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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 24, 1913, Image 2

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. - . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 24, 1913. WL
I mm
REVOLT; Till
OUT
I Shefket Pasha Now at Head
I of the Ministry, Which Is
I Pledged (o Hold Adrian-
I ople or Die. ...
I NAZIM PASHA SHOT -
I ' DEAD AS PRELUDE
I European Diplomats Stand
I Aghast at News From Con-
I stantinople; Unable lo
I Predict Outcome.
B (Continued from Page One.)
1 Pasha and his aides thnt public opinion
I tos overwhelmingly against surrender to
B the domands of tho allicB and the pros
I ure of tho European powers. The rc-
sult -was that in the afternoon the
I grand vizier resigned and turned over
I the government to the men who sained
I prominence during the revolutions of
I 100S and 1009.
I CROWDS IN FEVER
OF ENTHUSIASM
COXSTANTECOPLE, Jan. itf.- The
council of ministers met shortly before
noon to fflvo final shapo to tho note ac
cepting the proposals of the powers.
.About 3 o'clock people from all quarters
besan to gather In front of tho gate to
ths fcTnnd vlzlcrate. Enver Hey, one of
the leaders of tho Youns Turks, who wns
identllled with tho campaign in Tripoli,
and NaxJJo Bey. a prominent unionist,
arrived about this tlmo and were deputed
to Inform tho cabinet that It must re
Envcr Boy eoon issued from the valer
ate and announced that he hold the res
ignation of Klamll Paaha. which he was
taking to th palace. This was greeted
with tremendous cheering, which was
frantically renewed an hour and a half
later when he returned from tho palace
wltli an Irado appointing urahmoud Shef
ket Paaha grand vizier
Enthusiasm at High Pitch.
Wlillo awaiting the return of Enver
Oey. the enthusiasm of tho crowd was
kept at a fever pitch by spcechcH and
the waving of banners. On his return
from the palace, the Young Turk leader
proceeded to tho residence of lahmoud
Shefket lo ' communicate the Imperial
In" the meantime, Talaat Bey assumed
provisionally the portfolio of the minis
try of the interior, and Jzv.il Pasha, that
of war. In an Interview, Talaat Bey
raid tltc movement had not been planned,
but was tho outcome of popular feeling
owing to the attltudo of the govern
ment with regard to Adrianoplc. Jf
Adrlanople were abandoned, he said, dis
turbances would ureal: out over the
length and breadth of the empire. With
ieard to money, lie said, the whole na
tion would make a sacrifice.
Compromise Impossible.
"So compromise is possible." he con
tinued. "The change in the cabinet
means that wc are going to save tho
national honor or perish in the attempt.
"W'o do not want a continuation of
the war, but wc are determined to keep
Itiie loriress of Aunanopio at an costs.
That is an Indispensable condition of
Kiamil Pasha and the other members
of Jila cabinet remain in their residences
A proclamation nominating Mahmoud
Shefket Pasha as grand vizier was read
at Ihc porto at 7 o'clock tonight. On
.Mahmoud Shefket Pasha's arrival, he was
grcted enthusiastically by the great as
semblage outside. The portfolio of for
eign affairs has been offered to Has
seln HHml Pasha, thq present embassador
at Vienna, and a former grand vizier,
Talaat Bey summoned Nbradunghlan
Uffendl this ovenlng for a consultation on
the foreign situation.
All the Constantinople newspapers not
belonging to the Young Turk party have
been suspended.
Proclamation Issued.
Early In the morning all the troops
loyal to Klamll Pasha were sent to practice-
maneuvers In the vicinity of the Hill
of Liberty, outside of Constantinople,
while a detachment, which had gone over
to the committee of Union und Progress
was sent to the sublime porte.
The commlttoo tonight Isued a procla
mation, explaining Uh acjlon. It declares
that while the Ottoman government un
der Said Pasha carried on a victorious
'.ampalgn In Albania, the succedlng gov
ernment under Mukhtar Pasha ruined
Turkish authority in Albania. It thereby
melted the appetite of the Balkan pow
"Mukhtar Pasha's cabinet." continues
the proclamation, "gavo tho death blow to
tho constitution, and Its policy led to the
formation of the Balkan league. Although
It knew of this league, tho Mukhtar cabi-
Inct disbanded lCO.OGO troops.
"P.uesla wanted the war postponed un
til the spring, but King Ferdinand of Bul
garia said wc hall not find such a weak
Turkish government In office In the
Kiamil Called Traitor. J
"The general staff had prepared a plan j
of attack ogulr.st the Balkan powers, but i
the Mukhtar and Kiamil cabinets. Instead
of. executing thla plan, appointed incapa- I
ole generals to positions of command and I
pursued a policy destructive of the war- ,
like spirit of the army and the people. The i
Klamll cabinet. Instead of prosecuting the i
war. tried to rcPtorc the llamldlan
The proclamation further charged that
the Klamll government was displaying '
unjustifiable wcjknejs In the peace nego
nations. It declares that Klamll Pasliu. !
betrayed hln country bv offering to yield 1
Adrlanople nd tho Aegean islands, and
to conceal his trcaton summoned a con
sultative assembly.
