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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 25, 1913, Image 1

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m weather TODAY. . . C . (i 1 . I . A. fl. xi.i.i, My son Thou art n wise
ft,toM"!ifl.a!; "s"""'" it Hiitf JHjf IT f Virf4 if 'HY lniirT ify man ic thou foI,oweth Wa"1
Salt Llk MotaI prtec6' e-i,. vLJ J i 1 I SSl 1 I I JP C" I 1 Wf (. I I I I I I I I If Al lo1' il Sdc,h tllcc 10
-'E:V:ji fef 1V MI'JI'Jl' WV fW V glutei- business.
l'Spl'ltcr (St. I.ouIsS weak '?' I v A . ( vr v xy lJ-
ifcoL. LXXXVI., NO. 103. SALT LAKE CITY, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 25, 1913. 16 PAGES 1TIVB CENTS l
ilL . , 1 ll
I LUES AWAIT
ACTION THE
GREJNWS
P Overthrow of Government ai
X fconslanlinople Gives Tur-
v
$ STccy More Time lo Reply
(i to the Embassadors.
MNVOYS AT LONDON
B DIVIDED ON VIEWS
iKimor Thai Sultan Has Been
Dethroned and Republic
feproclaimed Doubled in
fly European Capitals.
LONDON, Jan, 2-J. A rumor
eiftSrais current in Loudon, Paris and
JBcrliii tonight to Uic effect that
!jjtho sultan of Turkey had been de
timtlironcd and a. republic proclaimed.
-Icrc waH 110 confirmation of the
frffrugior anywhere, and it was gon
'wcrally discredited in official circles.
$E ONDOX, Jan. 2-J. Some days
V must elapse pooforc the situation
tJJ arising from the revolution in
Constantinople becomes clear.
ajjKiar as may bo judged there is no
yjftention on i ho part of the new
i&Mrkish government to force matters or
umixesume hostilities if any reasonable
iaJnpromisc with the Balkan allies is
dispatch from Constantinople to
i?(B;nt Bays the council of ministers sat
Wpy lo discuss the rcplj- they will
Kkc to tho note of the powers, and
riwis believed this reply, while insist-rtlWE-
on the retention of Adrianople by
?ykey' 11 point to Thursday's
rMponetrntion as a real manifestation
rJ.Wfcne national will.
Sfchc new government is finding difli
MXy in filling the post of foreign min
nSr. The portfolio has been offered
Pmoral of , the Turkish embassadors
fcoad, but thus far all have dot-lined
"IS nt,1l n0 ministry is completed
iKfcthc appointment of a Sheib-Ul-Bun
and a foreign minister, it is prob
stJp that no definrffe steps will be
Developments in the situation
JJifc awaited throughout Europe with
tSi greatest concern in viow of pos
'iMe active intervention by Jvussin.
jElI Await Reply.
b tjRie Balkan delegates to the peace
aMferonce in London show no desire
precipitate action. They have ac
alStKccl the advice of the embassadors
ie$ho powers to await tho reply of
l''frjftnow Turkish ovcniment to the em
ajBCatlord ' note before forming any
fcjjEfcution as to their future procedure.
nw'Riiniou amour? tho delegates with re-
PW i0 te situation is d',vitlcf1-' So,,lc
ntain that it is useless to watt
'TMrer in view of dovelopmcnta at Con
JESinoPlc which arc considered elo
iCT Proof of the atkiludo of tho new
hWrV' Others take the view that il
IppossiblQ for Enver Bey to be takcu
dlnfcv addition, they argue, the Young
rd$!B8 WUo ost Pwn" owing to the ab-
jtBtc tinprcparcclnc?s of the country
'SPr their rcjrimo in the war with
lto&9r7 cannot now have tho support, of
JSajority of the people as the iamc
?t crflmeparedncss for which i.hoy wore re
LtoJRaible further has bjjpn.de.moust.rat
jStJfBf the war with the ! Jlalltnu alliee.
jpturally the Youug Turks, some of
.pdelopitcs say, have worked very
'J;jB, to regain power. Their activity
t' Bbcon especially marked in the army,
t. (t is ot believed the bulk of tho
. j ft: iH ready to sup'porL (.bum and
3,1 jHfc' delegates think ifc not impossible
' ' a roi,ntcr revolution will undo
Jhcr was achieved by the Young
il.?B( Thursday.
eM;TiSeir Opportunity.
