Newspaper Page Text
- 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1912. 1
I FIVE SOLDIERS Wl
Four of Them Showed Gal
lantry in Hunt and Capture
of Filipino Chief.
FIFTH IN THIS COUNTRY
Ceremony Takes Place at ihe
White House, in Presence
of Other Honor Men.
I Nov 23- b'ivo
oung men, on listed men and officers in
furlc Sani military v force, came to
gether at t"e White bouse today to ro
chc I b ft y highest award that can be
cien an American soldier, the modal of
Four of. them from the Prosidio of
"Ntn Francisco brought memories of the
luint and capture of the Filipino chief,
.lihiri. in 1000; while the fifth, a env
;'5iv officer, who had helped protect tho
town of Douglas. Ariz., last year, heard
modestly tho retelling of his riding into
a rain of bullets to stop a fight thai
ihroarcncd the lives of Amcrfcaus.
The tidier decorated for "deeds of
gallantry in adieu" were:
List of Heroes.
Firht Lieut. Archio Miller and Sec
nJ Lieuti. Arthur II. Wilson and Johu
T. Kennedy, all of the Sixth cavalry;
'Juartermaitcr Horgt. Joseph Hendcr
'on of troop 15, Sixth cavalry, aud
aptaiu Julian Gnu jot of the First cav
President Tuft had summoned to tho
"White house for the coremony at 2:'.IQ
oVJpck all tbe medal of honor men now
Rationed or living near Washington.
Inited to the Whito house to do honor
to the younger mcmbors of the distin
guished order were Ma.. Gen. William
II ( nrtcr, Jirig. Gen. Krnest A. Carling
ton, Hri. Ajbort L. Mills, Lieut. Gen
NpIkoii A. Miles (retired) and Maj. Gen.
Oeorcc 1j. (.Sillespie (retired), and near
ly a score of others whoso deeds of gal
lantry in action ran back through tbe
hihlory of Cuban and Philippine cam
paigns to tho stirring days of Indiau
lighting and the civil war.
I Served in Philippines.
The Sixth cavalry men honored today
ail tv on their Mninj in tho Philippines.
They were under orders from Gon.
Leonard Wood when they went on trail
of .liriki, who hilled hundreds of Chi-i.es-t-
aud Moros and had bceomo the ter
ror of the Join archipelago. In a cam
paign noted for tho brilliancy of iho
pcisonul acts of bravery, they caught
thf lUHrauder and his iiflics and cfl'cct
alh put an end to the piracy ho had
In the final light, according to tho
reports made by Capt. George L. Byram,
Ihcir commanding officer, tho prc-cnt
modal of honor men rushed ahead of tho
i.ue and engaged in hand to hand tights
with the pirate chief and his lieuten
ants Captain Gaujot of tho First cavalry
won his medal much noaror home. lie
na.i in ' command of troops on the bor
der line when the battle of Agua
Pr cta, Mex., threatened the lives aud
property of tbe citizens of Douglas,
r April 13, mil.
According to an eye witness Captain
('iiu.iot, seeing tho havoc wrought by
Mexican bullets that camo to tho Amef
can vide, rode boldly through tho fire
into Agua Pricla, where he induced tho
Mexicans to lay down their arms and
istop tbe combat.
I DANGEROUS FIRE IN
MOUNTAINS ON COAST
SANTA MONICA, Cal., Nov. 23.
Fanned by brisk occau breezes, the tiro
n the Santa Monica mountains, which
was believed extiuguiehod, burbt out
afresh last night. It swept through
Dry Creek and Cold Creek cauvons aud
mado groat progress toward tlho Mali
bur ranch, embracing thousands of
acres of -land.
Ranchers of tha section aud their
wives, totaling more than 400 firefight
ers, worked desperately in their efforts
to stop tho advancing flumes ,bv back
Four ranches havo boon dcniroyed
since tho fire began, causing a Joss of
several thousands of dollars in buildings
I MISS CAMERON NOT
CHICAGO, Nov. 23, Complaints that
Lucille Cameron, tho white girl held
as a government witness againsL Jack
Johnson, negro prize fighter, hns not
been accorded proper treatment iu tho
Rockford county jail failed to get her
friend, Mass Lncilo Danielson, permis
sion to visit her today.
