OCR Interpretation

The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 12, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1912-10-12/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

iiSiit '0h fti?irljfr Psiflfi isir Kiir mr pssssl il
jrgest Crowd of the
Year Sees Red Sox Se
cure a One-Game Lead
h World's Champion
ip Baseball Series.
bcton Pitcher Is Given
Sensational Support by
lis Teammates, Who
Gut Off Seemingly Safe
SM&f Saving Game.
By Damon Runyon.
Boston 3
lew York 1
InUrnatlonal News Service.
,EW YORK, Oct. 1 1. A chain of
J pnarlrd and knotted fingers Hung
I Tridd behind tho snapping speed
oS "Smoky Joe'' Wood, tho
pi of Boston in tho battlo for the
ti's championship." cheeked every
Kali of the big town forces at the
lo grounds this afternoon and turned
far? in tho t'ovirtli game of the
irM'i series to the wondorful youug
ier hy a score of " to J.
Wa-headed "Heine" Wagner, a
tjrtr veteran of the ball field, and
fe a Giant biicl: in the earliest days
itte McGraw regime, wits the rock
jjleBed Sox todnv, with the young
unit of Stcvo Verkes lending him
hwTstancu from the right llnuk of
pmeg when tho islanders were slaah
fVickcdly at the delivery of "Smu-
Joe" tbo old abort fioldcr of tho
iwculd coaio careening through with
tt tho like of which havo been, per
pd in recent years on New York
penns by but one other man. And
pother man's name in also "Wag
h U you eearch tho box score, you will
I that the bald Bostonian is orcdit
pitli three assists, two putouts and
I; error. Nearly every one of those
fti represents a piny destructive to
pt chances, while the single flip
J them nothing.
pn to Hit,
put 3s "Smoky .Toe' Wood, but
lent that impenetrable barrier which
WZ defensively from left to right,
pil hij broad shoulders with the
pen German at one end of the lino
P Steve Xerkcs at. the other, the
iSoi might not have that one, game
Peter tho Giants in the great fighU
?3er a dark skv that bodeil rain.
IRht arm of tho marvelous Wood
lflcd tho ball through the muggy
Lifh speed that brought it up be
ptho'yc3 of tho Giant bn Union no
pr than a pna oarly in tho game,
iRraduaUy they guaged the Hashing
I of the Roston boy's delivery and
itally their blows Eouirflcd more
WtniZ until .Tnko . Stahl had his
Pitchers warming up in the far
jJBWld. Ever tho line bohind "Pmofcv
ijjKluM taui, however, and the Ginui
jjjRl.e away to feeble strokes at
prtej Tearcan. the gigantic bid
1K'W") Oxark hifts, was again pilled
nt thn SetntuUoual Wood bv -Maiip
McGraw, but through tho early
jB!!' tbr- backwoodsman nuld not
jBl1'2 freak delivery to Tin ml and
B, Sox soon pitdted up two runs
nreinondous lead for 'Smoky .roe."
fBliaso blow by Larry Gardner
flKr second inning and a wild pitch
P?' Gotham heaving behemoth gave
iRrMto," ono tally and a .sequence
Tents, boginuina wit'h a base on
Bd ending with- a scratch hit,
jjBLm. a"olLcr in 1 1,0 fourth.
fRVIra run was sccirrcd in the ninth
dWBf"1 Ames, one of tliu veteran ptlch-
"'Hlt Glnnts' liltltt wl,o t00k "p
M attw lh mw"-:iiu hy lmd
iIEm 1 of tht! B',n"' ll seventh!
JK? j ake room for Harry McCor
iKL srwit pinch lilttor of the
club, nn,, u Wft eoinoidcnt with
J'ng of niK Jeff that opportunity
rfKlnti) the bcvcntli Ihc CJlaiit.1 wer
JKr" ti'-'hliid, niul Prod Merkle was
K? JetJrod on ylrlkus hy Wood.
