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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 14, 1912, Image 1

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L LXXXV., NO. 183. SALT LAKE CITY, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1912. 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS.
111
I M WS
Ite Commits a Number ot
elligerent Acts Against
Greeks, Servians and
Bulgarians.
i RKISH WOMEN ARE
GOING TO THE FRONT
ssacres in Macedonia Ex
:ded to Be a Feature of
Conflict; Fighting Con
tinues at Tushi.
lph'STANTINOPIiTD. Oct, IS. Whether
the purpose or furnishing provocation
irar or U show tho Balkan allies that
key cannot be intimidated, the gov
nent is acting with an aggressiveness
dated to bring on hostilities. Tho cm
fo on Greelc ship?, tlic detention of
flan ammunition, and the seizure of
arian railway cars, all constitute bel
itnt eels,
leek and Bulgarian nationals in Con
illuoplo, numbering a thousand or
Iiavc been subjected to treatment
gned to irritate those two nations,
hanclal considerations figure largely
it attitude of the Turkish, government
practically all of the hundreds of
sks who are returning to .Athens are
pcTled to pay full taxes to the end of
year before they are permitted to
ark. Even the crews of Greek ships
:h were seized have been hauled be
tbe prefects and made to pay a year's
e,xa3 though they were Turkish sub
ny Greeks Arrested,
any Greeks have been nrrcsled on the
rje of being deserting reservists, and
r, can procure their release only by
be the military exemption tn:c.
Brkey's action, however, is less arbl
f than would seem, because numbers
the Greeks held both Hellenic and
kith pasaporLs to obtain the ad van -K
of both .nationalities, and they now
t to shoulder the responsibility of
L
OB government is determined to ex
alt Bulgarian and Greelc subjects as
Its war is declared, and these will
hannported by steamers detained for
t purpose. Trouble is probabio over
Wlznres, as most of tho cargoes are
fen owned, although the vessels flew
Greek flag,' and the owners will claim
Urea,
e? Eovernmcnt is requisitioning the
W owned by foreign residents, ox
t diplomatic representatives. Tho
lom embassies have protested and
ifled the porte that compensation will
tWmed. Several Turkish women arc
osr to the front to attend the wound
; Thi8 will mark tho hoglunlng of a
f era for the sex.
bKacres Certain.
I consular telegram reports tho kill
;0f twelve Bulgarians at Kuprlli, In
Wonla, by Turkish soldiers. Mussa
Mn Macedonia will be an Inevitable
lure of. the war, but it Is asserted
ethat tho Turks -will not begin them,
te advices say lighting continues
nnd Bcraua. The Montenegrins ad
lng on Gulsnjn, Plava and Aroua, on
'southeastern frontier, are enconnter
jmich resistance and losing heavily.
retc lighting bus occurred at Tushi,
the Tjirks arc displaying groat
'fJ. It is reported that the Turkish
w hi the country between Lake Scu
,nd the aca have stopped the ad
of tho Montenegrins.
i'i announced that tho porto intends
PurchojiR the foreign cargoes aboard
(detained Greek stenmcrs.
; dhspateh from Scutari, of current
?. reports tliat the Montenegrins have
ltd the Mussulman village of Kranla,
twl children perishing In the llnvnos.
ms7 tlmt ne,sn,,orhO0fl ls vial"
POrto will reply to the collective
of tho powers tomorrow.
mNlBRAL WAR ONLY
iKteATTER OF HOURS
onl' matter of a few days. The
gjllBvu Bnsa" HlatcH to the powers'
JHU Uy l'cJf!ctlng In ten-en lion, will
HKenvered at the various caplluls to
BE' uni1 at the aunic time notes
ZMh 7 In tllH fll,aP oi fl ultimatum,
vent t0 Turkey, demanding au
iBcc im T tI,e J,at:cdO"l"-n provinces.
IK r ,In& to st reliable dispatch from
HKnn i nalktl coalition will make a
, t,lul It will be impo:lble for the
jjJE 10 accept, namely, that tho ro
K' De exoeuted under control of the
Han powers and the Balkan Ktalcs,
H.8 n P'edge, that tho porto assent
B.i, ln,n cd,aUl dftinoblllzation of the
ntidciHtood the porte will be given
MBmji, rmuY to reply; thereforo there
;'5K Probability tliat general hoHllli-
'$Kfl ',n brro the weclc endo.
