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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 08, 1912, Image 1

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Skmen Agree to Return if
Warners Consent to Increase
MJVages, but Are Unable
Bp to Settle.
Rot deal with them
Iy for Federation De
ntent to Visit General
er as Individual and
tempt Overtures.
Bingham strikers are willing
oturu to work without reco- j
in cf their union. j
2. Jaeklbig. vice president and
eral manager of the Utah Cop
U was Informed of this by :i
of strikers, headed by P. H.
of Bingham, yesterday,
kilns refused to trout with
i. Hilton, attorney for the fed
io Is at the Semloh hotel, In
& on Mr. Jackling at bla oi
wlth the olive branch. Mr.
go, he nays, as an Individual
ic general manager that the
Vderatlon has stepped aside
d that the striking miners dc
o a commltteo selected from
nnks call and ask for employ
liemselves and tho rest of tho
cents moro a day, however,
were receiving: before the
rlkc leaders last ' nlpht said
ickllng g-.ivn the commltteo to
that he would not treat with
ho -were not actually employed
ce Unlikely,
thought that Mr. .Tackling will
discuss the nattcr with Mr,
ie general manager has gone
obdurate In bis Intention not.
e, treat or discuss the strike
r connected with It with any
ciated with the federation,
striker' representatives called
sterday .they reminded him of
it that be was always willing
any petition from his em
They told him Charles H.
aldent of the federation, had
and now all other union offl
aing J. c. Lowncy and Tanco
ore willing to step aside while
Ktnen took their demands for
to him. Ills answer was. ac
8triker8, that his employees
lands to make; that those wlio
nployets had quit their jobH.
Not Talking,
ling declined last night to nay
would do when Mr. Hilton
him. Asked If he would re
Hilton, he said:
for Mr. Hilton to find out."
to another question ho said.
Wiy's property is there and the
"Ires to operate It. The com
M to begin work as soon as
& the company Is looking for
'would not say whether men
Iven 50 cents more a day than
it the mine before the strike,
the day he was asked If the
s sufficiently equipped to re
itloiiB whenever It desired. He
' answer, and Insisted that be
whatever to aay about the
nnt!on of work or tho strlk
iW the only time be considered
Wr Win to talk was when one
the atrlke lenders HId Home
ward to a fact that might nf-
- u.mpany's business In such a
v i rtQIrQ an answer. Every ef
ascertain attitude toward the
K! ,.th tn demand for union rec
K"3 "'nlnated failed.
pStp a Problem.
EjJUe the strike lender and the
attorney manifested consider
M?tliM?1Ma t0 sct to i,r- Jackllng's
KjA . n SII last night tbnL In the
,ack,,"e'H refusal to receive him
Er.n,e h,m in any way In conncc
Mi"" ",e strike, it was probable that
JMnplyyces would call on the gen
Tlhii T,UJ aUo''"cy said he would
KJl. rowci' 10 ccct a settlement,
V , " ft" oo plan failed another
Kr't0n, an,e from Denver Saturday,
ft p. t,1!'t his mission in Utah
C M attorney ror Alfred Soren
l ur whn 'k barged with mur
nomas McOHUb. Yost.sr.iay bo
ii b' Mr. Lowncy and Mr.
HRncnt 5"5lU co"lls'el l" JctlnB
H, il T,ie two executive board
BUk7 Jcleiation liav been In
N at ,v1 lll,"'1,a' few days, with
bg lhc Cull,, i,ote,. vt.t.r(jHy
HftforJ ual" cu,loJ " Mr, Hilton
TJ him of Mr. Jackling' inn.
th, t Rlt'Jrcy then said ho would
Wn't mT'U' ,"!,nnsr today,
K- "link Mr, Jackling will refuse
,e u'"l talk the matter over,"
Kq r.'11011' l"t night. ".Many Inter-
hy t,u' w'Kh1 -slr11
Imi,mUcp or ''t1 Pblb? concern.
