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

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3njXXyiT NO. 3 1. SALT LAKE CITY, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1912. 14 PAGES FIVE CENTS. :; ' M
Ejn Pasha Sends En-
fcjer-in-chief Paving
!Way for Direct Ne
itions for Peace;
.tin Takes Step Upon
f 9fjce of Russia.
SDSH ARMY IN
;SlTIABLE PLIGHT
?Mfcra and Famine
S Threaten the Fol
jmktt of the Prophet;
Btude of Austria Is
rifljl Uncertain ; Servia
Montenegro Refuse
.-iMMake Concessions.
yjMKDOX, Nov. 13. The port o, on
'titfli& advice of Russia, lias iu
'lspintteil Aasu.a Pasha. the
BTukish commnnder-iu-chief, to
fHlttiiD Bulgarian commander for
TWjR diyj' arinistH-c with a view
JBteyij; direct negotiations ior
. jBjijcjsion sceii's to ihow that
1Wlu little hope of being si hJo
rjHtfi; Tchatalju lines against i he
'm, aJvancc. There is no news
to Lev the ISuJgarian (torn.--.
VB;set the Turkish request.
5nB!'ulucm at Ihc front, owin lo
jBf of tho news allowed to fil
- flj1'1 froai either side, h Coiir
tfl. Clcarlv there bus been heavy
Sfl&ts on 2'oeiti)ier 1'2 L'onslsyi
.;Wrtf(i that numerous wound
rt jK 'friviug f i oin the front anil
riJB"45 invpviablv correct Vienna
JjBflt correspondent lias reported
kflpfofe of a position by I5ulqar
aKic npihborhood of tlic Tciuit-
jjlyi by Rain.
, i.K?we correspondent now 15:133 J
Fig'tok on Tchatalja has becu
jMfax nt last have arrived at
t:Mf'lj of n acreamcnt with re-
eii IPCdi:Ul0"' 11 is -wsu,'-i
ijM' 3iov.' that tec portc has
,rn tcP0liatioii3 with Bulgaria.
1Dl"vc"Uo11 vil1 J10t bc
- .jflljrta.atic situation is easier,
'AW. . Dl:h Pram'cr. M. Poiuearc, in
iwKtft1'"'5 louit?ht' ,3i(1 1101 spoak
:iD." pl'001 tllal a" ,la11"
jBr'1 is 'ecu " report 3 from
IftrfK! Riia of niuitiiial troop
MJttm provinces
NmT0 'lc,;iarc,d. il essential
aPfi adxance n0 pretentions on
jm? l Ihc allies' victories, mid
'JEMa!. lhc fervent behof that it
P? io'POosil.lc that the Balkan
SmSim1'1'1 lcsd 10 !i r',;ir- tl,c
jmWu that ever laid Kuropo
W
M?'1 lhal lh Servians have
rcceivel f'oni other
$linlrul dlfriHie3 arc dc
Constantinople and the
2WL v stron autif"' ar
?S voV TO
WifS.' ll,e Tllrk,sh comma ml
I WUMl.,,',:':civc1 nstructioii8 to
SJftO r"?n w,t- ' Bularlan
'tgfctfj.8"'1 an cnvor lo
l(Mw.j"ltar11 rcaolv-d on this
JWfaln . In hf-'""lB the mo
(Ttr'J; 5U"' o" the oilier hand.
Minl i ",r t!,e Powew. The
mS' l,h" ur or
IBQiany V.s0', PrUmahly .Vua
f'rE' Under ' i ?Btjlll from par-
JM-!!!!lj"'Harla, and there
'g Paso Two.")
Striking Photograph From Scene of War
sold erdoiout are sllovm behind the Turks. At the left i a Bulgarian
tranorteSon. 3r 8 Bhomi Montccgrin countrymen shoeing an ox to bc used for army
WAVES 'OLD GLBRY;
HALED INTO COURT
I
Butlc Man Found Guilty of
Inciting Riot for Carrying
American Flag.'. .
Spceial lo The. Tribune.
KL'TTK, .Mont.,-Nov. ' 1U. Guilty of In
citing a riot b'i- carrying tvo Amerlcaii
flaps up and down Main sucet on elec
tion day. was the- unusual vcrdlyt. rcn
dercl today by .IndKo Hoolier agalnnt J.
