Jfcrj and Tuesday. R !4J rf JS? 1 6 r jl tW 1 M JL AhM fc M jf 4kAt rrf& Landlords a?enls and ten-
MxXXVU NO- 3:)- SALT LAKE CITY, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1912. 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H
Ij ; Defeat the Right
I of the Invading
jy and Repulse the
Capturing 1 2
and 8000 Prison
Bely to Success.
iOME OF FIGHT
UNS IN DOUBT
a Is Spreading
g Turkish Troops,
er Cent of the
j Rages at Mon
N. Nov. 18. A Daily
patch from Constantinople
HtfatO i'. m. says:
HtSci2l rcport3 say the
kve gained a great success.
Etttc opened, at 5 o'clock in
Ituiiiff. The Turks uucceeded
hat hours of violent fight
iih?X'ng the right Bulgarian
In repulsing the left Trig-.
captured twelve guns and
tattlers. The Turkish -war-contributed
largely to this
Hftlc lo The Triuunr.
T1N0PL1. Nov. .17. Na-.-Hlk&i.
Informed the Turkish
Kucciuih tonight In an official
Bfttch f'at I'm Turks repulsed
RTai In tho 'allot's -attack on
ijkUa lines today and captured
ilitlwis of the enemy, in addi
,bnjc Qiitmlty of munitions of
IU!c waged ftvm daylight to
? h the accompaniment of a
fivcrberatlon of heavy ar
?;loug the twenty-mile Hue of
italja forts, the last defenses
tollnoplc. Upon the outcome
u!e, which mark? the opposing
Phase of the war between
Bulgaria hunga the destiny"
"o government In Europe,
! of the engagement arc
he strategy of the Rulgar-lM'-ln-chief.
ilnat that of Nazim Pasha,
unbroken records of vic
i hhn whilo sazlm has an
'nl of defeats at the hands
Jprcscnlatlvca of tho foreign
Turkish capital regard the
dubious for Ottoman anna,
i by their formal action to
eing notice upon the grand
II Pasha. that marines will
morrow morning from the
' I'ne protection of forcigu
vent of retreat of the dc
tl1eiY Into Constantinople, bc-
"10 of the- Bulgarians.
iS Marines Landed.
M Slates was the first coun
J1 Klines on Turkish soil dur
frwont WR.r. Tlc :Uat0r, fl,n
the Unllcil States .navy to-
detachment of marine to
embassy here. This nc
"owca by other countries,
Roclchlli nays ho is not
X outhrcak. but merely wished
i previously agreed upon.
mon lonlght moved up the
? a'"1 took a portion opposite
10 Protect the girls' school
flT11 hh:ena hurc have been of
V: Pltulity of British ships
fOVUu, Nov. IT.-Tho
el ,,WRen l''e Bulwrlann and
fft3 L Hlon,: t!,e " or th
'""IflcatloriB. Nazlm IMsha.
rtnl "'"'"'dcr-in-cbicf. sendu
5 p:ltch t0"Kht':
0 which conimcnccd thl3
ilta. " ttlMCk by BulP'irlan
f "ntli ono hour after aun-
fr rS advncocl. chlefb-
i i,ur a,,d ot,r mooter,
"Thr lU ,nf3tO' and artlt-
W tiulfcul.iT, batteries were
tho dny ihc aound or heavy
fet ,'n'ere heaid In Conutantl
feltli B alnB lle entire line
Prcpavutory to an Infan-
!-WtbuUorics rPlcd vlRoroun-
LASS? . eh,pa ln ih aca of
I'y th n1! DulE;uian positions,
--Illlilget In The Blru'k sea
iUfld on pag0 TW0t)
GIBSON TRIAL ON TODAY
MR. AND MRS. BURTON W. GIBSON.
Lawyer Accused of Murdering-
Countess Rosa Szabo
jjE While. 4 Bpa.li ngv
L'y inte'iiiational News Service. .
GOSH13X. N. V.. Xov. 17. Tlc law
yers for the Iefcn3e and prOHecutlon
made their last preparations today for
tho trial of Lawyer Burton YY Gibson,,
who is accused of murdering the Coun
tess Rosa .Mcnschlk Szabo. The trial
is scheduled to take place before Jus
tice ThompkliiK hero tomorrow.
Both sides expressed themselves as
confident of a successful outcome of the
case, from their respective standpoints
and both promised fresh sensations with
which to awaken Interest In what has'
come to be commonly known a? the most
mysterious and confuslnk cae'e In the
annals of New York slate.
