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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 03, 1912, Image 1

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' lHMBB--M------ mhk
till fbf jfolt f ake enbutvc. Big I
mXXXVK, NO- 20. ' SALT LAKE CITY, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 19 12. 54 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H
IpTIGKET
E5 RESULT
! HP DOUBT
Li gn Managers
Kf the Usual Claims
Hiding' all States
flan Air of Un
lfcinty Apparently
llUlp Over All the Es
tKtes Given Out.
"IbcRATs talk
A LANDSLIDE
tfjfcwives Also Pro
wS'Faith in an Over
iBming Majority,
the Republicans
Little, but Appear
I Edy Confident of
pome on Tuesday.
Ha
HfBy Awtocliiicil Tress.)
ftT0HK, Nov. 2. The general
I Vfctipu of 101- bus been turnoo
pr to the votors of the United
KjflMcs' ia tlio langunge of leaders
VEreo principal parties- A cessn
HHttivity in the respective ckmps
K recouping of strength tomor
PHk final onslaught Monday, and
KSffucSOtiy by each faction to
v g'Bi.ifsVulq ' 1 mil rk lho . fanni or.
''Ri'tmpigu conceded to have
""teeljf in the history 'of the na-
t jjlBiut tbc countr' polling places
fo&M ucsJay with the attention of
nation focusFcd npou them.
'f .Bp? out faw .states outside the.
iai Baulk" where results aro con
cufft one way or another. Cou
"n:B by Democratic leaders of
'W"BB victory arc met. by emphatic
pfrom the Republican and Pro
"""""Hanagcrs that they expect suc
jURctively, for their presidential
U-P balance.
"'wIopi-y and ice presidency.
AfrdBj roPrcg(?"iati cs, the United
c and tl0 s,nt0 nui1 Iocal
tjHrota of tnaijv of tho most pop-
rW hnnjr in the balance of
""iry election.
'';rMt Yor: ihc Srcisivc-Rcpub-
&E!cr,lti''' fi?llt for tbo 1,1:110 Uck"
fcCfta5n 'Until lho ' votos arft
""'E!Id ma,iy ot'ior s,tates tlic iu"
ProRressivo lkcts has
Swba) had been a normal Re-
h Km3jrit-V au, ba made the
ifl W8'atc otiiccs nn open question.
jfhWP 1iit week complete polls
XL "J!1 Matc ,c,"k,r-' lmv l)ocn
W Vorl; by the chnirmcu
a"jmc nAlio,'al campaign commit
SLiKQn lho P'lb.-tions of success
00,110 fr'" ,hc V!lli'-i state
-"C0 T'arty lca,lcl "lainis. at the
'"BE I U"3 in'fc Wtf0, of t,,c f!in'
1Bt h candidate for the prcsi-
"E v ,iMur!lUrc of access.
McConihi-, Democratic
IPfci" CrlC'' torla-v th,,L Governor;
jB carrv nation bv an
Vll'"Mi,naJOTit.v.!'
f'.?,,H!,,C5- pnbliei'n chair
t'&Mfct President Taft .wns
xPr a majmity i tilc cloctoraf
MdlfPh,;M- D ion- ,J"RrHvo
tdeclartf4tbat all indication,
P:oosovcU landslide. "
LB. said- Ulx. natioual
BnGiatfo,!" c""
T wihn ,,N onc ,onKer quchtions
.Colo""! T.'opcvnlt or Tdr.
n. ,ClCl'tc'1 Indent. TafL
mm A' lUc a ,"Ml :h5r1 5 the!
SBli . p,,shIs bim cloaclv1
JJ0 ln Connecticut.. Illinois
I ?driftfU d:iys 1,avc ic a ro
f '4w'rf or ward Hooscvoli. in
'Sptt rronnp'nr! lckCufd"c"'
3BChcnalvc reports fromuvory
frMti 0f ''Ogrc.'.sivo par-
IJtwnuy fix., states, ha
imR on PPgo Throe-
MONTAGUE SEES
NO INDICATION
OF LANDSLIDE
Declares That All Democrats
Have to Do Next Tuesday
to Elect Wilson Is to
Vote Their Ticket.
PUTS NEW JERSEY
DOWN AS DOUBTFUL';
Pennsylvania and Illinois in
Same Class; Roosevelt Ex-J
gcclcd to Poll Immense- -Number
of Voles. -
BY JAMES J. MONTAGUE.
By International News Service.
NEV YORK, Sow 2. To clct.