F. Tavlor. Boohcr la a Socialist judge.
The complaint causing Taylor's arrest
vras slpned by Mayor .Lewis O- Duncan,
whoae wasei 'erc garnlshced a cw days
before election by Taylor, for a laundry
bill thai .wan .allcKC-d lo have remained
unpaid for tiiren months.
j 11 lTndlmr the defendant sunO". tie
Judge claimed Taylor to ho the "lowest
man that vaiked!" .Ho did not slate the
reasons for fcueh a remark, and even
Mavor Duncan, who Is aleo a Socialist,
yelled ".-Shut up!" Taylor was appointed
as a committee of one to carry the flat
throush the streets on wlectlon day. fol
lowing tho nionater ria .lemfiistrntlon
of the nielit before that resulted In a
landslide defeat, of the Soclalinl party in
Silver Bow county. In defending hla de
cision the Judge claimed that nude
women have in thr. pant dren.o in Aiimi-,
Iran flaps for tbo benefit of army officcra
UtI3" "colllsan1:0 a defeated candidate of
y.w.jWHnr llolt et for tlie lfKlloture.
wUh two Aincrlcan Ha u-.p oJ theHO.
Jo flU he SodallHta
lore 'down Colllgnn allcsed further
wear.
IH1 FOOLED
THE MEXICAN REBELS
Leading- Merchant of Mormon
Colonies Saved $5850 Out
. . .of s6000. . .,
Special to The Tribune.
EL PASO, Tex., Nov.' lo. There Is ex
actly ?5SoO more money amont; the Mor
mon colonists today than there would
have' been had not Wilfred A." O. Farns
worth. one of the leading mcrchnntu of
the colonics, used his head In outwitting
foo rebels, who held him up, together with
Orln Itomncy and H. S. Harris and oth
ers, who -were solns hacl; to the colo
nies. Prirnsworth told the rebels that
he had hut $100. but could set. the other
$50 demanded of him for. tho ransom of
himself and his companions He drove
off In his buggy, saying that he would
be bacU with the extra 100 pesos. He
won returned, delivered the money and
started back to tin: American side of tho
line- After he had crossed the line he
reached up to ihe top of his hussy and
removed thft SRSoO which was left of
5C000 that lie had In his posocpelon, and
told how he had deceived the rebel3 hy
pretcndlntr to ko to a friend for ihe
money demanded.
Apostle A. V.'. Kins ia expected .Satur
day to ko over the affairs of the church
colony and to dccldu oil a tlnal fcltlemmil
of the Mexican colony affairs. It was
for tho purpose of brlnginrr tho account
hooka to 131 Paso for Apostle Kins' In-f-pecliou
that the mr-n wont to Mexico.
The claims, nmountln;," to more than a
million dollars, which resulted from Ihe
Invasion o: the rebels, have not yet been
adjusted, but will be bandied by Hcnator
Reed Snioct or some prominent attorney.
Salt Iiker in Now Yorlr.
SRcclnl to The Tribune.
5KI3V YOUK, Nov. HI. Hotel Asdor, L
V. shearer.
0, a 1 1 TO SPEiD
MORE Wl ITU
Will Immediately Build Dou
ble Track Detour Around
Soldier Summit.
35. h. Brown, vice president of tho
Denver & l?io Grnndo railroad, was no
tified yesterdaj- ul'leruoon by wire that
money had boon appropriated for the
immediate construction ' of a double
track detour around Soldier Summit.
Tho word cunio from B. F. Bush, pres
ident of 'the road, after six months
have been spent, by engineers of the
company in ascertaining- tho best pos
siblo lino for the road.
The line between Tucker and Soldier
Summit at prcaent is ecveii miles in
length and has a grade of -l por cent.
Tho detour will reduce the grade to
2 per cent and in order to do this it
will bo necessary to make the lino
about, fifteen mile? in length. This -will
bo done at a cost of. approximately
three million dollars.
Contractors a i t; already figuriuc: on
the work 'ami the bulk of it probably
will be contracted within tho next ten
da3jj, to be completed by July, 1913.
Tho new line will require some expen
sive bridges that will bc built of steel
and concrete and hundreds of men will
bo employed on the work. The new
double tracks will be constructed with
ninety-pound" Ktcel and the maximum
curvature will be nine degrees.
The heavy expenditure is deemed nec
essary in order to care for the immense
and crowing traffic of the Denver &
Rio Grande and Ihe Western Pacific.