On I lie one hand the prosecution al
leges that Gibson Is a latter-day rival
of Stevenson's famous "Dr. Jcclcyl and
?dr. Tlydc." The slate accuses htm of
being a silk stocking murderer: of hav
ing spun a legal web about the ' fortune
of the countess and .of having then lured
her to death while ostensibly lnvitln
her to a boat ride on Greenwood hike,.
Ornngo county, New York, on July 17
Knew Her Affairs."'
The proaccution. further . aJlcses that
Gibson's relations with his client were
Intimate in the extreme, that ho leucv
her affairs so well" that he wis able 'to
cain complete popseashm of this fortune
by lntroducIiiR a woman, alleged to ha.vc
been the mother -of the dead woman, who
forged a waiver of citation.
Tho defense, on-the othur hand, stout
ly maintains that-the lawyer was tho
victim of circumstantial' ovlder.cn.- Glb
aon has stated that evldcnco would" be.
adduced lo show that "the Countcea
Szabo, whose relatives set afoot the In
vestigation that landed Gibson behind
the liars on a ' murder ' charsc, arc un
known to him. - lie hae allcgwl that the
woman who was drowned in Greenwood
lake was a Mrs. Klttcr and he will hold
to this contention at the trial.
To bear out the ' Innocence of thoir
client, Gibson's lawyers will point to tho
devotion of Mrs. Gibson. They hope to
:jhow that there was no undue inti
macy between Gibson and his client;
that he was at all times nil ardent Jovcr
of his homo, his wifa and their child.
Accused Once Before.
Gibson b3a been before tho public on
many other occasions during his legal
career- On tho first occasion ho wan
mentioned ln connection with the mur
der of aira. AIIco KJnnan.
ThhJ woman waH living in thn Bron:
with her mother. Mrs. LouIk Stcnlon.
Tho latter had an estate of 3100,000 and
bint was hopelessly Itisain.
Gibson had succeeded, It is alleged, in
inducing hor to deed over much of thin
property to him. On the night of Juno
8, ISOf), Mra. Kinnan and Gibson quar
reled violently "Vcr these deed. Tim
next o'.ght Mra. Kinnan was found mur
dered on tho steps of her honvo.
Gibson was arrested, charged with tho
murder on the HtrnngLh of what Is pur
ported to have been tho dying woman's
uintfmnnt "The lawyer hit me."
B!Sfiffi 'Bhlppo. tho only wltnrsa to the
,,ir,.i brtwpiin GltiHon and Mra. Kin
K'Sas hhnielf found dead in Pollmm
creek on December IS, lflt'J.
Gibson wna roleauccl n " s,'t,-ahi
habeas i-orpus and was no ei aj,am
b5! MoMklcolm. n nephew of Mrs.
(Continued on rage Two,)
MAYOR ADHERES TO
Says He Maty Resign, if Con
tingency Arises,-but It Has
Not Yet Arisen.
An evening1 publication bavins an
nounced that "Mayor Park Will Keslgn"
In big headlines, the mayor undertook
to' correct the TaJsc impression. KcallC
ing the difference between "mav" and
"will.." the mayor gave an interview to
.The" Tribune In which ho said that whil'j
a contingency "might" arlso which vould
causo'hlm to resign the contingency had
not yet arisen. He declared .that so far
mi he then hue v." he would continue as
in?.yor for somo time.
The headlines to which the mayor ob
jected and which the paper In question
has admitted were misleading, continued:
".b soon as ho can complete some of
his .many plans, for tic city Mayor Park
will retire from public life."
So far as The Tribune knows Mayor
Park may resign next month, but it
riuoled him as saying just1 what he did
say. viz., that the contingency might
a lice that would cause his resignation,
but Jhat. it, had not arisen yet. The
Tribune- article which contained the
mayor's statement a. statement which
the mayor reiterates was correct was as
Publication was given rcporta yes
terday to tho effect tliat Mayor Ssun
uel1 C. Park contemplated resigning
in tho ' near future. Miuyor Park
' 3ald Iftsfnlsht -that he had contcm
plalcd resigning, but the contingency
which might .necessitate his resigna
tion had not yet uriscn. lie declare!
that so' far sus ho know at tho preocnt
tlmo ho would-continue as mayor for
Komo timp. Tho mayor admitted that
there wau a possibility of his rel
ation sonnv time, in the future, but in
timated that the mat lor wan vciy in
definite nt present.
