Newspaper Page Text
Hi ,2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER IS, 1912. . ;
I BOOSTERS TO MEET
Propose to Form Organiza
tion to Complete Midland
UTAH IS -REPRESENTED
Path tinder Westgard Arrives
at Ely; Is Enthusiastic
About Southern Line.
The perfection of an organisation In
Hj 'upijort or the Denver-Grand Junetion-
Httj 'alt Lake leg of the "Midland trail." as
B tMversed by Pathfinder A. Ij. Wcstganl
Bj "' She Amei'lcun Automobile- association.
is the object of a meeting that will be
K 'icld at Grand Jum'tlon today, when dclc-
B gates representing Salt Lake, Ogden.
Hi I rovo. Price and Green River, In Utah,
Hj and Denver, Glcnwood Springs, Idnho
Hj Spring? and Grand .Tunetlon. In Colorado.-
HV gather to discuss the transcontinental
W dghw.iy project and determine upon n
HBf n of action.
3f A week ago In Salt Lake. "Westward's
jurtv, accompanied by good roads boosters
Bj uom Denver. Grand Junction and Price.
e nolo tendered a reception at the Coin-
HftJ itirrclsil club, after a record trip overland
Hi hi automobiles. A mass meeting of trans-
f, i-onllncntul highway enthusiasts followed
BT i! o reception, and the prospective routes;
H b"lircn Denver and Salt Lake were dls-
tt tuxed for two hours. A resolution Indors-
S In? the Grand Junction route was passed: I
BT; aio another resolution, providing that
Bf a committee representing the cities along
By Hi-- couisc meet at Grand Junction and
J organic in the Intercut of the movement,
H i'as adopted.
Utah Delegates Leave.
Today's gathering- in Grand Junction
BBk n.l be in accordance with that resolu-
B l"n. Ur. Frederick StuufTcr. rcpresentivr.:
Lin Commercial club, and W. D. r.Ishei.
BBS icpresopllng Jho Utah Automobile club.
Bh ' It ?alt Lake last night over the Denver
I ilo Grande, as Salt Lake's delegates
BVZ tu the meeting. M. H. Browning, ropre-
BB -fit Ins the Weber club, olso went along:
BBJ io look out fj' Ogdcn's interests during
BB i. if conference. At Prove, the train
TIc' r-I u) n. riay and C. II. Ward.
j "t'preientlng llio Provo Commercial club,
and Fred C, Ciirstarphcn joined the party
t Price, as that city's delegate. Salt
BBi Lake's delegates left, with instructions to
i plrdsr this city's support to the eonstruc
K; 1 on and establishment of the important
H lalmay link
ft .lu:il what action will bo finally taken
jf "l G';;nd junction is not known, but it.
BV& " mdcrsCiod thai a strong- organization
f ' I l'oriwr-d, with a determination to
BBw "wtl trough" the enterprise at the carli-
BVm ' :l moment, with a view of procuring
ft 'ate aid In the construction of the route.
Kf Ogden Is Represented.
Hf "art that Mr. drowning v.111 take
I ' l"C meting, as Ogdeu's delegate, may
BB P 'v Important. Ogden favors the
BBI an.; Junction route on condition that
BB IMc hi'l: from halt Lake to Nevada ex-
BB a turough Ogden and westward around
BB northern shore of Grcu Salt lake. but.
BBS o'drvR lhi entrance rouie to come by
BVJH 'f of Kvnnstou, Kcho ami Weber can-
HKl tn I:. ciixe the Holt Lake-Nevada link
HS .inl by way of Wer.dovor directlv
BS :'- desert and 53R bed couth o'f
fl 1 nicthor Oqden's contention
IB v11" xfifid ibo action of the Grand Junc-
mmx ',! cttiumittcc meeting- remains to be
MM t thf prei-ent tlmo a good lilghway
BBJ ' ' been cvnstructed between Gitind
BBS J iction and Denver. Thin, however.
BB i; Is hoped to have utjll further improved
BBE the new uiVLiinlsatlon. A greater
jS r ' "r the work is between Grand
BW -i nation and Salt Lake, and cverv effort
D I 'Mslblc will bo brought to bear on Utah
BSB oiflMal to have this route impioVcd at
BBT f ii -c. Tiio af-ong fight being made bv
BH J e towns of Prlc and Gren River, It
BBt U Mioughl . v.T.l holn in gelling- the work
BBT dorif. ith. both Prov0 and Sail Lake
BBt boosting- on thH cud of ihr route It is
BB i ought the route can be pushed through
BT a h next summer.
Would Bring Tourists.
When I his route is completed, it is said
tiiosr In a poMitlon ly know. Salt
BB J.-iKc and Utah will gain manv touristR
BB ' I'f. would not otherwise see this slate.
BBf II ino' red .j of alf;rn tourists come .a:
BB far wcl a- Grand Junction every sum
BB and i'iph turn back on account of
BB i he i.-npaseable roads between Grand
BBT Junct'on nnd Hall Lake. While the "Mld
BB and trial" would benefit Grano junction
BB h putting hi -a tran-conllnental . route.
' would still furthc- benefit Salt l.ako
BB in l l.'fah by gh-iii,- this atale the travel
BB ii'v lopping at Grand Junction.