-'"a dispatch rejiorla that the movc
KHBil lljc Bulgarian army bus already
Esu MontJI"-'KiinH, continuing
f4BuwVanc huv'; l!,,i'tu,'cl1 Uyt'lopolyj,
IJPKHPf!1 strategic point tiorthwcMt
TpK, (Continued on Pago Two.)
I RULER WHO LEADS I
NEW WAR ON TURK
King Nicholas of Montenegro.
eoen deien
imiemei
Says Roosevelt Denies Facts
Which, Embarrass Him and
Colors Others to Suit.
FRAUD CRY BASELESS
Gives Some More of the Inside
Workings of the National
Republican Convention.
SPIUNGFliaLD. HI.. Oct. 13. Gover
nor Pcneen, replying to the stateniont
yesterday by Colonel Roosevelt, gave
out the following tonighli '
"The statement of Colonel Roosevelt Ib
characteristic. Jle denies facts which
embarrass him and misstates and colors
other facts In an attempt to justify hia
conduct toward the Republicans of Illi
nois and myself.
"First, regarding the thirty-four dele
gates. Theuc aro the facts. Governor
Iladlcy introduced a resolution to take
from the temporary roll tho Taft dele
gates? and substitute the Roosevelt dele
gates In certain contested states. These
numbered about seventy-eight delegates
all told.
Sent for by Roosevelt.
"Colonel Roosevelt sent for me and
asked me to Introduce a resolution limit
ing the number to the thirty-four dele
gates from Washington, California, Ari
zona and Texas. I refused to do this
without Governor Tludlcy'a consent, be
cause he bad presented the motion and
he and others had discussed it before
the convention, and my motion could not
be submitted until after the debatu end
ed. I felt that 7 could not afford to
change the line of a battle which had
been participated in by Governor Iladley
and others in behalf of Colonel Roose
velt and make them appear to he acting
either without knowledge or without good
faith to the convention.
"Colonel Roosevelt, in ills statement,
say the roll was called upon the Cali
fornia delegates, simply because In this
cane the facts were uncontested, and if
there was the slightest hope of persuad-
ing- the convention to act decently in any
case.. It would be In this eaae.'
i Ground for Difference.
"I voted with tho RooscvolL delegates
on the resolution to unseat the two Cali
fornia delegate. I- do not think thoy
were seated fraudulently. There was
ground for an honest difference of opin
ion upon the merits of thai, ease."
Governor Dvicen hero reviews the
California csc, adding.
"Were the California law enacted in
Illinois, the -Ity of Chicago In a hitter
rontcst would name every delegate to the
Republican national convention. tho
Democralh- convention and tho Prohibi
tion convention. Such a law would not
bo tolerated in our state.
"In speakinc of California. J may add
thai- under Its primary and election laws
the Bull Moose party has been enabled
to have its electors placed upon the Be
publlcan ticket and the Republican parly
Iiob been prevented from placing any
doctors in tlio Held, which disfranchises
the Republicans of California.
Party to, Fraud.
"Colonel Roosevelt appears to be will
ing lo accept the advantages of this dis
franchisement, and under :uch condltiorm
madn his campaign In California.
"Colonel Rooucvolt went out of hia way
to seek to Injure me by garbled quota
tions in an effort to make it appear
that I was an ully of Senator Iorlmer.
IBs statement Is without truth or Justifi
cation. .
"I shall not answer Colonel Roosevelt H
abusive epithets, except to say that a
committee of five representing hh party,
and with his approval, afi I have boon
Informed, called upon t mo at the stnto
hnn on .lulv 2-'. if'l-. " ttcd. In
iffeel that If 1 would agree to vote for
Rooh ve It unci announce the fact, no thin
Srv ticket "voul.1 be , nominated against
n r "ami I would bo jndorard and support
ed by the colonel's friends.
SENATOR WORKS
Advises All Progressives lo
Vote for Democratic Candi-.
date for President Because
of His Sincerity.
S'CORES ROOSEVELT
MEN IN HOME STATE
Declares They Obtained Con
trol of Republican Party by
Fraud and Contempli- .
ble Deception.
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct. 13. In
an extended statement given
out todaj-, Senator John D.
"Works of California, a Pro
gressive Republican, comes out
openly for Woodrow Wilson and advise
all Progressives to vote for the Democrat
ic candidate for president
In bis statement Senator Works bitter
ly condemns the Progressive party of Cali
fornia and affirms that tho third party
obtained possession of that state through
fraud and deception.