Mayor Park hns oxtenaive "business
interests that nre 3ald to demand Ills
ntlcntlon. lie .accepted the nomina
tion for mayor a year ugo reluctantly
statlrur at that time that his business
interests were such that he could in
afford to make. the necessary per
sonal sacrifice to act as mayor. Some
weeks arro Mayor Park wna in poor
health and at that tlmo it was staled
that ho contemplated resigning. Hlu
health, however, i.s now Improved.
When esked last night relative lo
tho report that he intended resigning
; soon, Mayor Parle said;
"Some ttmu ago 1 HUggcstnd that I
might resign in the event that some
contingency aroso that might malto
such action necessary. That conting
ency, however, has not yet arl3cn and
I do not know that it will arise. So
far Jia I know now. 1 expect to serve
out my term as mayor."
JURY IN LEWIS CASE
UNABLE TO AGREE
ST 1.0 1 "IS, Nov. 17. Weary from
mor" than seventy-two liour" Htrain. tho
turv'that heard the evidence hi tho case
nt 'V. G 1-cwls. publisher and promoter
Ahaivt'd with using the malls to dnfraud.
bad not boon able to ariivn at a Verdict
tonight, iilIliough.lt was brought lo tho
KjiUed Slates district court today nt on
wc-k duvs. The enso went to tho Jury
SPECIAL If BE
Democratic Leaders Yearn lo
Take a Hack at the Tariff
Schedules at the Earliest v
GEN ERA BILL IS
FAVORED BY SOME
Others Insist Upon Single
Schedule Measures; Repub
licans Expeci io -Have
Say in the Matter.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17. The form
that in riff revision la to take be
fore the special session of con
gress next spring has become a
matter of strong individual opin-
Ijii among Democratic .senators and con
gressmen now licit.'. I
Representative Underwood. Dernoerat.tJ
huusc leader, who will reach WashingUm
this week, has given no indication as to!
Ids own plans and It is expected Iliac'
Democratic leader." will confer at length
over the situation before advising' Presi
dent-elect Wilson of tentative arrange
Many mejnber-s now favor a gencrrt
bill covering many or all of the sched
ules of the tariff law. lo be framed as a
partial or complete substitute for thi
Paync-Aldrich law. Those who advance'
this pfan claim it would be tho specotest'
way of fulfilling tariff pledges. Others'
favor combining in a single bill thoso'
measures passed during the last two'
years, but vetoed by Prcsident Tafl;j
and the preparation of other single sched-i
ule bills lo follow this measure.
Favor Early Date.
Unlcsp the plan to revise the entiio
tariff law in a single bill is anopcea, itj
Is believed Democratic leaders will urge'
the calling of the special session bcfoie
-April - .151 " 'Tiiat ' imtTjiibPres
dent-olecl Wilson aa tho latesjl. upon
.which he would assemble the now con
gress. Democrats believe the new house
can begin work. In March soon after the
present administration retires from power,
and be organized and ready for tariff leg
islation early In April.
It Is expected that "short hearings will
be given by the ways and means com
mittee to Industries vitally affected by
proposed tariff changes. The extent of
these hearings, according to Democratic
members of the house who fa.vor them,
will not be such as lo interfere with early
action on tho tariff bills.
Plan Mapped Out.
The plan of distributing the various
tariff schedules among subcommittees of
tho ways and means committee which
was resorted lo last year wa found to
operate efficiently both in saving time
and in obtaining the information neces
sary to the work of the committee and
It' Is expected this expedient will he
Senator Gore today expressed the opin
ion that the outiro tariff levlsion should
be concluded before next July, ptirmit
tlnglbc inauguration or" ihc new sched
ule with the beginning of the fiscal year
July J. To .'iccirrc perfect co-operation
between house and senate Senator Gore
said he probably would suggest a joint
steering committee of members of both
houses to act together during the ap
proaching short aenilou. in tho formula
tion of a tariff innasurc for the extra
Republicans Will Fight.
It is not the purpose of the Repub
licans to allow the Democratic pro
gramme to be put through without re
monstrance. They will ask heurings on
many ' schedules and Republican ncnato
leaders, expect to be able to make effect
ive opposition in many instances.