(IKjjfj Hirz(iS, tlio slnsser of tlio ncrlefi.
rKZi: ,Jrlv pBt Wnjyncr for a uln
ul UroUi;bl Chief Mnyor.1 up. Tho
fjH?.,'! l Ions tly to thu outliuld that
HNTj" 1 between Tii Speaker and
(ews. As thu latter swung
.BUCoatinued on Pago TWolvoT)
U. S. Court Will Soon Decide
Case of. Rich Youth Who,.
Slew Wife:
Br International Kowb SenMce.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. Tho
fa to of young Porter Charl
ton, who murdered his wifo
on Lako Como, Italy, in .Rune,
1910. and who has been held a prisoner
in. Hobokon, N. .T.. for two years will
bo determined within tho uoxt few days
by tho Hupremo court of the United
States whoso sessions'- begin on- the
At an; early date as posfiblc after
tho opening of' the court, the question
as to whether or not Charlton will' be
turned over to the Italian .authorities
and sont back to Haly to be tried there,
will-be argued beforo the court.
Tragedy Remarkable.
The. presenting of this matter before
the court will revive intercf-t in one of
the most romarka.blo wife slaying cases
on record. Tt is tho story of a yoimg
man of' high birth and breeding, youth
ful in-ycars, handsome iu face and 'fig
ure, of high mental gifts and uiet de
meanor, caught in tho fascinating
graces of an experienced woman of, tho
world, whose checkered and hectic ca
reer furnished diversion for newspaper
readers for morn than a devn-dc and who
finally met a hideous fato at. the hands
of tlio young man sho had so strangely
Son of U. S. Official.
Porler Charlton iy. tho o"k of dudge
Paul Charlton, solicitor of the war de
partment, and a -classmate of President
Taft and it was l.hrough.tho intervention
of tho father and all tho powerful in
fluences ho was able to summon which
prevented tho extradition of young
Charlton immediately after his arrest
in thin country to which ho had fled
after murdering his wife, cramming her
body into a trunk and throwing it into
Ijake Como.
Thf fight ,uc Unl'"'1 authorities
for t.he extradition of Charllon resulted
iu diplomatic complications that, threat
ened for a time to develop f-eriouHly.
Secretary Kuox had already yielded to
the demand of tho Italian authorities,
but it was hero that the father of the
young wife fdayor intervened and pre
vented the extradition of his son.
A One-Sided Treaty.
This capo brought lo light tho peculiar
treaty of relations existing between
this eountrvnud Italy. Whilo Iho latter
couutry flatly rnfuscd lo return lrnliun
criminals to this country who had fled
to Italy after committing thoir crimes
hore t'hey demanded that tho United
States should send Charlton back to
It-ily. It was this unequal aspect of
the "situation that brought Judge Charl
ton the support of public opinion dor
inc his fiRbt to keep his son here, do
twite tho fact that, if young Charlton
was extradited it seemed that the
Anumcaa court oold 'iavo " otll0r
(Couttnued on Pago Seven.)
Llewellyn. Helkcr, a Nevada
Long-Term Aa ri, Recap-
lured'in San Francisco.
SAX- pn.VNCISCO, Oct: 1 1. Llewellyn
Fellcr, also known nH Frol Slctnner. who
nscapcil. from tho Nevada Mntn, peniten
tiary at CnrKon City on tho nlglit of Sep
tember :2S, wan recaptured hcry' lonlpht.
The .police wcr put on hl traJI by a
womrin'who snld she was his alstor uul
wlio nothlril Supcrlnt!nirht J. D. Con
nelly of tho pnnltcntlnry by' letter screral
tlajK aRO that r:lkcr wan-In San Frau
efpeo. Search for label l-Vlker. u the womai
:lnnctl herself. rc5ultrl In locating her
In nil outlying reslrit-nco llstrlct and. by
w-ntchlnK tho house, tho pollco Intercept
ed Kolker. Tho latter was tjiken by sur
prise and offered no resistance, although
when his handH were withdrawn from
his pockot.-J each clas-pud n revolver.
