I 2 " w . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MOANING, NOVEMBER H, 1912. ' Y
I FIXES RATES OK
I VESSELS USING
I PIAi CANAL
President Tafl Issues Prochi
malion Providing That For
eign Mcrchanl Vessels
Hj Shall Pay $1.20 a Ton.
B SHIPS IN BALLAST
H GET A REDUCTION
H9 War Vessels to Pay 50c Per
K Displacement Ton; Report
Hfl of Prof. Johnson Used
W as Basis by Executive.
Ill HA TASmSGT0X, Xov. jy.Presi
II 6ni Tafi; tn?t' issued n
Bffl V V proclamation fixing tlio rates
HI nat foreign shipping shall
Win pay or passage through the Pannina
wl canal. The- proclamation, madu under
IH authority of the canal bill passed
1L by congress in August, establishing a
IK merchant vessel rate of J .20 per net
IH ton in actual carrying capacity, with
lip b rccuction o 40 per ocnt on sllips in
IS 9 The provisions of the proclamation
IB arc as follows:
If 1 n "'orchant vessels carrying
118 passengers or cargo, .J.20 per not ves-
fH eeJ ton each 100 cubic feet of ae-
! tQl earning capacity.
BjR 0" vcsFelfi in ballast without
I 1 passengers or cargo, 40 por cent less
Sj than tho rate of tolls for vessels with
I 5! passengers or cargo.
Bj "3 Upon naval vessels, other than
m transports, colliers, hospital ships and
Ij supply chips, 50 cents per displace-
13 m " pon lr,r,y ana nnvy trans-
IRu Ports, colliers, hospital ships and sup-
flli Pl.v hipa, -tJ.20 per net ton, tho ves
K s to be measured by tho same rules
Mj as arc employed in determining the net
I Inly tonnago of merchant vessels.
HI Rule to Be Prepared.
low "Tho secretary of war will pre
fluff Pftro and prescribe suck rules for the
IwH measurement of vessels and such rcgu-
Ijnfti lations as may be necessary and proper
mWm 10 carrv n's proclamation into full
IQB force and effect.".
mffw, American coastwise shipping was cx-
Bjjjjj umptcd from toll payment by con-
Sis grcss. It was to this provision of the
mwftt acl' fat Great Britain protested, but
ill n0 reference to tho protest was made
(w Prcs'(lcns proclamation. A titer-
M ican naval vesscs are exempted with-
31 0i,t sPcc-fic rucutiou cither in the act of
I congress or the proclamation because
M the authorities believe it unnecessary to
lllS explain tho usclcssncsa of payment
llm I rum its navy pocket department to
JM t,,c 0,10 belonging to the treasury dc-
ISP 1 '1C rJic5 na,I1C(l i" the proclamation
IK) liro Pr!l0tically tho same which will
IkI 'n orcc a tbe Suez canal next your.
IB! ''ie Prescnt based his declaration
IIMt raes uPn n report and investiga-
IH' on Professor Emery I?. Jobuson of.
Ifljj the University of Pcnus3'lviinin, an cx-
PCr e''3,lia',oc cxcc"t'vc order for
Iffij Tho report has been awaited with in-
IjgEj tercst by shipping interests throughout
In Soon Self-Sustaining.
Mm According to Professor Johnson's re
H Por bo president, also made public
IB tonight, tho Panama caoul should be
upon a self-sustaining basis in twenty
" car3. It should compete successfully
IH with tho Suez route for tho traffic of
Europo with South American west
llj coast points and with Now Zealand, but
fl cannot be oxpected to compete nuecoss-
II Uy 0T -urol)c's trade to tho far
Taking the " estimates of the canal
9 commission for expenses of operation
an(l maintcnanco of tho canal and for
III tho improvements hold to bo ncccssarv
W at tho end of a decade, Professor John
J'D son figures that tho rato per net ton
LA can bo reduced at tho end of ton years
IH to $1. Even with this rate, wbich he
Hj i?ays probably will correspond closely
jlfi with tho rate that may then bo en
ly forced through tho Suez canal, the
H United States will obtain enough rev-
cnuo from foreign vessels to pnv all
H fixed chargos, provide a sinking "fund
Mum. one per cent to retifo the Panama
IH bonds, and still find a yearly
HS Traffic Expected.
HK The Johnson report shows that a for-
I ign traffic of about 9,000,000 tons
B may bo expectetl through the canal dur-
K ing its first two years ot operation;
UK a traffic of more thau 11,000,000 tons
H in 1020, and 11,000.000 tons in 102"..
Although not maintaining that his est.
K mato is final, Professor Johnson de-
n ?lared that an increase of (50 por cent
Bj i decade in tonnago could bo looked
Hi toraud that this would make the cana!