K," , ua) "3 an attorney for
C;.61'0" 1 would like to sees a set-
WlJS!2?ttnd t. the most for
.MUnned on Page Three.
Chicago Vice Crusade Brings
Shame to Officials of Title &
Trust Company.
Dean Sumner Still Refuses to
Surrender Key to Com
mission's 'Report.
CHICAGO. Oct, 7.-T-ArraiKiiincnt in
tbo municipal uoiirl uT tlio president
ami secretary of one of the largest
rear ostalo corporations in tlio city
on the Hiarjjc of rcutinir property for
immoral purposes, was the lending
ovont in tho state's attonioi'-'fi war
against the aegrcgated vie district 1o-
Other levelo)incuts were the ar
raignment of more than 4)U inmates
of resorts arrested in roccut raids,
the announcement by State's, A ttonioy
Wayman. that would-be patrons of the
''Levee" will be arrested1 hereafter and
court attempts to necure possesfiion of
the "key' to Uu: report of the Chi
cago vice cominissjpn.
Harrison M. Riloy, millionaire presi
dent of the Chicago Title & Trust com
pany, and Joseph U. .Dal I, secretary of
the organization, were compelled to
answer before Municipal .ludge Hop
kins to the charge of renting property
for illegal purposes. A continuance
was obtained for the two until Octo
ber .15, with tho right reserved to de
mand a jury trial. Hotb disclaimed
personal knowledge of guilty transac
tions. More Capiases Issued.
Assistant State's Attorney- Thomas
Marshall has in hand more than fiftj'
capiases against real estate owners and
State's Attorney Wayman's latest
move .in tho war of extermination ho
has declared against the "lcvcc,? is to
station a large forco of policemon in
tho district, with orders to arrest ev
ery man who attempts to patronize any
of the resorts.
In a statement today, Mr. Waj'.rnau
said ihoro would bu uo moro raids for
the present. "Thero is uo intention
to uso tha police power to drive theBe
women out of the district into the resi
dence quarters' ho said. "Tho houseB
-will be cleared and kopt closed as dis
orderly houses, that is all for the pres
ent." Disposition of the large number ol
women who have left tho "Leveo" is
a problem. Many of them have sought
lodging in hotels and boarding' houses
in tho residence neighborhood.
Will Resist to Utmost.
The fight for the possession of tho
key to the report of the Chicago vice
commission, w'hich is said to coutain
tho Dames of property owners, orgau
ized vice chiefs, and others sought by
tho state's attorney's office, was con
tinued today by Mr. Wayman, Dean
Walter T. Sumner of the Cathedral of
St. Peter and St. Paul, chairman of
tho commission, announced today that
he would resist to the utmost the sur
render of tho key.
The lcoy contains from 1200 to 1500
names coucealed under symbols in tho
commission's published roport. Mr.
Sumner defends his attitudo by assert
ing that the key would furuish a com
plete vice directory of Chicago which
would be demoralizing, that tho infor
mation was obtained from confidential
sources and that it is largely hear
Crusade at Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 7. Five hun
dred women of questionable reputa
Hon have beou driven out ot' town and
practically all the saloons, with cheap
grill rooms attached have boon closed
by a special "vice squad" of thirty
five patrolmen.
Charges Against d'Aragon Not
Yet Substantiated hy Immi
gration Agents.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 7. Prlnco Ludo
vlo 'I'lgmuteUi li'Arngon. son of Don
Inima. pretender to the tlmmo or Spain.
1 linn been J.cl.l at Now Torte -Inc.
lal Friday, threatened with depot tat Ion
will be authorized to enter tho United
mates unl'iHt Information In soon re
vived from Franco jUBtlfylug his rejec
tion by the Immigration officials at EllU
'"'Tho'alnte department undertook to nB
t.rrtaln through diplomatic channels the
details of tho prlnce alleged expulsion
from France on a charge of Infringing
the gaming laws, rmt no reply haa bocn
received to cablegrams sent to Paris.
