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fe ' OGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 23, 1912 Entered Becontf-Ca,. Matter at thoTowofrice. Ogden. Uwh
flWAR MAY INVOLVE'
I . HALFTBEWORLD
SSf Stre w RumoTrs Point to Widespread Conflict
I i ar .Clouds, Lower Over Entire Continent
Russia and Austria Girding for War.
I M1Y ORDERS RESERVISTS TO BE READY
ml Austrian Government Places Strict Censorship
M Uver All Telegraphic Communications Pos
Jjjj;, sible Attack, on Dardanelles Forts.
ij ; London, Nov 23. Europe's nerves
i -were racked today as war clouds low-
; ered over the continent. A stream
car ' of rumors, pointing to the apparent
', fact that both Russia nnd Austria
are girding for a conflict which may
.;, Involve more than half the civilized
world flowed from various sources,
and as the Austrian government or-
- derod a strict censorship on tele-
, i graphic communication, the truth of
; the rumors could not be denied, al-
though their confirmation was also
; Prague sent word that Germany had
ordered the preparation of 130,000
i-1 army reservists to be ready in case
L'l ihe empire is drawn Into the great
'J war that diplomats fear may grow out
j1? of the struggle In the Balkan penln-
m ; su,a-
ji1 Rumors Not in Harmony.
l3 The rumors accord badly with Pre-
I' mier Asqulth's statement last night
, as to the prevailing harmony among
' the European powers. Official statc-
J ' ments fail to dissipate the general
I , anxiety as to the situation.
Nothing has developed in the last
J , 12 hours to show whether the Turks
tk; will find the proposed modifications
Ii in the terms offered by the allied
j, Balkan nations sufficient to induce
jj ' ; them to agree to an armistice pre-
p : paratory to a defintto peace. The
5 ' plenipotentiaries now on their way to
J1 Tchatnlja on behalf of the allies are
i' said to be carrying with them fresli
I' ,i termB of peace which may open the
! door which is still regarded as stand-
i ;i ing ajar for their reception.
11 Ottomans Have Many Reserves
The Ottoman goernmenl points out
!-I that it sllll has half a million sol-
dleis to draw from, while the Bulgn
f l rlans hae none. The allied Balkan
t ;' natfons, however, retort that they are
J now In a position to march 150,
1 ; 000 troops who have heretofore been
i : encaged elsewhere, to swell the bo
I - sieging force in front of the Turkish
'i lines at Tchatalja.
i May Attack Dardanelles Forts,
i .' Should the war continue, U is n3"
J ' snraed In military circles that an at-
f f tack will soon be opened on the forts
if along the Dardanelles, whose fall
would jermit the Greek fleet to bom-
.'i'I bard the Turkish capital.
; KING PETER
, Belgrade, Servia, Nov. 23. Kins
Peter of Servia returned to the capi-
i tal today after- passing five weeks
ii on the battle fields with the Servian
' arniv. The populace greeted him
enthusiastically. The whole city was
t decorated with flags.
'. The king shortly after his arrival
i attended a service of thanksgiving at
) Berlin Nov. 23. The leport that the
Austro-Mungarlan government had
1 made representations to tho Russian
r government is discredited here. On
: the contrary, the relations between
i Vienna and St. Petersburg are under-
i stood to have Improved since Russia
gave Sorvla to understand that she
cannot have Russia's support in her
'! demand for a port on the Adiiatlc sea
The tension between Rumania and
Austria-Hungary also is discredited
bv German officials.
r. I In a semi-official statement today
the visit of Field Marshal Blasius
'. Schemua, chief of staff of the Auatro
r , Hungarian army, Is declared vlo be
; merolv one of tho customary e
changes of courtesies between officials
I ' of Vienna and Berlin. Us concurrence
with the visit of the Archduke Fran
cis Ferdinand is said not to have been
The field marshal has not been in
conference with the Austro-Hungarlan
heir to the throne during his visit nor
"; has he been received In audience .'
