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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 29, 1913, Image 2

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H 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 29, 1913. J -M
I PROSPECT OF
I PEACE IN EAST
I LOOKS BLACK
Turkey, It Is Believed, Will
Refuse to Make Any
Further Concessions,
(o Powers.
H PEACE. DELEGATES
LEAVING LONDON
H Partisans of Young Turks
Said lo Have Clashed
H With Those of
Nazim Pasha.
Bv Internationa! News Sorvioe.
T ONDOX, Jan. 2S. The outlook for
fl I pcaco appears as black aa over.
j Turkey's reply to tho powora'
note, which is expected to be
delivered tomorrow, is almost certain
to bo a polito refusal to make further
concesHions.
Hj Tho" peace delegates, who are already
!eaviac London, havo washed their
Hj hands of tho negotiations, leaving the
Hj natter to thn powers for a solution.
Tn tho meantime Rumania, taking ad
vantage ot tho situation created by
the Turkish coup d'otat. has increased
her domandj upon Bulgaria, and now
coolly requests a whole province. The
general opinion is that if sho gets
i aha will do -o by force.
A dispatch io tho Times from Vi
anna says tho 'following telegram was
fl bsuod today by tho Austrian ofllcial
rews agency, under date of Constant!
tople, January 27:
"Perrisont rumora affirm that grave
disturbances have ariaon in the army
at Tchatalja between- tho partisans of
'ho Young Turks and those of Naziru
''aeha. A sanguinary conflict bctwocn
'bo troops is even said to havo oc-
Hj i urrcd. Authontic confirmation of this
fjmor jr lacking. Tnlcat Boy went
arh' this morning to Tchatalja."
Delegates Arc Leaving.
LONDON, Jan. 2S. With the pre
Hj ntation of their cote lo the Turkish
Hj Iclcgation, the data for which J how-
ccr, has not yet been fixed, some of
'hp Balkan, delegates considered that
rir mission in England will bo ended.
Tic Greek premier, Elcutherion Vcni-.-"'ot,
announced tonight that he would
!i.fw before tho end of the week and
fk1 odicrfi within tho next f'ow days,
'.'tn' financial adviser and military olli-
rs attached to tho Bulgarian dele
..Uiou will Etart for home tomorrow.
Despite this, tho diplomats huvo not
' en up hopo, and many still think
'he Balkan oto is another attempt
to exercise prossurc on Turkey and that
'lii- allies really intend to wait the
- rswor of the now Tnrkish cabinot to
'he loint note of Europe, a cotirso
H. hich the powors always have ad-
"Another day gained, " retorted those
who beliovo that tho only solution is
to bo found in tho resumption of bos
wlies. when the meeting of the dele-
rates of tho four allied nations ad
o irned this afternoon.
'Another day lost," rotortod Ihoso
who belli" - that pcaco ia to be reached
it- po-lp ...:jg oxtrcmo measures.
8 Long Meeting Held.
Tho meeting of the allies lasiod five
hours and the discussion wns animated,
j Tho delegates renewed the "whole sit-
jation and debated both sides of the
I question tho resumption of the war
I and the policy of delay, trusting to
'irae to rolve tho difficulties. Tho head
of each delegation reported the conver-
sation which he had had with Sir Ed
ward Grey, tho British foreign sec re
i f&Ii an reference was made again
ro the advice of the embassadors to
observe pmdonce and moderation. This
greatly strengthened tho arguments ot
that faction favoring nrocrastinatioo.
heir view being that ater tli power1
rot to Turkey, which was in favor
i tho terms or tho allies, if the latter
'"-ntlnaed to follow Europe's advice,
Europo would continue to give its smp-
The note Trai left with Stojan Nova
kovitrh, head of th Servian dolega-
tson, tie delognfes "entrusting him to
j' hccie an opportune moment for its
Presentation.'
f-ome believe that he will present it
rmorrovr. Others aro of tho opinion
that thin particular form was adopted
w.th the object of avoiding aa istme
vale rupture and givinz Turkey time
o reply to the powort.
I Outlaw Oapturcd.