HI icif-sustainiug in tweutv vears.
H Professor Johnson's Tlefcnse of the
Hj 1.20 rate for merchant vessels is based
B in several grounds. It reads m parr
H "A toll of 1.20 nor net Ion on load
H -d merchant veeclfc and a rodiution
H -f 40 per cont from the tnndard rate
H n the case of the vostclfl in ballast
Hj rvill place the Panama canal and its
H rival, the Sue, canal, on an equal i-om
Hj ontitivo footing.
H .''Tho Panama canal must compete
jH with the Suer route for the commerce
Hj of eastern states, and of the tlantii
H North seaports of Europe with the
H Orient and Singapore. For ioage be
W wen eastern I riled States avid the
Bj OpicL fuel expenses tia Panama wlM
MmJI h9u by wnv of Suez: and, with
Cures all blood humors, all
eruptions, clears the complex
ion, creates an appetite, aids
digestion, relieves that tired
feeling, gives vigor and vim.
Gei I: today Jn usual liquid fonn or
cho-'ed tablets called Sarpatr' .'-
equal tolls at each cnnul, the Panama
route readily will secure tho traffic.
"It is not to bo expected that much
of the commerce of Europe with the
Pacific seaboard of Asia can be divert
ed to the Panama canal from its pres
ent route via Suez. Distances are lesM
via Suez; and with tho oxeeption of
voyages from North Kurope to Japan
and return the fuel expenses are lower
by y.-ay of Suez, AVith equal tolls at
Panama and Suez, some vessels will
take tho Panama route between Japan
and Europe in order to discharge and
secure cargo at American ports.
"To attract from Suez to the Amer
ican route any considerable additional
share of the turopcan Orient tonnage.
tho rates of toll at Panama would have
to bo made so low as to reduce unjusti
fiably the revenue of the canal.
"A Panama loll of 1.20 per net
ton will not burden unduly tho com
merce served by the canal. Tho costs
of transportation between the two sea
boards of the United States will be re
duced several times the amount of toll;
and for the commerce of the eastern
seaboard of the United States with
western South America and with Aus
tralia tho economics effected by the
Panama canal will largeh- exceed the
toll stiggested. Ijikewiso tho saving in
time and fuel expenses via Panama as
compared with the Magellan route be
tween our eastern seaboard and Now
Zealand will be such as lo insure tho
profitable use of the Panama canal.
Nor will a toll of $1.20 per net ton
scrionsb" rostrict the use of tho C3nal
by European countries. For the com
merce of Europe with Chile and with
New Zealand tho saving resulting from
the shortening of the iimc of voyage
via Panama, as compared with the
Straits of Magellan, would not war
rant tho paymcjit of tolls of $1.20 ner
net vessol ton "for using the Panama
canal, but the fuel expenses via Pan
ama will be so much loss than via Ma
gellan as to make the Panama routo
preforable ovon with tolls of $1.20 per
not ton. .Moreover tho profitable trade
route between Europe and Chile is via
Panama ajid the-ports intermediate be
tween the isthmus and Valparaiso. Pau
ama is the natural entranco for the
west coast of South American trade.
"The normal growth of traffic ol
the Panama canal will not bo inter
fered with l)v a toll of $1.20 per net
ton. The tonnage of phippincr usinir the
Suez canal has increased rapid 1 tho
growth of traffic havinjr been about
70 per cent during the last ten yenrs,
although the tolls at tho opening of
the decade were $1.74 per net ton and
in 1011 $1.30 n higher rate than is
charged for Panama. Tt is suggested
that tho tolls at Panama start with
the rclativcjj' low rate to which tho
Suez charges will have boon . brought
in 1913, at the end of forty-tlireo years
of traffic development. "
War Vessel Rate.
In the president's proclamation tho
rate upon war vessels was fixed at 50
cents a displacement ton and Professor
Johnson had this comment to make:
"The tolls upon merchant vessels
should bo fixed low enough to enable
tho Panama canal effectively to pro
mote the commerce of the United
States and tho world, but the United
States govornmcnt is not called upon
to make the Panama canal tolls upon
warships low for the purpose of light
ening the naval burdens of foreign
countries in sending their warships
through tho Panama canal, foreign na
tions should pay tolls high enough to
cover costs and risks incurred by the
canal authorities in performing the
OF ALBERTA MORMONS
Special to The Tribune
RAYMOND, Alberta. Nov. 13. Three
hundred TVIormon mlBsIonarlcH fxom Mor
mon towns south of Lclhbrldpe. are to
eiinapc In what will be the preatcst mis
sion propaganda, ever Inaugurated In
southern Alberta. Work Is to be con
ducted durlni: the winter months, and all
ton-ltory south of the main lino of the
Canadian Pacific railroad will be touched.
