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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, August 17, 1911, Image 1',
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Bggjaai25. established apbh, 15, i871. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST XI, 1911. ' wsatheb todays. 12 PAGES-FIVE CENTS. 11
"KBritain on the Eve of
Wh& Railway Strike
Mddition to Present
OF HOPE REMAINS
Riots at Liverpool;
psions Running Loto
f Big Cities; Crisis
IfflPOOL, Aug. 16. The
anmittee tonight issued an
-filling out all tho street car
p r 1
DON. Aug.. 16. Meetings with a
jrlo' settling the controversy bc
m the railway companies and
fcemplovccs were held today and
m at the hoard of trade, but
?t Vrc adjourned late tonight
lib rcmnlnctl as far from being
nhcn they began
tty rannagcrs declared t hey had
1ik protection In running their
5 would not vlels io tholr men;
tentatlvcs of'lhc railway men's
fKlarrd the strike would tako
Ifct expiration of their ultimatum
fcrihot. the military authorities
every-precaution to Insure the
i of the railways If a strike Is
Evtry soMler in tho Aldcrshot
JtbJS been placed under orders
Previously only the cavalry and
lad been under orders, but to
'Rona Engineers, the army ser
p and the Mold and garrison nr
rfc warned to have every man
lame on a moment's notice.
i Heady to Move.
rat Is declared, three regiments
rr-ud three battalions -of Royal
fflkry will first he gloved direct
it. In be followed at .short In.-.
JH Tlrtfanlry battalion.' Held
rlhe Royal ISnglncers and the
jpili of the command.
IfMIcrs will be armed with, rifles
Ity supplied with ball ammunl
M will be stationed along the
ttti north and south of London
tavalry will he employed at sto.
l alw will patrol the linen so as
to pet' quickly to any point of
ratnij will bo worked by flag
wlmaleif that 25,000 men from
l;HI be prepared to move In a
ft. Similar precautions have been
military stations in Great
Jtovernmont today made an
Mtympt to avert the calamliy
f!ti rallwny strike Indications
poop? wTIl materialize at R o'clock
morning, when the ultimatum
Npjyccs expires. In the con
iloaay tnd tonight at the board
Wrewnlntlvos of both sides met
aton, president of the board.
B-Tra -no meeting between tho
Nnirnent of the conferences un
m jras Hrranged late tonight In
Miaole Mr Buxton to Fee tho
or three railway men's unions;
' to London from Liverpool.
K iues a Slimmer or hope that
tMlllmalum may be extended
FT nd provide. n opportunity
K negotiations. . This is . the
Fjs most earnest desire, but up
gn uiere was no sign of any
twplans' toy ,l rlke. It Is
1 i,r' Buxton's conference
F.jsinagera of the railway com
w linjely to discuss how far the
i i prepared to go In affording
lS,clion t0 lho- railways.
C?"", of commons today Wln
3f Uurchlll. the home sccre
rfci 1 e naunlonIsts were cn
,.t(? work without molesta
Protected in the excr
Fn.?PKTho chancellor of the
CiuSvl" Lloyd-George, silso de
r Hi LI?' Eovornmcnt was deter
UflKiJ? .,ect tho railways and the
rcBf .I"'?1''. and would not
lftMEllnn .Smallcsl degree from its
f22B Protect life and prop-
5BttS,hSr;0rBC In the commons
,ltfBttVr? I. nuestlon of wjiat the
iJv' ?f protection to the
a siSu. . 11 ficomlngly hedged
iVB'fflS?Xts ,nr himself and Mr.
v'fZm y' T,1C uh,inccllor
fc'v?K.ntu,ir b0 ln Protect
iB-enj ill' bui ltK n-sponslblllty
Id LJltTl- n ""Ht do nil In
!iHKuv m tt fa,r Plav Is Given
iidK'U i -n?'.ind r government
Sjfc, Voy tllt- Impression that
4Bv It tVcne ,n tho InlrrcHl. of
1TKllS aTn -"Itode of com
lBwe 11 certainly, does not
a WmlrS?Yt Bunruntee or to lend
'SE y' ?- ce"t0 bc " pnrly
JwBTmH 1nnnac;er! conference
jUn'i tIf,J'- HrtJoiirned tonight.