"The Ottoman nation,' tho proclama
tion conclude, "could not endure such a
gqx'ernment headed bv a traitor and thut
.xercld ita right of revolution. Hunre
the Klamll cabinet resigned ana th mi!
tan wan asked in mimraon a cabinet
which will b able to take the f-illcst
advantage of the nation's strength to
protect the fatherland.
The Ottoman nallon cannot sacrifice It
rights and wHI cmplov all the means In
ita power to defend them and show that
, ... s It wishes lo live with honor."
; J; The city nas perfectly quiet at 10
' L o'clock tonlo'it. A severe rainstorm
i probably pre c:.ted disorders.
If: v Events Leading to Coup.
Tha events leading to the coup d etat
are described as follows.: Talaat B"v
visited Klamll Pasha In thu mo.ning ail
Mme. Poincare, Who Will
Be "First Lady" of France
. . .
February IS.
reply and the cabinet council continued
to dlscuos the draft of the reply to the
note of the powers.
Aboul 3 o'clock In tho aflrenoon Djelal
Bey. a Young Turk leader, accompanied
by five mounted officers, arrived at the
sublime porto. At the same moment sev
eral hundred personn suddenly .gathered
and unfurled a flag, evidently i,-y pic
concertcd arrangement.
The Envcr Bey, mounted on a white
horse, appeared, accompanied by Klazlm
Bey, who formerly was embassador at
Washington, Ha'il Bey and other staff
officers. Dismounting at the doors of
the porte, he asked to sec the grand
vizier, whereupon the gates of tho porto
were closed. Momduh Pasha, command
ant of Constantinople, stood at the door
and refused admlnlon to anyone except
Envor Bey and Talaat Bey. They cn-i
tcrcd the council chamber and declared
that tho ministry must resign.
Klamll Pasha thereupon wrote his
resignation and handed It to Envor, who
proceeded to the palace.
The sultan refused to believe it until
he had sent messengers to the porto to
confirm the new
NAZIM SHOT DEAD
BY YOUNG TURKS
CONSTANTINOPLE, Jan. C3. Nazlm
Pasha, tho former war mlnlBtcr and com
mander of tho Turkish army, was shot
dead In a demonstration which preceded
the resignation of tho cabinot.
Enver Boy and Talaat Bey had given
explicit orders that no blood should be
shed. But Nazlm Pasha's aide dc camp
fired from a window of the porte at En
vcr Bey and his companion, and they re
turned the fire.
Their bullets killed Nazlm Pasha, him
self. In spite of this tragedy there was no
disturbance of order elsewhere.
NO ONE WILLING TO
PREDICT OUTCOME
. LONDON, .Ian. S3. To the embassa
dors of the powers who were congratu
lating themselves that tho concert of
Europe virtually had settled the near
eastern war; to tho delegates of the al
lied Balkan states, and to all London,
except the Turkish plenipotentiaries, the
news of tho resignation of Klamll Paaha
and the appointment of Mahmoud Shof
ket Paaha to tho grand vlzlcrate came as
a bolt from the blue sky.
Whether this means war to a finish,
with the Young Turku In the saddle, or
merely Is another exhibition of the re
sources of Turkish diplomacy, none can
fiay: nor can anyone predict definitely
whether the powera will attempt to co
erce Turkey Into making peace or stand
as spectators while events take their
course.
The Turkish delegates have cherished
1 the conviction that the abandonment of
Adrlanople by the ministry would bring
a Yonng Turk cabinet Into power. The
fact that Shefket Pasha has been ap
pointed grand vlzlcr, while Talaat Bey,
who Is a prominent member of the Young
Turk committee and deputy for Adrlan
ople. has been made minister of the in
terior, le significant. Tho Young Turks
have labored valiantly for some time to
regain their power: their activity among
army officers has been great, and promi
nent soldiers, who recently returned from
Tripoli and Joined the TchataIJa armv.
arc responsible largely for the revulsion
of feeling.
Army May Revolt.
