Newspaper Page Text
Hj 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER l6t 1912. fL
Hj Orders That Both Sides Be
Prepared lo Sum Up Mon
clay in Order Thai He
May Charge Jury.
HL DEFENSE FORCES
Wm HAND OF THE STATE
Hi Webber and Vallon Musi
I. TakC StanCi l Refutc TeS"
j limony of Accused .
Bt- International Xews Service,
-a -lEW" YOIK, Nov. 15. Monday
night vrill briujr with it t:ho fata
I -of the four junmcn eliarpcrl with
i the murder ol' Hor man .Rosen-
Todaj- vritnesscJ tho completion of
I he case for tho defouso. Tomorrow
the state ?s witnesses in rebuttal will
be heard. And Justice Goff ordered
when adjournment was taken tonight
rhat both sides be prepared to sum
up on Monday in order . that ho may
charge tho ."jury HJ1d ""rn the case
over to it by nightfall.
I HI Tn this situation a curious, one
m might say a critical stage of the en-
f$g tire "Rosenthal case has been reached.
tj In tho desperate fight which he has
m been ma kin p." to saye tho Jivos of his
jJ four clients, Vvahlc, counsel for tho
H -lefendants, has, for tho. first time,,
pi forced the state into a defensive posi-
fl Jack Kose, "Bridpy" "Webber, JTar-;
m tv Yallon and Sam Schopps have beeu
cranted immunjtv. from 'prosecution for
jj the murder of Rosenthal on condition
1 that it bo not shown that they par-
aj ticipated in tho actual killing that
j$f they fired no shots.
I Must Take the Stand.
For reasons of his own, the district
attorney did. not call Webber, Yallon
and Schopps in the presentation of his
main case And the defense went on
aud built up their case on" the testi
mony of half a dozen witnesses who
sworo that tho' actual shootini: was
done by Webber, Vallon and the mys
terious stranger who has been referred
In consequence Webber and Vallon
must take the witness stand tomorrow,
nominally as witnesses against the ac
cused gunmen, but in reality to refute
the charge that tbey did tho shooting,
and save themselves from being forced
to trial for murdor. It is "Wahle's plan
in striving to create 2. reasonable
doubt in the minds of the jurors, to
prgue that his clients aro as worthy
of belief as the men who accuse them.
The final desperate "blows in this
last stand of the gunmen of Xew York
will be struck tomorrow therefore.
Drama of Underworld.
The closing scenes in the presenta
tion of the ea6e of the defense wore
replete with all the picturesque inci
dents of the preceding days of the
trial. With tbe exception of "Dago
Frank5' who made a really excellent
witness for bimself it was the day
of the supernumeraries in this stir
ring drama of the underworld. Wahlo
dug decr down into the heart of the
tenderloin and produced a caat of char
acters, including bartenders, gamblers,
night hawk hackmen, news venders,
district messengers all distinct types
of the night life of New York.
Mrs. Louis Rosenberg, otherwise the
wife of "Lefty Louie." pla3'cd her
brief part on the stand, telling of a
visit of Jack Rose to Iter husband, and
for a brief period the fortunate spec
tators present saw a grand assemblage
of all the characters in the drama, sav
ing Charles Becker and Herman Rosen
thal. Schepps, Rose Vallon and Wob
ber were brought into, court so that
Giovanni Stanish' might declare they
were not among the men he saw with
xnins in their hands on the niht of
Society was represented on the occa
sion by Mrs, C. K. a. Billings, the
H M Insure Your
H R Valuables.
Hlfti Most people are careful to
NqJ IH nave nouses, furniture and
W flHi Blmilar property insured
gBrtj aSaillst loss by fire or theft.
JDItj BuL bonds, stocks, deeds,
jS HH mortgages, important papers,
Hjj jH heirlooms and jewelry often no
Bb provision is made.
Wit Why not insure your valu-
H-y) HM a-bles you can rent a box in
Ifij IBm tlJc motcrn Safe Deposit vault
mm SS3 tn'H company and secure a
H Hf form of insurance for them
JBI tliat s fire and burglar proof.
H Etffl TILE SALT LAKE SEOUR-
H wmw 2TY C TEUST 00 '
SURRENDER OF TURKS
IS FIRST TERM OF PEACE
(Continued From Pago One.)
destitution prevailing amonc the refu
gees in the neighborhood of Constan
tinople, which arc. calculated to pro
vide a hotbed for the spread of chol
era, may have had something to do
J with Bulgaria's decision. From other
points comoii news of the occupation or
the peninsula of Mount Athos by the
GrccKs and the march of the llreoU
army from Saloniki to join in the Serv
ian attack on Monastir.