Tho OcLobor earnings of tho .two roads
this year arc ;?2.r7,700. This is an
inornate of $275.-l00 or 12 per cent
over October of last your.
It vn4 also announced yesterday that
Hip work of standardizing tho "Mr
jball Fas rot-to would be started 6o6n.
SoNSOVER
HOME RULE BILL
Ministers Called "Apes" and
'Traitors" and Winston
Spencer Churchill Hit
With a Book.
SPEAKER FORCED TO
ADJOURN SESSION
j Riot Follows Proposal of
I Premier Asquith to Rescind
1 Action of Monday When
! Liberals Were Defeated.
i
LONDON". Nov. J3. The house of
commons, the popular house of
the "mother of parliaments."
was the scene tonight of a riot
over Premier Asquith 'n proposal to
roscinrt the action of Monday when
tho Unionists carried by a. majority ol!
2. Sir Frederick Banbury jb amend
ment defeating the most important
financial feature of the home rule bill.
The Unionists refused to permit the
debate to go on ?.nd the speaker was
forced to adjourn tho session on ac
count of the disorder. This is an ex
tremely rare necessity nnd, tho situa
tion is considered critical.
The Unionists almost unanimously
llireaten that, they will continue to
make business in tho house impossible
unless the prime minister accepts the
ameudmont. or drops the homo rule bill.
Tbo.y declare that, his action is unpre
cedented and will be obstructed, by un
precedented measured. Their object is
to force the government, lo resign.
Ministers Called "Apes."
Tho uproar "far- exHcedotitlrafvltJeli
stifled Premier Asquitlt'H speech when
ho introdnced tho homo rule bill nnd
has not been equalled pineo tho freo
fiht over Gladstone's first home rule
measure. Tho ministers wero taunted
with epithets like 'traitors" and
"apes."
Sir William Bull, "Unionist from Ham
mersmith, was ordered from tho floor
for repeatedly calling Mr. Asquith. a
4 ' traitor. ' '
After adjournment, tho Unionists
doubled tip programmes and threw them
across the floor at. the prime minister.
Winston Spencer ChurchilL, first lord
of the admirality, was hit with a heavy
book hurled from the camp ofjj the
enemy. A fight appeared imminent,
until "Will Crooks, tho labor leader,
poured oil ou the troubled waters by
startinj; the singing of "Auld Lang
Sync."
When the session began there wero
packed benches. Tho premier's follow
ers gave him a great cheer on his en
trance and demonstrated that they
wero present; in force by defeating a
motion to adjourn by a vote of 327 to
2 IS.
Asquith's Motion.
The substance of Mr. Asquith's mo
tion was that the Banbury amendment
bc rescinded "notwithstanding any
thing in any standing order of this
house" and that tho order of tho house
in respect to tho homo rule bill take
effect as though Monday's proceedings
bad nor. taken place. j
Tho effect of this would bo prao-1
lically to begin again the consideration
of the bill at the clause whore the Ban j
bury amendment was offered.
Andrew Bonar Law, leader of tho op
position on the floor, quickly inquired
whether there was any precedent for
the government's course, and whether
it would not destroy all safeguards for
regularity in the houso proceedings.
Amid Joud opposition cheering, the
speaker replied that he could find no
precedeut for rescinding a decision of
i tho houso arrived at during the pas
sage of a bill. Whether it: would do
stroy the safeguards was a matter ou
which every member must form his
own judgment.
Parliamentary Wrangle.
There was a long parliamentary dis
cussion aud theu Mr. ABquith said
that no notice had been given of the
amendment offered by Sir Frederick
Banbury, ?nd that its discussion was
brief, lie doubted if tho members on
either side had appreciated its im
portance. It would reduce the .p30,000,
000 which it -was proposed to transfer
to tho government to 12,G00,000.
"Jf the decision reached Monday
remains unreversed," said the premier
gravely, "or on reconsideration. Is
found 'to bo tho deliberate judgment
of the house, it would bo impossible
for the govemmont to proceed with
tho bill. Thcro are two reasons for
tin's, In tho first place, a mortal blow
would have been struck "
Mr. Bonar Law "hrm been "
Mr. Atiquith "at the financial nr-
(Continued on Page Four.)
