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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 09, 1912, Image 1

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yCAandEcoldfir Wednesday, VVlJ"" w ! if ( fe .tj
nsax win
i Wood Pitches in
jrand Form Against
jecision Over Tesreau
iidCrandall by a Score
4to 3, After a Thrill-Ninth-Inning
jreau Twirls No-Hit
lame for Five Innings,
at Weakens After Tris
peaker Secures Triple
&d Sox Sluggers Find
tm for Enough Hiis
By Damon Eunyon.
lefnatlorml XfA-j ?ervie
EK" YOHK, Oct. S A stripling
p rith a braided arm and a fight
i ing henrt earned the Boston
S through to victory oyer the
Iork Giants in the opcuinyr gamo
jffforW'f serifs Iliir. ;ii'lcnioou.
Mtjr Joe" they cnll. Iiim, al
jtWhen lie made his appearance
ie'Jii.l of living twenty-i hroc years
'ttoi. .mouth his fond parents
lt the world r.ould know him only
Kard Emerson Wood, and "Smoky
It was who emerged from that
1t up under Ooogan's bluffs
.fee lion's share of the glory.
tithe Hero.
analyze tho game with ex
jffill down to the last flunir ball,
Mo it up. piny by play, move
".and show how n crashing at
ty Hoino Wacncr, Forrest Cndv,
f Hooper and Steve Verkcs in the
jj Maine broke through the pitch
Hfttie of Bin Charley Tosrcau, the
Gotham, but when all is said
P U was the chilled steel nerve
P"Y -Toe" that lifted the Sox
F 1 o 8 4 io-3 victor.v.
P Jave becn told of Joe Wood's
Speeds in columns of type; you
and listened to speculation
M Prospecti is tho champiou
F tor many weeks and von know
"ecem him T,eat in his cali
per will ho be greater than
Kay kSt half 0f UlC ",utb
Ninff Thrill-jig.
R shift la ii,e ClHnt nttack ;n.
k III. ? ? ,:j';or ll"fi or bascbull
EhM rcw,s Ka,,fas Clti' '
fc U , 1 LUvo ru" n be faced
C?r-,th:,t ilml innln?. but in a;
iMiit ayr,i1,aK''' wns -ccd to
1 1, w'th nem on third and
anJ 'a oi.a on:.
I r of forty thousand voice bent
L '" 'ftce,t Arthur Klftchcr. the
Km. ' "",5Sti ehwiatop of
fWl!..Cxnuh,n"' roso the plate
iliDWe"I('W lh H.lnnt chief,
r i n? staccato ..on.iuandii to llcr-
lCeMVdVJ' Jockoi'c'l baPk and
Ir , , I-a5a ""e. while Brals
C"WR,r bisj Clllef a,
EjWuna send base.
tuu, '1,5lUewso rolled In un
Kl din f thlU C0U,t! 1,0 h;U,',1 n,,ove
jlM of thu human bcwl in which
for n-0'' A ,nore B,nB, ,ncrtnt
(XUtc fl U,lt3 ,3ostc'n' l''se
yKXh.Z !'ni Bc'-'tor wrtiild aureJy
iifB 3ic'r 1 .-ai,p Wf n"y 1,051
S!?1 b",n8 a tic' "co,'- anj
,jMfc i,ls "'ip. made -ons or
-IRlto. n c"nl to make the apllo
JBln ! 0 lj " ,J!,c: he walkc.l
mr- ",ml, rlrc,,J j,,sl hohlnd the
2KV i ',Ui ln"f whfn hi; WilK
Jthdln lo ""l1 '' w'th all
jBKj Mlkpcwl ,;,VPS hlm 1,18
"BiM. p!ar- '1,,ioir th Ri-cat
fEp--!Luf l'Bcball He Ftruck the
so, pagc Eight.),
Paper From Hilton Reiterating
Demands of Bingham
Strikers Disappears.