Westgard at Ely. j
tclcsnnn from G. a. Hoag. sccrctaxy
I rt the Nevada .State Automobile asaocla
BB Hon. was received by The Trlhuu hist
BBT: niziit. Hnnouncin- tbal Pathfinder West-
BBT- Jrd and parly reached y.y yesterdav
BBT; i.tinu, after an eventful trin from Salt
BB lk. aoro6f tlu; dnorl and great alt
BB 'd to Wctidover. and thence on bv w.t
BB r f r-irlo. "FollouSn?: is the telegram:
B The Westgard party arrived this
BBT? no'iii, covf lug the route frotn Cur-
BB u. nr- enty-nlnc miles. In four hours,
BBf! They report 'rcccllent gravel roads
BBT lhi ontlrn distance. The total distance
BBT from Salt Lake via this iviutc is 200
BBT mllM- XfKo days' running time-
BH Wcflgard .'jays ho lia? nfver trav-
BBTj piUj ovr better unimprovd roads
BBT or an ciual distance, and aldc from
BBTj Mr rctch across the great Salt I-ak
BBTJ ocsrt, which 13 up to "I'tah to taKo
BB 'af of. Xcvada ban only four miles
BB wist of Phafjer which in-yls grallng
BBT -rop a mud fiat. T will :icc that
BBT vada. dors Its part.
Cay to Tonopah. nearlv 2fl0 milce.
BBb i-, c.vcclleut going. It a onc-dav
BBT frin. thouce via Goldficld to CaM-
BB f inia, all good roads uro found, male-
B in,' It three day from ICIy to Ia
Tk' Xcvada Stato Auto association
BH j!"s Westg;ird In hoping the dcrert
BBfj xtr'tc.h le Improved so as to make the
BBTJ n'dland the favorite transcontinental
H HIGH SCHOOL CADETS
H WILL HAVE BUSY WEEK
T ii wcU'h drill nt the high Hiool
BBTJ "vt'l ''Otnplctr the work of the "crack
BB stiuad" f cadets prior to Its appearance
BBTJ ''rfore th stato Tcachonr convention
B nct wrck. The Ixiys ha c the manual
BB of anon "dfvn pal." and ar 6howlng
BBT f-roptloiin! Torn In tho calisthenics cx
TMB ertlHoi Tbl-h form an Imnortant part
i,f the drill. Captain Paul Baspett avj:
B I at the work thin wck will b mostly
in the guard mount, at which the-Iniya
iPVt' not pwt'eed since JauL winter.
Hlnc". (he enllrc j'ouad is epmr-ised of
vrl",rans iin trouble In nntidpatt-d and
B tl n rhUilt!on should be one of the best
yn given bv the local institution. .
Acr.uscd of Stealing Beer.
I'mnk Xccl. a bartrudcr ln the saloon
BT. tn the Pcery hotd -building, and 11 TI.
B Webber, who said ho waa a laborer, wore
BT arrested yrstcrduv evening; and will "be
charged with fcll larceny. The two men
arouded the suspicions of Sergeant
Thomas Simpson, who insisted upon
B knovlng what they were carrvln In a
B suit case. He found the t..itchcl filled
B with bottles of beer. The proprietor of
B the place said he knew nothing- of the
BB men taking the beer until he was notl
BB JloJ of Jbclr arresU Tho men who had
BT) l' beer In their prxxes dou wcr"
B locked no.
' SIT UfiT FMEMELL
Hundreds of Friends Attend
Funeral of Popular Eureka
PRIEST PAYS TRIBUTE
Very Rev. Father Kiely Ex
tolls Life and Character of
Hundreds of friends of the late John
C. Sullivan of Kureka yesterday filled
St. .Mary's cathedral to overflowing, coming-
from all parts of the state to pay a
last tribute U the well-known mining
man, the circle of whose friendship was
limited only by the wide extent of his
acquaintance. Tim funeral service was
held yesterday afternoon. The ceremony
was tho simple burial service of i.'io
Roman Ca hollo church, with beautiful
and impressive music. The Very Rev.
Father Denis Kiely preached an cloirtlcnt
.Mr. Sullivan was one of the best knewu
mining men in Utah. I-'or twenty-seven
vcars he Uvea at Burcka and was act
ively Identified with the. development of
that wonderful camp. His sudden death
in the prime of life cut short I is career
at a time when ho wan attaining a. pl-ice
with tho group of Utah's most success
ful mining men. The loss ol J'lr Sulli
van will bo keenly felt by all who knew
him and his death la widely mourned.
Eureka Friends Attend.
A special train from F.urckj -o tor
da v brought to the funeral hundreds or
close personal friends who camo from all
parts of Ihc Tintlc mining dlstr.cu -Many
friends or air. Sullivan came from Par.c
CI iv and other mlnins districts in "Utah
and Nevada- There were In addition a.
great many old friends of air. SullU'an
from this city.
Beautiful music characterized the hwv-lc-.
Miss Nora Glcason. ea-hudral or
ganist, played and directed the singing
or the cathedral choir. As the caskot was
borne into tho church the choir sans
"Libera Nos Domini." The choir also
sang "Vcnl .Tosu Armor .Ml. ' 'w fjhoru
blnl. Miss Cassandra Wood and Miss
Alice Farrcll sang "Rose of the Cross.'
bv Dordese. the favorite hymn ct Mr.
Su.V.van. Other hymns aun,,- by Uw Ciioir
w--j "Nearer." My God, to Thee,"
K'Uidlv Light" and the Grogorl-ni "Stabat
Mater." A3 the casket was taken from
the cathedral Chopin's funeral march
waa play by Miss Glcason.
The active pall bearers were P. J. i cn
ncl!. Gua J. Hcnrold. .1. PL Donnelly. .J.
D. Stack, William Owens and J. Ii.. Dns
coll. The honorary pall bearers woi'e TSzra
Thompson. Frank Knox. J. C. 'ncli. C.