WjHfcsc of thy delegates who do not
nMSfc it wise to wait longer say they
ffiy'lMfrcr it a pity to let Ihe present
5, Pjjpo opportunity pafi3 AVithoufc giving
l fiJ'JWy a blow, taking advantago of
"jfr. JJBjpnfuaion ensuing by reason of (ho
rfEjJwBulion in Constnutinoplc.
lJpi,'1- whole, however, .the allies in
lCiJSvvi possible, to wait for Turkey's
ntjm.'' to the powers, aud if it is uu
GSfe0"' to Present an ultimatum
JSB Turkish delegates demanding a
thJj3jorical anBwer concerning the dis
tbfolft'n of Adrianople. and the Aegoan
reSBs. "Failiug to obtain satisfaction,
fdttjjHft'ttiftic then tviII be denouncod
fljBostilitioB resumed.
jjjtf.fBTurkish delegation still was with
seCrMRrfcractions from Constantinople to
atioyK fc fins itself in an cmbarrans
''jBpfition ub linchad Pasha and Solih
nentfalBf0 old Turks and Osman Tvizami
og.lK the other delegate, is a Young
n ISR5ri,ni WH0 also is cmbasaalor
'SB .(Continued on Pago Two.)
4
EX-SOV. J. H. BRADY
MEW lOffl SENATOR
Result Accomplished on 3lst
Ballot, After Caucus of Re
. publican Legislators.
TERM LASTS tWO YEARS
Blackfool Solon Votes for
Colored Janitor to Show
Mis Contempt.
Special to The Tribune.
BOISE, Ida.. Jan. 2-1. E;x-Go crnor
James II. Brady of Pocatcllo was elected
United States senator by tho twelfth
Idaho legislature on the thirty-first and
first ballot lakrti today. Me succeeds
tlie late "Wcldon J!. Iloylmru to the two
year or unexpired term.
Thccjection of i-x-Govcrnor Brady war.
I accomplished aftur an exciting contest
lasting over a period of ten days, re-jpli-te
with sensational features that
reached a climax today. The existing
deadlock, through the activity of the
minority members of the joint assembly
to defeat the successful candidate, was
broken on the lirst ballot today by a cau
cus agreement reached this morning.
The defeat of Chief Justice James F.
Ailshle. Urn strongest competitor In the
senatorial contest of Brady, was? decisive
and was duo to the desertion of the
northern Idaho members of the legisla
ture when they failed to give him a sin
gle vote
Contempt Case Hurt Ailshic.
Tho recent supreme court contempt
proceedings, in which Justlco Ailshle was
a parly and the disfranchisement opinion
of the supremo court barring the Pro
gressive ;party electors from the general
election ballot November 5. played a
prominent part in the defoat of the jur
ist. He was the next highest, candidate
in tho i"aco today, but only received
seven votes, while Brady received a to
tal of forty-three. Lwo more than the
necessary number to elect.
Jn an address before the joint assem
bly today Senator Brady pledged him
self to work for the best Interests of all
parts of the state and the west. He
declared for progressive principles with
in tho party and promised" to .work shoul
der to shoulder with Senator William E.
Borah. .
.Senator Borah left this afternoon for
"Washington. Senator Brady will leave
next week for the national capital. The
latter tonight is being showered with
telegrams of congratulation. Including
onu from Senator IC J. Perky, appointed
by Governor Hawley to fill the recess
vacancy and who extended to tho senator-elect
a desire to assist him In every
possible way.
Brady Denounced.
Tho dra.matlc Incident of the election
of Senator Brady today took place when
Itcprc5enlatlvc A. S. Diekonson of Blaek
foot. Bingham county, an ardent Ailshle
supporter, secured the floor of the Joint
assembly chamber to explain his voto
and directed a bitter personal attack
upon the scnator-eleeL .amidst, hisscB
from the big audience present and the
mcmbery of tho legislature. To show
his contempt for Brady he cast his bal
lot for William Courtney, the colored
janitor in the house of representatives.