In announcing his intention to vote for
Governor Wilson, Senator Works says
that he does In effect throw all personal
ambition to the winds; that the Pro
gressives of California, his former
friends, have already denounced him as
a traitor and aro urging him to resign
his seat in the senate.
Praises Wilson.
"Wilson. Is a real and sincere Pro
gressive," said Senator Works. "He has
proved It by his course and conduct as
a public ofllcer and as a candidate. He
1b running on a mine, progressive plat
form. Nothing of benefit to progressive
principles or honeBt politics can be gained
by voting for cither Taft or Roosevelt.
Tho best service Progressive Rcpubllcanb
can render to their party .nd to their
country under these unfortunate circum
stances, Is to vole for Wilson. It will
help to teach dishonest manipulators of
polities a wholesome lesson. If you do,
you will bo denoiuiced ns a Democrat by
the regular Republicans, and as a traitor
to the progressive cause bj' tho Progres
sives, as I have been already. You may
lose all chanoe of future political prefer
ment You may make so many political
enomies by being honest and standing by
your conscientious convictions that you
cannot be elected to any office. You may
ho made the victim of personal abuse be
cause you liavo stood for the truth and
for common honesty. But all these things
count for nothing as against the abiding
conviction that you have done what you
sincerely believe to be right. What wo
need in politics just now more than any
thing else 1b moral courage. Courage to
stand firmly for right, honesty and Jus
tice. .Nothing else will do so much as
this lo purify politics, drive out of it ull
selfish privilege seekers, dishonest poli
ticians and corrupt bosses and protect tho
rights and Interosts of the people.
California Lost to Taft.
"The regular Republicans, so-caIic"d,
will tak-o the same course if they are wise,
Taft cannot carry California. Everybody
knows that. Therefore a voto for him Is
worse than a vote thrown away. It Is a
vote for Roosevelt and tho destruction of
the Republican party in the slate. With
the now parly scheme defeated tho Re
publican party can be reunited as a Pro
gressive party as it wa beforu some of
Its members were led away from it Into
a sham Progressive party, by men who
assumed to be its leaders, and who care
more for political success than for the
honor of any party.
"All good people In California should
unite In the effort to rebuke the men who
have resented to this scheme tof dishonest
politics and to defeat every candidate
who lias received his nomination by such
means, be the offlco for which he ls a can
didate high or low. This is a time to test
the sincerity of people who profess to be
licvo In hone3ty in politics.'
The senator adds tliat no kind of sophis
try or evaefpn can couccnl tho fact that
the mothods hy which the Progressive
party secured control or California was
fraudulent. "It Is pitiful," said ho, "that
o- great movement for reform In politics in
California that has achieved so much and
promised so much more niiould have been
brought to this sorry pass."
Law Is Lame.
"The merits of the respective candi
dates or their partieo," continues the
statcmunt," liavo nothing to do with the
fjue.stlon. It Is a question of common hon
esty and Justice. It Is to be regretted
that tho luw of the state did not allow
thc Progressive parly a place on tho pri
mary b-illot. Every voter in the state
should have tho right to vote for the can
didate of hi3 choice. The governor would
have been entirely justified in calling a
special setslon of tho legislature that the
law might have been ao amended as to
give that right. This not having been
done, tho only way lliut Roosovult Could
legally or Justly secure a place on the
ballot was by potltlon, and this was Just
as true of candidates for congress and
the legislature who wore supporting
Continued on Page Throo.
j
BIG WARSHIPS
ASSEMBLED IN
HUDSON RIVER
Thirty-one Steel Monsters and
Ninety-two Vessels of Small
er Size Awaiting Arrival
of President.
SHIPS VISITED BY
' MANY THOUSANDS
Ensign A. H. Butler Drowned
While Returning From
Shore Leave; Eleven Lives
Saved by Sailors.
N:W YORK. Oct IS. ISnsIgn Andes
Halley Butler, 17. S. N., wus
drowned in the Hudson river to
day while returning with three fel
low officers to his post on the bat
tleship Rhode Island in the lino of the
great Atlantic armada, at anchor here
for presidential review. In another ac
cident on the river, six sailors from tho
battleship Maine rescued eleven persona
from drowning.
It Is estimated that 200,000 sightseers,
many attracted from remote sections of
the country, boarded the larger ships o't
the fleet, and that more than 1,500,000
persons viewed tho licet from shore dur
ing the day and 'tills evening, when thfe
ships were illuminated.