K. Loose. R. C. Wilson and K. G. O Don
nell. At Mount Cavalry cemetery there
was a brief burial service
Father Kiels Tribute.
The Vurv Rev. Father KIcly took for
his text in proaohing the funeral ser
mon Job xxxvili.. IT: "Have the gates
been opened unto thee; or hasl thou seen
the doors of the shadow of death? lie
Sa'dAmong the iiucstions which God
challenged holy Job to answer was
that of the text. Passing from this
life to the next Is compared to go
ing through a gale which separates
two enclosures. Looking down
through the future, we also sec In
the distance that gate U'rough
which wc must pass when life Is
drawing lo a clocc.
Hence the riuestlon. "Hast thou
seen the doors of the shadow of
death"" Yes, wc all hoc "the doors
of the shadow of death," but can
wc, like Solomon's father, say, "So
David prepared abundantly before his
death"? That Is the Imporlant ques
tion and one which should not bo
postponed, because when "the doors
of the shadow of death" arc closed
and life eternal begins, that eternal
bliss or woe depends on how we are
I can say of the decedent that he
was well prepared, r knew him for
more than a uuartcr or a century.
JIc was one of those Irish cxiIcf who
clung tenaciously to the faith of his
forefathers. His only capital when
he landed in America was his physi
cal strength, endurance, honesty and
determination lo succeed. Success
depends on character. lie was a
man of strong character. Therefore
I do not wish to place any unmer
ited bouquets on hla ooflln. I speak
as a priest of God, the father of his
flock. As 1 knew John C. Sullivan,
ho was unassuming, shy and retiring
"In- his disposition. He was kind
hearted and charitable, and could not
see any person In want. When It was
a question of helping those In need,
he had a heart as big a3 the Wa
satch mountains. He was an ideal
husband and father of a family.
Though retiring and peaceful, he was
fearless In defending his rights. Ills
physique was the highest model of
the Celtic race. All who knew him
loved him, Tour presence hero today
in large number bear? testimony to
the truth of what I say.
What shall T say to console the
bereaved'.' They lose a. husband and
a father, in tho prime of bin life.
Their only consolation is that he lived
well and died a happy death. When
wc can say that of a person, then
he is not dead, he Hvcth. "When
"death opens the gates" you will see
him again and see him eternally in
that home of blissful happiness that
God has destined for all who servo
May your soul rest ln peace and
perpetual light shine upon you, are
my last farewell wordu to John C
BURGLAR LAYS PLANS,
BUT LACKS EXECUTION
C- Grc.n, a negro, who Is said to be
an ex-convlct, was arrested early yes
terday morning and charged with bur
glary. According to the story told by
the police, Grcn first went lo a public
chauffeur on Second South flrret and
lold him to crank up his machine, an
ho wanted to taUo a ride. "I Just want
to get some pncuirra and will bo right
back." he said. Then walking to the
Wobtr-Wisc company's atore at 'JG l.aa
Second South street, he dIlhcratelv
kicked his way through a big plate glass
window and. pinking up four coals, two
huts and a necktie, he returned to the
The chauffeur, ln response to th ne
gro's rcqnc.'-t. was cranking his machine
when he heard the crash of falling glaSa
and a. moment later ho saw Gren re
turning with tho stolen goods, lie Im
mediately thrw the machine out of gar
and jumped from the automoblto as the
npgro climbed hi. Tho chauffeur called
loudly for a policeman. Green tried
frantically to start the machine. In the
meantime Patrolmen Leon Mavhue and
.V- E. Lund arrived. Tho ncpro waa
locked In the city Jail.
Thier Steals Neckwear,
A number of neckties wre stolen from
a glass how caee in front of Gardner
& Adams's sloro on South Main trcel
early yesterday morning. The top of
the show raj-f. which was nMumi-d, cm-dcn-lv
had beon Innu
ELIZABETH SJEGEL "
LAYS 001 BURDEN
Aged Mother of VVell-Known
Salt Lakers Is Called
' Mrs. HHzaheth Slcgcl died In the Holy
CiVoya hospital at 7 o'clock -yesterday!
morning of old age. She had been grad
ually failing In health for several months;
although her mind was clour to the last.
Her son. Sam Siege),, who was called
from ltochcster, New York, arrived Sat
urday In time to talk with his mothei
who recognized him and seemed happy
that ho had arrived here In time.
For the past fourteen years Mrs. Slcgol
had made her homo cither in tills city or,
In St. Paul, Minn., spending about half
of her time in each place She was
lxn-n in Bavaria, Germany, December II.
JS-5, and camo to America ln 1 S 17. She,
is survived by three children, twenty-,
one grand children and lourtocn great
grand children. The children are Mrs.1
H. I. rjothschild of 212 Seventh Knst
street, Mrs. Rosa Rothschild of St. Paul,
Minn., and Sam Slcgcl of Rochester, New
Funeral services will be held at " o clock
Ihis afternoon at 212 Seventh iast street.
Rabbi Charles G. Freund officiating, and
burial will be ln this city.
JAKE S. RICHARDS
PIES OF OLD USE
(Continued front Page One.)
In August, 1S7U, Mrs. Richards wan
named" by President Young- as president
of the Relief society of Ogden. and In
1S77 bocamc president of the Weber
stake, the first church stake of Its kind
orgnnincd. In this year President Yoimz
died. Mrs Richards was with the "party
that went with President Young lo or
ganize a stake In Uox Flder county ten
days before his death.
Active in Charity.
In October. 1SSS. Mrs. Richard.-, became
first counselor to President ZIna D. II.
Young of the National Relief societies of
the church. Early in 1S01 she attended
the National Council of Women, held at
Washington, "D. C with Mrs. Sarah M.
