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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 17, 1912, Image 2

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Ridicules Bryan's Idea as to
Disposition of Ex-Presidenls
and Declares Chloroform
Route Better.
Gives Members of Club an In
side View of What He
Thinks of. Presidency,
and Needed Legislation.
Br International N'uws Service
a TEW YORK, Nov. Ifi. In one of
tho snappiest and wittiest
speeches he has ihade since ho
wns elector! president of the
United Slates, President Taft tonight
gave the members of the Lotus club an
inside view of what he thought of the
presidency and told them of a number
of changes he thought ought to be
made. In some he agreed with Gov
ernor Wilson j in others he was diamet
rically opposed.
The president advocated strongly a
single term of six years for tho chief
c.Yccutivo of the United States, saying
thul Ibis was ample timo for him to do
all the good possiblo and not enough
"" for him to become harmful to tho coun
try. Tho giviug to cabinet officers of
I cats in the senate and house, a move
advocated by William Jennings Bryan
! within the-past-week, was another step
I which the president favored.
Misdirected Energy.
" don't care how unambitious or
modest a president is," said Mr. Taft.
''1 don't care how determined he is
that he himself will not secure his re
nominiition (and there arc very few in
deed -who go to that oxtent) still his
Subordinates equally interested with
him in his re-election will, whenever
they have the opportunity, bring their
influence to bear and divide their time
between the service of the public and
the effort to sccuro their -chief 's re
nomination and election. Tt is difficult
to prevent the whole adininistration
from losing a part of its effectiveness
for the public good 1)3" this diversiou to
political effort for at least a year of
tho four of each administration. Were
this made impossible by law, I can see
no reason why tho energy of the presi
dent and that of all his subordinates
might not be directed rather to making
a great record-of efficiene3 in tho first
aud onl3' term than in seeking a second
term for that purpose.
r,Four years is rather a short time
in which to work out good govern
mental policies. Six years is better.
Suggests Legislation.
"Another suggestion T would make
is tiat legislative stops bo taken for
there is uothing in tbo constitution to
forbid it, bringing moro closely to
gether tho operation of tho executive
aud legislative branches. Tho studied
effort inacjo to maintain these branches
rigidly separate is, I think, a mistake.
J would not grant an3' more actual
power to the executive in legislative
matters, nor would I givd the legisia-
I I live branch any more actual power in
executive matters. Tho veto on the
one hand and the confirmation of ap
pointments and tho ratification of
treaties on tho other, I. would not
change. But it docs seem that they
need not be at arms lengths an U103' are
at present. Tt has been proposed twice
in our history, after tho fullest con
.sideration by somo of the wisest states
men wo have over had, to pass a law
giving to each department hood, a seat
in tho senate and in tho house aud a
right to cnlor into the discussion of
tho proposed legislation in either of the
uational legislative bodies. This would
keep congress much bettor informed as
to the actual conditions in tho execu
tive departments.
Would Raise Standard.
"Tt would keep tho department heads
on the qui vivo with reference to their
Unowlcdgo of their own departments,
and their ability to answer appropriate
quofitionB with respect to them. It
would necessitate tho appointment to
tho caliiuet of men used to debate and
to defend their positions and it would
offer an opportunity for tho public to
indue of the executive aud his Eovorn-
HMft ment much moro justly and much more
BafiW quicklv than under our present system.
MWttj The ignorance thai; congress at limes
IQjH MJIS "hai is actually going on in the
HnS executive, departments and tho fact
jEEtj that houra of debate and pages of the
WniH Congressional Hecord might be avoided
fiK b' tho answer to a single question 1)3' a
mil competent cabinet ofiie'er on tho floor or
HK either house, is frequently brought
Big uharply to tho attention of competent
BE observers. J. think, too, it might per-
flKfl haps promoto the amenities between
flM$l the two branches if this system were
SQL introduced.
hH ''The strongest reason for advocuting
Bflfj tbjji change, howovcr, iu that the in-
t Quence that tho executive shall havo in
Q? shaping legislation shall bo more in bar.
1 mony with tho responsibility- that the
M peoplo hold him to, in respect to it.