TVTN-XIPZG. Map., Jan. .Joln '
Bcron. tho HedUn Mountain outljuv.
v captwed In Ihr bush by A tkvw
ixt night ttvo mllo from hi home. th
cno of rctorday tragedy. Up ofTorod
-o rBt5tano Mhn arrMd uikI vmui
ujjht to Jdl todv. The woman wjth
whom n rr8 Hvtnar nad whooe bnhy w
k!1!cJ wntn eho hernlf wa critically
' wounded, confeHl tofco'. Hiy ofCU-UU
'"at Bho flrM mil Jhr hois that camp
':om tha hou?.
HIAWATHA SLACK
The best steain-prodtieing fuel
on the rairiet. Very low in ash
and moisture. Veiy high in
fixed matter and volatille matter.
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W, J. WoUtenholrne. itans1os: Dlrcto.
Arthur McFarUn. Secretary.
H Amenta for
KING. HtAVATHA. BLACK HAWK
Pono Wiatrh 713 OJflco 73 S M'n
, Eluo W&gons Bring Better Coal
MA
NEW IRRIGATION LAW
DEMAND AT ROUNDUP
(Continued from Pago One.)
to go through or else we've got to
back up.
Tho question mvolcs rhe deter
mination of wntcr rights. If the
state doesn't exercise its police
powors to determine this question
it is not doing its duty by its citi
r.ens. m Wyoming lists "a board of
practical water men who determino
thcio water rights. Oregon adopted
tho Wyoming law, I went this
mouth to Oregon at tho direction
of the governor and found the law
as operated there to be a great sue
cms. Tt is also being worked in
Xebraska, Now Mexico and tho
Dominion of Canada.
J havo proposed it for adoption
hero because I" believe that it will
settle this question of water rights.
The present law has failed to do so,
and tho btato ongincer cannot go
ahead and administer tho wntor to
tho state unless ho knows what the
water rights aro.
Thomas Is Emphatic.
.Mr. Thomas said In part:
When we consider tho uojrlnninfrs
ot the pioneers In tho elate and what
has been done today we aro amazed.
The pioneers began right, but wo to
day have departed from their Iduui
of Irrigation law. The law proposed
by tho state engineer I Intended to
re-entabllBli the code used by the
pioneers.
Tho doctrine of riparian rights has
nothing to do with us In Utah. re
have wiped k out of our statutes for
ever. It has been determined that the
water belongs to the stutc. The wa
ters of tho Ktatc are public. You
have a right to use them, but you
can t claim them. They are yours to
ue but you don't own them.
This college Is teaching you that
you have a right to use only a cor
taln amount of water. When you
cease to put tho water you use to a
ocnetlclal use you lo6c your claim to
the water that you aro wasting. And
you might aa well learn this now. be
cause If you don't you aro liable to by
bitter and costly experience In tho
courts.
Defines Restrictions.
Any man can apply for water and
appropriate It If ho can put It to
beneficial use. Or. corporations may
apply for It for the use of others pro
vided tho others aro to use It bene
ficially. And In putting It to beneficial
use you can't be tho sole Judge of
what that beneficial use It?. Peopl
aro coming In here who can make a
living on the water you havo wasted
and you can't waste It any longor.
What Js tho duty of water to land?
It Is not what you think it Is for
legal purposes the standard 13 fixed.
It may require moro water In come
porta of the fltatc than In others. But
In the past the duty In somo placos
has been ridiculous. In Millard coun
ty it was proved in one cno that one
man could have covered hie land with
wntcr twelve feet deep during a single
irrigation season with the water
rights he had.
The office of the state engineer has
worked for years to establish a sensi
ble system of uslns: the water. The
time 1h coming when you will have to
uso weirs to measure your water, you
will havo to cement your ditches.
These things arc bound lo come.
Backed by Facts.
A man comes in and surveys your
land. Uo takes note of what crops
you aro growing, he knows through
scientific data how much water you
need and he finds that you nro get
ting more than you need. And he
sayii "I am going to appropriate some
of this water." And he gets it and
you go out and cub tho courts that
can be bought or the cloverness of
the lawyer the other fellow ompJoyod.
But you can't buck sclcntlflo facta,
and those facts aro going to bring
about changeB.
We havo made some foolish blun
ders in the past In our stato irriga
tion laws. But wc must and can ap
propriate any water In the future
that Is not In beneficial use. And
the determination of benoflclal use
will bo based upon the data or these
scientific facts.
Forenoon Session.
Tho opening addresses this forenoon
were given by Tr. F. S. Harris and by
Dr. Robert Stewart. Dr. .Harris opened
the meeting with an address on "Crop
ping systome for Utah." Following him.
