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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 16, 1912, Image 1

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WLi of Peace Offered
gBgulgaria to Turkey
-Jpuist of Seven Stip
mjionsj Adrian ople,
Atari, Monastir and
Sna to Be Evacuat
Why the Moslems.
jera Rages With In
itied Virulence in
mstantinople and the
inps; Greeks Leave
Ioniki and Crown
ince Constantine to
lack Monastir.
lVDO.Vj Nov. lo. Bulgaria's
'lean, of peace to Turkey, as rc
,porled at Vienna and scut from
'tUt city by the correspondent of
jilr Telegraph, consist of: seven
jdtditr the first stipulation is the
jcr of. the Teliatalja army and Its
.ral, guarded by Bulgarians.
Koi)d provides for the ovaevta
flic Turks of Adrianoplc, Scu
fjoastir and Janina.
tMrd tails for payment of a war
focrtb demands the surrender of
d tcrrif ory.
flh calls for ihe international
:.of Constantinople,
riilh provides for opening the
Idles and making Saloniki a free
Bulgaria lias already expressed
IpCESto leave the status of Con
tfplcanu the Dardanelles to tlio
ays tho correspondent, the fifth
k clanscs uf tho terms as re
Ke appear improbable-
jft-V. .Nov. 15. As the ccusor
Mgnmts no llcu-s 5o uomc
Wg fool, tho situation aL
jg'.e of the fighting in the
?BMoro prcplcxing than ever
WI' 'a"ous reports have drifted
Wr, among them that Adrian
W Ilea, that the Bulgarians bad
? Hadmnkcui, the headquarters
WKish commander-in-chief, that
,hc Turkish general, hud
flT" and that the Bui gariaus
l! IOa or by land had reached
jK?J- of Kilioson the Black soa
orl distance from Constant I-
WF reports arc without coulirma
9. Vacuo 'lispatch publislied at
WW six forts nlonn tho Teliatalja
'Mil captured after what arc
ptaV 63t:rifii:cs on thc
Ke sports previously published
fc A icnna Jeiehspost or cma
other sources, go lo show'
"BVfli- anans ar -mvlff no -'sy
n owinjj ,8 known ns to irhctllc.
continues. Tho British gov-
? 5 received no news from thc
X, for .somo days.
MtP!rtap3 is of graver import
rtr pC!3 f 1,1,0 ll0il-ilit'c!'
X -m JSurope, is tho rcvclatiou
Wendous ravasca cholora Lb
Bt'nl i'y amon the destitute
MEL ! , u,ly nro driving by
Stkiih UnstjlnlJnplc. but. among
V? 11 tfoopa on the Tehatalja
i'Pu.ea tllis d!Jllgor Jiii;,ht sul
MKntV- J3,IRari,ln commandorH
f .nU lnflu:o tho Bul-aritm ov-
9" pcacr!lnSC armi3tlcc- nnd
ot Enter City.
Kfntinopio dispatch to tho
jBS-a ?Wc- Bay3 BulS,iria- ma'
SB5iaoniW illtc,llios to enter
ina ?' 'DK t,,UB adnsod by
Grcat Britain.
lhouj!h tho armistice
ia i?-B?.a' but ,JaH nok
S,' ."""cations point, in that
.-Krik, 11 .ma-v bc Buppoted that
MSlions of fumino and
Daniel O'Reilly Begins Serving-Seven
Months' Sentence
on BlackwclPs Island.
By International News Service.
NEW YORK. Nov. 15. Daniel O'Ucllly.
once prominent in thc law and In the
sportlnj? world, passed tonight in a. cell
in the penitentiary at Blackwell's island.
Only a half score of his most Intimate
friends knew he had surrendered himself.
0'IIeiIIy was convicted of having: re
ceived stolen property. In March, 1IUI,
Aaron Bancroft was knocked down in tho
Produce ISschansc building and 585.000
worth of securities token from him. The
robbers engaged O'Reilly to negotiate for
a return of thc securities for a large To
ward. O'licllly communicated with the attor
ney for Bancroft. Tho reward afterward,
it was contended, was divided. O'Reilly
receiving ?S:!r. as his share.
