Newspaper Page Text
:' THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1912.' 1
1 PUJO PROBERS
1 RESUME THEIR
EH Clearing- House Domination
HB .of Banks Forms Basis of
Enf - First Day's Examination
H SALT I,AKE "RULES
H ' PUT IN EVIDENCE
H Chairman of the Committee
H Makes Statement and De-
B nounces .Unauthorized Re
port of Work Done.
R v i tvASHINGTOX, Dec. 9. Clear-
Hjfl 'u" -bouse (loin inution of
fffl Y banking; institutions formed
Bl t lie bats nf the first day's
examination of vi('ncf.-cs in the 'bouse
H hulking ami currency iuvosligaf ion of
l lie so-mllcd money irust. which was
Nfll Samuel Untermcyer. counsel for the
jH uitimillrc. in conduct ing tho cxamina-
IBI tronciiilcavorcd tirhow 'that there was
Hi a general movement among- I'luaring
9b houses to impose on 'banks a rule cn-
UH11 forcing I lie epl lection .of commissions
IH1 Vi n oui-o'f-tou'ii checks collected by
Bfl batiks. In this connection he asccr
tniiied thai the Baltimore clearing
flfflj house declined to admit the, State Bank
nHI of Maryland to a clearing; membership,
H because it would not be forced to
BH abide 'by the clearing house rulo cn
forcing such collections.
HH Suit at Pittsburg.
BH JVom Pittsburg bankers -Mr. Untcr
HmH . ineycr elicited that a suit was pending
HH to precut the :aforccmcnt of a rule
Hl for collection of commissions ou out-
BB of-lown checks. wL-jeh was adopted in.
I conjunction with clearing "houses in
BH Cincinnati, Cleveland aud Columbus.
HI The Mellon National, Farmers' Dc-
oD posit and ihc Lincoln National bank
Hj of Pittsburg declined to accept tho
HE .rule,: and arc seeking an injunction to
1 BH jirevont its operation.
I jHR Kobert W. Wardrop, president of the
1HR Pittsburg Clearing J louse association,
1 H told ihc committee that tho collection
HI of out-of-town checks free of charge
H did not embarrass tho banks linnn-
HI chilly, but that the imposition of a
HH rate of exchauco was for tho purpose
m of "increasing the earnings. ''
Bjj , Bank Earnings Large.
HB "How much does your bank earn!''
H asked .Mr. Untermcyer.
I 'About -'2 or ilo per cent on its
1MB capitalization," answered Mr. Yv'nrd-
iH' '"Is not that a pretty fair return?"
MH "Yes, that's pretty good."
H "lint with a rate of exchange it
9 BB would be better, is that it?'-
IMI " Yes. it would bo better.'"'
HI Mr. Uiitcrmoyor placed in the record
HHB tnc rules of the Clearing JIouso asso
RmH 'nation of Salt Lake City, which prc
WBB scribe an iron-bound scries of rcgula
HB lions governing the charges to be made
BgH by its1 nienibcrs for servico performed
fifljS A. C.'khox' of Pittsburg, president
KHfl of the Mellon bank, characterized these
BB rules as unreasonable, declaring they
HH jraclicnlly took the control of the bank
BH out of the hnuds of its officers.
injH Chairman's Statement.
HH When the committee begun the hear-
fl ing ou the moncv trust investigation
HH loday, Chairmaa I'u.jo made the follow-
n jH resuming this inquiry the com-
H ir.ittce feels that the tunny unuuthor-
H BH "?cd. misleading and inspired reports
H Hfl t'!1'' ':V0 ,;c" circulated concerning1
H H vvor' :inf' kms should bo corrected
M jM and thai the public should bo warned
B B against placing any credence in them.
B jH There hat becu a 'constant hostile ef-
B HB ,ort 111 certui it directions to cmbarra3
B H ,nc 'uclu'rv- statemomts hayo been
B IH made or will be made or authorized on
B BB behalf of the committee at any time,
1 HB except tuch as may be openly an-
I B nounced at the hearings.