"The Democrats cannot sl a. free
sugar bill through the senate," fcuid Sen
ator Smoot of the finance committee to
TIES GIRL TO
HORNS OF COW
Young- Canadian Fanner, Uetug
"Rejected. Seeks Itevcugc in
WINNIPEG, Man.. Nov. 17. Polor G.
HauRon, u farmer at Grierson, eighty
miles northwest ot Winnipeg, is nought
by the Manitoba pallce, who accuse him
of lying a young woman to a cow's
horns. Maggie Warauakl. Ihc daughter
of a neighbor. Is seriously Injured, per
haps fatnlly, as a result.
Tho atory sent here is lo the effect
that Hanson, who was enamored with the
girl, becamo angry at her coldness and
threatened revenge. This revenge is said
to have consisted of knocking tho gi.-l
unconscious and binding hor firmly across
tho animal's horns- The cow took fright
and dashed Into tho bush, tearing off the
young woman's clotiics against the trees,
When the aulmiil became exhausted It
fell, and tin: girl was crushed ugahist
tho earth. She w3 trampled uudm ht
cow's feet when it attempted to rise.
Neighbors, hoarlnar tho screams in the
woods, cut the girt Iookc j
OF THE REBELS
Mexican Government Re
sumes Tactics So Success
fully Employed by Robles
in State of Morelos.
MA-DERO BELIEVES -
END OF WAR NEAR
In Order to Make Outcome
Certain an Extraordinary
Amount of Energy Is
MU.'vlCO CrTi Nov. 17. That the
Mexican government Is deter
mined to carry out the threat to
resume the tactics employed so
successfully by General Robles
in i he state of Morelos some months
ago. is indicated by the report
of the war department announcing the
total destruction of several small towns
and villages In the northern mountains
of Oaxaoa. where the revolution has been
Another evidence of the government's
Intention to use all energy In restoring
peace in the south Is the announcement
by a high official thai 3000 soldiers now
operating In the north, chleflv in Chi
huahua. Coachuila and Durango, will be
sent against rebels In the stales o" Mex
ico, Puebla, Guerrero and Oaxaea. The
government is convinced that the situa
tion In tile" country Is now so nearly In
hand that smaller force., will be able
lo restore normal conditions.
Battered in Ruins.
l::tcpejl and Jiia, two of the places dc
strojed. were the strongholds of the
f-'errano Indians who have not been sub
jugated by the campaign waged in the
vicinity of the state capital aUcr an
attempt had been made lo capture the
4iiitvj.'rtail.V-inctd tjiau. the-isibnbl t auta-o f
those towns were ln accord with the
rebels, orders were issued for their de
struction. Without calling on the in
habitants to withdraw, the artillery be
gan its work, ceasing only when the town
had been reduced to a mass of ruins.
The Indians arc active in other direc
tions. Official reports say conditions in
the slates of Morelos and Mexico have
improved, but It. Is known that the rebels
hold important Hills near Cuemavaca
and largely control the rural districts
and many of the minor towns In the
state of Mexico.
The ui Luatlon in Ihe stale of Guerrero
has become worse on account of the lead- !
ershln of Juan Andrew Almazan. who j
is said to have n considerable following i
and controls much territory along the
General Aguilar, who is supposed to be
directing a large part of the rebel forces,
is operating ln the southern part of the
stato of Puebla. Encounters arc reported
dally, but on all of them the government
has been victorious with slight losses.
At lluariucchcula. tho federals dislodged
the rebels from a 'strong position, eight
rebels being killed and "one fedcniK Nu
merous liacIenrlaB and small towns havo
been sacked and crops destroyed.
General Orozco HI.
FJ., PASO. Tex.. Nov. 17. General
rheumatism has conouored General Pas
cual Orozco, Jr.. according to communi
cation received here today. Unable even
to mount his horse, the leader of the
rebels is ropoiiVd resting under the care
of an AmoMcan physician in a canyon
camp amid tho Hurro mountain:), south
west of ISagle Pass, Tox. Seven hundred
of his men arc with him.
Colonel Jose Cordova, neorctnry-gencral
of the revolution, having evaded arrest at
Albuquerque. N, M is said lo be on hlu
way to the rebel leader to consult him
upon the defense of Colonol rational
Oror.co, Sr.. held by the military author
ities at Fort Sam Houston. Tex-.
TONY JANNUS REACHES
ST. LOUIS IN FLIGHT
ST. l.OUTS, Nov. 17. Tony Jannus. in
lila hydro-aeroplane, mndn tho thlrty-elx
miles from St. Charles to St. Louis today
in two easy jumps. He now has covered
771 miles of tho distance from Omaha to
New Orleans and his actual flying time
has boon fourteen hours.