R ''Of course, this is not tho complete
HSi English system, because it does not give
H to the cabinet, tho power to load and
HI control legislative action as tho British
IRE xrovernraent may in parliament But it
jnj combiner so much of that which is vnl-
Kgjf unblo and as it can "be done b3' a mere
SCENE of Turks last stand. This map distinctly illustrates the
situation around Constantinople, where, behind the forts at
Tchatalja, the Turks are fighting hard to save the city from the
Bulgar army sweeping south.
(Continued from Page One.)
in a movement to overthrow the gov
ernment and a section of them in a plot
to restore the ex-Sultan Abdul Hamld
to the throne. The government has
taken drastic action against tho sus
pects, many of whom have been ar
rested. Including DJernel Bey. ex-minister
of the interior.
Mamoud Schefket Pasha, who led the
armv in the revolution of 190S and was
lergely responsible for the success of
that adventure, is not considered above
suspicion and is boing kept under ob
servation. SULTAN OBJECTS '
Special Cablo to The Tribune.
LONDON, Nov. 16. Reluctant to con
sent to an unconditional surrender, even
though every hour's delay means hun
dreds more dead and wounded and only
postpones the Unal disaster, the sultan
of Turkey today objected to the poaco
proposal of the Balkan allies and sub
mitted a counter proposal to Sofia,
Dispatches tonight from Constanti
nople say the European residents of the
capital and many Turks themselves arc
astonished that the sultan should bicker
with tho Bulgurian conquerors when they
are only twelve miles from the capital
and may strike at tho city ltaelf before
an answer can be, received from Bul
gariu No favorable answer will bo forthcom
ing, since the sultan insists that ho re
tain a nominal suzerainty over Mace
donia, although ho Is willing to grant i
that country autonomy. He balked at
being driven out of tho rest of Europe,
also at the internationalization of Con
stantinople and tho entrance of tho al
lies Into the capital.
Tho bulk of tho sultan's army, Its
Tchatalja defense line rolled backward
ngainst itself, is tonight within twolvo
inllco of the capital, according to dis
patches from the front. The Turka aro
still resisting tho Bulgurian advance, but
feebly and with no heart to light.
Cholera today added to the toll of
thousands of lives it has claimed In the
past few days In the Turkish ranks and
in Constantinople, From Bucharest
comes the news that tho disease is also
spreading rapidly among the Bulgarian
troops. Constantinople admitr? that the
pestilence has worked dreadful havoc.
Foreign residents of the capital tele
graph that practically no effort is being
made to check It. Tho sick arc left to
act of congress, T think it ought to be
tried.' 5
Presidency Not Easy.
In the courso of his speech President
Taft declared that tho presidency is far
from being au 0353' post to fill, but that
ho considers that the men who held was
well compensated.
"Tho presidency," laughed. Mr. Taft,
"is not a place to bo enjoyed b' a sen
sitive man."
Preferring to the results of the elec
tion, tho president said:
"T beg you to bcliova that in spite
of tho very emphatic verdict by which
J leave the 'office, I cherish only tho
deepest gratitude, to tho American peo
plo for having giveu mo tho honor of
having held tho office, nud ' sincerely
liopo in looking back over what haa
been done that thoro is onough of prog
ress made to warrant me iu tho belief
that real good has been accomplished,
oven though T regret that it haa not
boon greater. Aly chief regret is my
failure to secure from tho sonato the
ratification of tho goneral arbitration
treaties with ii-ance and Great Britain.
1 am sure they would havo becu gre;
steps toward general world ponce."
Tinge of Humor.
The president concluded by poking
fun at Governor Wilson's nunounccd in
tcution of keeping open houso in tho
White houso and bv ridiculing Mr. Bry
an 's scheme for disposing of cx-prcsi-dents
by placing them in the senate.
Tho president said: "If I must go and
disappear into oblivion, I prefer to go
by chloroform, it's plca&auler aud it's
less drawn out."