Tn denyine the request Judge Carpen
ter said: "If Miss Cameron has any
complaint to make, iho should make
it to tho court or to tho deputv mar
shal who has her in custody. 'Moves
are being mndo in her behalf of which
you know nothing. Coma in Monday,
when Lucile Cameron will bo brought
I MRS. PANSY LESH WILL
PLEAD ON MONDAY
SEDALIA, Mo., Nov. 23. Mrs. Pansy
Ellen Lcsh, charged with poisoning two
Missouri womeu eight years ago. was
arraigned iu tho criminal court hero
todav and given until 3:20 o'clock
Monday to enter a plea to the charge
of murder in the first degree.
.Judge Longan, appointed counsel for
the defense, has announcod dofinitolv
thnt a pica of not guilty will bo en
tered, despite tho confession made by
Mrs. Lcsh to Loa Angeles authorities
A venire of twenty-five men was or
dered against the resumption of the
case Monday afternoon.
I TWO HUNDRED BODIES
( TAKEN FROM RUINS
I ,M-FCO CITY .vor. 23. The bodies
I 2? 20? Poreons killed In the earthquake
j Tuesday have bcon recovered from the
ruin of the tittle town of Acambav in
Jho northern part of the stato of Mex-
Delayed reports from other towns and
villages Indicate thnt the ioe-j of life U
" creator than at first reported.
Conquering Monarchs of the Balkans
This picture, composed after the famous painting" "Conquerors' by Pierre Fritel, shows how the
modern vanquishers of the Turks may enter Constantinople. From left to right: King Nicholas of
Montenegro, King George of Greece, King Peter of Servia, and Czar Ferdinand of Bulgaria.
RUSSIA BACKS SERVIA
AND PREPARES FOR WAR
(Contiuucd from Pago One.)
flnoplo would cause and also waives the
doubtful sain 0r sending an army
through a cholera-Infested bolt.
Tho allies arc willing to grant another
concession in the mailer of Adrianoplc.
Although Insisting upon the surronder of
Uio citadel, they will permit tho garrison
lo retire with tho honors of war. The
crucial difficulties. It Is believed, will
coma afterward when" terms lo negotiate
a treaty of peace arc undertaken. Thon
Bcltlcmcnt in accord with the Interests
of the powers and tho division of the
KpollR anion? tho allies will bo critical
Young Turks Crushed.
The people of the Balkan states arc
not atudenta of lSuropcan diplomacy.
They have pained immense confidence
by the strength of their armies and con
cessions to the greater nations, which
their statesmen may think necessary,
may kindlo dangerous troubles at home.
The claims l Bulgaria and Greece- over
Saloulkl are already a cause of conten
tion. An historic feature of the war la tho
complete downfall of the Young Turk
party, whoso friends hailed Its rise as
a power which would lift Turkey to the
plane of tho European natlonc. Two
hundred members of tho commltto of
union and progress havo already been
arrested and many of them sentenced on
charges of high treason. Instead of re
forming Abdul ITamld'a anny, tho narty
is charged with the responsibility for its
downfall. Beyond tho matter of organ
ization thgro appears to be the old story
of grafting officers allied -with corrupt
New Terms of Peace.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
SOFIA, Nov. 2a. The following arc
acml-offlclally roported hero tonight as
Bulgaria's now peace tcrma:
Rcnuuclutlon by Turkey of tho oc
cupied territory outside tho frontier lino
from Mid I a on the Black sea, through
Serla and Tchotiu lo the mouth of Ma
rl tza river.
The occupation by Bulgaria of the
TchataIJa district a far as San Stefano
until Turkey pays a war Indemnity of
The reason for Bulgaria's willingness
to offer mora ucceptablo terme lo the
fact that Ferdinand's army or 300.000
men has lost fully one-third of its
strength. General Savoff Is now calling
youths of 15 and 17 to the cotyrs.