The election of Brady had been accom
plished without Representative Dicken
son's vote and he had passed purposely
when his name wa3 called in order to
secure the Moor to deliver his denunci
ation. At the end of the roll call, and
when asked to vote, Representative Dick
enson gained the floor and . hush fell
over the assembly. Tn explanation he
(Continued on Pago Niuo.)
TESTIMONY OF
El! REPUTED
Bf l GOREY
Chairman of Steel Corpora
lion Executive Committee
Accused of Aiding" in
Making- Pools.
ATTORNEY FOR THE
TRUST STARTLED
Cross-examination of the De
posed Magnate Results in
Giving the Government
. Strong Eviden'ce.
By International News Service. I
N-BW YORK. Jan. 24 An abrupt
repudiation of the cvidoucc ot
ex-Judge Elbert 11. Gar3', exocu
" " live head of tho United Stato
Steel corporation, before the Stanley
committee in 1911, that he wns un
awaru of the existence of pools creat
ed by the trust to control prices was
given today by William Ellis Corey in
testifying before "Referee Brown in the
government's suit to dissolve tho trust.
Under the tire of cross-examination
by the steel trust's attorneys, Corey
calmly recalled conferences between
the steel trust executives and (hose ol
competing concerns which Judge Gary
attended, where ironclad agreements
were formod as to charges (hat firmly
bouud the competing manufacturers
of the country.
Be.foro tho Stanley committee .Judge j
Gar3r insisted that ho knew ot no pool J
created by the fitcel makers until lat
in 1901 and that, on being acquainted
with the fact that ono had been formed
by the trust subsidiaries, he immediate
ly put a stop to it. With the assurance
that he would never consent to any
agreement in restraint of trade and
that he frowned upon the existence of
a pool, Judgo Gary serenely informed j
the Stanley inquiiutors that the steel I
corporation was always a strict obser
ver of the law.
Refutes Gary's Evidence.
As against this Corey told Referee j
Brown that Judge Gary sat in confer
ences with representatives of compet
ing steel concerns in 1903 and at other
times, long beforo Gary admitted that
he knew the steel pools had beon j
created.
Corey's bold evidence startled Mr.
Severance, chief counsel for the steel
trust, who .expected lhat the former
head of the trust would weaken under
cross-fire and attempt to smooth over
the real facts of the alcol pools and
Judgo Gary's knowledge of them.
On top of his disclosures as to Judge
Gary's participation in the pools, Co
rey, still under cross-cxaininntion, spoke
of the disagreements between himself
aud Gary prior to 19.10. leading up to
Corey's resignation from the steel cor
poration. Corey wasted no words in making it
plain that he and Gary wcro unable to
agroe upon policies of the trust's con-
tCMr. Severance refrained from going
(Continued on Pago Nino.)
J -THE SUNDAY TRIBUNE j
S Beginning iu tomorrow's Tribune 0. E. Vim Loan's greafc
scries of. baseball, short: stories will be published weekly.
During the last few years Van Loan has won his way to the
top of the list of writers of diamond lore and the.se narra- S
? tives ol; his are veritable classics of sport. Tomorrow's story,
ffThe Ten Thousand Dollar Arm," has an appeal in every
? paragraph to the baseball fan, but; its exquisite hum or also ?i
makes it enjoyable by the .few who take little interest in the j!