I RAILWAY MAN WHO I
RETIRES ON JAN. 1 1
JAMES M'CREA.
li HIS fESHTII
President of Pennsylvania to
Retire After 50 Years
of Service.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. III. Without
any previous public Intimation, .lames
McCrca, president of ihe Pennsylvania
railroad system, today handed his resis
nation to the directors of thu company
trT tafcn1" effoct 6rf January 1.
At the same time It was announced
that Samuel Uea, a vice president of tho
company, who was the right-hand man
of President A. J. Cay.--ii.tt, whom Mr.
McCrcu. Hiicccedcd six years ago, had
been chosen to succeed Mr. McCrca.
President McCrea's reason for rcsifrn
Ing: Is that ho felt he needed a rest after
spending nearly fifty years in the service
of the Pennsylvania system.
' One close to thu management said
that not only did Mr. McC'roa desire to
rest, but that his physicians had told
him he must retire.
Samuel licit, the president-elect, is ."iT
years old and has been with tho com
pany since 1871 when ho besnn as a
chainman In tho enslneoilnpr department.
He worked with former President Caa
natt on the great constructive pro
gramme of that official and won fame
through the part lie took In the build
In? of tho Pennsylvania's New York tun
nels and station.
ire continued through the MeCrca ad
ministration to be one of tho principal
figures in tho operating and engineering
departments of the company.
GIRL IS FINED
FOR RAGGING
Crusade Against the Improper
Dance is Begun in Springvillt;
Three Arrests Made.
Special to The Tribune.
SPK1NGVLLL1S. Nov. 13. The citi
zens of Spriugvillo have started a
crusade against that sort of dancing
usually termed "ragging" and the
first arrests were made Jn'st. night.
Georgo Anderson. Claudic Ucings and
Miss Alice Simpkius wore arrested at
a. danoe in the Fraternity hall and the
dance was stopped.
The three wero taken before Justice
of tho Pcaco Uutchins this aftornoon
and each fined $2;". Payment of the
young lady's fine was suspended for
six months and, if tho offense is not
repeated, the fjue probably will bc re
mitted. A majority of the citizens aro said
to bc in favor of the. inovomont and it
is hacked by the churches and women's
clubs of tho city. This is tho first time
that arrests hnvo been made, although
! such dances havo been stopped on sev
eral occasions.
INSANE ASYLUM OR
PRISON FOR SCHRANK
MILWAUKEE, Wie., ov IS. Allen
lias examining into the condition of John
Schrank, who pleaded guilty of attempt
ing to murder Theodoro Roosevelt, con
tinuing their Inoulsltlon today, expected
to bo able to say tomorrow when they
would complete their work and when
thev would report to the court. On
their finding? Municipal Judge A. C.
I3ac1r.ua will base his disposition of
Schrank.
Tho prouodure tho court 1ms announced
will be that he will receive from his
commisnlonera tho report, and then will
name a day when tho former president's
aeasllant will bo disposed of either to
the 3late prison at "Waupun or run north
ern hospital for thu Insane, near ,Onh- J
l;o?h. WIk. Final court action Is looked
for Friday or Saturday.
RECOVERS BODY :
AFTER S SEARCH
OF MANY YEARS J
Mrs. Verona Pollock-Roach fj'; I
Carries Out Dying- Request -JHB
of Alexander L. Pollock, I
Who Died in Salvador. ty'm
WILL REST BESIDE 'M
HIS CHILDREN HERE
Victim of Yellow Fever in !jjjfl
Far-OlT Foreign Land; Salt '11
Lake Editor Twenty vim
Years Ago. .&JB
-7 EUALLLXG probably the mo?t iylB
t-J thrilling experiences that over '''IB
JL V. "l' & contemporary American i 'fcH
family of prominence, the, body , ;j. !fl
of Alexander L. Pollock, .father of . . II
(Jhuuning- Pollock, famou? dramatist ) ill
and critic, is in Salt Luke and will bo II
interred in Mount Olivet cemetery at ,'"rfB
;i o 'clock tomorrow afternoon. Mrs. , J.; ll
Verona Pollock-Roach, mother of th 1 jl
playwright, arrived yesterday after- fplB
noon and is at-Ihc Hotel Utah. Alex- p IB
ander L. Pollock, twenty years ago. il' IB
was a Salt Lake newspaper editor and 11 "11
real estate man !"or ninotceu year3 .il
