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HVOL. LXXXII., NO. 49. established apeil is, istl . SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 2, 1910. weather TODAY-rair. 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS.
I FINDS IPO
iljury Acquits Idaho Colonel on
Ml' Curious Charge of Man
KWOMAN WITNESS OP ROW
ff DIES OF HEART FAILURE
aJDefcndaiit Was .Accused of
ft Feloniously Causing Her
cfepcclal to The Tribune.
Jj: CALDWELL. Ida.. Dec. 1. The jury In
7 Wthc caso of the Suite vs. 15. M. Helgho
,i? llrendered a verdict of acquittal today,
5 Suftcr being out sixteen hours.- The jurors
Hiuvoted U to 3 In favor of acquittal on the
rtf qflrsl ballot, and the balance of the time
Vwus spent In convincing the three to
iS fjjoln the majority.
a i The defendant, is president of the P.
!i & X railroad and is a member of
P, Governor Brady's staff, with the rank of
V ffcoloncl. He was the recipient of numer
al !uus congratulations.
v3f Helgho was charged with manslaugh
ijrotur. the complaining witness being .1. W.
H&Jarton of Weiser, Ida. The caso was
BjVrousht from Washington county on aj
;3chnnyc of venue
3f The alleged facts are: That on the
fSvevonlng of August 1. about 7 o'clock, the
yr.'dyfondant came to the residence of J. YV.
jEg&artcn, armed with a revolver.
3$ Woman Dios of Fright.
fTl Calling Barton out of his house, he
ijrenlered Into an altercation with him rc
jf,garding u report derogatory to the dc
JS "'fondant's character. During the allcrca
Sgytloti. Airs, Uclglman, who was a visitor
Jfcut the Barton homo, stepped out of the
fftjhouse and. seeing the men quarrollng and
Tftfjii the altitude of lighting, caused her
Qjfto ralnt. She never recovered oonsclous
flBiess, dying a few hours afterward of
l ilieurt failure
U ! Soon after her funeral, a warrant was
.procured and Mr. Helgho was arrested
f :onri bound over to the district court. In
l jlho sum of ?5000. In a few days io -
V vlowlng the examination, the defendants
finiretv withdrew from his bond; ho then
1 Nnadc application to the supreme court
Htfor a writ of habeas corpus, the points
igrprcsented having been recently printed
Saill The Tribune. This was denied. He
ithen furnished the necessary bonds for
IJiia appearance in the district. During
tWtho October term of court held at
2 fcW'elser. an application was made for a
Z change of venue, which was granted.
1 -f The defendant was formerly assistant
fl chief clerk in tho claims department of
f11 Vtho Short Line at Salt Lake, going from
Aliens to Boise, where he held a position
fan the Idaho Central, under the raanugc
m mnl of J. II. Van Curen. Six years
fngo ho located at Weiser and was made
2 'general tytanager of the P. J. N. road.
'Mr Heigno has taken conBiderablo In- ,
Z West in the development of Washington
w fcountv and has Incidentally taken a
hand "in polities, lie is a warm friend of
$ Go enior Brady.
m Obtain Change of Venue,
'a Owing to some local difficulties with.
rchi7.cns of Weiser. he was of tho opinion
Httbat he could not get a fair trial In his
iHlhome county, and Judge Bryan was of
Jflithe same mind.
Wop The prosecuting witness. .T. V. Barton.
9i8 cashier of the First National bank of
IPtfWcIscr. J. II. Tlawley. the govcrnor
104'clcct of Idaho, was chief counsel for the
'rtjiiitato, 2nd had as associates Ulchards &
4jyVarIitn of Weiser, and Smith & Scat
sMltcrdav of Caldwell. The defendant's at
Ttornevs were Richards & Haga of Boise,
UjjSmlth &. Harri3 of Wolser and W. A.
IJlStono of Caldwell.
I&f Coimt Von Goetzen Dies.
23fc- HAMBURG, Dec. L Count Adolph
w2ron Goetzen, who was the German mlli
gjrtnry attache at Washington In ISOO-MOO.
tjljllcd today. He was born in 1SGG. Count
jSiVon Goetzen married Mrs. Stanley Lay,
&pan American, in 1S9S.