II H Harmony Prevails.
ijnBl "At no time Us there over been auy
SlrHI fnctiou, misunderstanding or difference-
HH cither among the members or with or
KuBB between counsel, Tho utmost harmony
BjH 1,05 Prevailed from tho beginning and
ByBH rcPrts to the contrary havo been
BH 'beer fabrications, or is tboro any
IKfi profits with our custom
MH crs has proven success
h ovcr a Period of many
9H basis, with a permanent
We offer the same bene
B fits to new customers
THE SALT LAKE SECUB-
Bessie Yoakum Is Heroine
Kills five Charging Wild Hogs
MISS BESSIE YOAKUM.
Firing' All Shots in Her Own Rifle, She Picks Up
Gun of Terrified Mexican.
HOUSTON. Tex. Dec, 0. Miss
Bessie Yoakum, daughter ot
B. ' F. Yoakum, president of
- the Uock IslaiuI-'Frlsco Rail- k.
way lines. i killed five java-llnefa-
or ?Iexlcan wild hoss after licr
in ex I can sulde had thrown away his
rifle and deserted her.
Miss Yoakum was followin"' her
guide through a heavy woodland five
miles from this town. Tho man was
about ten feet In front of her when
i the pack of juvallncs charged thorn
from tho Hide. There were about a
dozen of the hoga and they charged
I In their accustomed way en masse.
Tho Mexican screamed In terror
and threw his gun toward Miss
Yoakum, lie made a leap for a low
branch and swung himself Into the
tree. Miss Yoakum had three shots
remaining in her rifle and killed
three of the pack. By dodging be
tween two trees she managed to
evade the pack which rushed by her.
! She coolly picked up the repeating
rifle which the nanlc-atrlcken Mexl-
authority lor the persistent published
report as to proposed remedies or legis
lation. The question has uovcr been
before the committee and it would be
premature to consider it. The commit
tee is not yet iu possession of tho fact's
ou which to base a judgment. H has
barely reached tbo threshold of the in
quiry so that any opinion as to its
action is decidedly premature, to ?ay
"Attention is called to tho announce
mont made at the outset of tbo hear
ings last May, yud since frequently re
peated, that the terms of tho resolution
under which tho committee is acting
cannot be fully carried out unless or
until congress shall havo enacted the
bill that has passed tho bouso and is
now pcudiug in tho seuatc, removing all
existing doubt as to the power of the
committco to inquire into tho part, if
an, that is played by the national
banks in the ajleged concentration aud
control of money and credit.
"Meantime, tho committee will press
forward with tho other heads of! the
inquiry with tho view of submitting an
intermediate report, accompanied by
such recommendations as may be
"The postponement ovcr tho presi
dential campaign was taken pursuant
to the frequently announced determina
tion that this Important in jstigntiou
bhould not be subject to tho criticism
of suspicion of liciug in any way influ
enced by, or connected with, political
Banker on Stand.
j "William W. Cloud, president of the
Stato Bank of Maryland, tbo first wit
neas, said his bank had applied for
clearing houso privileges, but had been
refused because- it was not a member of
tho Baltimore clearing houso, but de
sired to bo cleared through another
bank that was.
"Docb tho Baltimore eloariug house
prescribo rules which provouts a bank
making its own price for exchange on
out of towu checks!" asked Samuel
Untermcyer, counsel for tho committee.
"Yes; it amounts to that," answered
"But that is throttlinc competition,
"Well, I wouldn't say throttling "
Joliit 17 Bland, president of tho
lean discarded and ' swung herself
Into the crotch of a tree noar where
Hie Mexican was crying in terror. 1
The maddened hogs turned and
qharged again. This time Miss Yoak
um fired twice. Each time one more
javallne fell. The rcmnlnlnc hog3
kept on going this time. The girl
fired four mote shots after them.
Sho clambered out of the tree and
spent the next five minutes convinc
ing her guide that the danger waa
over. With his help she dragged the
five dead Javallnes to one place and
later had them hauled Into town.
The hend of the largest of the ani
mals Miss Yoakum will have mount
ed as a souvenir of one of her most
Mies Yoakum Is known for her
athletic ability and shooting. She
made her debut In New York three
years ago and Is a rider, golfer and
tennis player at Tuxedo. Newport
and Meadow Brook. Her fame as a
hunter Is known all over tho coun-try.