i London. Nov. 23. Turkish troops
lauded last night at the port of Sillvri,
; on tho sea of Marmora, under lire
' from the Turkish war vessels, accord -
I ing to a news agency dispatch from
: Constantinople. The right wing of the
' ' Bulgarian array in front of the Tclia-
: talja lines is thus Viircatened. n.c
? Bulgarian troops mado a acspcraio
; L attempt to drive back the Turks, but
; after an hour's fight were forced to
GENERAL'S BODY FOUND
; ; Belgrade. Nov 23,-Tho body of
r General Fethl Pasha, forraor TurKlBii
mlnlsior at Belgrade, and who com
- ; manded the Sixth Turkish army corps
at Monastlr, was found by the Ser
vians among the corptes on tlieun
tlcfield. It is considered probable
; that he committed suicide.
I CHOLERA SPREADING
Constantinople. Nov. 23J
Turkish govoenment' reports a Gieaiij
, decreased number of deaths from
cholera In the last few day .but
this la not widely credited amon6
some of the foreign residents of the
capital. An attempt has bpon to
house th0 soldiers suffering from tho
disease. Wooden huts arc being
erected at the San Stefauo cholera
camp, on the open plain, which a few
days ago was strown with groups of
dead and dying.
ATTEMPT GENERAL SORTIE
Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. 23. The be
sieged garrison of Adrianopie attempt
ed a general sortie yestorday, accord
ing to dispatches received here. The
Turkish troops, however, were thrown
back Into the fortress after a battle
which lasted throughout the morning.
They lost heavily.
Vienna, Nov. 23. The Independence
of Albania has been proclaimed at
Durazzo by Ismll Kamal Bey, leader
of the Albanians, according to a re
port published in the Allgemelne
To Rejoin Regiments.
Prague, Bohemia. Nov. 23. The
reservists of five German army corps,
numbering 130,000 men, havo been
ordered to rejoin their regiments, ac
cording the Ceski Slovo.
WARM DEBATE OF
Philadelphia. Nov. 23. The woman's
Eiiffrage association in convention here
today defeated by an veryli,j)qimg
majqrlty the proposed'" eonstiluttoiidT
amendment requiring officers to main
tain a non-political attitude, except in
states where equal suffrage is In force.
The nmendment was the subject of
Dozens of the delegates were on
their feet demanding to know the
names of the delegates. Speakers
mentioned Mary Ware Dennett and
JqssIc Ashley as the rnemberd re2non
slbel for the stickers.
Miss Ashley defended her action by
declaring she had not ordered the
stickers placed upon the suffragist
stationery through her affiliation with
the Socialist or any other party, but
had done so from a humanitarian
standpoint. Mrs. Dennett said that
she had been promoted to use the
stickers for the same reason.
Tn hor plea against the proposed
amendment Miss Jane Addams declar
ed it was not until three days after
she had decided to enter the camaplgn
in behalf of the Progressive parly that
she remembered her official connec
tion with the woman suffrage associa
tion. She added she failed to see
wheiein sho was wiong in taking part
in thp enmpaign and closed by declar
ing if the amendment carried she
would lender her resignation au first
vice president of the association.
Prolonged applause followed hor
address and the amendment was lost
by a practically unanimous ote.
AT HYDE TRIAL
New York, Nov 23. Henry J
Walsh, formerly city deputy cham
berlain, at the trial of Charles H.
Hyde, his former chief, accused of
bribery, todav identified a ledger that
showed Hint" In 1910, during Hydo's
administration as chambarlain, a mil
lion dollars had been deposited by
the city in the Carnegie Trust com
panv Hyde is alloyed to have forced
Joseph G, Robin to lend the Carnegie
company 30.000, under threat that
ho would withdraw the city fuuds
from Robln'3 bank, the Northern.
