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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, April 27, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1912-04-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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iN" tffhp feslt 4ftUi WJ-tfihwiM& :z::r
JiiLOir is w
'pint Cheers for Roose
velt Transformed Into
Mflpturcus Enthusiasm
or President. "Don't
fflfct Him Get Away Now
1 Jfou Have Him Going" j
"tout Hearers ; Charges
Moose ve It With Ambi
tion to Be Nation's Die-
fpVAL's doctrines
What He Advocates
"Jfcn't Be Achieved in
t! Jour Years," Says Taft,
JjjMlAsks: "And If Not,
;jfcen It Means Another
'VJjfcrm, and Two More
itd terms. If He Is Neces
nJjry Now, Why Not
i"' gtnational N'cws Service.
""tWAItK. X. J., Arcil Li.:. I didn't
J- sek th-n I am U-.v ;e,t n-.i'.nsi
, vl. the wj!! -T.hh n v hack to it -
Wfwj nt3 1 nm ho''l"l. ir T ha. r,y
5 tWBfr manhood ni a.n i m,. 0 fir'nt."
iPT''Pjgnt Taft hurled tins .-hn !rn?
'f.K11"'6 nt ')lle"f,m'' Roo:,rvcH to-
OBiSRefore :i ,T.e.vd ..t i ho; t-
n the Hrst rfcimrnt armory, and
3 tMbtUnniEly rhccrerl.
!l'(tlEe8Hlng h,s M'1'-''ll"wtl3 ad
"FWMnto onu driving speech. I ho
tnt resumed his attack upon
tth seeking jlm.s.'ir die-
feiJvPd pavlnti 1 1 -: I,, usurp tlie
crtTjre(l d-. :.. elect
55jjBl,BB Revolution.
irffljHf wl'' urnlng the nomination
(OOlf Rook,--, , ,(, , ;., , Ki-
ull,jBpy ,"" '" "i-.lv man for
DMP' Al" H"' '"nd:il.-.;,K o peculiar
rjmwi:. , Tf
1 'JjM tb litions ate
by Ml ' :fs charter of
p BdWcy t1ie" ' ' social revolu-
liiat he ;ulv .rated in that
mT1"-' 'fipl'-.i:-.; : f.,,,1- v.-.rs?
t rEe n,at u ,'ar''1' A: d lf lh?n
01 B1"J,ht' term, two ,.,rc- terms.
is "'"soluUiy n..-e;-:.sarv now.
lird?M ,atc, ? 'luit Is (. prev-nt 1,1a
' JtVBf,05,:' "' th" yoM pf h,s ife?
charmlns Personality, his In
nd &WPtUT(" ' t.'.wer over audiences.
' gf,RoOS''v''1' w""1,1 ",M ""''- v
ff.rtfW. '" P'-'- 'HhiLr .very four years
, Jtiy wnl' n m.ke him pieei-
SrfK'fc,,U' 1V'!''1 ''lH 'ir''''
tSoB Taft's Vigor.
'Uhtfff1 ' f1''nilnf-
s w,KWlrc'd hf' n"v": lhas b''r'a :,
rttKl11 r"fik' v-.'i.h.
' PnKl''-' - Sunday
bf!,y "g aeain -.re-.,,..., n frr a
r,f 11,0 Bay aa, on
W. i:.. r.iil P.K-er
m'1 " ,rm'ns wl"
"LwKT' tUMl chance
"""rftff. ma: :i !'i..)y meet face to face.
Y Bre ' '' speak In the
.ET "'" r-rcllminan- f'dd ress ul
'SSK. "IC Prcs,dellt KOI warmed
icCifiSamr'1 ''rive home hh
ll &Xv T ir, hul
f'itt. . n;"n''' ,nur"llnC his Hsl on
IS :in,P !m-:ky rrm over-
VEL,1"' r,,,1r spirit of the
l5tm:i n-och was
Jji'K ,V irn rrantic "f "Go at
rSRa h,m'' ',v'n i t
rJw that y,.u hav ,,,m eoinjj.:,
With Emotion.
fVjfr1'- hP0ke " cleni emo-
;(,ljl lkd the platform, pounded
"ttfrn t'r,Ml'll "t' " " ' chaw
k WTTni '0'"1vcB. If there I,
fiJjjWr, that 1 am
"He Wanted War; I Am
Going to Give It To
Him," He Rages. De
nounces President of
United States in Fren
zied Terms, But Fails
to Answer the Charges
Against Himself.