Commercial Club Committee
From Bingham Meets
Local Governors.
The mystifying disappearance of a
communication, to D. C. Jackling, vice
resident and general manager of the
Utah Copper company, reiterating the
desire of miuers to return to work
without recognition of their union,
caused considerable- excitement yester
day. 0. N. Hilton, attorney for the
Western Federation of Minors, said ho
was positive the paper was delivered to
Mr. .Tackling by a mutual friend. Mr.
Jackling said be received no paper.
It was said to be in the form of a
complete proposal o conditions under
which the Bingham strikers would re
sume work. Mr. Hilton did not visit
Mr. .Tackling yesterdny. as he had in
tended, lie said that about noon the
general manager sent a friend with the
roqquest Uhat the domands be sub
mitted in writing, these demands to be
biibmitted to officials of the company
in Boston. Mr. Hilton said the paper
6houJd have reachod Mr. Jackling a
little after 1:30 o'clock. A few hours
later Mr. Jackling told a representative
of The Tribune that he had reoeived
no communication from the miners, nor
from any of their representatives.
Contrary Statements.
"1 have seen no one connected with
tho minors," ho suid. "and have re
ceived no proposition of any sort
Nothing in connection with the strike
has occurred today. If I had received
the communication I would not have
read it. ?sTo, T have not come into eon
tact with any of the miners in any
way; no 'miners could come in contact
with mo,'
- Mr. Hilton said:
I havaVood reason, to behove the.
company dcflrcri to have the strike
settled. Today About noon a mutual
friend ram 4 to mo with .Mr. .Jacktlnn's
reciueHt that I Hubmlt a proposition hi
writing- 1 did not. call on Mr. -Jackling
personally. .My Information was
that he communicated with officials
of tho eumpaur In Boston and was
awaltlnc; n iiubi.sc from that city.
I cannot see what air. .Jackling: ox
pci'tP to gal" the assertion that he
did noi receive my proposition. Me
Hiked fa- It himrcu an l
posulb'e reason could tliero bo for him
tr. withhold uch n fact?
Eight-hour Day Requested.
Tin- petition 1 sc"t him contained
Pubfitantlally tho request formerly
inndo bv the. strikers. 1 asked for nn
Incivaue of .". cnla a day for them,
the abolition of the employment aren
rv Hyt-ni to which the workmen have
so ' lrtMiuon:.ly obj-cted. nnd for a
workday of e.IpM Hon re for soin? of
the un who have been mployd as
long as twelve hours a day- I. omitted
one or two heim. """' s rcooKiilllon
of the unl.m. 1 ' wnltlnK for nn
HURwr from Mr. .Tarkllu;: nnd rcnlly
expect to receive one. 1 have no rea
son to think ) will not respond to
the petition which ht aakud me to
Charles II. Moyar, president of tho
Continued oa rage Nine,).
Treachery of Nicaraguans at
Leon Results in Three Ad
ditional Deaths.
WASHINGTON", Oct. S. Details of the
surrender of the town of Leon on Sunday
by NicaraKuan revolutionists to American
marines and .sailors under lieutenant
Colonel Iong, and the loss of three Ainor
Ican IIvch through the treachery of
drunken rebels, were received at tho statu
department todaj from Minluter Weltzcl
at Managua.
Thu deaths on Sunday brought the total
of Americans killed by tho rebels to seven,
the loss of four at Barranca hill, on the
road to Leon, bavins bean previously re
ported. The men killed at Leon were:
BOY G. MORGAN, turret captain on
the Colorado, sou of Mrs. S. M. Olsen,
Los Angeles, Cal.
GEORGE O. BURGESS, ordinary sea
man, Colorado, son of Ora Burgess,
Stillwater, Minn.
TELS, brother of Annio Puttcomcr,
Melrose Park. Cook county, Til.
Although three were reported wounded,
the name of only one. Private Frank
Klttsnilllor could be found in the records
here. Private Klttsmlller. whoae woundq
are aerlous.'Is the son of Mrs. Marpuer
Ite Klttsmlller, LewlKton, Ida.