"Whether the advent of the Young Turk
ministry means that the Ottomans will
make a last light with their backs to the
wall, depends upon the amount of sup
port tno Young Turks are able to com
mand In the army. Should there be u
division of opinion, a. diplomats ac
quainted with Turkey predict, a military
revolt against the cabinet is not improb
able. ,
The delegates of the allies received the
, news with expressions or anger and sar
'casm. Some offered the opinion that the
Conctnntlnopln coup was prearranged
1 that SheYket Pasha did not participate In
i the nind council because lie know he
j would succeed Klamll Pasba. They chafe
i more angrily under each successive de
, la-' which the Turks have rniied, because
I every day means to them an enormous
burden In keeping their armies under
I arms. The withdrawal of their men from
! Industrial pursuits, they eay, will place
! their countries "In the power of the
money lenders of Europe." Thuy dread
that condition beyond all othera as tend
ing to undermine -the real Independence
of their kingdoms.
Thev declare that their alliance is as
etronglv knit as at the beginning of the '
i war and t'.iat they are ready to resume
.hostilities at a moment's notice.
Expect Russian Aid.
J They cherish the hope and belief that
it tne war is resumed. M. Sasonoff re
cent declarations to the TurklPh orr.bae.
tailor will insure Russia's active Inter
vention. They think .that rim-elan ac
tlon would not lead to a European war.
ar- generally has been believed, but would
I result !n the complete dismemberment
. of ill Turkish empire, including the loss
of Constantinople and tho Asiatic prov
inres Ti e JiesmIng of nn agreement on tola
"I'b'f " u ulerstood already to exist
anif... i c powera. whU h gradually are.
hecomin- familiarized with tho idea that
tho complete suppression of Turkey
would mean tho extinguishment of a
sourco of constant disturbance to peace.
Those delegates best acquainted with
the Turkish system think that tho latest
movo has not tho resumption of war as
Its aim, but to squoezo better conditions
from a desperate situation. Dr. Dancff,
head of the Bulgarian delegation, shures
this belief. He said tonight:
"Wo must have patience in dealing
with oriental methods. The events of
today simply may bo another strategic
move to reach a certain object."
Daneff's Opinion.
Dr. Dancff believes that today's coup
d'etat has for Its aim the obtaining of
better terms outside of territorial ar
rangement?, as It Is incrediblo to him
that the Ottoman statesmou sincerely
believe they can retain Adrlanople
against the will of tho allies and against
the expressed decision of Europe. The
Greek delegates observed Hint their coun
try must bo congratulated on having re
fused to adhere to the armistice. To
day's occurrences at Constantinople, the
Geeks urged, ar tangible proof that the
Turks deserve no quarter until they sur
render completely.
One of tho Servian delegates, speaking
for all. said:
"We were satisfied last night; we are
eorry tonight but only for Turkey,
whoso leading men evidently do not
realize the exact position of their coun
try, both at home and from an Interna
tional point of view."
The Montenegrins wcro joyful, exclaim
ing: 'Tf the Turks mean what they say.
this la equivalent to war. It signifies
the cancellation of all arrangements con
cerning Albania and Scutari, which, after
tho lessons of tho past, wo will conquer
In a few days, no matter how many lives
It costs."
FRENCH NEWSPAPERS
CRITICISE VERDICT
PARIS, Jan. 23. Tho Paris newspapers
comment severely on the acquittal by a
Versailles assize Jury of Mme. Lambcr
lack of the charge of having shot and
killed her husband, fr.om whom she had
Just obtained a divorce.
Tho words of Advocate General Four
nler at the trial of Mme. Eloch, who
killed Mrs. Bridgeman. wife of .Tames E.
Brldgeman, an employee of the Paris
branch of the Now York Life Insurance
company, last July "Wc would have
nothing to say If you had killed your hus
band" arc quoted In connection with
tho LamberJack case, which Is described
by some of the Journals as demonstrating
clearly the failure of divorce, because the
verdict appears to accord a woman the
right to kill when and where she wills.
EPTING FOUND NOT
GUILTY OF MURDER
MEMPHIS, Tex., Jan. 23. Beach B.
Eptlng, charged with complicity In the
killing of Al G. Boyce, Jr., at Amarlllo
Inst September, wan found not guilty by
a Jury here today. Eptlng was accused
of having assisted John B. Snecd In lus
alleged plans for the shooting
During the trial Eptlng testified that
he, as a servant, went to Amarlllo with
Sneed, nnd that Sneed "misled" him.
Sneed will bo tried noon on the chargo
of killing Boyce He has been found not
guilty of murdering Boyco's father. Both
tragedies wore outgrowths of tne crope
ment of Mrs. J. B. Sneed with the
younger Boyce.
TWO PERISH WHEN
FARMHOUSE BURNS
CLEVELAND, 0 Jim. 23. Two
people wore burned to death, two prob
ably fatally burned and ono suffered
severe injuries in a farmhouse lire two
miles from hero early today. The dead
nro Curtis Shafcr, ami his daughter,
Efflc, 14; Mrs. Shafcr, 33, and anothor
daughter. Evotyn, 12, are believed to
be fatally injured. A son, William. 19,
was painfully hurt, bnt will recover.
