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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 08, 1912, Image 2

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Hi 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIB UNE, TU FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8, 1Q12. ,
I CHIHUAHUA IS
I AGAIN RAIDED
I BY THEREBELS
1 Salazar, Inveterate and Blood-
BJ thirsty Enemy of Mormon
1 Colonists, in Command of
the Bandit Band.
HI FOREMAN KILLED
HI ON HEARST'S RANCH
I I Americans Forced to Abandon
Their Homes and Personal
I Property to Escape With
i Their Lives.
1 Special to The Tribune. j
I i L PASO, Tex... Oct. 7. j
1 Chihuahua is again rebel rid-
P j den in spite of the fact that
there arc fodernl troops at
Pearson, Casas Grandes and .luarcx
Geminez. Salazar, most hated of all
the rebel commanders, has been driven
back from Souora, and is now leading
the campaign of the rebels in the
state of Chihuahua. His doctrine is
the one of "Mexico for Mexicans"
and the partitiou of all the Mormou
lands and property in Cbibuahuu.
What was done in Sonora is now ex
pected hero at his hands.
Mormons Withdraw.
l Th retirement of Salazar has
lI caused the withdrawal of all Mor
II mons from the colonies, and no further
1 effort iri!l be made even to look after
1 the cattle and crops. The rebels are
rowinjr more bold every day. Today
l they attacked the federal outposts at
old Casas Grandes and drove them
1 into the town. They have lakeu La
I Aficcncion, and it. if reported hero
J that they had killed .Tohn Hoycs, the
1 foreman" of the Hearst ranch, neat
J General ffabaf-o, commanding the
1 federal cavalry at Crn-us Grander, has
1 requested 200 additional troops from
I .Juarez, which have been Pent on two
special tTains. Tho federal cavalry
I is to follow the rebels .in their cam-
Pl'Rn an(l ar making no real effort
I to drive them from the country.
Many Outrages.
The rebels continue to harass the
few Mormou boys who have been un
able to leave the colonies. They have
told tbeso Mormons that they had no
rights in Mexico; that the property in
the Mormon colonics belonged to the
Mexicans by right, and that they could
not be permitted to drive out their
own cattle.
Mormons returning from Utah report
I that tho cold -weather there and the
i scarcity of homes for tho refugees
E make it inadvi sable for any more
! refugees to go there this winter.
I GENERAL SALAZAR
LEADS THE REBELS
EL PASO, Texas. Oct. 7. Inez
Salazar has re-entered Mexico and is
leading the rebels in the Casas Grandes
; district, according to lottors shown to
day by rebel representatives hero.
General SalazaT first wrote from Los
Angeles. Cal., then from a point on
i I ho border near Douglas Ariz., and
later from a ranch in the state of
( bihuahua, Mexico.
It is explained that since tho
failuro of tho enmpaign in Sonora.
resulting in tho arrest, in the United
States of nearlj all the rebol chiefs
who had broken with Orozco and
entered the wrftorn border state,
Salazar decided to return to the
Orozco fold. For this reasou he
visited Los Angelas, and nftor de
nouncing the party of Vnsques Gomez,
which it is said had nlliod itself with
tho Majjonistas, or so called Socialist,
ho returned to Mexico as an Orozco
! revolutionist.
' That Salazar will recognize the
j scattered rebels who have flocked
i j lo.ade-rless from Sonora into Chihuahua,
f! 's tho hope of tho revolutionary junta
B9' here.
f; Salnzar is said to have more than
600 men under him in tho Casas
I Grandes district.
j TJ. S. Troops Active.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 7. Renewed ac-
tlvlty of Mexican rends on mo Texas
Jj border vm reported to tho wr depart-
ment by General St cover, -who said tin
lmd advices that n r!bl land was nrar
Sanderson. Tex. Tin ban dispatched ti
troop from Port Clark to protect the
Texan town.
1 General Btever reported that the
rebels had defeated the federal force at
Aacenclon, In norlhwoatnrii Chihuahua,
and had taken the town. State depart -,
ment report out of .Mexico City Mate
that Escabosa. tho rebel leader who was
operating in Potmta. save himself up
i Saturday at Cananen alone with nttr of
;j nlB roldlera. fvcral small mbol bands
urn paid to b biding In the Ajos moun-
p tains.
i' Reports of wanton destruction of prop-
f crtv In the Mormon colony are confirmed
and large number of Americans :n
i, Mlchoacan arc FaJd to be In danger from
j, rebel bands.
Will Accept Amnesty.
CANANEA. Sonora. Oct. 7. -Colonel
I Escoboso. who with Hlxty men cave him
self up here, paid today that General An
tonio Rojas. rebol lender In Sonora, la
willing to accept amnesty If h:s poreon!