Counsel for Hyde today announced
that Robin had said while in the
Tombs to William R. Montgomery,
president of tho Hamilton Trust com
pany, now In Sing Sing, that he know
nothing about Hydo. but would testi
fy, "as pressure was brought to bear
on him." ... ,u i
It was announced today that a
commission would be appointed to
take tho former banker's testimony in
GET FIVE YEARS
Memphis, Tcnn . Nov. 23. Four of
ficers of tho All-Day and All-N ght
banks of several cities, convicted or
using tho malls in a conspiracy to de-
1 fraud In connection with tho failure
of their banks, were each sentenced
to five years' imprisonment and flued
$2,000 by .Judge McCall In the federal
court he'ro today.
A C. Bonds of Kansas City, the
fifth indicted man, whose reported Ill
ness prevented sentencing him several
times, was not present and was said
to be suffering from appendicitis.
Tho men sentenced are H. C.
Wvnne. former president of the All
Night and Day bank at Little Rock.
Ark E L. Hpndroy, ex-prealdent oi
a similar institution In Memphis; J.
B. Brooks, Memphis lumberman and
formor director of the Memphis ban.l,
v cr Davi8 ex-presldont or tho
All-Mgh,t and Day bank of Oklahoma
Beforo passing sentence Judge Mc
Call overruled a motion for a new
trial, Attorneys for tho defendants at
onco riled notice of an appeal Im
mediately after tho adjournment of
court Hendroy was arrested on a
charge of violating the postal laws.
MISS CAMERON TO
BE HEARD MONDAY
Chicago, Nov. 23 Complaints that
Luclllo Cameron, the whit 3 girl held
as o government witness against
Jack Johnson, negro prizefighter, has
not been accorded proper treatment
In the Rockford jail failed to get her
friend, Miss Lucile Danielson, per
mission to visit her today.
In denying the request, Judge Car
"If Miss Cameron has any com
plaint to make she should make it to
tho court or to the deputy marshal
who has her in custody Moves are
being made In her behalf, of which
you know nothing Come in Monday
when Lucile Cameron will be brought
Denver, Nov 3. IudictmenLs
brought by a special grand jury against
50 present and past Denver city ,ind
county officials and property owners
in September last, charging them with
allowing various institutions of vice
to exist, were dismissed by Judgo J as
H. Teller in the criminal branch or the
district court this morning
Judge Teller held that District Judge
H L. Shattuck had no right to ap
point a special prosecutor, and that
therefore the indictments were Illegal.
RED CROSS SENDS
MONEY TO EL PASO
Washington, Nov. 23. The Ameri
can Red Cross today telegraphed $200
to the local chairman at El Paso. Tex.,
to be used in relief work among sol
diers wounded in the engagement at
Palomas between Mexican fcdenils
and rebels and who are now in Co
lumbus, N. M.
The war department has approved
General Steevers action in undertak
ing relief work.
General Sleever today notified the
war department that the rebels' lead
er. General Salazar, Intends to leave
Palomas tomorrow to march on Casas
Grande3. ITo io expected to appear
In the vicinity of Fort Bliss soon, un
less Intercepted by Mexican federal
fgrflea... iH -, . . ., .
San Francisco, Nov. 23. Found
gulltv of desertion and conduct preju
dicial to discipline, Captain Augustus
H. Bishop, formerly of the First in
fantry. U S. A., was notified today
that his connection with the service
had ceased. The sentence of the
courtraartial, held last July, hecamo
effective Immediately on receipt of
telegraphic confirmation from tho
Captain Bishop disappeared last
March from his post at Vancouver
Barracks. Wash. Two months later ho
gave himself up
MISS TAFT OPENS
THE GATUN LOCK
Panama. No. 23. One of the
giant gates of the Gatun lock in the
Panama canal was tested for the first
tirao vestrficlay when Miss Helen Taft
put the electrical machinery in opera
tion and swung the gate open. She
was visiting the canal in company
with Henry L. Stnison, secretary of
war, and his parly.