King for- Albania.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
BUCHAREST. Nov. 23. The Albanian
leader, DcYVlsh lllma, states that Eome
foreign prince will occupy the Albanian
TO ACCEPT TERMS
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON, Xov. 23. Dispatches from
Constantinople and from tho capitals of
allies Indicate that the Balkan war has
entered upon a second phaao that la
likely to bo long protracted and to ex
hibit scones of heroism as yet unparal
leled. Although the allies, under the
pressure of the powers, havo modified
their demands. It Is not believed Turkey
will accent tho slightly altered term.
The allied merely yielded on tho point of
permitting tho Turks to retuln their
present position along the TchataIJa
Tho Turk, rnaouruged by their appar
ent chock of tho Bulgarian advanco and
by reports of aid from tho triple alliance,
hav regains! th.jlr lout morale and are
preparing to realtit to the end.
Moreover, for the first time alnce the
wnr bognn. the Turlts have the advan
tage In rtll!ory. their guns are of longer
range and heavier than any which the
Bulgarluns, so far from their base of sup
piles, and lacking ammunition, have yet
been able, to bring Into use. Tho an
nouncement that Greek and Servian re
inforcements arc coming to aid tho Bul
gralna at Tchatolju .-hown the armies
realize the Turkish strength and aro pre
paring for k long, desperate resistance,
AJ1 Europe Involved.
But, Imposing as is the drama now be
ing marled in Tutke, the eyes of Europe
are f v t'se moment n l upon t, Austria
and Buesla are mobilised for war. Ger
many Is preparing to back her ancient
In spite of semi-official denials there
now remains little doubt that five Aus
trian army corps arc being mobilized
three in Galllcia, on the Austrian bor
der, and two in the sound districts, ad
jacent to Servia. On top of this comes
the significant news that Austria has es
tablished a war censorship, which is ap
plied even to tho use of telephones.
Tho Vienna Rclchpost. which Is the
mouthpleco of the Austrian heir-appar-onl,
states that, desplto official denials.
RuKsIa is hasllly mobilising and that an
endless row of trains la carrying troops
and war munitions toward the Austrian
War Chiefs Confer.
Field Marshal Von Schomua, chief of
tho Austrian general staff, arrived In
Berlin one hour nheud of the spocial train
which brought the Archduko Ferdinand,
heir to tho Austrian throne, for his sig
nificant interview with the German lcui
ser. The Austrian field marshal spent
tho cntiro forenoon In a conference with
General Von Moltlce, chief of the Ger
man fitafr, and then returned to Vienna. I
Thore seems no doubt that the general
outlines of combined German and Aus
trian military action were tho subject of
That Germany, like Austria, la taking
far-reaching precautionary measures,
savu a reliable Berlin correspondent, is
evident from tho fact that a famine in
railroad freight cars oxlsta In the Rheln-iHh-Wcstphallan
industrial region, owing
lo tho holding back of thousands of cars
tor tho eventual transport of troops to
the eastern provinces, which adjoin Rus
ula. Austria's Opportunity.
Now that the allies arc checked at
TchataIJa. Austria may selzo upon the
present as the psychological moment lo
enforce her demands against Servia
Turkey, since the beginning of tho war.
has been praying to Allah for a general
European conflagration. All her crafty
diplomacy has been exerted lo that end.
will her prayer bo answered?
Never beforo havo the signs so favored
tho accomplishment of the Mohamme
dans dearest wish against the Christian
dos3. Conditions In Austria and Russia
are exactly what they were in Turkey
and the Balkan stateo on tho cvc of the
TO BACK SERVIA
Special Coble to Tho Tribune.
V1EN-.N-A. Nov. 23. It is announced
hero that loO.OOO German vescrves have
been called out.
Three classes of the reservists belong
ing to six Austrian army corps havo
been summoned and warllko preparations
In other directions havo been going on
since November 15.
