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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 13, 1912, Image 1

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WEATHER TODAY. j jf f( ftS! lid ,
a m W& rtfk TWjjgH 9, 8 jpr H ' t ft 4 4 V-rd A k) 11 A a If it's your ambition to own
.pflait Lake Metal Prices: ffl II Wjt 52? AlW 1 '1 fim ll i k7 I(y 4 I Hi flfk a farm or a country place of k
ljfc,:::::'::"v".:::::iij:o (fP 1 1 f f I M r (iJI'jl 9I1IIII1' any kind-get fuii information
ifcncert of Europe,"
wotent for the Last
ifcuarter of a Century,
Mas Utterly Failed to
prevent or Even Stop
'lie Clash in the Bal
Montenegrins Succeed in
Making Tushi From the
Turks; Whole East
wow Ablaze; Italy to
Sake Part in War,
Which May Involve
West of Europe.
WPODQORITZA. Montenegro,
S);t, 12. After an engagement
wutin? until mid-day, the Montc
'jMgTlnB broke through the Turkish
inks near Tushi. and invested the
jBora, which is completely cut off
Bros Scntarl.
Tbe Montenegrin army has been
Hjfhtiiig for four days along the
WjMs. front, penetrating the Tur
territory slowly owing to tho
rains. The Turks have burned
flnenil Malissori villages,
Many wounded Turks have been
Knight to Fodgoritza.
KONDON, Oct. 12. The war
cloud has settled over Eu
U I'ope. Jno rays of peace
Ske through any quarter.
Jwontenegro continues to assail
Turkish 'forces, but the crack
flgs along that border are as
Be firecrackers compared with
'general explosion confidently
Aected jrithin a week,
wic historic, "concert oE Eu
m the supreme test, has
ftd to suppress the Balkan
Wfoi which has been averted
ft6' time in the last quar
JJof a century.
jByfaws Apparent.
e flnia exhibition of the holpless
9 Croat powers was given in
iK-MIlective note to Turlcoy published
'SB DOfc0' which was the bc,t
fW. cou,d devise after earnest nego
'MB'Mi worely "states that, they wllL
jf? rforniB with the sublime porto
tttyes no promise of any results
'mt ""Rut placate tho Slav nations.
R? Turkish cabinet has boon cu
framiB a reply to tho note,
)A " 1,10 ramo time, the sultan fore
W?ed the nature of the reply by
Wruanco of n proclamation for a
j?! mobilization which is a formal
ig; .. of "what Turkey has boon
(1 the bat fortnight, and by an
Kr to armv to fiS"t worth-1
Commands Greeks.
M"C8 is oqually above board with
fePreparationR. Crown Prince Con
K"nVeft Athens today to take com
Kw tllC "rn,y' Vlcnna advices cay
H1Bl 171,1 Wass '15t)'0c,D "'Oil against
""Swiaiw and Icavo ouly two di
?J8 J oppouc Montenegro. Turkey
FeaIy is willinjr to Hacrifico her
JJts on that border for Hie lime
Bit" adv5ec!i from Pofleorilza say the
j?jyrl,,s I'avc occiipied tho town
Kw!! ntul thut c:l, lf,sscs 1,JIVC
on bth sides.
- Mobilization of tho Greek army
X n 8ucceasful beyond oxpeetJi
fl! .rrfps lo the auinbcr of. 125,000
,CODcontriicd on tho frontier
Monday und llll0lllcr ;it,fooo are
J-tflui)i)C(, The mobilixation ccn
tho Kovernment arc overwhelmed
no Jnoro rccruit6 at pros-
Sent Too Late.
jEivl!lcaau Rovorurnent has frninod
; ! th nusso-Austritt note, and,
KnW00d n Present !t to the
myvcii of tlioae countries to-
HUOoatlnuai on Page Eight.)
i .1
Cliief Intormei- Who
Tells All in Becker Case
Roosevelt Sends Telegrani to
Secretiiry of Idaho Pro- -gressive
Special to Tbfc Tribune
BOISE Idaho, Oct. 12. Severely
criticising: the Idaho supreme court for
rendering its recent decision barring
the Progressive party presidential
electors and candidate for Congress
from tho oflicial ballot and making
vigorous appeal to the electors of Idaho
to- fight for their rights, Col. Theodore
Roosovelt tonight for. the first time
made his attitude known, in a caustic
and pointed tolcgram to P.'iul Davis,
secretary of the Idnlio Progressive
Appeals to, the People.
