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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 26, 1912, Image 1

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f Forty-second Year No 294 Prim Flu r7 -wTt-nTT3"7 . 1
' OGDEN CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 26, 912 ; Entered a. Second-Css Matter at the' Police, Ogden. Utah.
I Great Britain, France and Germany Advise Vienna
1 and St. Petersburg England Will Not
Take Up Arms Over Servia.
If 'Turkey Will Give No War Indemnity, Retain
B Fortress of Adrianople and Sovereignty of
K Sultan of Turkey Over Albania.
K. London, Nor. 26. No change for
K' tno worse in tho international pollt-
n leal situation brought about by tho
war in the Ballcans is visible today
aW, except in so far as the continued ten-
H Bion decreases the ability of dlplo-
H mats to resiBt a rupture.
H Great Britain, France and Germany
Wg all are giving counsels ot moderation
B both at Vienna and St. Petersburg.
K There also is reason to believe that
B Great Britain hns given Servia, as
ml well as Russia and France, to under-
vEX Btand that she has no interest In Ser-
E via's demand for a port on the Adrl-
tJJ atic sea. She also ha stold them she
$ has no intention of supporting Ser-
vla's claim by force of arms nor of
? aiding any other power to do so.
The fact that the Austro-Hunga-
' rian consul at Prlstrend has arrived
Kat Uskup, thus denying tho rumors
of his death, has helped. In the opin
ion of the diplomats, in bringing about
an improvement in the situation.
Progress of Peace Delegates Un
known. Tho progress of the conference be
tween the delegates of Turkey and
the Balkan allies at Tchatalja is still
i ' a soaled book. In diplomatic circles
; , in London It is stated that Turkey
has presented the following as an ac
; ceptable basis for an agreement:
' First No war indemnity.
Second The retention by Turkey of
tho Marltza river, the fortress of Ad
rianople to be Included.
Third the maintenance of tho
sovereignty of the sultan of Turkey
t In-Albanla... - -
Vienna, Nov. 26. Herr Prochaslca,
Austro-IIungarian consul at Prlsrond,
f arrived at Usktip yesterday from that
city, Tho news reached tho Austro-
Hungariau foreign office in an official
telegram today and disposes of the
j rumor that the consul has been assas-
i sinated.
' No direct news had been received
from Herr Prochaslca for a month and
K his silence gave rise to rumors that
W he had been killod and caused great
K tension in tho relations between Aua-
m tria-Hungary and Servia.
Br aa -
Deliberate All Night,
Report Disagreement
I to the Court.
L Goshen, N. Y.. Nov. 26. After dc-
liberating for more than 14 hours, the
)A Jury in the case of Burton W. Gibson,
$ lharged with the murder of his cli-
K' ent, Mrs. Rosa Menschlk Szabo, rc-
K ported to Justice Tompkins today that
K H could not agree on a verdict- The
K Jurors were accordingly discharged.
K' Goshen, N. Y Nov. 2J. After fc-
liberating all night, tho jury in tho
K case of Burton W. Gibson, charged
W .with tho murder of his client, Mrs.
K Rosa MonBchik Szabo, reported to
L' 'Justice TompkinB at 9:40 o'clock this
W morning that they had been unable
M to reach a verdict. Foreman Hicks
W added, however, that tho prospect
E woro good for reaching a verdict and
fig tho court sent them back to dclib-
PL crate. , ,
Last night, after being out six
rt hours tho jurors filed into the court
room and told Justice Tompkins that
4 ' thev could not agree. n
6 "You will retire, gentlemen, ai-
I: reeled the court In reply, "and make
f another attempt to Hnd a verdict,
fe Gibson Losing Courage.
K Gibson Blouched down In his seat
K' when Foreman Hicks announced a.
K disagreement. Mrs. Gibson buried her
ST faci in her hands and wept.
I During their stay in the court room
i. ono juror wanted to know If thoy had
:!? to find that Mrs. Szabo was Strang-
f led to death in order to return a er-
;, rict of conviction. He was to d jej.
f Another wanted the Szabo will. It
r ' was given him. A third wonted the
U letters the alleged v'ctim had sent to
her homo in Austria and these too
went back into the little room behind
' tho locked and bolted doors.
f Philadelphia, Nov. M-fAt
, expectations, tho bualnes- of the Nj
1 tlonal American Woman Sufnfrew,Jb
soclatlon was not all dBionsl JltJ
i yestordav and it became necessan to
extend the convention over another
day. At tho samo time it was decid
ed to hold another mass meeting in
Independence square, where two large
ly attended open rallies have been
Other matters on which action was
to be taken today included the final
disposition of several constitutional
amendmonts which had been ordered
laid over at several previous sessions
and tho making of reports by various
committees and auxiliary presidents
which were crowded out of their
schedule. i
It was announced by the auditors
this morning that since the conven
tion began nearly $10,000 In cash and
pledges had been received to carry
on the work.