The department of commerce and labor
today Instructed the' commlaHloncr of
immigration not to hold the prlnco an
unreasonable length of tlmo, and If
American Immigration agent abroad are
unable aL o.i.-c to Hhow that the vlidtor
"houUl be deported, to roleaoc him.
Opening Statement of Gov
ernment Attorney in Dyna
mite Conspiracy Case
Grows Stronger.
Edward Clark, Former Presi
dent of Cincinna.li Iron
Workers' Union, Pleads
Guilty to Conspiracy.
I.VDIAjVAPOLIS, Tnd.. Oct. 7. Pages
from the careers of the .NfcNam
aras and Ortio AfcManigal, as
loaders of "tho flying squadron
of dynamiters," with conversations in
which they were said to have plotted
to send MeManigal to Panama to blow
up the locks of the -Panama canal, were
read by Districl Attorney Miller be
fore the jury at the trial of the ac
cused "dynamite conspirators" to
day. Tho incident in reference to Panama,
Mr. Miller said, occurred just, before j
tho arrest of tho Los Angeles l3"na
miters, when they wore becoming des
perate in their efforts to secure ex
plosives without, bctrayiug their iden
tity. ;
"John J. called '.Tamos B. MeNamara,
his brother, and MeManigal to the
headquarters of International Associa
tion of Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers.-" said Mr. Miller. "John J.
said to MeManigal, 'wo can't get any
more dynamite around here without
stealing it.. Now you go to Panama
and see what you can do down thero.
The McClintic-Marshall . Construction
company has a lot of dynamite stored
down there. You could easily got hold'
of it and blow up the locks. That would
make 'em sit up an(i take notice and
take .their minds off tho Los Angeles
affair.' MeManigal refused to go at
that time. Soon after they all wcro
The contractor mentioned W3S ono
of thoso who had declared for tho
"open shop" in the United States.
Clark Pleads Guilty.
Other developments of the day were:
Edward Clark, Cincinnati, former
president of tho local Trnn Workers'
union, changed his plea from "not
guilty" to "guilty," and was locked
up, pending sentence.
Olaf Tveitmoo, San bVaucisco, now
on trial, was accused in tho govern
ment's statement to tho jury, as hav
iug boon the " protector y of the dyna
miters on the Pacific coast, who-pointed
out how tho Los Angeles Times
buildiug and the Llewellyn Iron Works
were to bo blown up, who wanted tho
Baker Iron Works and tho Times aux
iliary plant blown up and who prom
ised to tho dynamiters that his (Tveit
moc's) friendship with P. H. McCarthy,
then mayor of San Francisco, would in
sure protection from the police. Tveit
moo was then editor of a trado paper
and secretary of the Building Trades
council of California. McCarthy re
cently was in Indianapolis.
Kvcnts implicating the present de
fendants, as charged by Mr. Miller be
fore the jury follow;
Declined the Job.
W. Bert Brown, then business agcut
of a local union at Knnsas City, Mo.,
James B. MeNamara and "a citizen"
whose name wns not divulged, in
August, 1010. had a conferonco about
blowing up a $1,500,000 bridgo being
constructed by an employer of non
union lnbor across the Missouri river
at Kansas City. Previously negotia
tions had been conducted by Brown
aud William .T. McCain, also a bu6i
nesa agent at Kausas City, with tho
iron workers' headquarters in Indian
apolis, Tamos B. offered to omploy tho
"citizen" regularly, saying " thero 's
lots of money in it. We are going to
Los Angeles and blow tho wholo town
to hell. Wo have unlimited money
back of us. and if wo over get in
trouble we'll have tho best lawyers
that money can buy."
'The citizen did uot go into tho deal.