Again Says Taft Fav
ored Lorimer, Yet Gives
Not the Slightest Proof;
Concedes That Presi
dent Means Well; Is Si
lent on Morgan's Influ
ence Over Himself.
By International News Service
WORCESTER. Mass., April Zt.
Throwing restrain) to the.
winds, Colonel Roosevelt here
tonight Beatified President Taft
mercilessly for tho president's
bitter attack upon him.
"He wanted war; 1 ant ninc to slve
it to him," remarked the ex-president
grimly as his train hauled Into Wor
cester Jnpt after dusk,
Roosevelt kept hia word. He, took up
the gauntlet hurled by th president
and Scourged him with a Violence that
made his audience wince. It was a vltri
ollc, vicious attack.
The colonH plunged into hist denuncia
tion or" the. pre -Id rut before a howling
crowd ..f M"00 hi Mechanic's hall Out
side the hail were 5000 more who vainly
struggled to get in President Taft. had
awakened Massachusetts with his con
demnation of Roosevelt and Worcester
wanted to hear how Roosevelt would re
ply to It.
Ih caustic phrase the furious Roose
velt branded Toft'S administration as a
failure, saying he failed to comprehend
What the nation wanted. He accused
the president of having committed an
"Unpardonable Mn for any man calling
himself :'- gentleman' In having resorted
to OOnfldenttal correspondence to assail
hhn. In loud voice Colonel Roosevelt
characterized the president's attitude
toward him as "crooked hypocrisy."
Leaves for Boston.
Colonel Roosevelt left here after his
speech for Boston, where he will start
tomorrow on "a whirlwind campaign of
the state.
When the colonel stepped on the Stage
the crowd cheered him wildly for a min
ute. rJarlv In his speei h Colonel Roosevelt
took tip the break In friendship between
President Taft and himself, saying:
"Mr. Taft yesterday said that never
In thought or deed had he been disloyal
in his friendship for me ti is hard for
me to answer such a statement save by
calling it the grosses) and mont astound
ing hypocrisy. When Mr. Taft made
that statement lie had just sent la to
tii T'nlW-d Slntc:i senate on half tui
hour s notice. obvloul. In collusion with
the Lorimer Democratic senator who
made the request, papers that were In
tended to convey the Impression that I
hud Improperly favored the harvester
trupt try declnllng to prosecute It In 1907.
EBvery Taft newspaper I have seen has
80 interpreted Mr Taft's action.
Seeks to Shift Blame,
'Mr. Taft was a member of mv cabi
net when this Identical case was folly
discussed before the cabinet, and my
memory Is that he himself made the mo
tion that there should be no prosecution
of the harvester trust pending tho mak
ing of an Investigation Into the trust by
the commissioner of corporations In pur
suance of the senate resolution,
"When Mr. Taft. obviously to influence
the Massachusetts primaries and n col
lusion with one of Mr, Lo rimer's sen
atorial supporters of the opposite polit
ical part:., ink--? the action he did, he
has not only In thought, word ami ded
been disloyal to our past friendship, but
has been disloyal ro every canon of
ordinary decency and fair dealing such
n should obtain between even In dealing
with a man's bitterest opponent. Such
conduct represents Die very cmokodest
kind of a erooked deal, and when Mr.
'Iift. within twenty-four hours of taking
It, complains that he has not been given
a square deal by me. he e-vposes himself
to derision and contempt.
"This 1 not an exceptional Instance of
how he has behaved to mo The same
Course wan followed 1at summer in con
nection with the Tennessee Coal A. Iron
company. The assaults upon mo by Mr.
