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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, April 07, 1912, Image 1',
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MtJnT LXXXIV., NO. 176. " " Bjl
( WiS - SALT LAKE CITY, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 7, 1912. 50 PAGES FIVE CENTS M
i Colonel Roosevelt De
livers His Principal
Speech in Illinois at the
Home of the Great
vSM -Emancipator, and Fre
quently Refers to His
gP AND HIS FRIENDS
lwkes Issue With Joseph
j,Choate and Other
.Leaders of the New
jSfcfork Bar Who Are
Mfighting Against the
jmRecall of the Judiciary.
- Sm PHIN'GFIELD, 111., April 6. With a
L dozen speeches and an encounter
"fm irlth n slashing April storm, Col
iTYW onel Roosevelt today put- In the
H first half of his campaign tour In
JjBhdt- Ho made his first 5,pcech of the
Kta flockford and his last one in
j'jERUlksugh in several towns the people
rttikS l'tned to him did no at tho cost
dwicliliig, Colonel Roosevelt was
'JjJJp1 rterywliere by crowds.
FrtSK r.r'nf'Pal speech was dollvercd In
4t wjpkfltH this evening. In It Colonel
6(?jRltTt" attacked Senator Ijorlmor of
JB9'1 in emphatic language. He took
. CBM f UIi Joneph Choate and other New
1 Uwyora, who formed an association
yMpratot 'lis ideas In regard to the Ju
j jmF and expressed I1I3 opinion about
'nKjVM he tornird U10 "pice- excluolve pcr
of great wealth who, he said, are
... MF '''slitnel, "especially by the bug
jty(Bprof majorltv tyranny."
WC 'orfnal'on t 5,e Lorimer-Lincoln
'giSlSBIfcan league, which I5 opposed to
tiHM Roosevelt, furnished tho theme
dttal'B C0'ont;l'K remarks about tho son-
ffjSP' an Infamy and nn outruge," paid
icltSBr'4'1 Lincoln, who stood for 1 loncsty
l,WBWI"cs as aK ,n verJ" other Phase
,lL,,ational " rp' shou,d nflVe hls nrt,ne
EaBliM'jeTa,fd by Us use In connection with
'Wft&K aruj nR atHoclalc. They stand
. thy typify an those evils against
Mr Lincoln's whole llf was- a pro-
tal93! Roosevelt referred to Mr.
aJlsSBS'k Mi '-lS30clflics as rn,, wo
" Ku W" Wero clmmplonIng thc constl
"iMmf declared they "are merely
It tMF"5"C the constitution and thoy are
'jiftK'" 11 ln t,ie intcrest ot bpcc!i1
inti L1' '"8 speeches of the day Colonel
Kfrjly"1 referred to Lincoln. lle-de-L
Wb- ,H prlnc,I',,s for which ho was
r. BJfcf'ne m l,,e campolpn was funda
:it $m!uy ,ho l,3IT1e Rit t,,Ht In behalf of
i?JKrf.L,"com hatl striven In thlB state
itl8 whon the Roosevelt train reached
M iKTf thtt u,,i rainstorm was at Its
iXl; the train stopped tho rain-
'"fl!r0I"lled by a Tcltcd lhR
otin'Ki ,0U8ly' Mtiny PcrsoiiH crowded
tlJlE 0lne' Rooaev,l's car, heedless
3SKftr,l0nn' rh' colono' slng n.n ovorf
i'ifi hl8 'nou,dra nnd went out to
mL "walned there, the rain stream
$JjjH,n, h' ce.
'lSm Kany sPeeches-
i4trMwna:' lo Springfield the colonel
,rtl9BlT w kf(ln1, Report. Iolo, Dixon.
fit n dota- La Salle, Winona, Mln
, , " and Bloo'nl"ton.
iVfit 'mtttif DetTC" manager of the
irfMhf ki WmiIa,sn In in,nl8 and n num"
t 1 pol,Ucal soclates aro mak
l6fBkl thro"Kh lh state. leaders
of ,l lctB lraversed today came on
SSmMKii h trtln from tlm to tlmo nnA
Ti&Wih ,,.?MoVeU WQ3 told of the eltua
l,0Rriati Thw llstrlct presidential
1 t a'prlm,tr,oB. to bo hold ln this
lifftSU ?Uesda'' w be the first pop
Td Ul'B naturo among the larger
iSlBwiir? 5totp!, Colonel Roosevelt's
-rrjBhJrt tlda' lhe' bollevod that
WjM., of tho primaries would bo a
fflaoMw ff1 wlBht ln deciding the out
?rS?Bw.4. former president's camualim.
lltaM nflyolht delegates to tho
ti.WCi r,natlon?1 convention. I
I oovelt expected to rest to-
iBArri the n,ornlng he will attond
-Mm. "1ta In the First Prsbyterlan
l, ch Lincoln attended, and will
i!iS3i. n.Cln'B PftW n a"or-
f Vla,t Ll"coln'n tomb.