TIioho reported wounded but whose
names do not appear In the records were
Lumper,, ordinary seaman, Colorado, and
Daldcr, trumpeter, majlnc company D.
When Colonel Long demanded the sur
render of Leon, Dr. ISsplncsa. Goneral
Irja.i and uloven other rebel leaden? from
Costa Rica applied for protection nnd
passports -to 'leave the country. This was
ugroed lo aflor tho colonel had communi
cated with Rear Admiral Southorlar.d at
Mnnufrua, who obtained the approval of
President Dluz. Then the surrender of
tho town was nnnouncsd.
Before tho Americans could take pojes
3lon, however, a band of drunken rebels
opened fire upon the Americans, hilling
the three named. The marines and blue
jackets returned the fire and Killed about
fifty revolutionists.
Among the marines wounded In tho
skirmish with the rebels at Ohlchlgnlpa
last Friday was Private Frank Leroy,
enlisted at Spokane, and ton of Mrs. Man
Harris, Coftiir d'Alene. Ida.
HALIFAX. ". 8.. Oct. S. The fate of
the cjew of a largo vessel. Identity un
linownTflrst rcporle.1 afire and then sunk
off Prospect. eat of Sanibro tonight, re
mained unrevealod up to it late hour.
First word of tho wreck cainc at V
p. m., when the lighthouse keener at
Pnmbro sent a wireless meHS.ige thnt "a
large vs4e" wa on fire near his sta
tlon. An hour later he sent a message
that the Vfvwel had sunk. No other par
tleulars ur nvallablc.
Th government steamer Abnrdren
aMod nt midnight to render any aa
shjtanco possible
Spurned by Girl and' Held on
Serious Charge, He
Shoots Self.
G. M. Do Calmutilcr. a musician of
the -Twentieth Infantry at Fort Doug
las, attempted suicide by shootln? him
self In the chest under tho right arm
with an army revolver, at Fifth South
and Main streets at 2 o'clock this morn
ing. He probably will die. He was dis
covered by Patrolman J. P. Emery and
taken to the emergency hospital at po
lice headquarters In the auto patrol. Dr.
H. B, Spraguc ordered his removal im
mediately to tho post hospital.
Four shots were llrcd, according to the
story of the policeman. Tho revolver
also showed four freshly discharged cham
bers. Only ono bullet had taken effoct
In the body of the soldier, however.
Tn a letter found In his clothing and
addressed to tho chief of police, he ex
plains that his. act Is the result of un
requited love and refusal of marriage on
the pari of Miss Lillian Anderson, a
stenographer In the Merchants bank of
this city.
Faces Serious Charge.
De Calmnttlcr was arrested recently by
United States Marshal J. IT. Anderson,
oji a charge of sending improper matter
through the malls, and h was facing
trial- An offensive letter sont to Miss
Anderson wus turned over lo the federal
authorities, and he Is thought to have
taken his life because he was confronted
with a serious charge that might ultl
malelv place him In prison.
Do Calmuttler obtained n key to the
home of the young woman and concealed
himself In the houne several times. In
this wav he caused Miss Andcraou, her
mother and vlltoi-s at the home con
siderable annoyanec
The mother and daughter finally ap
pealed to H. P. Clark, president of the
Merchants bauk and ono evening sovenil
weeks ago an official of tho bank visited
the home of the Andersons. Being In
foimed of the letter which Do Calmuttler
had written to Miss Anderson, he ex
pressed the opinion that it was a case for
the federal authorities and advised that
liin erratic musician bo arrested on the
eharge of sending Improper matter
through the malls- This action was tak
en the next day and tho ardent suitor
was arrested.
After the departure of the bank
official the. young woman and her mother
wore amazed to see De Calmuttler
mcp front behind tho plnno where
he had been concealed throughout
the conference. He Is said to have
made threats against the girl's life
and a terrifying half hour was
pent by the mother and daughter
In getting lid of De Calmuttler.