Ou August 22 MeManigal, 3ftor being
throo (Jays in. Kansas City, placed
twolvo quarts of uitro-glycorin beneath
the under structure of 'the bridge. Tho
explosion did not occur until tho uoxt
day aud after MeManigal had replaced
the weak batteries on tho bomb timers
with stronger ones. Part of tho cuus
wore recovered by tho government.
Meantime James B. had gono to ar
range for tho Los A.ngolefi Times ox-
i (Continued on Page Twelve.)
Some of the Principal Figures In the
Dynamite Plot Case at Indianapolis
Above, in the center, is Judgo Albert B. Anderson of the federal court, beforo whom the defendants arc be
, cc1, 0n his lcft 13 G- cw011 Hardy, chief counsel lor the indicted union men, and on the right is Charles
M. Miller, "United States district attorney, who Is prosecuting tho government's case. Below are the three chief de
fendants, left to right, .T. T. Butler of 'Buffalo, first vicoprcsldent of the International Association of Ironworkere
Frank M. Eyan, president of tho union, and Herbert S. Hockin of Detroit, second vico president and acting sccre-
Lieut.-Col. Long Captures
Leon .and Chinandega, Nic
aragua, After a Fight.
7. Tho American forces lost two
marines and two bluejackets killed, in
tho attack on Icon and Chinandega,
which were- occupied by tho rebels.
Fifty rebels wcro killed and many
wounded, Tho others have been dis
armed. Chinnndega is the capital oC the de
partment of tho same name, lying
about twenty-four miles southwest of
Leon. Both towns have been in tho
hands of insurgents for weeks, and tho
residents have suffered much distress.
According to advices received hero
a large detachment of marines and
'ncjacketa, under Lieutenant Long,
went from Goriuto to throo points on
the National Tailroad, Chiuandega to
the northwest, Loon to the southwest
and Chichigalpa almost midway be
tween. Chichigalpa wan tho sccno of the
engagement Friday, while the rebels
wore forced to ovacualo the two other
towns tho next day.
Lato advices say that on Snuday,
when tho American murines and bluo
jackets under Lieutenant Long
marched into tho city of Loon to take
possession, they wero met in tho
streets by a mob, which opened tire.
Four Americans wero killed and four
wounded. The marines roturnod the
fire, killing fifty and wounding forty.
The others wero driven out of town.
Tho American forco in tho vicinity of
Leon aud Chinundoga mmfbcni 1200
aud has tho situation under control.
Evidently iuflnonced by tho capture
of Masaya, tho liberal leaders at Leon
asked for safe conduct to leave the
country, agreeing lo surreudor tho city.
This wns satisfactory to Prcsidont
Diaz and Admiral Southerland, and
permission lo leave, with tho proviso
that thoy should not return, was
granted Gcnernl Tras and a dozon
other generals, who havo been making
Leon their headquarters.
KELLOGG, Idaho, Oct. 7. Fire
which started oarly today from an un
known causo in the Bunker Hill and
Sullivan silvor and loud mine, still was
bcj'ond control late touight. Ono man,
F. A. Benz, a pump man, is missing
and it is believed he was overcome
by smoke in the mine. Fire fighters,
cqulppod with oxygen helmets, have
been at work all da- in four shifts,
but have made ljttlo progress. The.
government 's mine rescue car at Rock
Springs, WyoM has boon ordered here.
It is said tho property loss will not
be great, but a considerable loss will
result from the enforced idleness oC the
works. J
Reports" of Congressmen
Show Much Cash Expended
to Secure Nominations.
By International Mown Service.
WASHINGTON, Oct 7. Some con
spicuous examples of tho avorago
amounts of money spent in the con
gressional primaries in different Btatos
are theso from the records of tho house
of representatives:
Alabama, ten .districts, .avorago
.$2200; Florida, four districts,, avorago
$5750; Georgia, J2 districts, average
jflSOG; Illinois, 27 districts, average
$787; Tndlnna, 13 districts, avorago
$6154; Now York, 43 districts, average
$14.09; Pennsylvania, 3G districts,
average $1996.03.
