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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 18, 1912, Image 2

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. TIIESALl LAKE TRIBUNb, AONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER IS, 1912. 1
IP. MIL WILL
BE FIIUISHED li 1813
Happy Result Indicated in
Report of Colonel Goethals
Jo Secretary of .War.
H TACT NEEDED IN ZONE
Commission Required to Keep
on Good Terms With the
Officials of Republic. '
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17. That the
Panama canal will be completed within
the next twelve months is clearly indi
cted by Colonel George Vf. Goethals, In
h s annual report to the secretary of
war. which was made public hero tonight.
While. the chief engineer of the biggest
Job on earth does not say In so many
words that Ills labors will be through
in a year, he contrasts the work that
was done during the fiscal year ending
Juno SO. 1912, with, what work remains
fl i'j he done and the reasonable deduction
Is that by this time next year the gi
Kalitic tusk will be at an end and vessels
HH will bo threading their way, back and
forth, between the Atlantic and Pacifio
fj o-cans through the world's greatest ar-
1 ilficlal waterway.
I The most important work that Is yet
to be done is the completion of the lock
gates.
Gives Detailed Account.
A 1 the stce! and other material that Is
jietosjnry to make those gates are now
.i the shops of the canal none and the
v or;: solng forward rapidly.
The report gives a detailed account of
entiling that has been done in the
zone during the fiscal year which in any
v ay affecta (he canal commission or the
government.
This commission lias not only had the
actual work of constructing the canal to
look after, but its members have had to
act as diplomatic agents for the govern-,
mcnt in treating with the authorities of
the Republic of Panama, a task which ha3
;t limes required the most delicate tact.
In June. 1P12. there were 3-1.057 people
on the pay roll of the commission, with
i" aggregate monthly ualary of $1,500,000.
The population of the zone at the prce-
H ent time is G'J.SIO.
H Of this number 42.171 arc employees
sin'1 officials of the United Stales govcrn-
i.ient. theJr wives and children.
I'jrinr t hi year ending .Iiine 30 last
K ir.f were. 70o.", arrests, U152 males and
HV f3 finales.
Convicts in Zone.
At the time the. report was written
H t ice were III convicts in the penitentiary
i'? C'ilelira.
Put this building has since been rc
K moved to mnko room for the canal -work
Dj and the convict h nrc held in a stockade.
HU To cominiHslou conducts nineteen ho
throughout (he zone, three night
letaurauts. eighteen European laborers'
j tifii8 and eighteen common laborers'
l.ltr'tePH, out of which they made a total
profit laut year of ir,7.rl 7.(55.
Put all these profits accrued from the
IM i'.crcrn' messes and klli'hens. there be-
IW pi- a lots on the hotels of SI2,0S.".r,7.
Mb) 'I'!"- oM French scrap, which the com-
UBJl j'llon hnught for 5215.000. was sold for
bniit 47o.OOO.
D lii relation to the health conditions on
IBM 1 NthmiiK tlx; report say$:
H The ioal atlmlKSlonH lu hospitals and
Hj - 'k ramp, including those sick In nuar-
i"rs during the year, was 18,307; the dally
iH .e-.ise siek was 22.91 out of every thou-
H -mid emplov'eK. as n?ulnnt 21.77 for
1 "Ho.ii ,lrvj j'j.o for liiOP-10 on the basis
' . t the total niimbi;i-s employed during
H t rnr.i mentioned were I'O.OnS. -lO.ICn
HBj .n.r,n. respectively. The lolnl num-
H 'r- rf deaths amou- employees was nOS,
Hffl of "Hid'-h were Americans, 70 were
HU M employpfs or oOici nationalities
i'lid v frp blnckf. Tho total number
flj fif dejtbu from violence umontr all em-
,' erf wiiS lot. as :rn'nst 17S for tho
n -et edh.g year. Tn addition, on Ihe rcc
l omintion of the medical examining
Hj . i :u-( IDS denortatlons were made, 1-11
.-nsir am! ."2 for Injuries.
I. .1. Pailoy. a R. fi. cneinoer,
J3;'vviHc. Ark., says: "I suffered -with
Mdtipv and bkidiler trouble so bad j
"as rouble, io work. T had such tovcro
p-iins iu my bad; I could hardly roL
i n. 1 tried evcra! physicians with no
rrj-ult. bill Foloy's Kidney Pilla have
innc womlors for nic. r recommend
Iheni to all." Scbramm-Jobnson,
TJrtics. (Advertisement.)
Potatoes.
Ton cars choico T;lah and Tdabo po
latocs at. ribt price. Topcclcr's eucd
More. (Adycrtifcmcut.)
I Dr. E. IT. Gongor, Dentist,
"-omnuformo used for extraction:
Dines rcauonablc, -work guaranteed; 21o
Kctni5 buildiucr, Wasatch 032.
(Advertisement)
I Salt Lakcns iu Now York.
Vpcial to The Tribune.
NEW YOriK, Nov. 17. Martinique, L.
( ohu alid wife. Miss 33. C. Colin, IIes E.
'ohn; Wolcott, C. P.. Hawlcy: Manhat
'tn, W. 11. Cunningham.