United States Fidelity and Guaranty
company, next testified. Mr. Bland said
his company had sought in violation
to secure tho privilege of clearing 0uf
of towj chocks through its banks of
deposit, which woro luemoers of tho as.
sociation or to scoirc full membership
iu tho association. Wilhiu the last few
weeks, kowover, ho had been given to
understand I hat arrangements wore be
iug made by the clearing bouse to lako
cavo of tho "'trust companies."
"As a rosult of tho agitation of this
committee your object Las been accom.
plished?" suggested Mr. Unlermc3cr.
"Well. T could not say that."
"Waldo Newcomer, manager of the. Bal
timore clearing house, under queatlonlng
by Mr. Untennyor. explained that thr.
clearing houso had decided that no moro
banks were to be admitted to clearing
houso piivllcger. without submitting (6
thn rules of the clearing houoc.
"If. they rrcr.3 thus admitted,' he
eald, "they might proceed by unconser
vntlvc methods to cut rates of exchange."
Will Present the President With
Choice TJlnh Apples and
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 0. Governor
Spry wns a visitor iu the senate and
house today, and tomorrow will call
upou President Taft and present him
with a box of Utah apples sent for that
purpose by tho Trcmonton Commercial
JTo will also give the president a
largo box of Ohristuiaa candy, the
product aud gift of a Utah candy manu
facturer. Scualor Masscy today introduced a
bill to grant the stato of Nevada 500,
000 acres of public laud to ho sold or
leased for tho benefit of tho Nevada
state university. Tho bill provides that
the land jhall be sold for not less than
.".7 an acre and in loti of not over JtiO
acres to an individual.
NOBEL PEACE PRIZE
No Work Deserving- It Ac
complished; Sensation Cre
ated by Baroness Sullncr.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
CIUtlSTIA.NlA, Dec ii. "No work de
serving tho Nobel prize for pence has
been accomplished this your-
"Therefore the peace prize will not be
While the guns are still echoing In
the Balkans this surprising announce
ment Is made by the Norwegian parlia
mentary committee, which awards the
prize. . . .
It Is the first tunc the peaco pn.c,
worth about ? 10.000, hus been withheld
since Alfred Bcnihavd Nobel, the Swed
ish manufacturer of dynamite, founded It
in , , I
llnd William T. Stead survived the
Titanic disaster tin prlao mlizht have
been given to him this your. Mr. Stead
had been recommended for U. for no ono
In Europe hud worked more ardently and
slnccroU- to fraternize the nations. Ills
Influence for peace and arbitration was
greater on the continent than In Eng
land. Now it u ri'coni:u.niIud that the prize
bo added ty the foundation fund.
The prize wus Kl'en to Theodore
Itooscvelt when' president of the United
Slates In recognition of his services In
ending the Runso-Japancsc war.
BnroneSM Uerlha Von Suttnor, the dis
tinguished (.Jp.tiimn woman, now In
America In the Inl crests of the interna
tional amity to which she Is davolcd. won
the peace prize.
Bv Interna llonal News Seivlce.
N1SW YOIIK. Dec. !'. A sensation woa
crcatfd at the Carneclc ncucc dinner at
the Hotel Astor tonlcht by the Huron ess
Bertha Yon Sultuer. the guesi of honor,
who stated that .1. P. MoiKan. Ihc
world-fuinoui-- llnaiuler. recently tnld her
ho was not interested In universal peace
and refused to contribute to the cause.
"r came to this country with a letter
of Introduction to Mr, Morgan from thft
Prince of Monaco." suld the baroness.
"I nslo'd him to contribute to the Ed
ward GInn movement for peace. My re
ply from Mr. Morsrnn was that he was In
no way Interested in such propaganda-"
When Mr. Carnegie was askcii what ho
thought of Mr. Morgan's attitude he re
"T am not thinking tonight."
