Newspaper Page Text
ll rfJ 1 ' 1 "l I
fyflUKVI NO 41 " " " i -
Will ' : . SALT LAKIi CITY, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1912. 52 PAGES FIVE CENTS. I
'.Hf m r B I . . " . . Mm
ie Powers Still
jtria Are in a
:e to Piit Their
Provinces on a
. ALLIES "
ids Under Guns of
it and Menaces Bui
r fit Wing.
DOX, Nov. 23. Interest in thu
pr situation shifted today from
ke belligerents, whuso delegates
paring to meet -with an
t.nnccrc desire 1o v.ork out the
r a truce, to tlio great neigh -powcrs,
Austria and Kussia.
ivals arc strengthening their
wees at an hour when the
tf of all tho powers aro sprcad
Jeait assurances that their only
ilo Eiibordinalc rivalries and
jo Ibo conujion welfare of Iht
ilie causo of peace,
(Mtteuiiig factor in the situa
fouwn which has not existed
tlbcRiuuiug of tho war. unless
ificiir approach of the Servian
lie Adriatic, and the slops to
.aMflnili.'.ution amy mean nothing
'flu muliia.l distrust.
teHfj1? erhia over Bosnia and Her
Wwarosc, bolli Russia and Ans
jjSciiftucr to a war footing than
?Bi.tobc now , vet the "war cloud
jp6 of (he 1iiii-bi;iii mobilization,
jW'iu tlie Vienna L'cichspost, the
(tlic heir to the throne, specify
fMfao military districts on the
m"Viliia, "Warsaw, Kiev and
'JjflsWeU as Moscow, aro to adopt
jjBliujpi, tbut tlic don Cossacks
gliiEliil 1u the border, and that
jj lions aro being made in Russian
connection Willi tho dispatch
ownous miinber of trains with
ad Munitions toward fhc Aus-
Merlin papers purport to have
'on of the Austrian propnra
hifh include tho mobilization
.army corps on tho Russian
nd reinforcements for .Bosnia,
O'a L'raio an account is telo
of German military activity.
Warlike ifep:iralluns. counlcci
,'vlslt of. Archduke Fran. Ferdl-jnha-c
trinan emperor, ami the confe'"-
the Austrian chief of Bluff,
UJhull Von Kohemun. hat yes
v'li Lieutenant General Count
Kt.'Ohlef of tlic German general
iturally excite acute curiosity.
Ulqimi announcement that Aus
i 'lUiizled correspondence by a
nliiij adds fuel to tlio flames.
Vmy mean that Instead of con
p facts, the government nro
k cholio off sensational messages.
from Frankfort and Berlin
Peaceful 'construction on
Journey to nerlin. They
pniSKton Wiib- to Iniluuc the cm-Mictll.-ite
between Austria and
Mlplnm.'.oy oi, the tiart of tho'
auinlnlstmlions at Constan
Pa '-oflii promiKc tlmt the nicct-P-WwilpotciiUarlus
which Is cs-
r.'ace outaldo Ibo Tehu
!J Monday win prove successful.
If "Pliolnli'd three addlllomU
a"L "8 liiHlHtvil Unit the linl
r niust modify their conditions
fawork for u,o meeting.
flllH t lh,;i COM(Uon njmpt.
ru.m e"lc'M,n declare that Bul
P'iJI'if that tl,o Turks should
Ell. Uu(if which Hhould
r" narllefi, thiee It saves Turk
L (, 'S'lomlny r io foe'fl
rriu! .C!t,,lllj1, wi'iio it shields
thl Vle Ru,5sn11 official dls
fcjjjr entry Into Coimtrui-
PVnaoa on Page TwoO
IRiv Preparing for War
Latest portrait of the Czar- of Russia ana1, Mow. Franz Josef. Em'cror of Austria 1
P.... .. -- "
HAYWOOD IS BEATEJU
II. W.1 W. Leader Assaults.
I Delegate on Floor of Feder-"'
a(ion Labor Convention."."
I By International News Soryiee.