O'Reilly was convicted and sentenced
to serve seven months in thc penitentiary.
Ho obtained a stay and certificate of rea
sonable doubt on June 10, 10J1. Since
then the case baa been taken to thc ap
pellate division. On Thursday the con
victed lawyer decided to abandon the. ap
peal and notified thc court. Today he
presented himself at tho ponltcntiary
with tho original order which made him
a prisoner.
O'Reilly was counsel for the defonse
in both the Thaw trials, in thc trials of
Captain Peter Hains and of Thornton
Mains, and appeared in practically mi trie
great criminal trials In this county for
fifteen years. Uo was promlncnL atso in
politics, and few persons wcro so well
known as ho was In thc theatrical and
sporting world.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 15. Twenty
three persons at least were killed or
badly wounded on thc American sldo of
the Mexican boundary last year by
bullets llrcrl durlnc tho lighting between
the rebels and government forces uudor
This fact was developed by thc special
arniv board, headed by Colonel Francis
KertiP.n, which lias Just returned to
Washington from an inspection trip to
El Paso. Tex., and Douglas, Ariz., where
most of the trouble occurred.
The board is satlsllcd that other per
sons, mainly Mexicans, received injuries
Relng charged mcrclv to Investigate and
report to congress the extent of casual
ties, the Ifjard probably will not under
take lo pass upon the question whether
any Mexican citizen who was injured on
the American side is entitled to indemnity.
President-Elect Wilson An
nounces His Intention of Is
suing Call for Purpose of
Relieving Uncertainty.
Declares Democrats of Coun
try Are Practically Unani
mous as to Need of Tak
ing Early Action.
By International News Service
NEW YOKJ, Xov. 20. " I shall call
a congress together in extraordi
nary session not later than April
15. T shall do this not only be
cause think thc pledges of tho party
ought to "be redeemed as promptly as
possible, but also because I know it to
be in tho interest of business that all
uncertainty as to what the particular
items of tariff revision aro to be, should
bo removed as soon 2s possible.'-
Woodrow Wilson.
Prcsident-elccc Wilson took thc first
important: steps today toward carrying
out his pledges to the people whou ho
announced his purposo of calling an ex
tra session of congress not later than
April Ju instead of waiting six mouths
after he assumes tho presidency ou
March -.1 for thc regular session to con
vene. Almost Unanimous.
As he issuod his statement, the
prosidcnt-elcct remarked:
"Thc list of members of congross
and prominent Democrats throughout
tho country who had expressed them
selves on the subject showed that tho
sentiment iu favor of tho calling of an
extra session was widespread I might
say almost unanimous. Thc extra ses
sion will have tho advantage of giving
us an early start toward effecting tho
reforms to which tho Democratic party
is pledged.' '
The president-elect gave out his state
ment before embarking on his vacation
for two reasons. First as declared in
his statement, he desired to remove any
uncertainty that might be injurious to
tho business inctrests of thc country.
Tho second reason was purely selfish,
as ho himself remarked. Ho wants to
spend his vacation in quiet and peace.
He realized, ho said, that unless tho
question was settled at this time ho
would be besioged continually for a
definite statement on tho subjeut.
Vacation in Bermuda.
Simultaneously with tho issuance of
his statement tho president-elect also
announced that he would, spend his
vacation in Bermuda. He will sail on
tho steamship Bcrmudian from the
pier of thc Quebec Stcn.mubip compau3
at West Tenth strcot and Xortli river
at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. The
(Continued, on Page Four.)