Already about 300.000 men aro massed
around tho Sorvlan frontier, and equally
steady preparations aro going forward In
A censorship over all communications
from Austria-Hungary has been estab
lished. This Is applied even to telephone
messages and la regarded hers as hlghlv
eignlflcant. " 1
By Thursday It Is expected, that 1.200.
000 Russian troops will havo been mobil
ized, Rumom of tho Russian mobilization
have resulted In a strong antl-Russlan
outburst by the Austrian press, which
accuses Russia of being behind Servia.
The bourne was greatly weakened by
Repulsed With Loss.
S?,rL' Si0?- After tho Turkish
sortie at Adrianople yesterday, the Bul
garians began a bombardment of that
fortress which lasted through the night
It Is announced that two Turkish bat
talions which attacked tho Bulgarian Ml
Ichatalja this morning were repulsed
Willi heavy loss.
Italy Is Pledged.
ROME, Nov. 23 Sorvia's difficulties In
extending her territory as far uu the Al
banian coast of the Adriatic avu have
boen augmented by Austria giving Italy
to understand that she Is determined to
adhere strictly to tha convention con
cluded with the Marquis Vlscontl Venoata
when ho was Italian forolyn minister in
1S39, by which both Vienna and Rome
pledged thomsclveo not to occupy any
Albanian territory. Thov also agreed at
that time not to support any territorial
changes in that rcdon except In the event
of Albania becoming autonomoua.
Italy considers herself, thorefore, offi
cially pledged to stand bv Austria, not
withstanding her sympathy for tho Bal
Denied by Greece.
ATHENS. Nov, 23. Formal denial Is
made here of reports that the Greek eol
dlera at Balonlkl have commltttd excesses
ngaltiHt tho .lewlsh inhabitants. Even be
fore the capitulation of Salonikl. it is
pointed out, efforts were roticeablo In
both Turkey and Europe to show that
there wau dissension between the better
class of Greeks and tho Jews In the I
Macedonian city. I
A condition of anarchy which followed
the Turkish defeat gave an opportunity
to ruffians to commit many cxcusscSi hut
aftor Greek administration was estab
lished and the Greek gendarmes reached
Salonikl perfect order was restored.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 23. Rechad
Pasha, minister of commerce, and lladl
Pasha, chief of staff, have been appointed
additional plenipotentiaries to dlscusa the
armistice. The appointment of Ihe em
bassador to Germany, Ostnan Nlzaml
Pasha, as a plenipotentiary, which was
doubted, has been confirmed. He will
reach here Monday.
Tho government asserts that the Turk
ish plenipotentiaries ore empowered to
act only in event of tho allies modifying
their terms. The. Bulgarian representa
tives arc expected to arrive at TchataIJa
There wu.s no fighting along the Tcha
taIJa lines today. The Bulgarians have
retired to positions several miles In tho
rear. Their losses by cholera are report
ed lo be severe.
LONDON, Nov. 23. Turkey landed
troops last night at the Port Sllivrl, on
the sea of Marmora, under fire from the
Turkish war vessels, 'according to a news
agency dispatch from Constantinople.
The right wing of the Bulgarian army
In front of the TchataIJa lines is thus
threatened. Tho Bulgarian troops mado
a desperate attempt to drive back tho
Turks, but after an hour's flgntmg were
forced to retire.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 23. The
Turklbh government reports a greatly
decreased number of deaths from cholera
during the last few days, but this is not
widely credited among foreign residents
of tho capita!.
Some attempt 13 now being mado lo
house the soldiers suffering from the dis
ease. Wooden huts aro being crcctod at
tho San Stefano cholera camp, on the
open plain, which a few dav ago was
strewn with groups of dead and dying.
King Peter at Capital.
BELGRADE. Servia, Nov. 23. King
Peter of Servia returned lo the capital
today after passing five weens on me
battlefields with the Servian army. The
nopulaco greeted him enthusiastically.