J wifely and that of his men I guaran-
L teed.
I Forty Rebels Killed.
' MONTEREY. Mexico, Oct. 7. Three
hundred rebels, omnia tided by Marcelo
J, Caraveo. wero completely defeat! Sat
urday by tho fclcrals under General
AureJlo Blouquct at Alto de la Hspcr
H anzas, according to tho official report.
W General Blanquet declares his troops
BUGGY TRACKS CLOSELY
STUDIED; POSSIBLE CLEW
(Continued from Page One.)
light on tho murder. Inlow's mineral
cabinet, at his school building, said to
be one of the most valuable collections
in tho United States, also was inspec
ted, but aside from the statement that
it can bo provon that some of tho
samplos had been stolen by Inlow or
some- other person, from the original
ownors, Iho inspection of the cabinet
availed nothinir.
Jnlow sent word to County Attorney
Willcy yesterday that he desired to
sco him and Mr. Willey called at the
jail last night and talked to Inlow,
for BOine time. Tt is stated, however,
that the confcrcnco had nothing what
ever to do with the murder chargo
against Inlow.
Not His First Wife.
The dispatch to The Tribune from
Omaha follows :
OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 7. Mrs. Caleb
A. Inlow, under arrest (n ShU Lake
with her husband for murder. Is not
the former MIsb Hattle I. Ireland of
Omaha, to whom Inlow was married
six years ago, but la thought to be
the former Miss Jennie McDonald of
Omaha, to whom Inlow wan married
after Mlsn Ireland divorced him.
Hattle Ireland Is now living in
Omaha, to which she returned five
Hays after her marriage to Inlow. She
has remarried, her present huBband
being named Knapp.
Mrs. Knupp. at that time Hattle
Ireland, met Inlow in Omaha where
he was a letter carrier After Inlow
went to Salt Lake he Induced "MIsb
Ireland, then 16 years of age, to come
to Salt Lake to marry him.
"Upon my arrival In Salt Lake,"
said Mrs. Knapp tonight. "Inlow took
me to a cottage and raid that mar
riage was not necessary. He wanted
me to live with him without a cere
mony. I said no. At lest ho con
sented, secured a license and we were
married.
"The next day he brought another
woman to the house. He introduced
her os 'Miss Jennie McGurrcn nnd
-eald she was a friend who would live
In the house with us. She Immedi
ately took charge of affairs and of
Inlow, I stood It for five days and
then told him I Intended getting a
divorce. He sent me to Provo and
told me to get one. He employed At
torney Wanless of Salt Lake to look
after mv Interests.
"Mr. Inlow left me at Provo with
out money, without a cent. I tele- 1
graphed to Omaha, secured money and
came back here, where I have been
ever since. Tho divorce was granted
after my return hero."
Inlow's present wife is supposed to
be Miss Jennie McDonald, a. former
waitress In a restaurant In Omaha.
According to Mrs, Knapp. Miss Mc
Donald went under the nnme of Mc
Gurrcn while in Salt Lake.
In her cell at. the. city jail last night
Mr.. Inlow admlted that her maiden
name was Genevieve McDonald and that
she came from Omaha. She said she
was married to Inlow June 1. I30t, at
Farmlngton. but admitted halving known
him several years before that. She was
reticent regarding the Ireland woman,
saying only that she had known her and
that Inlow had divorced the. other wom
an. The record in the county clerk's of
fice shows that Inlow nnd Hattle Ire
land were married March ?. 190.
Breach of Promise Suit.
Other dispatches received from Omaha
la.t night state that Inlow was a school
teacher In Iowa before he went to. Oma
ha. Shortly after he left Omaha for
Salt lakc a woman arrived In Omani
from Iowa nnd declared she was Inlow's
lawful wife. This woman appealed to
the police, but there Is no record or ab
action taken against Inlow, according to
tho dispatch.
From Judge F. C. Loofbourow of the
criminal division of the Third district
court it was learned last night 'hat.
Inlow was made the defendant tn a
breach of promise suit filed ntne years
ago by a Miss Stinman of Omaha.
Loofbourow Explains.
"I was employed at the time by Inlow
to file his answer to the suit," said
Judge Loofbourow. "The case was never
brought to trial, the woman declining to
proceed with It- She sought 55000 dam
ages, alleging that Inlow had won her
affections In Omaha and had promised to
marry her. Of Inlow's later matrimonial
affairs I know nothing. Because of my
relation with him in connection with the
breach of promise suit I will, of course,
i he disqualified to preside at the murder
; trial."