II William Thaw in. Weds,
ft NEW YORK. Dec. L William Thaw
III. and Miss Gladys Virginia Bradley of
Bridgeport, Conn., were married today
mat the Hotel St. Regis. The bridegroom
ais a nephew of Hairy K Thaw, although
SKthe two arc nearly of an age.
I OF ALLEGED SLAYER
I Man Accused of Murdering
f Child Confronted With Wo
man Who Caused Capture.
K: LOUISVILL1C. Ky Dec 1. "If T
jJSMjlfl'lqil. the Utile girl, no one saw me hut
tamfi0'' fifid Hf can't come down and
jpjjfteKtlfy." i,aiii .Toniph Wendllng when ar
jji.rested in Han Francisco for the murder
jrfof Alma Kcllncr. S yoar.s old. acconltm;
(uialAo tho testimony of Chief of Detectives
iratvrney today. The prosecution rested Its
st'Wj 'I'l word.M attributed ti "Wcndllng by
El5' ' ''""L'villc offlt'6r had previously bv-n
jjaRitestirtc'd to by Dei'MMive .Sergeant Thomas
Mtt-f- Burke of San FraiH-iseo, who assisted
jjjpjti the eapturo of Wendling. i
.HOW; rs"xt lo the testimony of the two do-iIitf-liveH,
most lulisrost was exclt".d bv
yjfJitliiiL of Mrs. Cora Muncu, a. inilllnfi- of
JJIIIiinie. Mo., to whom Weudllng puhl court
MHjyliUc fin; was vixillug relatlvoN In Houk
i?W n t',,p ls liown us Wendling
jjJCiicmr-Kirt. bc-causo it was through his
rtffilcoinmunlcating with her that ho was
j5Jr Mra. Aliini'a. (cstifiod I hat Wendling
JjaRiXeprcsented himHHf to be u rich Kronch-(or-f',ttM
:uir allowed hor a wound on his
,d wlm l he claimed lo have sustained
bSa'Thig the Boer war,
eiSl Vo",Jlmr '"xpliiycd no oniotion during
jn,lti(: fcxumiiintlou of the three strongest
K'tl&f Inezes against him. Tho .;fnbc will
n .!' Us nP''Iih utatomont. tomorrow and
m,on' ,n Wpniiling'H behalf Is oX
?B!thHUed U' '-',:,lpy aL lcaKt a ,lil-v ai,tl :I
Sm Letcrtlvu Si'rgeant Burke (.citified that
ifSfllie found W.ndling hiding In a closet, on
WSHj S,T1"' Hotir of a boarding house in
jtSf'lv" I'anclHeo on July SO. He said
peiV endllng gavi! domestic troubles as his
l$M r.n, for ,u:n'l Louisville. Ho teatl
e,Biif"1 l,,"L fouml numerous articles of
e3!5.!?l,nii,,,H woHt-iMK- upparel in Wendling'y
lBt..,iJd??l)" ,Uo ,UM1 statctl that Wendling
arimVir.. -al)tlll Carney he vtix willing to
(tctiini to luisvlllo "because he was
MfK'l'' .."'V1 lr 1"" eoinmltled tln
.aBr,ri.K' ,oboily but God naw him do 1U"
Ml .P"'lllng was put on the stand and de
4Kh1ik V.CI". l1nv,lB nl'' th- Htatoments
attributed lo him by the dcteclhcsi.
(m EN FETE
Venerable President of Mexico
Issues Statement Addressed
to All Nations.
Free Food and Clothing Given
to Poorer Classes to Cele
brate the Event.
MEXICO CITY, Dec. 1. At tho Inau
guration of President Diaz today, Em-'
bossador Jleury Lane Wilson, dean of
tho diplomatic corps, presented the con
gratulations of various governments as
well aa those or the United States. The
city is en fete.
Tonight tho city was brilliantly light
ed. There were band concerts In sev
eral parks and free performances in
A feature of tho Inauguration was the
distribution among the poor of thou
sands of dollars' worth of food and
blankets by the circle of friends of
Issues a Statement.