This attack, according to a Bel
grade dispatch, began yesterday with
an encounter between Turkish and
Servian cavalry near the city of Mon
astic The Turkish government has issued
a hatch of dispatches signed by war
correspondents of the Paris Temps and
Journal Despatch Dp Batas. thn Ber
lin Lokalanzerger and Tageblatr, the
London Mail and other Kuropcan pa
pers denying raportf of atrocities al
leged to iiavo boon committed by Turk
ish troop?. a
PRIEST IS KILLED
A T HE A D OF TROOPS
LONDON". Nov. 10. A correspondent
of the Morning Posi with tho "Monte
negrins describes an act of heroism bv
a priest who led the soldiers In battle
when thoir commander was killed. This
occurred Thursday clurlnR- an unBiicccsi!
f ill attempt by the Turkn to storm a po
sition held by the Montenegrins in the
valley of the Boyana river.
When tlie commander was taken to
the rear, mortally wounded, the chaD
Jaln save him his benediction.
"Then," saya the correspondent- "he
snatched up a rifle and called to the
soldlerfl. 'forward, sons of Chcrnacora..
in defense of tlio cross and plory of
Klnc Nicholas.' "
The priest, brandishing his cross like
n banner, had reached the flrlnc line
when a fresh and moro furious volley
canio from the Turkish column- lie
stood amone the recumbent soldiers who
continued to tire. Then ho began to
chant tho hymn, "God Against tho In
fidel." He reached the lines which In 1
English run "tribulation shall not
avail to bend the army of the Lord."
when his voice suddenly died away. No
waved his arms about Id? hed and feu
on his race with a bullet throuch his
TIME ALLOWED THE
TURKS HAS ELAPSED
LONDON". Nov. 16. A dispatch to the
Morning Poat from Constantinople says:
"Klmlal Pasha, the grand vizier, called
at the JtUGslan embassy today and con
ferred with M. De Glcra. the embassa
dor, yn the subject of peace In the pres
ence of M. Popoff. first drapoman of the
Bulgarian legation, who has been staying-
at the Russian embassy since the
outbreak nf the war.
"The Bulgarians demand the surrender
of the Turkish army at Tchatalja as a
necessary condition to the cessation of
the advance on the capital and allowed
the Turks forty-eight hours In which to
arrive at a decision. This period hav
ing elapsed and the porlc growing un
easy. Klamial Pasha visited M. Dc Giera.
"News arrived here tonight that Ito-
wcll-known horse woman, and the Bar
oness Batdorf. In tho motley throng
were all the well-known types and the,
c.ustomary crowd clamored outside the
gates, held in check b- a detail of
"Dago Frank" was the star of tho
occasion. He put the finishing touches
to tho alilbi which his associates had
built up for him and otherwise ho
followed closely tho Btorv which
,4Gypn and "Lefty" and "Whitey"
There was a general feeling in court
at. the close of tho day that Cirofici
had an even chance, to escape with a
verdict of raurdor in tho second de
gree. He was frank, earnest, direct
and apparently sincere.
In direct examination, bis story fol
lowed the well-known lines. With the
gold from several filled teeth gleam
ing in the half light of the witness
chair there flashed evcrv now and
then a characteristic touch. lie told
of .Tack Rose's effort to convin"o the
"avenue boys" they being Solig's
gang that he had not been responsi
ble for the -arrest of thoir leader,
"Whitey" Lewis had accused him of
Had to Be Shown.
"I said to Frank," "Dago .Frank"
testified, "the boys is from. Missouri
and you got to show them, For myself
I don't care."
This, ho said, was on the night that
Rose called with Schepps and Vallon
and. carried) tho "Dago" down to Web
ber's poker parlor, whence all hands
went around to the Metropolc, whero
Rosenthal met his death.
Tho witness testified that Rose asked
him to go down town that night and
meet Stoincrt and. White of tho strong
arm squad and' learn from them that he
was not guilty of having caused Selig's
arrest. Rose, he said, was very nervous.
Ho donied that ho had' a revolver that
night or that anything had been said
to him about killing Rosenthal, whose
name was not even mentioned. Tie de
nied that he had over seen Rosenthal.