Kimball, Mrs. F. R, Wells and others,
securing membership a"'l representation
for herself and them. She was a promi
nent figure (luring the council and de
fended the Mormon people, who were
then under government investigation,
with a z.cal I hat won wide respect.
In 1S02 Mrs. Richards was appointed
vice president of the Utah Board of Lady
Managers of the World's fair, and in
1393 she attended the great exposition at
Chicago, following a trip with her. family
Apostle Richards was called by death
ln Doocmbor. IS'JO. Up until that time
Mrs. Richards had been in tho best of
heullh and spirits, laboring indefatigably
for the upbuilding of the commonwealth
as well as the church. After her hus
band's death, she preferred to keep away
from public a flairs and begain to fall in
health. Although she temporarily revived
from this condition, her health failed
gradually until the end. beginning with
the blow of her husband's death.
Labored for Others.
No one who knew Mrs Richards and
hor personal character but acknowledges
that her's was the life of a ministering
angek No night was too dark, no storm
loo severe, to keep her from the bedside
of the sick. Nothing she might- have in
her home was too good for anyone to
whom It might bring cheer or comfort.
Her reputation was always that of a
peacemaker among her associates: she
was a natural and skillful nurse. She
was beloved and admired by all who came
In contact with Iter, and her passing is
She is survived by two sons and a
daughter. Franklin S. Ricliards. a. well
known attorney of Salt Lake: Mrs. Jose
.phlne A- West of Ogden, and Charles
Coinstock Richards, an attorney of Og
den. She was the mother of three othci
children, who died.
The riineral will take place from the
Ogden tabernacle "Wednesday afternoon at
1 o'clock. The body will lie in stale at
the West residence.
WitncsH in Dynamite Case.
Captain John Roberts of the Salt L?.ke
City police foice will leave today for In
dianapolis, where he will testify in the
case against the alleged dynamiters who
were bound over by the grand jury I here
some time ago.
WEATHER FORECAST. !
Weather forecast for Salt Lake City: Fair
Monday and Tuesday.
Comparative Vcather dota at Salt La-ke
City November 17. 1012:
Highest tnmperaturo today was 52 de
grees: highest in this month since
was 71 degrees; lowest lasl night was ou
degrees; lowest this month since 1S7-1 wa?
2 degrees below zero; mean temperature
for today was I1 degrees; normal was 10 !
degrees: accumulated excess since the!
tirsc of the month is 10 degrees; accumu
lated deficiency since January 1 is U12 de
grees. Relalivc humidity at 6 a. m. today was
St per cent: relative humidity at C p. nt.
today was 52 per cent.
Total precipitation for the twenty-four
hours ending at B p. in. was none: total
for this month to date was 1.U1 Inches:
accumulated excess for this month to date
Is .20 of an Inch: total precipitiUivn since
January J to date Is 17.70 inches: accumu
lated excess since January' 1 is 2.55 Inches.
Sun rises 7:10 a. tn.; sun sets 5:07 p. m.,
November IS, 11)12.
; ft 2
2 r j - 2.
fSULlonn. p r " 3 !
r : Is. j
SALT" LAKE Tl f2( S.V .00
Boltie IS SOf SI I .00
Cheyenne :: SS 21: .00
Chicago -j'.'! I'll r52
Denver 50; U0 26 -00
Dos Moines .... ' SOL...
Dodge City I j y r,c,' 20 .00
Dniuth I nil it;! uo! .00
Durango J 42; ,.2! 2S( .00
Grand Junction .' W : :;o ,0U
Havre 541 G'J' ;:.'! .00
Helena 10! ! 2Sj .00
Huron . Ill no 20! .00
Jacksonville :.. SB fiSl -pj ,00
Kansas City .is! n 1 1 SI' .00
Lander St; IH .00
Los AiikoIcs 74; $2 ijO' .00
Modcua (' 52' 24 i .00
Moorhcad SCI IS1 25' .00
N-w Orleans: GO!' fi(." .00
New York 12 40' .121 ,00.
North Platte II. 02l 22' .00
Oklahoma IS f.t! :;2' .00 '
Phoeniv il5 74 S0 .00 '
Pocatello 43 fit1 SO .00"
Portland. Or. 52 ".21 401 .00
Rapid City 42 IJO 21 .00
Roseburg HO 1 "i2 SSI .00
San Diego 72 7; 601 .00
St. Louis IS! 521 --j .00
St. Paul 4(11 f.OI 2S! .00
San Francisco ........ 00 ! IJIJ' B! .00
Sea tile 501 f.Ol 41' .00
Sheridan "2' " hi'. 16! .Oil
Spokane 43' 4S US' .00
Tonopah j 48' i"2l tfS! .00
Washington ! 4".'' 4S- no .00
U"iiiHton . .... ' 4 MJ -js' .00
Wlnnr'iiucra . 40' 5K- no
ill C0NT1E WORK
i ON ELECTRIC DEALS
i Representative of liastern
Capital Will Confer With
Ecclcs Tod a'.
MEANS BIG EXTENSION
Improvement of Bamberger
Line Will Proceed" al Once;
M. P.. IJeroloy, the Chicago traction
expert who Is representing eastern capi
talists behind ihc big Intcrurban deal
In Utah, will today resume negotiations
with David Ecclcs for control of tho
Ecclcs line, extending north from Ogden.
and the Logan street railway, Including
the extensions north and south from
Willie Air. Lrereley said that the devel
opments ln the gigantic projects wore
covered in the reports published by The
Tribune to dale, he added that the
' week would be a busy one for him. and
' that new facuj concerning the big deal
would be given out as soon as warranted.