The whole city was decorated with flags.
Tho king, shortly after his arrival,
attended a service of thanksgiving at the
SOFIA, Belgrade. Nov. 23. Tho be
sieged garrison of Adrlanoplo attempted
a general aorlle yesterday, according to
dispatches received here. Tho Tuiklsh
troops, however, were thrown back into
Iho fortress after a baltle which lanted
throughout the morning. They lost
Pasha Killed in Battle.
BELGRADE. Nov. 23. The body of
Gen. Fethl Pasha, former Turkish min
ister at Belgrade, and who commanded
the sixth Turkish army corps at Monas
tlr, was found bv the Servia no mnuiig
the corpses on the battlefield. It Is con
sidered probable thai he rommltled sui
cide. Turkish Gunboat Sunk.
ATHENS, Nov. 23. A Greek torpedo
boat entered tlm harbor of Alvala today
and attacked a Turkish gunboat there
On tho appearance of tho Greeks the
Turkish aiIo:u abandoned tho gunboat,
after opening the vessel's stopcocks.
Greek mariuos went on board, but were
unable lo ntop tho inrush of water. They
then blew up the gunboat with u torpedo.
GIVES BAIL ON
A NEW CHARGE
A. Jil. Preciuau of Chicago Again
Arrested for Fraudulent
Use uf a tails.
CHICAGO", Nov. 2::. A. il. Preoman,
local agent of the Harr & Widen Mer
cantile agency, who surrendorod himaclf
to the police several (lavs ago. on .a
warrant charging him with operating a
coui'uloiu'c guirte and who wa ruluasod
on bonds of S500O, was arrraled todav
by postal inspect ort on charge of
fraudulent uo of the marl. The agency
is said by tho jiovernmeut oflieials to
have agreed to rolleet old debt from
bankmpta for many clients and aro said
to have; received puy in advanco, after
which, it is alleged. iioUnig wad dono
toward fulfilling the contracts.
ft is charged that the ageuoy, which
had ascncicK in St. Louis aud Chicago
and agents in ftorhrater and Syracuse,
2T. Y.. had represented to its clients
that it had unearthed iocreted assets of
bankrupt firms aud by this means pro
curod largo fees on promised collcc
tious. P. A. "Widen, the St. Louis represen
tative of the agency, committed suicide
several days ago.
Preeman was arraigned before L'nit
ed Hta? f'ommitsioner Foote aud gave
bonds in tho sum of 20,000 for his release.
Telegram From Children Ask
ing Him lo Come Home
By international News Service.
CHICAGO. Nov. 23. The body of
William C. Snoll, treasurer of the Wil
liam F. Mosscr Irtiathor company of
Boston, was found late this afternoon
iu his room at tho FTotol Plaulurs,
where ho had registered on Wednes
day as "A. G. Clark." Visiting carde,
li'fo insurance policies and other docu
ment found in hid pockets indicated
his indontity. Businoss troubles arc
believed to havo boeu the cause of
Snoll was known in Boston as a quiet,
reserved man. He lived with hia wife
and two children at 11 Waverly strept,
Brooklinc, Boston 's most fashionable
Snoll wont to Boston to bocomo treas
urer of tho leather concern and is ru
mored to have been embittered by dis
putes of a business nature. There is
also rumor that iho leather concern
had lately made a change in manage
ment which was not to Suell s liking.
A dispatch from Boston states SncU'a
wife knows of no reason for his sui
cide. She said he left for Chicago on
a business trip.
A telegram dated last Wednesday,
the day he rogistercd at the hotel, said
"We are so lonesome. Why don't
yo ii come buck?"
It is believed to be an appeal from
his children. '
The man rcgistorod at .the hotel as
"A. G. Clark." But in his pockets
were found visiting cards bearing the
(name William C. Snell. His movements
about the hotel attracted no attention
until Friday noon, when a maid tried
to enter his room to mako the bed.
"Bring nie a towel and I'll call it
square," Snell said to her, and added
thnt lie did not wish to bo distuvbed.
