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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 02, 1912, Image 1

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M- -rf lIlOTIIfc 'J J S -
Wardered on
topper Camp Is Offi
blly Declared and the
(gn Are Directed to
'iy Down Tools at
irly Hour This Morn-
k m
m Comes as a Sur
lise After Announce
ient That the Vote
(gainst Such Action
fad Carried by a Ma
ority. ' SYMPATHETIC strike of all
t miners employed in the copper
! mines of the Ely, Nev., district
las been ordered by the Lime
jo of the Western Federation of
Htt, according to a special dispatch
pired hers late lust nipbt. The Lane
knamed after a mining town. near
liBclndes all the various organiza
3 of mining trades aiul crafts, and
Htols the entire district, it is de
ft Under the order, the miners
ra.walk out at 7 o'clock this morn-
About 3500 men Trill be ur-
If5 of the order for a strike wan
fci.yith great satisfaction byhe
Htail&B at Bingtiam, wiionwtiTteif
m, They declined to discuss pns
mui, but asserted that a strike
fakers in the Ely district, in sympa
pritb the Bingham situation, had
jtbeia antcipated They reiterated
1 the strike would become general
fH totalities where the Utah Copper
tuy and other Bingham operators
'Interested, and declared that the
iocrea?ed wages of oO cents
PJ better working conditions and
foition of the federation -would be
pd to the bitter end.
P Offioials Silent.
-jJw Copper company oflicials and
jwP' oflicials of Bingham operating
l'fcttia yesterday declined to make
( t(jB Itatements or discuss their plans.
fj2jH''c at their respective mines
ftJffJ111. resumed, they emphatically
MBbut could not say when. Asked
?K 8 8lrlke ot" miners in the Ely
njjB ould affe(;t. the local situation,
Efial3 EBid they r3id "o1' sec hcnv
&?"BPf bavo any particular effect,
-EJMl to br'ng to a temporary halt
iTFfcEtu 3 cvaa mines
stnKDE is the Associated Press!
K solved late last night:
sBhri'' Kcv'' 0et' LA striko of '
B3BLD,er8 omp-Ve i" te copper
JJJKm l.,b th'8 "trict was ordered
by the Lane union of the
w'fiMrt wcratiou of Minors. The
rtlEl4" ca,,s for 11,9 ,Ilc to
ifti-'Bi .wotain& Tli9r fir ,ibout
TEdbjS her TVl' be af"
btSKt " dctail5 o Wo T3U- situTi
i'vHn rcccived t is believed that
mb of workers nfVectcd do
-rtih f wamut- lT1 the face of
tt&Ebi 1 a aynpatlicUc strike would
UKtU- i 5 rcPvt came early from
'ert$BMh1 t0 thc efTc,:t t,mt miuora
rtiBlll tV Jlt a n,aHa ,,,oel-iiig hold at
J! rrcv'0"s "ight had given
&3Bflet -6 XprcSRli aBauwt striking.
Wv1! f0,lncctio with a report
J5ML e 'aborcru and miners were
Z&Kd J ? i ham bv tl,c iHindreda,
jSBb C aboi,t thc iiuproseion
S .EJtU!lt'on had taken a hopeful
iKnJT'1 Ut Biuhn that op
H0fHat i rtis'""e work within two
fC.ryT 0t corroboratort by operating
SEah5 '8 "ly ""toward incident
Jm 0 ',1lWw a Kllt "red from one
ffWHtml Bhad8 0U the east: side
t?mC1erfU;it.'M'nrtv 01' """W"
jJBi'Uh ? "' work on the (:,,ts
v3H8rv ..tT)l)(?r mountain opposite.
VjBOal K P"rL-v W!,s 0,1 "G'' ov
on Bbot" n';iB flri. it W1S
IB'bf'fi"11 UW 0,,c 17:18 .ifcl. i'm-
ffl3mtoTy dMlMP0'1 lh?1 11,0
'ofc tbe hi t S0In ,llHtni,':e
-gtftmL the party were Hoy
itfiKrJ.I'tinl.endont. J. D.
jKaHwiToTpaw Nine.)
& & g
Wilson Men Strong Enough
lo Eliminate Present Gover
nor From Consideration.