Kolker l said by tho pollco hor.j to
huvo confessed to the Nevada. prlHou au
thorities that ho murdered fifteen por
Hon. He. was serving a fifty-year term
for murder at the tlm5 of his break from
tho penitentiary.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Oct. 31. Attor
ney for thi prosecution and defcn.in
agrerd today to postpone, the beslnuliiK
of thn second trial of Clnrenco S. Dar
row until October 31. The trial on the
Indictment charging the Chicago labor
lawyer with the bribery of Ilobert A.
Bain, a McNamara Juror, had been net
for November, before Judj;e Conley of
Madera county.
Ire of buplne:i and the Ill-health
of Chief Counsel Karl Rogers of the de
fejiKc were tho reasons given by the at
torneys for tho delay.
President of Association Says
Nothing; Seems to Stand
in Way of Big Meet
in0; Here.
"TIil.Ji the pUcn appolntM.
SIr wo not le dlMppolnleJ,"
WITH the foregoing paraphrase of
the couplet on his place enrd
at tho banquet tendered tho ex
ecutive board of tho National
Education association. Presi
dent 13. T. Falrchild of the association
and chairman of the board, told 125 Utah
and Salt Lake cducatora at the Commer
cial club last night that, barring unex
pected and entirely unlocked for dirik-ul-tiea.
Salt Lake would entertain the asso
ciation In annual convention next Hum
mer. Presldcm Falrchild was tho la.it of a
Ion? list of speakers called upon by Su
perintendent of Schools D. H. Chrlstcn
sen, who acted as toaBtmastcr. It was
not until the very end of his spocch that
Dr.. Falrchild let the cat out of the bag
and told the hocla'of the visiting board
that the battle for the convention had
been won.
The fxo members of the executive
boanl, President l'ulivhlld and Durand
"V. Spring'T. secretary of tho association,
were appointed in necortlanec with the
custom of the organization to make an
'Inspection of tlui facilities of the city
chosen by tho convention in session. The
committeemen arrived in Salt lnke yes
terday morning and put iu a busy dny at
tending to tho programme which had
been arranged for llielr entertainment,
and with a view to persuading them to
make- a favorable roporl on Salt Lake.
Tho banquet last night was intended as
a clinching argument of the hospitality
of Salt iJikvrs.
"And If tonight and today hav boen
sample." wild Dr. Falrchild. "of what
you can do in tho way of entertaining,
my only frnr Is that if the convention
Is brought hero next year it will lost Ilr
identity as a rotating organization; that
Its wheels will be removed and that Salt
Lake will become a fixture for future
Railroad Facilities Essential.
"There Is no reason thnt 1 can seo why
tho executlvo board should not rocom
mend Salt Lake, granting that accom
modations can be hud a they have been
represented to us and as our hasty in
vestigation so far has led us to bellevo
can be hod. The only possible contin
gency. In fact tho one thing to which
you and 1 should bend our every energy,
is to sec that the proper railroad facili
ties aro given and that an equitable rato
Is established from every section of the
"Tho convention will btiug thousand;,
of teachers, from every stnto and from
every section In every slute. No one part
of tho country should bo more favorca
than another, n far ns an equitable rill
road rato Is concerned. I do riot antici
pate any difficulty of this sort, but I
want to be fair and tell you that Is b
thnt now j-tands between you and the
Among thoso present wero:
J, T. lUmiaoad Mr. Gorc A. Eilou-
Mr. A- C N'Uoa lUroli J Htrc
WlUUsa IfeJten Mr. O. 'm Coll
jlpu J Ohltm Smith Mr. U. I. Jiidd
W J- M"nr WlllUni V 1ftJU
Mr, r. N Poideon Jtr J T Worliou
(Oontlnued on Tago Two.) U
Montenegrins Capture Turk
ish Fort Rogaine, Near Tushi;
Another Army Operating
Against Taraboch.
King Nicholas Kisses'lhe Fore
heads of Dead and Thanks
Troops for Devotion to
the Fatherland. .
HKS. PodgoritKi, Oct. 11.