.it is believed that ho waited for oth
er eucsts to go to sleep before firing the
shot. Ho was partly uudresscd aud iu
bed. Late this afternoon the suspi
pions of tho maid were aroused when
sho was still unable to get into the
room or to cot any response to her
knocks on the door. She notified the
management and the door -was forcod
open by a carpenter.
Snoll had only, a few dollars in his
pockots, but in his suit case vrero found
bits of .iewolry that indicatod both fas
tidious 'taste and considerable prosperity.
WILL BE MARRIED
AGAIN AT ONCE
Mrs. Airncc Givins Boehm Con
cludes Chauffeur Husband Is
Good Enough for Her.
CHICAGO, Nov, 23. Mrs. Atmco Giv
llis Boohm, who married Edward Boehm,
a chauffeur omploycd by the wealthy
Klrkman familj'. last Wednesday night,
thinking she was marrying "Edward B.
Klrkman," today became reconciled to
her chauffeur huoband, who disappeared
shorUy after tho wedding.
"I did not tell her I waa not. Edwai-d
B. Klrkman. becauso I thought If bIio
knew T was only Iho chauffeur, ohc
would not marry mc," said- Boehm to
day. Mrs. Boehm, who had detectives Beck
ing her husband, was angry, but aftor
a private lntcrvlow with Boehm an
nounced sho was happy and that they
would be married again under Boohm'p
Boelun emerged from retirement today
and telephoned the detoctlvo bureau
he wua ready to face hia wife.
A few moments later bo met her In a
"You will gel five yours In the peni
tentiary for this," she Hashed at him.
Boehm held out his hand pleadingly,
but cho refused It. He whispered some
thing to her and they went to a parlor
together. When . they emerged Mrs.
Boehm was smiling.
"It's all right." sho said. "He's no
millionaire, but he's mine and I'm satis
fied. I'm going to telegraph my father
In Michigan that everything Is all right.
We'll be married again at once."
AN EASY VICTOR
Early Morning Fight in While
House Grounds; Costa Eican
Is Knocked Oat.
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON". Nov. 23.A. highly In
teresting slory of a ring fight In the
White house grounds at un early hour
this morning has been going the rounds
hern all day. The participants were
Joaquin Calvq, soy of the minister from
Costa rtleu. and Fraud P. Dallcy, city
editor ofc-n locul newspaper. The argu
ment, according to those who wltnebsed
the fight, lasted ten mluule.
The controversy which .resulted in
Calvo's clutlluglng the newspaper man,
arose over n telephone conversation
concerning n piece of news. When
the HjiUtroiilsls met In a sechukd
corner of the Wlilto house ground,
Dailey optin! hostilities with a
right swing to Calvo's oye. The
young hiuu was knocked out and it wan
ten minutes before he regain oil bin bar
ings. Then Ids friend hurriod him to
an Mll-nlghl resluumut in sesrch of i
piece of raw href. '
ACCUSED MEN HIDDEN
TO PREVENT LYNCHING
Bv International News 3erlf.
SPHINGKIGLD. Mo., Nov. -J.- 'lb
Davidson and his brother Lear an
buried in the depths of Arkansas f'r-,
Cits in charge of deputy sheriff',
charged with the murder ot pretty Ella
Barham, IS years old, whoso terribly
mangled and disemboweled body wss
discovered Thursday uoxr Pleasant J
Kidge. A.rk. The brothers wore urro.-t-1
od Saturday and spirited away bccauM J
of fear of mob violence. The s!rreit
was caused by tho failure of thf brotV
ors to take part in tho tearch for the
murderer of tho girl (
Loss of Appetite
Is loss of vitality, vigor or tone, und la
often n, forerunner of prostrallng dis
ease. It Is serious and especially ao to
people that must keep up and doing or
Tho best medicine to take for It Is
the great constitutional remedy
Which purifies and enriches the blood
and builds up the whole system.
Get it today In usual liquid form or
chocolated tableta called Sarsatnb3.