B1 cr!r. tho remainder of the trip
JB&S!! day. On Monday
f jpgtted op Page rourtcon.)
RUSSIA 10 TURKEY
1 FIHCE DISPUTE
Ottoman Government Ac-
cused of Taking Possession
ofLarge Strip in Persia, j
SUSPICION IS AROUSED
Germany Believed to Be Be
hind the Porte in the In
terest of Italy.
LONDON, April 6.The relations of
Russia anrVTnrlcey. which a fow weeks
hro caused tb circulation of alarming
reports, may at any moment reach an
acute stage, and again the bone of
contention -will be Persia.
At th0 cloeo of tho Russo-Japanese
war Turkey moved troops into tho Per
sian provinco of Azerbaijan, a strip of
which h.iH been in dispute for upwards
of 200 years. Turkey claims this
strip; Persia holds it, but tho ownership
has yet to be decided.
Turkey Moving- Forward.
The question has been a subject of
negotiations, but while these havo been
going on Russia asserts that Turkey
has been slowly moving her forces un
til (hey have gone oven beyond the
disputed strip and now command, the
western part of Azerbaijan from Lake
Urumiah to the frontier and could with
I ease attack the Russian province of
Turkey denies an' aggressive inten
tions. She has informed tho Russian
ininistor to 'the Porte that she has
troops in the disputed territory onlj- as
a temporary expedient awaiting tho
outcome of friendly negotiations and if
necessary a reforenco to Tho Hague tri
bunal. An Anglo-Russian committee, on the
other hand, has roportod that the Rus
sian assertion is correct and has Issuod
a map showing that Turkey has taken
possession of about 10,000 square miles
of Porsinu territory.
Suspicion Is Aroused.
Turkey's firmness in supporting her
contention nnd in not only placing
troops in tho disputed strip, but mov
ing them forward has .given rise in Rus
sia to a suspicion that some other power
is behind the Ottoman government. It
is pointed out that the acquisition of
territory on tho Persian frontier might
bo accoptod as compensation by Tur
key for the loss of Tripoli and tho
power that could bring about this ex
change would please Italy. Germany,
which beforo has tried to secure con
cessions on Lake ITnniiinh, is the power
Tho movement of Russian and Turk
ish troops along the frontier has given
cause for frequent alarms lately and
Russia's actiou in taking a leading
part in tho effort to bring the Turkish-Italian
war to an end is said to have
been suggested by tho fact that in this
frontier dispute she cuu use an argu
ment that would give a weak power,
such as Tnrkoy, causo to think beforo
engaging against two strong powors at
tho same time.
FAIR EASTER IN
Prospect of; Showers in Eastern
and Northern States, Says
WASHINGTON, April . Predictions
tonight for Easter day weather were
disquieting. While tho sun may shine
In the morning, thore is a prospect of
afternoon showers In the eastern and
northern states, tho upper Mississippi
valley and the lnlco region. Although fair
weather may prevail In the south, thero
Is also a probability of afternoon rnin.
Tho favored regions seem to he the
states west of tho Mississippi, the Rocky
Mountain region, and the Pacific coast.
Fair weather Is promised for all those
regions except tho northern Paciflo
coast, where showers are impending.
It looks tonight as though fair weather
in the morning would give way to clouds
and afternoon showers ln Boston. New
York. Atlnntlc City. Philadelphia, Wash
ington. Baltimore. Richmond, Ixjutsvlllo.
Cleveland, Seattle and probably Colum
bia. S. C. Fair a coldnr weather Is
predicted for Chicago and St. Louln.
Clear skies will smile upon Easter
promenado.rs In Savannah and Atlanta,
Now Orloann. Denvor and San Francisco.
Rate Advance Suspended,
By International Novrs Service.
WASHINGTON. April 6 The Interstate
commerce commission has suspended an
advanco of 25 por cent In rates on fresh
meat and packinghouse products over the
KanBaa City Southern railroad from Wlch'
lta to points in Arkansas, Oklahoma, Tex
as and Louisiana, effective April 10. until
Grandson of Late John
Smith, Holding Same
Office, Chosen by Con
ference; All Authori
ties Presented Are Sus
tained by Unanimous
Exhort People to Pat
ronize Home Indus
tries; Apostle Whitney
Preaches Strong Dis
course on Divinity of
Prohet Joseph's Vision.