President Diaz tonight Issued to tho
Associated Press the following message,
addressed to all nations, on the occasion
of his Inauguration for the eighth time
as chief executive of Mexico:
"It ls very gratifying to me to say
that my heart ls full of faith In the
progress of a people, who. like the Mexi
can, has known how to conquer by its
own efforts a place among the lovers
of toil, after having proved Its valor In
war In patriotic defense of country. I
am also glad today morf: than ever I
can declare that Mcai'co belongs definite
ly to tho group of nations of assured sta
bility, because against the tlrm guaran
tee of peace which we possess no Influ
ence tending toward its dissolution can
now. or ever, prevail.
"As to the relations between Mexico
and the United States and other friendly
nations, never have they been more cor
dial, as was Indicated In a convincing
manner during the celebration of the
centennial of Mexico's independence."
Peaceably, and seemingly as a happy
(nrminatlon of tho turmoil through
which the nation has just passed. Ihc
ceremonies attending the taking of the
oath of fealty by Diaz and Ramon Cor
ral, recently re-elected to the presidency
and the vice presidency, respectively,
were held without Incident today. There
was no discordant note, and If the oc
casion was shorn of some of the bril
liant, features of former years by rea
son of recent, disturbances, there was no
lacu of dlgnliied frcmonial- .
Notwithstanding a. realization on the
part of every one thai the possibility of
any attempt by foes of thu LMns: admin
istration to interfere with today's in
auguration was remote, there was "a feel
ing of relief apparent among the peo
ple at large, doubtless shared by those
In authority, when the event was hap
There will be no change in the person
nel of tho cabinet. In accordance with
custom, each of the ministers submitted
his resignation to the chief executive
through the minister of foreign relations.
Each was asked, however, to retain his
Following Is the cabinet as reappoint
ed: Minister of foreign relations, Enrique
P. Creel; minister of justice. Justlno
Fernandez, minister of public instruc
tions and arts. Justo Sierra; minister of
fomento. Olegarlo Molina; minister of
communications and public works. Le
andro Fernandez: minister of war and
marine, General Manuel Gonzales Coscio.
, Not Guilty of Filicide.
HAMILTON. Mont.. Dec. 1. Walter II.
White, a well-known resident of this
city, was acquitted of the charge of
murdering his day-old infant today. The
jury reached a verdict after only ten
minutes of deliberation. The trial was
one of the longest In this county, oc
cupying a week.
Coinniitlcc Reconvenes Today to
Probe Charges Against Sec
; retary of Interior.
WASHINGTON', Dec 1. Republican
members of the Balllngcr-Plncbot inves
tigating committee assembled In Wash
ington lodav to begin tho final revision
of the majority report on the Bulllnger
Inquiry. All Republican members of the
committee, with the exception of Repre
sentative Dcnby of Michigan, were
clodded In the offices of Sena lor N'cloon,
chairman of the Joint committee,
throughout tho afternoon.
The sessions will be resumed tomor
row. Mcanwhilo I ho Oemoera.tic mem
bers of the committee arc assembling for
a minority session Saturday afternoon.
Senator N'clson reached WaKhlngton
today, and sborlly afterward Seiuitors
Root, Flint and Sutherland and .Repre
sentatives Mc.Call and Olmsted arrived
at Nelson's office. Chairman Nelson an
nounced tonight that the commlttoe had
spent tho day In going over tins evi
dence and that, no .conclusions had been
reached and no final draft of the re
port agreed on. This is the first meal
ing of the Republican members slncu
the Chicago meeting on September YA
Senator Nelson declined to say when
a full meeting of the committee would
be held. H-i said that such a meeting
would be called, but It AVould be net after
tho Republican members had concluded
the consideration of their report and
were ready to submit it to congress.
TO BE COURT-MARTIALED
CHERBOURG, Dec. L Tho Ampriean
bluclackcl. who is charged with killing
Patrick J. Fllzsimmons, sailor of tin'
battleship Louisiana, on November l'j
will ! tried by court-martial on (ho
Louisiana- on Saturday, .Fltzslmmons wus
slabbed In a tight between white and
nvgro t?allors of the American llcuU
HOW IT FITS
The Suit Cut to Fit Railroad Rates Is Hardly Big Enough to Fit the Combine.