IffiO Mil IK
Long' Stage Ride and Cold
Weather Combine to Give
: Albion Game.
Special to The Tribune.
ALBION. Nov. 23 Outweighed and
cold from a three-hour stage ride, the
University of Utah freshmen were de
feated here today by tho Idaho Stale
Normal school eleven by a score of
20 lo 0.
Tho Salt Lake players wore not able
to warm up until the tlnal quarter, wiicn
they showed great Improvement- Their
open plays and forward passes were used
to advantage, but were nullified by costly
fumbles due lo tho cold. Travers and
Captain Frod (Stack played good ball.
Travers making long cud runs and Stack
hitting the line for largo gains.
The Albion team was in good condi
tion and the player? were not affected
by the weather conditions. The Idahoans
Played low and tackled hard, and their
Interference was almost Impossible to
break up. Their tackle and end-run plays
wcro great ground galnert--.
Coach Cunningham of Albion said: "Wo
hardly expected lo win. as wo thought
the university team waa the stronger. I
must admit that we were outplayed in
the last quarter and am glad thai tho
Utah boys did not warm up earlier."
Coach Oleson of Utah said: "YVo had
to leave Burlcy early this morning, and
the Ihrcc-hour stage ride left the boys
so cold and stiff, and with Juist enough
i lime to cat and dress beforo the game,
that they could not do themselves jus
tlco. Wo were outplayed In tho first part
I of tho gamo, hut the scoro should have
j (Continued from Pago One.)
iod. Bofore the withdrawal of tho suit
it was proved that bonds given tho Turk
fay Mrs. McKeo were the oues she told
the eourt had boeu taken and dissipat
ed by Hart MoKeo during their mar
ried lifo. This accusation was not rec
ognized by the court in tho divorce pro
ceedings. Na.i'b Pasha's ausvror brought in tho
uamo of Priucc Jean Ghika, who mar
ried -Miss Hazel Singer, daughter of
Charles J. Siuger of Chicago, who .bo
canio Mrs. McKoe's friend and advisor
aftor she quarreled with the Turk.
Auother name iutroduccd in Mrs. Mc
Kee's cotnplaiut is that of Count An
tonio Apponyi, late secretary of the
Austrian embassy at Brussels, in con
nection with Homo interesting Jotters
from Mrs. Baxter-Tovis-McKee to him
which havo been presented to tho
court. Tho count became very friondlv
with Mrs. MeKee, and after a time, it
appears, wrote lettors to her, complain
ing in strong terms of her mode of life
and her treatment of him. Mrs. Mc
Keo went to Monsieur Mourjuin, chief
of surety of Paris, and askod that the
count be ordered to remove himself and
rcsido away from Paris. Chief Mouquin
assured her this could not bo done out
notified tho count to discontinue eeud
ing Mrs. McKoc any more letters of
advice or complaint.
Count Apponyi has siuco married a
beautiful English girl.
STUDENTS TAKE PLACE
OF STRIKING WAITERS
By International News Service-
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Nov. 23. Fifty
extra waiters from New York, employed
to work at the Hotel Taft for the han
dling of tho football day crowds, struck
tioon after their arrival here for double
pay. They camo here under an agree
ment to get apiece and tips and
wanted S.V The management, getting
wind of the trouble, engaged Yale stu
dents aud others tn fill their places and
avoided any serious inconvenience.
Account Thanksgiving, ono faro be
tween all Salt Lake Poute Utah points,
tickets Novcmbor 27th and 2Sth, limit
December 2nd. Tickets 16S South Main
or Union station. ( Advertisement.)
Dr. Elizabeth Wismcr, chiropodist,
treats all ailmonts of tho feet. 725
Melntyro building, G8 Main.
.'IUSTMTE COAL, all kinds, care
fully screeucd. Allianco Coal Co., 13
Main street. Phone Was. -M-13.