Tho boy is able to talk, but caunot
explain the cause of the fire. Ho was
awaken oil by the flames and barely
succeeded jn -effecting his escape.
Taft Approves Verdict.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 23. The navy de
partment announced today that President
Taft had approved the verdict of a Nor
folk court-martial which found CapL
Wade Jolly of the marine corps guilty of
absenco without leave and nonpayment
of debts. Hs accordingly is dismissed
from tho service. Captain Jolly, who was
appointed from Iowa In 1S9K. lately was I
etatloned at the marlno barracks, Phila
delphia. 1
Lof no time getting to the offices
of the National Savings Trust Co.,
top floor Walker Bank buildinpr, and
investigate their "Mosida ov the
Lake" irrieatcd troject. W :re or tele
phone a reservation in advance tho
"forties" are coins fast, and there's
onlv 8000 acres. All choice land with
abundant supply of water. ?100 per
acre and long-time payment;. Call
Waaat''h -1567. ( Advertisement)
BUILDINGS COLLAPSE:
30 DEAMD15SING
Dry Goods and Implement
Stores Cave in at McKinney,
Tex., During' Sale.
DEBRIS CATCHES FIRE
Many of the Injured Roasted
to Death; Eighteen Bodies ;
So Far Recovered.
By International Ncw6 Service.
M 'IvI"XNTET. Tcs., Jan. 23. Thirty
persons were killed and twenty more
arc nu6siii as nTo result of the collapse
this afternoon of the three-story build
ing of the Mississippi Dry Goods com
pany and a two-story buildiujr of tho
Tingle Implement company. The fire
which broke out immediately ait'tcr tho
collapse is believed to have burned to
death a number of persons, who would
have been rescued. Up to S o'clock
eighteen bodies had been taken from
the debris aud move have been located.
Identified Dead.
MRS. fllARY STIFF, clerk.
MISS ROSA WELCH, customer.
MISS KATE MULLIGAN, customer.
MISS LIZZIE WADE, customer.
RUSSELL HIGH, aged 4.
MISS EVA SEARCY, clerk.
N. R. ORESLEY, clerk.
L. W. BISHOP, banker of Allj-n.
At least fifty people were shopping m
tho department store when the walU
caved in without a moment's warning.
The crowd and tho weakened condition
of the 'building is assigned as tho cause.
Special Sale Was On.
A special sale was taking place at tho
time and the victims are chiefly women
and children. The upper floor of tho de
partment store building was occupied by
tho local Odd Fellows lodge. The struc
ture In falling smashed the adjacent im
plement store. Many of the dead were
so burned and mutilated that prompt
Identification has been mado Impossible.
Several clerks escaped by Jumping from
the second story, suffering only slight
brnises-
Tho firo department and hundreds of
citizens ran to tho scone of the disaster
and began at once to clear away the
dobris and drag out bodies. The huge
pile of dobrlB of spllntored timber and
plies of brick and concrete, together
with the flames, made rescue work alow
and although tho collapse occurred at !
o'clock the first body wa3 not taken out
until -I o'clock.
Pitiable Scenes.
A mother and a year-old infant woro
found deaJ Tvlth their arms around each
other. Their names are not yet known.
Other women were found covering tho
bodies of their children. They had ex
pended their dying strength In an ef
fort to save the lives of their children.
The few clorkd who escaped from tho
department store say that the sale was
at Its height and that women were
crowding around the counters making
purchases. Suddenly the east wall
creaked and clerks and patrons gavo it
but momentary attention. Fifteen sec
onds later, however, both walls caved In
upon them with a terrlllc crash. Screams
that arose from the throats of the women
were stilled by the blinding, crashing
avalanche A half smothered gro;in. a
rising pall of smoke and dust, and It was
all over.
One of the clerkn, Bamoy Graves, es
caped by leaping through the roar win
dow near whero he wtui working. Miss
Mar Kirk, another clork, was rescued
alive. She had been standing near the
doorway and saw the walls fall. M. A.
Thomas, another employee, was waved, al
though ho was half burled under tho
ruins.
John Hampton Jumped from the nccond
slory aB tho walls fell.
Number of Victims Unknown.
The actual number of dead will not be
known for several hours. The rescued do
not wholly agree on tho number In tho
store. Some declare there were at least
sixty. There is small chanco for any
of those still buried In the debris to bo
taken out alive, but rescue work will con
tinue until everything 1b cleared away.
Doctors and nurses have been sent for
from adjoining towns. Many came from
Dallas. Tonight there is a scene of
frenzy and of desolation. Hundreds are
frantically seeking wives and fathors and
daughters. An investigation has been or
dered for tomorrow. It is believed three
of tho employees In the Tingle establish
ment met death. M. Tingle, head of the
concern, escaped, and ho says three of
his men were in the office at the time.