WANT TO TRACE
Graft Investigators Find Big
Sums Contributed by Turf
ONLY A FEW CLUES WHERE
THE CASH HAS GONE TO
Books of the Combine Will Be
Examined at the Hear
NEW YORK, Dec. L The books of the
Metropolitan Turf association, an organ
ization of bookmakers which flourished
before tho passage of the Hughes antl
bctting bills, will be produced before the
legislative graft investigating committee1
This announcement was made tonight
by Isidore Krescl. counsel for the corn
nil tteo. He said that James J. Evans,
treasurer of the association, who was sub
poenaed on Wednesday, had agrvod to
appear tomorrow, bringing tho books. It
had been reported that the .books were
In the committee's possession tonight,
but Mr. Kreael denied it.
Enormous Sumb Paid In.
Mr. ICvans was a witness at the so
called graft hearing today. Ho was will
ing to be authority for the statement that
In a preliminary examination bo found
entries showing subscriptions by mem
bers amounting to "an enormous sum."
not less tluin ?:i00,000. Where that money
went is what the commission wants to
The Metropolitan Turf association is
composed of bookmakers who. under the
rule of the old regime, were permitted to
make books on the tracks of the Jockey
club. Many of Its members were men
of wealth and collectively they were a
power, but they were put out. of busi
ness bv reform billu of Governor Hughes.
Testimony heard by the commission
that influential members of the Jockey
club raised a fund of $300,000 at a dlnnnr
at Delmonlco's to defeat those bills, was
.characterized by August Hchuonl, presi
dent of the club, as absurd.
For "Legal Services."
But Linn Bruce, chief counsel for the
commission, estimated yesterday that at
least $'JG 1.000 wos contributed. Only a
few payments from thlu fund have been
uncovered and those have all been lo In
dividuals for "legal services" and "special
services." Tho commission Is kfon to
know Just how "spacial services" may
be construed and will seek a definition
tomorrow from F. K. Stmgls, treasurer
of tho Jockey club, who has been sub
poenaed to ttPixvir then.
The commlefdon als-u Inquired Into tho
dealings and character of the New York
Flro Insurance exchange.
Willis O. Robb. chairman oC the ex
change, admitted that all incmhoru
:dgncd pledges promising not to give
business to any outsider and that if a
broker violated his pledge hin certifi
cate was withdrawn.
SAN 1) BERG E LECTROCUTEI) :
RECEIVED 22,000 VOLTS
Special to The Tribune.
MODENA, Dec. 1. William Snndberg,
29 years of age, of Washington, Utah,
was elect roculod hero this afternoon In
tho power plant of the Gold Springs
Mining & Power company. Sandburg
untaxed the employ of the power com
pany two weeks ago. Shortly before
WKn today he stepped behind tho elec
tric transformers and accidentally
came In contact with somo of the eloc
trlcal connections with his hoad. A hole
was burned through hlsi hat and 23.000
volts passed through his body, causing
LIMA. Peru. Dee 1 An attack on
Ferrlnafb in tho department of Lam
bayoqiiM bus been ruputacd by govern
ment, troops. The rebels were dlspersud. j
Many were killed on bulb aides. 1
PRIZE PIG GIVEN TO
Aristocratic Porker Will Be
Seen on Demonstration Train
Special lo The Tribune.
CHICAGO. III.. Doc. 1. Officials of tho
International Livestock exposition are
planning to hold a big reception for Gov
ernor Spry of Utah, who will attend the
show tomorrow, when he will arrive In
Chicago from Frankfort, Ivy., where he
has been attending the meetings of gov
ernors held In the new Kentucky stato
The Utah visitors arc planning lo meet
his train and escort the governor lo the
exposition grounds. He will dine at tho
"Saddlo and Sirloin" club tomorrow
An Oregon mane, W. O. Minor of VIcpp
ner. Ore., sold five of his short horn cat
tle today at 5380 apiece, the highest av
erage biade at the show. A two-year-old
heifer sold for 5G75.