The colonel's telegram, which is a
direct appeal to the people, is as fol
lows: Chicago, 111-. Oct. ID. Paul Davis.
Secretary Progressive Committee,
Boise. Idaho:
Through you I desiro to appeal to
the men and women of Idaho not to
, permit themselves lo bo disfran
chised, as the court has sought to
disfranchise them. Jt is Impossible
to protest too strongly against what
,1s literally the Infamy of this de-
TCvery upholder of law and order
and every Hlncere well-wisher of the
cause should lalcc the lead In con
demning such utterly reactionary
conduct by a reactionary court.
Says Law Violated.
Absolutely without warrant of ls.w
and In the Interest only of tho great
aposUes of special privileges in poll
tics and Industry, the reactionaries
wish to disfranchise the people whom
they recognize in tho Progressive .
party as- the only party which really
and " in good faith stiuids for the
It is an attempt to beat the cause
by trickery and chicanery, becauso
those who Inspired the at,tempt know
that they have no chance of success
In a fair and open fight beforn the
people themselves.
This action by the court has shift
ed the Issue In Idaho to a square is
sue as to whether or not the people
arc to bo allowed to express tholr
deliberate judgment, rt Is an attninpt
to stifle such expression of deliberate
Judgment by the people.
Declares Suit Infamous.
It was an Infamous thing for tho
Republican state central committee
to bring such an action, and the de
cision bv the reactionary, partisan
court before which It was brought
was agaliiHt the law. against equity,
against Justice, and against thu .
whole course of decisions in all our
American courts,
-r Uave a right to nsl; now that not
onK- pvcrv Progressiva but every
honest "man and every honest woman
in the state stand with us. The Rc
r ubllcan slate central committee and
th T reantlonarv court are counting
upon the hope that Individual men
and Women will not take lie trouWo
VA u.rltt In the nanieii of the Pro
.nfv 'candidates on the ballot
t imni-al to the men and women of
Idaho to disappoint this hope and
rduHtratothe otraoouH condnct of
the reactionaries. tSJ'lSi-xrtnr n
OF EU 01
K. of OMeet to Pay Tribute
to Palroa and Enjoy Pes-'
I al -Evening'.
! Members of Salt Lake council,
Knights of Columbus, their guests and
brothers from the surrounding territory
last evening celebrated Iho anniversary
of fho landing of Christopher Columbus,
tho patron of tho order, with a. ban
quet in the private dining room of Ho
tel Utah. Following tho banquet an ap
roprialo programme of toasts was
given by prominent Utah knights. Mu
sical entertainment was furnished by
McCIollan's orchestra, with voeal selec
tions by Fred C. Graham.
While the banqueters were taking
their places the orchestra rendered pa
triotic airs. Following the invocation,
givcu by the Rev. M. McCorniack, a
tempting array of food was served.
Then Grand Knight William H. Lcary
of tho local council introduced the
toastmastcr, 0. J I. MeGurrin.
Foints Need of Religion.
After speaking fluently and compre
hensively on the 11 Mission of tho Or
dor,'' Mr. McGurrin introduced tho
Itov. L. J Kelledy, S, M., president of
All Hallows college, who responded to
the toast, "The College Graduate." L"a
ther Kelledy discussed at some length
tho problems of education, and the de
fects found in tho present day system
of public education. lie made a strong
appeal for religion . in education, and
declared that without it education is a
failure. In part he said:
Among oducators and men of promi
nence In various walks of life, and
among the people- of the country In
general, there Is at the present time
a certain feeling of dissatisfaction
and discontent regarding the present
educational system. The prevalence
of youthful crime, of the total disre
gard of life anil law on tbo part of
many youths uf tho country, demands
a remedy. It Is a serious causo for
Basis of Discontent.
And by many the absence of reli
gious training In th schemo of pub
lic education Is deplored. Religious
education is the only safe means of
stemming this tide of youthful oilrnit.
The question arises, are the Institu
tions of our country giving us the
highest and best type of men and
women for future citizens? The an
swer Is the chorus of discontent aris
ing from wise anil conservative heads
throughout tho country.
Nobody believes that such deities
;is the pagan gods vr existed, yet
they may be taught In our schools.
But .lesun must not be taught. Wo
might as well cut tho word "God"
from our declaration of Independence.