5100,000,000 DrLEMMA Mrs. Drummond can't bear to loavc her Eug- I
I licit homo and husband, hut unless slto docs Iter two-wms vrill loso tho )
fortune Grandfather Marshall Tlcld left them ou condition that thoy S
? become Ajuorican business men.
s A jrUSBANP Ono for cvory woman in thc United States. Census shows S
bachelors outnumber tbc spinsters, aud many other rcmarkablo facta
' about thc married and tho unmarried in thc dtfTcront stater includ-
S ing Utah. '
T E ItRIFI E D Ho w Misa Langford lost her sweetheart whon he saw a 7
room full of photographs of her and became tcrriticd by her many i
c "moods.". , )
) DETECTIVE STORY Thc uarratlvo of tho advoutui'c3 of Craig Ken- )
ncdy," tho scientific detective, deals this week with a fascinating
western theme and thc 3tory is cutitlcd. "An Artificial Paradise." j
BIBLE MYSTERY Thc Bible's system of weights and mcasuros ex- 5
? plained at last, 5
COMIC SUPPLEMENT Thc four-page comic supplement of Thc Trib- j
i uno contains tho IXcarat comics, thc bost in tho world. S
I FASHION'S LAST WORD Two charming new gowns and a dainty' hat j
j ' of gold vclour designed by Laxly Duff-Gordon. . 5
i FOOTBALL Utah university and Colorado college; Yale and Princeton; j
Wisconsin and Minnesota battlo today for the championship of 5
thoir respective conferences. Tho Tribune's reports of these groat
games will be coinploto and accurate I
NEW FOOTBALL RULES W. M. McBcth, famous authority on sports,
! writes tlds week of the effect on tho gridiron game of thc new rules
and hiB conclusions will be of mtorcst to all lovers of the great col-
lego game. j
i t TGIIT WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP W. W. Naughton, one of tho fore- j
most of ring expert, summarizes the lightweight sit .nation in in-
tcrcstlng stylo and tells of Wolgast's chances to retain his title. j
? cnnrER FOOTBALL William Service's soccor departmout coutalns S
nShTterest to devotees of this sport, particularly bis an-
I uounccment of an interesting event planned J
Tell Father From Behind
Barrier Caused by Cave-in
They Arc Unhurt and
Not to Worry.
Rescued From Subterranean
Shaft by Workmen,. Who
Dig Through Debris With
Much Difficulty.
Special t0 The Tribune.
FJtlSCO. Utah, Nov. 15. "We're all
right, father; don't worry."
Tine message, spoken through
an air pipe, which was thc only
means of communication between
Roy Alexander and his two daugh
ters, who were shut in by the col
lapse of part of thc Morn Silver
mine, was received about 10:S0 last night.
First one and then the other girl talked
through the tube. Mr. Alexander, fore
man of the mine, had believed they were
killed. The cave-In occurred at 10
o'clock last night. They were rescued
at 2 this afternoon,
Thc girls. Misses Hazel, aged 19. and
Dnisy, 1G. were on a sight-seeing tour
of thc underground tunnels with James
Riley, night shift boss, who guided the
party: David Banks of Mincrsvillc, Arnold
Robinson and John White, miners, and
another miner. They were all Impris
oned. Rescue. Effected.
For sixteen hours workmen dug and
timbered through the debris before
a rescue was effected. The girls received
a severo nervous shock, but' otherwise
none of the party was Injured. A com
plete cheek on the mine employees has
been made and sill ,acjcouiUojltor.
Thc parly was on the 300 level when
the cavc-ln occurred in the main shaft.
The fallen earth and rock shut off
escape, but no ono was even bruised.
The rush of air extinguished their lights
and they were left in complete darkness.
Riley, judging the locality of the acci
dent iby the sound, and fearing that the
cave-in would continue, led them as fast
as possible to thc end of the excavation
on thc level. When thc noise ceased
they returned to the barrier.
Passage Is Cleared.
All available minors and a physician
were sent to the mine from Frisco. J.
