Newspaper Page Text
olpjixXV!., NO. 16. SALT LAKE CITY, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3.0, 1912. ' "' ' 16 PAGES FIVE CENTS.
"i If'S FATE
5 E DECIDED
I i mum
ojis,. : Action of Balkan
r Nov in Progress;
S tetantinople Dis-
jii :hes Say Ottoman
;ce3 Have Advant-
g J- Nazim Pasha Must
! "i if
wi sck Enemy or Capi
?Skk is Doomed.
e lor e, ;
S (es continue i
'ati iika Reported to Be
'it5 itenegrins Shell
tari to Dislodge the
ttjl my; Greeks Fro
iff ; Winning Tri
hs Along Line of
IBN3, Oct. .10. Tii c left
r atsti of the Greek army yesterday
TtOf thc cllRlll7 and pursued
( to Nalbankcni, capturing the
ill in rdc of two Turkish battalions
'rtH$ I'dcspcratc lighting. After a
ire a: jhourfi engagement Ivatcrina
j cctipictl Monday inorninj by
tanllrj reck army.
f ttf 3 ,
Mi! A 0ct- r0 Jt is announced
e if 16 Bnlgarians fcp.vc abandoned
pp of storming Adriauoplc in
investment, as it in known
T acc is sbovt of provision's.
iccieion gi7cs rise 'to rumors
to K h Bulgarians liavc auffcrcd a
t:!S near Adrianoplc.
3 DOX, ocl. r.'!i. The Ions
iuia waited baltir- which will do
dc the fate uf Turkey is now
mini fixe fought. Tlie :irmy under
JCttst "'ra.' ",5,,i-stpr of war and eom
risrt i'phicf, is cir-'aged. and ac
iflfia lt t,on&laDtioply official dis
fvia f,nu- operations arc favorable
ttomaiw. Tiic dispatches, how
iUnl '"'I'cato where the ehiof
,fb ? takinff place or how Ihc op
ted urccs compare.
cy's last chance, to Tclicvc
?arf W: t hopeless cainpaien. Xazirn
W'tiiiR with Jmb back to the
is communications have been
- Jt is impossible for him to ;ict
0 "P,ics or reinforcements.
WAS 5 Spirits Rally.
-jjjj Mmitinoplc the feelincr of cou-
ton,u . rovivi,,S- 3t is believed that
Jjjt linistiT has afc last assumed
34' SlVl'' Hut tl,is s v o uioaiis
l$ 11,0 1,!lttlo-may have been
?isPulchs iiKlioaie a continued
it,5 'iD?OVc,no"t of the Bul-arians,
'fit V 0 ,letai1' is still no
rl tjou of the reported capture
i fllrRas. Dpmotica and Drama.
:io-- !j"K!,"a8 are fihiin- Jii the
A ' Vs:i, iJi purBuanrc oC tlioir
irTi'Jl 5avancc to the extreme cast
.,uJ ireciion of Constanliuople.
fntij rocks are Wiwhhl with v..c.
W ifc ,.r Ur0(Jil' luwal S:iloiiili,
tffV ifceh"S of extreme anxiety is
of (ct$ Z.ix aud ,)rov
ision arc run
. rbo fct that uu apparent
f WiiiU amdc lo stem the Greek
Jo fculoiMka is held lo indicate!
JOMlk of Turkey s nrmy there
tr'isferrcd to THrace.
formation hns been re-
0,)onitio"H around Scutari
Wn!u :K'liviti eontimto in
SfSR-r ,,nmo minister, .Mr. As
- jpia,,,:tl,(licco with the king
irSR ! ,Mn,,!l1 ae,if'" be
SWlf I? i''501'' to 1)0 taken until
trrmt ot tjjojjrwitbjittlo is kuDwn.
yiSKwS0?115- Cl- 3.-Xazlm
itSl? Scr,or war and con.mandcr-
ffjftow vihTe',!- 1,1 a la,effra,n
t?? L tno ,n!,,l, Turkluh
V"CP 'JM I ?cc"l)lcd a position Jicar
t-lJiw of jar);
,cffl5Wtim,ed on Page To")
Montenegrin Royalty Who
Are In Thick of the Fight
Left to Right, Prince Mirko and Prince Peter, sons of
HOIK I !