Tho dinner was attended by nboul
1150 persons. The speakers, besides the
baroness. Mr. Carnegie and Dr. Nicholas
Murray Butler. Were Mrs. Anna Garland
Spencer, director of the New York Peace
society, and Joseph II. Choalc. former
embassador to Great Britain from tho
United States, who was also a delegate
to the International peace conference at
The Hague in 1007.
SCARGITV OF LABOR
THE m TROUBLE
By International News Service.
"WASHINGTON, Dec. ft. There will be
more railroad construction work in 1913,
the first year of tho Democratic adminis
tration, than In any of tho past five
years, and there will not be enough labor
to tako care of it.
This was the statement today of T.
J. Dolan of Chicago, genoral secretary of
tho Brotherhood of Steam Shovclmcn.
Jt Is part of Mr. Dolan's duty to keep
In touch with the railroad and other big
construction projects in which tho mem
bers of his organization are particularly
"There arc in sight now more than
5200.000,000 worth of railroad construc
tion contracts for next year," said Mr.
Dolan. "Many of them have been signed
and the others nro well under wav. More
than ?10,000,000 of tho contracts are for
the far west alone.
"The Northern Pacific, Great Northern,
Union Pacific. Southern Pacific, Santa Fe,
Frisco lines, Illinois Central, Missouri
Pacific and SL Paul railroads are among
those which have big Jobs ahoad for
"Activity in this line means activity
in all others, because hundreds of thou
sands of men will be affected. TlVrc will
be Increased work in the steel business,
the manufacturers of supplies, tools, cars,
shovels, locomotives and all kinds of
"The only trouble will be the scarcity
of high-class labor. A railroad man told
mo In St. Paul the other day that next
spring his road will have to bring 10,000
laborers from the south to relieve the
"This year has been a busv one. but
tho coining ono will bo busier than ever."
DAY IN SENATE
Idaho Governor Pointed Out, as
Fif. Man for Secretary ol:
Special to The Tribune. '
WASHINGTON, Dec. 0.-Govornor
Ha-wlcy of Idaho spent a largo part of
this afternoon in tho senate cbambor,
where ho was introduced generally by
Senator Perky am Senator Borah. In
hi3 talks with senators tho governor
found quito 'a general sentiment in fa
vor of tho seloclion of a western man
as the next secretary of tbo interior,
and Senator Perky took occasion to
point out to many senators tho qualifi
cations of the Idaho governor for this
Both Hawloy and Governor Norris of
Montana are aspirants for thi.v plce,
but both dct'jaro their first concern is
to sec tho right kind of a western man
chosen. if they can get some as
surance that the prcsideut-clcct will
pick his secretary of the interior from
tho west, they are willing, as is cx
Govoruor Adams of Colorado, that the
man for tho placo shall be selected by
the process of elimination.
There is considerable feeling iu
"Washington that if thy secretary of tho
interior is to be a western man the
choico will lio between these three, as
tliov now seem to be leading in the contest.
MODERN PAINTINGS I
BRING HIGH PRICES
PARIS. Dec. 9. The first day's sale
of the collection of tho Into Henri
P.ouart. consisting of modern palntlngr,
realized a total of J352.709, The bid
ing was spirited throughout and In many
cases tho works fetched more than dou
ble tho valuation set by experts. The
best prlco was ?46.200 for a Corot.
Twenty-two other Corol.-" sold at prices
ranging from $2030 to ?24.500. i
Manet's 'IHist of a Woman, Un
drancd." valued at J10.000. brought $21,
ENTIRE AUSTRIAN FLEET
(Continued from Page One.)
National City bank of New York, for
an issue of -Wh. treasury bouda to the
amount of .$25,000,000, which will be
taken at 07, redeemable at par at
eighteen months and two years.
The Hungarian finance minister has
issued through the Hungarian credit
bank treasury bonds to tho snic
amount aud under the panic conditions.
Both are gold loans,
It ia announced that the drcibnnd
renewal is for six years, and that it
would havo been renewed automatically
for the same period if no notice of ex
piration had been given. This fact
gives significance to the renewal of the
compact at the moment of serious in
Tho Zoit. learns that Serving de
mands at the coming peace conference
will include the whole of northern Al
bania, und as this will load Austria
to define her counter domands, a de
cisive phase in tho Austro-Sorviau dif
ferences soon will be reached.
