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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 22, 1912, Image 1',
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?MZZ - . SALT LAKE CITY, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 22, -1912. 16 PAGES FIVE CENTS. 19
of Artillery Heard
Than 24 Hours
er Proposal for Ar
Stice Puts a Stop to
itilities in Front of
SLAT ES MOSLEMS
ck on Dardanelles
Sea and Land Said
Be Imminent; Great
vers Making No Ef
fto Prevent Further
usion of Blood in
NSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 21,
bittlo at the Tchatalja lilies
Iwa resumed. Cannonading
reopened with great violence
brenlog and is plainly audible
4TD0N, Nov. 22. The Coii
lioplc correspondent of the
Mall in a late dispatch says
tUck' from the rear on the
inUcs forts with the co-opora-il
the (Jrcok fleet, trying to
lc straits r.ccms inuuinont.
-. sudden and unexpected
off of peace measures has
lurked hy a renewal of dis
jinnonnding heard from the
SDOiN", 3fu. The formal
ajpcnhioii of tho eastern war
ivcd ouly for a day. Turkey
ijcclcil the Balkau lenns for an
te apparently before- t.ho pleni
jries had time to come together
il Pasha, the grand vizier, de
lta allies' overtures were "im
He ordered I ho coinmander
Uo continue f lghl in jcr "with
?if (he Almighty ' ' until reason
fl moderate conditions were pro-
ifcion came ns an utter sur
d diplomats are not wholly con
jtl"B Ottoman troops will lake
agnm in fhe cholera-stricken
. Jtions Were Harsh.
Mfi iho fiul:iri;in conditions for
rjB acting as thy mouthpiece
jlMes wero extreme, stipulat
es, 'snrroudrr 0f Adriauopln and
iBiWh oC which tiro making a
defense, as well as tho cession
"e territory except, a narrow
Wo Constant inoplc, those coti
"Pre advauccd as ONcrlures; in
Md9, they wore apparent) put
as a basis f0r ucgolia lions,
wte trcutcd tlmm as an ultima
Vs, perhaps, is the Oriental
jof beginning negotiations, do
10 induce the onomy further to
M diplomat in London pointed
that those tcrnij- were sub
Merely ;,s an answer Jo Tur
Psing and repeated demand
.irmihUcc, und said:
P pradically certain that their
PH Tcsiilt iii a more activo
f -mined resumption of lioatili
Robahly tho allied t roups will
D( to treat with Turkcv mi-
vilMr n a position to dictate per
SerlCr,,,S iu tho c!1lJ'tal of tho
M'iations thus far have been
M through the IJusainn embus
Contrtantinoplo. but the Turk-
JSt?UT at Herlin was on his
0ln ,lia colk':t-ies appointed tu
Turkish goveruinont 's fclart
?mod was telegraiiiied abroal,
f 11 wo,,13 seem that the
vf-ialB havo not nbaudonod
J hopnwors will come to their
P" attempt to dictata a com
Sir H,i, yard fire v. the
MS " i"'','r,'lar.V: anuounc.Ml!
I J ilia powers had not gone
JjJMib tin war.
B'WQUeil ou Pago Two!) "J-
DOOMED AT BIRTH TO RILLl
GIRL SLAYS OWN MOTHER
Miss Gladys Myers
Mrs. J. Rappe Myers
Earthquake Destroys Town of
Acambay, 'Mexico; Most of :
the Victims Women.
-WKXICO C1TT. Nov. 'Jl. -The' town of
Acambay, .in Hie norlhcrn. part . of the
sliilo of -sfcrleo, la practically in niinU
,i :i result . of thi! enrthquako th'.-ro
Tucadsiy- l-'lfty-nlne bodies havo been
rrn, n dm ruins of u church and
other building. Many moro rcinatn tn
tins wrccl-iiRc. Th Injured will number
a. hundred. .
Scarcely a house or public building hi
This news reached . "El . Oro today
through travelers who report: that- llic
roads havo been niftdo almost lmpassablo
by rock nlldcs. .
"ruosl of the dead nrc women, wlio wort
attisiidlns nines. Tho lower walls felt
urul tho priests perished with the con
gregation. Families arc living- In the fields in fear
of a repetition of the earthiimKc. Minor
di:lurbances liavo occurred from llni to
time without dolnf.; further material
damage At various other places In the
ame district the fame 'reports tell of
duvastatlim and den lb.
At TemaxcnlcinBO nine portions wen:
killed and twenty Injured. Al Atlaco
mu'fco three persons -were hilled.