Senator Simon Bamberger. who
will be the head of the corporation that
contemplates control of all existing in
teruiban roads in Utah, and whose in
tcrurban line between Salt Lake and
Ogden has been acquired by the new
Interests, said that no new developments
look place 'yesterday, although the week
would probably see the project carried
well along In negotiation.
Improve Bamberger Line.
Pending the consumption of the deal,
however, improvements on the Bamber
ger line will be carried out as con
templated before the change ln control.
These Include the placing of tho service
on the best possible basis and the last
ing of double tracks between Salt Lake
and Ogden, which will materially cut
down the lime schedules. It also Is un
derstood that all existing intcrurban lines
or prospective lines included In the ex
tensive project, will be double-tracked
as soon as considered feasible. The high
standard of efficiency of the Bamberger
link will bo taken as a basis upon which
all other lines controlled by the same
Interests will be operated.
If Mr. Herelcy successfully concludes
negotiations with Mr. Ecclcs. he will at
once direct his efforts,, toward tho south
ern end. of the project. This Includes a
line south from Salt Lake to Nephl. either
over the route of the Salt Lake t Utah
railway, known as the Orcm project, and
which has already started construction
at Provo. or Independent of It. An ex
tension to lap tho rich coal field of east
ern Utah Is planned, which would mean
much to fuc) consumers, increasing the
market supply and probably reducing
Will Complete Project.
Whether the negotiations for the Ec-'
cles lines and the right-of-way and fran
chises of the Salt Lake-Utah railway are
successfully closed or not, the Interests
represented by Mr. Hercley are ln earnc-st
and will carry the big scheme to fruition,
either through the proposed amalgama- j
tlons or independent of them, It is de
clared. Tlie project would bring the Bamberger
line, the Ogden and Drlgliam Cily line,
the Logan street railway, with lis ex
tensions north and south, and the Orcm
project between Ibis city and Payson,
all under one control and management.
Further than this, ll is understood as cor- j
tain that an extension may bo made from
Logan into Idaho, with another line
reaching into the "Dixie" of Utah as
highly probable. Aside from those
routes, it is also understood that other
sections of the slate will be included In
a network of intcrurban electric lines as
soon as development warrants.
When the plan is finally worked out,
it will mean the dawn of a new era In
the development and prosperity of Utah.
Resources will be opened to development
on an unprecedented scale, closer busi
ness communication and association will
be established between Utah's many
thriving cities and towns and new ar
teries of trade opened to Industrial en
terprises Mr. Hercley denied that the project to
electrify tho Denver Ss Rio Grande lines
in Utah or ihe big deal to bring hydro
electric power concerns In Utah and trib
utary territory under one control were a.
part of or affiliated with the Intcrurban I
Ii DEPRAVITY CASE
Citizens of Portland, Or., Ex
cited Over Situation No
One Dreamed 'Existed.
By International News Service.
PORTLAND, Nov. .17. Two additional
arrests were ' made today in Portland's
deoravlty scandal, making thirteen ko far.
One was a physician of years' standing
horc. The most prominent business arid
professional men named In the written
confessions of youths arc atill at llberly,
bul serving of warrants is to be resumed
William Allen, one of the first accused,
who was rcmovi'd laat night Irom Ids
room In the Y. M. C. A., lo a hospital,
apparently having taken poison, Is still
unconscious and is expected by physl- I
clans to dio at any hour. He has grown
son'. Ills farewell nolo reads:
"I am Innocent, but tho disgrace is
more than I can bear. Thorn are clrcuni
sIhiicc that look unfavorable, but there
are any number of young men who can
tell of my hrlpfulncsn to thorn. Anyway
that I can so,,, my life la ruined. I havo
tried to do my best- Telephone inv son."
Allen's buslnesa standing and personal
standing him always btjcn the host. Near
ly 'JO yars old, ho was (all and of dig
nified bearing. Ills appearance enhanced
by a plontltude of white hair.
One man has Hud and a train of sui
cides and voluntary exiles in cxpertcd to
follow oNDOfurc or a situation not one
Portland resident In a thousand dreamed
could havt exlslod here.
Rlgo. the gypff." violinist, arrested Into
last nighU is still In Jail in default of
Cash ball of SoOOO was demanded from
Dr, Harry Start, arrested today, He is
In Jail, not having furnished It.
Ball "of flOOO Is required of the tni
others Incarcerated and 0110 gave 5S000
bonds lant night.
SAVS TFME AND TROUBLE
Looking at all tbo vacaot places la
town. .Find the home or office that
ytm need by advnrlisiu in tbo Want
Adu. Tho? are tinio navcra, trouble
HI !TY FOR
BULL WIDQSE TICKET
Gives Progressive National
anil Stale Candidates Plu
ralities; Democrats Next.
LOCAL OFFICES SPLIT
Only County in Utah Relum
ing Majorities for Consti
tutional Amendments. .
Returns from Uintah county, where the
official count of the recent, election ha.s
Just been completed, show that. Uintah
was the only county In the state curried
by the complete Progressive state ticket.
Colonel Roosevelt carried Weber county,
but that county also went for the Re
publican state ticket. In Uintah county
all of tho Bull Moose state candidates
received pluralities ranging from ti to SO
over the Democrats, who finished second
in the county.
Progressives, Republicans, and Demo
crats were among those chosen for coun
ty offices. Knos Bennlon, Republican,
was elected to the legislature by a plu
rality of Or; votes over Byron D, Ne
beckcr. the Democratic candidate: A.