It was reported yesterday that Dr. W.
F. Beer, a. well-known physician, as ne
was entering the home of a patient near
the scone of tho murder shortly after th9
hour the crime Is supposed to have been
committed, saw a man and a woman in
a buggy. Later, according to the report,
he saw the same man and woman on
foot as he was leaving tho house and
heard the woman say, "Why can't we
walk up town." Upon seeing the physi
cian tho couple turned back and walked
In an opposite direction, it Is enld.
When asked concerning the. report last
night. Dr. Beer said that he did not
think he was In the vicinity of the mur
der later than 11 o'clock Friday night.
The police yesterday questioned the
crw;; of all ears on the Waterloo and
St.-vtn ftreet lines, running close to the
scene of the murder, operated immedi
ately prior to nnd after the murder.
Chief Grant said last night that thtw
line of Investigation had proven futile,
as none of the men remembered having
had Inlow or hh wife as passengers.
Studying Buggy Tracks.
The police are greatly Interested Vn
the theory developed by the finding of
fresh buggv tracks of n significant na
ture near the spot where the murder
wa done. Thepe tracks come out of Bel
mont avenue, turn south on Third East
for about fifty yardp and then turn di
rectly around ngain and lead back Into
Blmont avenue. The police theory la
that the murderer employed this buggy
and waited in It on Belmont avenue Just
oft Third Iast for his accomplice to lure
the Chauffeur to the spot. Not noticing
him In the dense darkness tbnt exists
at night In that vicinity, the accomplice
had the victim drive beyond the ren-
kllled forty rebels nnd captured eight
men nnd seventy horses. Only three fed
erals were killed, though many wore
wounded. Th- general reports that
Caraveo and his men have retreated Into
Chihuahua.
Dynamite Bombs Used.
MEXICO CITY. Oct. 7.-Choluta was
rleared of the Zapatlwta looters by thfl
federal troops ear'y today. The rein
forcement from Puehla. a short dUtance
away, succeeded In driving them out af
ter an engagement In which the casual
ties probably numbered lexs than rtrty
in all.
Tim rebels, who are estimated to hav
numbered not more, than 20ft, cnrrled
away a quantity of loot. Dvr.nmlte
bombs wer- used during the righting.
Railway Station Sacked.
MEXICO CITY. Oct. 7. Another bridge
south Of Torreon has been burned by the
ItiKtirgentij nnd the station at Nazarene.
on the Central railroad, eighteen miles
to thi ttouth, has been sacked. The
International railway Is the only lln? now
open.
Zongollai, twenty miles south of Cor
doba. Is reported to have been occupied
lodai by General Acuilar without resist
ance Bands of rebels have been seen
at PHptH Tereza on the International railway.
dczvous. say the police, and then, think
ing she had gone too far down the
street, ordered the chauffeur to turn and
drive back. The auto tracks show that
tho machine was driven about a block
below Belmont nvenue and th?n turned
around and driven back to within a few
rod;i of that street. Continuing their
theorizing, tit police sny that tho man
In the buggy, finding his victim had
gone by. drove out Into Third Ka.t
street to follow the machine, saw it
turn around and then turned around him
self and drove the buggy back Into the
side street.
Suitable for Crime.
"No better spot for the commission or
a murder cou.ld be found within close
range of tho city than that picked by
the murderer or murderers of Eddie
White." said Chief of Police. B. F.
Grant last night. "Tall woods skirt the
street on cither side; at night the whole
vicinity Is engulfed In darkness and hu
man habitations are sparse."
No inquest was neld yesterday, nor
will any be hold over the body of Eddie
White.
County Attorney I. E. Wlllcy refused
to take part in an Inquest, saying It
would be a useless procedure, the causo
and manner of White's death being plain
to him beyond question.
.1. 13. It vine. AllW HCV iUI 1II1UVI tlUU
his wife, demanded an inquest as a mat
ter of law, but was ignored. Relative
to the controversy that developed, tho
county attorney said last night that he
does not pretend to havo any authority
to require or prevent an inquest, but that
he, as county attorney, would not take
part In such proceedings.
An Inquest was to have been held
before. Justice Harry S. Harper at 10
o'clock yesterday morning. The Jury, the
county attorney, Attorney Irvine, the ra
ther and brother of the murdered man
and others were present In court. After
some delay the county attorney an
nounced that he would take no nart In
an inqucBt and thnt so far as he was
concerned none would be held.
Attorney Irvine immediately demanded
an Inquest and quoted the law to tho
effect that it shall be the duty or every
justice of the pnace to hold Inquests
over the bodies of such persons as are
supposed to have died by unlawful
means,
Irvine Insinuates.