HTRUM G. SMITH of T.oa Angelea.
Cal., is the now presiding pa
triarch of the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter-day Saints. lie
was elected to that position. Just
before the oloao of j'esterday afternoon's
session of the eighty-second annual con
ference of tho church.
Hyrum G. Smith Is the eldest son of
Hymm F. Smith of Provo, who Is tho
eldest son of tho late- Presiding Patriarch
John Smith. Hyrum G. Smith 1h thero
! fore the eldest grandson of the late
I John S ml tli. whom he succeeds an pre
siding patriarch. Ho Is 27 years of,
Testerday "being the 6th day of April,
the goneral authorities of tho church
were presented for approval, tis were the
trustees of the Brigh&m Young univer
sity of Provo. The election o( the now
patriarch and tho approval of the stand
ing officials were unanimous and were
demonstrated In upllftod hands bv tho
comjregatlon. The appointment of
James J3. Talmago to the apostolate, to
fill a vacancy ln the quorum of twelve
through tho withdrawal of Charlen W. :
Penrose to act hs second counselor to
tho prcsldunt of the church, wan approved.
Provo Chorus Sings.
Under direction of Professor Anthony
C. Lund tho school chorus of the B. Y
university of Provo rendered an cxcc-llcnt
and a diversified musical programme
at each of the two sessions yesterday.
The chief selection was sunir at the
close of the afternoon mooting. It was
tho superb chorus composed by Arthur
Shepherd. "Tho Lord Hath Brought
Again Zlon," and It was wall rendered.
Professor C. R. Johnson of the B. Y.
university wuig the opcnlnc tenor solo
In good Btyle, tho chorus that followed
being brought out In richness of tone
and concert of movement on the part of
tho choir. Alva Woodward, basso, sang
hi good voice and fine lower register the
solo, "Within tho Holy Temnle." Lyman
Glbbs sarin "Lord. God of Abraham."
Annie Newell gave "Tho Song of Ruth"
In flno volco and pleasing stylo. Leslie
Hickman, baritone, sang "Hosannah"
with good effect. Other hymns and
anthems rendered wcro "O Awako. My
Slumbering Minstrel," "Tho Earth Is the j
Lord's." "Daughter of Zlon" and "Adora
tion." The aftornoon session did not !
closo until 4:30 o'clock.
Apostlo Orson F. Whitney delivered
tho chief address of the day at tho af- :
ternoon session. His cloquor.co held the j
vast audience ln close attention through- J
out all tho tlmo ho occupied, his sub- I
Joct dealing principally with the testl- j
mony of Joseph Smith declaring that ho
had received heavenly visitations.
Speaks for Utah Produots.
Apostln Hyrum M. Smith spoke first
nt tho morning session. Ho opened with
a good booGt sermon for Utah products
nnd Utah home industries, urcing the
poople to the support of both. .Continu
ing. Elder Smith said ln part:
Tho church auditing commlttto and
the presiding bishopric, at the gen
eral prlcathood meeting of Friday
night, had submitted n report of tho
financial and otherwise temporal con
ditions of tho church organization, In
this report It was shown that tho
birth rate tn the church was high and
the death rato low, as compared with
vital statistics from other localities.
There wcro thirty-eight blnhs to
every 1000 members of the church,
but this was not as high as It
should be. Ho urged tho saints to
fulfillment of the great command to
multiply tholr kind- In the church,
approximately speaking, there wero
15.000 births ln tho last flscal year.
Of these d por cent had died beforo
(Oontinuod on Pago Fourteen.)
1 EASTER SUNDAY A WELCOME RELIEF. 1
By John T. McCutcheon.
KIR MERCY GETS
The "Hat Girl" Wins Damage
Suit Against Dean of Uni
versity of Chicago..
By International News San-Ice.
CHICAGO. April C Miss Esther Mercy,
"tho hat girl" and the "little girl
who was fighting the ?30.0W,000
university." was ulven a verdict for
$2500 today In her slander .suit against
Miss Marion Talbot, dean of women at
tho University of Chicago, who had or
dured her to dlscontlnuo as a student of
: the achool. ,
j As soon us Esther Mercy heard the ver
1 diet she threw her arms about thu neck
jof hor mother, Mrs. Labcllo Mercy, who
has been at her side In court since the
j trial began threo weeks ago. and ox
jclalmod: "Oh, I knew It. I knew It, whe.r.
jthat jury wont out tonight."
j "But It Isn't very much whon you
j asked for 5100.000," said a friend standing
! near Miss Mercy.