The mission In under President Bmndlcy,
former president of the Swiss mission,
nnd he will have asslHtlnp him business
men and farmers of the best ability pro
curable. The plan Is one which has re
cently been adopted In Utah, where It
was found to be very successful.
The boy's appetite is often the
source of amazement. Tf 5-011 would
have such an appetite take Chamber
lain's Tablets. They not only create
a healthy appetite, but strengthen the
stomach and enable it to do its work
naturally. For sale by all dealers.
do not grow until planted.
Seeds must be placed in the
proper soil dollars must bo
deposited in the proper insti
tution. The Salt Lake Security &
Trust company pays 4 per
cent compound interost on
savings accounts from 51.00
upwards, thus assuring a
steady growth of funds so
dopositcd. In order to afTord
a more profitable investment
for funds accumulated in
savings accounts, we issue
of Deposit bearing 6 per cent,
payable monthly, quarterly
TILE SALT LAKE SECUR
ITY & TEUST CO.,
32 Main St
END OF BALKAN WAR j
HELD TO BE IN SIGHT
(Continued from Pago One.)
Ib reason 10 believe the same course will
be adopted In the negotiations for the
terms of peace.
REASON FOR DEFEA T
OF TURKISH ARMY
BERLIN". Nov. 13. The reasons for
the breakdown of the Turkish army be
fore the Invaders aro brought to llRht in
a letter from Captain Pcrslus. the war
correnpondent of tho TaKcblatt. "
Wrltlnc from ITskup after visiting1 the
battlctlcld of ICuiunnova he says he found
on the persons of the fallen Turkish In
funtryinen numbers of blank cartridges
and also cartridges of the old German
rifles used In 1S71.
Tie also drew the swords of some of the
fallen Ottoman cavalrymen and found
them unfiharpened and blunt and it waa
Ihe same with the bayonets of the Infan
trymen. He saw a battery of field gun
which had bcn captured by the Servians.
The sIchtH were fixed at J.IOO yards, but
the barrels were only slightly discolored
by powder, lie was told that when the
Turkish gunners opened; their reserve
ammunition boxes they found them filled
'Die correspondent adds that hunger
was one of the main causes of the Turk
ish defeat. The commissariat absolutely
lacked organization. Hundreds of the
Turks threw away their rides and surren
dered to get a piece of bread.
BRING WAR TO END
LONDON, Nov H. A' Constantinople
dispatch lo the Dally News sayp:
At -1 o'olock this aflernoon the director
of transportation Informed those making
Inquiries nt the war office that the ces
sation of hostilities had already been
arranged. Slmulumcou&ty another of
ficer summoned the cblof contractors
for military supplier and Informed thorn
that hostilities would cease this even
ing and the existing supply contracts
would bo cancelled and no further mili
tary supplies sent to tho front.
A cholera camp was opened nt Luzla
today, twenty new cases being sent
An Uslcun dispatch to the Pailv Tele
graph says tho war In Macedonia prac
tically has been concluded. The com
bined Servian and Greek arrnlcn arc clos
ing in on aronastlr. whore there are only
scattered fragments of the Turkish army.
These arc demoralized by repeated de
feats, and It ie doubtful If they can of
fer much resistance
The correspondent of the Express,
writing from llademk-iul. near Constan
tinople, says Europe is goinc to see a
nation In the grip of death by starva
tion this winter. A famine on a scale
rarely seen even In India or China has
claimed Ihe population of all eastern
Turkey In Europe.
FURNISH THE DASH
LONDON. Nov. 11 Martin J f. Dono
huc, correspondent of the Dally Chronicle,
telecraphs from Constantinople.
"The demoralized Turks have recog
nized the futility of further resistance.
Naalm Pasha has informed the grand
vlzlcr that his army Is unable and un
willing to light and has suggested that
the only course left is to make the best
possible terms with the allies by direct
negotiations which have been opened with
"Some of the Turkish advisers In the
capital arc anxloim to continue the de
fense of Trhatalja but that would cer
tainly result In disaster, as tho basis for
the proposals is that Turkey Is ready to
abandon Tchatalja provided the Bul
garians undertake not to enter the capi
tal. "The portc Is prepared to make heavy
sacrlllccs lo avert this crowning humilia
tion and if King Ferdinand Is not too exi
gent peace Is in sight. "
Tho Dally Mall s correspondent says
there aro good grounds for stating that
tho Bulgarians disapprove the Idea of
an nrnilalicc, which they regard as. an
excuse for delay.