S. Richardson, Progressive candidate for
the legislature, finished 115 votes behind
Nebeker. Andrew Morgan, tho Demo
cratic candidate for district Judge, car
ried the county by 15 votes over Saxcy.
the Progressive candidate, and by 6ti
votes over Evans, the Republican candi
date. County Offices Divided.
The Republicans elected the represen
tative: one county commlsslonor, county
attorney, assessor and county superin
tendent of schools. The Democrats elect
ed one commissioner, county clerk, treas
urer and surveyor. The Progressives
elected the sheriff and the. recorder.
Uintah county was also unique ln that
it was the only county In the state In
which the voters wero favorable to the
proposed constitutional amendments' All
of the amendments, save the first, which
proposer! an increase In the salaries of
the members of the state legislature,
were carried by substantial majorities.
State Ticket Vote.
The vote on national and state officers
For president Roosevelt (P). fi42;
Wilson (D). 5Gfi; Taft (R), 5M; Debs (S),
165. Roosevelt's plurality, 76,
For congress Love (P), H27: Larson
(P), 627; Thomas (D), 5C1; T. D, John
con CD), ."9: Howell (R), 5'1; J. John
son (R), 5n0; Knerr (S), J driving (S).
361.- Love's plurality, CO; Larson's plur
For Justice of the supreme court
Hllcs (D). 021; Young (D), SS6; Frick
(R). 5lf. Hlles'f -plurality, Go.
For governor Morris (P), GU: Tokon
fD), dO-l: Spry (Ii), 517; Burt (S), 157.
Morris's plurality, 80.
For secretary of slate I lendershot
(P). G20: Iiugland (D). 570; Mattson (R),
530; Saunders (S), H5S. Hcndcrshot's
For auditor Walter Adams (P). 022;
Blain (D), 57S; ICell.v (11). fill; Lovhaug
(S), KU. Adams's plurality. II.
For treasurer O. W. Adams (P). G2H:
Mcndenhall (D), fioT; Jewkes (R). 5r2;
Cannegeltcr (S). ICS. Adams's plurality,
For attorney general Lawrence (P).
g::,"; Strlngfellow (D). ii77; Karnes (R),
550. Lawrence's plurality.
For superintendent or public instruc
tionNelson (R and D). 1197: Ramsey
(Si, 12V. Nelson's plurality, 1023.
Succeed in County.
The following county officials were
elected: Representative, ISnos Bennlon
(R): county commissioner, four vcar
term. W. II. Siddoway (R); county com-
, missloncr, two-year term, Thomas .7.
1 Caldwell (D); clerk, Lynnc Ashton CD);
sheriff, Richard Pope (P); recorder. Mrs.
(Mabel Hacking (,P): treasurer, .Tunics M.
1 ShafTcr (D) : attorney. Wallace Calder
(It); assessor. Jacob W. Oh en (R) ; sur
vcvor, NIIo Ilughel (D). superintendent
of schools, Nelson G. Sowards (R).
Hurry Gately Arrested at
Grand Junction.. Colo., in
Company of Victim.
Special 10 Tho Tribune.
GRAND JUNCTION. Colo., Nov. IS.
Charged with the abduction of Miss Gladys
Uerson. aged IS, daughter of a butcher In
Kurck.i. Utah, Harry Gately, aged 27. a
hypnotist, was arresttd here al I o'clock
jthls morning as he stepped from an
eastbound Denver & Rio Grande passen
ger train with tho girl. Ten minutes
after his arrest he was confronted bv
the girl's enraged father and Deputy
Sheriff A. L. 1'elerson of Carbon countv.
The girl sa5"H that for six wcekn she
baa been under Gate'y's upcll and lias
traveled from town to town In Utah with
Gately. Gately met tho beautiful coun
try girl in 12urcka. From Furcka she
was induced to go to Salt Lake where
they remained fur several days.
Hesitating to make known liia daugh
ter's plight her father did not report
the matter to the Carbon county author
ities until ton da-3 ago. Slnco that time
officers ha vis been on Gatcly"s trail. Tliev
wired to the Grand Junction police to
bring the elopers here. The girl will
be taken back to Price by her father.
Gately Is lodged in the countv lall
awaiting rc.iulsltlon papers for h'l.i 're
turn to Utah.
E. W. 'CLAKK DIES
AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS
K. W. Clark. years of age. a printer,
living at ('SO South Second West nlrejt,
died in St. Marks hospital at t:lf u'clck
yesterday afternoon after having been
there a lHllc more than an hour. Tho
man showed evidence of having lead pois
oning arid a post mortem examination of
the body probably will bo made.
Apparently in good health, Mr. Clark
was talking to 11 friend on the slrocl
Saturday when at ll:,".0 o'clock In tho
forenoon he wan stricken with sevcro
pains ln his stomach. He was takrn to
Ida home, whro he was altondcil by
Dr. C. M. Rencdlct. Tho doctor saw Mr.
Clark a second lime al. '!;"0 o'clock Satur
day evening and urged him to go to a
hospital, isunday morning Dr. Henedlel
called again and that tlui" im-ialcd on the
man going to Ihn hospital and he war
laken there at ;i:"0 o'clock In thy after
noon. The body ras taken to the undertak
ing rooms of I'jualtrough-Allcott and an
a nnouncotnent regarding funeral ervicc3
will bo made Inter.
Rev. L. S. Bowcrman Says
All -.Depends on Person,
KNOWLEDGE IS NEEDED
Everyone Must Understand
Some' of Principles of the
! Lord's Teachings.