Three Similar Cases.
Tho attempted suicide of Do Calmut
tler completes a cycle of three enues In
which the nserlbcd motive Is the same
Flrft came the Inlow case. A Bing
ham school principal Is in Jail accused
of killing a chauffeur, who wax to be
the. chief wltnesa against hint on a burg
lary charge.
Lust nlcht at the Belmont hotel John
A- Hartley, who wa to be tried on a
white slave charge, killed the girl he
was accused of enslaving, and then killed
himself And early lids morning Do
Calmuttler. ulso fearlnc that he might
be sent to prison a the result of the,
seriotx charge brought against hlm(
sought to end his llfo, i,
Widespread Conflagra
tion Expected Within
48 Hours; Montenegro
Makes Declaration of
Hostilities Against Tur
key, Marking Beginning
of General Uprising of
the Confederated. King
Invasion of Ottoman
Empire Begun in Force;
Powers Thought Now
Unable to Stop Great
Conflict; European Na
tions May Become En
gulfed in Imbroglio.
PARTS, Oct. S. A general con
flagration, in the Balkans is ex
pected by officials hero -within
forty-eight hours. Montenegro's
declaration of -war against Turkey is
regarded moroly as tho boginning. It
is "believed that tho other units in the
Balkan coalition -will follow suit as
soon as tho mobilisation of armies is
complete. Thero is only a faint hopo
that the roprosentations of tho powers
will avert general hostililios.
Montenegro's movo is regarded in
.Paris to be part of a prearranged plan.
It is asserted that Greece was first
scloctod "by the Balkan confederation
to force tho issue and inaugurate the
war. This easily could have been done
by Groeco seating in the Greek parlia
ment tho deputies from Crete, which
was certain to provo a casus belli to
Turkey. Greeco, howovor, refused to
accept responsibility for starting the
MontenegTo Chosen.
MontenogTO then was picked. She
had a long standing qnarrol with Tnr
koy over the boundary question, and
Turkey's refusal to graut satisfaction
was seized upon as .-justification for
MontenogTo's resort to arms.
It is not doubted that, though cooler
heads in Bulgaria have been against
the wur from tho start, popular excito
ment is at such a high pitch that Bul
garia will also be driven to war to
Batisfy public opinion.
In the failure of intervention every
fiber of energy will bo exerted by the
great powers to prevent the war flnmo
from engulfing Europe. It is realized
that all depends on tho attitudo of
Austria, which, according to late ad
vices, has mobilized four army corps
in Croatia, Bosnia, Herzegovina, and
southern Hungary and stands ready
to occupy tho San.iak of Novipazar
should this coveted territory be
menaced by the Sorviaas and Monte
nogrine. Russia and Austria.
.Despite Russian sympathy for their
Slav brethron of the Balkans, whose
political welfare Russia has fostered,
no complications aro anticipated be
tween Russia and Austria, and both
theso nations havo assured tho powers
of their determination not to be drawn
into ao3- .Balkan imbroglio.
Official circles in France greatly re
gret the criticism .of certain French
newspapers that Great Britain's slow
mess in agreeing to the phraseology of
the note lias retarded the representa
tions of the powers. Tho criticism, it
is said, does not represent the official
French vie v. It is pointed out that
vuch criticism is liable lo causo a falsa
impression abroad, and that it has
furnished anununition for an attack by
the German press ou Great Britain.
Powers Too Late,
The real story of how the Balkan
powers forestalled and outwitted Ku
ropcan intervention is told in tho of
ficial advicos from Cettinje. Tito Aus
trian and Russian representatives pre
sented the note in the name of the
powers, warning the Balkan states
against war at 11 o'clock in tho morn
ing; but two and a half hours earlier
the Montenegrin government hnd his
passports handed to the Ottoman charge.