I CASTOR! A
3?or InfajitB and Children,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of 4
I M No InstitutioE
dBb ,ncot'r ln .So absolutely satis-
Sw factory a way the rcn.uiro-
BtP mcntA of pcoplo who desire to
Spl save money an this company,
Hj jffi lvitcs small as well as
Ki large accounts, paTs 4 per cent
jHB intPrciit all(i affords complete
H safcy v reason of its cap-
H fljH itaI and surPl"3, amounting to
Hj $400,000. It also furnishos
S SccUrcd Certificates for the
H investment of sums of $ 100.00
H or mor nicn yiold 0 pr
H cent, payable monthly, quar-
Hj tcrly or Geml-annually.
H TILC SALT LAKE SECUR-
BULGARIANS MEET WITH
SUDDEN CHECK BY TURKS
(Continued from Page One.)
also took part in tho engagement, al
though details from that point arc lack
ing. In tho afternoon tho wind shifted and
it seemed for a time :is though the bat
tle had ended, but again the booming
was heard and the movement of troops
could be observed not far from tho very
Batos to the capital. A detachment of
sovoral thousands from the TchataIJa
lints was replaced by fresh troops who
had been held in reserve near tho city.
Tho refugees beblnd the lines began
breaking camp early lu tho day and
moved hack toward Constantinople The
Greek villagers, who heretofore had re
mained admirably indilfersnt to events,
prepared to desert their home.
Deadly Tension.
While calm prevailed, there was a
deadly tension In the knowledge that the
fate of the capital, of the Turkish army
and of those who waited anxiously iu
Constantinople, was at: stake. Several
members of the legations and other for
eign residents witnessed the artillery
duel, which they describe as magnificent.
The shelling from height to height acroaa
Biyuk-Chekmcdyo lake and over the
plains towards the north, the Hashes of
guns on both sides, won; viaiblc to ob
servers over miles of low country.
Within the city e.vory military precau
tion was taken. Pickets were posted at
various points and patrols guarded the
streets. Tho embassadors held a meeting
at tlic foreign ministry with the com
manders of the Ottoman gendarmerie and
advised for the safely of foreigners.
Will Land Today.
It was decided that detachments for
the protection of foreign institutions will
be landed at dawn tomorrow. Thov will
remain concealed in the buildings and
will co-opcnito with the local Turkish
forces only should assistance be re
quired.
The Austrian embassador. Marquis De
Pallavicinl. notified the portc of this de
termination, but emphasized the friendly
character of the measures undertaken, ex
plaining that they were In tho Interests
of the safety of foreign subjects and in
stitutions. The sanitary board at a meeting today
urged that steps" be laken to prevent the
armies now facing each other at Tchatalja
from entering the capital, owing to the
cholera epidemic. Tho resolutions to that
effect were proposed by the British dele
gate. Several more prominent: Unionists in
cluding Talaat Bey. an ex-cabinet min
ister, were arrested today. A notorious
member of the party. DJampoulat Bey.
resisted arrest, killing ono officer and
wounding another. He was then secured,
courtmarllacd and sentenced to death.
Sentenced for Treason.
An ex-deputy, Obeldullah. and N'jcmll
Boy. a. member of the staff of the news
paper Tunln, were sentenced to five
years' imprisonment on the charge of high
treason. One of the editors of the Tanin
was condemned to seven years' imprison
ment. The number of men to be landed from
tho foreign warships will be decided at
a meeting of the commanders tomorrow
morning.
Subsequent to the arrival of the vessels
various zones were assigned to the dif
ferent powers. These zones will be pro
moted generally by the landing parties,
which thus will nol conflno themselves
to gunrdlng tho embassies and foreign
charitable and education institutions. The
greatest discretion, however, will be used
In their employment. At the outside
they will not appear. but will proceed
to the respective posts allotted to each
detachment, where they will remain un
til the necessity arises for Intervention.
Marines Landed.
The actual lauding of some of the
marines took place Just bcrore midnight
Sunday. Strong detachments, carrying
a complete) equipment of Maxim guns
were brought ashore. Accommodations
wore prepared at the British embassy 'for
0 marines. The official explanation of
Mils landlns Is that this action was taken
for thu purpose or quieting the nervous
ness caused by the heavy gun fire at
Tchatalja.
Among the cholera victims who ha.vo
arrived from the front is General Ahmed
Rlsa Bey, president of the Turkish par
liament. TURKS DEFEATED
BY MONTENEGRINS
RIKKA. Montenegro. Xov. 17. King
Mcholas. accompanied bv his son-in-law,
the Russian grand duke. Peter
Mkolaivieh. and the grand duchess, em
marked Friday uu a lake steamer to view
the operations in front of Scutari. The
steamer immediately becamo a target
for Turkish shells, which fell unpleas
antly near.
Ills majesty on tho steamer followed
the work of tho Montenegro center col
umn on the plain before Scutari. At
noon a heavy bombardment opened on
all sides. Montenegrin shells several
tline3 struck tho highest point of Mount
Tarabosch, dr.nso clouds of smpko aria
lug. At .1 o'clock in the afternoon a Turkish
battery occupying an exceedingly strong
position at OIoIcj: was silenced. The
Turku evacuated the position amid tho
cheers of the Montenegrins. Subse
quently shells struck a magazine in tho
town and flames were seen to shoot
up.