'Pherc was only slight properly dam
n so' at 131 Oro and only one child way
WEST VIRGINIA COAL
MINERS SHOOT UP CAMP I
CHAm.IOSTON, v- Xov- 21. Mil
itary aiilhontlca here toiiisbt rcoel'd
word of. tho h(iollns up of llt:h Coal,
V. Va., near Cabin Credit, today. U Is
laid Huverul hundred bIioIji were fired
Into t tic town by persons stationed on
Li,(v inomitaln side. N'o one In reportd
hurt. A number of housfis were rldillnd
with bullets. A new coal mine was
placed in operation nt IHffli Coal today.
Tlds is supposed to havo prompted the
Madcro Scorer; PrcBB.
MEXICO C1TV, Nov. LM. The pr!a
wtiH scored by President Madcro at hint
iilttlit'8 LimkiucL as belnp larficly rcspon
slbl,. for the ills of Mexico. It created
disrespect for uutborlty, he nald, and ci -oourased
tho povcrnmenfs ,MiVml. 3Jo
(.rbired a new law wax necessary to
jcurb and purdah offender - '
Father of. Matricide Says She
.Was Always Obsessed by
By Idlernatloiial News Service.
Pi 1 1 UA'DJO CKIt I A , Nov. L' 1 . Prcna t al
.fear, tlie subllo afflletion which
physicians cannot cure, was I lie
probable cause of the murder of hur
own mother by Ml.sa Gladys "Myers
on a Southern Pacific train last week.
Miss My:ra and her mother were oc
cupying a J ' i i 1 1 m -a 1 1 berth. Miss Gladys
suddenly awoke and says she imagined
i hor mother's face was that of the no
j gru porter beside her, so she fired twice
with her revolver, not realizing for 50111c
momenta afterward that she had sihol her
The girl's father, a wealthy huli-l
keeper of Grcensburg, J'n.. says that ever
slncp birth tho bfiaullful s''l had been af
flicted with a racial a.iitlpathy and ter
rible fear of colorea men.
The girl'.'i mother was afflicted the
same way and the father Is certain that
tho tragic foar. transmitted to the daugh
ter at birth, was the causo of the trag
edy. He believes thul the matricide was
doomed-from bhlh to commit tho awful
deed. and denies that she has any moral
responsibility In tho matter. As this
view Ih Hupported ' by physicians, 11 Is
likely thai II will' be adopted by the au
thorities, hence no attempt will be made
to 'accuse th? girl of crlm.'.
She Is prostrated by grlof and fear in
entertained for her reason.
GOES TO PRISON
Mau Once Sentenced to Death, in
- Id alio for Miu'dei- Becomes
XIIW YORK, Nov. 21. Cicorgo
Jcvy, who murdered a man in Noise,
da., eleven years apo and escaped life
imprisonment later on a promise to
loavo the United States and reform,
was convict od in the federal court
hero today of violation of tho ''white
sJavo" act. Judgo Hough sentenced
him to oitfht yearn in tho federal x'cui
teutiary at Atlanta.
Levy, alias "Jllomc tho Tailor,"
.brought a yotinj; Frcuch woman, tlcor
rretic idallot, from 3Iavrc, Praucc.
to Portland. Or. JIo was brought here
for deportation, but. federal oflicials
finally decided to prosecute him.
Upon conviction of tho murdor of
David Levy in Boise cloven years ago,
"Uloino'- was sentenced to death.
This was commuted to life imprison
ment, and ho served ten yearn. Jlis
pardon ws revoked after his arrest in
.the present capo.
Salt Lakers in New York.
Special to Tho Tribune.
NEW YOKIC, Nov, 21. King Edward,
K. .1. "Donnelly; Groporlan, M A- Ilom
ney, .1. K. Tlehol.-on; Holland, E. Iloyt;
Martlulunc. CJ. II. KoHmwn.
Seuator Eaynor Dying.
By international News Service.
WASHINGTON'. No. 21. Smator
Ravner Is not expected to last through
itin night- Jlo lmi been consclctm only
at' Intervals during iho past twclvu bourd.
MORE THAN 100
LIES LOST II
Western Part of Island of
Jamaica Devastated by Ter
rific Wind, Followed by a
AMERICAN COLONY .
Coasting Vessel Blown Half a
Mile Up the Miiin Street at
Savanna La Mar; Dwell
ings in Heap.'
KIN'CSTOW.V, Jamaica, Xov. 21.