Dr. Stewart spoko on "Soil Fertility
How long will It last in Utah?"
Dr. Harris's adflrefs was In part:
Utah at tho present Umn has no
definite cropping system. The farm
ers simply plant any crops that they
may desire without regard to tho
benefits they might derive from a ro
tation. All older agricultural coun
tries havo been forced to adopt some
. definite cropping system and Utah
and the west must fall into line.
Some of tho reasons for rotation aro
tho following: All of the income of
tho farmers is not slaked in one crop
and in case of failure of one crop the
farmer Is better able to revive If he
has other crops growing the same
season. By rotating crops. Insect
pests, plant diseases and wocds aro
easily controlled. All plants do not
use plant food In the Fame propor
tions, hence by changing the crops
the food supply made more avail
able. If a number of crops aro raised
on a farm It Is much easier to eco
nomically uso labor, machinery and
animals, since the one cropping sys
tem makes all tho work come dur
ing one or two c&asons of the year.
Will Fertility Last.
Dr. Bobert Stewart. In hie address on
soil fertility, said in part:
Since tho beginning of tho teach
ings of Baron Lcblg there has been a
marked Increase In the ylold of crops
In Germany. IT wo study the agri
culture statistics of Germany for
any period, say 1S79 to 100S. a thirty
year period, we will find a marked
increase- In the crop-producing powr
of the soli. The yield of wheat has
Increased from 1D.9 to 28.7 bushels,
or 14 per cent. Rye haa Increased
from 1?.1 to 35.? bushel?, or 61 por
cent. Barley from 21.1 to 30.S. or -it
per cent, wnlta oats Increased from
2 1.1 to 37.S bushelf. or 57 por cent.
The vield of wig.ir beet has re
mutned practically tht Fame, but the
Amount of sucar per at-rc- increased
from to 320 pounds, or -SO per
rnt. Fotatoes have lncrtcd from
S.2 tons to 6.3 tons, k GO per cent In
crwse. Tho wme crops grown In the United
States dttrins th wme period of time '
h.v Inoroasod nc follow: Yvfcot j
from 12.1 to 1S.S lushoU. Hit IncrcaK
of only 1 1 pr cent. The yield of ots I
increased from ?. to 2f.S. a 10 per
cnt Increase. Barley !nrr.H from
22.0 to 26.S, A 17 pr rant liicrcuse.
Rye incrsHl from 12.1 to buh
fts. a 30 pr cent Increase. Potatoes
lncrMed from 23 (oim t 25 Ion,
an $ pr rent IncruHs. Ttisl l, ju
thm 4dd of the thirty-yefcr period our
yields arc Just h bo ut equal to those
obtained from Germany at the be
ginning of the period.
Th Increased yloldf obtained by
the Gernun arc due to four main
fctora. Flrt. th nee of Improved
second, the u of "ommerrlat
OrtSHzrx. bnravArd manure and
groen mtmir: third, better rotation
of crop: fourth, more thorough till
age. '
At the altemoon sion Dr. John A.
Utdioe made &n Interesting addrees on
the Fubjet of the "Kvrtfltln!r Principles
' Farming" H took as Mi text the
Dibie ojotattoi "As ye w ro s'.iall ye
reap lfe s!d in part-
Man, beast oral plant n'2 nv.at eat,
drUJc Va.k in thr unhlne ami boihr
In tho air. Man can attend to these
things for himself, but he must tako
caro of animals und plants and see
that they get these necessities.
Take the crop the plants must bo
fed. They tako their food from tht:
upper layer of the olI, the part In
which tho plow works. And if that
soil isn't properly cared for the plants
will dlo or tho crop will be so poor
that It will not ylold tho proper In
come to the farmer.
Tho plant must have water. It Is
the duty of man to sec that the wa
ter that falls on the soli, either by
rainfall or Irrigation, stays In tho soil.
This must be done by proper culti-
vatlon.
Tho everlasting principle In agricul
ture Is not stated in books on ugri
culturo or plunts. Uut it In the book
of lKoks, and It 15. "Ae yo s-ow so
Khali ye reap."