Rome, Nov. 26. The majority of the
Italian press, commenting on tho triul
at Salem, Mass., of Ettor. Glovannitli
and Caruso, for tho murder of Anna
Loplzzo, praises tho Impartiality of
tho summing up of Judge James
Eight Known Dead,
Four Passing, 24 in a
Precarious Condition.
Waukegan, 111.. Nov 2C Tho num
ber of dead. Injured and missing as a
result of tho explosion In tho plant of
the Corn Products Refining compan-7
hore yesterday was found to bo ma
torlally smaller than at first believed
after officials had a chance to make n
careful canvass of the situation.
Early today eight persons are known
to bo dead, four are rulsslng and there
are 21 injured at June Galsiter hos
pital .nearly all of whom aro In a pre
carious condition. Only ono of the
dead remains unidentified.
The fact that all of tho persons In
or directly outside of tho building nt
tho time of the explosion wore not
killed mado the blast appear freakish.
Firemen nnd police aro still work
ing in the ruins in search of more
bodies and it la feared that the death
list may be Increased.
Auburn, N. Y., Nov. 26. Secretary
Farrell of the National Association of
Professional Baseball Clubs today an
nounced that tho following payers had
been rolased by purchase:
Seymour by Nowark to Los Ange
les; Loonoy by Spokane to Sioux
City; Johnson by St. Joseph to Los
Angeles; Daley by Los Angolos to
Philadelphia Americans; Crabb. Mng
gert and Fabcy by Philadelphia Am
ericans to Los Angeles; Elliott by
Nashville to Vernon; Schirm by Buf
falo to Oakland; Bluejacket by Lo
AS3?teft to Wppmlngton; Goodman by
Vancouver to 8t Paul; Dstchback by
Now Haven to Missoula, Butcher Uy
Portland to Denver; Hausor by Paris
to Vancouver; Colllgan by Des Moinc3
to San Francisco, Mordecal Brown by
Chicago Nationals to Louisville: Ness
by Now Bedford to Oakland
Capo Girardeau, tMo., Nov. 2C
Tony Jannus, accompanied by W. H.
Trefts, a photographer, arrived hero
in his' hydro-aeroplnno this morning.
2G minutes after he had left Grand
Tower, where ho spent the night. Ho
will depart this afternoon on his
flight down tho Mississippi river for
Now Orleans.
Denver, Colo., Nov. 20. John O.
Hibbon, president of Princeton uni
versity, arrived in Denver today to
address tho Colorado State Teach
ers' association on Thanksgiving day.
Tonight Professor Hibben will bo
the guest of the Rocky Mountain
Princeton club.
Washington. Nov. 2C A rumor that
the Japanese Steamship company,
Toyo Kisen Kaisha. Is securing op
tions on land In Honolulu for the
erection of a modern coaling plant
of 100,000 capacity, Is reproduced In
a govornment report here, without
comment, by government officials.
Tho Lodge resolution, passed by
tho last congress, declared against ac
quisition of coaling stations in Am
erica by corporations controlled by
foreign powers, but no doclslon was
made as towhother It applied lo out
lying possessions of the United
States. It Is said the state depart
ment Is watching the Honolulu situation
Constitutional Changes
in Idaho Carry by
Large Majority.
Boise. Ida., Nov 26. The recall of
all olective officers savo tho Judiciary,
the Initiative and referendum and oth
or constitutional changes submitted at
tho recent election In Idaho apparently
havo carried by a largo majority.
Tho official Btate canvass will not
bo complete until ovenlng. but It Is
unlikely that any of the nine amend
ments will fall of ndoptJon
Robert Knight, Owner
of Many Mills Dies at
Elmwood, R. I.
Prcvldence, R. I., Nov. 26. Robert
Knight, the owner of more cotton
mills than any other Individual In the
world, died at his home In Elmwood
today, aged 86.