A ball is to be given In tbeir honor
DIES IN ST. PAUL
St Paul, Nov 2.. Bishop H. F.
Hoffman of the Reformed Episcopal
! church, died at his home here today.
He was 71 years old. During his ca
reer as a clergyman Bishop Hoffman
never accepted salary In addition
ho donated out of Ills private moans
thousands of dollars toward the build,
ing of churches and gave liberally to
aid the work of the church In India
New York, Nov. 23. It became
known here today that Mrs A. A
Lowe, sister-in-law of formor Mayor
Seth Lowe, was robbed on Wednes
day last of $10,000 worth of jew
els Tho jewels, which have a senti
mental value far boyoud their Intrin
sic worth, were stolen from .Mrs.
Lowe's bed room, presumably by a
man employed to clean windows.
Diamond rings, a gold watch, a uiby
necklace and a dlamoud pendant were
among the articles taken.
Chicago, Nov 23. Franklin A. Urn
stcd, treasurer of a corporation that
was formed to oppose tho "trust."
asked Sydney C. Eastman, referee in
bankruptcy yesterday to free him of
ncarlv $2,000,000 in obligations incur
red in bis efforts to unite all tho In
dependent steel concerns of tho coun
try. Umstod Is to appoar before Judge
Landls in the United States district
I court December 9, on a plea for a
Highest Awatd For an
American Soldier Giv
en at White House
Washington, Nov. 2t. Five young
men, enlisted men andj officers in Un
cle Sam's military force, came togeth
er at the White House today to re
ceive the highest award that can be
given an American soldier, tho medal
of honor Four of them from the Pre
sidio, San Francisco, brought memor
ies of the hunt and. capture of the
Filipino chief. Jikiri, in 1909. while
the firth, a navy officer who had help
ed protect the town of Douglas, Ariz.,
last year, heard modesily tho retelling
of his riding into a rain of bullets
to stop a fight that threatened the
lives of Americans. ,
The soldiers decorated for deeds of
gnlluntry in action were:
First Lieutenant Archie Miller and
Second Lieutenants Arthur H. Wilson
and John T Kennedy, all of tho Sixth
cavalry; Quartermaster Sergeant Hen
derson of Troop B, Sixth cavalr. and
Captain Julian Gaujot of the First cav
alry. Generals Summoned.
President Taft had summoned to
tho White House for the ceremony at
2.30 o'clock all of the medal of hon
or men now stationed or living near
Washington. Invited to tlie White
House to do honor to tho younger
members of the distinguished order
were Major General William II Car
ter, Brigadier General Ernest A Carl
ington. Brigadier General Albert T
Mills. Lieutenant General Nelson A.
Lieutenant General Nelson A. Miles
(retired), Mnjor General Georgo L.
Gillespie (retired), nnd nearly n score
of others whose deeds of gallantry in
action ran back through the history
of Cuban and Philippine campaigns to
the stirring das of Indian fighting
and the Civil war.
Won Spurs in Philippines.
The Sixth cavalry men honored to
day all won their spurs In the Philip
pines They were under orders from
Gcneiai Leonard Wood when they
went on the trail of Jlrlklrl, who had
killed hundreds of Chinese and Moros
and had become the terror of the Jolo
archipelago In a campaign noted for
the brilliancy of the personal acts of
bravery they caught the marauder and
his allies and effectually put an end
to the piracy hp ha(UdIjiected
IrT tho final "fTglfrTaccordlng'-to,thr
repoits made by Captain George I.
Byrani. their commanding officer, the
present medal of honor men rushed
ahead of ths line and ansaged in hand
to hand fights with tho pirate chief
and his lieutenants.
Captain Gaujot of the First cavalry
won his medal much nearor home. He
was in command of troops on the bor
der line when the battle of Agua Prie
ta, Mex. threatened the I'ves and
property of the citizens ol Douglas.