The official estimate of tlio dead
in the hurricauc and tidal wave
that visited the western "part of
Jamaica places the number at: more than
100 on the coast towns alone. Details
gradually coming in indicate great
devastation in the western section.
Practically all lighter.". coasting
sloops and small craft in tho harbor3
of Green Island, Monlogo "Bay, Lucca
and Savanna La IUar foundered and a
large proportion of the crews were
drowned. Alanj- persons living in these
towns lost their lives in tho collapse
Tho houses of the American colony
at iMontego JJay were badly damaged,
but no casualties aro reported. Tho
governor general of Jamaica', Sir Syd
ney Oliver, reached !Mont.cgo Bay to
day and found conditions so direful
that lie immediately ordered the dis
patch of several hundred additional
tents and large quantities of food sup
plies from Kingston. The railway Jines
aro now working within twenty miles
of Aloulego Bay, but tho telegraph lines
Th6 tidal wave at Savanna La a r
was tho highest in a eon!.urj Ono
coasting vessel was washed half a milo
up tho main, street. T'ully iHO per cent
of the houses worn blown down during
tho hurricane. The principal houses
were unroofed, as wero all tho churches
and also the railway depot.
Houses Piled in Heap.
The stream swept over the tl-ectjjn
tho lower Miction of tho towns and
lower rows of dwellings were piled up
iu a gigautic heap at tho mouth of a
gully, where thn largest number of
bodies weer recovered. An American
tourist who happened to be in that towu
during the hurricane said forty, bodies
had been recovered up to the time of
At. Green Island, IS miles south of
Lucca, the American said, thoro was
much wreckage ashore and afloat, but
no sign of life could bo discerned.
At Lueoa lejdead bodies were found
directly after tho storm had subsided.
SOLD AT AUCTION
First J'Sdilion ol: a Shakespeare
Quarto, Priulcd in London hi
1G09, Brings $7800.
NI5VT YOIilv, STov. 21. A first edi
tion of a Shakospcaro quarto brought
:t7,r.00 at tho Hoo librae sale todaj.
It. was the famous '-Historic of Troj
lus and C'cssid" printed in London in
I GOO and bound iu rod levant . Goorgo
G. Smith bought it.
The third folio of Shakcspoaro's
works went to 'Mr. Smith for $3000.
This was printed iu London in 10(54
aud has verses by Ben. Jonson on thu
leaf preceding the title.
An autograph manuscript by Sir
Walter Scott, '-Letters to and From
Ilcnriett, Countess of Suffolk' sovon
closely written folio pages, tied with
threads to the thirty-seven hitlers from
tho. countess, went to T. O. Wright for
A first, edition of Spencer's luiorio
Quoene. printed in the small quarto
volumes in London for William Pon
sonbic. botweun IfiDO and lo!)G, bound
in brown levant by Bedford, went to
Walter Mill for $750.
"Ttyght Pithy, Pleasant and "Moric
Coniedic, Lntytuld Crammer Curious
Ncdle,'' by Bishop John Still, printed
in Londoa in 1575, wont to Mr. Smith,
Wilson Enjoys Vacation.
Ky International News .Service.
IFAMiryrON. Bermuda. Xov. iM.
1'riisldcnt-dect Woodrow Wilson in hav
ing loo pood ji time hero to eoiiKldor thu
makeup or his cabinet, or to map out
any plan for carrying out hl Ideas of
"I am t lilnloii;; of more i-licm fill tlilim'i
now,'" Mild the Korrnor, us In.' hum
starting rr u drivn with Ida finiili 4hl;
PORTO FREE OF
Rose, Webber, Vallon and
Schcpps Released From Jail
After Convicting Becker
and Four Gunmen.
PEOPLE IN STREET
Webber to' Go Abroad With
Wife; Rose Plans Stage Ca
reer; Florida for Vallon,
Hot Springs for Schepps.
By International Xctva Service.
N'EW YORK-, Nor. 21. Declaring
that tho convictions of tho gun
men had broken gang nile in
New York aud that all they
feared was tho police, .Tack Pose,
TJridgy" Webber, Tarry Vallon and
Sam Schcpps, on whose confessions five
men havo beon convicted of tho mur
der of Hennau Rosenthal, walked forth
free toda- f rom the west sido prison.
Rose, chief of tho informers, who
admitted ho was tho collector for
Becker and hired tho gunmen, to kill
Rosenthal, denounced the polico with
especial vehemence. IIq said that so
Jong as Mayor Gaynor kept Rhinclandcr
Waldo as polico commissioner thcro was
constant danger that tho system would
wreck its vengeanco upon, him and tho
three other informers for tcstifj-ing
that Becker Instigated tho crime.