Robert Cosgrovc. superintendent of the
Spokane Interstate fair. Is attending the
show and getting pointers for the next
show at Spokane.
Utah and Idaho farmers are to have an
opportunity of seeing Matchless Baron
V11L, tho grand champion of the Inter
national show. Tho Sheffield farm, which
owns the prize pig. has presented him to
the University of Idaho, and Prof. Cnr
lyle. In charge of the animal husbandry
at that institution, has declared his In
tention of using Matchless In demonstra
tion work on the college agricultural train
which will tour Utah and Idaho.
NEWSPAPERS APPEAL FROM
RECEIVERS' SALE ORDER
IN'DIANAPOLIS. Dye. t. A decree pro-,
vlding for a receiver's sale of the property
of the Star Publishing company, which
publishes the Indianapolis Star, the Mun
clc (lnd.) Star and the Terre Haute (lud.)
Slar. unless the tloating indebtedness be
paid within ten days, was oniered today
by Judge Anderson of the federal court.
An appeal was at once taken by John
C- Shaffer of Chicago to the court of
Mr. Shaffer holds a note against tho
Slar property amounting, with Interest,
to $2'.'J.70;i. The sale cannot be held un
til the appeal is decided.
Index to Today's Tribune
Departments Pajfo v
J- Railroads i -J-
J- Edltorlul 1 .J.
' Society ft -J
h Iiilermountaln .. (j j
-J. Alines S -5
j Markets 'J
Minor Itlled by cave-In U .J.
v Burlington surveying for right v
J of way through Ogdon canyon... I
Object ions made to Pullman com-
I, pany reducing rates I .j-
Hoiijho found imi guilty 1
J Will ask congress for thirty mil- 'I
I- Hons I .J.
I- Graft probers try to trace book- J-
makers' money ., 1
I- Only one bid for Uncle Sam's
-I- Dreadnought 10 -J-
Widow accufos girl ward of mur- !
! Governors' conference ends G -
i Diaz issues statement lo nations.. 1
! Sutherland may go on bench. ..... 12
v Anderson captured in Canada, ... .12
r County Jail prisoner plans sub- .J.
marine boat u .j.
I- Atmosphere of city to bo cleared
J of smoke , ,. 12 -I-
! Newman turned down for school
board In Third ward 'i
'V Sporting Novrs. 'V
.j. Yokel and O'Connell wrestle lo-
night 7 .
University will play soccer........ 7 -j.
I- All-Western football team mav .J.
J- play In Salt Lake 7 .j.
j Automobile association electn of- 4.
' n)rs 7 J.
Committee on Appropriations
Will Demand That Sum
ALMOST ONE-THIRD IS
FOR BENEFIT OF INDIANS
Change in House Rules Renders
Consideration Somewhat Less
WASHINGTON, Dec. J, The open
ing of the short session of congress
uext Monday will find appropriation
bills in shape for earlier action than
in an3 other recent year.
The appropriation bills must all orig
inate in Iho house of representatives
and the committees of that body are
now at work upon them, with pros
pects of having several of tho big bills
road' for the first week of the ses
sion. Tho rivers uud harbors commit
tee began work 3'esterdny on its $80,
000.000 appropriation bill aud llepro
scniatiyo Alexander of New York,
chairman, expects to have tho mcusure
rcudy within a weok.
Nine Millions for Indians.
The Indian affairs committee begait
consideration of the Indian appropria
tion bill today. This measure will curry
about $1,000,000 for the support of
Indians and their institutions.
Many of tho sunarato appropriation
bills originate wit 11 the appropriations
committee, of which Representative
T.'Mvney is chairman. Sub-committees
of that body are now tit work upon
the bill which carries funds for tho
legislative, executive and judicial
branches of tho government; and the
measure providing funds for tho Dis
trict of Columbia. 73oth of theso will
be ready before the Christinas recess.
Want Speedy Action.
The unusual activity upon iho ap
propriation bills is due to a desire to
have tlioni before t lie house as early
as possible, so that lliere will bo ample
time for their consideration.