The aviator left St. Charles at 0 o'clock
thja morning and tlew the fourteen miles
lo Alton. 111.. In llftcen mliiult-3. At T,:W
o'clock- thin afternoon ho departed from
Alton and in twenty minutes had made
the twenty-two mllea to St. I.otils. Jan
nun will remain In SL Louis until Thurs
day, when he will resume his Journey to
the gulf of Mexico,
TERRIFIC STORM ON
ISLAND OF JAMAICA
Special Cable to The Tribune.
KINGSTON. Jamacia, Nov. 17. Al
though the terrific storm that has pro
vailed over tho Island since loot Friday
has in a mcasuro abated, rain continues
to fall In torrents. Telegraph and tele
phone communication is completely dlu
organlscd. Roports filtering in today an
nounce some damngo on tho north tilde
of tho island, mainly to plantcra. The
railroad companies arc nlso heavy loecro
from numerous washouts.
Born Jan. 21, Died Nov. 17, 1312.
jane s. nis
Widow of Late Apostle of
Mormon Church Passes 1
WAS' PIONEER OF UTAH
Leaves Sons and a Daughter;
Prominent in Both Civic
and Church Work.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. 17. Mrs. Jane Sny
der Richards. widow of the late
Apostle Franklin D. Richards of the
Mormon church, and one of the most
notable -women pioneers of the stale, died
at tho homo of Jki daughter, Mrs. Jo-hArWo5tr-liht'-cchyrHnl9HTnjr
noon at o'clock. She was in her
ninetieth year. While her health had
been failing for some time, her condi
tion became serious only a few days
ago. Surviving members of the family
surrounded her bed when the end came.
The passing of Mrs. Richards closed
a remarkablo career. With her late
husband, who was one of the prominent
leaders of the Mormon church and a
man of eminence in public affairs, she
came to Ogden more than forty-three
years ago. Since that time she had been
a conspicuous and active figure In
Webor county, and was well known
throughout Ihe state. She became at
one time a national figure during the
National Council of Women.
Weds Young Missionary.
Mrs. Richards was born in Pamelia,
Jefferson county. N. V.. January 31, 1823.
She was the daughter of Isaac and
Louisa Comstock Snyder. She was con
verted to the Mormon church at East
Camden, Ontario province, Canada,
where the Snyder family had ta'rcn up
residence In 18-10. At La.lfarpc. Han
cock county. III., in 1S-I1, sho was mar
ried to Franklin D. Richards, -who was
then a missionary of tho church. Sam
uel Snyder, her brother, performed the
In 1S4'-' Mr. and Mrs. Richards re
moved to Nauvoo. the headquarters of
the church, where they resided. Mrs.
Richards was one of those who attended
tho special meeting of the church held
In Nauvoo August S, ISM, when, it is
declared, Tnighain Young stood trans
figured before th congregation, many of
whom In consequence arc said lo have
recognized him as tho rightful successor
to Joseph Smith; founder of the church,
who had been killed at Carthage Jail.
Mrs. Richards and her husband,, with
their firstborn ljabc, left Nauvow In June,
1S1C, crossed the .Mississippi .and started
west on the great pilgrimage of the Mor
mon ploncem across the plains. At
Sugar creek, the following mouth, Mr.
Richards was called on a mission to
ISngland, and left Mrs. Richards and her
child to continue their Journey alone.
Few of those early pioneers wore called
upon lo suffer greater trials and tribu
lations than Mrs. Richards. 'While her
husband was in the performance of his
missionary labors abroad, a second child
waa born to Mrs. Richards, and later
died through the hardships of Ihe Jour
ney. Further along the trail, tho first
child became ill and died, leaving Mrs.
Richards alone to brave the frontier with
the pilgrim band-
The great hardships she had endured
forced Mrs. Richards to Mop at Winter
Quarterr, while Urlgham "Young anil tho
more able-bodied pioneers proceeded on
their way to their future destination. Mr.
Richards joined his wife at Wlnlor Quar
ters in tho spring of ISIS, and tho two
arrived with tho main body, of ploneors
who rcachod Salt I-ako valley on October
19. 1S-1S. From that dato until ISCS, both
figured prominently in the work of this
pioneers In laying tho foundation for the
future Salt Lake City and valley.