Taft's campaign managers, made In
Washing-ton under Mr. Taft's very eyes,
have boen foul to the verge of inde-
'Contlnuad oa Pago Two.)
Modistes Are Preparing One
of Most Expensive Trous
seaus Ever Made in Paris.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
PARIS, April 20.-Mra, Wylif Rey
nolds, ho beautiful widow of a
millionaire banker of racfTSOn,
Mich., is the latest American wom
an whose engagement to a Duro
pcnti nobleman has been announced
Mr.M Reynolds is now with a party of
Iriend, iho guest of her fiance. Baron
dl FranclscI, at his palace near Caserta.
The young nobleman is the son of
Marchess dl Trlanara, and ix connected
With th Bourbons Of Parma and the
Bourbons or the two Sicin?. who arc
themselves branches of the oldest roi-al
house In the world.
Parisian modistes are now busily en
gaged on Mrs. Reynolds's trousseau,
which Is reported to be one of the most
elaborate and most expensive that has
ever been created in the city of fashion.
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON. April 2. Senator
Sutherland has been Invited to deliver one
of the Memorial day addresses at Arling
ton remetery on May -'n.
Pcnator Warren has called the atten
tion of the prxrtoffice department to an
apparently exaggerated statement, con
tained In newspaper advertisements in
regard to Canadian lands and opportuni
ties for settlers in Canada, through the
Criltoc" States malls. The department has
directed an investigation of these adver
tisements with the view to thoir suppres
sion if it is found they are being used
for fraudulent purposes by speculalve
companies or Individuals In connection
with the attempted sale cf Canadian
The public buildings committee of the
senate today reported favorably Senatoi
Heyburn's bill appropriating 90,000 for
a public- building at Twin Kails and U6,
000 for a building and site at Idaho Falls,
Special to The Tribune.
BOSTON, Maes.. Aprii '.!. Miss Judith
Rice of Halt Lake, the artist's model, who
attempted to commit suicide In n room
Pt the Parker house last Sunday by
shooting herself In the breast, Is slowly
rallying from the effects of the wound.
Ntid at the Grace hospital It wan salo1 she
WOUld probably recover. When MlSS Rice
was first brought Into tho hospital it was
thought she would only 11v a few hours,
but her wonderful physique came to her
roscue and the doctors now believe she
will have recovered sufficiently to be able
to leave the hospital in two weeks.
Salt Lakers in New York.
Social to The Tribune.
NEJW YORK. April ?fi. -Herald Square,
J. fi. Horllok, fir, m. R, Stewart; Wal
dorf. M, H. Kirk. I
Culmination of Fight Be
tween Wife and Daughter of
Collins L. Batch.
By International News Service.
NEW YORK, April 26.--Mrs Georgia
C Balch, widow of Collins L. Baloh, a
wealthy manufacturer of celluloid, today
won the will contest that she brought
against her daughter, Grace C. Balch. A
Jury in the supreme court set aside the
will of Mr. Balch upon the ground that
he was incompetent to make a will in
October, 1910, and unduly Influenced by
This Is the Second victory for Mrs.
Balch. In June, 1909, she was committed
to Bloom ingd ale asylum for tho Insane
uion pet 1 1 ton of Grace and compelled to
remain there until her cousin, Harland
FI. Sweot of I.,os Angeles, got a hearing
for her in rourt and st her free. Mrs.
Balch at once arranged with Joseph
Lesser, her attorney, to ttaxt tho tight
to break the will:
The Balch contest has be-ri conspicuous !
for the bitterness of the relations between 1
mother and daughter. Mrs. Balch testi
fled that she had concealed for many 1
years, for reasons of family pride, the '
fact that Grace had ill-treated her and i
subjected her to many kinds of abuse. 1
Jt was not until Grace mentioned the al- ,
lege!! "kidnaping" of her mother and her '
Incarceration In an asylum that the (
mother threw aside her reserve and ex- 1
posed her relations with Orace,
Letters that Mrs. Bukh wrote from J
the asylum to Grace, praying hoi to hlp (
her mother to get free and promising
her certain real estate, were read in (
court. Mrs. Balch testified that Qract '
II..... i.,a tMiut, j i !