Histon mav be taught, but not the
meaning of history. The Inspirations
of Christian literature are not studied,
yet our children read much of the
pagan literature. Education which
docs not bring men nearer to God Is
a failure; education which turns him
away from God Is a curse.
Responding to a toast, "Tho Dreamer
of Dreams,' tho dreams of Columbus
and their reoiisiation wore described
iu a masterly way by State Deputy S.
Abbott Maginnis. Coming up to the
present Mr, Maginuis told of tho dreams
which tho knights of the order should
.dream today. Ho retid that thes- could
(Continued ou Page Two.).
Gambler and Gunman Relates
Events Leading Up to the
Murder of Rosenthal and
Confesses lo Perjury.
Declares the Police Lieutenant
Insisted .That. His Former
Friend and Partner Be
PuLOut of Way.
N'JJW YOHK. Oct. 12. Long hours
of cross-oxaminutiuu by supper
Jesh lawyers before a supperless
court and jury failed I aright to
make "Bald Jack" IUM; vary his story
of thu part ,o played and the part he
fays former Police- Lieutenant Pecker
plnyo-,1 in the murder of Herman Rosen
thai, tho gambler.
Pecker (old mc." ho said, "Mint ,e
wanted Rosenthal murdered, shot,
croaked or dynamited. A I hij, bidding
I got the. gunmen to kill Rosenthal. I
hid after the murder. I -aw Becker
that morning and later talked with
him over tho tolouhnne. I paid tho gun
men $IO()0 for Bc-ker. and told them
lie said nut to worry but to lay low.
"J gave, myself up and become a
state's witness because Becker desertpd
me like a flirty dog, and was gotling
roady to th'row me to tho wolves."
Lawyer Tires Out.
Justice Goff convened tbo afternoon
session of court at 2:h" o'clock. Short,
ly before 0 o'clock tonight ho declared
it adjourned until Monday morning,
after John Molnlyrc, Becker's lawyer,
protested that he was ou Iho verge of
Court, ;jury. counsel, witnesses and
tho accused had been without food since
Becker, cool and stoical, leaned on
the tablo at which he sat, his' chin
in his hands, his elbow on the table,
during the long cross-examination.
Twenty feet back in tho first row of
scats usually reserved for spectators,
sal: hit) nifc. Her eyes woro for her
husband rather than tho court. Onco,
only once, ho glanced back at her
and smiled.
'Bald Jack" Tfoso, thick lipped,,
wido eared and without a hair on his
head, was unruffled by tho ordeal.
Admits Criminal Career.
Rose admitted that ho had lied, had
perjured Himself, had been a gambler
and had been engaged for twenty years
in illegitimate business. Ho admitted
that ho was testifying to savo his own
life but said he was tolling tho truth
now. Ho said ho had concluded to be
como state's witness only when tho
electric chair stared him iu tbo faco
and that he was not ashamed of his
determination. Without emotion, in a
slow drawl, ho said he had deliberately
plunned, at Becker's behest, to "put
Rosenthal whore ho would never worry
anybody else.' He knew, ho added,
that it was a terrible deed to plan.
"Whero was your conscience 1" de
manded the lawj'cr.
"I don't know," he said, measuring
his words and facing the lawyer square
ly. "I never saw it."
Intends to Reform.
"Do you now intend to lead a re
spectable life?"
"Yes, but not in this communitj'. I
value my lifo too much and I wouldn't
bo a froo man hero."
"With words tumbling over each other
in thoir haste, Roso declared ho had
been a "true friend" to Sam S:hepps
and Harry Vallon and had interceded
for them with the district attorney.
Roao said ho had no motive of his own
for killing Rosenthal, but had acted
solely at Becker's direction. Time and
again McTntyro quoted alleged conver
sations betwoen Rose and men of the
underworld apparently in an attempt
to prove that Roso himself desired the
gambler's death.
ffXo such conversations over occur
red," was his reply to those questions.
"But you wore Becker's graft col
lector, so you say."
'"T was."
Court Room Crowded,
Notwithstanding that it is Saturday,
! when adjournment is usually taken over
tho week end, tho trial of Polico Lieu
tenant Charles Becker, charged with tho
murder of Herman Rosenthal, went on
as usual today.
"Bald Jack" Roso, chief informer
against Becker, was called to tho wit
ness stand at .10 o'clock. It was ex-
(Continued on Pago Plvo.)
r - p
j: Wood and Mathewson Shake ij
I1 Hands at the Polo Grounds !i
This picture was taken just before the opening game' of the
worlds series in New Yorh on Tuesday, and shows the longs of
the "smoke ha?) and "fadeaway exchanging greetings oeforc the
Details Sent by Wireless to
the Executive ' While at Sea
in -Mayflower.