Cheeves Bros,, who own tho Mississippi
store, tonight said there were eighteen
clerks and seventy-fivo customers in the
store when the crash came. Whilo It la
known many of these are alive, still a
ccore or more are missing and tho to
tal number of dead cannot b0 definitely
established untH morning. All stores and
offlcos closed this afternoon and em
ployees helped in rescue work. The flro
broke out ten minutes after tho collapse
and wrh gotten under control about an
hour afterwards through desperate work
on tho part of firemen. The building was
an old one, but had not been condemned.
MAKING PROGRESS IN
WAY OF DISSOLUTION
2sEW YORK, Jan. 23. "Some prog
ress''' toward settling the differences
between tho Union Pacific and South
ern Pacific interests respecting tho Cen
tral Pacific railroad, was mado at a
conferenco hero today between repre
sentatives of tho intorosts involved.
Robert S. Lovett, chairman of the
Union Pacific board of directors, made
this statement after the meeting, but
added tha there -was no assurance that
a final satisfactory agreement would be
reached.
Judgo Lovett said that the discussion
had now 'become a triaugular ono, with
tho federal government one of the prin
cipals. The only information obtainable re
garding the conferenco between Judge
Lovett, Prank A. "Vandcrlip and Morti
mer h. Schiff and Attorney General
Wickersham in Washington was that
the federal officials were offering some
assistance iu the pjan of diusolution.
WANTED TO CENSOR
PRAYERS OF CHAPLAIN.
SACRAMENTO,. Cal., Jan. 3. Pro
found quiet greeted the reading in the
assembly today of a resolution forbid
ding the chaplain to refer to legislation
pending before tho house in his Invoca
tions. It was placed on the table, 40 to
30. ths closest division of the present
legislative session.
W. S, Klllingsworth. who announced
yesterday after Chaplain Franklin K,
Baiter had Included In hie prayer a plea
for a Sunday closing act that ho would
offer such a resolution, attempted to ex
plain his posltton, but the motipn to ta
ble cut off debate and the matter wai
dli-osed of without comment.
. STATE and ;BKOti
THINKS TRUSTS ARE
J GHEATBLESSIWG
Henry P. Davison, of J. P.
Morgan & Co., Quizzed by
Lawyer Unlermyer.
STANDS BY COMBINES
Regards It as Unfortunate for
the World That Courts
Interfered.
WASHINGTON. .Ian. 25. That the
present concentration of finanrlal re
sources In New York Ic "sufficient to
care for the business and commerce of
tho country." was the statement today
of Henry P. Davison of J. P. Morgan &
Co., on tho stand before tho houso monoy
trust committor. Tho question of fur
ther concentration, Mr. Davison asserted,
depended cntlroly upon tho development
of th.o business and commerce of the
country. Mr. Davlaon wont on record as
favoring "combination and control of in
dustries under government regulation, as
opposed to free, unrestricted competi
tion." Samuel Untermyer. counsel for tho
committee, and the witness engaged in a
spirited tilt on the conduct of banking
affairs In European countries. Mr. Un
termyer Insisted that England. France
and Germany prevent control of banks
through Interlocking directorates.
Concentration Abroad.
"Talk about concentrations, why, wo
hnven't oven started In this country, as
compared with the European nations,"
was Mr. Davison's reply to this state
ment. Mr. Davison said he saw no objec
tion to a law forcing the publicity of
bank aS3ot3, "if tho public thought It de
sirable," but he was opposed to any law
thai would force banks to make public
lists of their stockholders.
"Do you favor the principle of con
trolling concerns through holding com
panies?" asked Mr. Uutermyer.
"Generally speaking." said Mr. Davi
son. "I have a prejudice against holding
companies."
"Most of the companies your firm has
organized have boen holdlnc companies,
havo they not?" asked Mr. Untcrmyor.
Qualifies Opinion.
"Yes." said Mr. Davlaon. "and in this
respect I want to qualify my opinion. On
ceneral principles, I don't believe in hold
ing companies, but I think thero arc cir
cumstances which make a holding com
pany the best means of handling a situ
ation." "Do you believe throe or four or half
a dozen men should be allowed to mon
opolize any lnduntrv bo long as thev do
not opcrato throush a holding com
pany?" "I don't know how you could prevent
It. If they had the financial backing and
the ability to do It," asserted Mr. Davi
son. "I havo no objection to It. If It
was wrong, it couldn't live. 1 see no
necessity for a law lo prevent It. It
would fall of Itself In tho making."
"Arc you opposed to trusts?" asked
Mr. CJntermyer a few momenta later.