. i in, . .'it .- i,iu ih.-ii l.i,)
other letters that Mrs. Batch sent out of J
the asylum to friends, Grace did not
testify in contradiction to any of these J
charges. j
Mrs. Ralh testified that Grace put her j
in an asylum to get Mr Balch to revoke )
another will, dividing his $350,000 estate J
equally between his daughter and the t
mother, anrf to cxe.-nte the disputed will J
Which gave the daughter SPKio a year in- )
come from the estate and her mother only S
$2600. )
The oferutoi-? of the wit sought to es- j
tabllsh the fact that Mr. Balch has act- (
sd In an eccentric manner for many years )
and that she was prompted to brlnr the (
will contest to spite Grace. S
Dr, D. K. Pearson Dies. (
CHICAGO, April 27. -Dr. T K. Pear- )
uuti, the aged philanthropist, died in a I
sanitarium at Hinsdale carl;. ttls
I mornlns. t
ins cMy
Stayer of J, Walter Axtell De
clares He Will "Die Game"
if He Is Hanged Next
Refuses to Talk When Asked
if He Expects to Meet
Victim in the Next
JJ. MORRIS, who -will be executed
next Tuesday, unless the hoard of
pardons or the governor of T'tah
interpose some stay, Is a problem
for the student of rriminologv.
When seen by s representative of The
Tribune at the prison yesterday, ids eyes
were clear, his hands steady and his voice
even and we! modulated, but there were
lenRe lines in his face that plainly told
the strain under which the slayer of J.
Walter Axtell was laboring.
Neither in attitude, tone nor gesture
was there any indication of clinging des
perately to a last straw of hope that he
might secure, a reprieve or a commutation
of sentence; nor. on the other hand, was
there to be ?pPn any of tbr palpable
bravado that marked the demeanor of
Frank Rose, the barber who eight years
ago, while Intoxicated, killed his wife and
continued his spree, leaving their Infant
son alone by the body of the dead mother.
Rose request e- (ho court to order his
execution without the formality of a trial,
and the last words that he spoke em
bodied a ourse of defiance and the boast,
"T have klll.vl hundreds of people'
Not Like Morten sen.
Nor did the condemned man In any wise
suggest the attitude assumed by Peter
Mortensen, who a year before Rose was
executed paid the death penalty for the
murder of James Kay, his brother In the
Mormon church and a fellow Sunday
s'-hooi teacher. Mortensen wap a verita
ble "fish "' lie exhausted evcrv known le
gal means to escape the death chair,
but was never shaken out of his sto
lidity, and the prison physician who
pinned the target on his heart one minute
before the executioners fired their volley
declared that at that moment his pulse
was lower than the normal beat it had
when he sat for an hour talking with
the newspaper men In his cell.
Morris appear"; to have adopted the
view of a philosopher. lie expresses
neither hope nor fear
Deputy Warden I re escort -d a Tribune
T-epresentat Ive back to the "murderers'
row' of the cellhouses and said to one
of the death watch -
"Ask Morris to come out."
The condemned inan. who was slowlv
pacing the narrow corridor, stepped out
quietly and calmly as soon as ho was
called and the heavy Iron door opened
A guard who stood by his side placed a
stool for him and he seated himself with
in four feet of the reporter.
Forces a Smile.
Morris smiled, but the Bmile seomed
forced, and yet when his smile vanished
there was no expression of pain or an
guish. With an ah1 of attention he
waited quietly for the first question-
:'Mr. Morris," said the interviewer,
"it Is the custom of a newmaper to af
ford to the man who is facing death
(Continued on Page Nine.)
Police Rescue Nine-Year-Old
Boy When Neighbors Tell
Them of His Plight.