Mr. Knight was a native of Old
Warwick. R. I. When ho was 8 years
old he went to work in a cotton mill
and was connected with tho Indus
try either as operative, manager or
owner until his death. - - -
With his brother, Bcnamin B.
Knight, he took control of mauy of
tho mills operated by A. & W.
Sprague, which failed for $26,000,000
In 1873. Since bis brother's death
15 years ago Robert Knight had come
Into control of 22 spinning, weaving
and finishing establishments
Fisher Flatly Refuses to
Tie Up Yosemite
Water Power.
Washington. Nov. 26. Secretary
Fisher of the interior department to
day flatly refused to permit San
Francisco to "tie up indefinitely" tho
Hetch-lletchy water power privileges
In Yosemite National park by any
stipulation in the permit for the uso
of Hotch-Hotchy valley that would al
low tho city to hold the power priv
ileges to suits Its own convenience.
The hearing on the city's right to
use tho great valley part of Its water
system today revolved' largely around
the water power question and tho pos
sible alternate sources of water sup
ply for San Francisco, such as the
Sacramento river
John R Freeman of Providence,
general consulting engineer in charge
of the San Francisco aqueduct project,
estimated that tho Sacramento rlvor
source would cost the city from $20,
000,000 to $30,000,000 moro than tho
Wtob-LIctchy valley project Tho fact
was brought out, however. rbHt Ibe
cost of the Sacramento project was
o na basis of n feupply of 1SO.000.000
gallons and tho Hetch-lletchy projoct
on a basis of 400.000.000 gallons.
Mr. Freeman was given a fortnight
to submit a comparative estimate of
tho different projects.
Secretary Fisher stated during the
hearing that while he would not agree
lo anything that would lock up the
Hetch-Hotchy water power, ho would
personally favor giving the water pow
er freo (o tho city of San Francisco If
thoy proposed to develop It immedi
ately for municipal purposes.
"tl Is to public interost," Secretary
Fisher said, "that tho hydro-eloctrlc
power bo developed to take tho place
of coal, oil and other fuel. If San
Francisco will agree to devolop it
within a reasonable period, I favor
that dovolopment of water power
without charge to the city, doBpllo the
urgent need of rovenuo for the na
tional parks."
Now York, Nov. 26 Leaders of tho
Republican party In every stale of tho
union aro to assemble hero on Deccrn
bor 14 for a sorles of conferences to
devise plans for a groat forward movo
ment by tho party and to map out a
program for tho next four years. Pres
ident Taft will bo the principal speak
er at a banquet In the evening of De
cember 14.
Ettor, Giovannitti and
Caruso Are Cleared
By Jury
Salem, Mass., Nov. 26. "Not guilty"
Is the verdict of tho Jury in the caso
of Joseph J. Ettor, Arturo Giovannitti
and Joseph Caruso for the murder of
Anna Loplzzo, who was killed in tho
Lawrence Textllo strlko riot last win
ter. Whon the three men had heard tho
words freeing them from tho charge,
they embraced and kissed ench other.
Giovannitti then sprang to his feet.
All Threo Thank Jury.
"Gontleracn of tho Jury." ho said,
his face beaming with Joy. "In the
name of Justice, truth and civilization
I thank you."
As he sat down tho court interpret
er. Alfred Sacco, arose for Caruso and
"Mr. Caruso desires me to say that
he wants' mo to thank you all and now
that ho Is a freo man he says he was
Innocent of tho crime."
Ettor Addressee Juroro.
Ettor, the leader of the strike at
Ijiwrence, and chief center of Intoreat
in a caso that has aroused world-wldo
attontlon, addres&ed tho Jury:
"May It pleaso tho court." ho said.
I thank you not only for mysolt but
In tho names of my companions. I
also feel Impelled to thank tho court
for the fair manner In which this trial
has been conducted. Thanks we offer
aro not only oum. but thanks in the
name of the working class."
Tho Jury entered tho court room nt
S:20 o'clock Immediately thereafter
the prisoners, each wearing a rod car
nation, were brought lo tho cage in the
center of the room. All were smiling.
Judge Quinn ascended tho bench at
S:25 and asked If the Jury had agreed
upon a verdict.
"Wo have," said the foreman as ho
handed it to tho court bailiff.
"Joseph Caruso, stand up," com
manded Clerk George.
As Caruso obeyed the clerk called:
"Caruso, faco tho Jury; Jurymen,
look at the prisoner. Gontlomen of
the Jury, is Joseph Caruso guilty or
not guilty?"