The Dally Mail's Vienna correspondent
says there Is reason to believe a procla
mation of the Independence of Albania Is
Imminent. The question of giving Sa
lonlkl lo Scrvla, the correspondent adds,
was discussed at Budapest and It Is un
derstood that Austria would not object to
this solution, although there wao an un
derstanding belween the Balkan allies
that Greece should hove Salonlkl.
A dispatch from Salonlkl to the Post,
describing the demonstration by the Greek
occupation of the city, says the Greek
troops made thn most favorable impres
sion on foreign observers.
"I have heard." adds the correspond
ent, "of tho extraordinary dash of tho
Greek infantry, attributed to tho fact
that the van of lb", iirmv haV always In
cluded from 10.000 to "0.000 Americans
from Greek extraction."
Send Troops to Border.
LONDON, Nov. 13. A Vienna dispatch
says an official notification has been
Issued that during the next few days
troops will be transported to Bosnia and
Dalmatia In largo numbers. Tt Is ex
plained, however, that the movement has
no connection with the Balkan troubles
ATHENS. Nov. 13. An official dispatch
from Aria says the conduct of the Turks
in EplrtiH was like that of men anxious
to destiny their poHscosions because they
could not retain them. Not only the
Bashi-Bazouks, but the Turkish regulars
engaged in the work of destruction In
all tho territory evacuated.
One detachment, acting under the or
ders of the Janina chief of police, pll-l
TO CHAMP CLARK
Representative Henry of Texas
TVill Not Be a Candidate
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. Representa
tive Ilcury of Texas, chairman of the
rules committee of the house, who was
a candidate for speaker two years ago,
announced today that he would not op
pose Speaker Clark when the new Demo
cratic house Is organized after March i.
"It la not my Intention to bo a candi
date for speaker of the house." said Mr
Henry. "Requests from many parts of
the country urging me to run have come
to me, however, and It seems appropriate
that I should make a public statement
acknowledging my appreciation. Unity
or action whenever possible should be
the first nmbltlon of all good Democrats.
Governor Wilson and those acting with
him cannot afford to begin his adminis
tration with a factional contest against
the prosent speaker."
It Is understood also that Mr. Bryan
is favorable to the re-election of Mr.
Clark as speaker. Expressions from Dcm
o ratlc members of the house who have
reu"hcd Washington indicate that the
speaker has little or no opposition for reelection.
Melville Ingalls Ecsigns.
NEW YORK. Nov. IJ.- Melville !:,
Ingalls of Cincinnati, who has been
connected with tho (lowland. 1 incin
uati. Chicago Sc St Loui.i railway for
forty-two years, first as president then
as chairman of the board, resigns! rn
day on account of ill health. His sue
cessor was not selected.
laged and burned thirty-one villages In
the Janina district In the last few
days. Jn the Malakass! district eleven
villages were destroyed and the inhab
itants took refuge In caves In the moun
tains. In the neighborhood of Janina
alone there aro C00O women and children
dying In hunger. Eighteen hundred des
titute Christians have succeeded in
reaching Greek villages.
In the villages of Gltlsta and Donatl
large numbers of peasants have been
mnssacrcdi after being tortured.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 13. in the
last fofty-eight hours, according to ad
vices received here, there has been no
fighting on tho Tchatalja lines, owing,
it Is believed, to the fact that the nego
tiations for an nrmlstlco are proceeding
direct with tho Bulgarians.
Another factor which probably has con
tributed to upset the Bulgarian plans,
Is the outbreak of cholera.
Tho Englishman in charge of the Karn
burun light house reports that Bulgarian
scouts fired upon a tug loaded with refu
gees from Slllvrl, wounding one.
Russians in Council.
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. LI. A apo
dal meeting of the cabinet was held this
afternoon. All the ministers attended
and the Balkan question was taken un
According to the Novoe Veremya the
troops which ordinarily would be disband
ed about the middle of this month will
be retained with the colors until the
middle of January.
RIEKA, Nov. 13. The Austro-Hun-garlan
minister made diplomatic repre
sentations yesterday to King Nicholas
with referenco to Montenegro's action
against AIosslo and the port of San Gio
vanni dl Medua. He said these two
places were reaorved for autonomous Al
bania. To thlt; the king replied emphat
ically that no such reservation had been
Young Turks Arrested.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 13. Several
young Turks were arrested here today.
An attempt was made to Hnd David Boy,
tho cx-mlnletcr of finance and Salonlkl
deputy, for tho purpose of arresting him,
but he had disappeared.
It Is aomi-offlclally alated that the
porle hao not yet received the reply of
tho powers to its request for mediation
and that the "powers have taken no stop
with the Balkan states with a vlow lo
Heavy Turk Losses.