11 Tk-B-rall-!!. Rcro.rill manager of the
""! 'o Wt,;i !lUPd following
TtiKS l;'v,ni: assured tho
fVK S?, on to carry on tholr
,RVrvr"..: iln effective though
fJJWSV'? ,,iul xwvn n (ircot
'aMilr L';1 tn t,u" cmnlovers
'AlBPuilon ? i (1 . re(incHt contnlncd
tfaMpji SLia?q''d Society of Rnll-
rKL'iruM -.r'JrnnnnlwK." continued
ljSftrra,; 'hern Tne ,mV(, bpe
C?TIE "eli r,vtH. for Bom" time to
'S' In1?!1' ,h "'wt of n
"ffimt, 'r t'p ft'ft nlnco wc will
BHft Pfwiilble for iho con
SfK xl 10 '2l'rile. Qui-. .oo
(14!5H5ciu rrs , ffd the prlncl
bf Krr"----1- rnerchantti with
I THE LATESTPHOTOGRAPHING HUMAN THOUGHTS
1 1 CflN'T SEET 'it
. V THIN 6- ( 'sir I
J;'? coulx the" school..
"WS BY THE. RNSWBPi
. ''V.J WHILE THE UEflGrUE T
' . Rlc"mE PULflrW 'X
PH&TQ6RRPH ; t -i I
Special to The Tribune.
PARIS, Aug. 16. Much interest lias been aroused here "by the announcement of the well-known scientific in
vestigator, Commander Darget, of the success of experiments in photographing human thoughts.
EIFIL BETRAYED AND
Jessie M'Donald, Missing for 16
Months, Discovered in Office of
San Bernardino Dentist.
HAS SON FOUR MONTHS OLD
Awful Suffering of Young Wo
man; Dentist Arrested on
- Statutory Charge.
SAN BERNARDINO. Cal.. Aug. 16.
Breaking into the-offlce of A. AV. Mo
David, a dentist, at midnight last night.
Chief of Police Mespolt found huddlod
In a corner, a baby at her breast. Miss
Jessie McDonald, the high school girl for
whom private detectives, employed by
her father here have seurched for fif
teen months in all parts of the state.
Miss McDonald, a young woman of -0
vears. was a pitiful llguro. clothed in
raEsrd gamicnts and wasted almost to a
skeleton. She told the officers that she
had been confined for a year and a ha. f In
a small apartment adjoining tho dentists
office. McDavid, who Is a married man.
was arrested on a statutory charge.
Sobbing out her story to Dstrlct At
torney Goodscll. Miss McDonald declared
that 'she had been held ln HixWcet on
ihrouch hypnotic influences and hart un
dergone awful suffering. Almost In the
same breath with which she accused Mc
David with having been a cruel Jailer she
declared that, she loved him.
Although detectives have been on the
case fifteen months it was only last night
that clows were found leading to .Mr
McDavid refused to make any state
ment tonight. ii- a tw.
District Attorney Goodsoll declared the
girl had been kept In almost solitary
confinement in the apartment aUonnc
the dentist's office. Only ntnlsht. and
then closely veiled, would McDavid allow
her to leave tho room. On theso occa
sions he would take her buggy riding on
tho outskirts of the city.
The voung woman gave birth to a son
four months ago. For days at a time he
Infant had been her only companion while
the dentist was away or with his wife
nnMcmvId'' said to,ight that the girl
enmu to him and told him her parents
: had abused hor and-that she Iwu left
h0,,,ie'toId her she was welcome to Iho
room adjoining my office and could maac
hor" olf ' lit home," ho said, "so she moved
I In. She always had her wn Key and
: could come or go as she pleased. She
' was never held a prisoner by nic and
simply stayed because ahe wanted to.
All of hv actions were taken of her
own accord "
: ANSWERS MESSAGE
; BY KILLING SELF
Mother at Granite City, 111., Interferes
in Daughter's Iove Affairs, With
; r.rtAVITK CITT, 111 . Aug. 16. Mrs-Iil-c
Wc senberger of this city Tuesday
! Jmonfoon Bent to hor claughtnr Clara
- viHonbiTKr. aged 1. In Keokuic, in...
