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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 19, 1912, Page 2, Image 2',
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n THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1912.
H : : . " Id1
Governmenl Attorney Tells of
Confronting" Salt Lake Agent
o!' Iron Workers With j
Confession of Wife. . j
DECIDES TO MAKE' A
CLEAN BREAST OF IT
Sees Johannsen and Refuses
to Talk Further; Jury Hears
How Clancy Fainted Upon
Sight of McManigal.
-B-N-mAXAPOLlS. Xov. IS. tlow Eu-
scnc A. Clancy, a labor union
J official of San Francisco, fainted
;tul remained unconscious when,
ajtrr making admissions in Uic district
a'toniey s oflicc in Los Angeles, ho
looked through the crack of a door and
saw standing in another room Ortio K.
McManigal, the confessed dj-namitcr,
was related at the dynamite conspiracy
I Oscar Lawlcr, special assistant, to the
attorney general,, and Arthur L. Ycilch,
"ho galhorcd evidence in the dynamil
ng cases in California, yaid Clancy col
lapsed in December, 3911, after ad
mitting in their presence that ho knew
Fames B. ATcNanwirn, was on the coast
tn blow up non-union jobs.
Lawlcr and "Veitch also named Olaf
. Tvcitmoe and Antou Johannsen, San
Francisco; W, 11. Pohlmao, Seattle, and
J. E. Xunsev, Salt Lako City, as being
ware of McNamara dynamiting mis
sion. Poblman and Jobannscii are not
among the forly-fivc defendants horo,
but when the defense objectort to quot
ing what tJohannscn might havo said,
the court ruled tho evidence was
'ompctent "because it had been shown
hat Johannsen was a co-conspirator."
Hj Clancy's Admissions.
The witucs-cs said Clancy, at tho
district attorney's orlicc, told this
''In August, before the Los Angclos
P Times explosion, Clancy went to Seat
BU tic, where he was introduced by
HH Poblman to James B, McNamara, who
I said to Clancy, 'you know what I'm out
here for,' and thon explained ho was
to do dynamiting. Clancy then wont
to tho Rochester convention of tho
International Association of Bridge and
structural Iron Workers, whero ho
alkcd with .1. .J. McNamara about tho
vsit of the dynamiter to the Pacific
"Clancy was in Boston with Michael
"V cung when he rend of the killing of
peoplo at the Los Angeles explosion.
Immediately he telegraphed to
'borty' at San Francisco to 'clean
houbc. ' meaning to get rid of certain
tfgrams about J. B.'s western trip.
Stopped in Salt Lake.
"Mo also hurried west, stopping at
ah Lake City to sec .Munsey, tho iron
workers' business agent there. Whether
Munsey told him the d3:namitor was
hiding in Salt Lake City, Clancy re
fr.sed to say, adding:
" 'You had better sec Munscj' about
"When the Llewollyn iron works in
Los Angeles was blown up on December
25, 1010. McManigal, who did that job,
appeared in Clancy's office in San .Fran
cisco. Clancy told him to get out and
directed him to sec Tvcitmoe.
Juet after he had told this story,
lane', who had heart trouble, turned
around and saw McManigal through the
crack of a door. He fainted and bo
came unconscious. Asked later whj',
knowing McNamara was guilty, he had
loinod with Tveitmoo and Johannsen
in tho defense of tho McNamara broth
ers, Clancy replied he considered it
"none of his business. '
Interview With Munsey.
Mr. Lawlor thon told of an interview
ho had with Munsey, known also as
"Munsey told mo that after the
Times explosion he was Pent by J. J,
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H THE SALT LAKE SECim-
H ITT & TRUST 00.,
H 32 Main St.
Photograph Showing Actual Battle Scene in Balkan War
j This remarkable picture shows General Martinovitch and General Patikoff, directly behind the gtn, with field glasses scanning
the Turkish position, Tarabosch, as it was being- bombarded by the big field guns of the Montenegrins. Tarabosch was taken dur
ing the advance on Scutari.
MONTENEGRINS TAKE CITY
OF SCUTARI FROM TURKS
(Continued from Pago One.)
astir will be to stiffen tlic Servian gov
ernment in resisting .Austrian preten
tions, the consular troubles at Prisrcnd
and Motrovitza arc breeding a danger
ous spirit of ill feeling between Aus
tria and Servia, which is little' oalcti
lntcd to favor diplomatic negotiations.
The newspapers of both capitals reflect
No news has yot reached Vienna of
tho Austrian consul, Prochaska, at
Prisroud, The Sorvian government has
declined to comply with Austria's re
quest to allow an Austrian representa
tive to ro to Prisrond io mako inqui
ries and practically ignores Austria's
protest on tho subject.