"If the justice in this case Is a creature
of the county attorney's office ho doesn't
have to hold an Inquest, but if he Is
going to porforrm his duties as pre
scribed by the statutes he will proceed
to hold one," declared Attorney Irvine
hotly.
A consultation was held between the
county attorney, Justice Harper, County
Physician Dr. A. N. Hanson and tho fa
ther and brother of the murdered man,
following which Justice Harper an
nounced there would be no Inquest. A
certificate of death was issued by Harper
at once. It reads: "The cause of death
of Thomas B. White was gunshot wounds
through the head and neck, homlclda.1."
The body of White was ordered re
leased for burial. It was taken to Den
ver yesterday afternoon by B. F. White,
the father of the victim. An auto pro
cession under the auspices of tho Salt
Lake Taxicab association formed at the
Qualtrough-Allcott undertaking parlors at
i o clock and escorted the body to the
railway station.
Silence Enjoined.
At a conference with his clients In the
office of the chief of police yesterday.
Attorney Jrvine cautioned' them to "keep
their mouths shut."
He Is said to have told them they
would havo to maintain an absolute
silence If they wished to- keep him as
counsel.
B. F. White, the father of the victim,
said yesterday upon his arrival from Den
ver, that his son had been engaged to a
"Denver girl, whose name he refused to
divulge, nnd that he-was to have broken
off his relations with the Smith woman,
at whose home he had liver for several
months.
Chief of Police B. F. Grant declares that
his department Is In possession of addi
tional evidence pointing to the guilt of
the Inlows. Ho said this information
could not be made public without ham
pering the ends of Justice.
Police on Still Hunt.
"There are several new lines we arc
working on," said the chief, "but to say
what they are would spoil our plana. We
are looking up Inlow's record, and wo
are trying to locate the suitcases with
ore specimens taken from the home of
Mrs, Harvey Jones by Inlow. We know
there, whs a revolver In one of the. suit
cases, and that It was not the revolver
found among Inlow's effects."
The three public chauffeurs who Iden
tified Mrs. Inlow as the woman who en
tered Willie's car about midnight Friday,
fifteen minutes before he Is presumed to
have been shot to death near Ninth South
on Third East street, made statements
yesterday In support of their Idenltflcn
tlon. Veil Not Over Face.
"Mrs. Inlow wore a veil over her head
in place of a hat, but hor face was not
concealed by It." Fred Baxter said. "I
stood within a few feet of her ax she got
Into White's car. and I could pick her
out of a crowd of women. She hns fea
tures and an expression that are not
common to the average woman; that Is,
her face is easy to remember."
"It was Mrs. Inlow who got in Fiddle's
car that night about midnight: there. Is
no doubt about it," declared T. K. Lynch,
also a. public chauffeur. "When she
stopped up to the car and T asked her If
I could be of service, she wore a veil
over her hair but her face was not cov
ered at all. I took particular notice of
her when she seemed offended, and
walked hurriedly tip ii front of Smith's
drug store. She stood in the bright lights
of the drug, store with the light full on
her face, and I had e.very chance to otudy
her, and I did."
Lynch also was certain yenterday that
Inlow Is the man who was seeking White
several hours before the murder.
Scout Jealousy Theory.
Chauffeur friends of the murdered man
were Indignant yesterday over the theory
advanced that Mrs Inlow may have been
an Intimate friend of White and that
13 I
BusinessAccounts
Firms, corporations and
business men may carry their
commercial accounts in this
company and in addition to
receiving tho very boat ser
vice they will also obtain tho
benefit of the 3 per cent we
pay on balances.
Savings Accounts invited.
Secured Certificates fur
nished and Safe Deposit
boxes rented
SALT LAKE SECURITY &
TRUST CO..
02 Main St.
i
Inlow committed the crime In Jealousy.
They assert positively that the woman
who entered White's car at midnight
Friday appeared very uncortaln as to her
movements and apparently did not know
White by sight. Furthermore, tnoy sntd
that White hardlv could have been well
acquainted with the woman without his
chauffeur friends knowing something
about It. They agree that the woman
who entered tho car was' none othftr than
Mrs. Inlow and that she never had ap
plied for a car nor been scon In White's
company before. From White's atti
tude at the lime It was apparent, they
say, that he did not know his fare In the
least. Furthermore, friends of tho In
lows declare that Mrs. Inlow was not in
the hadblt of coming to Fait I-ake from
her Imme in Bingham oftcner thun once
in several months.
Meeting Not Arranged,
Mrs. Harvey Jones, from whos'i homo
the ore specimens are said to havo been
stolen by Inlow. denied -yesterday the
report that she hud arranged tn
discuss with Inlow h,-r charges against
him the night of tho rum-dor. K. L.