Tho hattlo follomn tho cap
ture by tho -Nranlcnegrin forces
of tho Turkish position in Dotchitch
mountain and tlio fort on Schipchinck
Hill dominating tho town of Tushi, con
linucd today. Tho fighting is now gen
eral along almost the wholo extont of
the Turco-Montoncprrin frontier.
Goneral INrartinovitch, with the south
ern army, is operating with success
against tho extremely strong Turldsh
fortress of Taraboch. vrhich dominates
5cutari from tho south. At noon today
the rontonogrins captured tho Turkish
fort Rogurae near Tushi.
The hosjiitals hero aro overflowing
with Avourrdcd men brought from tho
battlefield. King Nicholas today visited
tho hospitals and kissed upon their fore
heads tho dead and badly wounded
men. Afterwards he addressed the
wounded in tones of dcop emotion, say
ing he thanked all of his brave troops
in the namo of the fatherland. Prince
Mirko, second son of Tving Nicholas,
pcrsojiallyjiarricd fcvcral wonndod. men
Tnto'lho "hospital.
The scenes in Podgoritza tonight are
Peace Hopes Revived.
LONDON, Ot. 11. No now., was rc-cei-ed
In London tonight concerning the
operations of the Montenegrins In tho
direction of the Turkish town of Scutari
or of hostilities on any of tho othor Bal
kan frontiers. 'Hie legations or tho
Palkan stntos In London wore without
advices relating to the situation.
Tho continued delny In declaring war
by the states other than .Montenegro has
revived hopes In diplomatic quarteni that
a general war In the Balkans may be
averted. It is fald a much nioro hopeful
view of the situation prevailed In the
British foreign oiTleo tonight. No tangi
ble reason was assigned for this oitl
mlsm, but. It seems to havo been based
on the idea that tho warnings of the
powers may havo caused the Balkan
states to pause.
The Bulgarian governmont today de
nied tho Turkish reports of light on tho
Turco-Bulgarian frontier.
Turkey Gaining- Time.
porlo Is not expected lo reply to the note
of tho powers concerning the troublo In
tho Balkans before Sunday. It Is be
lieved this reply will acqulo&cc In tht
views of the powcin and accent lhlr or
fcr to submit a programme of proposed
reforms In Macedonia.
It Is prcBiimod that the porta Ik not
unwilling to gain time by prolonging the
discussion, knowing tlml wrU day gained
means so much added to Turkcy't.
Tho local nowrpupcrK hint that at
( Continued on Page Twelve.)
New York Man Collects
Money for Roosevelt, but
Uses II in Behalf of Taft.
Now fhe Ward Politician Is
Suspected by Both "Re
publican Factions.
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 1L Injecting the
llrst touch of humor Into tho campaign
fund investigation by tho Clapp commit
tee. Samuel Aronowlts of New York to
day told sorrowfully how ?G00 obtained
by him from the fund to elect Roosuvctt
delegates In tho .Sixth assembly district
was ufrcd to elect Taft delegates, and
how, nfter having played fulse to Itoose
vclt, he had been put under suspicion of
wrongful use of tho money by tho Taft
managers who had seduced him. Tho
district, which was supposed to bo strong
fur- Roosevelt, gave Taft OCS votes and
Roosevelt "1.
1". T. Stotesbury of Philadelphia, head
of the banking house of Drcxel it Com
pany, and partner of J. Plerpont Morgan,
testified to contributing $25,000 to tlio
Taft preconvcntlon fund. Ho collected
In Pennsylvania for the national Repub
lican committees, In 1001 flGu.TDii, and In
150S ?101,057. In tho fall of 1301, Mr.
Stotcsbury said he met Treasurer Bliss
of the national committee In New York.
Refers to Harriraan Fund.
"Mr. Bliss told me that he must have
money for New York," he said, "and
stated that if he could raise $150,000 a
contribution of $50,000 would bo given by
Harrlman of tho Southern Pacific."