The president spent a very busy day
in "New York, motoring about the city
and suburbs. In the morning ho attend
ed a reception at Uo College of the
City of Now York in honor of Dr. Alert,
is Carrel, tho recipient of the Nobel
prize, and then wont to Dobbs's Perry,
where he inspected the New York ju
venile asylum. After luuchoon with
Adolph Lewisfiohn, the president visit
ed the Hebrew Sheltering Guardians '
Orphan asylum at Plcasantville, N. Y
returning to the Waldorf Astoria nust
in time to dress for tho Lotos club ban
ouct Ho will remain quioth in the
city tomorrow, going to New Haven,
Conn.. Monday to attend the mooting of
the Vale corporation.
die unattended and tho bodies are left
on the ground to decay.
Fierco fighting is in progress in the
vicinity of Monastir, where tho allied
Greeks and Servians aro trying to drive
the TuTks from their last position In the
center of tho empire. At Scutari the
Montenegrin bombardment continues, but
with no reported success.
LONDON, Nov. 1C. The situation as
regards the dispute of Servia and Aus
tria over tho former's demand for an
Adriatic seaport Is again considered very
serious. Thcro Is reason to believe, say
Belgrade dispatches, that the Servian
government will not submit a' satisfactory
reply to tho Austrian representations on
the subject, though it has not positively
rclocted them.
Moro ill feeling betwoen the nations
became evident today when the Servian
minlsthcr presented to. the Vienna gov
rnment an official complaint that tne
Austrian consul at Prizrend fired from
the top of his hou3o nt Sorvlan troops
when they captured tho town.
It Is belioved in Vienna, that the con
sul was defending somo Albanians, a
number of whom are alleged to have
been shot by the Servians for concealing
arms, and abusing Servian soldiers.
Three Ottoman army corps, mobilised
at Erzerum, Erzlngian nndj,Van In Asiatic
Turkey, are to be conveyed to "Europe
and landed at Mldla. on tho Black sea
coast, near the positions occupied by tho
Bulgarian army. Seven Turkish trans
port vessels have been ordered by the
Turkish war offico to go to the port
of Trcbizond, in the eastern end of the
Black sea. to embark tho troops, accord
ing a newspaper agency dispatch from
Anarchy at Saloniki.
ATHENS. Nov. 6. The last days of
Turkish rule In Saloniki were days of
anarchy, according to dispatches received
from that city. Tho Greek minister of
Justice, M. Ractevan, who went tbero to
represent tho Groek government, was ac
companied by Colonol Monferratos, with
strong detachments of Greek and Cretan
military police. lie Immediately re-established
Bands of Mussulman Albanlana from tho
rUstrlrtn nf nnnpr Albania, nontlnuo in
pillage and commit outrages in north
ern Eplrus and tho district of Adgyro
castro, which was inhabited almost en
tirely by Grceka. The districts havo been
dovostated and practically depopulated by
systematic depredations.
The Russian consul at Saloniki has re
ceived Instructions from St. Petersburg to
recognize formally Grecian rulo and to
place himself under tho Jurisdiction of tho
Russian legation at Athens.
The metropolitan at Athena la already
arranging tho changes necessary to adapt
to the requirements of tho orthodox
church the ancient church of St. Dcnio-
trlun at Saloniki, which tho TurkB had
transformed into a mosque.
Use Cold Steel.
VIENNA. Nov. 16. In a hand to hand
bayonet fight at tho port of San Giovanni
dl Meduu Thursday night, tho Montono
grlns dislodged tho Turks on tho moun
tains dominating- tho city, ucoordlng to a
dispatch from Dulclgno. Sixty Turkish
soldiers were taken prisoners.
Tho Turkish garrison at San Giovanni
dl Medua, however, has been reinforced
by tho arrival of soma big guns, accord
ing to a dlspalch to the Uelchspost.
dampening the hopo of the Montenegrins
that they would bo able to capturo tho
The Turkish garrison at fcoutarl haa re
ceived a Kiipply of fresh provisions suffi
cient to lant for forty days and the Turk
ish commandant thcro doclaren, accord
ingto tho None Frcle PresHe that he will
hold the fortress until the last man of
the Turkish garrison has fallen, even
should the Ottoman government order hlni
to surrendor. TWi will not fall Into the
hands of the enemy, ho declares.