Declares She Was Acting Un
der Command of God in
So Shackling Son.
haitied to the floor by means of a
Hog leah, the steel collar of which had
Chafed his little tliroat until the ten
der flesh was raw. Roy Winegar, aged
9 years, was rescued by tho police last
night from The hands of bis Frenzied
mother. Mrs. M. Winegsr, 641 North
Second West street, who told the offi
cers she was acting under divine an
thority when she imprisoned the child.
Attracted bv piteous cries of tho
little fellow, neighbors of Mr?. Wine
gar telephoned the police and Officers
Husbands, Sullivan ami Sergeant Sieg
fus went to the scene They found
the woman, "Rible in hand, reading
aloud frnm the ancient prophets.' In
onp corner was the chained hoy, strain
ing at the end of a three foot leash
that was fastened by means of staples
to the floor. Three other children,
the oldest 14 years of age, were iu
the room.
When the officers asked -why she
had chained the boy, Mrs Wineg.ir
replied that God had given her in
structions how to rear her children,
anrl that the hand of man must not
interfere. To substantiate her claim,
6he rend a passage from the Bible
wherein it ig set down that parents
shall chastise their offspring as thev
soe fit, even to placing them in t bains.
"Tt is so written and so it must be,"
nhe. said.
"Yes, mamma, but that's only in
the "Bible; it ain't in any other books,"
spoke up the chained boy,
The police released the child at
oueo ajid warned the mother against
a repetition of her act. She attempted
to Testram them, hut upon being told
that, she would be arrested if she in
terfered, she consented to the Unfast
ening of the chain.
The officers made no attempt to
take the children from her. though tho
juvenile court officers were notified
of the affair and an investigation will
be mado by them today.
By International News Service.
Kansas (1TY. April 36. More than a
dozen persons were hadly injured, sev
eral fatally, In a tornado which devas
tated southeast Kansas last night The
greatest damage was done ten miles
southwest of Neodeshn. Kan.
The mother of Leo Pittman was
killed, while Pittman received fatal In
juries. A girl and a boy who lived al
the Iapsley home received fatal Injuries
The tornado completely destroyed the
town of Quaker. Several members of the
family of Prank T.ikea were fatally in
jured. A grove of two acres of large
maple trees was uprooted and twisted
Into a tangled mass of debris. In the cen
ter of which was interwoven the wreck
age of three farm dwelling houses.
The storm exartod a toll of one life at
Sedan and Injured a dozen persons, three
House.-, barns, churches and school
buildings were destroyed.
At Independence, dwelling houses were
blown away.
J The Sunday Tribune
SECRETS BEHIND THE SCENES Actress paints a satl pic- j
! ture of stae life as toltl in "My Actor Husband,'' a new j
and vivid autobiography by a woman who hides her name.
! PRINCE PIGNATELLI Hr wins a $60,000,000 heiress. Miss j
Mary Duke, daughter of the tobacco trust kini:, adds a new t
kind of matrimonial alliance to the remarkable fam- j
ily collection.
t a thrilling story of winter climbing in the Wasatch range. ?
! This slory is handsomely illustrated with pictures taken by S
himself. 2
PARALLEL STORIES "Tho Loot of thp Kingston Nation- !
al" is the theme of the detective story this week.
BOX SCORES rf bier league and Union league pames. as well (
as the fullest reports received in Salt Lake of all minor
! learaies.
McBETH'S BRILLIANT ARTICLE Tt deals with Russell j
Ford 's mysterious curve, and will interest every baseball
player or fan. r j
NAUGHTON analyses the Johnson-Fly nn fight situation. s
OTHER FEATURES The Hearst eomie. supplement, Nell j
Brinldey illustration. Vanderheyden Fyles's dramatic letter
and fascinating articles by Ella AVheeler Wilcox, Dorothy !
Di.T, Thomas Tapper and Mabel Umer. !
Several Smaller Vessels
Within Easy Reach of
the Titanic When the
Leviathan of the Deep
Rushed to Her Doom in
the Field of Ice in the
Darkness of Night.