Three Institutions Plan One
of Greatest Financial . Mcr-
.By InJ.crnal,ioiial ; yews Service.
rs'Kw: YORK, Out. CO.Jf present plans
do "not miscarry, one of the- greatest bank
mergers ever put Mirougu will take place
in the not di.tani future when the Fourth
National bank, Mechanics it Metals Nat
tlonal bank and the Bank of New York
arc consolidated. President .James ' C!.
Cannon of the Fourth National -today paid
that reports of the negotiations were pre
Mcrsor of Ihcsc.Jhroc. Institutions would
result in one bank with total resource's
of ?lSfi.G2,02S and deposits of MS.-tOd.liO!),
A rumor has also been current re
cently that the National ISank or Com
merce and the National' City bank, would
be merged ... '
The concentration of banking power
that has been going, on within the last
two years is now assuming such colossal
proportions that it. would seem as though
tho various consolidations are only prcf
llminary steps in the formation' ofone
great institution equal in power to a
CARUSO'S TRADUCERS '
ARE FOUND GUILTY
Special Cable to The Tribune.
MILAN. Oct. -2fJ. Enrico Caruso's suit
'against filgnorlna Glacchctti, his former
sweetheart, and others. eharfihigdo.mma
tlon of character, waa concluded before a
crowd that .overJIowcd the coui troom this
evening. All the defendants wore found
Tho court sentenced Slgnorina. Gktc
chettl. a prime, donna now: singing in
Rucnos Ayrea. to a. year's Imprisonment
and to pay a fine of 100 francs (?'J0).
Itomall. a chauffeur, wlio - .supplanted
Caruso In CMncchettl's affections and
played a prominent part in the case, was
found guilty of perjury and condemned
to eleven months' Imprisonment and de
privation of his civil rights.
l.orla. a theatrical agent, was also
found guilty of perjury and sentenced lo
nine months' imprisonment , and thc loss
Of his civil rights. Another defendant
was ordered to Jail for four months. . ,
WIFE ELOPED; HUSBAND
GIVEN BIG JUDGMENT
LOS AKGEIKS, Cal.. Oct. 20. A !
judgment, of $100,000 for the aliena
tion of a wife's affections, one of the
largest judgments of that character
ever awarded in, Los Angeles, 33 on
record h'erc today.
It was given by ."ludge "Walter !15ord
well of this superior court to 1:1. O.
llctisch, an eleetrie railway employee,
who testified that -Mr.--, I'eusch had
doped last .uninn.'r with I,. Sommci'
Ai!c. a J'oniona oichardht,
TWO IflOIS HELD
1 HW MM50M
D. M. Spillsberry and Travers
Tucker in Hands of
Roj.as's -Rebels.. ' ;
Special to The Tribune.
El PASO, Tex., Oct. 'JO. D. M.J .Spills
berry and Travels Tticker are being licld
by the rebels of Chihuahua under Auloulo
Hojas, )ending the payment of $;a)00 ran
som. Splllsbury and Tucker returned to
tlie Mormon colonies to bring uul some
of their property . and .were captured, by
the rebels who recently came to Chihua
hua -from Honora.. ,
Tucker was allowed to go in search or
friends from whom ' lie could raise the
money to liberate his friend,, who waa held
as hostage and threatened with death
should 'Tucker not return.'"
Hojas Is now at Colonla Paclicco with
1-00 men and Is reported to bo raiding
everything in sight- Men coming from the
colonics by way of Ilachlta,' N. M'., say
that the rebels are in control of the en
tire .Mormon country and that the fed
erals aro withdrawing. and are making no
effort to protect their property or to
drive out the rebels. . j
Ivins Returns Home. j
' "Apostle A. V. Jvlns. who. has been there:
lo close up tho church affairs In connec
tion with the .Mexican colonies, hns re
turned to Salt Lake)Vbut will come-back
as soon , as . the colony accounts arc
brought here by Hlshop .1. C. JJcntloy from
Colonla Juarez. , A meeting will then be
held-and .a. .decision, reached as to tlie
final disposition 'Of the colony property.
The famfly.of Jllahop Thurber has left for
nichfield, Utah, to join Rlshop Thurber
' Inez Salazar is reported moving south
to . form a Junction with Iiojas, which
would create a formidable force.
ltcbcl representatives, here . today re
ceived word that General Pasoual Oroa
co, wtlh- the main group of the rebel army
Jn the north,- will re-enter Chihuahua in
view of the withdrawal -of federal troops
to the south. .. Ucbcls In' small bands are
moving along the Texas, border to the
Incident Is Serious.
Cy International News Service.