Allies Conferring.
SOFIA, Nov. 1C Tho Bulgarian cabi
net communicated to the allies today
the contents of a letter from tho Turkish
grand vizier on the subject of an armis
tice and an Interchange' of vlcwn be
tween tho Balkan governments is in
progress. It Iu said that unless peace
conditions aro accepted by Turkey within
twenty-four hours after their presentation
hostilities will be continued, as the
Bulgarian generals arc not willing to per
mit Turkey (o gain valuable timu by
wrangling over tho conditions,
A prompt acceptance may avert the
cntrv of tho Bulgarian troops Into Con
stantinople. Jt s believed Bulgarlu will
not object to Turkey retaining Constan
tinople and the Dardanelles.
King Ferdinand of Bulgaria Is now at
Kirk-KHisseh, but it is reported that ho
Is preparing to start for Tchatalja.
Loses His Glory.
LONDON. Nov. IS. -Utter dincmllt
was thrown today by local military ex
perts on reports published in Vienna
papi-rs of the inuvcmunls of tho Bulga
rian armies. Tho reputation of Lieuten
ant Wagner of tho Rclchspost, which
went up like a rocket when ho was claim
ing to be tho only correspondent wit
nessing tho battles, has fallen like a
The English newspapers believe "Wag
ner was used, knowingly or Innocently, by
the Bulgarian Btaff to send reports cal
culated to mislead tho Turks.
Tho great battle Wagner declared had
been fought nearly a fortnight ago at
Tchatalja, losses in which ho said ex
ceeded those at Lule-Burgas. never oc
curred. Ono correspondent with the Bul
garian headquarters declares Xdoutcnant
Wagner was at headquarters most of the
time during tho battlo of Kirk-Klllsseh,
which he claimed to have witnessed, and
ho would have had to ride 200 miles in
two days if he had seen it.
Servia Increases Claims.
LONDON, Nov. 1G. A dispatch to tho
Dally News from Vienna says Servia, in
stead of abating in her demands, now
claims Avlona, on tho gulf of Avlona, in
tho Adriatic sea, thirty-three miles south
west of Berat.
Tho correspondent adds that Servia's
answer to tho Austrian representation Js
still unknown, but that it is reported
Servian troops have reached the .Albanian
coast of tho Adriatic. It is reported also,
says the correspondent, that three largo
ships under command of naval officers
havo left for the south under scaled or
ders. It Is uncertain whether they aro
transporting recruits to Bosnama or on
a mission connected with tho Servian
occupation along the Albanian coast.
Villages Burned.
LONDON, Nov. '16. A dispatch from
Antivarl to the Times, dated Friday, says
tho vlllagos of Mcmoratch, KutchI and
Drgotchl. and the Tabakl quarter of Scu
tari, near tho citadel, have beon burned.
The correspondent adds that General
Vukotlich's division is expected to conio
through tho Mlrdite country tomorrow
evening to Join tho force of Crown Prlnco
Danllo and General Lovltch before Scu
tari. Forts Captured.
SOFIA. Nov. 16. The newspaper Bul
garia today reiterates the report thai, tho
Bulgarians have captured six forts near
Tchatalja, two of them being considered
Important. The report Is without official
The Mir says the Bulgarians occupied
the town of ICavala, on the gulf of Kava
la, eighty miles northeast of Saloniki,
after they captured Seres
Threatening Bulgaria.
LONDON, Nov. 16. Rumania is report
ed to havo placed strong bodies of troops
at throo points on the Bulgarian frontier.
The movement Is believed to bo the result
of diplomatic arrangements, so that pres
sure can bo applied to Bulgaria In order
to keep the terms of the armlstico within
Red Cross Work.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1G. The Ameri
can embassy at Athens today notified
tho American Red Cross that the Greek
sick and wounded as a result of tho Bal
kan conflict numbered about 7000. In
Montenegro there aro 2000 tick and
wounded and about 4000 prisoners.
Tho American Red Cross today cabled i
?1000 to the queen of Groaco for uso In
the relief work and similar amounts were
cabled to the Bulgarian and Servian Red
Cross organizations.