Tims the Montenegrin cabinet was in
(Continued on Tags Tnreo),
Colonists Continue to Be
Harassed by Marauding
Bands; Property Stolen
or Destroyed.
American Consul, With Aid of
Federal Troops, Will Try
to Restore Homes in.
Special to Tho Tribune
EL PASO, Te:ws, Oct. S. Mormons
continuo to be harnssed on cvory
sidc in Mexico, their lands are
being squatted upon by the
ignorant, lazy Mexicans, and titles arc
being given to these same squatters by
General Rojas. Mormon colonists aro
held for ransom and thotr cattle and
other property aro seized at will.
The newest outrage against these
peaceable American citizens has been
tho holding of Roy Richardson, son of
Edmund Richardson of Colonio Diaz,
for a ransom of $1000. The futbor and
son wcro driviug a herd of cattlo from
Colonia Diar, to Hachita, Now Mexico,
where they expected to sell them. When
near Corralitos ranch they wore over
taken hy rebels, thought to bo a
part oC Rojas 's band. They wcro both
made prisoners, but finally tho elder
Richardson -was allowed to continuo
with his cattle with tho promiso that
he would return and pay tho rebels
$1000 for tho ransom of his son.
Richardson continued to Unchitn,
whore he notified the authorities, and
was preparing to return to the colonios
to rausotn his son, but Roy succeeded
in escaping the rebels during tho night
and. walkod to Uacliita beforo his
father could disposo of the cattle and
The federals continue to refuse any
assistance to tho few Mormons loft in
the Mormon colonics, and will not oven
mako an offort to recovor stolen goods,
the possession of which has boen
proved. It is "bolievcd that the pres
ence of Antonio Rojas in the Chihua
hua colonics is for tho purpose of
granting tho lands of the Mormons to
the Mexicans of that district.
To Restore Homes.
DOUGLAS, Ariz., Oct. 8. American
Consul William Dyo will leave Douglas
tomorrow morning for Colonia Morelos,
clothed with authority from tho state
department at Watbington to restore
Mormon homes occupied by Mexicans
to their rightful owners. Preceding him
aro 1100 Mexican federal troops with
instructions to co-operate in the Ameri
can consul's mission.
Railroad Line Cut.
JUAREZ, Oct. S. The Mexico
Northwestern railroad line was cut todaj-
southeast of Juarez, again shutting
off all communication with tho interior
from Mexico from this point. Tele
graph wires wcro cut and bridges and
a freight train aro reported burned.
Conditions Jit the various American set
tlements along the route cannot be
Rebel Leader Arrested.
EL PASO, Texas, Oct. S, Another
rebel leader was arrested today in tho
United States, and incidentally his
wife, who hud followed her husband
through varying fortunes and herself
fought in the field, is a voluntary
prisoner in the locnl jail. ITo is Colonel
Lacara Alanis, who is held on a charge
of being a fugitivo from justice.
Tiring of revolutions. Colonel Alnnis
enmo hero uccompaniod by his militant
spoutc, who, too, led rebel troops. She
was tho Amazon who held .Juarez in
her power for a day, and later led a
detachment of her husband's troops.
Since Alanis has been nrrestcd his'war
rior wife insists on remaining in jail
with her husband.
ICELT.OGG, Idaho, Oct. S. After ap
parently bcinjr conquered, tho fire in
the Bunker Hill & Sullivan mino broke
out. afresh tonight and now threat
ens to exceed its formor proportions.
Five helmeted rescuers wcro caught on
tho 1200-foot level, but by using their
supply of oxygen, they managed to
escape through a sido tunnel.