After this successful bombardmont
fourteen battailous of Infantry crossed
the J-CIrf river to the northeast and. Join
ing the troops on that side, made a
united assault, on the Turkish positions
cat of the town, driving tho enemy out.
Meanwhile a division under GeneniJ
Martlnovitch had great success on tho
oppoalto side of tho Boyana river, in
the direction of San Giovanni Dl Medua
The division encountered 3000 Turks
who occupied the slopes of Mount Barbal
ausche, overlooking tho Drln river, A
severe engagement ensued, lasting all
afternoon. The Turks defended tho po
sitions heroically, but wero unablo to
withstand tho stronger Montenegrin ar
tillery fire and gardually withdrew.
The Montenegrins followed this up by
attacking tho whole front and driving
the Turks in headlong flight towards
Alclo. The enemy loft many dead and
wounded on the battlefield. The Montene
grin Joascs alEo were heavy.
BULGARIAN BAND
TAKES VENGEANCE
ATI I EN'S. Nov 17. The explosion of a
Turkish powder magazine at Salonlki sev
eral days ago did immense damage. The
magazine was olose to tho cavalry bar
. racks, where many Turkish prisoners
were confined. Three hundred Turks
were killed and 430 wounded.
Tho Greek authorities have made a
careful investigation and. according to
dispatches reaching Athens from Salon
lki, the explosion Is believed to have been
the work of a Bulgarian band as revenge
upon the Turks Tor the destruction of
their men in the town of Krinl. whlc
the Turks surrounded and bombarded
wliile the Bulgarians were occupying It.
A fuse was laid to the magazine and Ig
nited. Additional details have been received
of the occupation by tho Greeks of Mount ,
Athos. at the extremity of the eastern- !
most of the three prongs of tho Peninsula
of Chalcldio Friday.
Early in the morning the squadron un
der Vico Admiral Countourltls. lying at
Lcmnos, weighed anchor nnd proceeded
to Port Daphne. A companv of blue
jackets landed near the customs house
and occupied the government building,
over which tho Greek flag was hostd.
The bells of all tho monasteries and
chapel rang out and tho monks fired n
fusillade to express their joy.
Many of them -welcomed the Greeks on
tho shore.
Another force landed at MnllanI, whence
they marched to Erisso. thus giving
Grecv masterv of the Atho? nerinsnla
A rorps ( ompof d mostly nf Cretans Is
now- operating In TCplrus A large num
ber of villages have been occupied. A
nephew of Premier Venlaeios and the
noted Cretan, Bolakl. are In command.
CHOLERA IS FATAL
IN HALF THE CASES
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 17. (By
indirect route) There are more than
a thousand cases of cholera dally In and
around Constantinople and the death
rate has reached 50 per cent. The au
thoritles' arc powerless to cope with the
situation.
On Thursday last 3000 cholera patients
arrived by train at San Slofano. They
would havo been brought here but for
the protests of the railway company and
the Austrian embassador, who asked
that they be sent to the lazarettos at
Becos and Tsmidt.
For twenty-four hours the patients re
mained In the train on a sluing at San
Stefano without water," food or medical
attention. Then they were shipped to
the quarantine station; if Ihoy had been
lower animals they could not have been
more neglected.
Scenes of Horror.
Yesterday a foreign doctor, assisting in
the military hospital, discovered by ac
cident that fivo soldiers dying of cholera
had been placed among the wounded.
He ordered their removal. Bearers took
up the dying men on their shoulders, but
their condition was such that the doc
tor ordered the bearers to drop them.
This they did and the unfortunates
were left lying in the mud for an hour,
groaning and in convulsions, before they
were removed on stretchers.
An extraordinary feature of conditions
behind the Turkish lines at Tchatalja Is
tho case with which the foreigner, wear
ing cither a fez or an European hat,
may hlro a vehicle and drive to the
Turkish entrenchments and Inspect the
troops. There appears to bo no cordon
to prevent fugitives from returning to
Constantinople.
Situation Hopeless.
Several foreign officers who visited the
lines Thursday and Friday report the
situation hopeless. The trenches arc
only partly dug. A huge pile of barbed
wire is stacked near the endangered
northern wing, never having been put to
use. Tho troops for the most part are
unable to work because cholera-infected
soldiers are keeping watch in the earth
works. Innumerable sick lie groaning In the
Acids to tho rear, some of them ln their
last agonies. Countless cholera-Infected
fugitives arc struggling on the fan
shaped road converging on ITadcmkcul
from tho outer forts. Thousands of pa
tients nnd hundreds of dead lie on the
ground near Hademkoui.
At Dcrkos lake, the chief source of
Constantinople's water supply, there was
a guard of soldiers, but twelvo of them
tied and fifteen others were stricken
with cholera Thursday night There ia
great fear that the -svholo watershed will
be contaminated, involving Constanti
nople in tho greatest danger.
The three physicians at Dcrkos have
been unable to do more than bury the
dead. Turkish officers regard further
resistance at Tchatalja as impossible but
think It ia equally Impossible for the
Bulgarians to occupy tho Turkish posi
tions without ondangcrlng the whole
Bulgarian army through cholera.