A disniitidi from Somlin to the Ecichs.
post ;ay9 all Servians subject to the
war draft have boon summoned to .-join
colors within twenty-four hours. Many
workshops and factories iu Scrvia aro
busv making wiutcr clothing for tho
army. Soldinrn returning to Sorvia
from the Balkan campaign aro allowed
only a short furlough; the officers none.
JA URES PRESENTS
FRENCH ARMY PLAN
PARIS, Dec 9. The discussion today
In tho chamber of deputies of the gov
ernment's bill providing for an adequate
number of officers for the territorial re
serve brought out M. Jaurcs in the role
of military expert.
Tho socialist leader proposed, Instead
of the government's bill, a scheme to
abolish flic distinction between Hie ac
tive army and the refiorve. By It all men
between tho ages of 20 and 2."i would ho
brought together and subjected to six
months service, supplemented by regu
lar periods of training. The offlccru
would comprise ono-thlrd regulars and
This, Mr. Jaurcs contended, would
make the nrmy an Indissoluble part of
the nation instead of a separate or
ganization, as at present. Ho pointed out
that Germany now was able to put
l.MO.000 men in the field ns compared
with 900.000 by France.
Ills scheme not only would opposo a
superior force to the German army, but
would compel Germany to substitute a
democratic for an oligarchic system.
M. Jaurcs culocrlzed arbitration trea
ties, saying that to have offored arbi
tration before letting loose tho dogs of
war conferred Incalculable moral bene
fit on a nation.
Tie commented on the sensation caused
by the recent statement of M. Bonncfos
that there were 80,000 French citizens
who had eluded military service or de
serted, and pointed out that since 1903
Germanvhad abandoned tho publication
of the number of Germans who shirked
military services, for in that year they
amounted to 130,000.
OF AWFUL CRIMES
By International News Service.
LONDON. Dec 9. Dr. 13. J, Dillon, the
Dally Telegraph's correspondent at
Vienna, sends the following dispatch to
"I deeply regret to announce that a
series of the most appalling horrors of
this or any other war known to history
will shortly bo pushed into tho fore
ground of public discussion and will cast
an ugly blot on the fair name of the
Balkan Christians who began a campaign
for the liberation of the oppressed peo
ples. "From Constantinople and Bucharest
narratives havo reached mc of inhuman
massacres of the unarmed Moslem popu
lation by Christian soldiers In the en
virons of Salonlkl. It Is not morely
that these unfortunnto human beings
were slaughtered by Bulgarian bands as
the helpless Bulgarian people have so
often been by the ferocious Turks,
Kurds and Albanians, but tortures of
tho most fiendish kind aro credibly re
ported to have been retorted to.
"The Indignities offered to the females
cannot bo described. Among tho most
soul-searing enormities which marked
this diabolical saturanalla Is the deliber
ate burial of the wounded.
"The gruesome story of these horrors
has not been published here as yet, but
the silence will be short-lived, because
detailed accounts have already been
telegraphed to their respective govern
ments by the consuls of Germany, Great
Britain and Italy.
"Tills plungo Into savagery Is a greater
calamity for the Christians guilty of It
than the Iops of a hard-fought battle
A dispatch to the Central Newa from
"Official reports are now coming to
hand concerning atrocities committed by
Bulgarian bands In Chaleldko. and they
make horrible, reading. According to
these slatcrncnts a. party ot 500 Moham
medans wore brought Into Vlzoka bound
and were thero snot down. Greek of
ficers succeeded with difficulty In res
cuing the women and children. It is
feared that all the Mohammedan com
munities In that region will bo extermi
nated by Bulgarian bands."