I great national pastime. One week from tomorrow another r
I .great Van Loan story will be printed, and one every week )
after that until the series is exhausted. j
) WEIRD "PICTURES Tltoy arc tho work of England's great imaginative (
artint, Vernon 'Hill. These extraordinary creations illuatrato tho S
I strangest of old Scotch ballads. )
( BOWS TO PROPHET How tho "Bab" picked the bridegroom. The
usual "rule of threo'' romance of ono of America'B groatcst heir- I
I osscti who broke hot second ongagomont and fullillcd her sccrot
third just as the Persian "prophet" advincd her. )
PRI7E BEAUTY What maftcfl a prtao beauty. Interesting analysis of
I the points that won for Ave beauties the Wintor Garden medals. )
EXAGOERA.TI.03T It is an art, according to Lady Duff-Gordou. She
S tcllB why a woman nhould underscore her good points, and dross to (
) make tho most of herself. S
BASEBALL Jim ITasitun describes the world's greatest infield and Mac-
I Beth tolls why McGraw hopes Oltauce will rojuvonato the "New
s York3" as tho "Kiltios" are to bo known hereafter. I
) RACING Full telegraphic reports jof Charleston and Juarez races Vith
; an interesting lottor from tho Mexican track. s
BASKETBALL Accurate reports of tho variouB contests which will )
tako place in tho city and state tonight.
BOXING The International News Service is the only press roport that ?
adequately doBcrlboa every bout of importance that takes placo in I
the united States and Canada.
H TRQUBLE OVER
THE CHINESE LOM
Officials Fear Death a I Hands,
of Infuriated People if Deal
Goes -.Through.
PEICIX., Jan.. 21. The bankers Inter
ested in the loan of SL'n.000,000 to China"
have Instructed their Pckin representa
tives to Initiate the loan if the minis
ters in Fekln of the six powers of which'
the loaning; bankers arc citizens afc sat
isfied with the conditions of the eon
tract. The ministers, however, are by no
means unanimous in approving; the con
ditions. The Krcneli mlniator ' insists
upon drastic conditions' sovcrninjr the
loan, including definite undertakings In
the contract for tho appointment of
financial advisers by China and the ar
rangement of minute details in connec
tion with the financial reorganization and
supervision of the country. Certain of
tho other ministers demand payment
from the loan of China's debts for war
ships and military materials, while Htlll
ethers who arc not. interested finan
cially, objf-ct (o this .-procedure on the
around thai tho war materials may bo
used against their countries.
The Chlncuc government, which . has
agreed to all tho -original terms of tho
hankers, suggests dealing with the ap
pointment of llnauclal advisers and oili
er details of tho loan agreement In a
separate note, 'thus satisfying a major
ity of the bankers, who eunslder that
the terms on which I ho' loan shortly may
be signed provide sufficient security,
Chi nose officials (who woro interviewed
regarding the loan declared that tho gov
ernment, having-accepted the conditions
of the bankers, now Is on the brink f
a precipice over which another push will
precipllalc It. It would' bo better, t'ne.v
declared, for nil members of the govern
ment to retire and Invite the powers to
take over the country than for llioin to
accept condition:) which Assuredly would
lead to tho political downfall of every
one. Including J'nisldcnt . Yuan Shi Kal,
and perhaps oven' their death at" the
hands of their Infuriated countrymen.
SIX LIVES LOST IN
FIERCE ALASKA STORM
VAI,m-',Z, Alaska. Jan. 21. It Is" be
lieved six live have been lost In a
storm that Is raging on Prince "William
sound. The launch Mermaid was wrecked
off Valdez bay today and .Charles Hua
was drowned. The launch Helen, with
live men aboard, Is missing nnd is bo
llevcd lo have gone down. She has not
been heard from slnco last Tuesday,
when alio left Jacks bay with a crippled
engine.
Suffrage Bill Passes.
CARSON, Nev Jan. 21.--Woman .suf
frage passed the assembly here today
with but thrco dissenting votea. Tho
measure will go to tho state senate on
Monday next, and should It pass, as is
genera ll exnretod. will go before the
people of Veuiida ju lhj no.t general
elect U'U
H
SENATOR HE! .
IS LiKELY 10 Wl
1
i
Election Contests to Be De
cided Today; Representative
' Manson in Trouble.'
ClUOl-KN-VE, "Wo.. Jan. 2!. After
four days' deliberation, the committee on
privileges and elections of the lower
house of the Wyoming legislature re
turned a. majority report tonight, dis
missing the contest? against the three
Republican representatives, thus giving
the Republicans a majority of one vote
In the house. The committee also re
lumed a minority report sustaining tht
contest in favor of the Democratic can
didates. ' The reports were strictly
partisan. If the. house, tomorrow, adopts
the majority report, as now seems most
probable. It will ensure the election of
Senator Francis E. Warren to the L'nlrcd
States senate,' as in Joint session the
Republican majority Is seven.