The rules of the house hnvo been
changed during this congress I hat ap
propriation bills cannot be given as
speedy consideration as iu flic past.
It 'is expected the Indian bill will
have passed tho house before Christmas
and that one or two olhcr appropria
tion measures will be under way by
BUREAU OF MINES RESCUE
STATIONS AND THE CARS
WASHINGTON. Doc. 1. The bureau of
mines rescue station and hi;ndiuacter:j
for the mine rescuers' cars with their
official numbers were announced today.
There are now In service six rescue sta
tions and seven tlrst-ald cars, as fol
lows: Stations No. 1. Pllt.sburg, Pa.: No.
2. Urbann, III.; No. Knoxvillo, Tonn.;
No. -4. McAllister. Okla. : No. 0, Seattle,
Wash.; No. H, Rirmlngham, Ala,
Cars- No. 1, Wllkesbarre. Pa.; No. 2,
Trlnhlud. Colo.; No. 3. ISvansvlllc. Ind.;
No. I, Rock Springs. Wyo.; No. 5, Bil
lings. Mont., No. d, Huntington. W. Va.;
No. 7, Pittsburg. Pa,
Greeks Attack Turks,
FRANKFORT - ON - T?H3-MA1N, Ger
many. Doc. L A dispatch to the Frank
furt Zeltung from Snlonlkl, European Tur
key, says that a Greek band attacked
a column of Turkish troops near Santa
qnaranta, mortally wounding throe, A
Turkish company patrolling the region
ncur Monastlr fell into uu atnbuscado.
OFFERS TO CUT
Company Makes Proposal for
Reduction to Interstate Com
RAILROADS AND OTHERS
One Side Calls Schedule Too
High and Other Too
CHICAGO, Dec. L An offer of the
Pullman company to reduce the rates
charged for upper berths In slecTlng ears
20 per cent where lower berths were
priced at more than ?1.50, to make the
price of uppers $1.2f, as a minimum and
reduce Home lower berth rates, was op
posed before the Interstate commerce
commission here by attorneys general
of four states and by two railroads.
Opposition to the plan was offered on
the part of the railroads on the allega
tion that they would have to stand part ;
of the brunt of the lessened price, and
by the attorneys general on tho claim
that the reduction was not sufficient.
Interstate Commerce Commissioners
Lane and Clark, therefore, were con
fronted with an offer of voluntary re
duction of rates for uppers (also a num
ber of material reductions on lower berth
rates), which the railroads said was too
much and the state officials called too
Give Proposed Schedule.
The whole matter came In a combin
ing of all complaints ngainsl sleeper
rates In one hearing by the commission,
following an order from the federal cir
cuit court that previous cuts ordered by
the commission were not justified.
The Pullman company's reduction
schedule Included the following cuts on
lower berth rates, upon which. ;is on re
maining existing rates, the SO per cent
charge for uppers was proposed to be
applied, the effort being, -according to
the company's representatives, to charge
an average of six mills per mile: Chi
cago to New York, unchanged: New York
to Tampa, 50 cents; Poughkeepsle to
Elkhart and South Bend, Ind., $1: New
York to St. Augustine. Fla., or Savannah,
Ga., 51; Now York to East S't. Louis,
111.. 75 cents.
New rates proposed by tho company
include these: St. Paul or Minneapolis to
Seattle and Pacific coast points. $11; New
York to New Orleans. 58; Chicago to San
Francisco, 513. The former Minnesota
Pacific coast rate was 512. that from
Chicago to San Francisco, 514.
The commission will hear further ar
guments and If .held advisable will re
ceive evidence in the specific case.
Hill's Eoad Protests.
The Great Northern railroad: which
owns lis own sleeping ears, protested
against the 'proposed reduction on the
ground that It would have to meet the
reduction and would have to stand the
entire loss. Tho CIU"engo, Milwaukee &
St. Paul, which also owns lm own sleep
ers, was represented, but made no com
ment on the proposal. Later, they de
clared they were prepared to resist the
Pullman company's offer.