Following Dr. Widtaoc, Mr. Thomus
gnvo another lecture on Irrigation law,
this time paying particular attention to
the business management of a business
corporation. The main feature of his talk
was that tho principles In tho manage
ment of an Irrigation system depend on
tho adage, "An ounce of prevention Is
worth a pound of cure." He advised all
Irrigation companies to have an engineer
go "over their systems each year to see
that it Is In good physical condition. He
advised that a lawyer examine tho legal
affalrw of tho company annually to pre
vent possible litigation. And third, he
advised that the ilnancos of tho firms be
examined annually by an export accoun
tant. Speaks for Drainage.
The other speaker of tho afternoon was
C. F. Brown, a drainage expert, who is
connected with tho extension division of
the. college Mr. Brown spoke briefly on
the drainage law which it Is probable the
present legislature will be asked to con
sider, and urged the farmers to help get
It through. He said that there was much
water-logged land In almost every sec
tion of tho state and told of tho great
need of drainage. Ho said that If tho
Irrigation of an orchard was found un
necessary it was a dangerous condition,
because proper drainage waa lacking.
At tho houackecpers' conference today
a number of interesting addresses vere
given.
Miss Gertrude McCheyne of the oxten
sloii division, U. A. C, and Mrs. li. D.
Batchclor gave some useful Instruction
on storage and preservation of meats,
vegetables and fruits. During tho course
of Miss Chcyne's address, by means of
charts, the part that the common foods
wo eat play was ehown. Tho necessity
for a good start In tho beginning was
urged- Variety and palatablllty aro Im
portant factors, but tho former means va
riety of class rather than kind. Foods
that are for muscle-making purposes,
such as meat, beans and eggs, aro often
used hi too great quantity at one meal,
or at other times an overdose of starch,
a food for production of heat and work
ing power, mako a poorly balanced ra
tion such an wo would not feed to am'
animal on a farm,. Rice, potatoes and
beans were all sorved together at a fam
ily table. In another case beans, roast
meat, pscalloped macaroni and eggs, with
custard plo woro unhappily united. A
etudy of menuo reduces labor and ex
pense. Delegates Entertained.
This evening a concert for the local
delegates was given In tho JLogan taber
nacle. The college band and gloe club,
besides prominent soloists, presented a
dollghtful musical programme.
Dr. P. G. Holdcn. formerly director of
tho extension works In the Iowa Agricul
tural college, will be the principal speaker
tomorrow. Dr. Holden will dcllvor two
lectures, one to tho farmers In the after
noon and another to a Joint session of
the roundup and housekeepers' conference
In the evening.
In addition to Dr. Holden's lecture at
tho conjoint session tomorrow night, A.
C. Xclbon of Salt Lake, stato superin
tendent of public Instruction, will also
deliver an address. Superintendent Nel
son will talfc on "What Fathers and
Mothers Can Do for Utah's Educational
System."
With the exception of tho evening pro
jrramme, which is for both the roundup
and tho housekeepers conference visitors,
tomorrow's sessions of tho roundup will
be devoted to what Is known a.s "Better
Whosu Day." The best authorities In the
stato on the subject of wheat-growing
are scheduled to talk and It is thought
that ProfcBsor Holden will also talk on
the subject of wheat.
Wednesday's Programme.
Th complete programme for the day
follows:
BETTER WHEAT DAT.
0 a. m. to 11 a. m. "The Standardiza
tion of tho Grains of Utah." Dr. F. S.
Harris, department of agronomv. U.
A. C
"Milling Qualities of Utah Wheats and
Continued Use for Soft Wheats," Dr.
Robert Stowart. department of chem
istry, U. A. C.
"What Hnrd Wheats Mean to Utah
Bakers," Georgo Mueller, Royal bakery.
Salt Lake City.
11:30 a. in. to 1 n. m. "Proposed Kc
forms Suggestions to Farmors and
legislators." H. IT. Blood, Kayovillc,
L tali.
"Forty Acres of Turkey Rod Results."
Prof n. B. Hendricks. Logan.
Open discussion led In- Hon. "Edward
Southwlok. Lehl, and I. H. Grace.
Ncphl.
2 p. m. to 4 p. m. Address by Dr. P. G.
Holdcn.
"InsurlnK the Crop Is It Good Busi
ness?" A. L. Farrcll. Logan.
"Grain Diseases and Their Control," Dr.
C- 2s". Jensen, department of plnnt
pathology. U. A. C.
fDcmonEtration of pure cultures of or
ganisms attacking grains. Grains will
bo treated for smut.)