Donkey Engineer's Story
of Seeing Signals of
Distress Confirmed By
Evidence of Captain
Lord; Vice President
Franklin Admits Hold
ing Back News.
Bv International News Service.
WASHINGTON, April 16. Flfteeh
minutes before the TUantc sent
her cry for help across the
north Atlantic the wireless op
erator of the '"allfornlan, Which
lay quietly in an icefield leas than
twenty miles away, slipped the receivers
from his ears, pulled off his clothes and
lurnerj Into his berth.
The rockets that were sent up from
the sinking mai itie giant were seen from
the Cplifomlan'S bridsre. but no one
thought it worth while to arouse the
Wireless man and ask him to find out
what was the matter Had this been
done the steamer could have been
rushed through the Icefield to pick up the
Struggling Titanic passengers and hun
dredn of them would have Ix-en saved.
Off Duty at Night.
TIiIk testimony, which lonfirms the af
fidavit of lonkey Knsln-er ;ill of the
Callfornian. first published by the In
ternational News Service, was given by
ii ,i in inu uuuvnvwi, ana
Cyril Bvans, his wirele.-,s man. before the
senate subcommittee today It estab
lishes beyond question the faef that on
small vessels the wlroless men are.
asleep or off duty before the hours of
darkness that are most perilous to
Ten minutes longer and the Carpa
thla's operator. Oottam. would have been
t"-ond the sound of the Tltajtlc's C. Q.
D. The Carpathla was more than fifty
miles away, yet she answ-ered the call.
The Callfornian, within sight of the Ti
tan I c'i rockets. lay unresponsive till
aroused, got Lhe dreadful news and the
vessel rushed too late to t tie rescne.
Another Vessel Close.
It was also brought out In the testi
mony that Within four mllea of the Call
fornian, between her and the Tftanio.
lay still another vessel. The CaJIfornlan
sought to communicate with her, but
got no response and she finally, accord
ing to the testimony of Captain Lord,
hauled off . to the southwest.
It was either from this vessel or beyond
her that the rockets that flashed up from
the horizon were seen. If It was from
her, she may have seen the Titanic, but
Lord think- not, for lie L sure that sh
sailed iiwav on her ronr and h s.w her
yellow funnel above the horizon na she
was burrvlnir southward throngti th
dawn PosstBly It was be-vynd her that
the rockets were flrecl and that they came
I from the doomed White Star l!nr.
Neither Iord nor anyone else cJi say.
! Rushed to Her Doom.
The Callfornian, so Wtrele8 Operator
Fvans testified, had at. 9 o'clock on Ut
evening of the catastrophe Informed the
Titanic that Ice was all about. For reply,
he ?ot "Shut up! We are busy talking to
Cape Ilace." Thus it has heen made clear
that, lying -all about the Ill-fated levia
than there were vessels not only ready
utni Willing to come to her aid. hut actu
ally warning her of the danger she was
In. F-tut the Titanic rushed on toward the
Iceberg that was' to destroy hr, and be
eauss the smaller ship could not afford
etia operators at 20 a month epiece.
her frantic C. Q. P. was flashed Into
dead receivers and her passengers and
ere ik perished needlessly in the ley sea.
The Callfornian hsd bc-n gossiping wtth H .
many other ships, all of theni within the wv jj
danger zone. The Frankfuert was within
a f w tnil" of her and so was the Mount. L'O M
Temple, although there is no record that Pufl
she spoke the latter vessel. But tho small fIH
steamers only carried one operator, and - 1
in the reaJ hours of pel 1 1 they were as
useless b If they had been on the oppo
site side of the earth. ,
Panic On Titanic.
in the testimony of Able Seaman fr
Bvans, which was taken late In the after- Efl
noon, tho slory was told of what ap
proached very near panic while the boats
were being lowered on the Titanic.
A woman jumped for boat 10, which was
. i y
(Continued on Page Two.J

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