Admitted Prison Term.
It was on cross-examination that be
showed to best advantage. He admit
ted having been- sent to Elmira for be
ing found with a gun. and a slungshot
on his person. That, he swears, was
the onljr time he has been sent to pris
on. But he frankly admitted having
been a silent partner with Abe Harris
in an opium parlor uptown. He admit
ted also never having been married but
denied that Jean Gordon supported him.
He claimed to have been at hor flat
i when the shooting took place. Tho girl
had been arrested and it was while ho
was out trying to secure bail for her
that he heard that Herman Rosenthal
had been killed.
"You knew that your friends had
been in a shooting in Porty-third
street," said Mr. Moss. "Why 'didn't
you wake up the boys whon you got
home and tell thorn about it?'" 5
"It didn't interest me." replied
Justice Goff nest put a .series of ques
tions but the witness deftly sidestepped
every attemut to implicate hint in any
feature of the shootintr of the gambler
or any guilty knowledge of tho crime.
I To left t he stand smiling and thcu
there followed a procession of tender
loin habitues, cacli of whom added his
or her bit of testimony.
Pasadena. Cal. C. L. Parsons of the
Chas. H. Ward Drug Co, writes: "Wo
have sold and recommended Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound for year3
and believe it to be one of the most
efficient medicines in tbe market.
Containing no opiates or narcotics, it
can bo given freely to children."
desto, a port on the. sea of Marmora held
by the Bulgarians, Is In Haines and that
Turkish cruisers are bombarding all along
the coast, but to no useful purpose."
The Dally Telegraph's U.slup corre
spondent under Thursday's date savs-
"The crown prince, who left hero yes
terday to rejoin the Servian armv before
Monastir, arrived at Prillp this afternoon.
The prince received an enthusiastic wel
come from the Inhabitants of the city,
who strewed tho road with lloworf.
"While the reception was In progress
the sound of suns about twenty-live miles
southwest announced that the battlo of
Monastic had hegun. AH the news thus
far received Is tha't u Servian cavalry
division operating between Prillp and
Monastic enmu In contact with a Turklch
column consisting of a regiment of infan
try, a squadron of cavalry and a battery
"Nvs of the battle of Monastic Is cag
orlv awaited here, as It should linlsli the
war In Macedonia."
TURKS WILLING TO
SEEK HOME IN ASIA
LONDON. N'ov. 13. Telegraphing from
Constantinople Tuesday by wav of
Kustonje, Rumania, tin; Dally Tele
graph's correspondent says: .
"1 am leaving for tho Tchatalja lines
to watch the final stages of the drama
of Turkey's graceless exit from ISurnpc
after five centuries of misrule, persecu
tion, wasted opportunities and commer
"European Turkey. including even
Runiolla, Is regarded as hopelessly lost
and the little emotion of which thn
Turkish character Is capable l devoted
to shedding a few mild tears over the
possibility of. losing even a portion of
Constantinople. For the rest, life pro
ceeds aa usual.
"Whatever Europe may arrange in dls-"
trlbuting the spoils in European Turkey
will not affect the Ottoman population
who already have made their own plana
for the future. This great exodus from
Thrace la not the temporary move of a
mass of terrified refugees lo escape the
ravages of war, but a general rolurn of
a people to the Innd whence they sprung.
"All to whom I have spoken reply:
" MVo will never return to Europe: 'we
have had enough of' constant wars,
massacres, disturbances, extortion and
persecution. We only seek where we can
dwell in peace.'
"All the reports from the front show
that the Turkish army is disorganized
to such an extent that It Is now an open
secret that members of the extreme
military party havc given In and are
urging peace at all costs.
"The Bulgarian advance necessarily
has been slow, as the line has been de
stroyed. Tho enemy is preparing for his
final move with customary care and pre
cision, so that when the blow falls it will
crush once for all tho feeble remnants
of the Turkish army in Thrace."
THE TURKISH RIGHT
LONDON, Nov. lo. The announce
ment that tho Bulgarians had reached
the vicinitj' of Kihop lifts a corner of
tho veil which has been baffling ob
servers for some days regarding their
movements, and shows that thov have
managed to creep around behind what
is kaown as the forest of Belgrade, on
tho outskirts of Constantinople.