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
itles of electric intfriirban traffic be
tween these towns arc groat.
Plans for luterurban connections with
the territory to the south of Salt Lake
arc not as definite as those for lho north
ern part of Die slate. However, an elec
tric line soutli from Salt Lako as far
as Ncphi' and probably with connections
with tho Carbon county coal fields In
eastern Utah is a rcrtuinty.
Within the next few days Mr llcrclcy
will make a trip south to Nephi by au
tomobile over the prospect lvis route of
the now road and dcldo upon the route
It Is not unlikely that lho rlght-of-wav
of tho Orcm project from Salt Liikr-.
to Payson, together with the franchises'
thus far secured for that line, will 1:
taktm over by lho now corporation.
N'jgotiatlonH with this object In vluw ur;
pending, but liavc not thus far progressed
enough to permit of the doilnlto an
nouncomcnt that this action will be
The scope of tho new corporation will
probably bo oven larger limn ronlnn- I
plated In the orlglnnl nnnouncpiiKMit. -The
new intcrurbuti system will likelj I
embrace all of the area In tho state thtU
Is within easy access of Salt Lake and
will lucludu some of tho very richest
territory in tho stain. Future exten
sions will possibly tako the lnterurbun
system tliroush. the rich Beavor country
and clown into the Dixie valley on tho
western slopti of tho divide and down
through thu Sanpete and Sovlcr vjillcys i
on the (snstern slope. 1
The Bcltictlon of Simon Bamberger to I
head the big enterprise will meet with
universal approval in Utah. Senator
Bamberger Inaugurated the idea of an
luterurban system for Utah and It Is
eHjieclally fitting that he should head the
Blood Humors
Commonly causo plmplos, boll3, htve-3,
eczema or salt rheum, or some other
form of eruption; but sometimes they
exist In the system, indicated bv feel
ings of weakness, languor, loss of ap
petite, or general debility, without
oauslng any breaking out.
They arc expelled and the whole sys
tem Is renovated, strengthened and
toned by
Hood's SarsaparUia
Oct It today In usual liquid form or
Bhocolntetl tablets called Saroatabs
company that brings about tho realiza
tion of his dreams.
Simon Bamberger huo. for many years
ibeon one of Utah's most unturprlslng
citizens. .Me bus been connected with
manv largu nud successful ventures and
his pluck and perseverance have placed
him In tho forofront at Utah's successful
Mr. Mambcrgcr was born In Darm
stadt, province of Hcssn. Germany, on
February 27. 1S'17. He came to America
when i;; years old and for a time lived
In Indiana. In 1S6S ho went to Missouri
and worked for a timo for the Union
Pacific. A year later he came to Ogdeu
and established the White House, at
that timo a well-known hotel and res
taurant. In 1871 Mr, Bamberger came
to Salt Lake as the manager of the Dol
monico restaurant at the southwest cor
ner of the Intersection of Second South
and Main street. He remodeled the
building, and mado It into tho White
Houso hotel, which still stands on the
samo corner.
Pioneer in Mining.
Mr. Bamberger liccaco interested In
mining in 1S7U and was a large stock
holder in a Big Cottonwood project which
was the beginning of his oxtenslve min
ing operations. Ills mining operations
Included coal mining In southeastern
Utah. In the latter seventies he pro
moted the construction of the Sanpete
Valley railroad, running from Nephi to
Manti, now a part of the Denver & Rio
Grande system, and was for a time Its
president and general manager.
Some time later Simon Bamberger
startled the state with the announce
ment that ho intended building a railroad
from Salt Lake to Ogdcn. There wore
already two railroads betweon these two
cities and the project was considered
folly. Mr. Bamberger lacked the capital
to tlnance the project, but had plenty of
pluck and energy. The road was con
structed by easy stages. Mr. Bamberger
completing a'llttle of the road at a lime
and at each successive terminus plant
ing trees, grass, flowers and shrubbery
and building a pretty little park, thus
providing a resort that would create traf
fic for his little line and make it self
sustaining while In the course of con
struction. Keeps on Building.