SPECIAL SITTINGS
OFBULGAR CABINET1
SOFIA, Nov. 17. The cablnel held two
special sittings today to discuss the
Turkish peaco overtures. So far, onlv
.Montenegro has been communicated with
In roferonce to tho proposed conditions.
The Bulgarian cabinet desires the fullest
discussion among the allies of the terms
to bo demanded, Jn order to be In a posi
tion to formulate prcciso conditions for
Turkey's acceptance or rejection, thus in
suring a final settlement.
It Is six days slnco any official news
has been published from army headquar
ters. There are many rumors that light
ing is proceeding along the Tchatalja
Hues.
A report through Bulgarian channels
says a number of Turkish officers and
soldiers on duty at the palace of Tlldiz
Kiosk, when ordered to proceed to Tchat
alja, refused, declaring that further fight
ing was useless. Several officers wero
arrested, but the mutinous conduct of the
troops continues.
The official Mir. reverting to the "peace
overtures," says: "Provided Turkey
shows the necessary spirit of conciliation
in consonting to all concessions immedi
ately, she ;nay make her conquerors at
once her best friends, even her future al
lies." Tho news of the spread of cholera at the
Tchatalja. lines has caused great anxletv
here.
MON ASTIR SCENE OF
DECISIVE "BATTLE
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 17 The
Turkish commander at Scutari telegraphs
under date of November IS that a battle
occurred on tho heights east of Mulem
kcnl. It lasted two days and terminated
In the complete defeat of tho Montene
grins, who lost 100(1 killed and many more
wounded. The Turkish losses numbered
3S5 killed and wounded.
Tho commander of tho western army,
under dato of November ir, telegraphs
that, a decisive battle would begin the
next day in the region of Monaatlr. He
addt
"We have occupied Naslltch and re
stored the telegraph service Wo advance
tomorrow from Naslltch and Kayala
towards Koga.nl. The Servians and
Greeks are committing terrible atroci
ties." The porte has willed the attention of
the German government, which has been
entrusted with the protection of Ottoman
Interests in the Balkan slates, to the al
leged killing of Albanian prisoners and
their families at Eolgradc and Nlsh. The
portc asks for an inquiry by the consuls
of the powers.
TURKS REPEL THE
BULGAR ATTACK
LONDON, Nov. IS. The Times cor
respondent at the Tchatalja lines tele
graphs: "The Bulgarians unmasked their ar
tillery positions at daybreak and opened
a heavy lire along the front from the
Hamldleh forts at Papas Burgas. This
is the first real endeavor they have made
against the Turkish lines.
"Tho position tho Bulgarians have
selected In fronted on the left by the
Papas Burgas marshes and on the right
by the gradual glacis of the two Haml
dleh fort3. Tho Turkish front is con
nected by trenches worked Into the align
ment of the old fortifications.
"All the permanent works have heavy
Krupp guns ln emplacement, and other
largo caliber guns havo been 'mounted
In the recently constructed works fac
ing tho Papas Burgas valley. Above
these field" artillery batteries arc dug In
Standard Remedy for Wo
man's His.
now recognized tho world over ia Lydia
E. Piukliam's Vogctabln Compound,
und fair-minded physicians recognize
its worth nnd do not hofitate to Prc
scribe it.
For nearly forty years this i'amoii!,
root, and bcrb medicine has been pre
eminently successful in controlling the
diseases of women, Merit alone could
hae stood this test of time.
(Advertisement.)
at Intervals all along the line, which is
a plain ucrles of redan?.
"The Turks have placed trenches In
front of tho permanent works in which
tho infantry Is disposed.
"The Bulgarian artillery portions arc
not so advantageous, as the Bulgarians
have been forced to avail themselves of
the under features of the seinl-platcau
at the foot of the Tchatalja ridge. There
appears to bo throe batteries in action
against the Papas Burgas front and
seven In front of the flemldieh croup.
"The opening of the buttle was o
wonderful spectacle. The block face of
the Bulgarian position sparkled with
ijashes. Some of the Turkish heavy
guns fired hlack powder The bursting
of heavy shell soon raised a curtain of
smoke, which, mlnpkd with the morn
ing mist, lolled majestically down the
valley between the combatants.
Warship Joins In.
"A Turkish warship In the Uav Joined
the concert, firing Its heaviest guns In
. broadside, capping the Bulgarian right
with a great pillar of mud and fire.
"It was certainly the heaviest artillery
combat seen since the Japanese massed
corps of artillery pounded Grekoff's de
voted rear guard outside of Llaoyang.
"Working my way under the shrapnel
lire, I discovered that during the night
the Bulgarian Infantry had passed down
under cover of the banks of the Karasu
and wero trying to tako possession of
the upper loop of the railway. Small
groups of Bulgarians rose out of the
shelving banks and advanced cautiously
and slowly.
"The Turkish gunners found them nice
ly and the attempt failed.
Second Attempt Fails.
"The whirr of machine guns and the
crash of infantry mapaztnc fire in the
direction of the Hamldleh forts told us
that another Infantry effort was being
made there, but the firo died down and
as there was no movement on the part
of the Turkish reserves It was presumed
that this attempt had failed.
"This was 10 o'clock In the morning.