S jf VR savings depositors, as
Kyra a H well as othor patrons of
SrJmJ Js tllis institution havo the
priviloge of consulting
tho officers upon any busluosH
or Luvostmont matters regard
ing which they dosirc inforraa
tlon or advice.
Wo take pleasure in extend
ing every assistance to depos
itors within our power to ren
der. I per cont intorest, com
pounded twice a yoar, is paid
on savings deposits from $1.00
THE SALT LAKE RECUR.
ITY & TRUST CO.,
32 Main St.
1 FEDERAL Cl
Men Were Convicte'd i $
ing the U. S. Mails sJF
Fraudulent Purposi f
MKMPJUS, Tonn.. Nov. jj
ficorH of th0 all day and all niir' i
of several citiesl convicted 0f a X'
mails in a conspiracy to detrain ,
ncction with tho failure of the flf
were each sentenced to fivo y
prieonmcnt nnd finod $2000 b '
McCall iu the fedoral court .' t!
day. A. C. Bonds of Kansas .(
fifth indicted man. whoso repc h
nesa delayed sentencing hiraa
times, was not present and tr ,
to bo suffering from appendiclt
The men sentenced are H 0 lil
former presidont of tho All" Hi it
Day bank at Littlo Eock, Ark .
Hendrflv, coresident of a aia
stitution in Memphis; J. B,
Memphis lumberman and foi L
rector of the Memphis bauk an '
Davis, coresident of the All N; &
Day bank of Oklahoma. i Jt
Beforo passing sonteuco Jud
Call overruled a motion for an ,
Attorneys for the dofendauts a "
filed notice of an appcul. ?
Immediately after tho adjo'
of eourt riondrey was arrcstdi
charge of violating the postal la
BIDE US DEATH IF!
you ii us i i
(Continued from Page Oa
with clashing emotions am I di
I do not know whether C over y
elude what I havo to say." V
Then he straighteued up in t
and for twenty minutes poke
in the crisis of passion. Hoi,
discuss tho evideuc o, but wbat.lj
"tho preposterousiioas of til
that such as ho and his comradi
havo been guilty of a uvi
thought. Whirling around witl
lent gesturo, ho said: ji
Tells His Life Story, g
"If thero is a man in tfc
room who has murder in bis hi
is not in this cage." Then .1
on to tell his lifo story, his ai
bin scizuro upon tho causo of w
as tho solution of human ills, a
cd with a tearful plea. Lifo wi
ho said, a wife loved him, a''
loved him and he had idealsf
loved. ITo felt tho passion pi
and a did not want lo dio a mar
to livo for the betterment o B
ho could livo ho would go oi
had boon doiug. If ho had to"
took solaco in Iho thought t!
would go to a higher -judgment
Thero was a hush ovor tfo
room as Giovaunitti sat downl'
man nor woman moved for se-vor
moments. Then Jud go Quinn. a
iug to the jurore, announced ';
would bo compelled to hold th
thor, as ho would not dolhcr his
in tho ease until Monday mornin
prisoners were driven back toj,r
through streets lined with their!
and followers, who cheered th
ly as they passed.
Believe Men Innocent. H
ROjLE. Nov; -Univcraity ;
held a meotlng hero today to red
belief In the Innocenco of Joseph;,
and Arturo Glovannittl, leaders
textile strike at Lawrence, who ;i
on trial for murder Scvoral
studenta attended and nianyft
speeches were mudc- ii
MM. Gllano and Podrocla d
"the American plutocracy" nndj
tho pollco wero responsible for Mil
cutlon of two Innocent men.
W. J. "Wolatonholme, Managing I f.
Arthur McFarlane, Sacrstw
AGENTS FOB JJ
KING. HIAWATHA. BLACK 3
Phones, Wasatch 719. Office, 73 I H
Blue Wagons BringBelteri
- -j -
We not only loa
lower rates than t
Salt Lake institii
but give borroweri ,fe
privilege to makej
tial payments atl
time, cutting doWj tij
The Home 1 1
6, 8 & 10 West First M
Glen Miller, Pre
K. D. Hardy, CaB