Colonel "William Seymour Edwards of
Woot Virginia fiald that not more than
510,000 hnd boen spent In Roosevelt's bo
half In the entire state, and. of this sum
he put up S'JOOO.
"it did not take much money In our
state." he wild. ' "Tho sentiment of the
peoplo was so unanimous and pronounced
that all wo needed was to let them know.
.Just ns today, they arc 00 to 1 for Roose
velt." Fred "W. Upham of. Chicago, as?lstant
treasurer of tho Republican committee In
1D0S, In charge of finances in tho west,
said that he recolved J.MS.320. lie re
turned ?50.0l0 to Charles P. Taft after the
election. lie contributed f!300 to the
Taft preconvcntlon fund.
Collector in Politics.
Colonel Frank L. Smith. Internal reve
nue collector at Springfield. HI., who
managed Taft's preconvcntlon fight, ex
pended $SS,000. When asked If stale
candidates did not contribute or help In
tho Taft campaign, he said tluit he
"knew no utate candidates who woro In
harmony and Fympathy with Taft."
Fred C. Schwedtmau of Sprlngtield, 111..
vlco president of the National Association
of Manufacturers, denied that the asso
ciation had made a deal to support Taft
to keep protective tariffs on certain
classes of manufactures. Most of tho
members of tho association generally fa
vored Tnft and contributed to his pto
convcntlon fund.
Monday will bo Democratic dny. Those
scheduled to testify aro William McCombs
and "Wliriam C. McAdoo of the vmson
committee. Judge A. "B. Parker. John A.
Bankhcad, manager for Underwood; Llou
tonant Governor Hugh L. Nichols. Gov
ernor IIarmou;s manager; Roger Sullivan
of Chicago, Fred C. Ponflold of Phila
delphia and JoHlah Qulncy or Massachu
setts. Later in the week the committee
will hear Modlll McConnlck. George B.
Cortelyou. GtKirsrn W. Perkins and possi
bly Frank A. Munsey.
Plumhor Butchers Family.
AKRON. O.. Oc-t lL--John "W. McDon
ald, a plumber, today shot and killed his
three-year-old son and then llrM bullets
Into the head of his wife and sister.
Mn. McDonald Is believed to bn fatally.
Injured and the sister Is in a stIoiiji con
dition. McDonald was arrested.
I MARS Is it peopled by ono vast thinking vogetahlo? Interesting the- b
ory of Professor Campbell of Lick Obsorvatory, that explains tlio (
canals and "Eyos," and other puzzling problems of our neighboring )
s planet. ?
j GORILLAS Aro Eugli3hmcu turning Into gorillas? Dr. Forbes Ross
) pictures his ovortaxod countrymen reverting to a primitive Simian ?
typo. Story illustrated by tho ill-natured cartoon of Gavrocho, the S
famous French cartoonist, based on Ross's theory. j
DETECTIVE STORY Tlio thrilling Sherlock Holmes story this week is
entitled "The Advcnturo of tho Missing Tlircc-quarter," and Is one
) of tho most fascinating of tho entire series. j
FYLES The Tribune's Now York dramatic critic, will give all tho latest )
stago gossip of the motropolis.Ho will toll why "The Oaso of Becky" S
has hit tho popular fancy and why It fails to arouse his enthusiasm. ?
HEABST COMICS Tho four-pago comic supplement in colors. Hero you J
will find the funny ideas of the funnlost illustrators in tho world.
( and. don't forget "Mutt and Jeff" and your old college chum, "Silk (
Hat Harry." j
S "WORLD'S SERIES Tho great scrlos of games for tho basoball cham- i
pionship of the world is tho chief topic of tho day. Evory detail J
of tho gamo is fully covered for Tho Tribune by a splendid corp of S
experts, Damon Runyon, R. W. Lardner and somo of the foremost ?
( players of tho contending clubs including "Chief" Meyers, "Rubo"
) Marquard, Bill Carrigan and others.
RACING -rull accomits of tho racing lu all parts of tho country iuclud- S
ing the fall moot at Lagoon and ou Kentucky and Maryland mco
j trr.cks.