, lb,.?If,0,yCoKuado.'t give up Jack, never
; ranswenllo'iatcr, she received
I lhT&UmnTJSu by ,lr.nkng car
. i iiX after k-ettlng vur telegram.
bck'' mentioned In the telegram was
1 Mjklse'nbr wffi,dh
the plnn. h
ZAPATA'S IVIERI FIRE
First Battle of the Morelos Revo
lution Begun at Yuetepec
TROOPS RUSHED TO SCENE
General Huerta Expected to Rid
the Country of the Dis
"CUERN"AArACA, Morelos. Mexico, Aug.
13. At Yuetcpec, twenty-seven miles
from here, tho first battle of the Morelos
revolution was begun this afternoon.
Under the direction of Jesus Morales, a
considerable force of tho followers of
ISmlllano Zapata opened fire on the lSIgli
ti;enth battalion as It entered the town.
From tops of the surrounding hills,
roofs and church towers tho Insurrcctos
rlred Into tho ranks of tho federals, who
were steadily replying when carriers left
to bring the news to General Iluerta's
Additional federals arc being rushed to
the support of the battalion, but the Za
patalstas are reported to be marching to
the aid of Morales. Among tho federals
being sent forward Is tho force of former
revolutionists under General Ambrosio
Flgueroa. ordered north from the state
The federal advance Is tho first move
ment made by Huerta In compliance with
his orders to wine from the stato the re
bellious followers of Zapata, who refused
to be mustered out "until the federals
were withdrawn and a now governor appointed."
MADERO STILL HOPEFUL.
Former Rebel Chieftain Trying to Avert
MEXICO CITY. August 1C Admitting
his failure to Induce the Zapatalslas In
Morelos to surrender their arms, but pro
fessing belief In his ultimate success.
Francisco I. Madero was talking to Presi
dent Da La Rarra tonight wlwn an aide
brought to the president reports of a
battle In Yucatan between disgruntled
revolutionists and the federal forces.
Neither Do La Barra nor Mndero cared
to discuss tho Hash, but it Is known thnt
tho president assured Madero the govern-,
menl would Insist on the unconditional
surrender of Zapata and his men and
General Huerta would be expected to
carry out his instructions.
The president praised Mudcro for his
determined efforts to avoid bloodshed,
but mode U plain that the dealings of
tho leader of the late successful revolu
tion were those of a private citizen. As
tich Madero declared he would not cease
trying to effect a peaceful solution. He
arrived here in an automobile this morn
Inc for Cueniavaca to confer with Dc La
Barra Instead of going to Cuautla to
Interview Zapata as was his Intention Inst
noKht. Following his talk with the presi
dent, he snld ho would leave tomorrow
or the day after for Cuautla to visit the
SAVED FROM FIRE
BANNING. Cal.. Aug. lfi. Battalions
of exhausted fire lighters, spurrud on by
tho "uneeaidnir vigilance of forest rangiMH.
are believed late tonight to have e.oii
nncred the names which today threat-.
2nod the IIvoh f F'-Vernl scores of Invalids
at Palm Soring.- resorts. Rack Mfes have
nrolec ted the big timber and the bulld
ogs of th- summer mid health resorts,
and -although the night wind sent the
fi nc racing south iiml east along the
i of tho San Jacinto mountains they
arc destroying only the worthless desert
WOMEN MAKE AUTO
Reach Salt Lake From -New York
on Ocean to Ocean
DAMP ALONE ON PRAIRIES
Two Plucky Girls Carry Re
volvers, and Fear No
After traveling from New York City
by automobile, 'a distance of 2600 miles
through tho thickly settled countrysides
of tho oast and through the wilderness of
the west, two young and beautiful wom
en, without escort, and as their only pro
tection against the dangers of the road,
two revolvers fastened at tholr waists,
arrived In Salt Lako last night at VI
o'clock, bespattered with Ihc mud and
the dust of many roads, but expressing a
keen pleusure In the feat the first trans
continental automobile Journey ever at
tempted by unescorted women.
Tho two Intrepid automoblllstK arc Mrs.
R. M. Simmons of Chicago and Miss
Florence If. Urown of New York City,
and they are making tho journey, not to
establish a record, but merely as a pleas
ure tour. "Kxhausted with a long day's
journey yesterday through comparatively
unsettled country and over not . the
smoothest of roads, tho travelers regis
tered last night at the Hotel Utah.