The accident In which Ensign Butler
lost his life was one that his fellow offi
cers found hard to explain. Tie and his
party had spent the night In the city and
were on the way back to the ship in a
small private launch.
Stepped Overboard.
The little boat was making headway
with difficulty against the strong tide, and
when still fifty foot from the battleship,
young Butler was seen to step out from
beneath the canopy nnd go Into the wa
ter. It is believed he thought jnlstakenlj
that the' launch' had a sort of running
board outside the canopy as naval launch
es have, and that he intended to step
on this to make preparations for tho
landing.
The strong tide carried him down and
under the battleship. One of his com
panions dived for h'lm. but was unable to
reach him, and was rescued with diffi
culty. Butler's body had not been re
covered at a Inte hour tonight.
Butler was appointed to Annapolis from
Louisiana and graduated last year. Re
ports were current during the afternoon
that a seaman from the Rhode Island
was drowned, but this was declared er
roneous. Sailors Rescue Eleven.
The rescue In which the sailors from
the battleship Maine figured as heroes,
occurred when a small launch In which
Bernard Bauer and his family and friends
were visiting the ship, was cut squarely in
two by the sharp bow of the bigger steam
launch Vixen and tho occupants of the
small craft, including seven men and four
women, wore thrown Into tho river. The
little launch foundered almost opposite
Immediately.
Six sailors from the Maine were on the
Vlxon and they were the first to plunge
over the side to the rescue of the wom
en. All hands wore taken aboard safely,
but not without difficulty as the tide was
running strong and several members of
the purly had nearly succumbed before
the tailors reached them. The rescued
were taken aboard the Slaine first and af.
tor being treated by the ship's physician,
were landed and returned lo their homes.
Taft Due Today.
Aside from the excitement caused by
the day's accidents and the presence of
so many thousands of visitors, the blue
jackets wore occupied with preparations
for the official visit by the secretary of
the navy and president tomorrow.
The only event on the day's programme
was the arrival of Secretary Meyer and
his aides, but as his arrival was scheduled
as "unofficial." no sa lu lets or other dem
onstrations were made when the secretary
boarded the dispatch boat Dolphin.
Never before has .o large a licet of war.,
ships assembled in American waters,
therefore never such a roar of salutes as
will mark the president's arrival, tomor
row The president will review the ships
on Tuesday as they pass out to sea.
Tho crowd of visitors to the various
ships today was probably the largest ever
handled on the river. Everyone of the
tiilrty-one battleships and ninety-two ves
sels of other classes were open to Inspec
tion and all of thorn were overrun. The
strongest magnets wero the Arkansas and
Wyoming, the largest commissioned bat
tleships In tho world.
The yacht Vixen, which ran down the
launch, In wild to be the Vixen which Is
owned by John D. Aru'nbold, president of
the Standard Oil company of New Jersey.
The launch which she struck was the
forty-foot Mudvle. owned by Bernurd
Bauer of the Hudson River Yacht club.
Mr. Bauer was not sure whether Mr.
Archbold was on board the Vixen at the
time, but believes that, a man who di
rected the rescue of inmc of the men was
Mr. Archbold.
After the Vixen had taken tho rescued
party to nhorc. It disappeared, and late
tonight there had been no communication
with those on board.
V
Rosenthal Slayer Who
"Will Corroborate Rose
FINDS I WIPE ID
IS BESTEITO DEATH
Steady Young Steel -Worker. Is
M u rd ef e.d Jpy-iVlan- of. Wealjh
and Social Prominence.
VANCOUVER. B. C. Oct. li Details
of the death of Ernest Splnard, a young
steel worker, following a violent assault,
and the arrest and release on ball of
Harold A. McNaughton, a young man of
wealth and social prominence who was
attentive to Splnard's girl bride, became
known here today. McNaughton is
charged with manslaughter. Mrs. Spln
ard, barely lt years old, is held as a ma
terial witness.
Splnard, a steady going young nian,
died In the general hospital here Septem
ber SO, after huving been locked up in
a cell eighteen hours under charge of
drunkenness. Ills face was crushed In
by a heavy blow and his skull was frau
turcd. The coroner's Jury rendered a ver
dict that he. was murdered by a person
to the jury unknown.