"Not guilty," was the unanimous re
ply. Ettor and Giovannitti were likewise
commanded to rise and again the Jury
chorused a verdict of "not guilty" for
each." - -A" " krk- - - '
Another Indictment Against Caruso.
When the jurors had left the court
announced to Caruso that thero was
another Indictment against him, charg
ing him with assault with a deadly
weapon with Intent to kill and that the
court would rolease him on his recog
nlzanco. Tho prisoner had taken to
oath to appear In court when sum
moned and was released. Ills wire,
who wus waiting at the rail behind
the prisoner's cage, fell into his arms
and a dozen of his maJe companions
rushed forward and kissed him.
Ettor and Giovannitti Also Held.
Kttor and Giovannitti also were
held on another indictment charging
tliein, together with William D. Hay
wood of tho Industrial Workers of the
World, and others with conspiracy
to Incite riot In the Lawrenco strike.
On this they were released on bonds
of $500 each, which were furnished
by Helen S. Dudley of Boston.
The Lawrence strlko leaders were
then freed from the prisoner's cage
and besieged by a crowd ot mon and
women in tho court room. For several
minutes they were recipients of kisses
from tho men and congratulations
from the women.
"I havo no immediate plans." said
Ettor, "but I am going as soon as pos
sible to my home in Tacoina. Wash.,
where I have nn invalid father. He
was paralyzed since niv arrest "
The trinl of Joseph J. Ettor, mem
ber of the executive committee of the
Industrial Workers of tho World; Ar
turo Giovannitti, a Socialist writer of
Brooklyn. Now York, and Joseph Ca
ruso, a mill worker, camo about In
consequence of tho strike of the tex
tile mills In Lawrence, Mass.. sud
denly precipitated Junuary 12 last ami
continued for two months.
Ettor and Giovannitti wore accused
as accessories beforo the fact to the
murder of Anna Loplzzo. who was
killed In a street riot. Tho common
wealth maintained that they Incited
tho riot in which the woman met her
doath br inflammatory speeches to
tho strikers. Caruso was accused,
with Salvatore Sculto, who never has
been apprehended, with actual parti
cipation In the riot.
The strike, which was accompa
nied by much violence, enlisting or
ganized and unorsanizod workers on
ono hand and mill owners on tho oth
er, with tho police of Lawrence and
militia of Massachusetts on guard to
avert disastrous conscquoncos. attrac
ted world-wide attention for many
weeks. Riots woro frequent; cars In
Lawrence were attacked; mon, wom
en and children who attempted lo
work wore assailed and In some cases
Injured, and there were repeated
clashos betweon strikers and the or
ganized forcoa of the law until cit
izens of Lawrenco were alarmed at
tho threatening struggle. Its climax
came on January 29, a day bogun
with a parade of agitated foreign
workers to demonstrate their solid
arity against the mill owners, aud
ended with a riot In which tho young
woman was .slain and Oscar Benoit,
a Lawrence policeman, Btabbed.
Appeal to Congreao,
Even congress was appealed to du
ring tho strugglo following an at
tempt ot strike leadors to tako from
Lawrenco to Philadelphia a hundred
children ot strikers' families to bo
cared for by sympathizers. This ef
fort, preceded by successful doporta
tion of strikers' children to Now York
and othor cities, was frustrated by tho
pollco In a clash at tho railroad sta
tion In which fatheru, mothers and
children clashed with tho authori
ties. Many mon and women were arrest
ed. This occurrence, widely herald
ed, aroused protests from all parts
of tho United States and prompted
Victor Borger, Socialist member of
tho House of Representatives, to plan
a congressional Investigation of the
strlko and working conditions In tho
mills of the American Woolen com
pany and others. A resolution di
recting such an Inquiry brought about
a preliminary hearing before the rules
committee of tho liouso In which
Lawrenco strikers, mon, women and
children, representatives of the mill
owners aud rpprcsentatlves of tho
Lawrence authorities. participated.
The hearings wero held In the caucus
room of the house office building In
Washington and arooncd inlenso In
terest, hundreds of persons, including
Mrs. Taft, wlfo of the president, at
tending them for several days. No
congressional action, however, was
Tho strike began on January 12,
whon workers in mills of tho Ameri
can Woolen company left their looms
in protest against a reduction with
out notice of two hours' pay a week
In consequence of thero going Into
effect a new state law restricting la
bor to 51 hours a week. Rioting about
tho mill gates Immediately followed,
and on tho following day Ettor, a
young Italian-American labor leader
from Pennsylvania, went to Lawrence
to take charge of the strike for the
Industrial Workers of the World and
to organize the dissatisfied and unor
ganized army of laborers.