700DS HOIi'E. Mass., Oct. 12. The
Mayflower, fog-bound for live hours
oulsido Buwcards Bay, dropped an
chor off Woods Holo a . 'I 'clock this
evening. The president and Mrs. Taft,
Miss Helen Taft and their guests wore
taken ashoro at 5 o'clock to become" the
guests of W. Cameron' Forbes, governor
goueral of the Philippines, who has a
summer place on Xauslion island.
Tho Mayflower, with the president and
his guestB, will leave Woods Holo for
Now York tomorrow afternoon. She is
duo in New York Monday, and the
president will spend two days review
ing tho fleet.
Although detained at sea most of the
afternoon, tho president did not lose
sight of the fact that a world series
championship game of basoball-was be
ing played iu Boston. A wireless in
quiry was sent out asking the score,
tho details of hits and orrors and tho
names of the players making tho scores.
An aorogram giving tho desired infor
mation was forwarded to tho Mayflower.
. LOS ANGELES, . Cal., Oct. 13. After
six years of litigation, tho contest over
tho estate loft by tho Into Don Gulllermo
Andrade. conful of Mexico In Los An
colcn. who died In 1005, wna settled to
day and the estate will be distributed
according to the terms of Andrade's- will.
Tho principal beneficiary. Guadelupa G.
Audrado-De Bllnn, widow of Andrade.
and now wife of B. F. Bllnn of Los An
Kolus, will recclvo one-fourth. The other
heirs are Albert and ICduardo Andrade,
sons; Mercedes Andrade and Mrs. Elolse
Andrade De Tait, daughters, and two
The estate consists of thousands of
aorc3 of land In Mexico, Including the
Islands of Tllmron, San Estceban and
Angel Do La Guardo, In the gulf of Cor
tez. Two hundred thousand acrea of
land In Chihuahua and Sonera are ald
lo be worth not less than $2,000,000. Tho
total value of the eatatc will not bo
known until the court Issues its final or
der of distribution.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 12. An uprising
against tho Honduran govcrnmont, start
ed by participants in tho Nlcaragunn 're
volt, came to a .sudden and bloody end
before tho expedition sot out of Nica
ragua, The rcfugecH, 200 In number, un
der Johc Rafucl Osorlo. a Hondurlan,
were overtaken by Ntcaraguan troops
at Somatalllo. wharo they approached tho
Honduran border Forty were killed und
many others Including the leader, wore
wounded. All gavo up their amis and
tho entire movement was dlnperced.
TO till OK
Newman Erb Announces Hirst
Step Toward Completion of
Moffat Line to Utah.
Special to The Tribune.
DENVEJR, Colo., Oct. 12. Newman
Erb, head of tlic,,'syndicatc behind the
Moffat road, announces that an exten
sion of forty miles to Craig from Stcam
boat Springs will bo started immodiato
Jy, .the first step toward completion of
tho road to" Utah.
To fully make effective the Moffat
road as a direct connecting link be
tween the east and 'tho west, Mr. Erb,
in a letter to Mayor' Arnold, poiniH out
tho necessity for construction of tho
James Poak tuuuel and requests co-op-oration
from thu city.
Tho letter says in part:
"Referring to the conference had
with you this afternoon, I wish to say
to you, speaking for my associates as
well as for myself, that we are pro
pared to extend tbo Denver, North
western fc Pacitio railway from Steara
"boat Springs to tho Utah boundary and
thence to Salt Lake City substantially
a3 planned by tho lato David Moffat,
prosecuting the work as rapidly as it
can bo properly dono, if the co-operation
of tho statu of Colorado is ex
tended in the construction of tho Rocky
mountain tunnel as providod for in tho
so-called tunnel bill which is to bo
voted upon under the referoudnm pro
vision of tho bill at the forthcoming
Within two weeks gradiug on the ex
tension to Craic will begin.
NEW YORK, Oct. 12. Lights blazed
aloft and ashore tonight when tho great
fleet assembled here for presidential re
view and the Bhorcs of the Hudson, on
which the floats were Illuminated to sig
nalize completion of the mobilization.
The spectacle drew thousands of per
sons to Riverside drive from which the
sight of the warships, hulls, masts and
funnels outlined In Incandescent lights,
was magnificent. Tho Illumination will
be repeated Sunday and Moday nights.