McNaughton was arrested last Friday
but this was not known until yesterday,
when application for ball was madp and
ho was released in $20,000 bonds.
Mrs. Splnard wus arrested Friday In
Seattle.
Investigation today disclosed that the
night before Splnard died he returned
from work to find his home empty. Trou
bled by rumors that his wife, who was
1" yean: old when he married her laat
Christmas eve, had been seen In company
with a young man of wealth, he' went to
look for her.
Splnard never, came back. Mrs. Spin
aid returned alone, and told her parents
she had been with McNaughton and that
they had encountered her husband, who
sho said, protested, and was struck down
with a heavy umbrella
A policeman, seeing Spinard In the gut
ter, had him taken lo the station, and
entered him as drunk. When the next
day he still was unconscious, a doctor wus
summoned and ordered him taken to a
hospital. This- was not done until the
afternoon, and Splnurd died without re
gaining consciousness.
Feeling here Is high.
BOTH DRESSED IN
-SEMI-MOURNING
First. Wife of John Jacob Astor
and Her Daughter Arrive in
New York From Europe.
By International News Scrvlcp.
NEW YORK. Oct. IS. Mrs. John Astor,
first wife of tho late John Jacob Astor,
accompanied by her daughter, Alice
Muriel, arrived from England today on
the Carouia. Mrs. Aptor and her daugh
ter, who were dressed In semi-mourning,
were among tho lost to come over the.
ship's gangway.
After greeting Vincent Aalor and his
secretary. W. A. Dobbyn, Mrs. Astor
onsconscd herself on oneoMior steamer
trunks with her son and daughter while
the customs Inspection was being made.
Gathered around Mrs. Astor waK n but
tery of photograhont, but she was ap
parently oblivious to their proximity.
Mrs. Astor nnd daughter will spend to
morrow with Vincent Astor nt his new
houso in Fifth avenue near the Metro
politan Mustmm of Arts.
lIDGriBBESTO
FOLLOWILD JACK'
Additional- D.etails of the Mur
der of- Rosenthal Expected
at Trial Today.
By International News Service.
VNEW YORK. Oct. IS. Following Jack
Rose's unshaken story of the way Police
Lieutenant Becker instigated the mur
der of Herman Rosenthal, assigned the
execution of the crime to Rose, "Brldgy"
Webber and the gunmen, goaded them on
until tho fatal bullets were fired, and
then stood and gloated over the body,
District Attorney Whitman will produce
evidence tomorrow which he believes
will forge an unbreakable chain about
the former strong-arm squad raider.
"Brldgey" Webber, according lo pres
ent plans, will be' the first witness to
morrow. This afternoon "District At
'torney Whitman had a long conference
with Webber in the west side prison.
Concerning what Webber will be asked
when he takes tho stand the district at
torney maintained absolute silence.
It was learned, however, that Webber
will nol only corroborate Rose In over
particular, but that he will reveal In
formation which is f-aid will bring tho
tragedy still nearer Becker's door. Until
now the summoning of "Lefty Louie."
"YVhilcy" Louis, and "Gyp the Blood"
to Webber's poker rooms Just before the
murder has been a complete mystery-
In all the hours of his cross examina
tion Saturday Rose did not throw any
light on tills vitally Important link in
the plot. Rose s-aid he went uptown In
tho gray ear with Shapiro at the wheel
nnd picked up "Dago. Frank" at a Sev
enth avenue house.
When he. returned to Webber's place
he found the. three other gangsters wait
ing at the curb. How they got there
he did not say,
Sullivan is in the Tombs annex, hold for
complicity In the murder.
Attempts to get a stutomenl from him
concerning "the new charge against him
proved 'unavailing.
Other testimony from . Webber is ex
pected to show still more clearly that
Becker grew" tired ' of. waiting for Rose
and Webber to - complete the "arrange
ments for! the assassination and that fi
nally" he took the mailer Into his own
hands and asked Sullivan to get busy
also.
WOMAN SHOT DOWN BY
UNKNOWN ASSASSIN
SAN FRANCISCO. Oft. IS. Mrs, Emily
Pletz, a paper hunger's wife, who v.-us
helping her dunghtcr through a second
reader lesson here tonight, stopped to
answer a knock at tltc door, and was
shot down by a mun who emptied a re
volver at her.
Two of the shots entered her heud.
Her assailant escaped, leaving behind a
derby hat with no murks to siiow where
it was purchased.