Wood row Wilson by a tremen
dous plurality the Democrats
need only .vote for the' Demo
cratic ticket. A tour of the ten most
important states in the middle of tho
most excitingf campaign this country has
witnessed for many years, has led to tho
conviction that thc Democrats will
vote the Democratic ticket. Unlv in
New Jcrse3 Illiuoia, lowu, Minnesota
and Indiana aro there indications of
tho Ttooscvolt landslide, that, is so con
fidently predicted by the Bull Moosers.
And of these stutcs, Now Jersey alone
Eccms likely to give a larger percent
ace of her Democratic votes to Koosc
vclt. Getting down to a burl rock analy
sis: Thc Koosevelt; votes and there
will !)o a lot of thorn must come from
somowhere. An investigation shows
that by far the arcater number of thc.ni
arc coining Jfrom thc regular Jlcpubli
enn party. That is true in Illinois,
Minnesota, Iowa. Indiana, Ohio, Mis
souri aud New York. .
In none at these states is "Roosevelt
likclv to set at the oulsido more than
7o per cent of thc Taft vote.
Where Faith Stops.
"Likely" is tho right word. Of
late, the colonel has been growiuc pro
digiously. Ju some of tho states thc
Taft votes aro barely perceptible. But
to beat Wilsou Koosevelt has got to
get around 80 per cent of tho Repub
lican vote, and a few of tho leaders
who are carried away -with Bull Moose
enthusiasm, believe that this will be
possible.
hi the last two weeks a situation -has
arisen iii Now Jersey which is causing
; thc Democrats grave alarm. Two big!
leaders, Jim Smith and Jim Xugent,
havo been bowled over 1y Wilson, and
both arc suspected of an intention to
divido their following between Roosc- J
vclt and Taft, throwing the most' of
it to thc colonel. '
A journey taken late this -week be
fore election to Jcrsoy City. Newark,
New Brunswick, Elizabeth and Tren
ton proved convincingly that Roosevelt
is going to got an astonishing vote in
Governor Wilson's own state. All
these towus arc inaunfacturing cen
ters. And tho great army of working
men employed in them aro going to
give at least half of these votes to
Koosevelt. whether thoy.bo Pcmocrats
or hVpublirans. This is thc belief of
district loaders of all parties.". !
Sees Wilson Victory.
The ten states covered by the writer
havo Jl2l electoral votos among them,
enough with the sure Wilton votes- in
tho south to give Wilson tho victory.
'Phis is without reference to any far
westcru state or to New England.
In Ohio most Of the politicians be
lieve that Taft. will bo a bad third and
half of them concede that Wilson will
carrv tho state. Thc Wilson forces
have James Cox, thc cnudidato for gov
ernor. t help out tho ticket. Cox is
'far stronger than cither Gardner, tho
Bull Moose candidate, or General Kob'
crt Burns JJrown, tho Republican. Wal
ter Brown, tho Progressive chairman,
is not, claiming thc state for Roosevelt,
but be is aurc of second place and thc
Taft leaders arc not. very hopeful of
doing more than beating Koosevelt and
tho.v will bo pleasantly surprised if
they do that.
Indiana has a red-hot light for tho
covernorship, to which office ' Albert
Jeremiah Bo'Veridgc." ouce'lTnlted States
senator, aspires. Hcveridgc will probp
bly lead Rdoucvcll by twenty or thirty
thousand votes. Tho Taft people will
veto for Ralston, the Democrat, to beat
him ami for Wilson to beat Roosevelt,
for they :iro nll'.old-tinie politicians and
they zee their political demise- in sight
if Uoorovclt and Bceridgo are olected.
While a Koosevelt landslide -will put
Indiana in thc colonel's column, tljo
ncnenil belief is that Wilson will enrry
fhc stale.
Illinois, (laiincil hv tho Hull Mooscr
(CouUuucd on rase Tnlrtccn.)
GiVES WILSON
BIG MAJORITY
OF THE VOTES
New York World, Democratic,
Claims New Jerse' Cover-.
nor VVill Carry 39 of-'
; the 48 States. " . ;
PUTS PRESIDENT IN ,
REAR OF ROOSEVEtT.
.Utah Is Conceded tp .Taft:
Possibility of: Contest Be- .
ing-Thrown Into Congress
y.Dcadlock Scouted. -
Spodal. to Thc Tribune.