Monday Is the day for the review of
tho tleet by Secretary of tho Navy Meyer,
and Tuesday tho culmination of the naval
demoiiHtratlon will come with the review
by President Taft.
Tonight's Illumination crowned a no
table day of activity on land for the
"men of warsmcn," more than 6000 Jaclc
les and marines participating In a parade
down Broadway and Fifth avenue.
Idbernls Defeated.
"WINNIPEG. Oct. 12. Reciprocity with
tho United States was the ls-iuo In the
election for a member of tho hoiiHe. of
commons at McDonald, Manitoba, today.,
R. L. Richardson, a. newspaper man who
favored free 'trade relations with tho
United States, waa defeated by "William
Morris by 800 majority.
reosh I
AN0THER.2T01; 1
I l
Mighty Christy Mathew- I
sonr Sees Glory Wane
Before Prowess of 23- H
Year-Old Lad; Veteran H
Suffers. Two Three-
- Base Slams . Succes
sion, Giving Boston Big
Misses Easy Grounder. H
Permitting Second H
Score; McCormick Bats H
in Sole Run for Mc- H
Graw; Game Attended H
by 34,000 Fans; Series H
Stands: Boston 3, New
1 York 1. .1
By Damon Runyon.
By International News .Service.
BOSTON, Oct. 111. .fust as lie him
self in other days saw with eyes jH
then very young, the fading of
many an old-tinm baseball hero
before the splendor of his own prowess,
so Christy Mathowson Mathewson, tho
mighty stood by this afternoon and
saw tho light of his greatness flicker
and grow dim before the lusty glare of
a new star of the diamond.
Hugh Bedient, a 23-year-old boy
from tho sleep'y little town of Falco
nor, N. Y., roso today iu two fleeting
hours to the brief fame of tho sport
ing Held when he pitched thu Boston
Red Sox to a. 2 to 1 victory over the
veteran of the Polo c rounds.
It was with a dubious eye tha"t big
Jake Stahl, the Red .Sox chieftain,
weighed his pitching strength this aft
eruoou as the loose figure of Mathowson
shambled through the fog over tbo
Giant beneh and the great right arm
which had held the Boston band' to a
bitter draw, rose and fell with rhyth
mic swing while the veteran warmed
up for the fight. And it was with an
anxious heart thut the leader of the
Red Sox finallj- beckoned the Falconer
Stahl 's Judgment Tested.
The doubt expressed by tho baseball
fans as to whether Mathewson could
come back In such a short lime after the
terrific strain of the Wednesday tie, did
not find placo In Jako Stahl's mind, who
knew the Mathewson habit of rising to
an emergency. He knew that whatever
the issue, Mathewson would give him
desperate tight, for that la iho Mathew-
son way. Stahl could not use his spent
star, Joo Wood, and the Giants had
fiercely attacked his left bander, Ray Col
Una, and the veteran Charley Hall.
So when the time for chooalng camu,
Stahl picked the boy who was running
the streets of a country town barefooted jH
whon "Big Six" was In the heyday of
his glory, and this boy Is tonight a hero
among his kind.
Mathewson Still Effective.
And yet a word for Matheifson- A I-
ways great In the hour of victory, he
w.-u) oven greater today in his hour of
defeat. Backed by a brittle defense and
given a weakling attack to support hlfl
efforts, ho pitched a game that must
stand among his very best. Two long
slashing blows In succession and an cr- H
ror by "Laughing Larry" Doyle gave the
Red Sox two runs In the -third inning
and thereafter not a man reached lirst H
With but two days of rest after the
lerrlfta strain of Wednesday, tho old H
muster came back and pitched his young H
opponent to a standstill, showing no jJ
trace of weakness after the first three H
Single Batting Flash. fl
One brilliant, blinding flash of the bat- J
ting energy of the Red Sox defeated the H
man who has forgotten more pitching H
than most pitchers would ever learn. In J
tho third Inning Harry Hoopur, the dash- H
lng Collfornlan, who Is one of the stars jH
of tho scries, hit tho first ball Mathow- J
son offered him to a far corner or left H
field, Little Josh Dorore, -who was back IH
In his old station today because there H
was no Hiin over right Held to bother H
"Red". John Murray, vanished from sight IH
of the grandstand spectators an he raced '
Continued on Paso One, Sporting
Section. B

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