They aro now in close proximity to
Therapia, tho summer resort of tho
residents of Constantinople. From
TherapiR n good road leads to' within
a few miles of Ivilios. Thore is a
strongly dofcaded fort at Kilios, but
this was construclod In defend the
place ftdni attack by sea and may bo
open to assault 011 the land side.
Kilios is only three miles to the west
of Cape Rumeli. at the Black sea en
trance to tho Bosphorus, about six
miles north of Therapia. Tho rush of
the Bulgarian troops seems to demon
strate that General Savoff. the Bul
garian commander' in chief, is not
wholly depending 011 a frontal attack
on too line of fortifications at Tcha
talja. Fatal to Ottoman Army.
Tf a strong Bulgarian force is al
ready at Fvilios on the flank of the
Turkish army, the fate of the Ottoman
troops cannot, in military opinion, re
main long in doubt if tho Bulgarian
troops decide lo enter the capital be
fore a definite armistice is agreed to.
That an early peace is assured is
accepted as a foregone conclusion, but
whether it will be brought about be
fore or after the surrender of Constan
tinople is probably known only to King
Ferdinand of Bulgaria and his ad
visers. No official news has leaked out as
to the course the Bulgarian-Turkish ne
gotiations are taking. Jf it is true, as
announced in Berlin, that Osman Na
zim Pasha, the Ottoman embassador
there, has been appointed first Turkish
delegate lo a Bulgarian-Turkish peace
conference, it would appear that they
are making good progress.
The differences between Austria
Hungary and Scrvia evidently arc in
a fair way toward settlement, but
Montenegro, who .jumpod into tho war
ahead of its allies, seems loath to re
linquish any of the spoils gained in
the fighting. Tho peremptory rej'oc
tion by King Nicholas of Montenegro
of Austrian and Italian intervention is
causing somo concern to tho European
Sowers, who are anxious for an immo
iate cessation of hostilities, and to
day comes a further report that King
Nicholaa has informed the Bulgarian
government that he will not agree to
an armistice unless the Turkish troops
evacuate the fortress of Scutari.
The ministers of European powers
communicated to the Greek govern
ment at Athens today the porte's re
quest for mediation. The Greek for
eign minister expressed Iiia thanks and
gave tho same reply as his Bulgarian
colleague had done, namely, that a
final response would bo forthcoming
after an agreemont had beeu reached
by the Balkau allies.
Claims Common Cause.
By International News Service.
DUBLIN. Nov. 15. In a letter to a
Dublin correspondent, in which he likens
the Montenegrins to the Irish, King
Nicholas of Montenegro says:
"Irishmen and Montenegrins have a
common standard of life love of liberty
and Christian faith. G-ludstone was a
great champion of the sacred cause of
the Balkan people and would have been
glad to sec both nations marching on th
same royal path and the Balkan alliance
fighting for tho same Ideals as your noble
Turks Report Victory.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 15.-An of
ficial statement issued this afternoon on
tho basis of a telegram received from
the Turkish commander at Scutari reports
a defeat of the Montenegrin troops lit the
vicinity of Scutari. The commandant's
"We have beaten seven battalions of
Montenegrins who were advancing on the
heights of Kakarik. The enemy fled be
yond the Boyana river, abandoning 100 of
their dead, many rifles and n quantity
of ammunition. We captured a quantity
of baggage belonging to General Tchoro
vltch and his tnnt. aword pd uniform."
Another official statement denounces its
Infamous tho charges that tho Ottoman
troops havo been guilty of massacres,
pillage and other excesses.
The denial Is supported by statements
of seven war correspondents who say thoy
saw nothing of this character, but on thp.
contrary everywhere the Turkish troops
displayed extreme moderation In their
dealings with Christian non-combatants.
Must Have Scutari.
PARIS. Nov. 15.-An official note la
sued tonight saya the ministers of 'the
powers have approached the various Bal
kan stoics with a iiow to mediation and
thnt the foreign ministers of the allies
replied that thoy would refer tho nuggns
tlon to their governments. The Monte
negrin foreign minister added that his
government considered itself unable to
consent to an armistice except on con
dition that the Turks surrender Scutari.
Depends on Turkey.