"What Is Saving Faith?" was the
topic of tho second of a series of ser
mons on "Reasonable Answers to Rea
sonable Questions," being given at the
Sunday evening services of the Immanucl
Baptist church. The Rev. L, S. Bower
man answered tho question ln his ser
mon la:;t evening. The Rev. R. P.. Mc
Mlmm of Philadelphia, who Is en route
to California, assisted al the services,
delivering the Invocation.
In answering the question, "What la
Saving Faith" Dr lJowermnn said In
Faith has to do with three things.
The first of these is knowledge. Man
needs to know ln order that he may
have faith. He doesn't need to un
derstand everything about a subject
before he 1ms what we term a
"knowledge" of It. Wc have a "
knowledge of electricity, and through
our knowledge wc are able to use
It. Butno man knows what electric
ity Is. Wo don't know all about
astronomy, but. we have a knowledge
or tho science. It is the same with
faith wc need not understand all of
the mysteries of God, but we must
havo a knowledge of them to have
Assent Is Necessary. '
Some men, if you ask them what
they believe, will say. "T believe
what tho church teaches." Wo need
to know Just enough to believe that
God gave His only begotten Son, that
Ho gn.ve lo man health and life and
that He Is Interested in you.
Second, there must be assent to the
truth which has been learned. It
must be an assent which receives
and becomes a part of tile truth in
the mind. There can be no priest
hood, church nor ccelcslasllclsm that
can make- you 3ay, "I belie'o what
tne church teaches." and end there.
Faith Is that which we trust upon,
that faith which you have knowledge
of and to which you give assent. It
is faith not Willi a. creed bul with a
person. It Is not lrferely agreeing or
assenting to mere statement, bul. the
agreeing of ono's own life with that
which has been proved true. ICvcry
thlng depends upon a person, and
that person Is Jesus Christ.
Faith Is Essential. ,
The gospel says, "Without faith it
1b impossible to ploasc God." Dovo
and justice are not a part of anv
mans character unless he knows
something about faith. To riilll! the
first three commandments of God you
must have faith.
Without faith a man Is not In
touch with Jesus Christ Let him
trust himself unto the Great Savior
whom he sees on the eternal shore
until the Savior brings him safely
there. 1 ask you tonight. If you have
ihc saving faith? Have you given
your trust and faith to the internal
IR COLLEGE PLANS
FOR STATE MILflll;
Intention Is io Organize the
National Guard Into 12
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17. One of the
most important moves in recent years to
prepare the national militia for uao in
time of war Is proposed In letters ad
dressed by acting Secretary Oliver to
the governors of all the states and ter
ritories. Inviting their co-operation ln
the war college plans for the organiza
tion of the mllltJa into twelve tactical
The letters point out that It' tho't'nillllla
Is to be used as a field force effective
ly in war time it can be done bv thin
system of divisions, and to Insure the
proper working- of the plan all of the
delalls should be worked out in time of
In the outline of Ihe divisiono no
place ia given to separate companion of
Infantry, which, II Is said, should be
absorbed Into regiments or other larger
'Field armies would h formed by the
grouping of two or more divisions of
tho militia, with one of regular troops
Regular organizations would form the
rourlh brigade of any division assigned
to a field army, for ihe reason that tho
organized militia is localized, while Die
regulur army must go anywhere upon
Some money will bo available Tor the
assistance of the state authorities. The
war department also proposes to detail
inspector Instructors to assist fctate offi
cials and ffar material for the militia,
will bn distributed and stoted in suitable
depots to be a! hand locally when mou
lllzatlon Is ordered.
Genf-ral Oliver plans to ii;.v th first
four of tho sixteen tactical divis-lons com
posed entirely of regular troops, with the
District of Columbia militia assigned to
duty as regulars.
Division Headquarters. j
The remaining divisions would be com.
posed of the following atato militia or
ganizations: Fifth, headquarters at J.toslon: Maine,
New Hampshire. Vermont. Ma.'-sachu-seltH.
Rhode Island and Connecticut
Sixth, headquarters at Albany; New
Seventh, headquarters al TIarrisbui
J'JIghth. headquarters nt Washington;
Now Jersey. .Maryland. Delaware Vir
ginia and West Virginia.
Ninth. headquarters at Allanla:
North Carolina, South Carolina. Georgia
Tenth, headquarters nt Nashville: Ten
nessee, Kentucky, Alabama and Missis
sippi. ISIevenlh. headquarters at Columbus:
Onlo and Michigan.
Twelfth, headquarter:! at Chicago: Illi
nois and Indiana.
Thirteenth, hciidquartcra at St. P.-miP
Town, Wlfconsln, Minnesota. North Da
kota and South Dakota.
Fourtnentli. hradquurtf-s at Kansas
l.lty: Kaunas. Mlasourl, Nebraska, Wvo
mlng and Colorado.
Fiftopnth. headquarters at San Antonio:
New Movlco. Oklahoma. Texas, Arkansas
Sixteenth, headquarter at San Fran-
OFFICERS ON Til
OF SLAYER OF I
Man Who Killed Joseph
scphs May Be Insane 4
ber of New York Fan '
INFLUENCE IS STr
Detectives Called Oft- j I
Before When Abouti I
Run Down Quarry f
By International N0wa Service I ' '
NF.W "YOltK. Nov. ItJuV! !"
learned by the poller dcnarim
tho confessed murdrn-cr c,f ule72 !
sonhs, of Lackawanna, x r ,
admits' being the fiend. $
ber 10 1912. strangled lon-vcii
chacl Kruek in Central ark."s J
of being the insane memb $
known New York family.
