation would solidify the Republican strength In an others. No. 2, Pennsylvania, Including Toledo, Peoria and Western ; Long Island, Monougahela ns an alternative to the Inclusion of that road in the New York Centrul system, and others. No. 3, Baltimore & Ohio; Reading, New Haven & Hartford, Lehigh 4c Hudson and others. No. 4. Chicago & Erie, Deleware, Lackawanna & Western, Bessemer & Lake Erie, Wubash lines east of the Missouri, and others. e No. 5, Valley, New York, & St. Ix)u!s; Pittsburg & West Virginia, and others. No. 7, New Y'ork, New Haven & Hartford, Boston & Maine, Bangor & Aroostook, Lehigh & Hudson River, nil of these being Alternatively to be taken Into other systems. No. 8, Chesapeake & Ohio, Hocking Valley & Virginian. Discuss Mexican Oil Levy No. 9, Norfolk & Western, Toledo & Mexico City Local representatives Ohio Cental, und others. of various American oil companies No. 10, Southern, New Orleans, have leen summoned to New York to Crent Northern, und Alabama & Vicks-burparticipate In a conference of the heads of the companies, at which the agreeNo. 11, Atlnntic Coast Line, Norfolk ment relative to the export taxes Im- Southern, Florida East Const, Misposed by the Mexican government are sissippi Central, Louisville & Nash.o be discussed, says the Excelsior. ville, and others. No. YZ, Illinois Central, Seaboard Atrl.ne. Carolina, Clinchlleld & Ohio, Legless Man Makes Long Trip Omaha, Neb. Kdward Mosier, (Kl and others. No. 11. Union Pac'fic Urn's, Chicago years old and legless, has completed a NorMi western, Wabash lines west of l.'itKt - mile from Journey Spokane. and others. Wash., to OnmliH In a pushc.irt whl h the No. 1 1, Chicago, Burlington A Quln be operated with his hands. He was 1.15 days on the road, making n Pa c tic. Spokane, Port' dally cy ; r average of a little more than eleven land & Seattle, jmd others. mile. Mr. Mosier plans to make O.iu-'i- a N. 1T, ( hlciij ii. Milwaukee A St Paul (iivut North-r- n. and others. his home for the winter. Chl-cag- i , s Let An j les Hard On Freshmen Phlhidelph'n It's u tough life, that of a freshmen. Sophomore nt Perm city early Thursday. No oih-- r damage have decreed thut freshles cannot take was . Other earth shocks were re. their beet girl, or uny other girl, to ported at Riverside, Ontario and basketball games this winter. approximately fifty miles east of this city, on Monday. Doorkeeper Dies Another Cruiser Takes Water Washington Henry Nenl, for forty-fiv- e years doorkecier at the office of Pb'ladelphia The livrht seoht cruisof the house, Is dead. The er Richmond wns launched nt the the r Cramp shipyard here at noon Thurs- son of a Seminole Iudl.m chief, he was appointed In 187P by Speaker day. The Ninsor wn Miss Elizabeth Ci-IliindnK. gtrother Scott of Richmond, V.i Earthguakj in Is Ange'es Two slight earthquakes were felt In the southen part of the nt wmas Veil for Older Women. The veil combining mesh and chlf. fon of fine georgette, the latter utilized ns a wide hem, proves especially effective to a woman whose neckline has ben marred by wearing too high collars or is exceptionally thin. Action by Opposition to be Fore gone; Former President's Activity is Denied by Senators re-tor- Ilollidny Field Ditch company and five members f the Lower Holiday Field Ditch company to huve the right, title and Interest of the defendants to the waters of Spring creek. Including nil of Its sources and tributaries, and the use thereof adjudged, determined nnd set- Ernest Kohler, 5 yenrs of nge, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kohler, of Odgen suffered the loss of his thumb and three fingers of the left hand and the three first fingers of the right hand were badly lacerated late Thursday by the explosion of a giant enp which h found concealed under a culvert. Tin fcoy was removed to the Dee hospital, where he received medical attention It was announced later that tht amputation of the Injured flngeti would not be necessnry. The hoy said that he found the cap which he laid on a roc and struck with another rosk. " - lil PACT FIGHT DEMOCRATS IN SENATE DIVIDED OVER RATIFICATION MOVEMENT NOW BEFORE BODY 4r The marriage of Captain Francis C Tyng, formerly a physician of Sal; Lake, now stationed with the A. E. F. nt Boblenz, Germany, to Lillian, Ba oness Herbudt con Rohden, at Luxemburg, on August 27, 1921, Is announced In a letter received by Charles Tyng of Salt Lake, a brother of the captain. Mormon settlers, through the Diaz Colonization company, are to be restored a. tract of land covering 100,000 acres near Diaz in the northern part of the state of Chihuah.ia. The Mexican government will do this as a result of protests filed with the state department by United States Senator W. II. King of Utah. The property, prior to confiscation by the Mexican government was being developed oy the settlers. , TWO DISTINCT SHOCKS ARE FELT IN VARIOUS PARTS OF STATE; Elsinore Receives Brunt of Quakes Early Morning; People Rush into Streets In Night Attire By proclamation of Goveuor Mabey, Issued Thursday, October 9 has been designated for observance as fire prevention day. Every citizen Is urged to take active part, while appeal is made to churches and schools to lend aid to a campaign of fire prevention education. WILSON IS HOT Lx4 BY EARTHQUAKE Calif., Is visiting his mother, Mrs. P. Wfl Maughan at Logan, on a leave of absence. partment MRS. C. W. BUBERLY UTAH IS SHAKEN Ke5-Innd- sis-ake- attack on him. Washington Reports that former I'resident VU'son Is backing the fight in the senate against the German-Americpeace treaty were denied Tuesday by Senator Pat Harrison, lender of the Democratic fight against the pact. Senator Carter Glass, also one ot he Democrats opposing the treaty, denied the report. Joseph Tumulty, formerly secretary to Wilson, declared the former president wns taking no part whatever in the treaty fight. an Chidren Witness Tragedy Greeley, Colo. Claude Sharrar, carpenter, shot nnd killed his wife und then killed himself at Hereford, Colo., sixty miles north of Greeley, Tuesdny, according to word received here by the coroner. Sharrar had been in IU health. Two of their four small children witnessed the tragedy. Killed In Moonshine Raid Scottsboro, Ala. In a gunflght In a mooshlne still near here Monday, Deputy Sheriff Edward Kirby was killed. Deputy J. Owens probably fatally wounded, while Effle Talley, a negro, alleged operator of the plant, was shot through the head and shoulder with buckshot. Tulley is In the county jail. Habeas Corpus Denied Negroes Little Bock, Ark. Habeas corpus proceedings brought in behalf of six Elaine, Ark., negroes, under sentence of death for murder In connection with the rioting in Philadelphia county two years ago, were dismissed by United States District Judge H. CotterelJ Tuesday. Ship Is Total Loss San Francisco The five masted wooden schooner Columbia River, bound from Auckland to Facihc South American ports In ballast, Is ashore on Sunday Islund In the South Pncillc; a totnl loss. Not Sent Germany Ixmdon The Interallied control commission hn sent a sharp note to Germany protesting against the continued military formation of the police force. Railroads Declare Dividends New York The New York, Ontario A Western Rallwny company Tuesday declared a 2 p'" ent dividend on common stock. This is the first dividend on this stock since April, lfeil. Gold Arrives New York gold, valued earning 1 boxes o nt .TlO.'XioriO Gemini n marks, the freivht stenmsh'p Ian arrived Sunday from nn;.itni:? On-g- . The gold Is consigned to li e fc lera.