Thirty Thousand Idle.
By January 15 30,000 persons wore
Idle; tho mills were closed; special
pollco were sworn In to aid tho reg
ular force In preserving order; state
troops were ordered to Lawrence by
Governor Foss and an Industrial cri
sis v.ns at hand.
Ettor, assuming command of tho
workers" cause, announced that the
strikers demauded a wage Increase of
15 por cent, abolition of the promlum
system and doublo pay for overtime.
Numerous conferences woro held with
state bodies and milL owners and a
strlko committee was organized,
headed by Ettor and composed of rep
resentatives of each nationality in
volved In the conflict, Including the
Italians, who were most numerous;
Poles. Syrians, Lithuanians, He
brows, Americans and others.
During the progress of tho troublo
Ettor frequently addressed the mass
es In churches, halls and on the Law
rence common. In keeping up the
enthusiasm thus he was aided by Ar
turo 'Giovannitti, who wont to Law
rence from Brooklyn; William D.
Haywood, tho leader of the Industrial
Workers of tho World, and many oth
crn prominent In the work of tho or
ganization. --- "
For many days the situation in
Lawrence was tense, with outbreaks
of violenco constantly agitating tho
public mind. On January 20 seven
sticks of dynamite were found by
the police In houses and shops In the
Italian quarter Suspicion against tho
strikers was directed at once, and six
persons, Italians and Syrians, were
arrested. Ettor was Informed by Col
onel E. Leroy Sweetser of his grave
responsibility in the matter. Ettor
immediately told tho strikers that
none of their people had, anything
to do with the dynamite nnd charged
that the mill owners had planted It
to prejudice the cause of the strik
ers. Subsequent Investigation resulted In
the conviction of a Lawrence school
commissioner forv planting tho dyna
mite. Later business men and Wil
liam M. Wood, president of the Amer
ican Woolen company, were Indict
ed for conspiracy to plant dynamite
In Lawrence. Trial of these cases Is
pending. This development served to
Intensify the bitterness of tho con
flict and Lawrence was at fever heat
Conferences to settle the strlko had
failed, and on tho morning of Jan. 29
an organized street parade and d?u
onstratlon by the strikers occurred. It
was preceded by rioting before sun
rise in which the street cars were
pelted with chunks of Ice nnd other
missiles and persons forcibly prevent
ed from going to work In tho mills.
After the parade Ettor and Qiovannlt
tl addressed tho strikers In Lawrenco
common, where they are alleged to
havo urged the strikers to acts of vi
olence. That evening the streets near
tho mills were jammed with the Idle
mill workers. Soldiers and police
were ordered to clear tho streets Tho
spirit of the hour was a dangerous
one. The people sullenly responded
to tho ordors of the police and hissed
them. .Many blocks of Ice wore thrown
at tho officers of the law Pollceraon's
clubs. In retaliation, were wielded
over tho backs of recalcitrant strik
ers, when suddenly shooting began
and Anna Loplzzo fell lifeless In the
street. Other riots followed the next
day and that midnight Ettor and Gio
vannitti were arrestod. charged with
being accessories before the fact to
tho Loplzzo murder Liter Caruso
was arrested, charged with Salvatoro
Sculto. as ono of the principals to the
crime as an' nctual participant In tho
fatal riot.
Foreigners Furious.
The arrest of Ettor and Giovannitti
fanned to a fury tho flamo of feeling
anions the agitated foreigners and
conditions were oven more dangerous.
Threats wero made of a general strlko.
organizations throughout tho country
and In other lands protesting against
the action of the authorities. Ettor
and Giovannitti pleaded not guilty on
Januarv 31, but woro hold to tho grand
Jury without bill and locked up lu tho
Lawrence Jail until Fobruary 9. when,
after a hearing,, thoy woro held to tho
grand jury and later Indicted. Tho
strlko continuod under tho leadership
now of W. D. Haywood until March 14.
when tho cause of tho workers was
victorious nnd tho strlko was officially
declared off. Tho workers gained In
creases In pay ranging from 7 to 15
por cent and concesfons In working
Many Countries Raise Fund.