NE W MEN ARE BOTH
LONDON. Dec. 10. The Vienna corre
spondent of the Tlmcit eends the follow
"Tho significance of the resignations
of Aar Minister Auffenberg and General
Sehcmua Is not certain, but on account
of the reputation enjoyed by General
Yon Ifoclzoiidorfi they nro generally sup
posed to Imply a victory for the military
"The Austrian premier has authorized
tne lord lieutenant of Gallcla to Inform
the parliamentary representatives of
Gallcla, assembled at Lamberg, that tho
reports of tho aggravation of tho foreign
bltuation were unfounded; that the Auo-tro-Russia
n relations wcro normal and
that the rumors of impending war were
unworthy of credence.
"Notwithstanding this and other pa
cific assurances, tho public and thf
bourse rcfuso to ho comforted. There Is
a fct-llng. not unjustified, that the Bal
kan revolution Is bound, sooner or later
to affect the International structure of
the monarchy and even If war la avert
ed, a period of ntrcss and change In home
affairs may bo in sight.
"The argument that a victorious war
would be good preparation for Internal
construction can ba heard In political
quarters where common sense ought to
prevail, but in Austria-Hungary common
flenso lately has been almost as depre
cated as hpeculatlvo Investments."
The Vienna, correspondent of the
"Tho resignation of War Minister Auf
fonburg and General Sehcmua are said
to have been prompted by the forbearing
and hesitating policy ot Count Von
Bcrchthold, (he foreign minister, towards
'"fH bccomlpg, InoSX'wli1 bJ
of the tension between Austria and fcer
VlThc Daily Mall's Vienna correspondent
ea'Mn well-informed nartor T alhnr
that It would bii wrong to iter r ct tne
resignations as an I"'1'! ' L' n11 ' , . con
llkc counsels aro prova ling
ot of the Austrian policy. The ; h-"
should Jin rnnlnd (H.JnS!
running parallel to the m Jlta'S m.-lniU
(Ions that Austria has already laitcn.
Reason for Resignations.
"While General Auffo.nbcrg and Genera.'
Schen ia are regarded as fully adequate
to (II responsible positions In normal
?m"a. tho present filtuatfon. when war on
wo fro is Is within the realm of possl
b llltv Is T regarded na justifying the sum
no ri'l rig bv the Austria government of the
two lending soldiers to the highest mlll
turv positions. It Is not Imposs bio Hut
both officials resigned voluntarily in a
spirit of high patriotism to make way for
bolter men. , . , ,.
"General Von HoctzendorfC returns to
his old post which he left after being
worsted in a eonfilct with the late Count
Von Achrcutlial. whose peaceful policy,
Von Hoctzendorff. champion of a mighty
Austria, .strenuously combatted.
"Von Iloetzendorff held that Austria
could maintain her position in the Drel
bnnd only by being a great military
RUSSIA WILL NOT
ST. PlvTBRSBURG, Dec. 9. Russia's
attitude with respect to the Balkan sit
uation has not been changed by the ap
parently serlouc military prepniutlono of
Austria, the Imperial German chanccl
lor'a pointed speech In tho rclchstag, and
tho renewal of the triple alliance.
In diplomatic circles various Incidents
aro Interpreted an developments of Aus
tria's natural desire to safeguard her Jn
tcrcstH and prestige from thj growing In
llucncc of Slavdom, her Immediate object
being to compel Russia to disavow Scr
via In tho matter of an Adriatic port. It
Is pointed out that, while making due al
lowance for logltlmato measures on the
part of tho cabinet at Vienna. Russia
in bound also to safeguard her own Inter
ests and prestige. It Is further urged
that Russia cannot disavow what she
never clalmud and that she had already
done her utmost to restrain tho Ser
vians. In St. Petersburg tho opinion Is held
that no Irreconcilable dlfforopce remains
between the minimum that the Servians
demand and the maximum which Austria
Is prepared to concede, and that a great
power llko Russia cannot give such
pledges us Austrian diplomacy expects.
Nor Is it, for a moment believed hero that
Austria will resort to war to enforce such
BY BASHI 3AZ0UKS
Special Cable to Tho Tribune.
PARIS, Dec. 9. The Matin publishes
a Constantinople dispatch describing the
massacre of Christians on the Galllpoll
peninsula, as follows.