Jones, administrator of the Harvey
Jones estate, said that ho was to nave
seen Inlow Friday afternoon, but that
tho engagement was broken. He said
Inlow's friends had tried for a week to
arrange such a meeting,
Mrs. Jones also declared she was posi
tive from the picture of Inlow printed
in the papers that ho was not the man who
called at her home some time before the
theft of the specimens and made Inquiry
regarding them. She said the man who
called was very dark and wore a mus
tache. Jnlow Is of sandy complexion and
smooth shaven. It was learned yester
day that the ore specimens Inlow was
accused of stealing are worth $1000 and
that Mrs. Jones had refused an offer
of $7"0 for them. ,
Orson Ryan, supervisor of schools in
tho Jordan district, which embraces tho
Bingham school of which Inlow Is princi
pal, called upon the accused at the city
Jail yesterday. AVlth him was C. L
Countrymen, a trustee of tho Bingham
schools. After the Interview Mr. Coun
trymen said: "Wo found him quite calm
and cooK We talked of school matters
and he turned over to Mr. Ryan certain
keys and papers essential to the conduct
of the school In his absence. I told him
I believed he was Innocent, as I do. It
Is a safe estimate to Bay that 90 per cent
of the residents of Bingham who knew
him belle.ve likewlae. Later I sent him
a note offering to take caro of his little
niece."
Supervisor Ryan refused to discuss the
case. He said ho did not know what to
think of it at present and he would not
commit himself.
Conversation Limited.
Mrs. Carl Schneider, from whom Mrs.
Inlow borrowed a coat and veil Friday
night, returning the coat but not the veil
upon her return to the Schneider homo
at 1 o'clock Saturday morning, callod
upon Mrs. Inlow at tho city prison yes
terday. A police officer accompanied her
Into the coll of tho accused woman and
saw to it that nothing pertaining to tho
murder caso was talked of.
Upper Bingham is without a registrar
as yet because of tho arrest of Mrs. In
low, who was to have acted in that capa
city today and tomorrow. Justice E. D.
Dudley at Bingham was Instructed lost
night by the county attorney to find an
other registrar today. In Bingham Mrs.
Inlow is commonly known as Genevieve
Inlow.
Tribute to Victim.
Between sixty and seventy autoea
formed a procession that escorted the
body of Eddie White from the Qualtrough
Alcott undertaking parlors to the Denver
& Rio Grande railroad station yesterday
afternoon. First in tho procession waB
White's own car in which he was found
dead Saturday morning. Neoct came a
large open car bearing the casket. This
car was loaded with flowers. Behind
came cars bearing the pallbearers, mem
bers of the family and friends. Nearly
every public chauffeur In tho city en
tered his car In tho parade, which ox
tended In compact line for four blocks.
The pallbearers were: Fred Baxter,
Tracy Hutchinson, Goorge Miller, Joseph'
Thomas, Fred Ralston nnd Charles Hohn.
Tho body was placed aboard the 5:15 p.
m. train for Denver. B. F. White, father
of the victim, and Charles White, the
brother, accompanied the bodv to Den
ver: whero funeral services will be held
tomorrow.
WILL MAKE EFFORT TO
HASTEN A DECISION
WASHINGTON. Oct. 7. An attempt
will be made at tho opening of the su
preme court of the United States next
week to have that tribunal immediately
pass upon the controversy between tho
United States and the Northern Pacific I
Railroad company over tltlo to some 160,
000 acres of valuablo land In Washing
ton. The government contends that tho
land was a part of tho Taklma Tndlan
reservation and that the patents of tho
railway to It are void becauso the land
was not subject to claim under the land
grant acts. Suit was brought by the gov
ernment to oust tho raliroad on behalf
of several hundred settlers and the'stato
of Washington Itself, which claims part
of the land.
TlnlcsK the court grants the request
to hear the case at once, It will not bo
passed upon for more than a year.
SOLDIER FATALLY
SHOT IN CARD GAME
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 7. Sergeant
Patrick Burkan of tho United States In
Ifantry, was shot through tho head and
probably fatally wounded last night at
Tlburon. a bay nuburb. whero a card
game was In progress in a. paloon. Harry
W'hlrlgang. a railway timekeeper, and
Sam Baxter, a barkeeper, aro under ar
rest. A fight started when. Whlrlgang and
Ba-xtnr entered the room where Burkan
and other soldiers wcro playing. Tho sol
diers boarded a launch to return to therr
post and five shots wcro flre.d In the
darkness, a bullet passing through
Burkan's head.