JtOClIHSTKR, N.' Y., Nov. ' 2. Just
before adjournment, tonight the. Fed
eration of Labor convention was
throwu into tremendous excitement
when ''Big Hill" Haywood, leader of
tho Industrial Workers of the World,
entered tho rear of tho hall and as
Haulled Mahlou Barnes of Chicago.,
Tho assault ivas witnessed , from thu
chair by' President Gompers. .Ho start
led tho delegates by " shouting: "Big
Bill Lay wood has assaulted a dele
Evoryoiic of tho convention sprang
for the door. Haywood fled rfrom tho
building with the delegates at his heels.
William Ooaklcy and James P. Hol
land captured Haywood in Lincoln
monument square, one block away and
pumcllcd li I it i severely hevoru tho po
lico affected his rescue. Haywood!
pleaded with tho officers to taho him
anywhero oxcopt; to convention hall. Ho
said his life "would be iu danger if he
roturnod thorc. Barnes, tho man as
saulted, -was campaign manager for
Dobs, the Socialist caudidato for presi
dent, in life recent campaign.
The assault occurred when Haywood
walked up to Barnes and remarkod:
"Well, voti'vo got yours. Oompurs and
his crowd put.it ail over you, didn't
thoy7" v ,
"Well, if I Rot beaten," replied
Barnes. "I'm a -Socialist and a. trade
unionist, you, Haywood, aro an in
dividualist, an anarchist."
At that moment "Hit! Bill s" Tight
fist shot out and connected with tho
jau- of his opponent. Tho blow stag
gered Barnes, but ho did not fall. The
chase and arrest followed.
Sues for Hor Share.
rnrrVGO. Nov. 23. Mra. Potter Palm
or Mulsc , llockwoorf Ilonoro of the cli
Snlf. urt arid other inember of the
Hono re fai. IV were made defendant In
J Wnicll bore ;ofXrrv'l Hon-
Operation, lor Which Father
Refuses'1 to-Pay, May Be
1 ' Performed. '
Suffering excruciating pain froiri a re
volver bullet in . his bratn.; Charles Nel
son, who attempted suicide c'rlday after
noon to escnpe arrest by Hhorift George
T, .Tudd of Utah county on a charge of
assault with Intent to kill, was conscious
at. times yesterday. Dr. ,11. J5. SpraRue
visited Nelson frequently at SI. Mark's
hospital- and held a consultation with
other ( physicians " as to the ndvlsablllly
of an' operation for the removal' of - the
The " question of cxpjjuso connected
wllh an operation of -so grave a nature
became an item for consideration. Man
(.'us Nelson, tho Pleasant Grove farmer
wjio.ls the father of the wounded man.
expressed 'disbelief "that an operation
could l)o of any posslblo benefit.
"They aslc mo to guarantee the cost
of the operation,' but will the doctors
guarantee a cure?" said Jlr. Nelson. "I
consider that It Is a caso for the nttcn
Uun of Utah county.- If my son had
been disarmed Immediately, as soon as
he wan arreslr.d, ho could. not have shot
himself, and therefore tlio county whose
officers arrested him Is responsible until
he Is well or dead. I might pay for the
operation and bo sorry afterward that
he had been saved alive. If his mind
proved to he affected. This la a hard
matter to tulle about, but I do not know
what to do, other than leave the ques
tion to the officials concerned and to iny
son if he Is sufficiently conscious at any
tlmo to express his wishes in tho mat
ter." Jn the meantime. Nelson Is being care
fully cared for and an operation will bn
undertaken If in the judgment of thu
physicians It should bo the wlsost move.
Everything considered, his condition was
regarded favorably yesterday. An X-ray
picture showed -that the bullet haft
passed across from the right, temple
through tho brain to tho left sldo of the
head and from there had been deflected
bv the skull into the back or the brain,
where It Is lodged. Another picture was
tiltcn lasL night to llnd more exactly
tho position of the bullet" iu case iin op-er-ition
should become necessary. Should
tho patient not develop meningitis sym
toms there Is a Imro chance for his re
covery. In the opinion of the physicians.
Salt takers In Now York.
Special to The Tribune.
KICW YORK. Nov. .--Waldorf. I,. If.
Fa.isworth, H. K. Strickland.
Paris " Court Removes- Six-Year-Old
Son From Cus
tody of Mrs. Hart McKec.
By International News .Service.
' 'J-'JUS'. 'Nov. 2a. The first tribunal
of tho Seine, Monsieur Monier being
president-judge, has rendered a deci
sion in the suit brought by iMrs. H.