"The Bulgarian cavalry's advance In
the direction of Rodosto had driven back
the Bashl Bazouks and the Turkish cav
alry toward Galllpoll and the latter mado
an agreement with the Moslem peasants
of that region to lay under contribution
tho Christian inhabitants of Galllpoll and
all neighboring villages. Ganos, Mlrlo
zlto and others which had already suf
fered severely by the recent earthquake.
"The Bashl Bazouks started pillaging
and sold the loot Lo the Jews at ridicu
lous prices. They then proceeded with
Incredible savagery to exterminate the
whole Christian population.
"At Galllpoll, however, the ICalmakan
succeeded In calming the blood-thirsty
fury of the Turks, persuading them that
the massacre of Armenians would create
serious difficulties with the government.
But elsewhore the massacre was gen
eral. Sixteen villuges were destroyed.
"News of these events reached the
Greek patriarchate here, which has al
ready addressed to the porte a strongly
worded protest. The French embassador,
specially appealed to by the Greek religi
ous authorities, sent tho warship Victor
Hugo to Galllpoli and an English cruiser
was also sent.
"There Is much comment here on the
Inertia of the Russian embassy which,
despite special orders from St. Peters
burg, sent no warship to Galllpoll, where
tho majority of the Christian population
Servia Will Fight.
BELG-RADI3, Scrvia, Dec. 9. Thc
accumulation of Austrian troops on
tho Servian frontier and tho' provoca
tive language of tho Viennese news
papers has led to renewed, excitement
and feeling in Servia.
Tho newspaper Pravda, voicing the
prevailing irritation, says:
"If Austria desires war with Sorvia
it will come. It will be tho most bit
terly fought in history. Every Servian
man and woman, young or old, will
take part iu it, and Austria will have
to exterminate the ontire Servian na
tion beforo couqucriu it."
Many Servians visiting Austro-Hun-ganau
frontier towns on business have
bocn arrestcd on charges of spying. Tho
Servian government has protested to
tho Austro-Hungarian authorities.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. 9. Official
announcement was mado tonght that-Sc-lih
Bey, m nistcr of marine; Rechad
Pasha, minister of agriculture, and Oz
man Nazlma Pasha, embassador to Ger
many, had been appointed plenipotentiar
ies to tho peace conference which will be
gin at London, December 13. Tho dele
gates will start for London tomorrow.
fTJIJE' Doc- because of the re
fusal of the governor of Scutari lo rcog-
6 ho. . annlstlco. the Montenegrins
have decided to disregard Jt. ab a con'
sequence hostilities were resumed today
at Tarabosch, where the Turks wore
ropulscd with loesea.
LONDON, Dec. 10. Austria's refuel
to submit the Auslro-SeVvlan1 dllfcrn cC8
to a. conference has created an extrem"
ly bad Impression In St. Petersburg uc-
StnSl-V?. V,c Mn correspondent.
Stocks fe hcavl y yL.slordny n epitc 0f
tho efforts of the government t pre
vent a panic, he adds. 10
POPE'S BROTHER GETS
INCREASE IN SALARY
Spnnvi1r-Cr!)lu 1 J,!10 Tribune.
years old. called at the office of Deputy
w-.h --k in ? !, tUa Iant"- station. Ho
6 n ' ,ni ,eUei: t0 tho minister of
Ppsts and telegraphs, who received him
kindly and besfdes grant ig him u "lar-?r
Increase than he had oped to rlceTve
appointed an assistant to help him
Salt Lakors in Now York.
Special to The Tribune.