The firmament was still ringing with the
cr.tck of shrapnel and the dull reverbera
tions of heavy ordnance The Bulgarians
scorched us heavily, but in my part of
the field there were but few casualties,
"Toward 11 o'clock there was a lull, and
as I could not make out the slightest
movement among the Turkish reserves,
it seemed to mo that the Bulgarians had
found their sallies less easy than thev
had expected. It certainly looked as if
the taking of this Turkish position on
the left will only he by the slow -process
of stealing positions under cover of heavy
artillery."
TROOPS STARVING
WITH FOOD AT HAND
LONDON. Nov. IS. Ashmed Bartlett.
correspondent of the Daily Telegraph at
the Turkish headquarters at Hademckul,
sends the following, dated Frldav, by wav
of Constanza:
"The Turkish soldiers are starving.
They arc suffering from the effects of
the terrible Burgas battle and are fall
ing easy victims to the cholera, dyscn- i
tcry and enteric fever. Even now. close
as the army is to Constantinople, tho
men are receiving only a bare ration of
bread with rice occasionally.
"This is all the more extraordinary in
view of the Tact that the whole country
between the lines and Constantinople Is
crowded with live stock driven In by the
refugees. Although the Turkish com
mander has everything else required, for
some Inexplicable reason he has made no
effort to use the immense quantities of
fresh meat at hand.
"At Burgas, while the commander-liir
chief's army was starving, enormous
herds of sheep grazed under the fire of
the enemy and were driven off with the
routed army. Yet hundreds of men died
of starvation In sight of food.
'Any other army would have considered
it a Godsend. The Turk is not a moat
eater and seems to lie unable to change
tho habits of his lifetime, oven In the
exigencies of actual starvation. More
over, tho Turkish soldiers arc quite in
capable of looking after themselves in
tho field and would not kill a sheep with- !
out an order from an officer.
"The men openly declare they don't
want to fight. It is Impossible to arouse
In the Asiatic Turkish soldiors any en
thusiasm over a war ln European Tur
key. They hardly seem to regard the
country as pari, of the Turkish empire
and their minds are far more exercised
over the loss of Tripoli than the disasters
that have overwhelmed their armies in !
Thrace and Macedonia. I
I
ODDS AREA GAINST
TURK AT MON ASTIR
LONDON. Nov. 17. The Uskun cor
respondent of the Dally Mail telegraphed
Saturday night as follows:
"A battle is proceeding at Monastlr.
The Turks number 45,000 with forty nuns.
The Servians number more than 100.000
with 200 guns, including siege guns and
howitzers.
"No attempt has been made to take
the town itself by assault. It Is In
tended to forco the surrender by' the
aid. of the artillery alone. The Turks
occupy excellent positions around tnc
town.
"The Servians were obliged to advance
across soft marshes and were exposed
to tho enemy's fire. They moved for
ward with their habitual courage, cov
ered by a heavy fire from their own
guns, and occupied a line running from
Tchairlar. past Boranse, an important
position 100 feet high, to the hills of
Tzeruo. Oblakovo nnd Gofechc.
It Is aald all the Bulgarian troops have
departed from Adrianopl. the investment
of which has been loft solely to the
Servians. The Bulgarians have gone to
Tchatalja. No attempt is being made
to storm tho forts around Adrianople.
tho Servians being content merely to
isolate the city."
RUMBLING OF GUNS
HEARD IN CAPITAL
,
LONDON, Nov. 18. "Constantinople I
awakened this morning to tho rumbling
of guns," says a dispatch from the Turk, i
ish capital to the Dolly Telegraph. "The
sound was feeble and dull, like a distant j
storm, but at intervals became distinct
to the people thronging the terraces.
"It was possible to tell that the firing !
came from behind the hills masking I
Tchatalja. and Eerkos. but whether the I
Tchatalja forts were rirlnc on the ad-!
vanclng Bulgarian? or the Turkish cruls- J
crs were bombarding the road from Dcr- I
kos to prevent lh Bulgarlnns from turn
ing their Unci', rould not he said.
The extraordinary raininess and Indif
ference of the population In Peru la strik
ing. Tho streets today were thronged
with tho usual Sunday crowds and cafes
and places of entertainment did as thrrv
Ing business as before the war. Ptcas
surd by the presence In the roadstead
of the foreign warships, the onlv thought,
seemingly, was pleasure. As far as the
government is concerned, the principal
preoccupation for the moment Is Insuring
tho position of the cabinet by the arrest
The heating1 plant need not be
rim 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
Hiawatha Slack
vt .J. TVolslanhoImt, Managing Director.
Arthur McFarlane, Secretary.
AGENTS FOR
KING. IIIAWATHA. BLACK HAWK.
Phones, Waiatch 71D. Office. 73 8. Main,
Bjue Wagons BringBelter Coal
I GREAT DIVA WHO I
HAS LOST VOICE
CALIE TIES COLO;
U1BIET0 APPEAR
Celebrated Prima Donna May
Never Have Full Use of
Her Voice Again.
By International News Service.
ST. LOUIS. Mo,. Xoy. .17. Mmc Emma
Calve, the prima donna -whose Carmen
has enthralled three continents, may
never hnvc the full use of her 'oice
again.