In that connection It was- learned to
night that . Senator Robert La Fotlctte
announced in a letter1 lo Governor Carey
and other progressives of "Wyoming that
he would contest Warren's election in
the L'niled Slates senate on the grounds
that hla preferential olecLion was gained
through alleged extensive frauds In tho
coal mining-districts of Uinta county.
Roth minority and", majority reports
will be made" to the " house tomorrow
morning. ' 1 '
J. A. U Chenery. chief clerk of thu
house, received tjhc majority and "mi
nority reports, of the commlltoo at 0;",0
o'clock tonight.
Sheriff Johnson. ' front West Virginia," j
who is hero with requisition for Repro- !
sonlative. Maiison, declared ' tonight that
he wmild return to his home tomorrow
unless the requisition' were honored im
mediately. Governor Carey Informed him
that he could wait, In Cheyenne until ho
was notified of the governor's ultimate
decision, and for him not to approach
the governor again In regard to the
requisition matter until asked for. Sher
iff Johnson declares the Identity of Man-,
son as Roberts Is comploUr because of
tho legislator's habit of constantly blink
ing his-eyes; a habit which Johnson
says won the sobriquet of "JJllnky" for
Roberts In West Virginia.
BfiUKFTlOLD, W, Va .Inn. 2-1. E.
JI. .Manson, said to be F. li, Roberts, is
wauied hero for the alleged embezzle
ment ol' $000 collected by him whilo a
justico of the peace. After Roborts?s
disappearance an iudictmont was re
turned against him. 'The money be
longed to tho state.
Decisions Postponed.
MOW YORK, Jan. 24. Federal Judge
I Tolt poatponcd today for one week his
decision on the writ of habeas corpus In
the case of Edward F. iMyltus, the Bel
gian Journalist, ordered deported as an
undesirable alien. Mylius will spend the
week at Ellis Uland. Tho writ, if grant
ed, would give him his freedom undor
bond unlll the courts determine wheth
er ho may enter tho country.
!0R FMERS HP
UTAH JJHD SHARKS
Pass Resolution Advocating
Stringent Legislation Against
Fake Promoters.
i ,
FAVOKED BY DRY FARMERS.
Passage of the Lever bill by con
gress. Legislation against "land
sharks."
Vigorous campaign of publicity
and a. commission for exploitation
of dry farm resources.
Appreciation of the offorts of
Utah Agricultural collogc-
Speclal to Thp Tribune.
OOP EN". .'Jau. 24. The Utah State
Dry Farmers' association at its linn!
session today took action against mis
representation of laud to prospect ivo
settlers aud unanimously favored a
more thorough exploitation by the stato
government, of the non-irrigated sec
tions. The meolinps today also marked
the close of the four stato conventions
which have been held during- the week.
This afternoon J. Paxman of Nc
phi was chosen president of tho Dry
' Farmers' association to succeed Lewis
A. Merrill. .David O. McKay of (his
city .was elected vice president and Dr.
Robert Stewart ol! Logan secretary.
Dr. K. IL Peterson, director of tho
extension .division,' Utah Agricultural
college, declared iu favor of a demon
strating agent in the omploy of the
state to uive the farmers direct and
personal ' instruction on dry fanning
problems.
Hard Wheat Favored.
K. ' II.' .Soi'-thwick of Lchi.and Isaac
Grace of iXeplu gave their views from
the. standpoint of the farmer, both
agreeing- that Turkey red wheat was by
far the most prolltable on dry farms be
cause of 'its hardiness and strength.
Both declared (hat they had experi
mented not u little in the wheat line
and wore convinced that the dry farm
ers of tho stato would make no mistake
in growing Hint variety alone.
Professor Itobcn, Stewart of the Ulnh"
Agricultural college, while takiug a
very similar view of tho matter, de
clared that it might be well to blend
the soft aud hard wheats, showing by
means of a chemical analysis of the dry
farm soil how such a variety might bo
grown with much success.