Sellers -McKeo, wifo of Iho Pittsburg'
millionaire, and mother of A. Hart Jd.c
Keo, former husband, of Jdrs. Coruulia
Baxter-Tevis-McKoe, against her for
mer daughter-in-law, for tho separation
of tho liltlo ti-ycar-old sun of tho Hart
MeKecs from bis mother on the ground
thai; the child, cannot bo properly
brought up in tho custody of his
jtfrs. Sellers AIclCco brought jio new
charges against Mrs. Baxlcr-Tovis-Alc-Keo,
merely chiiiniiig in hor complaint
that; records of tho court proceedings
havo shown that tho mother, by her own.
acts, had roudered hersolt! absolutely
unfit to retain thu child in her posses
sion. 'Ibo ."judgment of the court .is most
Govoro and one rarely taken excopt; iu
eslrunio cases, ll orders tho child, A.
Hart uMcKoe, Jr., placed in chargo of
tho eminent Professor Chauvote, No. 7
Rug I'rancisquc Sarcoy, by January .1,
.11)15!, to live iu his family and bo edu
cated by him. Ij'or only six months of
each year tho mother is to ho permit
ted on tho first and third Thursdays of
each month to tako tho boy out from 10
o'clock in tho morning until 0 in tho
evening. .TVuring vacation sho is to bo
allowed to havo her hoy with hor ono
month and tho father is to havo tho boy
ono month also.
In asking for .judgment upon tho
facts contained in tho court records,
Mrs. Sellers MclCce called . particular
attention to tho details of the suit Mrs.
Baxter-Teis-McKco brought against
Nujib Pusha, in hi.i answer
fo Mrs. Baxtor-'Pcvis-McbToo'a euit
gavo details of an intimate
friendship with hor during the
divorco proceedings, furnishing proofs of
financial aid gicn her during that per-
. (Continuod on Pago Two,)
Substance of Remarkable
Pleas Made by Ettor and
Giovannitti to Jury Try
ing Them for Murder.
BOTH ASK FOR LIFE
AS SIMPLE JUSTICE
Men and Women Weep as the
Prisoners Resume Seats in
the Cage; 'Judge Ad
SALI-JM, Mass., Nov. 23. "If you
think us guilty of murdering our
iisl.cr, give us death. History
will record our end. Wo will go
(o a higlier .judgment seat and millions
of workers will Lake up our flag of la
bor when wo drop it in tho ditch."
That in subslanco was the closing
theme of tw0 of tho most romarkable
ideas ever heard in a court room when
Joseph .1". Kttor and Arturo Giovanni t
fi, loadcrein tlio textile strike at Law
rence last winter, roso in tho prisoner's
cage today in tho JCssoj; county court
to speak for themselves and thoir com
rade, Joseph Caruso, accused of the
murder of Anna Lopizzo. who foil a
victim of a bullet iu a striko riot last
Denounced by Attorney.
District Attorney AtwUl had just de
nounced both men. Ho had spoken the
last word for the- commonwealth, charg
ing that tho utterances of Ettor and
Giovannitti to tho Luwronco strikers
was treasonable, that such as they were
not; needed in tho . commonwealth of
Massachusetts to aid in the solution or
its problems, that instead of being phil
anthropists and apostlcB o poaco audi
workers for tho betterment; of human
ity, they wcro a meuaco to froo gov
ernment, agents of mob rtilo, destroy
ers of tho sovereignty of tho stale
The defendants ' lawyors went for
ward to the bar and held a short con
ference with Judgo Qulun, informing
him of (ho desire of the prisonors to
Ettor Rises to Speak.
Tho judgo announced that under the
law of Massachusetts they could, speak
to tho ;jury, but ho warned them noL to
discuss anything without thu bounds of
tho ovidonco- that had "boon introduced
in tho case. Ettor, half raisrng in his
scat, nodded assent and then rose to his
JOvory eye in the court room was upon
him. Tho usual crimson flush iu his
chcok faded. Pale and quivering ho
stood for a momout and then, in a cloar.
bollliko voice, began to speak. De
liberately and cooly ho analyzed his
case, declaring that ho had been tried
not upon his acts, hut upon his views.