SUFFRAGISTS RESENT AN
OLD DECISION OF TURNER'S
SPOKANE. Wash.. Nov. L The Wo
man's Non-Partisan Political league, or
ganized since tho recent coual suffrage
victory in this slate, adopted a resolu
tion of protest, directed to President
Tuft, as follows:
"in view of the fact that ex-Senator
George Turner of Spokane, when associ
ate Justice of the territory of Washing
ton, held that women suffrage was un
constitutional and that since that time his
attitude has been hostile to the suffrage
cause and the enfranchisement of women,
we wish to protest against his appoint
ment as Justice of the United States su
preme court, as h'ls appointment to that
position, we believe, would not be ac
ceptable to the women voters of the I
state of Washington." J
FOSS SAYS LODGE
IGNORES THE PEOPLE
(xovernor-Elect Commences n
Campaign to Defeat Roosc-.
vclt's Especial Friend.
BOSTON. Deo. I. A procession of
motor ears, containing Governor-elect
Eugene N. Foss. a Republican state sen
ator, other public speakers and newspa
permen, left today for Capo Cod. whre
at Provincetown tonlghL Mr. Foss started
his speaking campaign against the re
election of Senator Lodge.
Mr- Foss said thai the verdict of the
people of the Cape Cod district In elect
ing him to eongres.i last spring, "sealed
th doom of Oaunouisin." compelled the
national administration to seek recipro
cal trade relations with Canada, caused
Senators Aldrloh and Utile to "ubdicate
their seats In I he senate." and guvo the
country at large the first ical hope of
Speaking directly of Senator Lodge. Mr.
"Working on in silence and secrecy, he
resorts to his self-constituted political
machine, the machine which has domi
nated Massachusetts politically for years.
He Is seeking the counsels of those whom
ho scives, .lie piivllcgnd inloivstM. and
has Ignored the verdict of the people.
He has Ignored the fact that he should
represent the people and considers that
he Is the reprcscnlath o of special In
terests, believing thai their indorsement
ia ull-suftlcleut for him.-'
CALLED A MONOPOLY
KANSAS CITY, Dee. I. ,T. J. Miller,
a former member of the Traders' Live
stock IC.xchango of Kansas City, testified
here today In the circuit court that mem
bers had been fined for trading "with
the wrong people,"
The exchange Is defendant in u unit
to restrain it from monopolizing tho
trading at tho. Kansas City stockyards.
Miller naid he was expelled for "dis
loyalty" and had paid a lino for the ac
tion of his business partner, who vio
1 laled the rules.
SURVEY GQRPS I
Survey Being Made in Ogdcn
Canyon Believed to Be . for
LINE PRACTICABLE, BUT H
COST WILL BE HEAVY H
Negotiations Again Being Made
AVith Lagoon Road. It Is
Said. . H
Special to The Ttvbunc.
OGDEN. Dec. 1 High up the moun
tains, on the east side of Ogdcn canyon.
a corps of surveyors, with transits, red
flags, stakes and chains, is busy mapping
out the course of what promises to be
the connecting link of a transcontinental
rullroud line of the Burlington system.
For several days these .sui-veys have
been progressing, and locations made are
securely marked with substantial Iron
7VL? ,the WrHnston .jystcm has Ions
mended to Invade this territory Is ad
milled In railroad circles here. Several
years ago. It was rumored that the Bur-
ngton was making preparations to run ijH
Its line from Wyoming Into Utah through
Ogdcn canyon. plH
Eapid Transit Gets Busy.
Following closely on the heels of thl'
rumor the Ogden Rapid Transit compute
started to build Its electric line througii
Ogden canyon and has been operating it
as far us the Hermitage hotel since that
time. It was said then that, a deal be--x
tween David Eccles. president of the
Rapid Transit company, and the Burling
ton officials, by which the rlght-of-wav JJPI
through the canyon, owned by the local ijH
company, was to be conveyed to the Bur
Ilnglon for a mammoth consideration,
was being negotiated. lljV
Now, It appears that if the Uurllnglon
Intends to extend its llnca Into Utah and
then on to the coast, the line through
Ogden canyon will be built Independently ijjH
of the property of the Rapid Transit
Above County Eoad.