The automobile In which the women
havo made tho long Journey Is an ordi
nary heavy roadster. However. It Is
equipped for every emergency. It con
tains a tont, camp stovo. cooking utensils,
pneumatic mattresses and In fact every
thing which is found In a well ordered
camping outtll. The women arc their
own machinists. When a.) the Is punc
tured or the automobile Is otherwise put
out of commission they mend the breaks.
Tho machine bears many marks of the
long Journey and shows that Its occu
pants do not work amiss as their own
It has been necessary on many occa
sions when the welcome hotels of the
cities wure far away for the women to
cam) by the roadside or seek a stream
near which to innko their camp. In the
lonely nights the coyotes have sniffed at
tholr tent and yelped threateningly, but
a shot from a revolver ln the slender
hand of one of these remarkable women
has sent them toward the tall timbers.
Tho women arc following the route of
the party of Philadelphia bankers who
made an occan-to-occan trip and were
In SalL Lako about, a month ago. They
havo encountered many long stretches of
bad roads and have had several break
downs. Tholr destination Is San Francisco and
It was with much satisfaction that they
reached Salt Lake last night, as from
hero to San Francisco marks tho last
leg of their Journey. They will con
tinue to follow the courso of the occan-to-occan
party and If no mishap befalls
them they expect to reach their destina
tion In about a week.
One week ago they were in Denver,
having traveled from Cheyenne, Wyo., to
M'JTHER and daughter
MEET AFTER LONG YEARS
GREENSWRG. Ind.. Aug. 1G. After
mourning each other ns dead for more
than thirty years, Mrs. O. L. Grcath of
this city and her mother. Mrs. Sarah
Scott of Pekln. III., wore reunited today.
The daughter was taken when two years
old by a grandmother to raloo and only
recently learned through some old letters
that hor parents wore living.
FATE BY GOING
Several Aviators Have Nar
row Escape From Death,
at International Meet
' at Chicago.
STONE DROPS INTO
LAKE JUST AT DUSK
Rescued When at Point of
Glides Down After
CHICAGO. August 16. Arthur Stone,
driver. of a. Queen monoplane, was
snatched back from death at the
International aviation meet today
after hope for his life had been
Howard GUI In a baby Wright .came
almost as close to death, but escaped
from under the wreck of his machine un
hurt. Lincoln Beachey, after flying far to the
south, and "fighting his way back against
the wind, glided 3000 feet In safety to
the aviation field after hi3 engine had
James Ward flew for a long time In
circles over tho harbor and. Lako Michi
gan, but descended safely ln the field
after a few wobbles In the choppy wind.
Stone's machine fell Into tho lake Just
at dusk. He leaped from the falling
plane and was rescued at tho point of
exhaustion by a motor boat. He had sup
ported himself In the water for more than
half an hour. His machine was not re
covered. Saved by Watchful Wife
That Stone was rescued was attributed
largely to the Inslstance of his wife that
he guard himself with a llfo preserver.
In spite of tho order that all fliers wear
life preservers, Stone, with others, start
ed for their machines' unguarded. Mrs.
Stone ran from the hangar Just before
the flight and Insisted that her husband,
wait while she tied an Inflated automobile
tiro Inner tube about his shoulders.
Unnerved by the deaths yesterday of
William R. Badger and St. Crblx. John
stono and' deterred by high, choppy winds,
many of the filers here protested against
.going up and ,warnod. the' conteet cpni.
'mlttee that,. tho aeroplanes could not be
controlled In the "half galC of 'the upper
air. , .
The judges were Insistent and finally
half a dozen filers rose for a.croBS water
race from'the shore a'roimd tho "Carter H.
Harrison crib, three and a half miles
Stone Lands in Lake.
Thomas Sopwlth had completed the
second lap of the race and been declared
winner when a cry arose that Stone's ma
chlno had fallen Into the water and that
tho aviator was drowned. Iater, It was
reported that Slono. was afloat and then
a rumor that a tug was bringing his body
None of these rumors could be veri
fied and Stone's fate wns unknown until
a motor boat reached the Chicago yacht
club landing with Stone alive and well.