SOKJA, Nov. 15. The government or
gan. Mir, says:
" Vestcrday we wrote thai the war had
ended. Today wo might add that wr arc
on the cVu of pencil, the Turks having
add reused themselves to the Balkan
'.This. Is the ljst way for making a
lasting peace. The war has cleared away
all difficulties and it now depends on Tur
key alone to arrive at a beneficent peap,
better relations ami a good understandlntr
between the Balkan union and Turkey. '
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. Embassador
Rockhlll reported to the stale department
(odav from Constantinople that the city
remains absolutely quiet. He says chol
era, is spreading. No fears are felt hero
for the American missionaries In tqc In
terior of Turkoy. reports in regard to
their conditions bcinc reassuring.
Artillery Duel Raging.
VIKNNA. Nov 10. The correspondent
of the Neuc Free Prcsse telegraphs his
paper as follows;
"North of the Tchatalja lines Macedo
nian volunteers have captured tho town
of Derkoa and alao aro besieging Ak Bu
nar and Agacku In the center tho Bul
garians have succeeded In capturing
varloiif! poflllonu and in breaking through
the chain of defense.". An artillery duel is
r'Thc entire battle line Is about fifteen
miKs long. ,
"The losses arc enormous, especially on
the Turkish side. As tho troops driven
hack in disorder are. fleeing down the
spurs on the Tchatalja side of the heights
thev aro pursued by tho Bulgarians, who
pour a pitiless artillery fire into them,'
Greeks Take Island.
ATHENS. Nov. In. The commander of
the Greek fleet reports that boat parties
from his ships have lauded In tbe gulf
of Monte Santo and occupied Mulyanl
island and the port of Dafnl on the Athos
peninsula near Karics. On Mulyanl
island and at Dafnl there aro monas
teries In which aro 10,000 monks.
The royal yacht Amphltrllc. with
Queen Olga on board and escorted hy
twentv-scven Greek merchant vessels,
arrived at Salonlkl Wednesday and were
saluted by the foreign Avarships in the
SO FT A, Bulgaria, Nov. 15. The Turk
ish request for an armistice addressod
bv Kiamil Pasha, the grand vizier, to
King Ferdinand, was discussed today by
the Bulgarian council of ministers.
It was decided to reply that the Bul
garian covernment would inform the
other nations of the Balkan alliance of
the clop taken bv Turkey and would give
Its reply as soon as possii-ic after com
ing to an agreement with them.
After the allies have consulted it Is
believed the negotiations for an armis
tice will be carried on by the. command
ing generals of the opposing armies pure
ly from a military point of view.
The negotiations can begin-only after
the Turkish authorities have accepted the
terms laid down by the Bulgarians that
In the meantime no further reinforce
ments of Turkish troops may be brought
into the field of operations.
BELC-nADlS. Scrvia, Nov. 15. Another
Turkish force hoisted tho white flag and
surrendered to the Servian cavalry near
Tho Servians attacked Ihe Ottoman
troops at Debromlrn. about five miles to
the northeast of Mopastir. and in spite
of a galling fire succeeded In dislodging
the Turkish advance posts from their
strongly Intrenched positions. The Turks
retreated and were pursued an far a the
vlllago of Morabl, close to Monastic, by
the Sorvlans, who surrounded them there
and poured In such a heavy fire that the
Turkish officer in command decided It
was useless to continue, fighting and or
dered his men to throw down their arms
The advanco of the Servian army ha3
been temporarily stopped by floods.
Bulgars at Kilios.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 15. Bulga
rian troops havo reached tho vicinity of
Kilios on tho Black sea coat at the en
trance to the Bosphorus and within a
fow miles of tho capital. Tho men be
longing to the Turkish lifeboat station
'ATHENS, Nov. 15. Twelve thousand
men of the Bulgarian army, which re
cently reached Saloniki after tho city
had surrendered to tho Greeks, left Ihero
todav. Thoro aro only 6000 Bulgarian
troopa remaining in Saloniki.
Greeks Off for Monastir.
ATHENS. Nov. 15. The Greek army
commanded by Crown Prince Constan
tine. left Saloniki today and Is proceed
ing to Monastir. The Servian troops havo
succeeded in practically surrounding that
city, whero it Is blievcd a large Turkish
army Is concentrated
FIRE DESTROYS PART
OF TOWER CITY, N. D.
FATIGO, N. D Nov. 15. Fir early
today doslroyfid a large part, of the busi
ness portion of the village of Tower City,
twenty miles west of here- The fire,
which started after midnight in a har
ness store, spread to other buildings in
tho same block, wiping out the Flrat Na
tional bank building, a hardware store,
a millinery store, a meat market, a resi
dence and several small buildings. Tho
amount of the loss Is not yet known.