4 p. m. to 6 p m. Demonstrations of
traction engines and of various dry
farm machinery. Including plows,
thrashers, mowers, seed cutters, etc.,
and of pumps for irrigation and house
water. Under direction of Prof. R. B.
West.
Conjoint session.
5 p. m. MubIc
"What the Fathers and Mothers May Do
for Utah s Educational System." Sunt.
A. C. IselBon.
"What Exton&ion Work Has Done for
Iowa A Message From Iowa to Utah."
V Dr. P. G. Holden.
TAKE JSSUE WITH i
GOVERNOR - SULZER j
r71"0111 Jan. 2S. Governor Sui
zers Mrictures on th New York stock
exchange in Iris recent special message
lo the legislature nr "not Justified by
the facts." in the opinion of the gover
nors of the institution. Moreover, th
governors earnestly protest against m
action, and while they are anxious to
co-operate In tho matter of legislation
they request a. committee to dlstcuw the
matter.
The rrjuet Is mndc In a telegram sent
thlf afternoon by President James Ti
,MJpu of the stork exchange aftor :t
special meeting hild today.
W. R, Fox. 195 W. Washington SL,
Nobles-HUe, Ind., "After suf-
ferine many months with kidney trou
ble, after trying other remedies and
prescriptions, T purchased a box of
(Foley Kidney Pills which not only did
ir.o more ood than any other remedies
T evor used, but havo positivoly set my
kidneys right. Other members of my
; family havo used them with similar re
sults." Tako at the first sipn of kid
ney trouble. Schramm-Johnson. Drug?,
"Tho Novcr Substitutors," five (5)
cood stores. (Advertisement,)
DEPUTY SHERIFFS
ATTACKSTR IKERS
One Death Results, While
Two Persons Are Fatally
Injured.
OFFICERS ARE BLAMED
According" io Witnesses,
There Was Little Provo
cation for Trouble.
By International News Service.
RANKIN. Pa., Jan. 2S- In two bloody
fights between deputy sheriffs, armed
with revolvers and rifles, and strikers,
armed with stones from tho Rankin plant
of the American Steel & Wlro company,
a subsidiary of tho United States Steel
corporation, tonight, one man was killed,
two fatally and ten seriously Injured. All
the wounded, with the exception of two
deputy sheriffs, wore spectators. .Not a
striker was Injured so far as known.
A 6-month-old child and Bevernl womon
were among the Injured. Hawkins
square, where tho troublo ocourred. was
a. bloody battlo ground for ovor on hour,
and the fight ended only when tho dep
uty sheriffs, led by Sheriff Bruff. re
treated within the fence of tho big wire
mills. According to witnesses of the
troublo. the deputy sheriffs wcro to
blame, as thcro wan little provocation for
the firing on the crowd.
Tho dead George Cozley, JO.
Tho Injured Frits Beck, S2, dying:
Annlo Leobe. IS, bellovol fatal. Serious
ly Injured Richard Paris, 31. negro: Mlko
Mlklos, 6 months; Charles Bens ton, 49;
Mrs. John Soblanovitz, 26; Anton Andlsk,
28: Chief of Police Walter Barnett. hoad
cut by flying missiles; two deputy sher
iffs and two negroes, names unknown.
Beginning of Trouble.
Shortly before 5 o'clock this evening
300 strikers emorged from a public hall
In Fourth Btroot, after having hold a
big mass meeting and gathered in front
of tho hall to poso for a newspaper pic
ture. At about the same time eighty deputy
sheriffs, led by Sheriff Bruff, Burgess
MUlIgan and Chief of Police Barnott,
loft the wlro mill and marched up the
hill towards Hawkins avenue.
The picture finished, the strikers dis
persed and wero starting for their homes
when they woro mot by tho big file of
deputy sheriffs inarching in military or
der. A dead silence followed. Sudden
ly somo one picked a lump of coal off a
loaded coal wngon and threw It into the
ranks of tho strikers. In a trice the bat
tle was on. Coal, bricks and miscellan
eous missiles flow through tho air, min
gled with the whl3tle of bullets and the
rattling discharge of magazine guns and
automatic rovolvors. Screams and j-ells
of rage filled tho air whllo men and
women fell to tho ground. In Homo places
tho pavements wore torn up by the strik
ers in their frantic efforts to secure
bricks with which to protect themselves.