They had been searching for the
body of F. A. Bontz, a missing pump
mnu. The fire started early Monday, but
was thought to be controlled late this
af tcruoou. Rescuers entered tho mine
looking for Rontz when tho flames
broke out afresh, J
CilEFpT? 1
Secret Night Trip Made I
by Head of the Police lil
Department and Ac- wjm
cused School Teacher; Hi
Report Is Mrs. Inlow
Also Has Made Admis- IB
sions. ifi
Instructor Asks for Hun- I
dred Grains of Mor- H
phine Compound, De- fl
daring He Is a Drug S
Fiend and Must Have It; H
Doctor Giyes Him a 88
Few Grains. 19
HAS Caleb A. Inlow confessed to (SB
tho murder of Eddio White! jUH
The atmosphere 'at the police Wm
station last night was tense with rumor bH
that he had, and that early in the even- fiH
ing he had planned to commit sui- B
From S to 11 o'clock last night, ths Wm
accused schoolmaster was closeted with - HI
Chief Grant in the chief's office. At M
tho latter'hour Chief Grant, Inlow and B
Dotectivo George Cleveland slipped out 1 B
of the side door leading to the street 1
and hurried off in the rain without K 9
overcoats. Half an hour later they re- 8 M
turned, walking from the direction ot B B
Main stroot. Another confercticc fol- B
lowed, lasting until midnight. B
Chief Keeps Secret. B
The report was persistent that tho flB
throo went to get the gun with which H
White was killed, the wheroabouts of H
which has been ono of the chief stum- jS
bling blocks in the closing of tho chain H
of evidence the police are drawing flK
about Jnlow and his wife.
Asked .as to the significance of the HB
conference and the hurried trip into bK
the night, Chief Grant declared he had WS:
positively nothing to say to newspaper- IttS
''Has inlow confessed?" he was Bb
"I cannot say; 1 will say nothing," Bsf
he replied. fiH
Was Gun Recovered? SHE
"But you said lait night you would MB
let the newspapers know the minute DB
u confession was made, even if it were Butt
in the middle of tho night.'' B
''That applied only to last night and bHB
is not in force tonight," was the RgB
chief 's reply. BHH
"Did Inlow lead you to the place ffftB
where tho gun was secrotod?" jtgHEj
XT cannot answer tho question.'' BBr
"Did you go to the scene of the mur- WOK
dcr?" MB'
"I cannot Fay." HB-
With that the chief retired to hi prl- HK
vatc office and shut the door, effectively 1KB'
blocking all further questions. A moment flB)
later he left the Ktatlon, haying he wujs BB.
going home for the night. flB
Loud Voices Heard. SB
During the prolonged coijf:onc be- BB
iwocn tho chief and the accused lh BBi
voices of one and . then the other could KST'
be heard at times raised In loud expontu- uK
lation. When Inlow cams from the chief's MSB'
office he appeared tired, but an exprcs- 'HnS-.
sion of rcll'f was stamped on his conn- BB-
tenancc. lln asked to be allowed to pee BB
his wife before returning lo bin cell. ,1118 Stfr
request was denied. He pleaded for the cB.
privilege and whs told he could soc her
, tomorrow. Kw'
It was iiIho reported that Mrs. Inlow BUB'
had confessed, but tin conference ware MsBi
held with her last night. flUff'
Suicide Plan Feared. B;
A possible suicide plan on Inlow'a jwrl 1 8'
was revealed yeaterdoy itftanioon whan fl Bj
he asked to have a prescription filled I
for a hundred grains of a morphine com- W H&.
pound. The request was referred to Dr. 8 S,
11. B. Fpraguo. assistant city physician.
Inlow declared that he was In the linblt
of using the drug. Asked why ho desired BrX'
so large a nuantlty Inlow replied -that ho K
was uiu-d to buying It In savh duantlth. R aRf
Dr. Spragu allowed Inlow several tab- 3381
lets of the drug. B wj
Will Be Arraigned Today. I jS.j
"Krom hU statements he has been using Bjl
th drug regularly." said Dr. Sprague, I
"but ho does not bar Ihe appearance of I !
a drug user nt all.!
Tho compound he uskcM Tor la said to ?fl
(Continued on Pago Fourteen

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