The first stopping place was Becks
Hot Springs, Just outside of the limits of
Salt Lake City. . Here Mr. Bamberger
established a pretty little park and built
a bicycle track. Later, a hotel was es
tablished at the rosort whero the guests
could have the advantage of Incompara
ble hot baths from the natural hot
springs. Most people declared then that
this was as far as Mr. Bamberger had
Intended building the road.
A vear or two later Mr. Bamberger
extended tho line ten miles farther north
to Bountiful, where ho established an
other pretty little pleasure reBort called
"Eden." There the line ended for an
other couple of years, after which It
was extended to Farmington, almost half
wnv between Salt Lake and Ogden. Hero
Mr. Bamberger opened the famous La
goon resort, now known as one of the
prettiest spots In Utah. Hero beautiful
trees were planted and beautiful land
scape gardens laid out. An artificial lake
was formed and an ideal park estab
lished. Recently ono of the finest racing
parks in the world has been built In
connection with the park.
Achieves Object.
It was several years before Mr. Bam
berger could overcome powerful influ
ences that endeavored to prevent his
securing a right-of-way north from
Farmington to Ogden. However, all
obstacles were finally overcome and the
road completed to Ogden. Mr. Bam
berger then turned his attention to Im
proving1 the equipment and service.
Soon' he electrified tJio road and trans
formed what was known as a "dinky"
railroad into the first electric Intcrur
ban electric lino In the state. The ser
vice was likewise Improved and hour
ly service put on dally. It Is authori
tatively announced that indor the new
corporation which will control the Salt
Lako & Ogden railroad together with
the other Intcrurban lines of the state
there will bo no chango In the present
policy of tho line and this announce
ment will please tho patrons of the
Mr. Bamberger has always taken an
active part In public affairs. He was
u member of lho stale senate for four
veais and a member of tho Salt Lake
board of education for eight years. In
both positions Ills service was of tho
highest order. Mr. Bamberger possesses
a quiet, unassuming nature, but at the
same time a pluck and determination
that wins. Ills vocabulary docs not In
cludo the word fall.
The heating plant need not be
run at full capacity all of the time
during the cold weather in order
to make even a small part of the
building comfortable if the coal
used is
W. J. "Wolstonholmo. Managing Director.
Arthur M'cFarlanc, Secretary.
Phones, Wauatch 710. Office. 73 S. Main.
Blue Wagons Bring Belter Coal
meets In so absolutely satis
factory a way the require
nionta of peoplo vlto tleslvo to
save money as thin company,
It. invites small as well as
large accounts, pays -1 por cent
interest and affords complete
safoly by reason of its cap
ital and surplus, amounting to
ISggH $100,000. It also furnishes
! WjEltfj Secured Certificates for the
I H$3( investment of sums of $100.00
' WgS&i or more which yield 15 per
Hfetf cent, payahlc monthly, rninr
I Kpj torlv ol Bonii-anuually,
jfjlp 32 Main St.
Alleged Murderers of Gambler
Rosenthal Believe They
Have Raised a Doubt as
to Their Guilt.
Bv International News Service.
N--EW YORK, Nov. 1(3. With tho
last shrcrla or evidence, both for
and against the gunmen charged
with tho murder of Herman
"Rosenthal laid before the jury, Jus-1
tice Goff adjourned court at 1:20
o'clock this afternoou until 10:30 Mon
day morning, when Mr. - Wahle will
begin his 'summing up for the defense.
Three hours havo beon allotted him
for this purpose. Assistant District
Attorney Moss will tako the same
time, beginning at 3 o'clock Monday
afternoon. Justice Goff will deliver
his charge on Tuesday morning.
By nightfall Tuesday, if not earlier,
the gunmen will know their fate.
Like campaign managers on the eve
of an election, both sides were confi
dently proclaiming victory this after
noon. The four defendants, serene iu
the belief that they have demonstrated
their innocence, at least of the charge
of tho Rosenthal murder, loft the court
room with their guard laughing loudly
over a cartoon which represented them
as unsophisticated farmers "being shown
about" Now York by a guide in the
person of Jack Rose,
Hope for Disagreement.