WASHINGTON, Ocl. '2'X The most
serious Incident of the Mexican rcvulu
tlon, In the . opinion of officials here. Is
the arrest. In Yuen tun of the liclglan con-1
Mul' stationed' at Mcrldla.
.It Is expected by the state department
official.-! that Uclglum will ask the United
Stalca lo make lnuulry into the affair
through American consular offlcem. It Is
the cusitom among European nations In
cm.erscncics to ask this country to In
vestigate and look after their Interests in
Central America ami that neighborhood.
State department officials make no
comment for publication un Hie affair on
the ground Unit It Is not as yet fully In
formed as to the arrtvtt.
Gloomy for Diaz.
MKX1CO CITY, 0t. 1!!!. President
Miuloro 1ll Interfere no more In tho cao
of t.tc.nen.l FolK lthz, who h:u been con-
(Contiuucd 011 Page Two.) 1
ft-TFH HF1 flPRF-
fa a Li! HLLfil ULj
Condition of Vice President
Again Becomes Distressing"
During Forenoon, After
Good Night's Sleep.
DOCTORS SAY PATIENT
IS IN DESPERATE WAY
Kidneys Fail to Perform Their
Functions, Resulting in
Uraemic Poisoning; -Is
Cy International News Service,
y r.TlCA' :s" v". 0cl- -3- No improvc
I. in out waa noted tonlclit in the
I condition of Vice President Sher
man. who lies at the point or
death here. Under the inllucncc
of ii'detlng medicines he rested, slumber
ing a great pint of the time. Ilia vitality
is slowly lessening, however, and he can
not much longer continue his losing light
Mr. Sherman at 10:1H o'clock tonight
was sleeping, having slept fn a chair
from S o'clock Ihh; afternoon. Ills con
dition at that hour was unchanged from
"arllrr in the evening and Dr. J'ci-k ap
prehended no untoward developments dur
ing the night.
Struggle Seems Hopeless.
l'osplte tin; hopeful tone of the state
ments that tame today from the bed
Mdo of the vice president. It was revealed
tonight hy Dr. Fayette J'"ek. his personal
plos-ielau. that .Mr. .Sherman's, struggle
for lite Is practically a hopoles.s one. The
pirns; of the vice president's Illness that
makes his condition extremely critical ia
the failure of 1 hc kldnoys lo perform their
fun-.ttous. There falicij almost entirely
today and- uraemic poisoning has laid
doadly hold on Mr. Sherman. Dr. Peek
considers it very doubt-tnl that the kld
ns will respond to remedial measures,
in whlelh'oasti death will probably ensue
within forty-eight hours.
In order that the vice president may be
."pared suffering-and Unit his already
greatly weakened hart shall not bo fur
ther strained, his doctors have resorted
to hypodermic medication. This Induced
sleep this afternoon and tonight the vice
president wu still under II3 influence.
In discussing Mr. Sherman's condition.
Dr. Peck tonight made the following
During last night Mr. Sherman slept
uninterruptedly from 11 o'clock un
til o a. m. It was a restful sleep and
110 opiates were necessary to produce
it. When he waked up, he was per- v
feclly rational and was greatly re
freshed. About Jl o'clock this fore
noon there was a return of the dis
tressing conditions, due to the fail
ure of the functions of his kidneys and
his condition became desperate Sub
sequently, by means of hypodermic
medication, he was quieted and he
dropped Into a sleep which has con
tinued moat of the afternoon and un
doubtedly he will pass a peaceful
Heart Action Fair. j
Mr. Sherman's heart action Is fair,
but the complications from his kid
neys make his condition extremely
critical because there Is grave doubt
If the kidneys, will respond to remedial
measures. The vitality of the vice
president Is sapping away and r have
great fear of the outcome. Ills con
dition could hardly be more desper
ate. . '
Dr. Jnncway of Now York and Di
lilsncr of Syracuse, both of whom have
been called Into consultation during the
last ten days, confirm Dr. Peck's diag
nosis, leaving no doubt that the kidneys
aro tlie scat of the malady, while the
heart,' the arteries and the muscles about
the heart arc all seriously involved.
FOLLOW HIS DEATH
WASHINGTON Oct. 29. Deep Inter
est was manifested here today In the
condition or Vice President Sherman.
Confidence was expressed in many -quarters
-that the vice president would re
eov6r. although the most optimistic did
not expect him to be in the chair when
the senate reconvenes in December.