Quiet of Bingham Can- I
yon Gives Way to Tur- I
moil When Officers I
Attempt to Drivo I
Greeks Away From I
Hillside; One Man Is I
Wounded in Leg. I
Investigates the Charge I
Made by Union Offi- I
cials That Special Dep- I
uties Entered Homes I
of Men Bent on Unlaw- I
ful Missions. I
THE truco that apparently pre- I
vailed -amon those involved in I
tho Bingham strike was com
plctcly brokon yesterday morn- I
ins, whon an effort 1)3' deputy sheriffs
to drive a crowd of Greek strikers from
tho eastern hillside overlooking the
Utah Copper company's pit resulted In
it short, but lively, encounter. One
Greek, Mike Katrnkis, was shot in the
right leg, which may have to he ampu
tated; two others wero knocked down,
according to" ropdrwhile a third was
arrested and placed in the county jail
Excitement reached a high pitch dur
ing tho day, which was rifo with minor
disturbances. Tho streets wore contin
uously crowded with menacing strikers,
among whom open threats of vengeance
woro heard. An additional po.sc of
deputy shcriiTs was sent to the mining
camp late in the afternoon.
First Serious Trouble.
Tho first serious I rouble occurred
about 10 o'clock in the forenoon, near
tho Utah Copper boarding house, closo
to tho top of the hill on what was for
merly the Uostou Consolidated gTound.
Shortly after 10 o'clock about twenty
fivo Greeks gathered in tho vicinity of
tho boarding house. Fearing a demon
stration tbo deputy sheriffs and guards
ordered tho men to leave. As tho for
cigucrs were being forced down the
canyoii one of tho deputy slierifl's was
walking behind them with his T?lln
down, but with his linger on tho trig
trcr. Jt is declared that the gun wj
accidentally discharged and a bullet en
tered tho right leg of -Miko Katrakis, a
Th shooting ImmrdlatJy caubwI trou
ble and the foreigner and tho guards
mixed In a lively turmoil for n few min
utes. In forcing thf men down tho ran
yon, K. K. Crutchflckl. a deputy shorlff, Is
declared to have used his fists and
knocked ono of the strikers dovn, in
flicting a scnlp wound. Tho n -omiderf
man whji taken to tho drug ntor
In Jtlngliani where hi tvouikI -.vm
dressed. Beforo the jtrll:cr would
leave, it Is d'lared that Crtitehflelri liad
to uss the butt of his revolver.
Removed to Hospital.
Katrakis -w.is removed to the hoxpltal
In Bingham. whre It ws declared that
It might be necessary to remove hi
lex. as thn hnllot had Injured th
bone. Katrakis Is 22 yearn old and hd
boon In the employ of the I'lah Copper
for four months prior to tho strike.
Assistant General MnrwLger H. (.. Gem
mell of the Utah Copper company
witnessed the attack of tho dep
uties. Centra! Manager D. C. Jnckling
last night expressed regret ttwt anyono
should have been lnjurd. "Tlie romrany
is trying to do everything lu lt power
to avoid conflict." he wild.
County Attorney 1. Wltley and As
sistant Counly Attorney Charles Morris
went to Bingham yesterday aftoi- H
noon to Investigate a complaint H
from strike leaders tluit special dep- H
uty sheriff.-! had pilfered tho homes r H
Creek miners on tho mountainside opri
site tho Utah Copper mine. It W35
charged that when the deputies went
among the shacks to oust th Greeks
they stole money from beds, cupboards
and so forth. The striker charge that
they were driven from their homes nnd 1
down Into the canyon. Then, It Is nl-
leged. the thefts were committed. Mr. M
Vllle' went to tho Utah Copper hotel, 1
whore the deputies arc garrisoned, and
made on Inaulry. He then held a con-
Terence with Yonco Terrlch. executlo H
board member of the Western Fedenitlou 1
of Miners, and sevnral Oreeks who lil
(Continncd ou Page Twelve. H

xml | txt