Upon the part of those who have
followed the trial throughout a dis
agreement of the ."jury is the outside
limit to the hopes of tho accused men.
They have told a remarkable story of
the events of tho early morning of
Julv 16. which, though it was not
'broken down by the stato, will be lack
ing in serious confirmation by any
witnesses aside from those directly in
terested in Ehe verdict which the .iury
will render. Tho issue in the final
analysis, therefore, narrows down to
a question of veracity between Jack
Rose, "Bridgy" Webber, Harry Val
lon and Sam Scnepps on ono side and
"Lefty Louie," "Whitey" Lewis
and "Daeo Frank" on the other. The
gToup led by Jack Rose say the gun
men did fhc shooting. The gunmen
swear back that Rose and his crowd
are the guilty persons.
Tn the situation ono outside witness
stands up William Shapiro chauffeur
of tho murder car which carried the
assassins to and from tho Metronolc
on the night of the shooting. Upon
the testimony of this one man may
ultimately depend the fate of the four
mon who represent and typify gang
rule in New York.
Shapiro as Witness.
Shapiro although never convicted of
crime has been closely associated with
the gamblers and gunmen. Uo was a
witness at thn Becker trial but de
clared he did not see tho faces of any
of tho occupants of his car on the
night of the murder and ho maintained
this inability to identify tho murder
ers until after Jack Zelig had been
killed and' Becker had been convicted,
when, in response to the pleadings of
his mother, he made a full confession
to District Attorney Whitman, aud, not
even excepting Jack Rose, was the
star witness against tho gunmon at tho
trial now drawing to a close.. He iden
tified all four gunmou as the Rosen
thal murderer and furnished the con
necting link betwoen Beckor and Rose
through to "Gyp'' and his gang. A3
the ear shot away after the murder ho
swears ho heard them say:
"Everything is all right. There was
not a con around. Becker fixed if: as
he said ho would."
Savo for the stories of tho gunmen,
Shapiro's testimony has not been re
futed. State's Rebuttal.
The clouds thickened over tho defense
in the concluding hours of tho trial. In
a series of smashing blows, Moss for the
prosecution shattered what hopeo might
bo encouraged through the description
of Webber and Yallou bv Mrs. Kyd as
the mon who did tho sliooting. Mrs.
Kyd declared that nono of tho gunmen
wero in tho shooting on the night
Rosenthal was killed.
Webber, Vallon, Schepps and Rosa in
turn took tho witness stand amid the
scowls of tho four defendants and cat
egorically denied that they had shot
Rosenthal, to that extent a,t least of
saviue for themselves tho promised im
rauuily from prosecution.
Harry Horowitz, otherwiso "Gyp the
Blood," was lho last, witness to go ou
tho stand. JTo was called to give Xur
iher details of his conversation with
the mysterious stranger who is alleged
to havo led the unsuspecting- giiniijon to
the doors of the Metropole in order that
tho blamo for the shootiug might ho
shifted to them.
Motions Denied.
The customary motions wero made by
couiihoI for tho dofenso for the dismissal
of tho indictment and the acquittal of
the defendants. Tlicy wero donicd as
fast as made.
Arrangements' were made for the sum
moning up on Monday and Justice Goff
abruptly adjourned his court.
Waple expressed groat eonfidenco on
leaving court, after shaking hands with
his four clientf'.
"Our casr is stronger at tho closo
than it hus beon at any time." ho said,
'and I am not guessing at that or fool
iriL' myself about it, cither.
Neither Mr. Whitman nor Mr. Mossj
would disniss tho t-ano or its possible
outcome. It ib known, however, that
great dependence is put iu tho testi
mony of Shapiro.
A 5 a preventive as well as curativo
medicine, flood's Sursaparilla is pro
cminrtnt its great merit is fully estab
lished. (Advertisement.)
To Bo Buriocl Monday.
Funeral orvlces for "William John
Rotlnvcll, the 10 months old aon of Dr.
and Mrs. 'KY. II. Rotliwoll, who died Fri
day, will bo held at tho residence, cor
ner of Third avonuo and Poplar street,
Murray, at " p. m tomorrow. j
Or Does Everything via 11
Distress You? fjf .