.The absence of the presiding officer,
however, will, glyc the senate no new
problem to solve. The bitter light over
the selection of a president pro tern',
ended last session in an agreement to
have Senator Gulllnger of New Hamp
shire. Republican, and Senator Bacon of
Georgia. Democrat, alternate In the chulr.
Just hefoid congress adjourned Senator
Bacon was chosun to serve as president
pro tern, until December IS, anil the un
derstanding Is that tho rotation with
Senator Gy.lllnger will continue Indefi
nitely. Students 0' the American electoral sys
tem busied themselves today ' with In
vestigation of the complications that'
would aris'i should the vice president's
Illness result fatally or compel Ida with
drawal before the election.
No precedents were found covering thu
(Continued on Page Two,)
MRS. CLEVELAND TO WED
EDUCATOR IS HER CHOICE
"Bride of the White House"
and Widow of President
)iy International News Service,
N-15 V YORK, Oct, '20. Mrs. Crovcr
Cleveland, widow of the former
president of the United States, Is
to be married next April to Prof.
Thomas Preston, an honorary pro
fessor of Princeton university, and now
occupying the chair of archaeology at
Wells college. Aurora. N Y., an Insti
tution attended by Mrs. Cleveland as a
Although lot mat announcement has not
been made and probably will not be made
until after the debut of Miss Father
Cleveland this winter, the fact of the en
gagement has been known for several
days among the intimate friends of Mrs.
Cleveland and Professor Preston.
Met a Year Ago. '
The second romance of the woman,
who. as "the bride of the White House,"
charmed a nation and whoso high char
acter and devotion to her distinguished
husband have been, by example, a na
tional influence toward high Ideals of
wifehood, is the outcome of an acquain
tanceyhlpof little more than a year's?
Professor Preston, who Is about 50
years of age, a literary reholar and a
.linguist of International distinction. S3 a
man of strong but retiring personality
and. although he has held a high place
among the faculty of Princeton for years,
it is said that his first meeting with Mrs.
Cleveland look place not many months
Thereafter he became a frequent isitor
at tin: Cleveland homo in Princeton and
undoubtedly Mrs. Cleveland's ardent in
terest In education fostered the first bond
of sympathy that grew into stronger
attachment and has resulted In one
of the most interesting announcements
nf a betrothal since, the world heard
that the beautiful J'Vances Folsom was
lo be married to the nation's chief
In the stately hall of the White House,
l.ate tonight. Mrs. Cleveland gave out the
"Mr?. G rover Cleveland . authorizes the
announcement of her engagement to
Thomas .7. Preston, professor of a:chaco
logy and history of arts at Wells col
lege. The date of the marriage is- not
yet determined, but will be announced
She declined to say anything further
concerning the matter.
White House Bride.
Hcfore her marriage to Mr. Cleveland.
.Miss Frances Folsom was one of the, most
charming personalities in Buffalo society.
She was horn ill RufC.alo and her father,
Oscar Folsom. was a law partner of Mr.
Cleveland. When Miss Folsom returned
from her schooling at "Wells college in
Aurora, .Mr. Cleveland was campaigning
for the presidential chair. The marriage
took place In the White House. It was
the most notable social event In half a
Five children were born to Mr. and
Mrs. Cleveland. Four arc now,- living.
They are Esther. Marion, Richard Fol
som and Prances Folsom.
Since the death of Mr. Cleveland on
June 21, 11)05, his widow has lived a lifts
of retirement except for her active work
on educational and philanthropic lines.
She has devoted most of her time 0
The friends of Mrs. Cleveland and the
professor look upon the forthcoming mar
riage as ideal.
Professor Preston received the degree
of doctor of philosophy from Princeton
No definite plans for the ceremony
have been settled. The coming out of her
eldest daughter, Miss Father, will oc
cupy the attention of her mother for the
next few weeks.
Once Business Man.
The announcement of the engagement
was also made tonight by President J-Iib-ben
of Princeton xjniverslty, who. said:
"Professor- Preston Is 50 years of age.
He is a graduate of Princeton and one
whom we hold in very high esteem. As
a young man he began his university
studies at Columbia, which, however, were
interrupted on account uf Illness, At that
time he gave up the' idea of completing
his cSucatlon and went into business. In
which he made it very rapid and nota
ble success, establishing himself at the
head of a prosperous manufacturing com
pany in Newark, N. .7.
Grows Rich; Studies.