R. Guitcran, a mining engineer, organized
thc rescuers into companies of fifteen
each. Only that number could work in
thc 3haft at one time. Riley groped
about in thc darkness and found the air
pipe. Me shouted thc Information to
thoso on the outside that thc party was
safe. The foreman Inquired for his
daughters and they answered his ques
tions themselves. It was then simply a
matter of hours when a passage was
George W. Glover Declares Chris
tian Science Is Not a Iteligion
but a Business.
CONCORD. N. 11.. Nov. 13. Affidavits
alleging that Christian Science is not a
religion, but a privately owned business
conducted (for money profit, were Hied In
the superior court today in the cane of.
George Vr. Glover of Load. S. D., who
seeks to havo set aside thc residuary
bequest made by his mother, Mrs. Mary
Dakcr Eddy, founder of the denomina
tion, to tho First Church of Christ,
Scientist, of Boston.
The plaintiff in his petition, which, if
allowed would causo Ihe bequest esti
mated at $11,000,000, to revert to tho
natural hulrs, says in part that "Chris
tian Science is not il religion, but a. world
business; a privatcly-owncd business con
ducted by its oivnui'3 for money prollln
to themselves, and thai thc execution of
said attempted trust will result, :ind wai
Intended by thc creator of 'said atlomptcd
trust to result, In the private pecuniary
profit of the owners of said business
"That tho business described In the
forcglng. viz." Tho owning, vending and
practicing of thc no-called 'religion of
.Christian Science,' as taught by Mrs.
Liddy. by said lugalon and Its members,
has on ihe whole been grievously harm
ful to the health of tho people of tills
state and In tho future will continue to
bo harmful, and particularly so If pro
moted and extended by means of Mrs..
Eddy's residuary gifts."
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 15. Former Sen
ator Bovcrldgo of Indiana and Judge Al
bert 15. Nortonl of SU Louis, who was
tho Progressive candidate for governor of
Missouri, will bo the pHnclpal speakers
at a. banuuet to bit given hero November
i by tho Jackson County Progrcsslvo
club, according to announcement mudo
today. Covoni for 2000 persons will bo
laid, thc announcement, imys. and moni
bors of tho iTOprnaslvo party from all
parts of Mfasouri and Kansas will at
tend. Other Hpnakris on the programme aro
Governor Stubbx of Kanoa5. Arthur Sugar
of St. Louis, Wlliram Allen White of Urn
porla and Henry. Allen of "Wichita,
' ,S
American Divorcee
Named in Paris Suit
j Photographed While Uncon
scious in Dentist's Chair by i
Pretended Nobleman. ' '
Specliil Cable lo Thc Tribune.
PATflS, Nov. .15. Tho name of an
American divorcee, who .. is tho
grand-daughter of tho war gov
ernor of Ithodo Island, figures in
a suit brought iu Paris, agaiust thc
Marquis dc Villcncuvo by his secretary,
who charges that his master is not a
noble, but the son of a minor public
Tn his suit the secretary charges that
the marquis had Mrs. Stincss photo
grnphed while she was unconscious in a
dentist's chair, aud that by "showing
this picture to tradesmen as that, of his
fianceo, Villcncuvo was enabled to ob
taiu large credit.
AY. T. Macldox 'Will-Be Assistant
General Manager:-Is Froinr
I jos. 'Angeles:'
Special to Tho Tribune.
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 1,1. Rising in ten
yours from dispatcher to superintendent
of tho southern division of tho Pacific
Eloctiic company, "V. T.' Maddox has re
signed, and left today for Salt Lake City
as assistant general manager of the Utah
Light fc Railway company. - '
Maddox, tendered, a i rousing reception
by several hundred employees of the Pa
cific .Electric company at the employees
club roomB last night,-was' presented with
a, thirty-second degree ."Masonic emblem.
It contained a two-karat diamond. Mad
dox was ono of tho most popular em
ployees of the corporation.