The celebrated diva was forced to can
cel her engagement at the Olympic
theator tonight at nearly the last moment
and Is confined to her room at the Jef
ferson hotel. Two throat specialists are
attending her.
A congestion of tlie larynx which keeps
her from speaking abovo a whisper be
came more pronounced lat In the even
ing. The inflamed condition is confined
to her throat, doctors say.
Members of Mmc, Calve's party are
greatly worried about her condition, al
though they attempt to conceal their agi
tation. Their paramount fear is that the
diva's voice mav be iinpaiinl permanently
following this throat trouble.
Preston Walsh, her manager, blames
Chlcngo atmospheric conditions for her
throat malady. This war. augmented
when she drove to Valley pant alter ar
riving at St. Louis. The evening spent
In the open aggravated tho severe cold
Mmc. Calve caught ln Chicago. This
morning when she arose she found she
could not speak.
Dr. Greenfield Sludcr and Dr, Oliver
H. Campbell were culled immediately.
They exhausted every means to bring
back the diva's voice. After hours of
spraying Iter condition was worse than
it hud been at the start.
'T hope Mmc. Calve will recover," said
Dr. Campbell. "This probably ts noth
ing but a cold, -which will pass away even
tually, but It may be somo time before
sho can sing again."
Children Cry
FOR FLEf CHER'S
CASTORi A
THE ART OF PRINTING
Would be lost in Salt Lake if tho Cen
tury wero uot in business. 53-57 lJost
ofSeo place- (Advertisement)
Bulbs.
Now is tlio ripht time to plant
hyacinths, tulips, uarciesus and crocus.
.Reduced prices. Vogelcr's Seed Store.
(Advertisement)
of as many members of the Union and
Progress party as possible. It Is said
that nearly i-'OO loaders have been placed
In jail.
"Only foreigners appear aware of and
to have respect for the tragic gravity of
these historical days which have, not been
mat died since 3 151!. It was on May -'0
of that year that Constantinople was
taken bv the Turks under Mahomet II.
"from an official Ottoman source it is
announced I hat the Bulgarians have suf
fered a serious check at Tchatnlja. The
Turks claim to have captured eight bat
talions of Bulgarian troops, several suns
and much equipment. Tho foreign min
ister confirms the. news of Ihe victory
without specifying the exact number of
prisoners."
Montenegrins Win.
RJBKA. Montenegro. Nov. 17. A
strong Montenegrin division, after se
vere fighting, has succeeded in occupy
ing the port or San Giovanni Di Medua
as well as all contiguous territory.
Before talcing possession of the port,
tho Montenegrins, under command of
Goncrai Martlnovleh. encountered stub
born resistance from o000 Turks who oc
cupied the slopes of Mount Barbaluschc
near the Drln river.
The fire of tho Montenegrin artillery
proved too much for the Turks nnd they
finally abandoned their nosltlon. thereby
opening up the wuy to San Giovanni Di
Medua.
Fight at Monastir.
LONDON. Nov. 17. Tho Servian loca
tion here has received Information that
the Servian position before Monastlr lias
been greatly improved by the capture,
after severe, fighting, of heights occupied
by the Turkish forces. The general for
ward movement of the Servians has be
gun. Victory Is Claimed.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17. The follow
ing cable was received by the Turkish
embassy from tho war office at Constan
tinople; "Constantinople. Nov. 17. The com
mander at Scutari gives tho follow
ing details of our victory of Novem
ber 15:
"After two days of fighting on the sum
mit to the cast of Musllnkenny. the Mon
tenegrins have been completely defeated.
They lost 1000 In killed and a greater
number In wounded. Among the trophies
arc three flags, several thousand rifles, a
great quantity of ammunition, tents, and
their military effects. Kayalar, Strija.
and Navlila have been entirely occupied
by Ottoman troop3. The situation lu the
Vlllayet of Janlna is unchanged."
Stolon Tools Identified.
Mat McGulre. of the Phil Schomct
Wagon & Carriage shops, yesterday
Identified a brace and bit that were
found lu tho possession of burglars ar
rested Saturday night. The burglars
had broken through a rear window of th
shop, stolen the tools and probably
others that they did not have ln their
possession when arrested. There were
blood stains on the -window through
which entrance- to the shops was gained,
Indicating that the intruder had cut his
hands In breaking tho window pane.
Japanese Gootlc Boycotted.
, A MOV. China. Nov. 17. The city In
I Placarded with posters announcing the
beginning of a boycott against Japanese
goods. This Is in protest against Japa
nese aggression in Manchuria. ij
TIL OF GIBSON
WILL BEGIN TODflY
(Continued from Pago One.)
Stanton, soon after Hi" death of th IhI
fr, instituted suit aualnst Gibson to re
.tjver his aunt's property.
Defeated in Court. x
He defeated the lawyer In the !at
ter's attempt to lllo a lost will and se
cured the appointment as administrator
of Hie estate, with authority to sue Gib
son for an accounting.
in October. 1010, Malcolm disappeared
and on the tenth of that month his body I
was found tloatlng ln Long Island sound. I
lie was supposed to have committed
suicide by jumping off tho Fall river boat
Prlscllla. !