N-3W YORK, Nov. 2. Estimates
gathered by New York World
Democratic correspondents in
ever .state in the country and
based upon the figures of the leaders
of nil tho parties, indicate that Wilson
and Marshall will carry thirty-nine of
tho forty-eight states, with a total of
481 out of the iiJU electoral votes:,
that President Taft; will carry several
states with a total of thirty-two votes;
that Colonel Roosevelt will carry two
states, -with a total of fifteen electoral
voles; that the Democrats will surely
win three senate seats and have an
overwhelming majority in the house;
that the popular plurality for Wilson
and Marshall will exceed 2,n00.000
votes; that thc plurality for Wilson
and Marshall in New York state will
approximate 120,000.
Victory for Wilson.
Unless the nation-wide Roosevelt,
-landslide which Progressive forces pro
fess to seo coming materialize there
is no taogible evidence of it liow, with
oloiUipJi. thecoayff- loe.iyjciv
son w.'l.' be the Jioxt'pfesident", of rfi
United States, lie wili by the first
president to bo credited to New .Jersey.
This forecast of thc outcomo of one
of thc greatest political struggles in the
nation's history is based upon a survey
of thc wholo couutry. Every stato of
tho United States has been canvassed
and all thc signs that men go by point
unfailingly to Woodrow Wilson as the
successful contender. By mathematical
computation it is impossible to get any
other result than Wilson.
Predicting in terms of figures re
moves doubt about the possibility of
tho contest being thrown into congress
by the deadlocking of thc electoral col
lege, but there is no telling whether
tho rules of the game will be adhered to
or not.
Silent Vote Potent.
Always a factor that baffles thc fore
caster, thc "silent vote" is more per
plexing in this campaign thau in any
that has preceded it and becauso of this
uuusuul condition every impartial pro
diction has annexed to it a qualification
by way of precaution.
Tho statements of the rival party
managers that are intended for public
consumption vary so widely that cither
sonio ono is sadly mibtakea or some
white lies arc being told.
Tbo campaign managers of Wilson, of
Koosevelt, of i aft, of Debs and of Chaf
in have given their final command. Af
ter an exhausting campaign that be
came brisk in February and cxccssivclj
strenuous in thc last two months, have
taken their noses from tho grindstone
and aro now fining back iu their chairs
Dcrvously awaitiug thc verdict.
Final Statements.
If Charles p. T lilies is to be believed.
President Taft's re-election is as cer
tain as that tomorrow's sun is to rise.
William F. McCombs is sure that Wil
son and Marshall will carry cverv state
with three or four exceptions, and Jo
seph M- Dixon's horizon contains noth
ing but triumph for Theodore K'ooic
volt. The vest pocket vote is made thc
more doubtful in tbi-r campaign because
nt' tho nrcscTieo of a new element the
Progressive narty. with thc marvelous
vitalitv 'of Thoodoro' Kootevclt bchiinl
it. It is the new parly. that makes use
less old methods of arriving j,t u fore
cast.. Thorn is no adequate Muudnrd
of comparison with- thrco big candi
dates in tbo Held. Tho nearest a p.
nroach to the exittiug situation was
liftecn ' years ago, whon the 1'opulista
wcro active.
Probable Result.
Following is an impartial tabulation
of tho probable complexion of tho elec
toral college:
For Wilson Alabama PJ, Arizona .'!,
Arkansas ft, Delaware .1, Florida U.
Georgia I I, Indiana l, Iowa 1.". Ken
hirk lo, Louisiana IU. .Maryland S,
M.'u ocIim -etH IS, M i.x4i!"ipf l In, Alls
I (Ccntluuod on Pago Five.)
DEMOCRATS END
CAMPAIGN WITH
RALLY 111 IN
Meeting at Salt Lake Theater
in Observance of Wilson j
Day. Is Enthusiastic
Affair.
pAiNDI DATE'S ADDRESS
IS WARMLY RECEIVED
j
Tillman . Johnson : Delivers'
Speech Filled With Witti
cisms;, B. H. Roberts and
ME.- Wilson Talk
DEMOCRATS crowded the Salt
Lake theater last night at tho
most largcPy attended rally of
tho campaign, and listened to
tbc prize orators of thc Utah Democ
racy for three hours. Thc occasion
was the observance of Wilson du3.
Yesterday was the day designated by
tho national Democratic committee as
Wilson day to. be obscrvod in every
state iu the union. At each meeting
a message of Governor Wilson to thc
people of thc United States was read.
At last night's meeting the messago
of Governor Wilson was read by Will
G. Farrell, and was greeted with cheers.
Johnson Is Witty.