"Mayor Gaynor has boon responsible
for tho demoralization of tho polico
force," said- Roso. "TJo has kept Com
missioner Waldo at police headquar
ters and Waldo is utterly inefficient.
Wvoa whoa it has been proved that
Becker grafted under 'Waldo's very
noa'c, Mayor Gaj-nor -refuses' to romovo
him. T am not afraid of gangs. Their
rulo has bqen. broken. Of tho polico
I am as much afraid as over. . Tho sys
tem got tho hard knock from tho con
viction of Becker, but, tho system still
remains tho system."
Scheppc Set Free.
7 a tho faco of a street full of peoplo
shouting " murderors," -'informors"
and, '-squealers," Schopps, Rose, Wob
ber and Vallon quit prison to begin lifo
over agaiD. Schepps was tho first to
go. Arraignod before Magistrate M.ur
phy at tho west sido court at 10 o 'clonk.
Schcpps appeared iu all the stylo of a
Broadway boulovardicr. Bernard .11.
Sandler, hi6 lawyer, asked that tho
charge of vagrancy against Schepps be
dropped and at tho acqucsccuco of As
sistant District Attorney Sullivan, the
magistrate granted Schcpps his liberty.
n Fifty -fourth street tho dapper
"vagrant" was greeted by an uproar
ious crowd which tdioutcd 4 murderer,"
"squealer" and othor liko epithets. As
a batl-orv of nbologranhcrs flanked by
a moving pieturo man momentarily
blocked, his way to a taxi, Schepps cs
claimed: "Take 'em away. This is ah
outrage. ' '
Then turning to the reporters, he
shouted: "T'm going to Hot Springs
for my health and then you'll sco mo
on the stage. I've been of Cored $200 a
week, but 1 want $10,000.".
"You'll got it ia the neck," yelled
Sueid for Divorce.
"Run over him," Schopps shouted, to
tho chauffeur as ho jumped into the
taxicab, which carried him b- a cir
cuitous route to tho homo of his mother
in West Ono Hundred and Forty-fourth
street. There, later, ho was served by
Sadie Apfel, front the law offico of T.
T. Reillcy, with papers in a divorce ac
tion. Tho woman named in tho papers
was Gone Wilson.
"I won't fight, tho case," said
Schcpps. "My wife is a good woman
and deserves her liberty, too."
Rose, Webber and Vallon. having
boon rcleasod by Coroner Fciuberg on
their stipulations with tho district at
torney, left the prison shortly after 1
oJclock. Inspector Dwycr and ten po
licemen kept the crowd at bay. When
Koeo saw tho polico ho exclaimed:
'-Police protection! That's tho last
thing wo want. Take them away."
After much maneuvering, Rose, his
brother Morris and Lawyer Sandler
hid behind tho drawn ourlaius of a
taxicab, dashed out of tho prison gate
and through Fifty-third streel, Eighth
avenue and Broadway, and tried to
escape up Riverside drive. Overtaken
by a touring oar filled With photog
raphers, Rose jumped out and posed
for his picture on condition that ho
be followed no further. "Ho, then went
to the homo of his mother, in West One
Hundred and Truth street.
.Mr.-. Webber, drosed ia crnune,
(Continued on Page ThtvtoonO
Carnegie Corporation to Pay
.$25,000 Annually to Fu
ture Former Executives.
WIDOWS WILL GET SAME
'No Application Will Be Re
quired on the Part of Those
Entitled to Grant.
yrEiW YORK, Nov. 21. Kuturc cx
presidents of the United Statca un to ho
Pensioned In tho sum of ?25.000 annually
ly iictlon of thu Carnegie cotrponttloit of
Now York today. The (;rant la -provided
for with tho Idea of cnablln;r fonnor ex
ecutives of the nation to duvoto their
unique knowledge gained in public, nffiilrn
to tha nubile nood. freo from peoiinbiry
care. A similar amount Ih to be paid
widows of cx-prcaldents aa loaf- as they
The pensions are to ho promptly of
fered to tho c.-:-pfesI(lcnt3 or their
widows, no that no application will bo
required from them. Payment Is to be
continued no lonp ns the recipients "re
main unprovided for by the government."
The announcement followed tho .second
annual meeting of the corporation, held
at the residence of Andrew Carnesle
List of Trustees.