Apparently beaten, the deputies ran down
tho hill to tho mills.
Battle Again Waged.
Fifteen minutes later tho deputies ap
peared again. This time It Is said they
were supplied with shells loaded with
buckshot. Soon the battle waa on. Near
ly even window in Hawkins square was
broken and several persons In noarby
houses woro injured. Tho crash of mus
ketry, tho rattlo of heavy buckshot and
the "cries of men and women continued
for n. quarter of an hour. Having ex
hausted their ammunition tho deputies
again retired to safety behind tho high
walls of the mills.
Gcorgo Cozloy. who was killed, was a
spectator and in no way Identified with
tho strikers. Michael Katchmor, pro
prietor of tho Katchmer hotel, said that
ho and his wife had escaped death by
lying flat on the floor. The big hotel
was riddled with shot It war? direct
ly In line of the deputy's firo and not a
j window Is whole.
EXPOSURE PROMISED
I Ti SICKLES HE
(Continued from Page One.)
nevor known you? Havo all the
lovo and faith boen mine? Have
vour professions of Ioto for mo
been all false? T cannot bliove it
will uot believe it. If mv let
ters displease you why don 1 you
Tcturn them to mo? Why not tell
me not to write to you a"ny more?
Then I will understand you and
know what to do.
T ask myself, "Ato you sure
your lovo for hor is as strong as
it has always been?" I answer,
"Yos, r have a thousand proofs
of it." No woman has over" so
enslaved mc. T was always happy
to uo to you, always sorry" to leave
you. always contented while near
you, satisfied to sit by your eid
and hold your hand arid look into
your face, aud hear your voice, and
above all. to hear 3'on sav, "I lovo
you." That was worth more to .
mc than all the cold in the world.
Those threo words paid to me now
by you would brin mo back to
life "and health and hopo aud joy.
Oh, darlinp, say these threo blessed
words to me npiin 'once more
say them from your heart aa you
havo ho often said thorn and make
mo happy.
Sure of His Love.
A;:ain I a6k myself, "Why arc
Tou sure you loved her 7" I an
iswer, because 1 recall the dolight
I always found in cmnp: you ev
erythinR you desired in doing
anything that would afford you
pleasure' T was happier in giving
you anything T had than in keep
ing it myself. When I gave any
thing to you 1 did not part with
It T "gnv it to myself berate
Tjou and I were one,
Tm "n thf answer made lv
A SURE, QUICK COLO
CUREACTS GENTLY
Papc's Cold Compound cures
colds and grippo in a fo-w
hours Contains no Quinine
The most sovcro cold will he broken,
and all grippe misery rndnd nftor ta
iling a doso of Papo's Cold Compound
ovory two hours uutil throo consecutivo
doans aro taknn.
You will distinctly fcol all tho dis
ncrecablo symptomo leaving aftor tho
very first doso.
Tho most misorablo headache, dull
ness, hoad and noso stuffed up, fovor
ishness, sneezing, running of the nose,
soro throat, mucons catarrhal dis
charges, porcnesa, Btiffnoss. rheumatism
pains and other dietross vanishes.
Take this wonderful Compound as
directed, with tho knowlcdgo that
there is nothing clso in tho world
which will euro your cold or ond
Grippo misery as promptly and th
ont any other aBsistauco or bad attor
offects as a 25-cont package of Tape a
Cold Compound, which any, druggist
can supply contains no quinino bo
longs in ovory home accopt no substi
tute. Tastes nice acts gently.
(Advertiscmont.y
20 YEARS GIVEN
ZION DYNAMITER
Carl Riedelbach, Former Salt
Laker, Sentenced While He
Makes Merry.
LOS AXG-ELBS. Jaa. 2S. Carl Bic
dolbach of Salt Lake City, the man
who terrorized the central police sta
tion November 10 last with an infer
nal machine, wns sentoncod today to
twenty years in tho penitentiary. The
sentence was imposed aftor ftiedolbacb
had declared ho ocliovcd dynamito was
a good means of righting somo social
wrongs.
"If I thought your allegiance to dy
namite was au unalterable principle, I
would eontonco you to lifo imprison
ment," said the court, "but T think
twouty yoars in tho penitentiary will
give you plenty of time to ohaugc your
mind."