New York has a smaller average ex
penditure for nominations than any
other state. Of tho 43 districts in tho
Empire state quly 8 reported candi
dates spending anything, and 1, tho
Thirty-first, had no roport from any
candidate Tho heaviest expenditure
was that of C. M. Hamilton, in tho
Forty-th ird , $1 775.
The district which spent moro
money in choosing nominees than any
othor in tho country was the Thirtieth
Pennsylvania, in which John Dalzoll
sought to return from the district now
y constituted in which he lived.
The total was $9908.52, divided
among John Dalzoll, Republican,
$3755 ; E. P. Douglas, Eopublicau,
$4S92.45; M. Clydo Kelly, Republican,
$1201.27; J). 3. Forrereo, Democrat;
rt t C..H.. rrr.n. n n .1 r1 r
J. J-. UUIIIIJ, -LVIJJ Jt.Ul(U .Villi, . .1,
Merrick, Socialist, roported. no ex
penses. Sponkcr Clark, like Sorono Pavmc, ro
ports spending just $50. Former
Speaker Cannon reports $197.10. Mi
nority Lender Mann reports $2S4.74,
and George E. Foas of Illinois, moro
than any othor candidato in tho
stato, .$2137.49. The most spent in
Indiana was by Dr. M. E. Foster, rop
resouting tho Twenty-third district,
$3SS. Floor Leader Underwood reports
spending $250.
Tho law requiros representatives' ex
ponso shall bo filed with tho clerk
of the houso of representatives within
fifteen days nftcr the dato of the
primary election or nominating conven
tion. Many candidates havo failed to ro
port as prescribed by law,
By International Xows Sorvlce.
TAMPICO, Mes., via Galveston,
Tor., Oct. 7. Dynamite stored in a
warehouse hero exploded nt 9 o'clock
tonight during a fire and killed more
than forty-five persons and injured sev
eral hundred. The causo of thu fire
is not known. Those killed were fire
men and spectators at the burning
Attorney General Wickersham
Files a Brief in Celebrated
Bath Tub Case.
"WASHINGTON, Oct.. 7. Warnings
against being "bamboozled" by tho
so-called "Bath Tub trust" figured
prominently in a brief filed today in
tho supremo court for the gnidance of
thu justices in considering- tho ques
tion whethor tho combination shall bo
dissolved iu accordance with tho de
cree of tho Maryland federal court.
Attorney Goneral Wickersham and
his special assistant, Edwin P. Gros
venor, informed tho court that tho
so-called licenso arrangement of the
accused manufacturers was merely tho
"latest and, thorefore tho most fash
ionable contrivanco for ovading tho
rules prescribed by tho Shormnn act
in the conduct of interstuto com
merce," Tho arrangement reforred to was a
plan whereby tho owner of a patented
dredger, used in making unpatented
bath tubs, licensed tho drodger to the
manufacturers on conditions regulating
tho prices at which tho tubs wore to
bo sold and Tosold. Tho government
contended throughout its brief that tho
patent laws gavo no ono a Tiht to
violate tbo other laws of tho United
States, particularly tho Sherman law.
It dwelt upon tho importanco of the
case becauso "tbo licenso arrange
ment" had become popular since the
uuprome court had struck down tho
"holding company" method of violat
ing the anti-trust law.
"Manufacturers of an nnpatcntod
articlo," said tho brief, "cannot de
stroy competition among thomsolves
by entering into uniform licenso agree
ments to uso in tho manufacture of
tho unpatonted article a patented tool,
aud by incorporating in snch agree
ments uniform non-competitive prices
and terms of sale and resale of the
patontod article."
NEW YORK, Ocj. 7. Twcntj'-five
men wcro impuriled tonight when tho
explosion of a blow-lamp showered
them with flaming gasoline whllo they
wore cooped up in a small compart
niont of a Standard Oil tank steamer in
a drydock in Brooklyn. One man was
burned to death, two probably will
dio and several othors wero taken to
u hospital.