From dispatcher Maddox became assist
ant superintendent of the Vncillc lilcclrlp
and left thc corporation In 100U lo accept,
the superintendence of the Los Angeles &,
Redondo Railway company, which com
pany he was with until' 1!M1, when he re
turned to tho Paclllc Electric company as
superintendent of Iho southern division.
The office of assistant general manager
of the Utah Light &. Railway company
has been vacant since thc death of Rich
ard E. Hunt, October I, 1UI-'. The work
of thc office since Mr. Hunt's death has
fallen upon General Manager Joseph S.
Wells and his chief clerk. W. E. Blodgelt.
NEW YORK. Nov. 15. Joseph Bush,
who killed James A. McNamara in a
Tight in Brooklyn September iO, was
sentenced today In tho supreme court to
pay tho widow 5;! a week for ono year
in Uou of spending -l year in jail. Bush
thankfully agreed to carry out tho de
cree, but Mrs. McNamara declared she
would not take a cent from her liua
band's slayer. Bush was then told to
plueo tho money In a savings bank to thc
widow's credit. A Jury found Bush guilty
of assault In the third degree a few days
Relates His Experience in
Handling Utah Convicts;
Leaves for Home:
Special lo Tho Tribune.
BALTIMORE, Md... Xov. H.-li am
on tho friendliest personal terms with
Mrs. Maude' Ballinglou Booth, whose
excellent work in bchnlF of convicts
elicits my warmest approval," suid
Captain Arthur Pratt, warden, of the
state penitentiary of Utah, before leav
ing" for h'onio from tho prison congress
today. .
"It was without the slightest desire
lo-reflect on Mrs. Booth or her son,"
continued 'Warden Pratt, " that' I' took
issuo' with them when they advocated
tho .theory .that there is no such thing
as tho habitual criminal. I'd be glad
I o tall:' with thc Booths on this mutter
but T?vc seen too-much of the seamy
sido of human nature . to doubt that
there are men to whom tho commission
of crime becomes second- nature.
' '"While I believe Hint almost all men
are susceptiblo to reformation and am
in hearty accord with the plan of the
indeterminate sentence and tho parole,
and also cordially subscribe to thc view
iof.my friend, Warden Moyor, of the
federal penitentiary at -Atlanta, in re
gard to liberating life-term prisoners
after thoy had served fifteen years. J
do not bank to any great extent on ibis
! nowly proclaimed fad of trusting to t he
j honor of - convicts. It is asking too
much of men, putting too great a temp
tation in their way. to allow convicts?,
let us say, lo bo in a camp without
guards or to. work in the same unre
strained way as free mon, T-'vo tried
tho honor system and found it didn'l
work. At present I am using fifty loug
tenuors in building public highways in
tho couthern part of Utah and four
annod guards aro constantly on thc
job. for when we had but two guards
sovornl of the convicts got away.
"Wc arc malciug firsi-ratc public
roads in Utah with convict labor. It's
a fiuo thing, both for thc state and the
prisoners, and I'd liko to put all our
inmates 011 such work if it were prac
ticable. Utah's constitution docs not
permit contract labor. 3t is a shaino
that such a system should exist any
where, and tbc time is coming when il
will bo thought disgraceful for a state
to make money out' of prison labor."
Salt Lakers in New York.
Special lo Tho Tribune.
NEW YORK, Nov. 13. Seville. S. W.
Slewart. Mrs. S. W. Stewart; Latham,
J. 1, Trumblr; Colllngwood. G. A. Rob
inson, Mis. G. A, Robinson, I-icruld
Squurc, T. Dahlqulut,
ML B. Hereley, Traction jJ
Expert of Chicago, H
Concludes Negotiations '
With Former State ; H
Senator for Electric
Road Between Salt 'M
Lake City and Ogden;
$10,000,000 Involved. il
1 ' H
Salt Lake & Ogden Rail-
way Acquisition Said
to Be Forerunner of 'M
a Connected System iW
From Logan to Payson,
With Tapping of East- '
ern Utah Coal Fields H
in View. fl
THE Salt Lake & Ogdou railway
was sold yesterday by Senator H
pinion Bamberger to M. I, Here
ley of Chicago, who represents cist
cm capitalists. The electric line from "
Salt ''La Ire to-Ogden will be .Le nu vH
clcus of an electric intcrni-ban r
ic'm. financed largely bytastum cl
itaJ. to run throughout thc state. Mr.