Tlie next link In the chain of daric cir
cumstances that surrounded the lawyer's
relations with his clients was the mys
terious disappearance of John Rice
O'Neal. O'Neal had come into $10,000
through a suit against a railroad for the
Iosh of a leg. He later met Gibson, who
Is alleged to have told him that he could
Invest his small fortune for him to -great
advantage.
On the morning of May 1C. 1011, the
boy left his boarding house to go to
Gibson's office, lie has not been heard
of since. Gibson -was closely ciuestlonod
In the matter and admitted that the boy
had been to his office on the 16th, but
slated that he knew nothing of hi3
movements after that.
Murder of Countess.
The murder of Mrs. Rlttcr. as Gibson
called her-, or the Countess Szabo. as
she was known to a few Intimates, fol
lowed this chain of mysterious deaths
and led to the lawyer's arrest.
Gibson held letters of administration
for the countess's estate and also a
waiver of citation' purporting to have
been signed by the mother of the coun
tess. These letters, together with the waiv
er. Gibson filed with the surrogate's
court In New York a day or two after
the death of the woman.
No comment, up to that time, was
made. Everything appeared to be regu
lar. No suspicion had been voiced. The
lawyer had been picked ud tn the lake
clinging for his life to Hie overturned
boat. The body of his companion had
boen recovered and burled. Sho was
thought to be the victim of an acci
dentno one was to blame. The law
yer was sa rc,
But the countess had five brothers
and three slstere in Austria. They wrote
to the Austro-Hungarian consul. Dr.
Fritz Flscherouer, asking for particu
lars of their sister's death, accompanied
with a claim on her estate.
The consul replied that the countess
had been drowned, while boating with a
lawyer, who possessed letters of admin
istration together with a wafvor of cita
tion slgnod bv their mother.
Choked to Death.
They replied that their mother had
been dead for two years.
"With this as a basis to work on Dr. ,
Flscherauer employed an attorney. He
caused tho body of the countess to be.
orc'numcd and another examination made.
The result was that Dr. Otto IT. Schullz,
found that tho woman had not been
drowned, but had chocked to death as
the result of what he thought was n
sovorc blow dealt across the throat,
Gibson's success in this ficht for his
life will depend upon his ability to prove
that the woman who was drowned in
the Greenwood lake is not the same
woman who is claimed as a sister bv the
five men and three women living in
Austria.
A brother of the Countess Szabo came
to America at the time her body was
exhumed. After a careful examination
he declared the body to be that of his
sister.
The contention of the prosecution It?
that Gibson took the countess ooating,
with the exnreSB nurnnse .,of kllllner lur
and that he accomplished it by ptrlkinh
her a "sort of .iltu jitau blow across the
throat which effectually stonncd her
breathing, threw her into the lake, can
sized his boat and then began to cry
for help.
No Eye-Witnesses.
Tt Is a remarkable fact that there is
nol a single eye-witness to the accident
although the lake was filled with al;
sorts of eraft at the time. It is believed
that Gibson rowed around the point of
Roosevelt Island, where he was hidden
from view, and then carried out his
murderous purpose.
Tils defense will be that the boat was
overturned while he and the woman
were exchanging scats, the former wish
ing to tako the oars. He claims that
he did all in his nowr to save tlie wo
man and nearly lost his own life in the
attempt.
lie further rontonded that the dead
woman whom he has always spoken of
as Mrs. Hitter, is not tho Vicncne wo
man whoso brother came to New York.
Me has been discharged as administra
tor of the countess's eslale. 37000 of
which he Is said to have disposed of
already.
If he Is acquitted of the murder of
the Countess Szabo he will. In all prob
ability, have to stand trial for perjury-
Santa Cruz, Cal. Carl C. Kratzcn-'
5(cin, manager of tbe J. G. Tanner
Drue Store, says: "Wo have Bold
Foley & Co. 's medicines for ibo past
twenty vears and have yet to hear our
first complaint of a dissatisfied custo
nieii. Our experience shows ub tliat
Foley & Co. 'u aim has always been to
make- health giving and health, main
taining remedies.-" Schramm-Johnson,
Drucs. (Advertisement.)
Camp :ioS. W. O. W., will j:iv0 a
dance- a I. their hall od Wcducsaj even-.
iu ucxt. Admittance free to members.
(AdvertUcueul)
DEATH CALLS NOTED
ACTOR OF OTHER DAYS
By International News Service.
NEW YORK. Nov. 17. George Ohcr,
an actor, who has boon In the support
ing companies of many famous ulnrs.
died today jit his home at Hastings. Mr.
Ober was fin years old and of late, with
Marshall P. Wilder, has been doing
"turns" for vaudeville and the moving
picture cupecrnn.
Mr. Ober was born in TSaltlniorc. Mis
first appearance was at Ford's theater
in boys parls and second comedy roles.
I,Hter he appeared with John Wilkes
Dooth. Edwin Booth, Junius Brutus
Booth. Edwin Forrest, Charlotte Cush
man. E. L. Davenport and others.
China Urged to right.
HONGKONG, Nov. 17 The principal
representatives at Pekln have Informed
the Canton officials of tho attitude of
Russia in Mongolia. They urge that lir
provinces make Immediate preparations
to light for China's rightH and that the
offi lair telegraph to the government ad
vocating prompt action.