Tho men wero repairing the ruddor
and had crowded to the dopths of tho
hull down a thirty-foot ladder. Thero
was a wild scramble for this only exit
after tho explosion. The first to get
out succuoded in beating out tho
flnmos. After saving themselves thoy
turned to the rcscuo of thoir com
rades, but Thomas Dewhurst, tho fore
man, wai dead whon dragged Up the
laddor. Gustavo Kllys and Patrick
Bartlett wore unconscious and may
not survive.
The vomoI caught fire but wos saved
from ticrious damage. i
IS. Ilf'S
BUX-lf E j
Former Helpmeet of
School Principal Held
as Slayer Says Her
Home Was Broken Up
by Present Wife, Who jjj
Was Waitress in an ,
Omaha Restaurant. ;J
Woman Will Testify j
She Saw Instructor j
Board Car Near Scene i
of Shooting Shortly
After Time Chauffeur
White Was Slain; Mur-
der Charges Will Be 1
Filed Today. M
The prosecution In the Whit W
murder cose declares a woman has B
been found who will testify that
C. A. Inlow boarded an uptown
car near the scene of the murder
a fow minutes after White is sup
posed to havo been slain.
A Dispatch to Tho Tribune from
Omaha last, night stated that In
lw. inducod Hattic Ireland of ;
that 'city to marry him iu Salt
Lake olght years ago and then in
troduced a second woman into his
home tho following day. This
woman 1b said to bo tho Mrs. In
low now held In connection with
tho murder.
Inlow was sued for $5000 for
broach of promise in the Third J
district court here "by a Miss Stin- J
man of Omaha nine yoars ago. The j
case was dropped. j
Complaints charging Inlow and j
his wlfo with first degree niurdor j
will bo filed by the county attor
noy this morning. ,1
THE most important local devolop-
meat yesterday in connection
with "tho murder of Chauffeur J
Eddie White was the announce
ment that a witness had been discov- j
orod by tho prosocuting officers, who
would testify that C. A. Inlow boarded
an uptown ciir in tho vicinity of Niuth
South and Third East street, within
a few minutos after White is supposed
to have been murdored early Saturday .'
This witness, who is a woman, is ex
pected to testify that she is well ac-
quaintcd with Inlow and that she saw
him on a car on route up town. Ac
cording to tho tcstinidny, that it is said
sho will give, Inlow occupied a sVat
behind her. Inlow. she says, was mut- -tering
to himself and this attracted her
attention. Sho turned and obtained a
good look at him, but did not speak
to him. Jj
Evidence Is Important. j
This, it is said, aside from the posi-
tivo identification of Mrs. Inlow as 4
tho woman who entered White :n taxi-
cab about fifteon minutes before tho
murder, is tbo most important pioco of
evidence that tho prosecution has se- .
cured. , "
Whilo tho prosecution contends that
its evidenco against Inlow and his wife
is incontrovertible, A. B. Irvine, nt
toruey for tho accused couple, declares
that Mr. and Mrs. Inlow will be able
to account for even minute of their
ttmo on the night of the murder and t
show conclusively that ihey had nc th- -B
ing to do with it. flj
County Attorney I. "E.'WUIey will . H
Issue complaints against Inlow aud his 9
wife today, charging them with mur- H
dor in the first dogreo. Time for ar- 'H
raignment and preliminary hcariug .B
will then bo fixed. -aB
Inlow's Home Searched. S
Yesterday afternoon, County Attor- .fll
ney WiUey, Sheriff Sharp and Iuspec- 'WJ
tor Carlson of the police department M
wont to '.Bingham in search of addi- -flB
tional evidence against Inlow and his H
wife. Inlow's homo was inspected, but fl
it is announced that nothing was found lWm
there that would throw any additional aw
(Continued on Page Two. .

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