"After securing a substantial fortune
and feeling keenly that continued busi
ness success could not compensate for his
abandoned college career, he determined
I to attain a long deal red end which Ids
earlier years had denied him. Although
Hearing thu age of 10 ho nevertheless
cloued Ida active business career and went
abroad 10 study for two years 3t tho Sjor
"Returning lo America, he came to
Princeton for two more years of addi
tional study. On account of the wide
range and unusual cxcollcnco of his work,
both hi 'undergraduate and graduate
studies, ho took at. the Kama commence
ment not only the degree of Ldtt. B,, but
the degree of M. A. as well, a unique at
tainment. "Professor Preuton was exceedingly
popular and made many friends while
at Princeton, Ho was subsequently ap
pointed fellow- of the' American School of
Classical Study at Rome and later won
In a competition open to all universities
of the United Statea the fellowship of the
An:htieo!oplcaI Institute of America, Af
ter pursuing bis studies abroad he re
turned lo Princeton and toolc his degree
of doctor of philosophy. He wits called to
his present professorship of Well a col
lege. "Mr and Mrs. Thomas .r. PitkIoii, Sr..
live Jn South Orange, N. J."
MRS. GROVER CLEVELAND.
FROM MOVING Till
W it n ess Says He-; Fo u n d D y
riamife, Fuses Lighted, in.
Construction, Work' -
TNDJANAFOUS, Oct. . 2.?. ToHlimW
that two packages of dynamite w(cre car
ried 011 a fast passenger train from 'Chi
cago, and that after a fnse'on each pack
age was lighted botli bundles: were thrown
out of the- train window lntcjHomc;,Hteet
const ructlou'work at Indiana Thi;boiJill.7
was given 'at' the "dynamite -conspiracy-"
trial today... t.
John; If. -Byrne, a. night watchman.' tes
tified l.ljat at 1 si. 111. on May I'-.''. 1&0H,
he noticed the spiHlcr of si. fiisc burning
In the -darkness, investigating. lie 3.-.Id.
he found the lire was fast .reaching; four
teen sticks of dynamite wrapped together
in a Chicago newspaper. Unable to ex
tlnguish the fuse, he threw the dyna
mite Into an lnlft of the lake, said. IJyrne.
Near si patrol "uox. where he 'was gbingj
to send In a cslll, Byrne testified, -he found j
another package of fourteen sticks of
riyn.amlte. the fuse to which had been
lighted but bail gone out. The. witness
calii no one could have put the explosive
at those points except by throwing it ofr
Tho government, contends that some one
other than Ortlc 15. McMaiiigal and .lames
B. McNamarsi arranged for ' the explo
sion. . ' '
General Mays, a night watchjnan In tlie
Indianapolis office building in which the
international Association of Bfldse and
Structural Ironworkers had il: headquar
ters, testified that ten' doys before his ar
rest J. J. McNa maris." -had many boxes
moved out of the' office to a 'vault In the
Mays said after Mie.l-.oa Angeles Times
explosion he saw P. A.sCooley of New
Orleans, si member of the' executive board,
now on trial. 50 Into the office 'to talk
ORGANIZE TO COMBAT
SPREAD OF MORMONISM
Special to The Tribune.
D15NVFR. Colo.. Ocl. 20. Alarmed by
thu rapid growth of .Mos-.nonls'm In Den
ver and Colorado, all Protestant churches
in this city have united In a movcmcntNo
combat the local Mormon branch, which
boasts of en increase of 100 per cent in
baptisms this" year over last.
A normal class has been organized to
study Mormonhm .in Its relation to the
Individual, home and nutlon. Tho normal
class organises classes In the different
churches and disseminates the knowledge
gained by tho normal study until evary
Protestant church member is thoroughly
Informed on the practice and teachings of
the Moimon folth.
Young "Woman Takes Own Life.
NEW YORK. Oct. 2. Miss Mary Fon
taine Frcelaud. thought to have been a
member of a. well-known Mississippi
family, commlted suicide early today In a
boarding house In We3t Fifty-fifth street
by inhaling gas. Her body was found this
afternoon. In Die room was an o!d will
with a new codicil. In which Miss Free
hold disposed of about 10,000 acres of
plantation land In Wmreu cuisnt, Mis
sissippi, and si quantity of joweh-., The
will atated that MIfh Frceland was .11
resident of Warren county.