Howard Gill, of the Wrlsht team, fur
nishod the first thrill of the day when his
machine suddenly checked as It skimmed
over tho ground after landing and top
pled over with terrific force. GUI was
pinioned for an instant botwecn en
tangled wires and the taut canvas of
the baby Wright. Before startled spec
tators reached him he crawled from the
Gill had a narrow escape. He prob
ably'owes his life to tho new features of
construction employed on the baby
Wrlghi biplane. -
Tho engine, Instead of resting on the
rear of the aviator's seat. Is fixed to one
Beachey's Thrilling Descent.
Lincoln Beacney afforded excitement to
the crowds for more than an hour by
circling high over the. city, at times al
most lost, to view. The air was not so
even high up. but covrybody stood on
tiptoe as Beachey swept down before the
grandstand with a dead engine that had
stopped with him at a height of 3000
feet. The aeroplane made, a long circular
glide, so steep that one could see between
tho planes. The angle became sharper and
sharpor until the aoroplanc touched the
earth rolled a few feet on Its wheels
and tho aviator stepped out, scarcely
Jarred by tho descent. .
At the starting gun at 3:30 o clock,
when usually a dozen machines are In
tho air, not one had started. Finally
Bcachcv and Ward got up by flying out
over tho lake away from tho tall build
ings. Beachey went high In the air and
circled far north and south.
Parmaleo then rose 100 feel, went half
around the field and came down. 1-or
two hours no other tiler attempted to rise.
Then tho wind died down and the races
Beachey Wins Race.
Beachey was an easy winner In the nine
mllo race around the pvlons. finishing In
9 minutes 2S 2-5 seconds. Earlc Orvlng
ton second, ! minutes 19 2-fi seconds, and
James Ward third, 10 minutes II seconds.
Beachoy unofficially made the day's al
titude record, reaching a height of 7070
Thomas Sopwlth won tho 14 mile cross
water flight In 17 minutes 2 seconds;
Reno Simon second. IS minutes - --'
seconds, and Beachey third, IS minutes
Major Raeber rf the United Stales sig
nal corps; J. A. Bird. Jr.. vice president
of the Aero Club of America, and James
Stevens, nn official of the Chicago Inter
national Aviation Meet association, to
night made a report of their findings after
a minute examination of tho machine In
which St. Croix Johnstone met his death
This committee, appointed solely to de
termine whether Johnstone's death was
due to structural defects In the machine,
reported thnt there was no evidence of
FORMER BANKER HELD
ON CHARGE OF FORGERY
NICW YORK. Aug. 16. David A. Sulli
van, former president of the Mechanics
,& Traders hank of Brooklyn, later re
organize! as the Union bank, pleaded not
gulltv In Judge Dyke's court today und
was held In $16,000 ball. Sullivan, with
IConne.th A, Southworth, formerly nnslat
ant canhlnr of the bank, were indict ml
last night for forgery la the third de
VCJio Is Hurt
While A utorng
GREAT FRENCH POET
Edmond Rostand, While Motor
ing, Is Seriously Injured When
Car Falls on Him.
HURTS MAY PROVE FATAL
Companions, Unhurt, Work Vain
ly to 'Extricate Him Until
Fanners Give Aid.
BIARRITZ. Franco. Aug. 16. Ed
mond Rostand, poet and dramat
ist, was tho victim of a sorlouB
automobile accident noar here to
day and tonight lies Iji his villa
at Cambo les Bains surrounded by physi
cians who thus far have been unable to
predict, the outcome of his Injuries.
He- Is suffering from serious contu
sions of 'the head and body and it Is
feared ho is' hurt Internally.
M. Rostand was motoring from Cambo
Ip? Bains to St. Jean do Lux, accompa
nied by his chauffeur and a mechanic
nHIb machine skidded on a curve, leaped
Into the air, turned over and fell to the
bottom of a fifteen-foot ditch, pinning the
poet beneath It.
His companions, unhurt, worked des
perately but vainly to raise the car and
release the Imprisoned man. Finally
they rushed off for help, whllo M. Ros
tand In great agony lay bleeding beneath
the upturned car.
Shortly afterward the chauffeur suc
ceeded ln enlisting the aid of farmers
and M. Rostand was extricated and
rushed to his villa for medical attention.