SYUACCSI3. X. Y.. Oct. l.'J'liis was
ellinlnatlon day for many aspirants
for the gubernatorial nomination
avIicii (.lie Democratic slate con
vention .iHsomhled here. Tonight
Charles F. Murphy,, lender of Tammany
hal), and thoHP, associated with him in
jthc .control QKtjje..par.l oranlssatlon'vi'c.rc;
wolglilng" and jifialysshiR the qualilicatlohs
of Ihree meji a-s party Htandurd bearers,
Justice Victor J- DowUnj; of New York,
Martin H. Glynn of Albany, the conven
tion's temporary chairman, and. Congress-'
man "William Sulzer of New Tork.
Late tonight a boom was started for
former National Chairman Norman 13.
Mack as n compromise candidate.
Murphy and lle leaders arc not ex
pected to decide upon the likely candidate
until the convention aPHemhlen for its
nominating' session on Thursday. The
Tammany leader says the convention Is
to be unboased and that every opportu
nity Is to bo plven to test the sentiment
of the delegates concerning; candidates.
Dix Is -Out of Race.
Mr. Murphy's cloaert advisers admitted
that the iminc of Governor Dix had been
practically eliminated. It was oald Mur
phy had found that the oppodltlon to the
governor comes from too many quarters
to be ignored.
Murphy and the county leaders were
jubilant tonight because of an unexpected
victory in the selection of former Judge
Alton B. Parker for the convention's per
manent chairman over United States Sen
ator O'Gorman, whose name, has been
put forward by a ntl -organization men.
Those seeking to denl a blow to Mur
phy iiud the Htate organization deckled
to make an Issue over the proposal to
name Parker. When the permanent or
ganization committee met, Frank H. Molt
of Jamestown suggested the name 'of
Senator O'Gonnari who is here urging
that a progressive candidate bo ehoseii
and a progressive platform drafted In tho
intercut of Governor Wilson".-! campaign.
Parker Wins for Chairman.
The roll call showed thirty-seven votes
for Mr. Parker, who, will bis rccommend.
ed as permanent chairman, and five 'for
Senator O'Gorman.
The senator later wild : his . name
been used without his knowledge and that
lie had participated In thc conference
recently which favored Mr Parker's se
lection. The autI-orpaiil.ution men still con
tinued their . opposition lo Mr. Parker,
however, and tonight were considering
making a 'fight against him on the con
vention lloor.
Tho plnlform being prepared by thc
resolutions committee Is to be progressive
in spirit and Is ahl lo ' satisfactory to
friends of Governor Wilson here-
The 130 delegates heard Temporary
Chairman Glynn today deliver the key
note speech. afl".r which the convention
adjourned until tomorrow afternoon.
Ev IntonutUowil News Service.
PRINCETON. X J.. Ort. 3.-aoyi.rnor
Wilson Sfcmnd very well p'ensed with the
development:! at Symwouc when lie retired
ftl I) o'clo.'k tonight. Ho had received
only the Information conveyed in the af
ternoon papers, but 'that was auff c ent
lo make him rest easy in the conviction
that progrexhlv candidate for governor
would be nominated. The latest ropor
received ' by the governor were lo the
nffoct that there Iwd been a defection
from the Dix support sufficient, appar
cntly. to insure, hln ollmtnatlon from the
' continued on Page Nina)'
ran sues for
Romance .Uncovered in Life
of the Late Artas L Agnew
of Columbian Optical Co;4
Special to The Tribune.
DENVER Colo-, Oct. 1. A suit for
$1800 was filed in tho county court hero
against the estate of Artas T. Agnew,
principal owner o.f tho Columbian Opti
eial company of thin city, with branch
offices in Salt Lake City nnd in other
Miss Ora Brambam states in her
complaint that she lived with Agnew
as his ...wife for twelve 3'cara, until
be met and fell in love with Mrs.
Bertha Buchanan, vndow of a -wealth'
lumber dealer, formerly of Portland,
Or., whom be married in Salt Lake
City, November 1. 1911.