KILLS WIFE AND SELF;
WOUNDS DETECTIVE;
CAJLGART. Alberta, OcL 7. John C
Davis, a capitalist and real estate dealer,
today shot and killed his wife, fatally
wounding Miss Mildred Dixon, a. private
dotoctlve, and then killed himself. DaviH's
wife left him recently and he employed
Miss Dixon to shadow her.
Miss Dixon, however, was won over by
the wife, whose guest she became.
Mr. Davis rentod an apartment oppo
site to that occupied by the women and
watched their movements until apparent
ly ho became insane.
WORK IS RESUMED IN
MONTANA COAL MINES
BUTTE, Mont, Oct. 7. Word has been
received here that a two-year wage
agreement between mine owners and coal
miners In Montana and northeastern
Wyoming has been ratified by tho ref
erendum of the various locals of tho
Unltod Mine Workers. Work at all the
coal mines of the ctatc, which was sus
pended Octobor 1. was resumed today.
The agreement, which provides a. slight
Increase in pay over th former scale,
was prepared at a meeting of the opera
tors and miners at Great Falls and was
submitted to them for ratification
Connaught a-t Nelson.
NELSON, B. C, Oct. 7. The duke of
Connaught, governor general of Can
ada, who arrived hero last nipht, lis
tened today to a formal address of wel
come, held a reception at which manv
citizens wero presented to his roya'l
bichness and reviewed a parade of
school children.
Aviator Fatally Hurt.
BIRMINGHAM. Oct. T.Joscph Stev
enson, an aviator, late today leaped from
his biplane which had becamo unman
ageable, at an elevation of fifty feot, and
suffered Injuries which physicians say I
will-prove, fatal He had bicn aloft fori
about two minutes.
MAYOR ID Ml!
EXflHK VISITS
Battleships Gathering in New
York Harbor for, Grand Re
view Next Week.
NEW "YORK, Oct. 7. Roar Admiral
Hugo Ostorhnu?, commanding the fleet
of American battleships trathorinc hero
for review by iho president nnd secre
tary of tho navy nert week, exchanged
official visits todaj' with Mayor Gay
nor and Polico Commissioner Waldo.
3n the moruing tho admiral nnd his
staff called upon the maj-or at tho
city hall. In the afternoon tho mayor
and Commissioner Waldo boarded a
harbor polico boat and wore taken to
tho flagship Connecticut.
On the return from this visit, tho
city officials were accompaniod by
the admiral and the three went to tho
Polo grounds whero they witnossod the
baseball gamo betwoen tho Nw York
Nationals nnd tho New York American
league clnbs.
At the ball field, tho naval comman
der found several thousand school chil
dren waiting and was greeted by songs
and cheers in which hundreds oi sailors
joined. Admiral Ostcrhaus opened tho
gamo by tossing a ball into the field.
After the gamo the naval visitors wero
guests of tho citizons committeo at
luncheon.
When Secretary Mover makes an of
ficial inspection of the fleet, October
14, and when President Taft reviews
it on the following day, vessels carry
ing passengers will be allowed to tra"il
those bearing tho government heads,
but all such vessels must keep at least
one sea mile behind.
When the fleet steams out to sea on
October 15, tho Hudson river from
Fort Washington to tho statuo of Lib
erty will be cleared of all traffic and
portions of tho harbor will be set
apart where ships may anchor as the
battleships pass b".
HANDCUFFS FAIL TO
HOLD BIG BUCK DEER
VANCOUVER, B. C, Oct. 7. A big
bnck deer startled 5000 persons homo
ward bound from church hero last night,
upset a man and a horse and escaped
after being handcuffed.
The deer was first aoen standing in
a vacant lot. Boyd Lauder, a sixteen-year-old
boy, went to look at it and
was thrown to tho ground. Tho buck
then attacked and overthrew a horse
tied in the lot and returned to trample
on tho Lauder boy, whou Policeman
Samuel Grady caught it by tho antlors
and threw it, after twenty minutes'
struggle, by twisting its neck.
From forco of habit he snapped
handcuffs about its legs. Tho deer
sprang to its feet and tho handcuff1?
Blippod to the ground. The buck es
caped by swimming a creok.
EIGHT SOLDIERS ARE
HURT IN EXPLOSION
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. Eight pri
vates of battery F, third "United States
field artillery, wero injured by a pro
maturo explosion of a shell today at
Tobyhanna, Pa. William Erbcck, most
seriously hurt, was brought to' a hospi
tal horc. Privntcs Androw Miller, Pe
ter Marion, Nelson D. Blosse, Charles
A. Hounchel, Fred McNamee, Fred
Linoham and Corporal John Harsch
were hurt, bnt not badly.