Ariz.. April i:'.. 1911.
According to an eye-witness. Cap
tain Gaujot, spelng the havoc wrought
by Mexican bullots that came to the
American aide rodo boldl through
the fire into Agua Prieta where he
induced the Mexicans to lay down
their arms and slop the combat
Woman in Attitude of
Prayer With Babe in
Arms Found Dead
Chicago. Nov. 23. In a little room
in North Ilalstcd street, last night.
Mrs. Julia Miller and hor six-months-old
son were found by Mrs. Helen
Weiss, n neighbor.
Mrs Miller held her baby hi her
arms in her hand was clasped a ros
ary. He attitude was that of prayer.
Mrs. Weiss told the police that the
woman and babe died of starvation.
"Her husband left ihem," said Mrs.
Weiss. "She worked in a rag shop.
She could not earn enough to sup
port herself and tho baby. I gave her
my food. She was too proud to eat
It. I look food to her tonight- That
is how I tound her dead. Every night
she prayed liko that, that her hus
band might return."
FALLS DOWN NINE
Chicago. Nov. 23. Grover Ncilsoii,
a structural iron worker, employed
on a building in course of construc
tion, plunged nine stories through an
elevator shaft last night and aside
from a severe sbakeup the only in
Jury he suffered was a broken llt
Ncllson was walking on an iron
beam of the skeleton frame work
when he mistook a shadow for solid
footing and fell. He landed on a pile
INSANE MAN RUNS
AMUCK AND IS SHOT
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 23 Hen
ry Polkor, 2G years old, an escaped
maniac, la dead and Mathow Lenzon,
20 yea rs old, and Leonard Lonen
Jr.. 10, arc in a hospital hero as the
result last nltjht of the running amuck
of Polkcr, near Ilanicl, a village 15
miles south of here.
Mathcw Lciizen received four bul
lets In hU body, but according to
physicians lias a chance of recovery;
Leonard Is not seriously injured.
Polkcr, who was sent to the hospi
tal for tho Insane at Rochester last
spring alter It was alleged he had set
fire to various farm buildings, last
night rode to the home of Leonard
Lonzen noar Hamel, and firing
through a window shot the two young
men, who were seated in a family
group about a fire place. He then
left his horse and proceeded to a barn
on tho farm of his father, who was
not aware that his son had escaped
from tho hospital.
Shorifr Langum and a posse found
him there, and were kept at bay for
morn than an hour, Polkor threaten
ing death with a rifle Finally as he
ran from the building, firing upon
the posse, he was instantly killed by
a bullet from the revolver of a dep
uty sheriff None of the posse was
Feeble and Unable to
Walk He Directs Fire
New York. Nov. 23. Although 7-1
years of ago. and too feeble to walk,
Cortland T Field, a millionaire com
mission merchant and art connoiB
seur, was the hero of an early morn
ing fire which threatened to destroy
his five story residence on Twenty
sixth street early today.
Just before l o'clock Mr Field
awoke to find his room filled with
smoke. Although unable to get out
of bed on account of his age "and an
Injury to his ankle, he reached for a
telephone at his bedside and notified
police headquarters of the fire Then
he pounded on tho frame of his bed.
He aroused his wife in an adjoining
room and the ten servants on the
Two of the servants carried him
in an arm chair to the ground floor,
where he coolly organized his em
ployes into a fire fighting force, di
recting them In moving his $500,000
art collection. The firemen arrived
in time to confine the blaze to the
floor whero it started.
The chief damage was to a private
chapel whicli adjoined the Fields'
sleeping room, and which contained
a priceless collection of Bibles and
prayer books In many languages.
Ettor Angry at a State
ment Made in Argu
ment to Jury
Salem, Mass . Nov. 23 Joseph Et
tor, leader or the Lawrence strike, on
trial hero for the Loplzzo murder,
shouted rrom the prisoner's cage to
day, breaking in on District Attoruoy
Attwill's closing argument to the jury.