One of the wittiest addresses of tho
campaign was that delivered at the,
meeting by Tillman D. Johnson of Og
de.n, Democratic ' candidate for con
gress. Mr, Johnson presented an clp
qucut and forceful argument that
sparkled with' humor. He was most
enihusiastlcaliy received and the' audi
ence cheered him to the echo.
Brigham lb. Roberts discussed, admir
'iibyM-hc-'peron;Llirtj"'thc- three can$
didatca for president of the Uuitcd
States, takiug occasion to show what he
termed the fallacy of thc arguments
presented by Senator Reed Snioor. He
occasioned sovcral laughs at the ex
pense of the senior senator from Utah.
Convert Gives Reasons.
M. E. Wilson, until recently a Repub
lican, told of his conversion to tho Dem
ocratic party, .lie urged sovcral argu
ments iu favor of thc election of Gov
ernor Woodrow Wilson for president.
He concluded his argument by urging
tho people to go to tho polls and voto
for whomsoever they pleased but to
voto according to their best judgment,
unhampered by any dictation or influ
ence from outside of their own con
science. Moyle Is Chairman.
James H. Moyle presided nt thc meet
ing. IIo was presented to tho audieuco
by Samuel R. Tliurmau. slate chairman
of tho Democratic parly, aud iu a briof
introductory, statement Mr. Moylo ex
plained his position on tho wool tariff
which has been much discussed during
tho campaign. Air. Moyle said that thc
organ of lho federal bunch had deliber
ately misstated his position on tho wool
tariff. lie said that ho had gono to
Washington iu the interests 0f the Na
tional Woolgrowcrs associat ion when thc
bill relative tp the wool tariff was pond
ing. Tho bill passed by tho Demou-ratic
house, he said, was satisfactory to thc
woolgrowcrs. The tariff on wool, ho
said, was a fraud and a deceit. .It pro
tected tbo manufacturer, he declared,
but gave no benefit lo tho woolgrowcr.
Jacob and Joseph.
Tillmnu D. Johnson began by saying:
During the present campaign m
Identity on occii.-lons lias boon mis
taken. jo I wish to say thut my
mime Is not Jacob, but Tillman, and
1 do not hull from Sftiipctc. .Jacob
Is a n old and honorable niuno, while
Tillman Hounds rnlhcr pitchfork.
As I snld. Jacob is an old and hon
orable nHiuc. It l a biblical name
and II calls to mind that biblical
character who went to . the, city. And
when ho ncttred tho city nuotliur :
biblical character nanusl Joseph
. oh me out to meet him. And .Toscnli I
fell on Jacob" neck, and embraced
blm. and wept on Ms shoulder. Hut
Hint was not tho modern Jacob and
not thc modern Joseph.
Raises Big Laugh.
Tho story was gtceted with load and
prolonged applause and laughter, and
it was several moments before "Air
Johnson could proceed.
With droll humor Mr.' Johnson kept
the audience in an uproar of laughter.
IIo declared that the last swan cry of
tho Rrpiiblicnns was "hard times,"
lie called attention to tho Americau
panics of history, pointing out that
the nauics of IS"-" and It'll" were un
der Republican administrations, whila
that of 1W, CHino just at the close of
a Republican adminihtratioii. Ho said
(Continued on Tagc Ten.)
SAYS WE ARE MONEY MAD
WOMEN ARE BEST DRESSED
VISCOUNTESS SOPHIE D'ETCHGOYER.
'
LONE SURVIVOR IS ,
CHUG TO-iSI;
Schooner John Maxwell -Being-
Pounded lo Pieces.-on-Hatleras
Shoals.
NKW INLET LIFE. SATING STA
TION, N. C, Nov. 2. A lone survivor
of the crew of-tho New York schooner
John Maxwell, driven on the' treachery
ous Hatleras. '.shoals during thc night
while bound from Norfolk to Savan-
nab, aud broken in. two, by a raging
sea, clung ienaciousPy in the rigging oC
"the wreck when dnrkucss fell 'tonight?
lifo savers from this-and two other
stations watched anxiously, hut help
lessly for an oppbrtunitv tiArescue him.'