his body lay in an unmarked grave. C l
lost io the family. Mrs. Roach discov- Kt;"B
crcd it through a man whoe life she SI
saved. V l
Dying Wish Granted. . ' f B
It is to grant the dying request o . SI
Mr. Pollock, who. as American consul ' I
in Salvador, Ceutral America, during r. II
tho Azcta revolution, fell a victim to j- I
yellow fever, that Mrs. "Roach ha3 hnd 'Jj II
the Uidy brought. hexa. "With 'bni a. '!f
few moments to live, the consul begged " t
that when hp was no more his body .I
be taken to tho burying ground where tl
his two young children. Lee I3erdan j 'ilB
and Lillie Vilctt Pollock, lay in rhci'' il
grave," The lot. is diamond shaped and ! IB
near a waterfall. The din man said 't'iB
he desired to be taken there, because 'ii'IB
the cataract signified eternity. But t'IB
the task of yetting tho coffin here ha 'fl
been difficult. ; j l
Alexander Tollock was a partner In ,j fl
the real estate business In Salt Lake of : f I
E. "W. "Wilson, now a San Franc! co 'iffl
banker. .Mr. Pollock was editor of th 1' sfl
old Salt Lake Times and subsequently '11
of the Herald. Effoits were made to 1 i'';lffl
have him appointed an embassador, bin M" II
Utah was a territory then and that l''fl
formed the objection. So he was givon ,rSiiH
the office of consul general and sent to ' 'jfl
Central America. Mrs. Pollock, now , ,1
Mrs. Roach, and their two surviving chil- .H
dren. Channlng and a daughter, now .Mis. V, H
Robert Holmes of New York, went with i -;H
him.
Dies at His Post. i vl
"The account that I could give of th ..
revolution when ll wan at Its height.' -d. H
siiid Mrs. Roach last night, ''would seem l-ti ;H
Incredible. "We wero In constant dange- l'3fB
of being scalped by the Indians in the L'f H
revolution. In the midst of tho war the !'f'i-H
children and 1 went to a coffee plantation " 'jji''!
In the country. Mr. Pollock remained ih I
at his office in the city of San Salvador. t H
looking after the lntcrcata of American .jl v .1
stricken with the fever and involved In i ,! I
the rovolullon. The epidemic overlook H
him. He was stricken In his of.'ics, I B
where he lay until the hist." '. H
Mr.?. Roach panned and almost shud- ' H
dcrcd as she strovo to remember the in- . H
cldents In the order in which they oc- 1$ fl
curred. She is scarcely past mlridlo age. jf ' H
having been married when but IB. Shr j ' ,H
did not have much difficulty with her ifl
memory and spoke fluently and Impres- ','
sivcly. ( I 1 fl
In Unknown Grave. Ml
Continuing the narration of her ordca! fl
at the time of her husband's death, Mrs. , r' M''H
Roach said: a!;'' Ifl
Whllo he was sick he telegraphed v:,H
mo every twenty-four, hours for thre v H
days, but that was the land of ma- ( :H
nana (tomorrow) and thj ilittpntchcM ' 'IH
wero laid aside, undelivered. In th! :H
office of the plantation. Eventually, l? ':H
I happenwl to walk In anil find thorn. ' .
I hurried to his side. ''r-l'fl
He was still In his ofrtcc when I :; !
arrived. I nursed him. Even as J hnVfl
did, tho disease was In the courje ' IjfM'H
of Incubation in my blood. 1 was In J .fH
a. frightful condition mentally. When ; -11
he died and was placed in a box cof- .
fin the Americana made a metal oov- r" f 1
erlng. The body had beon wrapped ;,fl
In an American flag and placed In ' H
the rccptucle- Although tho funeral .
was elaborate, ho could not bc burled f ) ': WM
walhln the comntery, in consecrated . . ,
ground, for ho was a Protestant, n v'iB
Unitarian, and there was none but 'sl
a Catholic graveyard. So they burled rVfr'H
him ouUlde the ic.ncc. I was "there. ;' L
but In no state of heulth or mind to h
he practical. All I remembered 'il!vi'
afterward whs that thu grave was Ifflfl'i
near a tree alongside the Santa J 7j
Tccla railroad. H 'j .Ji
In a few dnya I was helpless with
the Tover. Six times I had relapeos iftir'-l
and my physician told mo frank' v il L-.hH
that there wi no hone, li'it I iv,n tS'?
' (Continued on Pago Two.)t.

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