Mr. Attwlll, after reading from the
by-laws of the Industrial Workers of
the World, argued that they provided
for revenue from individual members
to finance the executive board, and
that Ettor had a motive to Increase
the membership when he went to Law
rence 'Wo, sir," shouted Ettor. half ris
ing from his scat.
The defendant's face flushed red
ullh anger. Glovannittl. sitting be
side him, grabbed him by the coat. His
attorney, J. P, S. Mahonoy, quickly
motioned Ettor to restrain himself
and from some one In tho crowd be
hind tho rail thero came suppressed
applause as the sheriff rapped for or
der and the Incident passed
WHITE WINS IN
Chicago, Nov. 23. J. A. White, of
the University of Wisconsin, won the
fifth annual intercollegiate cross
country run at Evanston today
Rex Wickham, of the University of
Missouri, was second, and Thomson
of Northwestern university was third.
White's time was 27 29 for the five
CAUSE OF CRIME
Binghamton. Nov. 23. "If tubercu
loses were controlled, the expendi
tures of the state for the control of
crime would bo largely reduced."
George W. Ray, United States dis
trict judge, thus summarized his ex
perience on tho bench with twenty
persons who had become criminals
because they had been bereft of par-1
ental guida'uee by tuberculosis, or
who, wasted by disease, had taken to
counterfeiting or some other light
work of an illegal nature, in order to
provide thomselves with shelter.
Tho establishment of tuberculosis
hospitals, ludgo Ray urged as a meas
ure of economy, stating that ono of
tho twenty cases he described had
alone cost the slate over .$2000.
RECEIVER FOR IRRIGATION CO.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 23. Judge J.
A Rlner last night appointed C. C.
Carlisle, of Cheyenne, ' receiver for
the North Plattcl V" irrigation
company with authorlt. contiune
tho compnnys operations' The North
Platte company's project embraces
forty thousand acres In the North
Platlle river valley In Converse coun-1
ly, near DouglaB.
France Has 100,000 Less
Births in 1911 Than
Paris, Nov. 23. Tho birth rate of
France was lower by more than 100,
000 in 1911 than in 1901. Louis
Kiotz, minister of finance, announcing
tills fact to the committee on depopu
lation at iLs first session today, said-
"Military inferiority, economic in
foriorily and the dlmuultlon or the
power of France in tho world will
sooner or later be the inevitable con
sequence of the sterility of ourna
tion." Deaths Exceed Births.
The numbor of births last year ac
cording to M Klolz, was only 712.115
In the whole of Franco, against S57,
S2J a decade ago. In 1907 and 1911,
he snid, the deaths actually exceeded
the births. This was, he continued, a
sad state of things and a danger to
tho country', placing France in a sit
uation of inferiority in comparison
with the other great nations.
Tho lower birthrate, while a per
plexing phenomenon among all civi
lized people, wan, the minister said, a
greater problem In France than else
where. Tho births exceeded the
deaths in 1910 in Germanv .bv S-J9,-813,
in Austria-Hungary by 573,720,
in Great Britain by 117,379; and in
Italy by -161,771, but in France bv
Study of Infant Mortality.
In tho course of further remarks
Mr. Kiotz reviewed the ineffective
governmental and private measures
taken in the past to help parents of
large families to limit the hours of
work of women about to become
mothers and to reduce infant mortal
ity. It was necessary, he said, to
study these nnd other factors, includ
ing the evil effects of alcohol. The
relation of drunkenness to infant mor
tality would, he declared, In future be
studied In every part of France.
Before the Jury j
Indianapolis, Tnd. Nov. 23'. Attacks!
on District Attorney Charles W. Mil
ler and on the government's prosecu
tion of the 'dynamite conspiracy''
case, as published in the Iron Work
ers' union magazine since the trial
began, were read by Mr Miller before
the Jury today.