The compan- was returning from the
Connecticut maneuvers and had stopped
at Tobyhanna for target practice. Ac
cording to unofficial reports received
hero, a shell exploded a breech block
gun that had been closed. Six of the
mon woro hurt bv pieces of flying
metal. Tho war department has do
tailed officers from the Philadelphia ar
sonal to investigate.
KNOX AND FISHER
PASS UP A DINNER
SEATTLE, Oct. 7. Tho following
wireless message from Secretary of
State Knox, who with Secretary of the
Interior Fisher will arrive in Seattle
next Friday on tho cruiser Maryland,
was received today: I
"Secretary Fisher and I regret that
our plans aro so indefinite and Btibjoct
to so many contingencies that we can
not accept the kind invitation of the
Rainier club. It is imnossiblo to state
how long wo may bo in Seattle."
Tho Rainier club had planuod a din
ner for next Friday night in honor of
the secretaries. Tho Republican state
central committeo had arranged for a
political meeting in Seattle next Sat-,
urday to be addressed by tho secretaries.
MAJOR GENERAL WOOD
LEAVES FOR SEATTLE
SPOKANE, Wash., OcL 7 Major Gen
eral Leonard Wood, chief of Btaff of tho
army, inspected Tort George Wright to
day and departed for Seattle tonight
"One of the three great centers con
templated in tho concentrated army plan
will bo located on Puget sound," Gen
eral Wood said. "Tho plan calls for
a heavy garrison there, another at San
Francisco and perhaps a third near Los
Angeles. There will be three more heavy
garrisons down tho middle we.st and
three along the Atlantic coast when the
system is In full operation
"However, troops aro not going to be
taken out of other posts at once. The
execution of the. plan is a matter of years
and no sudden abandonment of the posts
now existing in tho northwest will tako
place." I
MONEY ABSTRACTED
FROM BANK IN HAVANA
TLA.VANA, Oct. 7. The mystery sur
rounding the dlsappcaranco of 1200,000.
supposed to have been sent by regis
tered mall by tho National Bank of Cuba
to the National Park bank of Now York
city, has boon deepened by a discovery
this afternoon indicating that the money
nevr reached the postoftlce In Havana
It now appears probable that the money
was abstracted from the bank in
Havana.
John Vclbert, Foster. Cal., statos: "I
have suffered many years with kidney
and bladder troubles, and although I
havo paid hundreds of dollars to doc- '
tors and havo taken all kinds of kid- 1
noy medicines, I could never got any
relief until 1 tried Foley Kidney Pills,
and they effected a complete- cure. I
havo nover been botborod with my old
troublo since." Schramm-Johnson,
Drugs. (Advertisement)
Veteran Soldier Dies.
WASHINGTON. Ort. 7. Hrlg. Gen .
Frank G. Smith, r. S A , retired. d'jd
today, aged 71. J
ODDS ARE 4 TO 1 ON
GNEHH WILSON
Taft and Roosevelt at Even
Money for Place in Presi
dential Race.
By International News Service. "
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. On the Broad
street curb market today, for the first
time sinco tho presidential campaign
oponod, bots wore registered which
practically allowed for no doubt in tho
minds of tho bettors as to the election
of Woodrow Wilson to tho White house
in November. Odds which had for a
number of wooks varied from 2 to 1
on tho .Domocratic candidate to 3 to 1,
wero definitely sot at 4 to 1, and tho
of for of a woll-known hotting commis
sioner to wager $4000 against $1000
on the chances of n Democratic victory
was soon snapped up.
Against both Taft and Roosevelt, tho
odds stood today without bots boing
made at last wook's lovel with Taft
slightly the favorito over Roosevelt.
But it was still undecided among the
bettors whether Taft or Roosevelt
would got tho greater number of votes,
so tho wagors which wore made wore
at even money. A fortnight ago Taft
waB a favorite, but Roosevelt appears
to have gained onough favor to war
rant placing him on even torms.
A man on Broad street nnnouncod
himself willing to wager 1 to 3 that
Wilson would receivo a greater popu
lar vote than Roosevelt and Taftcom-bined.
Accused of Theft.
WINNIPEG. Oct. 7. A warrant was
Issued tonight by tho police department
of Manitoba for Harry Sims, who the of
ficials say Is being hold at Denver pending
extradition. Sims, who was the agent for
Swift & Company of Chicago, Is accused,
according to tho police, of having ab
sconded recently with sevoral thousand
dollars belonging to that firm.
Torpedo Boat on Bar.