The police arc soaching for a man who
annoyc-d Mrs. Tlcts at a dance recently.
Will Tinanco China.
LONDON, Oct. 1-1. Another powerful
independent London banking combine,
the Tekin correspondent of the Dally
Telegraph assorts, has offered to under
take reasonable Chinese convwslon
aohemes to any amount.
BATTLE RAGES I
INSIDE ILLS 1
OFIPRISON 1
Outside, in the Hills Around
Rawlins, Wyo., Two Score
or More Convicts Fight
for Liberty.
TOWNSPEOPLE ARE H
TERROR-STRICKEN H
Two Citizens Killed in Streets -M
by Escaping Desperadoes;
Demand Made Upon Gov
ernor for Protection.
EAWLINS, Wyo., Oct. 13.
Quiet was restored, late today in
tho Wyoming penitentiary.
The mutinous prisoners have
boon subdued and locked in their
The number of prisoners vrho cs
caped is unknown.
The mutineers were led "by An
tone Fazo, a long-term murderer,
who was killed after stabbing a
liveryman.
Governor Carey is hastening
home from Crawford, Neb., to take
personal charge of the situation.
AWLINS, Wyo., Oct. 13. A battle (
RIb raging in the state penitcn
tlnry. Locked Inside the walls
with hundreds of mutinous prln- IJ
oners, a few guards aro fighting.
desperately lo restore order and prevent
a wholesale prison delivery. Camped
outside the walls Is a forco of citizens,
heavily armed, ready to drive back the
convicts if they murder the remaining
guards and make a rush through tho
gater. Shout-und" occasional shots tell
the story of desperate fighting within jJ
the walls, and it is rumored that several
guards and convicts have been killed.
Two Citizens Killed,
Another battle is in progress in the
hills south of Rawlins between a posse
of citizens and from twenty to forty
escaped prisoners. Two men have been
killed in the streets of Rawlins, one is
desperately wounded, and two ' convicts
have been recaptured following the cs
cape of from ten to thirty prisoners this tM
afternoon.
The town is in a panic. Frantic tele
grams have been sent to Governor Carey.
now at Crawford, Neb., imploring him to
send state troops to protect the citizens.
Townspeople arc barricaded in their
homes tonight, or, heavily armed, are
patrolling the streets guarding their own
homes and the houses of those engaged
In the man hunt In the hills or tho vigil
before! the prison wallf.
Protection Demanded.
A mass meeting of terror-stricken citl
zens held at nightfall, sent a telegram
to Governor Carey demanding the pro
tcctlon of the state militia.
The outbreak today was the second
within twenty-four hours. About 5 p. m.
yesterday twenty prisoners escaped, and
nine were recaptured before S o'clock.
At ":?,!) this afternoon a party of desper- IH
ale life-termers overpowered the cell
house keeper, took his keys and released
their comrades from their cells. Every
prisoner willing to risk a battle with the
guards made a rush for the gates.
A moment later the citizen of the town
heard a fusillade of shots Inside the walls. jH
A bedlam of shouts and yells echoed
from the prison. A few seconds later
more than a dozen men dashed down tho
main street, armed with guns and knives. H
Holding the few citizens on the street at
bay with revolver, they charged Into n.
liveiy barn, holding up the proprietor,
hastily throwing saddles and bridles on to
tho
Barber Murdered.
A huge negro v.ith a revolver was left jH
as guard on tho outside. Charles Stress
ncr, a barber, had heard tho commotion jH
and came down the street with a shot
gun. . The negro ?hoL him through tho
head, killing him instantly.
At the sound of the shot the convicts jH
swumied from tho barn, some with sto
len horsos and some a for. A Mexican H
wantonly stabbed the proprietor In the
face, severely wounding him, and a few
seconds later paid for the deed with his
life. Hugh Rogner, a deputy sheriff, shot
him twice, killing- htm almost instantly.
Leaving their dying comrade, the con- JH
victs mado a dash for the rocky hills
south of town. A party of penitentiary
guards followed in closo pursuit, and be- 1
fore the bewildered citizens had had time 1
to form a poH.se. pursuers and fugitives B
had disappeared among the hlllf. 1
Fosses Soon Formed. IH
In a short time posses had been formed, IH
and one of the most desperate man hunt:;
in the history of the west was on in jH
earnest. The convicts scattered Into
small groups, all ntrlvlng to escape in the
(Oontinnod on Paflo Two.)

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