Prior lo thc marriage with the Buch
anan woman, Agnow told Miss Bram
bam of tho transfer of his affections
and entered into a contract on Novem
ber ?., 1910, which was signed by both
parties, to pay thc woman who had
helped him amass a fortune. ?ib000,(
.$1000 at the time the contract was
signed, thc balance in monthly install
ment!) of $100. According to tho suit
there is yot remaining $1S00 which has
not been paid. It is for this sum that
Miss Uramhain is suing. When she
.signed the contract Miss Bramham rn
HncpiiHbcd all her legal claims upon
.Agncw except those contained in the
The instrument was witnessed by
Mrs. Tracy Berndcs. 'former wife of
tho present Cuban ministor to Prance,
and sister of M.iss Bramham: S. K
Agncw, brother of thc dead man, and
Attorneys Carl H. Cochrane and War
wick M. Downing. Agnow was esti
mated to bo worth $10.0,000 at the-time
oi! his death. ':.''
AVagc Agreement Expires and
Vote oii the New One "Will.
Take Place Friday.
GREAT FALT.S. Mont.. Oct. 1. Pend
ing action on tho proponed new wage
scale prepared at a conference of mine
owners and representatives of tho United
Mine Workers of America- Inst week,
everv coal miner hi Montana walked out
today, The former wage agreement ex
pired thlH morning The various locals
will vote on the new agreement Friday
Ami It s expected it will b accepted.
The new scale; which, If Indorsed, will
be effective for two years, provides for
4in Increase over the old scale.
FOSTOKIA. 0- 0c1, Congressman
Carl C. Anderson of Fostoria, O., wan
killed tonight when an automobile In
which he wna riding overturned near this
Salt Lakers in Now York.
Special to The Tribune
NT3W YOItlC, Oct. .1. Herald Hquurc,
E ji. Livingston, IT. "L. NcIhou. Mrs. II.
L. Nelson; Seville, flllss C. A. Piatt. MjKa
A H. Fielder; Normandle, G. Godder.
Mp. G. Goddcr.
Pittsburg Contractor Put Up
102,000 for Col. Roose
velt's Primary Campaign
in the.'fceystone State.
Treasurer. Hooker of Progress
ive Party Makfes Statement
to Committee Investi
gating Cofltributions.
. .IaSHINGTGJv .Oct. 1. William
& T Flitm of I''ttlbui'' Roosevelt
leader and Progressive national
V V committoeniaSjlii Pennsylvania,
and Blon H. Hooker of New
York, treasurer of the ProgreHHlve na
tional committee, gave the aonato cam
paign expenditures committee borne In
side facta todayj'about the primary ox
pensea of the Rpoaoyelt campaign for
the Kepublican nomlritlon at Chicago.
Mr. Fllnn anawcrcd the charges Sen
ator Penrose had made last AugbBt that
Mr. Flinn ofTered. fl, 000,000 to him a.nl
Israel W. Durhapi, in 190-1, for the Pcnn
Kylvanla senatoilal appolntmont to suc
ceed M. S. Quay, and that In the same
light Mr. Flliin exchanged telegrams
with John D.. iVnshbold of the Standard
Oil company, -aakltiR- his support.
The Pittsburg' man Haid that if Sena
tor Penroso jnajab'-the first statement,
"he lied." As'tOvtho. other, ho produced
J. G. Splaln Pittsburg who testified
that hy "thdrfght" he had signed Mr.
Flinn'B natne'Stp. the telegram to Mr.
Archbold, Juno 1004: and that he, and
not Mr, lnhirfti'iiful handled the telegrams
with Mr. ArcriKtfl'd and had trind lo so
clire the 5ta"Wrd OJl. influence in Mr.
Fllnn's sjjppowj '
Sciftitor Pomnrontf produced a cCipy "of"
what was uald to be an agreement Tje
tween the .Into Senator Quay and .T. O.
Brown, under which political affairs in
Pennsylvania wcro to have been appor
tioned between them.
"Did you write that agreement?"
"Yes, I did; or rathsr I wrote an
agreement something like Uiat,". said
Tho agreement purported to provide
that the three men named should dlvido
city and federal patronage equally and
work together politically. It already has
been published. Mr. Fllnn said lio had
framed the agreement to allay the op
position of Senator Quay to the P.epub
llcan candidate for mayor of Pittsburg;
that he had never signed It and never In
tended to sign It but had written it to
"gain time" from Quay.