Rouque Gonzales I
Makes Assertion in Mm '
MEXICO CITY. DCC. jjjlrfive
Standard Oil company aldri'TjW
revolution was the o!iar
Rouque Gonzales Garza in H? '
the chamber of deputies lojKLfon
Garza was secretary to jBSBofl"1'
time of the revolution and UtxT -vatc
minister or th0 Irtlcrlo- W'-
The duputles in exc-emu- .'' M-..HC
debating a resolution f0r ,hWmNL't
merit of the president of thiuiK
of congress and Doputv GflS?!iift
spoke In opposition to the rVSSMTl 1
declared that Gustavo Marlm3M
the president, went to NPW vJSHl -for
with 11. Clay Plerto, whoTK
acting for- his company, rttZxmB . Ir,
pesos. The leader of the revohMfc 11
ever, when the proposition rm
to him rejected it on accol2m, Hrf
tonus Imposed, W50 1-"1
Gonr.alea Garza mined ttarJBf
tho. I'lcrcc offer was refuse! niBkl fn
anl OU company later contri'lwPRl 1
Tho Impeachment prociK
was tho rosult of a threat wBiOm
Idcnt of the lower hous to l9 ' '
the grand Jury deputies u'lir.,tCMf
a quorum, was defeated. m
DUKE WAS AFtMSTt
NEW YORK. Dec lMt
sumer Is the man I am after" Ij toir
These words wr-ro attributed bEf tu I
B. Duke, the tobacco in?MtCjfcm!)!lc
bcrt IT. Hillman, a to'oacco frSte
was a witness today in the W5EiIW'
age suit brought by John B. yMLa t
Brooklyn against the American 'Avse
company, which Is betns trf4m4jiinl
federal courl here. HsWM
IMIlinan described a dlicual ;ood
Ing tobacco prices he said he Halt a!.'
Duke about tho time of ths fcX
tlon of tho Metropolitan TobB'iW h
pany which. It Is clahneij, u frtitn
selling agent of the American. Bfc ran
he protested that jobbers coulifsjBW 0
an advance In prices and Dnkt iSipi C 0
"Raise your price to tho 'rtUlKfi W
the retailor raise his orlce tglfti 6
sumer. Tho consumer Is the vUfi1
after. If the retailer won't nJK t j
wc will establish retail ste"M
FOR THE GOULD'BS?
Special to Tho Tribune. fiS'U'
DENVER. Colo., Dec. 9.-VlilErii
dent E L. Brown of the DermK;
Grande announces that J. StiK"
will become director of trifruHpjfiat
Gould lines west of the MlreaBWr
January 1. Ills Jurisdiction toBeLi,
the Denver & Rio Grande and UjP
crn Pacific No change- In eSpt'P
those roads will follow the rnH&jflr
the office of traffic director.
Mr. Johnson Is at present tlB?s't
dent of the Missouri Pacific S lo
and - the St. Louis Iron MttMKtn
Southern Railway company, In'jF :
of the traffic of the two roadt JP,
made frcnucnt visits to Salt IdBfd
and Is well known among fheiSafo
men of this city. vlEiliB
Christinas Sale. JM"1'
Ladies of the First PrJps
church will open their sale DsjJMIm
7, with a tea on Friday afteniiBiiiki
2 to 5. There will bo, on nSkbi
drcu 5s clothes, dolls and floIh'we
all kinds of aprons' and I'RntrjB'n,,
homo made candies, mince rcojfcDKj
and plum puddings. A ailiWL
of home made rag rugs.
REDDING Cal., Dec J-Kr.j
Clements, who shot and W-K, .
Landls, a merchant, who 'W'Wv'
Ing Clemenls's mother, was acflWi-lr:
murder by a Jury here tonl5it,fcmi
Landls. who claimed sclf-3efMj
released on ball after ehootins JJK ;
cnts. He celebrated his llberat'a
ting on a porch where ClemenUCJns
him and singing "another sMT!Bktk
earth on mother's grave. jfc...
A few days later tadls M WI
from ambush, and Clements loM Wtlii
trlct attorney he did the ghoptltMj, ti
"I'm not ashamed of It. "VBjiMf
killed the best friend I
mother." ... jMiMir
Tonight's verdict was m
ever returned by a Jury In t BB1JB&J
In this part nf thr -I"'" 'y'
lPaaa8Be - 11 -Mk
nr. J. Wolstonholme. ManArlnlK
Arthur McFarlane, 6,crlj
AGENTS FB M-'ij
KING. HIAWATHA. BIA H'Vg
Phones, Wasatch 719. 0,"",71!K
Include one of these IK.1"
by all moans. A -Jfe
bouse jacket is a fQlMP
dcr of tbo glvor for I JBrv
years to come. Dif- ftflHii
forent prices a au- ,uBr
pcrb Jacket at any