Unco in his statement ho hesitated, say
"Perhaps his honor, tho court, will
not Jet mc say what 1 am about to
bay. It is in lino with what I havo
said about tho agonts of tho mill own
ers plant ittg tho dynamito in Lawronco
and. causiugvtho street car riots to dis
credit tho strikers."
Accuses Mill Owners.
"you may proceed," said tho court,
and then Ettor declared with omphnsis
that his sistor. Gioo-anuitti Js sistor,
Caruso's sister, Anna Lopizzo, had been
killed, as ho boliovod, as a result of
another plot of tho mill ownors to
hrcak tho strike.
Ettor protested innocenco of murder
or inciting to riot, not only for himsolf,
but for his comrades. Ho urged that if
the jury thought them guilty thoy
should bo given tho death penalty, not
shut up in prison whero they could
not continue thc-ir work for tho bet
terment of tho working classes and ul
timata attainment of their ideal, n con
dition whero laborers would cam all
tho profit of thoir labor. Ho pictured
tho cross, tho guillotiuo, tho gallows
and tho electric chair as unable through
all history to choko n righteous cause
and ended) in a plea for "simplo jus
tice." As Ettor sat down scores of women.
woro wooping. Even mem wtwo in tears,
among thorn leaders associated with
tho defendants in tho Lawrence strike,
Then Giovannitti rose from his placo
beside his comrade. His faco scorned
swollen with emotion, his oyes welling
with tears. Ho said ho was about to
mako tho first public spocch ho had
ever uttered in "your beautiful lan
guage." Leaning toward Ilr. Atwill, Giovan
nitti said in a trembling voice:
"Bo solemn i this moment, ao full
(Continued on Pazo Two.).
I STRIKER WHO '
PLEADS AT OWN
JOSEPH J. ETTOR.
GIVES 10 R1C
TO I 111 Fli
Marion Craig Wentvorth
Frees Her Mate -When Con
vinced He Loved Another.
Tr: ; i
By international? News Service.
BOSTON. Nov.! 'I'S.Varion Craig
Wentworth,. dramatic render, playwright
and one of the leading suffragists In
Boston, virtually gave her husband.
Franklin if. Wentworth. a prominent So
cialist lecturer and writer, to a woman
friend, !MIss Alice Chapnufn, whom
Wentworth lost no time in marrying
after a mutually planned divorce haa
been procured. Mrs. Wentworth arranged
to live pparl from her husband a year in
the west. This nrotractcd absence gave
legal cause for desertion, which, with ln
computnbillty, were tho grounds sot
Sirs. Wcntwortu. declines to make pub
lic In what state tho decree was granted
and the exact dato ,of her marriage to
her Socialist husband was dissolved. Tier
friends say it was- in' California.' where
she spent most of -her timo during her
long stay- away from Boston.. Othocs say
It was in Minnesota. Wherever It was,
the decree effectually severed 1 tho ' Ilea
botween licr and Wentworth. who mar
ried Miss Chapman In Washington early
Says Story Is True.
Miss Mabel Canlwell, a close friend of
the first Mrs. Wentwortli, is in "Philadel
phia attending tho suffragist convention.
She said" tonight:
"It is true Mrs. Wentworth has .been
divorced and that Mr. Wentworth was
married In Washington. .1 cannot give
tho dato. IL Is for Mis. Wentworth to
stalo hor reasons. All I can say Is that
ahe -wished to bo economically free. She
Is a brilliant and admirablo woman and
my friend.. Any statement must como
Mrs. Wentwortli's sacrifice Is the sort
of matrimonial martyrdom suffered by
Ruslcln and Sir John Millais. Mr., Wont
worth's prominence locally gives empha
sis to the extraordinary pact. She sur
rendered her home and her right to a
wife's support to further a high ideal
She felt her husband loved tho young
woman. Miss Chapman. .."lTcr homo had
been happy. Thcro Is a child, Brandon,
a lad of 6, but under tho agreement Mrs.
Wentworth got tho custody of the son.
Praise Each Other.
Mrs. Wentworth Is quick to refer to
Mr. Wentworth ns a "model husbund and
father." Mr. Wentworth Is as eager to
praiHc his former wife as faithful, de
voted and painatuklng.