BUENOS AYRES. Nov. 15. The steam
er Oravia has been wrecked in the Falk
land Islands, off the coast of Argentina,
according to a wireless dispatch today
from Admiral Garcia, on board the Ar
gentine cruiser San Martin. The admiral
reports that all the passengers and the
crew were saved.
The Oravia, a steamer of 537-1 tons, be
longs to tho Pacific Steam Navigation
company of Liverpool. She was built In
1897. The Oravia left Liverpool October
1 17 for Callao.
Folbw the Crowd
If you want courteous treatment,
firat-class groceries and reasonable
Sugar $5.90 per Sacfe
OR 16 POUNDS $1,00.
"THE CASH GROCER,"
' 41-43 RICHARDS STREET
PHONE WASATCH 3538.
New Walnuts, per lb 20c
New R.ilains, per pkn 10c
New Corn and Peas, per can.... 10c
Woods Cross Tomatoes, per can.. 10c
PROBABLY WORK OF
Theor' of Chicago Detectives
in Case of Woman Fatally
Beaten by Unknown.
CHICAGO, Nov. 15. Detectives de
parted for Detroit today on the trail
of " George Bcnince,'1 believed to have
been the companion oC n woman who
wiis probably fatally beaten in a room
at the Saratoga hotel last night. The
polico departments of sovoral MickiRun
towns wore notified to bo on tho look
out for "Jiomnec." lie ia described, as
beiur about 10 years old. and weighs
about 200 pouuds. . .
Tho polico description of the victim
sent to other cities waa:
"About '15 to 50 years; five feet sis
inches tall; weight Klo to "Ho pounds:
blue uyos, brown hair, mixed with
pray: prominent nose, largo nostrils;
two teeth in upper left jaw missing;
eye tooth in upper right ,iaw and sev
eral back tcctn missing; smooth l'aco
and high cheek bones; hands soft and
Among tho articles in the room where
the woman was found was a Biblr- wit,h
a number of marked passages, which
woro given close scrutiny by tho detec
tives. Among them were "And thino
eye shall not pity, but lit'o shall go for
life, cyo for oye, tooth for tooth, hand
for hand, foot for foot."
On tho flyleaf of tho Bible were the
words, ' 1 i you love the Lord read
marked passagoo in .Numbers and Deu
teronomy, olso Leviticus. Guost, De
tectives found tho following marked
"Now. therefore, kill cvorv male
among tho little- ones and lull every
woman that hath known man."
Other passages touching on violence
wcro marked in tho Biblo and all were
noted by tho detective on tho theory
that the assailant may have been a re
WITH MUCH EASE
Evidence Presented Showing the
Methods Employed by "Bar
ney" O'Neil to ftaise Cash.
COEUR D'ALENE, Ida., Xov. J5.
Testimony offered today in the trial of
Bernard F. O'Neil, former president of the
defunct State Bank of Commerce at
Wiillnce, Ida., tended to Ehow the grrcat
case with which O'Xeil ftoc money when
he wanted It.
When, according to the testimony. lie
owed the bank 570,000, evidence today
showed that ho borrowed $25,000 more
from Edward T. Cowan, president of the
Exchango National hank of Spokane, on
a written statement showing1 assets
amounting1 to over 5700,000.
Harry Allen of Wallace testified that
an overdraft ho made for ."5329S, and his
note covering1 U, never were recorded in
tho hank, but the state showed 'that such
a. note had been put on the books and
"paid" by O'Nell's charging It to his own
Tho prosecution announced that it
would show O'Neil augmented his account
by crediting it with other notes, intro
duced today, which the state contenda
were forgeries, and that he realized
-3ome 540,000 this way.
"William L. Cook, who was postmaster
at Neihart, Mont., writes: "T recom
menfc Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
to all my people, and they are never
disappointed with it Foley's Honey
and Tar Compound for coughs and colds
gives the best possible results."
ACROSS THE BORDER
Madero's Men Beaten by Sal
azar; Four Under Arrest at
Hatchita, New Mexico.
liU PASO, Nov. 15, Four Mexican
federal soldiers arc held by United States
troops at Hatchita, X. 31., subject to or
ders from the war department, says a
report received today by General E. Z.
Steever at Fort Bliss, They fled across
the rlvar after their fellows were routed
by a 'band of rebels at Colonla Fernan
dez. Juat below the New aiojclco line.