The magazine is the official organ
of the International Association of
Eridpe and Structural Iron Workers,
of which most of the 15 defendants
accused of complicity in the McNa
mara dynamite plot are officials
In one article, as read to tho Jury,
the government's prosecution Is re
ferred to as follows:
"On the Bth of October these 45
defendants walked Into court and
pleaded 'not guilty' to the charges of
the steel trust. Then began the farce
of trial, a trial In which money, pres
tige, power was the prosecutor of
want and obscurity, a trial in which
the steel trust masquerades as the
"In the still court room, awesome
with polished marble and rich ma
hogany, oppressive with stilted for
mality, breathing with hidden ha
treds, tin oice of the district attor
ney thunders the cast Indignation, tho
scorn of capital for labor. Listening
to that icy voice, sit the 45 men.
just like you and me. but hideous
monsters of crime to the district at
torney whose white, angel Hfe-shlnes
out in bright virtue against the sinis
ter background of these conspira
tors." Magazine Article.
Referringto the McNamara broth
ers' plea of guilt at Los Angeles, as
read in 'evidence from the magazine,
"The pleas of 'guilty' quickly fol
lowed the arrest. In the hands of an
all powerful enemy, with courts and
Juries committed against them, with
traitors as friends and friends as
traitors, a trial was Impossible The
two McNamaras stood bravely before
the world aud said' 'Yes. we aro war
riors. Wo foushl as seemed to us
best. We fought force with force,
power with power. Maybe wo used
tho wronc weapon. History will tell;
but wo heard the cry, the anguishing
cry, of men and of women ground
In the steel yards, above the voice of
caution. We stand ready to take the
consequences of our act without a
whimper, without an appeal for sym
"Silently they entered tho grim
penltcntiarv, misunderstood by their
fellows, execrated by the public.
Victims of Steel Lords.
"But two victims wero not enough
for the steel lords?. Tho organization
Itself raviBt be disrupted. Goaded on
with a desire for vengeance, they
stretched forth cruel hands for more
'"Give us Gompersr tuey crieu.
'Give us Darrow! Armies of detec
tives, In the pay of tho Erectors' as
sociation, rush eagerly up to the wit
ness chair to testify against the
workers. The question of open aud
closed shop is often on the lips of
tho vaunting district attorney, whoso
drumllkc tones seem to say, as It
questions tho accommodating witness
es; "Lo, I am the kingdom and tho
power and the glory forever and ever.
"To him tho trial is a brilliant mat-
lace in which he Is the glittering star M
'1 lie reserved seat3 aro filled with ad- M
miring friends who smile and applaud H
every point and staro at the dalen- H
dants through the darkened Ichk of i
misunderstanding, with a near-sight- H
edncsn of vision that docs not scs H
the cruel jails and penitentiaries H
which loom xpoctrc-Hko in the vagno H
background; ibat sec not the wle.3 H
and the little. children of thene men ' M
The government attorneys chance H
thut Herbert S. Hockln, secretary of H
the union, "double-crossed" the un- H
Jon by giving information to ihe ov-
crnment, was attacked in an extract H
read to the jury. Tho article quoted H
by Mr Miller was signed by Miss H
Mary Field of New York, a writer H
for labor, union publications. H
Ryan's Letter Read. H
From a "circular letter" published
in the magu7iuct nnd slgnod by Pros- H
Mont Frank M. Ryan, and by the ex- H
ecutlve board, was read te "the jury. IH
"So far all the proof we have for M
these allegations. Js the mere word , M
of Mr. Miller, who Is bitterly pro3ocn- ' M
Ung this cao for the government M
and who has already gone to every M
extreme measure In order that he M
may succeed in proving the govern- M
ments or rather tho Erectors' rkfo- M
ciatlon's contention that all of these H
defendants arc guilty of the crimes "H
charged against thorn, t "H
"It is noticeable to all of us hern "H
that Walter Drew of the Erectors' !M
association and his assistants. Ba- H
dorf and Foster, are dally attendants H
at the court during the trial." jH
Ortie E, McManfgal's recital of his JM
confession as a dynamiter was inter- H
rupted today to permit other wit- "
necses to testify. Cornelius L. Crow- ""
Icy of Monica, Pa., told of tho finding """
of nitro-glycerln in an old cooper H
shop at Bradford, Pa H
It was this store of explosives that """"
McManigal charges was ppintod out "H
lo the authorities two months before "H
the Los Angeles explosion by H. S. l
Hockln In secretly giving Informa- "H
tion to "double-cross" the union. , """"
Crowley was the witness who said he H
had been approached since coming H
to Indianapolis and told not to tcsti- """
George W. Harvey descrlbod an ex- IH
plosion on March 27, 1909, in a new H
opera house at Boston. Watchmen l
corroborated McManlgal's statements ( """"
that bombs had been placed In the l
west side of the structure. Fl
IS IN SING SING I
Ossining, N. Y., Nov. 23. Despite M
the boast of Reynolds Rorsbrey, mur- "H
derer and jallbreaker, that he never H
, would be, taken to Sing Sing alive. ,!""