A United Stajcs. battleship from tho
southern drill grounds and arevcuue
cutter aro steaming full speed toqight
to rcacli tho spot in an attempt to save
bini. i
Six lives already have been lost in
the wreck, five of thc.'mcii baving'dis
uppcarcd in the waves w before ' dawp
today, '
Tho sixth sailor bung .on to the rig-v
ging until lato this afternoon, whonj
benumbed by the cold and. exhausted
by the lashing of the waves, he was
forced to reloase. his hold and was
swept to death iti. the .-scu Thc lone
survivor, who through-glasses appeared
to bean aged man, was making a bravo
fight for life, but it is feared he is
doomed.
An all-day battle was waged by thc
life savers, but the .tremendous' seas
and forty-mile galo made it impossible
for them to launch their -boats.
Repeatedly during tho day, the life
silvers shot a line over thc Maxwell,
but the two men in the rigging wcro
apparently too benumbed bv cold to
attach it to thc rfggings. .Failure to
get the line fastened so that the
breeches buoy might be sent out, pre
vented a rescue in this way.
Word was sent to Norfolk, -where
the nay wireless station flashed thc
plight of the vessel and nlen' lo the
Atlantic fleet on tho southern drill
grounds. News came back here that
ono of the ships would steam as near
tho shoals as possible and attempt to
reiciio the men from tho seaward. Thc
eoastwire telegraph also brought word
that the revenue cutter service would
send a vcmcI.
While tho life savo.s watched tho
sea pounding the vessel to pieces, ono
of the two men was seen to disappear
as a big wave swept over the rigging,
lie hud been wrenched from the mast
I which ho had clutchevl all day, dashod
into tho sou and drowned.
It was not until after noon that
identity of thc vessel became kuowu.
.A piece of wreckage bearing tbo name
was washed ashore.
I nder the force of flic terrifie taos
the craft broke in ho and is fast go
ing lo pieces, she will be a lotil
wrcik wilh her cargo of coal.
i
-
BeatKif ulv '-Viscountess' 'Freely
: ' Expresses - e rf Vi e w s 1 b f i t h e
American People-- ;
,--.',"'ClI
By International Ncws Servlue..
MliW YOKIvNov.i;. Americaus;
'arc . nioneS'-mad.-"' VA'mcricau
women; arc tji'c "best dressed' ns!
'well' as life . most, extravagant '"in!
the world." "Now .Torkors' 'hurry' to;
get away front the" dreadful' noise" of
their big-city."
Puffing on a gold-tipped , cigarette
in her luxurious apartment inHlic Hotel'
'Ritz-C'arlton, tho Viscoiiutess ' Sophie
d'Eichgoyer, also'known as thc'Priu-,
ecss-Maiisfchrsaid the foregoing things!
about New Yorkers. The princess 'is)
o;ic of the most attractive titled women'
that 'has ever crossed' thc A'flantic-to"
America. - ShoUs- tall ' and -stately, has
a- wcalthof blondo-hair, :big-bluc'cye3,'
with-a "babyish 'stare. ' ' ' " i
PRESIDENT SAID Z"
TO F A'VO R H AD LE Y
Vice Presidential Cnmlidntc -Will
, Be Seloelod' byX'oininiMoc- j
- November 12. , " ;
: .- i
NKW: VOKKv Nov: . After, a'-cou-fcrciice,
Lctwdou ' President -Taft and
several -members of diistciibinot- andrKc'
publican senators and representatives)
it ..was oQiciaJIy'annouHcedhcrot o.nigbi
that no successor-to -.Vice : President;
'Sherman -on 'the Republicninticket would
bo'seJoclc'd '"until "Cter election'. : Gov
oruor. Hud lev of Missouri is known to
be. favored by president Taft nmhuijfiiy
of .hc leaders. . , , . . . .
, Conferences-today, oh - thc ; special
frain which' brqught 'thct president and
.partes; leaders baclLto' New York , from
tho' Sherman funeral in-Utica; devel
oped opposition to the selection at this
t ime of a -man for second -place ou the
ticket.
Although President Taft was under
stood to havo approved early au.
uouneement of a vice presidential
choice, he was won over to the other
view, and il was said tonight thut the
national cnmuiittco at its meeting No
vember l'J will "make tho soleetion.