Murder Car Driver Says Four jH
Gunmen Were Only Pas
sengcrs on Trip lo
TENDS TO SHATTER
Convicted Man Will This
Forenoon Be Sentenced to
i Death;- Wife Will Hear
N. FAV YORK. Oct. 20. William Jfh?- fH
plro. - ehsr.ii'fcur of the automobile
Ufcd by the assassins of Herman
Rosenthal on the night of July 1?
madft a confessdon to District At
tjrn"y Whitman today which shiitfrs
the latest contention of Police Lieutenant 1
Reciter's lawyers that Harry Vallon fired
the fatal H
The chauffeur positively Identified "O n jH
the Rlood," ".Lefty Louie." "Dago Frank"
and "Vrhkny" Lewis as having been h'- jH
onlj. pas?acngcrs to and from the Metro
pole on the nkht of the murder,
The confession constitutes absolute cor- 1
rohoratlon for the testimony of r:ose, jH
Webber, Vallon and Sehcpps as to th
movements cf tiic "murder esir," so called.
and 1 3 believed to be the Inst link in tht jl
chain of evidence needed to convict tin H
Only Four Passengers. fl
A single seificucc uttered by Shap-ro
probably means the electric chair for the
four ;.?Hassi;is. It was Juut this: ll
The four passengers I took from ll
Wcbbcr'a gambling house near tlie
corner of Sixth avenue and Port:-
sc-oiid street to the Metropolc a 11 1 ijl
thou brought Uiom awsiy again iin- H
media iGly after the shooting, wcr-
'Gyp the - TJlood, 'Lefty Louie' lH
'Whitcy' Lewis ajjd 'Dago Frank.
Shapiro admitted that h had known H
the four gunmen for a long time as mem- H
hers of a band of gangsters formerly lei iH
by "Rig Jack" Zelig. He dcclarM h jl
would have told air he knew about 1.1k- H
events of the murder weeks a?o h;d it H
not been" for a fear that he would lc H
Shapiro Fears Murder.
"As it Is. tho fricuda of Ihess follow- Sl
will probably kill me if I finally gel my
.freedom," Shapiro told the district at- H
torucy. "I have already, been warned ll
that I would be killed if I talked, but H
.my lawyer and my mother advised m t" fl
tel) everything. I have decided to do as BH
-they request and accept tho contrr- Sl
Mr. Whitman made the positive dec- Ll
In ration that no stipulation of InimuuU;
had been entered Into with Shapiro in
return for his services' as a witness. It jH
is understood, however, that no one con- H
ucctcd with the prosecution believes the H
chauffeur .had guilty knowledge of tU. H
plans of tiic murderers. As a result it I" jH
likely that the indictment: which charges H
Shapiro with being an accomplice will be jH
PJovements Described. HI
Shapiro said ?n-substance:
The - first intimation 1 had that jH
Ross oi- any of his friends wanted to jl
.use 'my automobile on the night of Sl
Jiily" 1Z was when 1 received tele-
phono message at tho Cafe Boulevard jl
about 10 p. The voice at the ll
other end of the wire gave the nam ll
. of 'Jack' Hose, r have since learned fl
- It was--Sam Schopps speaking for El
Rose. : 1 was Instructed to pick up fl
. th party- at Tom Sharkey's saloon Rl
on Fourteenth street. IH
1 drove over to Sharkey's place H
Hose. Vallon, Schcpps and someone H
whom I did not know got Into the
car.sipd 1 v.-as told to drive up town. jl
The next stop was at the corner of
- Sixth - avenue and Forty-second jH
sUret. where the passenger I did not jH
Pick Up "Dago Frank."
After a few minutes' delay 1
.told to drivo lo the address' In liar- jH
lcsn. where wc picked up the man jH
whom I knew as "Dago Frank." I H
remember clearly that when we Bl
slopped in front of the house Schcppx
got out and went to the door.. I jH
could not see Just what he did. as H
1 was tinkering with, the engine of B
my car. but I suppose he rang tho
door bell, as, when I looked op, 1 H
could see a man leaning out, of an
r.osc. who was sitting In t lie .front H
scat with inc. beckoned for the man H
to come down. At the same time he H
called Seliepps. who returned to the jH
automobile, and as soou as "Dago jH
Frank" got wc started back H
Not a thing v. as said during this Jl
ride to urouse suspicion. 1 jH
thought tho crowd was planning a H
"big night" and was glad o( the op- jH
portunlly to 4:ave them as passen- H
gcrs. as 1 kncv Rose was a good
spender. He had used my automo- Hl
(Continued ou Page Two.) fil