I TJOW EMBARRASSING 1
I H Nothing is more em-i
1A& barrasBing than to be I
I constantly throwing!
Doff gas. 1
ITutt's Pills!
I will stop it and at the samel
Itime make your breathl
1 sweet and your skin clear.!
At your druggist sugar! '
coated or plain.
REStoresplSnTplu
Samose Sold U.uhr Wj',
Drug Co. 'yo euro No PSSjJ,
Thcro are a jjood nuinv peo,,iil'
Lake City who ardently V CS fetf
hnd homo way of gcttiue fat - L
While not ill, yetShcaE1,!
scrawny that their friends
rimnot bo well. In muSi:
this condition can l)0 really eBrfl
by ustntr the combination of fXILI
inc foods known as Sniuoao Til l
tablet, taken three times a (Will1
lood doon wonders in building W
health and rcHtoriiif; th0 plcasfiiS
nesB that ia so desirable "m'
Schramiii-Johuiiou Drue Co iMli
aponcv for l.i3 preparation an
with the promise that if It doiS
all that is claimed for it in raakW
plo jr.tin in weight and jn BJ
money will be refunded, M,f
You certainly can afford to irW
box on this plan, as Samoso iMt
you nothing unless it jjivca Batial
(Advertisement.)
Ex-Senator Terrell DleaJ '
By International News Service. 'mf
ATLANTA, Ga.. Xov. 17-ForJP1
ernor and former United St&tM?Mf
Joseph M. Terrell died at his hnl t
today after a long Illness. He
A. S. Clay in the senate and Mil'
flee until the Incumbent, Ilokc Smlb
chosen.
A Great Eulldlng Falla '
when its foundation is undermhi
if tho foundation of hnalth- f
estion is attacked, quick i
follows. On the first signs of-'j
tiou, Dr. King's Xew Life Pllfj d
be talcen to tone the stomach an i'
late liver, kidneys and bowola.' Si
nnt, easy, safe, and only 25 c
Schramm-Johnsnn, Drugs, . ,
(.NdvcrtltemAnt) '
. V
House Cos
Made of silk or wlc
we offer you thechaj
of selecting a hot
coat that will add
per cent to thepleaat
of staying home?
nights. Fact.
170 SOUTH MAIN
TTNR1VALED' for preserving JWlfyMC
beautifying the complexion, 6jM
hair of infants, childrtn and adults, jj;
Sold by drugslsts ? jd dealers enaH
Liberal Mmple. Ith n?-p. illn tioolK
free. Address "Ciitlcurs," Dept. 3E,
I DENVER I RIO Ell
BACK EAST EXCilRSj
Oct. 11th. Limit Oct 3iiU
Oct. 19th. Limit Jan.
Nov. 23rd. 25th. Limit Jan. J
Dec. Z1at, 23rd. Limit Fab. J
Denver, Colorado Sprlno
Omaha. Kansas City.,
San Francisco
Low rates to other eaitern poll
(jme dates- 7
Stopovers, Dlverss route
STEAMSHIP TICKETS
To all Darts of th worHj
Ct Main SL Phone. Wasatch i
ACCOUNTS SOLICITEDyj
National Bank of the Ref
A thoroughly modern saviprafj
ment conducted In connection w
hank. Safe deposit boscs foi cji
Donofillory.
Fnrnk Knox, president; James
ray, vico president; W. F. f"1!
E. A. CulbertEon, assistant en
Capital pf.lt! In. 5300,000. Inten
on tlmo deposits. j
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS"!
I NO. J
is'ollco la hereby clven Uiat jh
meeting of tho HtocWwWerj oftBj
Mining company will be M&
of the company, room fg
intr, Main street, Bait nfLui
on' Monday, tho 2nl ,f'for tS
K'lL'. at 2:15 o'c ock P. W"ior,w'
of directors and officer. gt l
year, and for the trnnssAtwri ,
other huaineEH as may bo broujai
tlie meeting. T.r ..v cjcf
JAMES B. BEBIvLbT, Jstcr
Datod Nov. i:. 1912.
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS';.!
NG. ')M
Notice la hereby riven "that thai
meeting of the fitckhoWcr or
mini MinlriR compnny will J
offlco of tho company room
building Main BirecL Rait jgm
Utah, on Monday. tn" Tjl
comber. 1912. at 2 ooft ft
election of directors for Uiai
and for tho transaction 01 m
business us may bo brought
Datod Nov. 12, 1012.
SPEBCEARLS 00
Notice is hereby sjven lf0sJ.
meeting .if the members 0 1 M
club b called to bo hcW in awgm ,
mezzanine floor, I- otcl UU. -M.
Citv, Utah. 0:1 Wednesday. .
of December. 1012, ut 8 oW
that day. Tho purpose 1 of fm
in to vote upon a resolution
author-Ism thu llrRCt0" "LfiM
club to sell, exchanpo or 0 iw
pone of nil the real Pfopprty 0 M
to buy other PWP'f'i' "nPvWonc
hhscf. bondH. or othr clVhn tiuB
iloBtcdnoaa of tho club for tho l"m
cnrrylnc out the rMolallont-
By order of tho board of ir
fc Dated NovombSgUgj

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