"Goldbricked" Quay. '
'You recognizo that It. Is about as vi
cious an agreement as 'could be made,
don't you?" demanded Senator Pomo-
Mr. Flinn ?aid ho never had intended
It should bo effective. "I sold the sena
tor a gold brick," said Flinn.
"Did you accomplish your purpose?"
asked Pomcreno.
"I did when T Becured tho election of
tho Republican mayor."
Senator Oliver took up the question of
Mr. Flinn's activity In politics and Flinn
asked Oliver If he remembered working
with him for a stato ticket a number of
years ago.
"Tho combined salaries of the 'positions
were $70,000 and do you recollect we
spent 3110,000?" asked Flinn.
"Xo; 1 don't remember anything of
the kind," replied Mr. Oliver.
"My memory Jh excollent on it," said
Mr. Fllnn.
The Investigation brought out that Mr.
Fllnn haa contributed $144,308:2) to tho
Roosevelt, the Republican and the Pro
gressive campaigns in Pennsylvania.
Hooker First Witness,
Mr. Hooker appeared first and said he
had acted Informally as national treas
urer of the Roosevelt organization In the
prcconvention campaign, Ho placed in
evldenco a statement of all receipts
and expenditures in tho Roosevelt pri
mary campaign in New York city.
"Tho secretary of state of New York,"
said Mr. Hooker "oald this was "the
motit complete Btatcnicnt over filed by
a political committee.
The statement was made public, at tho
time It was filed.
It showed that SoO.HJG.iiS had been con
tributed and $5:!,60G.52 spent in thc pri
mary campaign in Now York, The bal
ance, $651D.S3, was turned over to the
national primary campaign fund.
Mr. Hooker also tiled a statement of
receipts and expenditures of tho national
primary campaign, conducted by Senator
Dixon. Senator Paynter took the state
ment and announced that George "W. Per
kins wh nhown to haVo contributed $15,
000 to tho New York campaign and 522.
500 to tho national campaign, and Frank
A. Munsey "about the same."
"How many votes did you get in the
New York primaries?" nnked Senator
"About 30,000 as many as Taft got,"
fald Hooker, "but they were not counted."
Senator Pomerene observed that the pri-
(Contiaucti on Pago Four.)
Neighbors of Turkey Believe
the Moment Has Arrived
When They Can Attack
Ancient Enemy.
Great Powers Trying to Pre
vent Clash Which May
Spread All Over Europe
if Once Started.
LONDON, Oct. 1. The Vienna
correspondent of tho Daily Mail
Bays ho has received from an un
impeachable source an intimation
that the situation is critical and
that it is expected the die .will be
cast vrtthin the next forty-oight
LONDON. Oct. 1. Tho most urgent
and categorical rcpresontatlona in
favor of the preservation of poace
In tho Balkans have been made to
Sofia by tho Russian foreign min
ister, Sergius Sazonoff.
Thc other members of the triple en
tente, Franco and Great Britain, arc
likewise using their good influences, while
tho members of tho triple alliance, Ger
many, Austria and Italy, arc Just as de
termined to prevent .the outbreak of hos
tilities. The powers havo again brought before
the porte in tho mont friendly manner
tho urgent necessity for tho introduction
of reforms in Macedonia.
Thc Greek minister hero received a
telegram today from the Greek premier
and war minister, Venozelos, stating that
th Hellenic government had decided to
mobilize, lfn land and sea forces in con--cort
jvith tn.? other stalea. The mobilisa
tion orders for the four, kingdoms go
Into force instantly ajid men liable to
serve must Join the colors "within twenty
four hours. The orders also apply to
subjeota living abroad.
The commission appointed by thc Turk
ish government to inquire into thc griev
ances of tho Mallssqri tribesmen In Al
bania left Constantinople for Scutari, ac
cording to a special dispatch received
here today.