"I would not Fay that T was wholly In
favor of them In the maklnpr, but I was
not opposed to them after they were made.
I think they were a great blessing to tho
country."
Resents Interference.
Mr. Davison further said that ho
thought It "was unfortunate for the peo
ple of the entire world" that the courts
Interfcrred with the trusts "as they havo
done."
"Do you think It was wrong for the
courts to Interfere?" Mr. Unlermyer
asked.
"No." he replied, "but T think It could
have been approached better from tho
other direction, by regulation, not disin
tegration. You cannot any more dis
solve those trusts. In effect: than you
can move this continent across the At
lantic ocean."
Mr. Davison said that he believed a law
forclnsr banks In reserve cities to bo In
dependent and forbidding combinations
through Interlocking directors would "set
us back fifteen vcars."
CASE MAY BE TAKEN
BEFORE GRAND JURY
CPnCAGO, Jan. 23. An investigation
into testimony presented before Judgo
Heard of tho circuit court in the case of
Mrs. Grace Brown IIcrbert-GiiErgenhclm-Wahl
In her suit for tho setting aside of
tho divorce of William Guggenheim, may
be taken up by the grand Jury. The suit
recently was dismissed.
Chief Justice Jesse. Baldwin of the cir
cuit court Is asld to havo mailed yester
day a letter to State Attorney MacLay
Hoync, asking such an Investigation.
Judgo Baldwin admitted today that he
had sent a letter to the stato's attorney
regarding the Guggenheim suit, and said
the contents wcro of sufficient Import
ance to demand an Investigation, but he
refused to further discuss the case.
CASHIER CONFESSES
TAKING BANK'S FUNDS
HIGH BRIDGE, N. J.. Jan. 23. Tho
High Bridge National bank Is tomporartly
cloaed today as tho result of a confes
sion by Abram t. Beavers, cashier of the
Institution, that he had taken approxi
mately $100,000 of tho bank's funds.
J. Henry Rose, vice president of the
bank, said Beavers hod turned over all
his property and other assets, about $25,
000, to tho bank. Beavers Is said to be In
New York. Beavers mado his confession
to the bank officials and a meeting of
the directors was Immediately called and
tho comptroller of currency was notified.
Army Orders.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 23. Brigadier
General George R. Smith, quartermaster
corps, Is retired from activo service, to
lake effect February 15, and no s grant
ed leave until that time.
Lieutenant Colonel Willis T. May.
Twenty-eighth infantry, Is transferred
to tho Eighth Infantry.
Lieutenant Colonel James M. Arra
smlth. Sixth Infantry, Is detailed, as a
member of the armv retiring board, San
Francisco, vice Colonel William A.
Nichols, general staff, relieved.
Captain Benjamin B. Tlyor, signal
corps, Is relieved from duty at Fort
Wood. New York, and will proceed to
Fort Bliss. Texae. for duty.
Major James Canby, quartermaster
corps, will assume cliargo of construc
tion work, Vancouver barrackB.
We are always pleased to
have our customers notify us,
when, for any reason, they shoulfl
h?ve occasion to hecome dissat
isfied -witu our service. We know
they aro trying to help ns inipro-ro it.
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W. J Wolstenholme, Managing Director
Arthur McFarlanc. Secretary
Asenta for
KING, HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK.
Phono Wasatch 715. Offlcs 73 S.Malr.
t Blue Wagons Bring Better Coju.
W SIDFS FALLING, iff I
DISAPPEARS 25 CENT "DAUI
Save Your Hair! Beautify It! Invigorate Your ScalifK
Danderiue Grows Hair aud We Can "Prove It, iJ
Try as you -will, after an application
of Dandcrinc, you cannot find a siucle
traco of dandruff or a loose or falling
hair aud your scalp will not itcu, but
what -will plcaso you most, will bo af
ter a few weeks ' use, when you will
actually eco now hair, uuo and downy
nt first vea but really now hair
crowinc all over tho scalp.
A little Dauderino now will immedi
ately double tho beauty of your hair.
No 'differenco how dull, faded, brittle
aud acraccv. ;iust moisten a cloth with
Dandcrinc and carefully draw it through
CAUCUS PLANNED I
BY REPUBLICANS
WASHINGTON, Jan. L'3. Republica.n
senators aro considering holding a caucus
next week for the purpose of taking up
tho appointments In the senate. Senator
Smoot began the circulation today of a
call for a meeting Tuesday morning, but
the probable action of the Republicans
Tvai uncertain tonight. No Republican
caucus has been held thuB far thla ses
sion because of tho differences of opinion
within the party ranks.