Jiiedclbach's good humor withstood
even this shock, aud ho smiled and
winked at Detectives Browne, Hoeick
and Fitzgerald, the men who ended bis
short tonure as sole master of the po
lice station by knocking him uncon
scious and demolishing his infernal ma.
chino after tho fuse had been lighted.
Tho threo officors wcro officially dec
orated with medals for their bravery,
aud Biedclbach joked Lhem about it as
ho was taken back to nail after a mo
tion for a third trial had boon denied.
IS WELL KNOWN
IN SALT LAKE
Carl Riedelbach was well known In Salt
Lako a5 a police court character. Five
years ago he made his escape from a
chain gang In City Creek canyon while
nerving a Jail sentence for a misde
meanor. He had not been beard of or
from Blncc then by any ono except hla
ogod mother, Mrs. Margaret "U'arr. llv
lnc at 655 South Eighth West street, who
had a letter from Win In Los Angeles
fioon after his escape, telling of an ac
cident to him tlioru In which lie suffered
a broken shoulder.
"When Interviewed at her homo on the
day after her son's Honsallonul act and
arrest In Los Angeles, Mrs. W'arr ex
plained that Carl was her eon by a for
mer marriage, her first husband's name
Ivjlng John luedellincJi. Carl was born
In Germany and came to Salt Lako with
hie mother and other children aftor his
father's death. 'When she beard of his
arrest. Mrs. Warr declared that she did
not think her son rcsponslblo for his
acts, explaining that when a boy he had
been kicked In tho head by his step
father, John AVnrr, who. nho said, wns
a. man or morose temper given to fits
of anger.
"Before God, I do not bellevo my boy
la responsible for what ho docs," t?ald
tho aged mother with tears streaming
down her face, "but I thank God that
ho was prevented from doing any harm,
and I want them to glvo him Just pun
ishment for his crime. I think, however,
that an lnsano asylum would bo tho
proper placo for him rathor than u
prison."
LEAVINGS FROM M15SS
MUST NOT BE SOLD
WASHINGTON. Jan. 25. Men of th
na.vy must find somo means of providing
for the expense of maintaining pool and
billiard tables other than from iho sale
of food left ovor from meals supplied
by the government
This decision, made publlo today by the
comptroller of tho treasury, brought sor
row to tho heartc of the enlisted men of
th Norfolk navy yard, who had been In
the habit of maintaining their tables
through the proceeds from the Ealo of
the bits of broken bread and other "leav
ings" from the barracks mesn rooms.
"Bat all you want, but whatover you
don't eat Is the property of your Uncle
Sam" In effect Is what tho comptroller
rules. The sale of such food Is held to
be Illegal and the practice ban been or
dered discontinued.
Insist on Erdman Act.
NSW YORK, Jan. 23. Objection to
arbitration under the Erdman act Is re
iterated in a statement tonight through
Ellsha Lee, chairman of the managers'
committee, by nfty-four eastern rail
roads, whoso firemen are taking a strike
vote, because of a apllt over methods of
arbitration of tho llremen's wage and '
other demands. The act wa drafted, j
tho roads declare, to "settle k.bor dis
puteb on slnglo rallroade, not on rail- :
roads of largo territory." The flrompn
Insist on Erdman law methods to settle .
the dispute. i
i
"Blanche" to this touching appeal?
!MV Dear Gonoral: You woro
righl when you told mo I had
changed. 1 have changed. T feel
it myself nnd now that T realize
it T shall not docoivo ono whom
I have always boon truthful and
candid with. 1 look at things in
a different way from -what you do.
I now agree with you that it would
be better for us to meet a seldom
as possible. Under thMe cirrum
fctaucos you will undersaud that in
the future I can accept nothing
further.
Yon will pardon mr writing in
stead of seeing you. as f think it
will bo loss painful for both of us.
Bo not think my family have in
il ii on cod me, for thev have not.
What T am doing I have consid
ered woll before taking thi -tr..
Your kindlier nnd goodurs J &;,al!
alwa." rcnu'inbor.
mAVriTE.