ATHENS. Nov. 13. It Is announced
that 35,000 Turkr. wcro engaged in tho
battle against the Greeks at Tcnldjc.
They had forty-two heavy guns. The
Turkish lossca numbered 2000 killed, 500
made prisoners and twenty-two guns cap.
lured. The Greek losses woro 500 killed
and wounded, Including fifteen officers.
Views of Bulgarians.
SOKJA, Nov. 13. The anticipated step
toward mediation has not boon taken.
The powers apparently are unable to de
cide upon any definite action. Two of
their reprcsentativeo here still arc with
out Instructions from their governments.
In well-informed quarters it is consid
ered that tho projected step will have no
effect as Bulgaria and her allies will con
tinue to maintain their position that Tur
kev must negotiate directly with thcni.
In the meantime, it Is believed that
more than one power is not unwilling that
the Bulgarians should reach Constanti
nople before any' Joint proposal of media
tion is made.
Will Remain Silent.
VIENNA, Nov. 13. A significant dis
patch from St. Potorsburg is published to
day in the NetiBawelncr Tagoblatt. It
"The attitude of official circles In St.
Potorsburg In their judgmet of Austro
S'crvlan relations has undergone a radi
cal change. Foreign Minister Sazanolt
has given the Servian minister to Russia
to understand thai Russia will take no di
rect part In the question of a port on
the Adriatic but will leave it to bo set
tled bv negotiations between Austria and
At Mercy of Bandits.
ATHENS, Nov. 13. Women and chil
dren who fled from thob- homes In the
Zagora region on tho Albanian frontier
before raiding bands of Turks and Alban
ians arc dying of hunger and cold In the
snow-covered mountains where tlioy
sought refuge. Men Inhabitants of tho
region engage In trading pursuits In all
parts of the world and leave their wom
en and children to the mercy of bandits.
Visits Grand Vizier.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 13. M.
Popoff. first dragoman of the . Bulgarian
legation, called at the grand vlzlerate
today while thr- council of ministers was
sitting. Ho had an Interview with Kla
mll Pasha, the grand vizier, and Nora
dunghlan, the foreign minister.
It was at the instance of the Russian
embassy that tho portc consented to ap
ply direct to Bulgaria.
All tho embassadors, during the last
Tow days have advised Turkcv lo follow
SOFIA, Nov. 13 Although no official
news has been received, reports from re
liable sources Indicate that fighting con
tinues bolh at Adrlanople and Tchatalja.
In the last few days the Bulgarians have
captured four Important forts outside
Adrlanoplo. the last one after a par
ticularly desperate resistance.
Tho Turks made repeated attompts to
regain this fort, but without, avail.
OVER THE TELEPHONE
Special to The Tribune,
DENVER Colo., Nov. 13. After secur
ing a verdict of not guilty In tho case
of Alfred Soronscn, tried in Salt Lake
City for the murder of Thomas McGlllia
of Denver. Attorney O. N. "Hilton has been
threatened with death by friends of Mc
Glllls, according to the atory told by the
attorney here today.
Hilton returned to Denver Monday and
has received a number of threatening
telephone messages, he says. The last
one was received last night, when a
woman called him up In his office and
said to him:
"We'll get you yet. You don't need lo
think that we won't get even with you.
We'll get you."
"All right," answered Mr. Hilton, "yon
know where my offlco Is."
TOSS BOY BABY INTO
RIVER; WANTED GIRL
CINCINNATI. Nov. 13. Disappointed
that their ten-days old baby was a bov
when they wanted a girl, Mr. and Mrs".
Kred Kopp, wrapped the child in a shawl
and tossed him into the Ohio river. When
they were arraigned today the husband
confessed, blaming his wife for wanting
to dispose of the child.
EP1NAL. France. Nov. 13. An ex- I
traordlnary snowfall lasting two days haa
covered the whole of tho regoln of thn
Vosgcs to a depth varying from eight
to si-teen inches.
Such weather Is practically unprece
dented at this season of tho year.
McFarland Pleads Guilty.
NEW YORIC. Nov 13. Allison M, Mc
Farland, recently acquitted In New Jer
sey of wife murder, pleaded gullt to
counterfeiting In the United States dis
trict court here today and wan sentence J
to one and one-half vears In thj fed
eral penitentiary at Atlanta,
TO BE HELP FRIDAY
(Continued from Pago One.)
determined to wot my children back
home, and I did. 1 was still sick
when I boarded tho steamer for Sari
Francisco. Meanwhile tho newspapers
on the coast published my obituary,
roportlng that both Mr. Pollock and
1 were dead. Jlv mother In New Vork
believed it. "When I arrived and she
found out I was allvo the reaction
was too great and she died.