Henry 31. Blood, president of the
Utah-Idaho Millers aud Grain Dealers'
association, told of tho campaign waged
by the millers in favor of the hard
Wheat because they need that, sort ot
grain for flour making, whilo there was
an inclination on tho part of the ship
pers to encourage tho soft white wheats
beoauSe of nn active southeastern mar
ket. IJefore the noon adjournment, the
(Continued on Page Ten.)
BILL DEFINES I
THE LIABILITY I
OF EMPLOYERS I
Measure lo Be Introduced on
Monday by Senator Ride
out Is Broad in Scope ancl Jt
Stringent in Provisions.
CREATES ACCIDENT ' H
. BOARD UNDER PAY H
Employer Cannot Plead Cus
tomary Legal Defenses, if
Electing to Comply With
Provisions of Act.
A-" employers' liability act will be
introduced in ;tho senate Mou-
day by Senator Btdcout of Bait
Lake count-. One of the fca
tures of tho proposed law will be the jH
creation of an industrial accident board
consisting of three members appointed
by the governor. The term of office of
the members of the board is to be si
years, except that whon first appointed
one shall be named for two years, one
for four j'ears nnd ono for six years IJ
The salary ofthe accident board mem
bcrs is fixed at $3500 a ycur. Provision
is made for a secretary, -who is to be
selected bj- ihe board, and whose salary fl
is to be $2500. Twenty-five thousand JA
dollars is appropriated each year for
the use of the board.
It is provided that any employer who
elects to pay compensation for death or
injury will not be liable to actions at
law for damages. The employer ;s clct
tion to become subject to the operation?
ol the act arc to be for terms of ouc
year, automatically renowed unless m
writing the cmploj'er shall notity the
accident board that he desires to with
Sweeping in Scope.
The definition of employers include
the following: The state and each
county, city, township, incorporated vil
lagc and school district; every person.
firm and private corporation, including
any public service corporation lhat has
any person in service under any con
tract of hire, express or implied, oral
Td the event that an employer does
not elect to come within tho jurisdiction
of the law it is specified that, in case of
action at law, the following: shall not
be a defense: That the employee was
negligent, excopt it appear that such
negligence was willful; that the injuri
was caused by tho negligence of a fcl
low employee; that the employee had
ussumed the risks inherent in or inci
dental to or arising out of his employ
The term employee is defined as fol
lows: Every person in tho service of
the state or of any county, city, town
ship, incorporated villago or school dis
trier, except any official. A contrac
tor doing public work under contract
is not deemed an employee; every per
son in the service of another, iuclud
ing aliens, and also including minor?
who arc legally permitted to work uu
dor tho
Compensation Basis.
It is provided that the employer shaif
furnish, during tho first three week:
after the injury, reasonable medical
and hospital services. If death results
from the injury Ihe employer is rc
quired to pa.y to the dependents of the
fatally injured person wholly dopen
dent upon his earnings for support a
weekly p.vy incut equal to one-half hi?
average weekl' wages, but not more
than $10 nor loss than $-1- for a period IH
of 300 wcoks from the date of the in
jury. If tho persons left without tho
benefits of tho earnings of tho injured
person, were only partially dependent,
proportionate payments arc providod.
Wholly depondent pcrsous include: Tho
wife, tho husband, a child or children
under Hi. Tho degree of dopondoncn
may be determined by the facts and
circumstaucos surrounding the case.
Provision is mado that no person shall fl
bo excluded as a dependent who is a H
nonresident alien. If the falally in- J
jured otuploycc leaves no depcudouts
the employer shall pay . Hie reasonable jH
expense oi! his Inst sickness and bury- jH
ing. which ?hall not exceed $200. jH
Limit Is $4000.
"While the incapacity for work re- jH
suiting from the injury is total, the IH
employer shall pay htm a weekly com IH
pensatiou equal to one-half his average jH
weekly wages, but not moro than $10
nor less than $1 a week; in no case
shall this compensation be greater than
500 weeks, nor shall the total amount
of all compensation exceed $4000. H
Tho following xrhrdulc spoclllea the M
payment for partial Injury: M
For tho los-s of a thumb. oO per H
(Continued on Page Two.)

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