"Oh, I don't care If it Is only 1. I am
vindicated. My reputation Is cleared nnd
that's what I wanted."
"I shall not talk about the case at
1 all," was all that Ml. -3 Talbot would say
when told that she had lost und that tho
jury's verdict gave Miss Mercy J2C0O. "It
was plain enough, tho lying In tho case.
See my attorney If you cam to know
what I shall do about It."
"I have been told that the case will be
appealed." -aId Harrj Pratt Judson. the
university president. "I do not caro to
dlhcusn a matter still In court."
Attorney Walker threw up his hands.
'"It Is a verdlot for lnducency." ho de
clared. "Thoy made It a case of a poor
girl against a university and tho Jury
took It that way. They talked of 'the
unlvorslty endowed by a rich man.' "
"I am going to marry Warren Rey
nolds now, within a few weoks." said
Miss Mercy, as sho danced up and down
happily. She was so cxoitml ovor the re
sult that sho talked to every one and
mado plans aloud.
Japan Buys Dirigible.
BERLIN. April C A report Is pub
lished here that tho Parseval dlrlglblo
balloon which ban Just been completed.
Iiiib been sold to tho Japanese government.
ill MYSTERY MAY
BE SOm AT LAST
Mrs. Elsa Hobbs Raymond In
dicted for Murder of
Mattie Hackett .
By International Nows Sen'lce.
AUGUSTA, Maine, April 6. Ar3.
Elsa Hobbs Raymond touight occupies
a eell in. the Kennebec county jail,
seven rears nftor suspicion that she
knew moro about the murder of Mat
tio Hnckctt, than any one else first
rested on her. Sho was indicted to
day and, aiter a trip on foot to her
boarding place, a mile away, was com
mitted to await six months for trial.
"Thank God," was her only com
ment when informod of tho indictmont.
Sho and the other members of tho Kay
moud family welcome the trial of the
case. The parting from her husband
and four-year-old daughter Evelyn
moved tho jailers to tears. The child
clung to her mother until the last mo
ment and was then hurried away by
her father to avoid tho ordeal of see
ing the iron doors closo behind her.
The strangling of pretty lS-year-oId
Mattie Hnckctt near tho ddor of her
home at Kents Hill, three miles from
Bcadficld, seven years ago, was one
of tho most mystifying crimes that
ever took place in this state. Time
and again attempts havo been mndo to
clear up the murder, but so cunning
ly hud it been planned and executed
that the keenest detectives gave up the
trail in despair. Finally evidence came
to County Attorney Williamson from
an unexpected quarter and the facts
were presented to the grand jury,
The namo of Mrs, Raymond had been
connected with the tragedy before.
She was questioned immediately after
the crime about the report that she
was jealous of Mattie Hnckctt. But
Mrs. Raymond denied that sho was
jealous of tho girl and asserted that
(Continued on Pago Fourteen,)
BOY DIES SUDDENLY
Benjamin Godbe, Son of
Ernest L. Godbe, Expires
Under Care of Surgeons.
Benjamin Godbe, thirteen years of
ace. sou of Ernest I. Godbe, 70 E street,
a prominent mining man, fell and cut
his lip slightly whilo roller skating on
lower Main street 3'ostorday forenoon.
An hour later he -was dead from the cf
focts of an anesthetic administered to
ease the pain while the doctor was sow.
ing up tho injured lip.
Jn company with several playmates
the boy was skating on tho smooth
pavement near Fourth South' street,
when he tripped on tho car track's aud
foil, striking his face on tho pavement.
With'tho blood "Ho wine from tho cut
in his lip tho boy made his way to his
father's ofllco in tho Newhouse build
ing. Dr. W. R. Tyndalo undertook lo per
form tho operation., assisted by Dr. C.
C. Suyder, his partner. Though tho in
jury was trivial it was deemed best to
L'ivo the boy a slight anesthutic while
taking the necessary stitches in his lip.
"He had hardly passed under "tit
intluencu of the chloroform when his
heart action suddenly ceased," said
Dr. Snydor. 14 It was a case of cardiac
paralysis induced b3" the anesthetic.
It i3 not an infrequent occurrence."
Both doctor worked for two hours
over the small body, usinjj every
means known to medical scSenco to re
vivo the spark of live that had fled so
abruptly. All their efforts were vain.