I was In Salt Laku only a (ew days
on my return, hurrying cast lo my
mother. I got there In time to see
her body towered Into the grave. This
is my first visit to Utah since. The
body of Mr, Pollock preceded me here
several duys, but just os I was pro
paring to coma my daughter in New
York, where we all live now, fell elck.
1 remained with her a week. She
Seeks Unmarked Grave.
As soon as practicable after his
death I mado efforts to carry out my
husband's request. All sorts of diffi
culties wcro encountered. As he had
died of a contagious disease the gov
ernor of Salvador Insisted that the
corpse remain In tho ground fourteen
years. Ho ' could not be convinced
that It was in a metallic coffin. As I
said. It wa5 placed In a wooden box
lined with Iron afterward. Anyhow
I wan compelled to wait.
Nearly six vears wo had been ac
tlvcly engaged In our search for tho
crravc. No records could bo found.
The place was unmarked. About six
months ago a man named Jeffries,
whom T befriended during the revo
lution, was tho means by which wo
discovered it. I do not remember his
Christian name. ITo was an Ameri
can and died a few months ago In
Tells of Saving Life.
Tt was with considerable difficulty that
Mrs, Roach, because of her rcluctancy
In talking about herself, was induced to
lell any part of her personal history,
but her tale of saving the life of Jeff
ries was doublv hard to got. Induced
at length to tell part of It. she said:
He was a general in President
Azota's army. They catmliL him and
a largo numher of man and thoy
were all condemnod to be shot, He
was the only American In that crowd.
Sly husband could do nothing to save
him. but T saw an opportunity to do
so. I look him Bomo clothes and ho
slipped away undiscovered. I later
hoard he reached San Francisco
safely with $50,000,000. That may be
exaggerated, but he wa3 In com
fortable circumstances, at . least,
when he died.
lie had attended Utr. Pollock's fu
neral In San Salvador. Of course,
the American consul thore had been
assisting us. He asked every Amer
ican and everybody else whom ho
thought might know about tho
grave. When Jeffries hanpencd to
walk Into his office about six months
ago, he, too. was questioned.
Locates Lost Grave.
"Yes. I know whero the grave Is,"
said he; "I have bought the ground
and can walk right to it."
He did. Thero Is no doubt now
as to tho Identity of the caskot. But
when the burial took placo there was
a silver plate with Mr. Pollock's
name on tho Iron lid. That was gone.
A native had vory likely opened the
grave and stolen It.
Channlng PoMoolc was at first somewhat
opposed to having tl "body exhumed,
brought to Salt Lako and buried. Tho
author of "Such a Llttlo Queen." "Tho
Red "Widow" and numerous other theat
rical productions, Is an advocate of cre
mation. Nevertheless, when he found out
how desirous his mother was to carry
out the wiKhes of his father, he withdrew
his objectioiif. Ho felt that In pleasu
her would compensate him for a sacrifice
affecting' his hellol's.
Arrival Kept Secret.
Tho casket axrived in San Francisco
October IS. Permits from state health
authorities had to be obtained, and It
was not until the twenty-second of last
month that It was placed on a tmln there
for Salt Lake. 11 arrived here a-bout
thirty hours afterward. Since then It
has been at tho undertaking establish
ment of Eber W. Hall, await Ins the ar
rival of Mrs. Roach, who was delayed in
New York by her daughter's Illness.
The Rgv. F. M. Bennett, pastor of the
Unitarian church, will offlclato with serv
ices at tho gravo Friday afternoon. No
clerical services were held In Salvador.
It Is expected that those old frlcndH who
knew Mr. Pollock Avlicn ho was part of
Salt Lake's business and journalistic life
will attend. It will b ono of thu most
unique funerals over held In Utah.
Air. Pollock was a native of Austria-Hungary-
He began his newspaper career
In Washington, D. C. Then ho was asso
ciated with Dr. George L. Miller In Oma
ha. From there ho came to Snlt Lake.
His wlfo Is tho daughter of John F.
Larkin. Slix was born during the rlvll
war three-fourths of a mile from Bunker
1IIII at Manassas, V.a. They had' been
married fourteen years when Mr. Pollock
died In Salvador.
Five years later she married United
Stales Sonator W. N. Roach of North
Dakota, whoso body lies In the Congres
sional cemetery in Washington. D. C He
died threo years aftor tho second inar
rhiso of Mr. Pollock's widow. John Pol
lock, another fon of Mrs. Roach. Is an
associate manager of Martin Bock of the
Orphcuin circuit. Ho was in Salt Lake
la-st winter. Mr. Pollock was appointed
j consul by President Grover Cleveland In
the second term of I hat executive. Mro.