Since tho separation Mrs. Wentworth
has writ ton a "play. It is called "Tho
Flower Shop," anil It lias been well re
ceived wherover presented, In amateur
circles chlolly- The most vital feature of
tho play is that It dealr. with Mrs. Wont
worth's own life and experience, accord
ing to her friends.
MIsjs Chapman, whom Mr. Wentworth
married early In November, in Washing
ton, It Is thought, Is -years old. Her
parents live In Portland. Mc.
Wentworth is In hl3 early forties. Ho
Is a Socialist and Is culled one of tho
best spcalcers In tho party.
The Wontworlhs were married In the ;
west eight or ten years ngo. Mrs. AVent
worth Is about ay, yonsltlvo. high strung i
and Intellectual. LIUo Mr. Wentworth.
sho Is a Socialist Sho is a native of
Witness in the Dyna- W
mite Conspiracy Case I
Swears Herbert S. P
Hockin Told Him of fl
Between J. J. McNa
mara and Head of In
TRIAL IS REPLETE
Treacherous Iron Work
er's Bail Doubled and
He Goes to Jail;-Woman
From Court Room for
Criticising the Court in
J! NDTAXAPOLIS. Nov. 2. J3y im
prisonment, of Herbert S. Hockin,
ono of the chief defendants, in de
fault of an increased bond which
was required' by tho court, "because
ho had deceived everyone'' tho de
nouncing by tho district attorney of a
woman writer iu the court room as an
"unarehist," and a repudiation by at
torneys for tho defense of some of tho l
acts of tho defendants, were among
sciisatioual iucidents tit the "dyuamite
conspiracy" trial today.
Hockin was declared to have been in
the employ of detectives soon after
the Los Angeles Times explosion. lie fl
was also accused of having told a wit- H
nc-is of ovorheuring John J. McNn- fl
mara talk to President Lynch of tho In- fl
ternationul Typographical union about fl
"an explosion on the-Pacific coast. '' fl
Disavowed by Kern. fl
United States Senator Kern was 0
among the counsel for tho dofenso who 'fl
disavowed an article published by some H
of the defendants.
The forty-fivo men accused by tho H
government of complicity in the Mc- jn
iNaniara dyuainito plots by abetting for M
four or :fivo years in tho illegal trans- flJ
portation of explosives Kit in silence H
whilo tho testimony and tho action of n
tho court brought; unexpected changes. 01
Tho developments of tho day were: flj
Herbert S. Hockin, secretary and H
treasurer of tho International Associa- OJ
tion of Bridgo and Structural Iron H
Workers, was taken to jail in default nj
of his hoing uiyiblo to increaso tho U
$10,000 bond to UU.O0O ordurcd. by I ho
court uTtor a witness had said ho was M
in tho employ of a detective and had Mi
been siuco soon after tho Los Angeles B
Times explosion "aud. waa not to bo H
trusted day or night ly ai'ouo. " H
Hockin is tho successor of J. J. Mc- VI
!N"atna.ra, tho dynamiter, as an official H
of tho union and is regarded ao one flJ
of tho principal defendants. flJ
Anarchist Excluded. fl
Miss Mary Field of "Now york, who fl
was branded as an anarchist by lh fl
district attorney, "who ought to H
bo cxcludod from t.ho court room" for fl
certain articles sho published concern- fl
ing tho trial in tho uuion nmgaxiuo. H
All official? of the union now on H
trial, including Prank M. Ityan, the H
presidout; ,f. T. Hutlcr, Buffalo, vice W
president; M, .1. Young, Hoston, and H
P. A. Cooloy, Now Orleans, wcro dc- jH
uounccd for publishing what tho court II
said wns "an outrageous contempt of fl
Federal Judge Albert Anderson stated fl
as it was Saturday night, ho would not H
bo inclined to increaso tho bonds of fl
lh0 last named defendant, although he fl
"would not act on the motion at this H
Were Not Consulted. j
No soouor had the court spoken than fl j
Senator Kern and William N. Harding, II
among tho attorneys for tho defense, U j
arose and said thoy had not been con- W i
suited iibout publishing tho nrticlu MR
criticising tho trial and that they dis- $
avowed tho scntitacnts expressed in tho f
article. Pointing toward tho table t j
where eat about ten attorneys for the 'I
defense, Judgo Audcrson said he had it
in mind certain persons who rcpro- p
Continued on Pago Threa jj j V