Successive executive cessions of Ihe
ecnato havo failed to brine action on
more than three or four of President
Taft's 1300 appointments. Republican
leaders havo becomo convinced that they
must either secure action upon them or
draw the lines eo closely as to fix ro
I eponslblllly on the Democrats for the de
lay. The legislative condition In the senate
is also becoming serious enough for cau
cus action, it i3 claimed. Democratic
senators will hold a caucus tomorrow to
consider the situation aa It presents It
self to thenu
LIBEL SUIT AGAINST
METHODIST BISHOP
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Jan. 23. Trial of
a libel suit 'brought against Bishop David
H Moore of tho Methodist Episcopal
church of Cincinnati, and Mr?. George O.
Robinson of Detroit, president of the
Methodist Homo Missionary society, by
Mra. Carrlo B. Cope of Topelca, Kan., be
gan this afternoon In the federal court In
Kansas City. Kan. Each defendant Is
sued for $50,000 damages.
The suits grew out of the disposition of
S10.000 left to Kansas homo missions
by Mrs. Fanny Murray of AtchlBon coun
ty, Kansas, who died In 1907. Two Meth
odist societies claimed tho fund. Mrs.
Copo obtained part of tho funds and the
other society sued her. Bishop Moore was
appointed by the conference to Investi
gate tho controversy.
Mrs. Copo alleges that Bishop Moore
In a lotter to Mrs. Robinson, referring to
tho fund, said. "I don't believe you will
ever seo a cent of It." Copies of this let
ter, Mrs. Cope alleges, were sent by Mrs.
Robinson to other national officers of the
missionary society.
JUROR IS DISMISSED
FOR INTOXICATION
SEW YORK, Jan. 23. Thorn was an
other hitch today In the federal grand
Jury investigation of the New Tork, New
Haven & Hartford Railroad company. Tho
foreman of tho new grand jury, empaneled
this wrck. because of the one previous
grand juryman was alleged to be a resi
dent of New York, reported to tho court
that one of Us number appeared yester
day In an unfit condition to deliberate.
He failed to put in appearance today and
Judgo Hand dismissed him from further
service. Tho remaining twenty-two grand
jurymen will continuo tho investigation.
Counsel for the New Haven said they
did not yet know what action, If any, they
would take regarding tho Juror's delin
quency. Under tho law sixteen grand
Jurors may return a valid indictment.
GERMAN MILITARY
AVIATOR JS KILLED
BERLIN", Jan. 23. A fatal flying acci
dent occurred today during tho mllltarv
maneuvers near Burg. Lieut Otto
Schlegel was Instantly killed by falling
on a sharp curve.
HIp pilot, Lieut. A. von Scheelc. was
fatally Injured.
RIIDIM3, France, Jan. 23. Tho French
aviator Charles Gualard was thrown to
tho ground from a height of 240 feet by
tho capsizing of his monoplane while
making a flight today around the spires
of the Rhelma cathedral.
He sustained serious Injuries, but -was
alive when picked up.
Salt Lakers in New York.
Special to The Tribune.
NEW YORK. Jan. 23. At New York ho
tels: At the Wellington. M. J. Friedman.
J. Flndllng McAlpln. Mrs. J. J. McCann.
A. P. Huntingdon, Mrs. L. A. 9tlmls; at
the Waldorf, P. F. Kcysers.
your hair, taking ono small stra,,4
timo. Tho effect is imiediS?
amazinc your hair will he UW a'K
and wavy and hayfl an appMraLa3Wi
abundance; an incomparablo fi
softness and luxuriance, the bwutH'
Bhimmer of true hair health y aj(Ki
Get a '25 cent bottlo of'Knri. C;B
Dandenno from any drue store orftiK"'
counter, and prove to vournplf il vB.
now that your hair fc as , oreiif lB:
fcott aa any that it has been aVfifjaR
or injured by careloa3 treatment-tlW
a11' CAdvcrtlEcaSBS
DECLARES ELECTION
GREAT MORAL VICTOR
WASHINGTON. Jan. 23.-Th ,
est moral victory In the history 0r"rBl
Osage tribe" was the way Aetln nt4tt
mlssloner of Indian Affairs Ahbn? .- Iff
characterized tho election of VE
tribal council to succeed thtt J rtMr
recently -by Secretary" Fl8ffirat
chargo that "undue influence" ha.i v1!
exerted over It by tho Undo Fan ffllf
company in trying to obtain leaji,(3llI
Oeukc oil land. J,tl ttw
'Fred Lookout, who was clccM Hi
chief," said Commissioner Abbot .Bf
hard working, honest farrnr iu iJMm
his wlfo are graduates of CarlllV S
la one of tho Osagcs who dots nn iM"
fiiFo to work because of the uiimJM '
Increment In oil land rm-aiti"; SM.