I Our Great End of the Season I
SHOE SALEM
"7Z1 I proving an unqualuWfc
I riedsuccess. Exceptional mm
a bargains are in evidence 11
JJ j Men's and boys' shoes, rr it
VgA BARGAIN PRICE M
fjraX S1.25 to $4.65 1 1
WlTSKlA ladies' shoes, regular $2.50 to JI
lJ $6.00 values. BARQAl S
J.25 $2.95 li
75c to $1.45 III
yfKS-Don' t miss this extra. Mm
gjEjP ordinary mney saving E
Isfsllii Posiiive.rj0 aPPrvalWm
A Special Table of Stats
Half Price A, 1 1
This table has been re
plenished. You will find
just as good vaiues for i--$fa r
Men and Young Men as ffw
were offered on the first jj pH IS
day of the sale. Regular fefes w
$7,50 to $45.00 values, WS'i Ljl
your choice at Half Price
55a-f- ""- 1 OUR DRUG STORE IS AT "-"'" " J. ".' fflBf
-' ' . ' "-'J 112-111 SO. MAIN STREET 11 ILU j. 1 " "
DIFFEREWCES USE
MR PHILIPPINES1
(Continued from Page One.)
tlon. H charged that when the supply
bills fnlled. tiho governor general ordered
the appropriation of sums eoual to the
total appropriation for the previous
years.
"Bnsrulo and Boru;uot roada were lib
erally provided for." Hald Mr. Jonos,
"new officer, wero created and tho sal
aries of existing orflccc Increased.
He declared Governor General Forbes
acted without tho advice of the solicitor
general and attorney sonnral of the
Islands and ovor the protest of Charles
B. Elliott, a former momber of tho com
mission. "Nothing that our government has
done in the Philippines, fie acM,
aroused moro feeling and miW
I resentment on the part of the 'R
FIHplnof. It hits shaken. II
stroyed, tho coniidoncc of
peoplo In tho American sen of his I
and fair deaKn? and rcmoM KC
vcetlsre of sentiment which mr
existed In favor of American wan'M
tlon. fft
Ponncr Banker Sentenced
DETROIT, .Ian. 2S.-Icnrv T. Srgjfc,!
tcr, former cashier of the F;i"l"r'2M
tlonal bank of Union City. ,MlcluWU
pleaded pullty to makln? ttlio "JMP
the comptroller of the currency ufl
sontom-ed to live years; lmpdwrt.Jrf
Fort Lwivonworth. Carpono. JB!!
restod In March. 1011 a few ,'J''
the failure of tlio hunk 7' pfflbrf3Bil
after ancxamlncr found H5.c gjjjfci
lej,'ed worthless pope." in ir "jg
"Suffered day and nl?ht ; tJ iH
of ItchlnK ifotb,nc.h-'KJfcB
I lined Doana Ointment H
permanently." Hon. John.AiJiH.
Mayor. Glrard. Ala (AgrUHM
SALE GREAT SUCCESS f
AGAIN THIS WEEK ' f
EVERYBODY CYCLOPEDIA j
FOR S2.35, COMPLETE
The calo of the beautiful fire-volumo Bet of ErelTbod!(I PR?
pcaia Friday and Saturdnv far exceeded all expectations, f1." imp
to night on both days interested readers eagerly took a4vi?ta!iw UL
wonderful book bargain and wero loud in their praise oi The iti Bu.
Gelling plan. i j HIT
So creat was the demand that The Tribune feels in duty doim
repeat the offer and on oxt Friday and Saturday another iilr-K.?
: sale will tako place. The sumo 60t of useful volumes, wmcli i- Wi
' sell tor S12, ut tho same bargain price, $2.35 and ono coupoD jBL:;
Nobody could have anticipated the unprecedented dema;. - CJ
bv the first week's announcement, but Tho Tribune has arrai8en
plv all calls next Friday and Saturcday. eo that dodo may oi
pointed.
CLIP THIS COUPON. fBU
C"2r! Thu coupon, It presented at tho main office of The Tr'b,i$ SC '
m on FRIDAY. JAN. 51st. or SATURDAY. FEB. Ut, 'ffl,!,,
"""ZJ the biarcr to one five-volume eet of Everybody cyeiHs gMj,
MAIL ORDERS, ADDRESS THE TRIBUNE, 8ALT LAKE CITY, '.R'
The nU are too bulky to be ocnt by mall, but out-of-town JrfjnVHp
have them for tho J2.36. the set to ho Bent by express. 8n,p t 8 BL
to be paid by tho rerdver OUT-OF-TOWN READERS neta .-iBE1
vntll th days of distribution but send orders any day of ine WK'.?
shipments will be mude promptly on tho distribution dayu fj
. ... i .K T"

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