M. Rostand Is 43 years old.
SENT TO BORDER
.Object Is to Prevent- Depredations
When DiEturhors Are Cleaned. Out
of Lower California.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 15. A patrol of
tho California frontier by United States
troops, abolished only a short, time ago,
was ordered re-established today by the
war department because of a threaten
ing situation Just south of tho border In
Lower California, Mexico.
A company of coast artillery In San
Diego, Cal,, wae Instructed to take the
field for patrol duty from San Diego to
Mexican rurallcs arc now proceeding
to Tijuana, traveling over Amcilcan
territory with tho consent of the United
States government, for Ihc purpose, of
suppressing tho trouble In Lower Cali
fornia. It is feared that whan the Mexican
soldiers arrive on the scone to clear out
the disturbers some of the lattor may
seek rofugo In the United States and
commit depredations on American soil.
For that reason , Secretary ICnox ap
pealed to tho war "doparlmenl to send to
the border a patrol adequate to protect
DENIAL MADE BY
No Truth in Report That Mrs. B. H.
. Harrlnian Is ..Liquidating Her'
Union Pacific Holdings.
NEW YORK. Aug. "16. Robert S.
Lovett, president of the Union and
Southern Pacific railroads, and Charles
A. Peabody, a director and member of
tho executive committee of both railway
systems and close adviser of Mrs. 13. H.
Harrlnian, Join In the following state
ment t today:
"There Is absolutely no truth In the
report published In New York that Mrs.
Harrlnian Is liquidating her Union Pa
cific holdings. Mrs. Harrlman Is twenty
five miles from a railroad In Idaho and
Is not In any way concerned In tho pres
ent market movoiwnt."
JAIL FOR NEW YORK
Thlrteon Commission Men Fined S500
Each and Given Throe Months
NEW YORK. Aug. 10. Thirteen mem
bers of the New York Live Poultry Com
mission Merchants nsoclatlon were sen
tenced to three months' Imprisonment
and lined ?500 each today for conspir
acy In rotralnt of trade. Tho members
of 'the so-called poultry trust were round
guilty last night after a trial lasting
lUty-onc days." All are residents of this
city or vicinity.
Execution o the sentence was, deferred
until Monday to permit the defendants
REVISE THEIR 1
Agreement Reached Where- p;
by Iron and Steel Sched- ijj
ule Will Be Tacked on
to Cotton Bill. Wm
PROGRESSIVES TO j
SUPPORT MEASURE Ml
. . m
Free List Bill to Be Passed;
Special Session Likely to
Be Extended a Week l
or Ten Days. j
WASHINGTON. Aug. IG.-The cot- ftj f
ton tariff revision bill will come foS;
to a vote- In the senate with the 'mi
vX?ris. 'lIc,Jcd accept La lij.
as an ,J ?.l'?lles. ,ro.M ''lnd sUc' schedule r.-fl fi
will nml .h'u Tnt;t 1110 'armors' fee list . M
nil t5rob:ibIy ,w deposed of by the sen- V " fit
the S?" wU" a differences between l P
bill ,IiL,0,lises ;,dJsl'. 'd the woo hik
i.i '? f.'Its .t,,c President's veto. This is 'fp!'
the tariff situation tonight. lM
on In e?o,VJ,!;?nr,s!l!e,L Programme agreed i-JRf
on in caucus of tho Democratic senators i Ulf
tension programme of the progressive Rn- flM
.ubllcan senators, whose' alliance ' with Ufit
the Democrats has swept tariff lesris a- filJ
Hon through congress at this l"Lon iM
riJi ,dcc,slon of u,c Democratic senato- ,4
IV , n,IcrwKd. chairman of the wavs
ana means committee, and other house i'flHi
Democrats had declared that the extcn- Ml
of,t,arfr revision would not be ob- MfB
Joctlonable to them. lixV'
Will Extend Session. ffjj
Mr. Underwood said that the opening
L.ir? r,rt "gramme tr. Iron and steel
would extend the present session for a f !!