Experts declare that ft.'S'
Btomach disorders are so
this country Is due ?W
careless habits o eatlae SBlU
troubles and run-down condifSM
usually go togethor.
John Llnd, of Oneonta.'tf
I have been troubled 'fW.
Btomach troublo or fifteen
hoenmo 50 weak that T enJu
walk or do any vork WJp"
was very poor, and It'seenL.,
Blblo to get any relief R3MA '
Lwo bottles of Vinol I find t&B
already made a reraarkablB tBfirll
ment In my health; my
much stronger, and I have bMIii
-weight." 0 tmflil
Vinol makes weak atonacSiW "
nccause it strengthens and!1, ,
tho weakened, tired and
nerves of the digestive organS
Js easily assimilated by th7 tMfJI
Btomachs, and la delicious to M
Try a bottle of Vinol tM
understanding that your nonM
be returned if it does not hMt
P. S. It you have BczemaW
Saxo Salve. ."Wo guarantee jrj
Druohl & Prankon, DruijeuW
Busy Goruor. and 271 South lM f I
Salt Lake City, Utah. N
SAILG FOR 35', ;
By International New3 Servict' tr
NEW YORK, Nov. 16.-'
illuminating his face, Presldi
Woodrow Wilson, together tj
wife and two daughters, stood
promenade deck of the steao
mudian this afternoon, -rravinif
adieux to the crowd lining
as the vessel fweked out into )
prior to leaviug for BernmdlL
the president-elect is to i
month's vacation. I
Por fully half an hour befi
steamer left her pier Governor
stood outside hia Btatsrooa j
hands with his follow pasiauff
answering their congratulation!
tho governor's family were Clji
Shorn, his private secretary, )
bride, who were married in 1!
N. J.( throe days ago. A hfj
ber of friends of the hrido an
groom were on hand to see tl
and showered thorn liberally in
a quantity of which fell on O
Wilson's shoulders. J
A number of ladies passing tNtr
deck a few minutes later, cow!r
nizing the distinguished pML:
glanced curionsly at iia X?.
sprinkled coat and hat and HinK"
in comprehending manner, tUsHy
was tho bridocroom.
Before boarding the iteamerjjKfe
or Wilson made some calls on.Vj,
friends. Among those visited tV
onol E. M. llouse, former n&uojBr
mitteeman from Texas, who ls
home in East Thirty-flfth strteMy
Faces Pandering OhsrsiB
T-I. Symons, 40 years of age, nl Jf
of the Tromont hotel, was unl
Detectives Glonn and Bllllacs oi.p
of attempted pandering at l ofjj,
morning. Svmons was arrest ed'ji
on a charge of violating the tB;.
law and was released upon foW
$200 cash bail. ff:
Pimples Remo
The Calcium Sulphide Treatffli
Wonders to Every Kimij
Skin Eruption, j
You don 't want to wait fon
a day to get rid of vour pla
other skin eruption?. iou ivif
nd of them right now. NeJP
may want to go roaewnera Ti
wouldn't like to havo to USe-.l
pies along. , f
You can get rid ot ilm JWj
by taking Stuart -'s Calcium J
Thov contain S3 their maJBU
tho mbst thorough, quick w
blood cleanser known, 'calciun
Remember this, too, that M
Iroatmonts reek with poison. 4
are miserably slow besides. :
Stuart's Calcium. Wafers
particle of poison m then, s
freo from mercury, ,
venomous opiates. This
guaranteed. Thoy nwt
But they always do .0T$
you can see iatie aurrw W
friends to bo ashamed or p
of your faco. ,
Your blood makes you vrW
Tho men and women o n
aro tbos-o with pure blood m
dirt's Calcium i
you happ:; bee ause T ur
welcomo sight notonljtojw
you look in o tlioj1,8 ak
bod v clso who knows you .
yWe know that Sgpfgj
' ml
. Wl.
NSewlhe Cri?
prices. OiMXi
cash tal
41-43 RICHARDS 1
nTv7 Walnutf. Pr 'b' ',',',',M .
New Raisins, psr PK fM$
New Corn and Pc. J " r M

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