Uerclcy's plans include the immediate JA
purchase of the electric lij.o from Og
den to Logan and the proposed clef-
trie line from Salt L:ihc lo J'aysoi). '
The dei'l for thc sale of the SiJ: fH
Lake & Ogden railway was consuin- j
mated yesterday at a conference Ijp- f H
tween Senator Bamberger aud Mi. ;
TIercIeyA When seen last night at ih-1 'M
Hotel Utah Senator Bamberger ami '
Mr. Uorelcy declined lo confirm or 1 H
deny tho report of the ?ale. It is
kuown, however, as an absolute fact j
that thc sale was made and possession ' j
of thc road will pats froir. Senator
Bamberger to Mr. Hcrclev this week. r
The amount of money involved in tho 1 j
purchase is not made public, but tho ' jl
sum to be paid for this railroad and ;
t no other railroads, thc purchase of 1
wlrch is contemplated by Miv Here
Icy. will be approximately $10,UOO,OUU. ,
To Confer With Eccles. 1
Mr. Hereley will meet David EccIca
of Ogden at the Hotel Utah today and '
tiy to conclude negotiations for the
purchase of thc Inlcrurban line connect- $ fJ
ing Ogden. Brlghum City and Logan. f ' -H
Within thc nest few days Mr. Ilcreloy. 'jH
il is understood, hopes to complete- ar- t jJ
rangemcnts for taking over tho light- 1
of-way of the proposed Intcrurban lint f
between Salt Lnko and Payson. Later. ,
It is authoritatively stated, the interur- ) ,
ban system will be extended 'to connect fj' IH
with the new coal road In eastern Utah. B
Tho purpose of this connection will bi ' lM
to transport coal from thc eastern Utah lM
cool rielrts to consumers in vnrious pans iB
of the state. Jf theso plans arc con- V M
summatcd cheaper coal may be fur-
nished consumers In Prove. Salt Laler,
Ogden, Brighain City. Logsn and inter- ;
mediate points.
-Should tho plans for the purchase of .H
thc Intel urban line now connecting Og-
den, Brigham City and soon to includn ? M
Logan and the proposed Hun between iH
Salt Luke :unl Payson fall, Mr. Hcrclev- j 'H
plans to construct new cicctrlc Iinc3 be- j 'H
tween these points. It Is believed, ho- H
ever, that the. ncgotlatiomi for the ou:- H
chase of these lines, already begun, will H
be successfully terminated. lH
Has Wide Experience. ?
For many years Mr. Hereley war. an
official of the Chicago Railway com- f
pany, one of the largest traction corpor- ' ..hH
atlons in existence. A few months ago
he obtained a year's leave of absuticc
from thc company and bcgoi ncgotlnt- ). iH
Ing for tho control -of the Interurbau H
lines of Utah. These negotiations have $H
thus far proceeded so successfully that ',. fH
Mr. Hereley la arninglug to sever his W lH
connections with the big Chicago cor- 1' Il
poratlon and take active charge of tht :i c
affairs of tho Intcrurhan lines 'of Utah i fl
Those familiar with Mr. iret-clev'o j ll
financial associates say that he is (. H
backed In this enterprise by practically y
unlimited capital and that the very near jj iiH
future will sco the realization of tho ij&jfl
dream of electric Interurbau railway j)
connection with every section of tho
state. il
Through the purchiisc of the Salt Lake j
.t Ogden railway Mr. Ilerploy has sc-
cured tho key to the inl.orurban nltua.- T'cH
, , R .H
(Continued oa Pago Tour.). L 'i fll
6 liB

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