Roach will remain at the Utah several
days to receive old friends before return
ing to New York.
;ETTOR'S VIEW OF j
Believes the Constitution, t He
Laws, Police and Soldiers
Belong to Capitalists.
SALEM, Mass.. Nov. 13. Joseph J.
Ettor testified today that he told foreign
strikers of Lawrenco that the constitu
tion, the laws, the police and soldiers
belonged to the capitalists. This was
brought out under cross-examination In
his trial n an accessory to the Anna
Loplzzo murder In a riot last winter.
Ho said he told foreigners the consti
tution and laws belonged to capitalists,
because of his own kn&wludgc of condi
tions In this country.
"I was making them familiar with the
institutions of this country when I told
them that,'' Ettor asserted.
The district attorney asked Ettor what
he hnd referred to when In a conference
with William D. Haywood of the Indus
trial "Workers of the World, he had spoken
of the "persecution of strikers" In Law
rence. "L meant the clubbing of strikers,"
Ettor answered. "The bayonotting of
boy, the striking of men with tho butts
of guns, the arrest of men under false
oiiarges, and men being condemned with
out a trial or a drum trial at least."
Engineer Gets Nobel Prize,
STOCKHOLM. Nov. 13.-The Nobel
prize for physics lias been awarded Gus
taf Dalcn. a Swiss engineer, who in head
of the Stockholm Gas companj.
The Nobfd prize for chemistry Ins bifcn
divided between Profcsso Grlgnard 'of
Nanc uniers,t , and Pr lessor Paul
Sabatler if To Joust imhersK. The
valua of thes nrlze3 Is 138,000 each.
for infants and Children. v
The Kind You Have Always Bod
BEARS THE SIGNATURE OF j
in Use For Over 30 Years, 0
7KtCtHtgCOUPNT, TrUUBFIAVaTIIItT, HtwYomcin, 1
EXTRA SESSION OF
' CONGRESS LIKELY
Presidenl-Elect Wilson Said
lo Have Made Up His Mind
After Taking- CounseL
By International News Service.
PRINCETON, N. J.. Nov. 13. All
indications point to the calling of a
special scssiou of congress' as soon as
President-elect Wilson is sworn into
office. It can bo said Ui.it the president-elect
has now arrived at a conclu
sion after canvassing as many members
of congress as possible and as many
of the Democratic Icadors of the coun
try as havo expressed themselves pub
licly. That he will announce his plans
within a short time, is thn general opin
ion of ihoao who have been watching
Up to Lho present, however, the gov
ernor has not publicly committed him
self, oithor for or against the plan. The
assumption that ho favors an extra
session is based upon tho hints he has
dropped from time to time, notably the
statement ho mado ycslerda' to' the
delegation which invite. 1 him to speak
at Charlotte, N. C, on May 20, when
ho tfnve as a reason for puUincr off his
reply the fact that an extra session, if
called, would cover that date and keep
him in Washington.
While avoiding discussion of an ex
tra session, the governor tonight took
occasion lo declare with emphasis thai,
he proposed to carry out the pledges
mado "in his campaign speeches with
regard to the tariff aud monopolies.
Tho governor was speaking of his mail
whon ho mado this statement.:
"I am going through the pile of
mail as rapidly as possible, '-' lie said.
"T am nbo'ut half wav through now
and I find that thcro havo boon very
few suggestions about an extra session
or about tho cabinet. Tho letters so
far havo been almost entirely of a con
gratulatory character. Nobody ucems
to think it iicecss.-uy to think about
questions of tariffs or monopolies.
TO MINING CONGRESS
WASHINGTON. Nov. 13. President
Taft today appointed the following dele
gates to tho convention of thn American
Mining- concrcss to bo held at Spoka.ne
November 25 to 29:
TI. Foster Bain. San Krn.ncteco; Philip
N. Moore, St. Louis; II L. Hollls, Chi
cago: D. W. Brunton, Denver: Brsklne
Romsay, Birmingham; James W. Mal
colmson. Kansas City: C. YV. GoodJill,
Great Falls; T). II. Benjamin, Oakland,
Cal. ; J. A. Holmes, director of the bureau
of mines. Washington, and Stanley J
lSaaton, Kellogg. Ida.
Your Livelr v
is Clogged up
Tbafe Why You're Tiret06
Sorts Havo No Appetite, ffftfr -
UVER PILLS J&gP&lh Vj
They do j&&mW !9F,TT!-E j
their doty. Jw!MW UUVER
Eeesotss, hgaAismt esA Skk Hca&diev
SHALL PILL SMALL DOS2. SHALL PSICB
National Bank of the Republic
A thoroughly modern savings depart
ment conducted In connection with this
bank. Safe deposit boxes for rent. L". S.