NEWPORT, R. I.. Oct. 7. The torpedo
boat destroyer Patterson, in command
of Lieutenant Luboy was blown on a bar
Just outside a dangerous lino of rocks
In Newport harbor tonight during an
easterly storm, but later was pulled off
by tho naval tug Chlcaknoaw. The ex
tent of her injuries has not yet been ascertained.
Gibson's Assailant Sentenced.
PANAMA, Oct. 7. -Enrique Maza. a
Cuban newspaper man who recently as
saulted Hugh Gibson, the American
chargo d'affaires today was sentenced to
two and a half years' imprisonment
Dr. John E. Bradloy Dead.
RANDOLPH, Mass.. Oct. 7. Dr. John
ID. Bradley, well known us an educator
and author, died here today aged 73.
Business IsGol
We are equipped for .iust such afli
as this and arc prepared to givqM'
PROMPT DELIVERY SERVl
that has mado our Blue Watron s.e,M
famons. m
W. J. Wolstenholme, Manager'
Arthur McFarlaue, Secretary
Agents for
King, Hiawatha, Black Hawk?j
Telephones ofBi
Wasatch 719. 73 So. Ma?
REAR ADMIRAL! YOUNG
BURIED IN ARL1NGTG
WASHINGTON. Oct. 7 With mliu
honors duo his rank. Bear Admiral Ln
Young, who died in New York Wed
day, was burled in Arlington Natl
cemetery today. When he body arr
from New York this morning It wast
at the atatlon by tho pallbearers i
Admirals Howard. Mason and Bf-at'tvi
Captains Wlntcrhaltor, Fechteller'
Boush. ,tl
Four companies or const artll
formed the escort. The Rev. fbj
O'Hcrn of tho Catholic university T
nounced tho last rites. V
RUNAWAY BOYS ARE 1
CAUGHT IN POCATEU
Special to Tho Tribune 1
POCATELLO. Idaho, Oct. 7. Four'iJ
away boys from Salt Lake City
picked up hero by the PocateTlo w
this morning on advico telegraphed 1
Salt Lake. The boys' ages run fron
to IS years. They were: George Ra
riarry Bohllng, Henry Sanderson X
Golclon Sherwood. Bchllng and Sarii
son received transportation by wlro'i
wcro sent homo toda The other y
boys are still held at tho police sta'
Sergeant Kills Self. W
NEWPORT NEWS, Va.. Oct. 7. M
Sergeant Mack C. Napier of the Thhl
fifth company, coast artillery, at
Monroe, killed himself in the barrj
today, shooting himself through tho M
with his service revolver Ho cnll
two yearn ago from Lexington. Ky. ijl
Storm on Atlantic Coast, f
NORFOLK. Va.. Oct. 7.-A high 'noi
west storm is raging off the South Ct
Una const, according to wireless rop
received here tonight, fl. Is reported
the wind reached a velocity of As tt
an hour. The naval tug Potomac!
route to Norfolk from Charleston
forced to anchor near Cape Lookoul
await the abatement of the storm,
?.
Philologist. Dies. j
LONDON. Oct. 7. Professor Rev.
tor M. Skcat of Cambridge unlvenl
widely known as a philologist, died torn
aged 70. 1
'WOMEN TAKE" NOTICE! f
A man cannot understand the torture and suffering many women endw
ancomplniningly. If tho majority of men suffered as much pain and endured wi(
' patience the weakening sicknesses that most women do, they would ask fl
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Many women have been saved from a life of misery and suffering by turnii
to the right remedy Dr. Pierce's Favorito Prescription a remedy which is st
to tako because containing no narcotics, alcohol or injurious ingredients. It ij;i
alterative extract of roots, made with pure glycerin, and first given to the publ
by that famous specialist in the diseases of women Dr. R. V. Pierce, of U
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute of Buffalo, N. Y.
Mrb. Lizzib M. Hessiteimeti. of Lincoln, Nob,. 520 "Cr SI
says: "I send a testimonial with much pleasure so thutson
sutTering woman may know the true worth of your remedla
I was a great sufferer from female troubles but after takli
one bottlo of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, whlch
friend advised mo to tako, I found myself very much la
proved. After taking three more bottles, and using tw
boxes of Dr. Pierco's Lotion Tablets, 1 found myself on tl
road to recovory. I was in poor health for five years bi
now I am cured. ?
"I hopo all women suffering from fnmalo weakness wi
glvo Dr. Pierco's Favorito Prescription a fair trial.
Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate nnd invigontl
Mrs. HtssirEtMER. stomach, liver -' ""vols. Sugar-coated, tiny granule-
(Artrertleoment)
I B i vlfl, " iiJ
1 1 SMT LfIKE al I

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