The refugees, who crossed Into the
United States with their rlMeo, veport
that a small detachment of fcdcraln met
a band of rebclB under Col. Inez Salazar
and after a ?harp skirmish the govern
ment troops were dispersed.
Rebcla today became so bold as to
pmugglo several boxes of ammunition
Into Juarez, tho 'border town threatened
by attack. The canes were discovered
by federal troops ronccaled in a wagon
or hiiv on tho public plaza. The aecret
service has advices that unarmed rebels
recently have: been cronsing from El
Paso to the Mexican town.
The reported arrest at Albuquirquo of
.Tone Cordova, scrotary general to the
revolution. Is denied by General E. Z.
Steever. although the report Is con
firmed officially by (."Mncral Trucy Au
bcrt In Juarez.
AIBUQUERQUE, N. M.. Nov. 15.
That Jofn Cordova, secretary general of
the revolution, has been arrested here, l?
denied by the United States marshal.
Cordova has been In town several dayo.
STORY' ON STAND
Mrs. Margaret L. Kirby Gives
Inside Facts as Lo Her Hus
band's Banking Business.
CHICAGO, Nov. IB. Mrs. Margaret L.
Kirby, wife of the president of the. de
funct TCIrby Savings bank, today In the
fedoral court related an involved story
of banklns: and gambling which reached
a point of dramatic intensity late this
afternoon whon two suspected swindlers
were broughl before Mrs. Klrby for Iden
tification. The ejected denouement failed when
Mrs. Kirby could not identify the two
men whom she had charged with swind
ling her husband out of 560.000, through
the -wire-tapping scheme.
Throughout the day a crowd jammed
Judge Landls's court to hear tho wom
an's confession, every sentence of which
further Implicated her husband in t lie
failure of his private savings bank. She
said she trustingly made hank deposits
under llctitlous names under her hus
In sinrplo narrative style she told of
wild night rides In taxicabs when she
carried from 510,000 to 520.000 in a small
bag, hurrying to Kirby that he might
havo more funds with which to plunge
on the fake wire-tipping scheme.
Mrs. Kirby said today that she was al
most penniless, having turned over even
her Jewelry to hor mother to obtain money
with which to employ counsel.
CUMMINS MUST SERVE
HIS PRISON SENTENCE
NEW TORIC. Nov. 15 The appellate
division ruled today that William J.
Cummins, a director in the Carnegie
Trust company at the time of Us failure
and 'also interested In the subordinate
banks involved In the crash, must serve
the term in Sing Sing prison Imposed
upon him by tho supreme court. Ho
was convicted of larceny In the first de
gree for the appropriation of the pro
ceeds of four checks on the Nineteenth
Ward hank, made payable to the Carnegie
Trust company, and sentenced to serve
not less than four years and eight
months and not moro than eight years
and eight months.
Wool and fur lined
sizes, styles and prW
Frozen fingers a;
comfort do not r
in the same car. ;
Dispute of North Atf
Fisheries Settled by G?
j Britain and United Stat
WASHINGTON. Nov. 15 -e';
Knox and Embassador Bryce ted!
changed ratifications of the
signed July 7 last, providing for 1
justment between Great "Britain u
Lnlted States of the North Allant
cries controversy. Th convent
ready ha 3 been approved by th
In substance, it prescribes iho bat
waters, and provides a coniml'jj
pass upon tho reasonableness of
and Canadian and Newfoundland
erlos and regulations,
One of the questions settled b
fisheries treaties was that nritlicr
BrlUIn nor its colonies may :
regulations on American fishermen.
cl6lng their treaty rights In the!
torial waters of Newfoundland or C
unless such regulations arc Mfo
reasonable by an imperial tribuni
case of dispute neither Great BriU
the United States can be sole Jui
the regulations. v
The fishermen will know bsfor
beginning of each season Just whit
la lions will bo in force ihat season
putting to an end tho former pracl
tho Newfoundland coasi of irn
regulations on short notice or
any notice. The results Eccured s
the chief conventions of the 1
States in the arbitration.
Would soon be out of a jolty
the coal consumers used- 1
Hawk Coal. "i
"Clean As a Whistle."
W. J Wolstenholme. Managin? Dlr
'Arthur McFarlane. Secretary.
KING. HIAWATHA. BLACK tt
Phones. Wasatch 719. Office. 73
Blue Wagons BringBetterl
PL OVERCOAT 4
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