LONDON, Oct. 1. "With the exception
of Roumanla, tho Balkan countries are
placing their armies on a war footing,
but no stop haa been taken lndfcatlng
an outbreak of hostilities. A dispatch
filed at Constantinople at 11 o'clock to
night announced that the foreign minis
ter was without any communication from
Bulgaria or Servla and no definite move
in the way of combined action on tho
part of tho great powers has been made.
Short of actual hostilities, however, the
situation could hardly bo worse. The re
port that Turkoy has decided to selao all
Greek vcsBels in Turkish waters has an
especially warlike appearanco, while it is
further reported that Greeco Is about to
proclaim tho annexation of Crete an act
which Turkey has repeatedly declared
would be considered a casus belli.
The Nloue Frole Prosso of Vienna ex
presses doubt whether the great powers
are In harmony on the Balkan pltuutlon.
It regards the action of tho Balkan states
as a defeat for European diplomacy and
thinks Servla is so dovote'aA to Russia
that ahe would not have ordered mobiliza
tion -without Rusuia's consent.
Peace depends largely on tho attitude
of Roumanla, according to the Constanti
nople correspondent of tho Daly Tele
graph, and much significance is attached
to a long interview which the 'Roumanian
minister at Constantinople ha3 had with
tho Turkish foreign minister,
A dispatch from Sola to the Exchange
Telegraph company says that Bulgaria,
Greece, Servla and Montenegro havu pre
sented an ultimatum to Turkey, demand
ing reforms In Macodonla. The ulti
matum will expire In forty-eight hours.
No confirmation of this statoment has
fceon received from any source.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct.. 1. The cab
inet, after a prolonged meeting tonight,
decided to order' a partial, not general,
mobilization of the Turkish army. The
exact orders are for the present secret.
The cabinet also rejected tho Servian
demand respecting the transport of am
munition through tho Turkish lines. This
action is in reply to a note sent to tho
porte by the Sen-Ian minister, Dr. No
gatovlch, In which he requested that tho
porto cither sanction tho passage of am
munition, at present detained by the
Turkish authorities, or return it to
Servla ban now stoppod consignment!;
of ammunition from Germany for Tur
koy. while Bulgaria has suspended, freight
traffic botwoon Turkey and Bulgaria and
eommandcorcd all thc ears for military
Tho po'tc ka decided to detain all
(Continued on Page Four.)
Nevada Senator Puts Quietus
on Report From the Sage
brush State.
"I seldom dio and never resign,"
laughed Senutor Francis E, Newlands
of Nevada last night, when his atten
tion was called to a report from Xe
vnda that lio was to resign from the
United States senate.
Tho report from Reno was bliat Sen
ator New-lands planned to resign from
the United States senate, and that
"William Sharon, of tho famous Corn
Block family, was to bo appointed in
his placo. Senator Newlands and Gov
ernor TaBker L. 0.ddio,of..Nevad.t both
declared tho report "was' absurd", and
said that they knew of nothing upon
which to buso it.
Senator Newlauds said that he was
very happy in tho United States sen
ate, and had absolutely bo intention
of rosigning. Ho intimated that he in
tended to remain in. tho senate as long
as possible
President Taft Hopes to Secure
Favorable Action on -Amended
Peace Treaties. .
BEVERLY, lass., Oct. 1. President
Taft intends to make another effort to
asBuro arbitration of vital questions
that . concern tho United States and
Great Britain or tho United States
and Trance, The president discussed
international peace today with Pierre
Loti, the rotired French naval oflicer
and author, nnd told him ho was wait
ing for the return to this country of
"Secretary. Knox before tho arbitration
question again was taken up.
Tho president wad hopeful, ho told
Mr. toti, that the proposed arbitra
tion treaties with theso two powora ns
amended by tho senate, contained
enough subHtanco upon which to reach
nn agreement.
After the return of ,Mr. Ivnox from
Japan tho treaties as amended -will be
gono over "with tho embassadors from
Great Britain und France and the at
titude of their governments will be
ascertained. The president is anxious
that n forward stop toward arbitra
tion bo taken if thoro is sufficient ba
sis for any sort of agreement left in
thc treaties.
By International News Service.