Osagcs enjoy." " 5
The district supreme court hlr Mii
which tho old council appealed
Secretary Fisher's action hi ' dJSJjMf
tnem, has refused t0 reinstate them.irM
report of the house committee on IejK
affairs, which Investigated the milUrB!
a result of charges by the Unci fiB
company that Secretary Fisher wm imM'i
lng to aid Standard Oil !ntenst ,
pocted to make Its report In a fcVdijSH1
CASTom1
I?or IiifantB and Children. -E
The Rind You Have Always Bow.
Bears the rf SfttMi
Signature of la7a
A Little Tail
on Food i
When tho idea of a dairy lunc1! -first
conceived nnd wo incntlonul t fa
fact to our friends, they said. "Vhjrf
must bo crazy. The people of Salt Ui
wouldn't think of eating on tlie am' m
a chair; they are too accustom
tables und lunch counters." But .i 1L
couldn't understand their argument,, f
tho armchair has always been vcrrp ,fr
lar In every other big city, so wt J j
elded to take a chance, and to ay tha.fi (?'
Salt Lake public has taken kindly to'l ii
proposition is putting It miltlly. ft ,t
have responded gamely and nobly, t ?
our first month's business was btffl M
our fondest dream. Now, our Ida
not simply to open a lunc'1' room, 1 .
chairs, but to make It different to; M
great many ways; in fact, as dlfftri v"
from any other rcetaurant .is pot t
and when we say that our placo Is a r"
tary we mean that It Is as ck3n ai
human being can make It. Our reft!
orator is cleaned every day, our era
and milk tank nro scalded twice en '
2t hours, our bread is wrapped In t Jf
paper; everything In our storeroom. .
as beans, sucar, crackers, etc., are a k .
ered at all times: our coffee corui- IH:
sealed packages, and is not opentd usjjj.
It goes Into tho urn. wP hav cw
set of urns and each urn remaiai HWfle
at least 20 houra every other lr. 7flist;
means that both urns are used onir
lunch time. We cook cverythir.s bat mm,
bread on the premises. Includlns
baked beans, beefsteak and chlcsen VIA
chili con came, etc In reeard ' JJRh
meat pies, which have struck Ihe PUKa
fancy, tho chef prepares Ihc n'Vw'Sft
chicken Is boned), after which thejTjWW.
sent to the bake shop, where the Jr
Is rolled by the baker, when col
thev aro placed In a warmer, maae Jfp
dally for that purpose, which fnmtk
to serve them to you wlthou t "
them to the air for any length
In conclusion, wo want to
our goods aro purchased from wjJijMK
ers. fresh every day. We P9Bjfj
your purchase of a cup of coffee m i
as a larger one. and you wil never W,
our waiters say, "What else da
Yours respectfully. .&
JBVND CATERING CO
Operating Jevne Dairy Lunch No. VJ
W. Second South. Jfct,;
Jevne Dairy Lunch o. 2. j; tMi
Temple (Under Construction). W
(Advertisement.) M
ANOTHER BOOK BARGAIN FOR;
TRIBUNE READERS. ij;
EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA
On page 11 will be found an announcement of anotb ex fff, My
bargain in books for Tribune readerB. It is "Everybody's Cyclopedia .wi
in five handsome volumes, bound in English cloth. Sl1
The price of the large Cyclopedia Sets is usually so high, from
to $100, that they are invariably sold on the installment plan. ."J
publisher of "Everybody's Cyclopedia" took advantage ot lfllBhi
facts, and from a revision of all theso various largo and Kooa '..jnBtot
peclias, they havo compiled all that is good all that necessary-
havo merely eliminated or condensed that which would bo or "5 jMiIj
to a specialist or technical student.
The Tribuno's price for this useful sot of books will bo an
greater Bnrprise than the Dictionary offer made by Tho Tnoa no jJBPjtc
time ago. The opening salo will tako placo on Friday, sfK
Saturday, January 25, and tho coupon printed below must nccou v V
CLIP THIS COUPON '9 C
j THE TRIBUNEgp
5" EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA
3 DAILY COUPON 3K
Tnls coupon. If presented at the main office of Tho Trlb"" Bi
jTfcg on FRIDAY, JAN. 24th, or SATURDAY. JAN. 25th, """,,2
the bearer to ono five-voiumo set of Everybody's cyciopu'
JQP (regularly selling at $12). fSF-
25? For $2.35.
MAIL ORDERS, ADDRESS THE TRIBUNE. SALT LAKE ClTV U'W
Tht sets are too .bulky to b sant by mall, but out-of-town 'wrlBho
have them for the $2.35, tho set to be sent by express, ah,ppin'ol flSir
to be paid by th-j receiver. OUT-OF-TOWN "READERS need ?VK
until the days of distribution, but send orders any day of the t
shipments will he made promptly on the distribution days

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