.liti. ni W."IfI 1'?.s,"t in M completing
Jmrfk.n,riea,,y, w? 1 "dvnnced on tho Iron v'j
an..?.lce !l,ld otl)or fiohodulcs. f.Jli"
Ith the exception of a two hours' re- f.1 P
cess on account of the session of the S'': ft
senate the Democratic senatorial caucus l-'A ;
continued from 10 o'clock, this morning V M
until aftor tl o'clock tonight. ;,:
It was comparatively easy to reach an
agreement, on a vote on the cotton bill ','.,!;
Itself, which, of course, would be ncccs- i
sary to bring In the steel bill as an '-'W
amendment. Ii was decided that a vote MjK
should be taken first on tho house cotton rU'V?
bill, and that In case of Its defeat, which . ?A:-
Is .anticipated, some senator, probably ,4fJ
JaI Follelto. should move the reconsldera- i'tliFr
tlon of the house measure, whlelf was lif.i
done with other tariff bills recentlv. and Ulfci'
thus pave tho way for action on the La ftl:!'''
Follctte cotton bill, which it Is understood hit
will be presented as a substitute for the wti'
nouse mensnrc.' Vi'l
Senate Will Agree. fU-
With the cotton bill agnin before the ''ir!'
senate, tho programme provides thnt the i' fj!
stoel amendment shall be offered and no .. V-
doubt is expressed that It will be adopted. V
It Is understood that an amendment will L'. Mfc
he offered reducing the duty on machln- R M,
ery and chemicals used In tho manufac- Tlni
turo of cotton goods, but bevond theso L.'ii
two amendments the Democratic caucus 'ni
refused to outline a course of action. i - B . i
It Is expected that the farmers' free iill'
list bill will be disposed of finally toinor"- tC1
row the house accepting It as It passed Ib'
tho senate with the addition of a single . 'r'
minor amendment which will be accepted ' v)?fc'i
promptly by the sonatc. The amend- i3tf.it
ment providing for free lemons will bo ("ilil
eliminated. , t'tfl?
Senator La Folletto reported to the i
senate today the conference disagree- A la
ment on, the measure, the senate con- SaFi
ference having refused to Include tho Kern ' fltej
amendment limiting the free Importation !
of meals and cereals to those countries i (;
that have trade agreements admitting ' ',
free those products from tho United )
SALT LAKE MOTHER V
SEARCHES FOR BOY
Mrs. Carpenter Roaches Los Angeles
on Trail of Son Who Ran Away 'r'l$
From Homo. jj
Special to The Tribune. H . ji
LOS ANGELESi Aug. 1fi. Searching U jfci
for her son. who ran away from his home m ill
In Salt Iiko City last May. Mr3. A. J?JS
Carpenter today arrived In Los An- !f'-'
geles and has enlisted the aid of the
police.' the Y. M. C. A. and friends In 'l'h'i''
her effort. . f-- i'
The name of the missing boy Is Charles j y)
R.' Carpenter, but his mother believes
that, ho Is going under the name of
Charles R. Parker. The boy Is 17 years . y.y
old and had little money when he started. '.
but his mother bollc-vcs that he la trylnfr . f1 i
to make his way alone ln the world and y,',',K
for that, reason he has not communlcAted ftla' '
with her. ;
. ."My boy left homo as though he hud ' .''jU
been seized by an Irresistible linnulse, and t H i!
I'currht a ticket under tho name of Charles .j
R. Parker to come to Los Angeles," said I jji.;
Mrs. Carpenter today "Iiarrlng a fond- Nf
ness for playing pool ho was a steady and i V?'"
Industrious boy and worked In tho of- rf..
llccs of the Oregon Short Line up to the '-.ij;
day of his departure. (''H'-
"He had Just received a ralFe In salary - .!'
and was due to receive another In two . ,:;
mouths. Of course, he may have met t jf' -
misfortune, but I do not think so. If I ! y-
do not get trace of him hero I shall go t 4. ;
to San Dleso. He may be there." i ;
' , '
- ADVERTISING TALKS $ t
WILLIAM C. FREEMAN
A recent FINANCIAL fm
ANNO UN CEMENT in (j! f; !
New York newspapers at- V;,;:
tracted my attention be- sjjjjjj
cause it concluded with the ,;J&i
following UNUSUAL para- $Jj l
graph: d $
"While we do not guarantee the iv
statements contained herein, they :lj;
are true to the best of our knowl- l
edge and belief, having been ob. Sjft1
Continued onKPage Four. '