Five of the eight trustees arc the heads
of the five lnntltutionH which Mr. Car
negio has founded, tho Carnegie endow
ment for International peace. Eliliu Root,
president; the Carnegie foundation for
the advancement of teaching, Henry S.
Pritchctt, president; the Carnegie insti
tution of W'nHhington. Robert S. U'nod
ward, president; Carnegie hero fund com
mission, Charles 1,, Taylor, president;
Carnegiu Institute of Pittsburg, William
M. J'rew, prc-'Jldcnt. The successors of
the five men become ex officio trustees
of tho Carnegie corporation of New York.
Tn addition thcro arc three llfo trus
tees. Tho trustees authorized thbt state
ment of tho corporation'!- alms:
"A total of fl2C.OOff.000 in securities
has thua far been transferred to tho cor
poration, which will cany on the various
works In which Air: Carnegie lias been
engaged and such others as he ma'y from
time to timu think It advisable "'to es
tablish: Given Much Power.
"Mr. Carncglo bcllovo. he has taken
the fairest means of securing for the in
lurc a. body of tho bent posrdblo trustees.
Tho heada of tho Instituliona must in
evitably bo men of high moral and in
tellectual standing. Thry aro empowered
by a. two-thlnln voto to modify or dla
contimie any branch of tho service which
in their judgment lias become inadvi(.n
blc or unnecessary or If better use can
be ma do of tho funds, and also to adopt
from tlmo to time such worlc as by them
may bo doomed most desirable for the
wantH of the age, ko that from age to
age the fund may be expended upon the
mosf profitable work, whether that be
the promotion of new ideas or the devel
opment of those of the day."
Tho trustees look under consideration
a number of matters directly In their
keeping and concerning the details of
which no announcement was made, but
the principal one to be passed on was
the pension plan for ex-prcsldonl of the
United States and their widows. The
official announcement covering tho mnt
"Provision lias been made through this
corporation for a pension for each future
president and hl3 unmarried widow, of
twonty-ilvc thousand dollars (i2S,000) per
year as Ioiiir as they remain unprovided
for by tho nation, that they may be able
to spend tho latter part of their lives
devoting their unique knowledge gained
of public nfTaIr3 to the public good, free
from pecuniar,' cares. These pensions
will be promptly offered to tho cx-prcsi-dents
or their widows, so that no appli
cation will bo required from them.''
Taft Declines to Talk.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 21. When in
formed tonight' of the action of the Car
ncglo corporation In providing pensions
for futuru cx-prcsldctits of the United
Stales, President Taft eaid It -A-as a novel
and unexpected proposition, but that he
preferred to make no comment on It to
night. In a speech In New York city last .Sat
urday night, tho president hinted. that
congress should provido for ox-presidents
so thoy need not lower the dignity of tho
position they held when they re-cuter
YOUTH OF SEVENTEEN
ARRESTED FOR MURDER
MACON, Jlo., Nov. 21. Amlct TUail
lett, a 17-year-old boy, wanted here on
a murder charge, and I1I3 father, Lucien
Malllctt, are In custody in Lcadvlllc.
Colo., according to a message received
hero by Sheriff. JIall. Amlcl shot and
killed Salvador Broudn at their home In
Macon county. October l. Ho Immedi
ately left and the father followed soon
afterwards. Tho verdict of tho coro
ner's Jury was that Broudn was shot
Alien Case Goc3 to Jury.
WYTJIBVTkLE, Vu.. Nov. 21. The
case of Stdmt Allen, charged with thn
murder of Judge Thornton L. "UsifsIc at
Hlllsvllle. was given to the jurv in!
o'clock this afternoon. t 1 o'ctji' to
night no ic'-dlrt hud btrn r-,i 'u-d. und
lh Jui retired fr the uitfiit.