Jn 18SS, in response to n call from
Drighom Young. Mr. Richards look up
roshloncu In Ogden, whoro tho work of
church orjmnir.allon was to be extended.
(Continued on Page Twelve.)
INSISTS THAT I
FREEJTO VOTE I
President Joseph F. Smith
Declares Church Has Never .
Attempted to Use Influ
ence in Politics-
REPLIES TO CRITICS H
IN BOISE ADDRESS H
Denies That He Is Responsible
for Utah's Going for Tafi, H
and Scores the Press
and Its Writers.
Hpcdal to The Tribune.
BOISIC, Ida.. Nov. 17. "The Mormon
church has never and did not in
thf recent election attempt - to die
tatc or Influence politics ln t'
stale of Idaho, and any statement
that it did is not true. Individually Mor
mons voted their preference, a right that
they have, and they probably used the!
Influence among those where thoy live tc
vote their reapectlvo ways. They ha
as much right a Individuals as any mom.
ber of the Methodist or any other church
This was tho statement made by Joseph
F. Smith, president ' of the i.,urch of
Latter Day Saints, here tonight when
Interviewed following a stirring religion's
and part political address in defense
the Mormon church beforoj a large audi
ence in the local letter Duy Saints
Spoke Forcefully. jB
It was his first appearance In Bol&e
and he spoke forcefully on politics, denj
In? reports on church domination, die-
tation or influence politiaiJly. He took
ndvnntage of tho occasion to answer crlll
clsms of the church made here.
"You can tell Governor Hawlcy tor
me that the Mormons, and that Includes
mysvlf, have always considered lilra. a
3Kcnc16Uinfcan'd'blg hmn,'' continued
President Smith. "And that if I had
any Influence with the members of the
Mormon church politically I would hai e
endeavored to secure his ro-clection.
personally would have liked to have -sen jH
Scored the Press.
President Smith scored tha picjs and jH
its writers during his address, who, ho
declared, had written columns of un
truths about church Influence lit politic
"They say that I am responsible for
Utah going for President 'Tuft," he de
clarcd. "I am no more responsible for
Utah's going for President Tall than I am
for Vermont and 1 am sure I am not tc
sponsible for the latter. I pity tho iguor
ancc of those writers of the pross who
have been writing columns of unlrulh-i
about the Mormon church, charging K
Willi almost everything. It is ignorant"
and those who write such falsehoods r-in
"The Mormon church is a Democratic!
Institution. It i-. Republican In Its tea-di-nclcs
politically, a right that It has, jH
but thoro arc no rulers, ln tho Mormon
church who neck lo dictate. Tho Mor
mons believe In upholding the consntu
Hon. They believe that the constitution
waif Inspired I personally havo no pa
tlcnco with thoso who are continually
being buffeted about from ono thinr to IH
another politically, bu they Republicans. IH
Democrats or Hull Moose. I bellovt In
standing solidly by principle" jl
President Smith left for Salt Lake to-night.
LA-Y jWAGERS ON
New York Gamblers .Bet Two- It?
One Accused "Will Be Con- jH
victcd of Murder.
By International News Service.
NliW YORK. Nov. 17. The prosecu
Ion and the defense of the four gunm-n,
charged with the assaislnation of Her
man Rosenthal, will sum up tomorrow
and, unless Justice Goff changes his plan
ot Saturday, the cane will go to tho Jury
Tuesday. Gamblers or the tenderloin
wcro belting tonight 2 to -1 that the
four gangsters would be convicted cf
first degree murder.
Former Magistrate- Wahlc. counsel foi
"Lofty Louie." t"Gyp tho Blood,
"Wbtlcy Lewia" and "Dago Frank." will
plead for their acquittal in a careful re
view of all the testimony Introduced b jH
tho defense, from 10:30 a. m. to 1:K0 p. m
Frank Moss. - the ussl.itunt district at
torney, who has handlod the proEicution
under tho immediate supervision of Dls- jH
trlct Attorney Whitman, will addrcau the jH
Jury at tho afturnoon session.
There was a report heard tonight that H
Justice Golf may decide to chargo the
jury as noon as the prnsncutlou ends it. H
plea for continuation, if so, the four -gangsters
may know their doom before H
U in said to be the opinion of tU H
prosecution that It has built up a much H
stronger case against the four gunmen H
than against Police Lieutenant Reckoi. H
wh was s'.-nleiicc-d to death ln tho H
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