GOSHEN, N. T., Oct. 1- All color gone
from his face, his hands twitching- and
his manner Indicating baflled rage and
despair, Burton W. Gibson today heard
himself named as tho murderer of Mrs.
Rosa Ssabo by Judge Herburt Royce, who
ordered thc accused lawyer back to jail
without ball to await the action of tho
grand Jury. Mrs. Gibson, struggling to
control her grief, leaned over and patted
him on tho back. Within half an hour
Gibson was back In his cell once more,
but this time occupying an altogether
different statuo. lie now stands Infor
mally accused of the murder of Mrs. Rosa
Menschilc Sr-abo. It Is regarded as In
evitable that hlH Indictment will follow.
BEVERLY, Mass., Oct. 1. President
Taft today addressed hiim.clf in six "brief
speeches to the recording device of a
talking machine. Tho speeches were
condensations of addr3es prurloualy
delivered by the president and probably
the records will be used In the campaign.
National Congress in
Second Day of Session
Gets Down to Earnest
Discussion of Issues
That Vitally Concern
Many Interests of Great
West. H
View of Majority of Del
egates Is That Con-
gress Should Work In
dependency, as It Has H
Done for Years; Rich
ard W. Young Slated H
for Vice President.
THAT the National Irrigation con
gress "will lend the persuasive
weight of its influence to sov
era! vitally important legisla
five measures perrainiug to national
water and laud issues, including the na
tional river regulation bill now before.
tho senate, -was made evident from tho
trend of resolutions introduced at tho
two main sessions yesterday.
Speeches replete with constructive
ideas on many laud and irrigation top
ics wero delivered by men of prom;
Hence and authority on the subjects
they dealt with. Several speeches pro
voiced spirited discussions among the
delegates, showing the aggressive and
earnest purpose with "which they pur
poso to execute the business of the
Young1 Leads Eace.
It was the consensus of opiuiou last fl
night that Richard "VV. Young of Salt
Luke, chairman of the executive com- fl
mittco of the twentieth congress, will
be elected president of the next con-
gress. The election wili take place
Thursday, the final day of the present
convention. It is said by thoso on tho
inside that 2dr.. Young may havo tho
nomination if he will accept, and his
acceptance is deemed probable.
ifThc honor really belongs to a Utah
man," said a prominent oih'cial today,
"and as Er. Young's -work on tho ox
ecutive committee lias placed him in
high regard, he looks like thc logical
candidate. ,
Newlands Too Busy,
Through the pressure of senatorial
dutiofi, Senator Francis G. Nowlands,
president of this session, will not be
nblo to accopt a re-election. Senator
Newlands is ouo of tin; most populur
men that has over held the office, and
his work in behalf of reclamation leg
ialution calls forth much praise from ,
all the delegates whenever it is men
tioncd. Tho only new development j-estcrdar
in tho race for the 1913 congress meet- j
ing placo was the withdrawal of Butte,
Mont. On account of tho fact that tho
now fourteen-story hotel which has just
been started in Butte would not bo j
comploted in time for the next session,
the Montana delegation prefers to wait
and try for tho 1014 plum, ISioux .
Falls, S. P.. and Phoenix, Ariz,, seem
to bo strong possibilities. Boise, Ida.,
scorned to 'he starting a little boom
yesterday Afternoon, although it was .
not strong up to a late hour last night.
The dologutions who aro after tho uext
congress aro expected to begin to put
out thoir bids moro strongly today.
Reply to Water Users.
In what wan taken as a public reply
to tbo Natioual Federation of "Water j
Users' associations' attack on tho i fl
agents of the government reclamation 'H
service. Congressman "W. It- Smith jl
of El Paso, Texas, doclarod before tho , IH
afternoon meeting that moro coopera
tion botwoon the govornmont agonts
and tho water users was nocossary to
the settlement of tho controversy. Con-
grossman Smith deplored tho friction
that had gTOwn up in tho admiuistrn
tion of tho great reclamation projects
and declared that if the government
officials would consider tho human side
of tho question instead of confining
themselves to the construction work
and blind enforcement of tho rogula- H
tions, the threatening quarrel would
he settled. While admitting that the
tvater users "were desorving of moro . 'M
(Continued on Page Two.) I jH

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