Frank Knox, prculdent: James A. Mur
ray, vice president; W. F. Earls, cashier;
E. A. Culbcrtson, assistant cashier.
Capital paid In, JR00.000. Interest paid
on time deposits.
The Denver & Rio Grande
Effective May 19, 1012.
Provo. Mantl Marj-avale S.OOa. m.
MIdvale and Bingham 7; 15 a.m.
Denver. Chicago and Kast 8:.15 a. m.
Park City s:20 a. m.
Ogdcn nnd Intermediate points. 10:35 a. m.
Ogden, San Francisco, Portland p. m.
Ogden. Sun Francisco, Portland, 2M5 p. m.
MIdvale and Bingham 2: 15 p.m.
Denver, Chlcag and Emit 5:20 n. m
Denver, Chicago and Kast 7:00 -p. m
Ogden. Portland and Seattle. . .11:10 p. in!
Ogden, San Francisco, Is
Tlntlc, Sprlngvllle. Provo 10:20 a.m.
Bingham and MIdvale ..10:30 a.m.
Denver, Chicago and East 12:25 p.m.
Ogden and Intermediate points. 2:10 p.m.
Denver, Chicago and East 2:30 p.m.
Ogden. ban Francisco and West 1:55 p.m.
Park City and Intermediate
points 5;oo n m
Bingham and MIdvale . ,. ,V30 p m
Provo, Mantl, Mar-sale. . 6 30 n m.
Ogden San Franolrro, Portland fi 30 p, m.
Den'f-r, Chicago and East. .. .10.53 p.m.
in m pi 'I
Judge Carpenter Refuse
Reduce Ihe Bail Denianf &toB
by Land is. J w
By Internationa) News Sjrvlc i init
CHICAGO. Nov. 13. Xo bolter lbrjk
tration of the sentiment of the 1$
of Chicago toward Jack Johnson; '
prizefighter, enn bo had than tb' cizP1
of today, when business men and 5" ''
erly owners, one after another, i lOU.
to go on his bond. t iDl
l'or eight hours .lohnson' It
and f ricuds scurried around (bj fo
in u rraulic endeavor to col tn
estate owners to o on liu lion
$30,000, the condition bcin" thi K
bondsmou wove not to he pafd foi ikikr
For thoc cicht hours, Im. , ;
Johnson, the pugilist's mother, ai ,
two sisters, wailed anxiouslv in I " D
ficcs of United States AtlorbeyT
.son. When tho office closed U ,i, t
day, .Johnson was ?til in tliorounl ,
and tho women, with thn iricnli ,,:ct
had remained nt their side, went: i ijitei
discouraged. , ja
The net result of a dnv of deij .im
effort on the part of the ncs'o1
.vers and friends was th.-d the
Stales attorney had not approV c
much as one dollar's worth of tb
Tho federal grand jurv did not
further evidence lodav'in (far cl fnc
against Johnson of iolatini: th
whilo slavo act. Five indictmcntr
already been returned spunjt
growing uul of his relations-
white woman. Hello Pchrcibr. In! '
the jury went into other niattfTi;
the lawyers on bolh sides were e Ef EC
in disputing Ihe question of Jobi iSRi
bonds- t an. I
HOUSE HEATING is the? ,
important problem in conni -"hoi
with HOUSE BUILDING;
cause upon its correct sol
depends home comfort . iMEE,
Have a good furnace put ii 8 chj
it with our KING- coal, and
house can be adequately, hi 8
fully and economically h IsEj?
without trouble. &
mm Vft I. fruillJ!M,ii, fil
W. J. TVolsU'nholme. Man.igliiP Dli ,,
Arthur McFarlanc, Secretary. Up L
KING. IUAWATHA. BLA0KHJ
Phones, Wasatch 719. Office. 73 $ bj.
Blue Wagons BringBetter
Full Dress j
The latest full drei
decree is the soft-rc
vest. We have it, i itfu
well as an exclusive ?
distinctive showing j-
all other full dre
requisites. We cafi
to the man of soci; tp;
170 SOUTH MAltfi Jj pla.
NOT.CE OF siScK'
Notice Is hcrcbyjalS?iWe.8
moetlnp of the "WOTe WMfe r
mint Mining company J 0 ?fl
office of the compam iejB i
bulldlnu. Main Btreel, dJjr
Utah, on Mondav. the m- JMNI
comber. 1912. at ! o go VoWtoj,
election of dlroctorj or wo u0vw
and for tho tfnCtciSucnt i
btislnesB as may be brougn.
Dated Nov 12Wgw
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