The course taken by the railroad sur
vcys In Ogden canyon now being made
averages seventy feet above the county
road running through the gorge. Engl
neers say that such a line is highly prac
ticable, but that considerable money will
have to be expended In Its construction.
Rumors now arc atloat that the Bur
lington system Is negotiating with the
Salt Lake & Ogdon Railroad companv for
the purchase of the tatter's line between
Ogdcn and Salt Lake. Surveyors engaged
In Ogden canyon j-afuso -to discuss their
plans iu any way. JJJ
BATTLES FOR HIS LIFE
WITH MAN WHO SOON DIES
PCNNSUTAWNEY. Pa. Dec. 1. On
his back. In a corridor of the Punxsulaw
ney hospital early today Dr. C. Montgom-
cry, a resident physician, battled for his pJH
life with nn Insane patient, Michael
Murktus, who died two hours afterward JJH
from what hospital authorities say was IjH
Blight's disease IIH
Dr. Montgomery was summoned to the IH
ward by cries of a nurse, who said she JH
had been attacked by the man When she JJH
gave him medicine. The doctor tried to pJH
quiet him, but was himself attacked. PfH
An orderly hurried to his assistance, but JpH
was knocked down. pJH
Mnrktuz was choking Dr. Montgomery kH
to death when Superintendent J. E. Grub
arrived. For fifteen minutes the struggle
continued before Murktus was strapped pBS
In his bed. His death quickly folowcd.
Gave Away Millions.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dee. 1. The estate pp
of Edward J. I.cbrcton ls valued at $641.- pH
707. in an Inventory filed for probate to- PjjpV
day. Lebrcton gave $2,500,000 to charity. ppj
erecting homes for the Little Sisters of lll
the Poor In this city and Los Angeles as pH
memorials to his father and mother. He
fell dend several months ago while visit- pp
lug the home he had endowed here flpi
YOUTHFUL ELOPERS I
IKE il IN CI I
Bride Cooks Game and Accuinu-
lates Cheap Rugs in Moun
NEWARK, N. J., Dec. I. La Vcro
Tallmau, 17 years old, and Beatrice IftH
Sanders, of the same age, were married
tonight after a romantic adventure. For pjH
six wi-cks they lived In a cave iu the Jpjlj
Cutskill mountains, New York, having jpjpj
left home because their parents would
not consent to the marriage.
The bride is a member of a prosperous PJH
Newark family. Her husband Is u. drug ppB
clerk'. They fell In love last summer lll
and, when permission to marry was re- IIH
fused, they find Into the mountains with t IIH
what little money they had. ppV
They found a euvi Which they fur- IIH
uished with cheap rugs and rustic fur-
nltitro. 'Pullman shot rabbits nnd caught pjpH
fish. The girl fried thm hi an old pan pH
they found in an abandoned camp. ppH
Cold weather drove them from their ppi
mountain retreat lo Yonkcrs. N. Y. Tho ppi
boy got work as a driver, but lost his ppH
phico aud thu coupl wore In the rail- ppH
road .station last night trying to keep pH
warm, when a policeman arrested them ppi
On a charge of vagrancy. ppV
Tin' girl's pa rears promised, on learn- pPjV
lug lu-r whereabouts, thai there would ppj
bo no furth'T opposition to th mar- BpH
rlnge and the couplo returned to Newark. ppj
AMERICAN CONSUL SO H
ANGRY HE MAY RESIGN H
.EAGLE PASS. 'Vox.. Dee. 1. A meri-
can Consul Uithir T. Els worth. at-CIu- pPjj
dad Porflrlo. Dlan. Mexico, has tele-
graphed a request to the stuf ilr-p;trt- PpVJ
nu'tit. through American Embassador PjVpj
Henry Lane Wilson of Mexico City, that pvpj
he be transferred to another post. BpftJ
If a transfer bo Imposslblo. ho asks pVpi
that his telegram be accepted as his PjWpJ
resignation. Mr. Ellsworth. It Is said, pvpj
takes thin meunr. of resenting Intlmatlona pvH
that be wuu the author of ropcrls on pvpa
the Mnxlcau revolution that Injured pLypj
trade with Mexico.