The boy's parents aro hoart-broken
Mr. Godbo refused to beliovo his son
was dead and under his urgings tho
strugalo to renew thn heart action was
continued until the middle of the after
noon. Benjumin Godbo was a student at the
Lowell school. Ilia was a lovablo per
sonalty nnd he had hundreds of boy
friends in tho city. Two brothors s
six sisters survive him. Tho funeral
will be held from tho homo Monday at
2 o'clock. Burial will be in tho city
INDORSES TAFT 1
FOR PRESIDENT; I
OPPONENTS FE1 I
Utah State Republican Si,
Central Committee De- jffi i
clarea, in Ringing wj
Words, That President w
Is Entitled to Renomi- jSj
nation; Roosevelt Has IX f
Only One Friend on B j
the Committee. E
STATE OFFICIALS fl
RECEIVE APPROVAL 3j j
Gathering to Select Na- WM
tional Delegates May Wkk
15 at Provo; Nominat-
ing Convention Sept. 4 ; wj f
Loose's Resignation Is w
Not Accepted; Demo- I j
cratic Convention May f
11; Thurman Succeeds
T 1 'k commending "the con- SHril
HI slstont. fearless and faithful
V -discharge of duty that has lfl&j
? characterised tho admlnistra- jnfjfcj
tlon of President William How- CTjjg
nrd Taft" and "heartily Indorsing his w
candidacy." the state Republican com- roll
mltteo went on rocord yestcrdny In favor WStn
of a second term for tho nation's chlef sSpfi
exocutlvo. The voto on tho question jjfllfft
was 15 to 7. with llvo counties of the Ktt
sta.to not represented, but a majority of nSflf
these voting against tho resolution dls- 9K3
claimed any opposition to the president MSIf
and explalnod their voto by stating that fflBfli
they wore without Instructions from oSbi
the people they represented to make any sH Si
declaration of political preference. 21 If
Former President Theodore Roosovclt ft
found only one supporter among tho jfS t
j twenty-one committeemen present. Wes- ifl jtt
loy IC. Walton of Rich county ofTered an jai ft
1 amendmont to Carl A. Kadgor's rcsolu- H B
tlon commending and Indorsing President M n
Taft, asking that Roosevelt's name b h it
substituted for tluit of the ptofldent. On jS ft
a viva voco vote on the substitute. Wnl- j II
ton's vote In the affirmative was the aole H
favorable ballot. 28 ff
Fix Convention Dates. m jj
Tho convention which will select dele- 9
gates to the national Republican conven- na
tion at Chicago Juno IS will bo held at 91 B
Provo on May 15. with State Senator jfl ft i
Carl A. Dadgor as temporary chairman. iMffff i
and tho state convention to select a con- flBfttf
sessional and entire state ticket will con- jflfiffl
veno September i in Salt Lake City. Tho SBtlf
first named convention will bo composed UHtt
of 503 delegates and the lattor of (3U Hfyffr
Tho resignation of Chairman C. K. MtffS
Loose, submitted ln writing and tn an Hmj,
address to the committee, was Mod and Willi
thn chairman will remain at the head of Hltf
thu committee until it goes out of exist- flai
ence, which will bo within tho next few jBttV
Indorse President Taft. jlfif
State Senator Badger's resolution In- Ullf?
dorflng President Taft and his adminls- W8l
t ration, which was passed by a voto of 3mt
15 to 7. Is as follows: Qiffr
Resolved, by the Republican state litttf
committee of the state of Utah. iMir
That, without In any degree retract- TlHu
Ing or diminishing tho admiration ln ffjuu
which wo hold tho great men of tho fwfl&
Republican party who have and are ifJi$'
rendering service of Incstlmablo inMi
valuo to our party and to tho nation urr'
ln their courageous advocacy of those jjifliE
principles of public policy which they fHjSfj
believe nre for tho public good, wo fflimi
are firmly convinced that among all IIImR
the aspirants for the high honor of iSffil
again bearing the national standard Smm I
of Republicanism to victory tho 419
splendid public service, tho consist- Wm '
ent, fearless and faithful discharge WEs
of duty that haa characterized tho :3jf(8 1
administration of President William WBm
Howanl Taft clearly entitles him to BKB
renomlnatlon, and wo heartily Indorse
his candidacy. MB
Approve State Administration. mm j
The resolution of approval of tho state & '
administration, adopted by unanimous HE j
vote. Is as follows: fliflH
Resolved, by the Republican state fl H
committee of the state of Utah. wk Bb
That, la the commencement of the M
campaign in which we aro about to M Mi
(Continued cn Page Fourteen.) ifltfii
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