repentthohIghl--safeaTid .sound "H
"wIimiT'tho prison walls."" '
1 He came here under guard of a ,"H
strong detachment of New York dep- lH
uties, who took every precaution tn J IjjH
prevent his even attempting a break IjjH
lor liberty. H
Forsbrey was handcuffed to two """"
other criminals while proceeding from "H
the station to the prison to begin """
serving a 29-year term. """
A few months ago while awaiting """"
trial for murder he made a sensa- H
tlonal escape from the Tombs prise """
In New York. H
OF FOOTBALL I
Minnesota and Chicago H
Contest For Second H
Honors in Big Nine H
Chicago, Nov. 23. Second honors in H
tho "Big Nine" conference was th6 """""
stake to he played for In the ffna' """"""
football game of the season today be- """""
tweeu Minnesota and Chicago. Inter- "jjjH
est was keen and it was expected 35.- ! """""
000 persons would witness the contest ' B
a big crowd coming early today from ', """""
Minneapolis and St. Paul. ( "H
The probable lineup: t """""
Chicago. Minnesota J
Vruwink Ie Fournlor """""
Sellers It Sawyer J
Scanlon lg'. Ostrum ' B
DesJardien c Robertson ,""""""
Harris rg Rosenthal 'I H
Carpenter (c.) it.... Shaughncssy '' H
Skinner re AJdworth """""
Lawler qh Haywarc" i """"""
Gray Ih McAlmot , M
Norgren rh Erdalu H
Pierce fb (c) Tobir ( l
Referre Lieutenant Hackett, Wea ,, H
Umpire Bcnbrook, Michigan. !IH
OF MILITIA'S ACT
Charleston, W. Va., Nov. 23. The MH
West Virginia military commission ( f
was in scss Ion Friday at Pratt, W . H
Va., hearing chargos against four per- ' H
sons. Nothing definite, however, -.vill , "H
bo forthcoming in regard to the case' h
until Governor Glasscock, as coalman- J J l
der In chief, receives the findings ol rH
tho military court nnd approves ol U l
A number or attorneys employed b) jl H
tho miners aro gathering evidence J ll
with a view of attacking tho validity 1 ' """"""
of the attacks of the militia. M """"""
During the last fow days the ofU ifl
clals of tho unions have- purchased ' M "jjjjjH
nnd have ahipped to the strike coun H
try more than ?C,000 worth of winter j H
clothing, and upwards of 10,000 feet - j t M
of 'lumber has been contracted for H
Work will be stnrtcd by the minerr. M
to erect winter quarters In the event H
the other operators do not follow the j H
lead taken late Friday by the Na- H
tlonal Bituminous Coal & Coke com- H
pany and enter into an . agreement IH
for higher wages and better working H
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