Indictment of tho strike leaders nrd
Cnrupo brought about an organized,
world-wldo effort to raise a dofense
fund and workors from many coun
tries responded. Threats of a gonoral
world strike in protest against tho ac-
tion again wore made, and since the
beginning of the trial Lawrenco has
been flooded denouncing the agents
of tho courts and the conditions of
tho caso. Threats to storm tho jail
havo been made and feeling has run
riot up to the very close of the case. '
When the trial -egan a twenty-four-hour
strike cf protest was responded
to by 50,000 workers in mills through
out New England.
The case, after several delays, was
actually taken up early In October In
tho superior court of Essex county be
foro Justice Joseph F. Quinn. Efforb?
to get a Jury exhausted a panel of 300
veniremen and anothor delay until Oc
tober II followed. When taken up
ngaln a jury was procured within two
days and tho commonwealth began
the presentation of testimony October
1G District Attorney Henry C Att
wlll had charge of the caso for the
commonwealth .1. P. S. Mahoney. for
Ettor. W. Scott Peters, for Giovan
nitti; Jamos H. SIsk, for Caruso, with
George E. Roewer, Jr., and Fred H.
Moore as advisory counsel, conducted
tho defense
Begins With 105 De
fendants Present
j Feared Torture.
Seoul. Korea, Nov. 2C. Tho new
trial on appeal of tho 10C Koreans
charged with conspiring In 1910 and
1911 against the life of Count Tcrau
chl, Japanese governor general of
Korea, began here today. Ono hun
dred and flvo of the accused were
present, tho other prisoner being ill.
About a dozen missionaries, a num
ber of the prisoners' relatives and
other spectators occupied the space
outside the bar.
Baron Yun Chi Ho, a former Ko
rean cabinet minister, who had been
sentenced to a term of ten years'
imprisonment at tho first trial, was
tho first examined. He explained
that the confession he made last
March, admitting complicity in the
conspiracy and implicating six lead
ers, was Induced by fear of torture,
which tho police, he said, had threat
ened, and by his understanding that
the six Implicated men had already
beon convicted.
The remainder of the afternoon was
occupied by Tho examination of Kl
mlljun, who confessed complicity at
the former trial. His examination,
also, was left unfinished, but the
trend of his answers appeared to in
dicate he is preparing to withdraw
his former evidence.
At the first trial on September 28
Baron Yun Chi Ho and four others
wero sentenced to terms of ten years,
and 101 prisoners were sent up for
rcrlods varying from fie to seven
il u V I Ju isJ kI Ju uf
Pres. Samuel J. Taylor
Outlines Work of Min
ing Congress.
Spokane, Nov. 20. Affirming that
the work of tho Amorican Mining con
gress lay rathor In what might bo
termed "mining politics," than In the
technical phases of mining. Samuel A.
Taylor of Pittsburg, in his annual ad
dress, outlined tho questions which
ho said must be dealt with by the
congress, not only at present but In
the future
"Tho first of these questions," ho
aald, "some of which are In their In
fancy. Ik the safety and efficiency of
mining operations. Second Is the
question of conservation, conservation
In the broader sense that will b ap
plicable to the present genoratlon as
woll B8 to those of the future; conser
vation that will prevent tho conditions
exemplified In the coal ludustry where
It Is estimated that two hundred and
fifty million tons, or half tho produc
tion of the country, Is lost in produc
tion and in which 2.335 men lost thoir
lives within tho year.
"Tho mining congress should Btand
In such a strong position between tho
prospector and tho capitalist that it
will eliminate tho falso jironiotor and
fnkor In mining Investments, to tho
commercial good of the mining Indus
try. "The dlverslly of tho different states
governing mining operations should
receive tho attontlon of this congTe3S
nnd Its Influence should bo applied to
remedy those diversities not only upon
state legislatures, but upon tho feder
al govornment.
"Tho federal laws pertaining to the
control of mineral lands, water power
and rights of way ovor the public do
main, as well as the operations of the
Sherman law as applied to combina
tions of, capital engaged In mlnlnp,
neod tho'prosont nnd futuro attontlon
of tho congress for the protection and
beat interests of thoso engaged In
"Tho workman's compensation law
practically Is In its Infancy and much
remains for this congress to do In tho
working out of the problems on this
"Alaskan conditions must rocelvo
consideration beforo tho conditions In
that great territory are solved satis
factorily." Mr. Taylor urged tho establishment
of a bureau of congress at Washing
ton and closed with a plea for unity
of action atnoug the delegates.