At tl- tlruc of the mnr.ll!r hcre7
lork Detectives McC'afri-i,. V.
eral clues In tl ch.nve3tRSP it
earned that tIft. f , m. S0'rU?,"a K
had rallied to hir, ilcfeiwe. TI f J '
in he closci" !iad bim L
Then. It was said at no itVu?
tors today. U,e rirP t dafliiliSf
gardlng this man's giillt wao'ccl
was In the form of a letter ?
Confessed the Murder.
"This letter, strange to rrtiii
dated Burfalo. the cltv in Si. !
present series of postal ear, u h.
reeled." said the official "t 1 oil?
quarters. "It told thaL Uin mt.M
1 tile Michael Kruek was no "ffi
tlower peddler or a jealous nmSt
McCaffcrty and Price were quoted
reports as suspecting, but a !S
when insane fiom drink
w,.l.,a ,J,c8h'c 10 knl roan? boye. j
" he Inspector In charge of ij
tcctive bureau at that iii(1 at ot
signed certain men to run down th5
of this letter. Thcv were makln
progress when auddcnlv ,iH S
Ihc case seemed to cease and
ferty and Price were put on i
track. I'hc murder soon was elas
'an unsolved mystery and r.Owtf
renewal of confessions by letter V
be at all surprised If relative
setaup."'Ct!P man from A"
McCnfferty, who was later nr!
mircau, is dead. X
Price had charge of the Bronx d
bureau and Is rated as the niostj
investigator in the department. H
today that he has valuable Infon
rcgaidlng llio Kruek murder arid ii
turning II over to hlu supporters, -i
this he refused to talk on the r.isc
pollco al onco renewed activity i
matter, however, and began a "set
Une of tlu- detectives sent out bv
tenant Mulligan, of the west aide dJ
located the present home of the",
family a I North Sixty-first strctl
facts regarded the murder of llic
boys were detailed to him. The t
said today that at last iicr app
been heard and she fccli assure
fiend who killed the bo.- will so
given his due. ,
SLAYS HIS SIS;
HAWKINS. Wyo., Nov. I7.-J
TJavis. -I years old, a miner, fii
rifle shot, al his sister, Mrs. rrankfi
late yesterday as she sought refuj
her mother's arms, then" pursued hi
Ihe yard where he seized an nx
with one blow severed her head;
her body. He fled, pursued by a
which quickly formed, sjid by S
Dan Campbell and deputies. j'
Davis was caught at the Cartel
and Timber company plant several1
from here today by ihe sheriff fl
required the utmost efforts to pi
a lynching. With his revolver hi
back Ihc crowd the sheriff put Ilia
live on a Union Pacific motor cm
rushed him here to the county ja
Tiie death of Mrs. Ryder leaven i
crlcss six small children, two of ;
witnessed the slaying. .Before the;
man swung his axe, one of tho;
girls ran forward crying: "Uncla
don' i kill mamma!" but the wonlsi
hardly out of tho child's mouth.':
Ihc axe swung and tho decapitated)
crumpled ln a hr-ap. !
Mrs. Davis, niolhor of the muni
slew his sister, fell in a falnt
uhlch she has not revived and II isi
the shock will prove fatal. Tlisl
which Davis fired narrowly missed
mother ?.nd daughter. .V quarre
I ween brother and sister. In which.
Davis took her daughter's part, is
to have been (he- only cause for the
rage of Daviy. f
MURDERESS MAY BB
GIVEN HER FREED;
SISDALIA. Mo.. Nov, 17. Mrs. .1
Ellen Lesh, who confessed Novembej
Los. Angeles to murdering two wop)
Missouri, arrlvod here today In thi
lodv of Sheriff M. T. .Iiondcrron.
being held at the county jail, but 1
locked In a cell, the sheriff bcllevlag
precaution unnecessary. Sheriff H(
sou scoffs at the idea that the won
Insane. . ,
"Wc traveled together Ihc Ins!
days," said the officer toiilshl,
would wager my last dollar that
perfectly sane." T . i
To newspapermen Mrs. t'c?l' J
freely today. She related the atp"
told lo the l.os Angel co police of
had administered poison to Mrs. J
Qiialntaiico al Cireeurldge. 'lj' ,"'(
and lo Mrs. Kliaa Coo at 1 Bcdol in. 1
She repealed that her confession na
hastened bv ihreato of her hasba.l
tell the story of her crlmeu,
"I have never regrftt-d my conl
i ,u.. t A...,nio nolle and J am
pared lo take my p"8ni,lcnt'
that may be." r-hc said.
"It nlrnost broke my heart to m
2-year-old boy and my huabnnd, DU?
was nothing else to do." ...J,
Sheriff llnndcrson. who h'?',!K
Into Mrs. Tali's life Jr. aW""
other states, said tlint Hp ?.u,!JflU'
recommendation to the circuit
the woman be sentenced to nrtm
Imprisonment and Immediately P3t,y
Mrs. F, M. Lyman IlL M,
Mr?. Francis M. Lyman 1 r!
at her home. 1011 'I 'bird JaMA
Icrday her daughter. A Ha. uym
wlfo of the amwlntrndoiit of tny
trial school at Osden. ' JJl
bedside. A report from J,J, hat'M!
last night was to 1 'f.'m "g
Lymait was resting lftlrrv "",J'Sif5Bt
Illness Is still i""'-'ardel ns cy0,u?i'JM,
Dr! Gav ins, who coumjM
to this city, will return toj
Cisco; California, OrpSojJ.
Idaho, Molilalia. Ltal.. Scw A
'Todcr this .conippHhcnjUte TW)
militia organization In tl bnVutim
Is definitely plucotl 0f IheW
would occupy in mobUiiiatlOD oi iUm
tor war purposes.