COLONEL OROZCO, SR.,
REACHES LOS ANGELES
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Nov. 2. Colo
nel Puscual Orosco, Sr.. futhor of the
Mexican revolutionary leader in the
north, arrived in Los Angclcy today
to attend the funeral of hi brother,
Antonio Orozco. a wealthy landowner
in Chihuahua, who. died yesterday from
injuries received in a -treet car acci
dent. Colonel Oro-eo w,-m mot by mauy
of his rolnthc. all political refugees
from Mexico. Me txiid he would r
main in Los Augclors for sumo Uui,
ANAi I
GREEK FORCES I
NOWJNE ARMY I
Blockade Around Epirus IB
Extends for 140 Miles H
and the Allies Are IH
Advancing on Saloniki; IH
Constantinople Sends IH
a Different Story Re- IH
garding Situation. BH
POWERS AWAITING H
THE FINAL BATTLE 1
Bulgarians Expected to H
Overcome the Moslems IH
and Then an Attempt IH
Will Be Made to Medi- H
ate; Balkan States Not H
Likely to Submit to H
Outside Interference. H
ATHENS, Nor. 2. Thc blockade WM
around. Epirus now extends for 140 nl
miles. Late reports say thc Greeks flH
and Servians havo effected a junc
tion and are advancing on Saloniki.
LONDON, Nov. 2. After the- fourth
day's decisive battle of the war
there is calm for a few hours Kl
aud no news comes from thc fifl
fichLof thc recent iighting.
Coiirttantinoplo officials still refuic to
permitmcjisages dealing witlifhc Turk jH
ish defeat to bo sent out of tho capi-
tab How far the Ottoman army will
be ahlc- to pull itself together and
whether it 'Will 'make a stand in tb fll
"forts, outside of Constantinople au Wl
questions unanswered. . lll
Tho Servian advance toward Saloni' J HH
ooutiiiiicsi The Greeks claim to bo push- Sjl
ing steadily forward but tho TurKi-i B'l
messages insist that'tbo Greek army bin f!
iuct --vitb -a-, rcpulso that the crou n '
prince ih awiiy and that thc (Jreck !" 'il
sition is )rccarious. 9
' AMriauopIo and SViloniki are iurrouu I 0i
cd by enemies. Tbo Turkish army m il
Macedonia is' cut off on all sides, cr 9i
Viu'nS Hold allof old Scrvin'aud'arr ad il
miuisloring the government from tho nl
ancicut capital, ,Uskup Reports of ma- il
nacres by tho retreating Turks with ffl
barbarous details arc piling up. iH
Dilomacy -has dono nothing ic ib wll
directiou of stopping or limiting the ftl
war. Tho powers now await tho ex- ffl
pected linal battle which will force th Sjl
Turk to his kuocs. OPho allies proclaim SH
their dctermi nation to- hold all they con Sl
quer. European . soutinicul ccrtaiuly nI
English sentiment anncara-to -indorM lH
their ambition.", if Autrian iutcrcsti
can. be arniugcd.
AU tbo.saiJors of thc .British dc-troy !!
cr and hub'mariuo squadrons on IcaVc, li
have been ordered to teturn. Tbo ar
tiOu of tboMritisli admiralty iaa can "i I3l
a stir, but it. may have no relation to iH
thc war.' 1H
TURKS DEFEATED H
BY GREEK' FORCES H
ATHENS. Nov. L Tbc Greeks hav fjH
lcfcatod tho Turks in another battle ll
on the road' to Stmda, AdvaucinV H
aloug tbo direct road from Kotani, in- ffil
stead of by -the railway froni'Vcrna, Sl
tho fifth Greek division .arrived at 'fi 1IH
nclbck last 'night" ly tbo, Turkish po-
sitlon 'of rKatroanitra, near tho village
of Multan. li
During the -night a -force of Turk-v
aiid Albauiaus at tucked 1 tbo Grck SH
camp, but t bey-were repulsed , with a jH
loss of 1 'JO killed and wouhded. H
Then the Greokij. began a'n; , attack H
on the fortified position of tbc Turk. H
and after a figbt lasting two boar flH
drove them out of their trencher. IH
- The Turks loM -00 caVulrV aud luu H
infantrymen Killed, while, seven, of H
tboir field guns' were captured, H
The people of the Turkish toin of PH
Nisnsta. to the northeast of VcrriM. Hi
have expelled tho Turkish authnritic BH
and invited the Greek crown prince to BH
occupy tho town. They hare prom
ised to supply the Greek armv wt'h H
25,00U mtions of food daily. 9H
BULGARIANS ARE JH
NEfAR THE CAPITAL JM
LONDON, Nov, . Only two lino
of forts, both known us Tcha- i
lalja, ono to tho' northwest of
tho fortirlcd city of Adriauoplr H
and tho other stretching across 'ho
penMisula outride of Constantinople. fli
now ?t"d octAveen Turkev and th-- Kl
(Continued on Paco Two.) 1
--JB

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