Murderers of Herman , M
Rosenthal to Die in M
Electric Chair. M
New York, Nov. 2C Gvp the M
Blood, WhJtey Lewis, Lefty Louie and 1
Dago Frank, the gunmen convicted of H
the murder of Herman Rosenthal,
were sentenced by ,Tuntice Goff to die M
in the electric chair at Slug Sing . M
during the week of January 6. I ,
Each of tho prisoners was sen- i H
tenced separately and In each caso H
Attorney Wahle, their counsel, moved H
(hat the verdict be set aside and the H
judgment be arrested. Each motion 9
Justice Goff successively denied. One H
of the grounds for Mr. Wahle's mo- j
Hon was that the verdict was the re-
suit ot "passion, prejudice and other H
Influences." H
Each Prisoner Stolid. H
None of the condemned men gave
any visible sign of his feolings. All H
looked stolidly ahead and each shook IH
tho hand of Mr. Wahle ae he was IH
led away. IH
Accompanied by Sheriff Harbur- H
ger and twelve deputies, the four IH
wero forced through a big silent H
crowd outBlde the criminal courts IH
building, thrust into the prison van IH
nnd taken to tho Grand Central sta- H
Hon to take a train for Sing Sing, H
j whero with Charles Becker, former H
police lieutenant, and condemned as H
instigator of the crlrao. they will iH
await execution. jH
Chief Counsel for Dyna- H
miters Ply Him With M
Many Questions. H
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 26. Adher- jH
Ing to its argument that the dynamlt- IH
ers who already have confessed alone H
were responsible for the explosions, H
tho defense In the "dynamite con- 'H
splracy" trial today continued it3 IH
crosB examination of Ortlc E. Mc- ll
Manigal. jH
Senator Kern, chief counsel for tho H
4. defendants, piled McManigal with H
questions intended to show that the IH
dynamiter kept as secluded as possi- IH
ble while on his trips of destruc- IH
"When I went to Boston to seo H
Michael J. Young, the Iron workers' H
business agent, about blowing up the IH
tower on the municipal buildings nt
Springfield, Mass., In April or 1911, M
Young called me down," said Mc- H
Manigal. "Ho said ho had told J. J. H
McNamara 1 was not to stop at Bos- H
ton, as Young did not want to be J
seen with me." J
"Didn't McNamara tell you always H
to seo as few people as possible, and
didn't you receive your Instructions H
from McNamara alone?" asked Sena- H
"From McNamara and Herbert S. H
Hockin. Once when Hockln Instruct- H
cd me I told him If I was caught we H
all would be caught" H
"But you never got any instruc- H
tlons about jobs to bo blown up from
any one but McNamara?"
"I said McNamara and Hockin.
Young in Boston talked with me about
doing work for tho local union, but
I told blm I worked only for the in-
Olat A. Tveltmoe of San Francis- 1
co. a defendant who had been sit- H
ting at counsel's table since the trial IH
began, was ordered by Judgo Ander- IH
son to sit with tho other defend- l
"I notice thore is a perpetual smile ll
on the faco of tho defendant Tvelt- H
moo while tho witness Is being ex- H
amlncd. I will not permit any dem- H
onstration whether by smiling or H
Two Million Acres to Be H
Distributed by Mexi- H
can Government. iH
Washington, Nov 26. More than ( H
2,000,000 acres of land will bo dla- H
trlbuted among small farmers by tho jH
Mexican govornment soon, according H
to consular reports received here to- H
day from Chihuahua and Coahulla, 4H
containing reassuring signs of the H
earl)' pacification of thoso states. H
In Chihuahua the govornment has H
prepared to divido 500,000 ncros of H
government land among small farmers H
and In Coahulla engineers have begun iH
to survey over 1,700,000 acres for slm- Hl
liar distribution. rl
It is believed hore that President IH
Madoro Is thus endeavoring to rcfuto IH
tho chargo that ho has failed to carry ' H
out the pledgee ho gave whon ho as- s H
sumed office to break up tho conccn- H
tratlon of land. H
Brussels, Nov. 26. Tho death oc- H
currcd today of King Albert's mother,
tho Countess of Flanders, Princess H
Marie of Belgium. Sho had been suf- jH
fcrlng for somo days from pneumonia. f
She was in her sixty-eighth year. yH

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