WANTED TO HDD I
II FEW MORE TO I
USTf DEAD I
McManigal Swears He Was jSjl
Sent to Los Angeles by Iron m I
Workers to Blow Up the Wi
Times Auxiliary Plant. M
PROPOSED TO SEND 1 1
BOMBS BY EXPRESS 1
Hockin Concerned in Plan to p
"Get Rid" of Miss Dye; 9
Leak in Salt Lake Feared !Bj
by Some of Leaders. jijl
INDIANAPOLIS, Xov. 21. Equipped
with twelve quarts of nitro-jrlyeer- I HI H
inc, Ortio K. .McManigal, in Decern- iffla
bcr. J010, went to Los Angelo. h
commando,! to destroy the Times aux ) &
iliary plant and by "adding :i few more
to iho list of dead,-' to take suspicion I Si I
off .lames B. iMcNamara, who had killed SIS
twenly-ono persons in tho wreck of the J 1D
Times building two months before. jllil
rcAIanigal so testified today at the WmI
"dynaihito conspiracy'' trial. lie ifflfll
named men other than ths McNamara3 jmlB
as having inspired the second Los An- : gl
gelcs plot. He said ho was prevented J g
from carrying it 0ut by learning, on f jttH
reaching Los Angeles, that iho aural- till
iary plant was too well guarded. In- il
stead he set a bomb in an iron works tfjn
plant to explode on Christinas day. S Ifl
That waB tho "Christmas present" ' g
he said Olaf A. Tvcitmoe, a labor lead- j'
or in Sun Francisco, had. asked for and )j
on his return east ho slopped off at ? B
tho labor temple in San IVancisoo and If
on Tvcitmoe s being absent,, he left $ I H
this message with Eugeno A. Clancy: ;-; Ql
"Tell Tvoitmoe his Christmas prcs- ' i
out has been dejivorcd." li HI
It was tho same "Christmas pre- 01
cnl," tho government charges., which fjj
j Tvcitmoe later referred to in a letter ,! m
to Frank .M. I?yan, president of the I gjS
Iron Workers' union. -i l
"Called Down" by J. J. ; M
Oa his letum to Indianapolis, Mc- i'kFK
ranigal said ho was "called down" by
.1. J. McNamara hecauso not enough 'iffln
dumago had been dono at Los Angrles 5 HI
and .Tolm J. proposed to send to Lofl j Mm
Augolcs by c-Tprens bombs so regulated j jjHK
that they would osplode when un- ffi
wrapcd, but McManigal protested, sa;. - A ijfli
ing tlio o.tiilosious might occur on tho M tWk
train and kill innocent people. 'IIS
rcilanigal and James IS. had beon
hiding in tho "Wisconsin woods, Mr-
jraiiigal said, liko a pair of pirates, each am
witli a red handkerchiof about his head ; 9
in conformity with the game laws, aud -,Ul
a rifle over his shoulder, when a num-
bcr of detectives appeared at. their iul
lodging house. wl
Eluding the detectives, they came to 'i fl
So elated was .7. J. !McNaniara ovor f 3M
the escape of his brother that he pro- ' 'On
posed that LMclanigal start at once for r l
"John .r. said he had been to a la- ill
bor convention at St. Louis aud bad j !
seen Tvcitmoe there and that Tvoitmoe V
wanted some more explosions to come
off on tho coast," enid ISlcNaoiara. 3t W)
"James 15. said ho vould liho to go out jg W
and do it, but d. J. objected, saying S H
thoy wero looking for a man of his ffl N
description, on the coast and it would m Wn
bo a good idea for a stranger to do fflffli
tho jobs and get back cast as soon as ffijffjl
possiblo and then t bo authorities would VSf!
think their man was still in Los An- ftjfjjj
Three "Jobs" Planned. M
"llo said J was to cause three ex- ?B?lc
plosions the Times auxiliary plant, tho V SMIS
linker iron works and the Llewellyn 3f!j
iron work?. JJc said: Tut a good mess unffi
of it under tho Times auxiliary and Sflilfll
add a few moro to tho list of dead. '''Sfli
They've been questioning Tvcilmoo jRl9
nnil Anton Jobiiunscn out there, and .SHIS
we'll throw them off the track.' ffl II
"Ke also told me to fix up some ffl
kiud of a suit caso with a bomb in $B M
it eo it would explode when anybody JM W
opened it- Ho remembered how tho -Mm
bombs at General Otis a aud Mr. Zee- ."8 W
handluar's houses had failed to work SI
and tho cvidonco was in the handi tli
of the authorities. He wanted it Ww
fixed so that if the police got hold i Win
o any of toy bombs thoro would not l-Wm
he much of the bombs left when they f'fi m
wore opened. . , . , ? Lui
'I. left .Indianapolis with twclvu I1'
quarts of nytro-glycerinc, December 0, I
going bv way of Chicago, Salt Lakn EO'f '
and Ogdcn. Four days Inter I arrived Fffllfi
in Los Angeles and had buried the ?ijRi'
explosive in a gravel pit uoar the rivor. r SUA,
I looked over tho three plants I was ' If O
to blow up and saw that all but tha Sawi
Llewcllvn iron works were too hcirily ) pTafl
On Christmas ro. going mtp thi ?' '
tcoutinued ou Page Four.) !