Thcro is a report that Scutari has'
fallen before tho Montenegrin attacks,
but this is not confirmed.
Proof that the cholera has affected
the Bulgarian army comes in a report
that, the noted German doctor, Roth,
has been summoned to- Bulgarian head
quarters to assist in clamping out the
Tho representatives of Germany and
Ttaly informed Premier Pachitch of
Servia today that their governments
supported Austria's view of Scryia's
claims to an extension of her territory
after tho war.
M. Pachitch declined to give a final
answer until tho conclusion of the
BY THE SERVIANS
BELGRADE, Nov. 18. Tho Turkish
fortress of Monastir surrendered this
aftornoon to tho Servian troops. Fifty
thousand Turkish soldiers and three
generals laid down their arms.
Tho possession of the heights com
manding Monastir by' Servian troops
under Crown Prince Alexander ren
dered the fortress untenable.
Fethi Pasha, former Turkish minis
ter to Belgrade, was ono of the first
to hand over his sword. At tho begin
ning of the war ho made tho remark,
"We will soon invite our friends to
dinner at Belgrade."
Monastir had been surrounded by
Servian troops for several days, whilo
McNamara to inquire whether tho peo
ple of Los Angeles thought the build
ing had been destroyed by escaping
gas." fcaid Mr. Lawler.
.T told Munsey wo had information
that ho hid .lames B. in Salt Lako City
for two weeks after the explosion, mat
we had a Salt Lako City tailor, Theo
dora Bjonn, who made a suit of clothes
for McNamara. and in fact Munsey's
own wife had given us z. description
of McNamara as a man to whom sho
rented a room.
"Muusoy admitted ho rented a room
to a man named Williams, butho did
not think ho looked like McNamara.
I also asked him whether he had not
been the go-between in getting tho dy
namiter back to Indianapolis. Ho de
nied all of it. Then he came back and
said ho had decided to mako a clean
breast of it.
Failed to Confess.
""Wo appointed to meet, the next day,
but in tho meantime Munse3' had seen
Johannsen and when he reappeared
the next day he said he had decided not
to talk further. I also had a talk with
Tvcitmoe about labor conditions iu Los
Angeles, in which he said General Har
rison Gray Otis, proprietor of the
Times, was regarded as an enemy of
Malcolm Laughcad, a chauffeur, tes
tified that in July, 1913, ho took Mrs
Flora Caplan. wife of David Caplan in
dicted on a charge of murder with Jtu
Namara, to Iteno, Nev. Mrs. Caplnn
hnd been summoned as a witness ugafnst
man other than her husband.
Laughead said ho was called to
Tvcitmoe's office, whence, with Johann-'
son and other men, he drove man)
miles to a canyon, where they were
joined by Mrs. Caplnn and her two
children. Later they wont to Ueno, he
said, and Tveitmoo gave him a $25 tip
for hi3 work, further testimony that
lllcrbort S. Hockin, now on trial, fur
Inished the government information last
i winter, was given by 71. A. Graves,
1 a detective.
Graves said that ITockiu arranged
with him to "cftt in touch'' with W.
.1 BurnK, another detective, and that
Hockin later met Burns and deluded
certain papers wanted by the pro5ciu
Grcok troop3 coming from tbo south
had cut off tho Turkish lino of re
treat to Ochrida. On Sunday the Ser
vian troops throughout the 'day and
night succeeded in capluriug two im
portant heights commanding the city.
Then they advanced through tho mo
rasses upon the inner fortification,
which surrendered today.
a Monastir was tho headquartors of the
sixth Turkish army corps commanded
by l'cthi Pasha, but many other Turk
ish troops Hoeing from surrounding
towns which had been captured by the
Servians concentrated there. Djavid
Pasha, tho commander of tho sevcuth
Turkish army corps, went thcro with
many of his soldiers after tho fall of
Uskup to the Servians.
Tt was thought that the Turkish
troops would bo ablo to stand a lengthy
sir-go on Monastir, but it is evident
that tho army was totally disorganized
and lacked provisions; Many of tho
soldiers wore Tcservists onlv recently
called to tho colore.
Monastir occupied a capital position
for defense. It is the market center
for tho entire district and has a popu
lation of -15,000, composed of Servians,
Bulgarians, Albanians, Armenians and
Turks. The Christians number about
half of tho inhabitants.
LONDON, Nov. IS. Pcro. and Galata,
says a Constantinople dispatch to tho
limes, are now guarded against any
Imaginable attacks by a cordon of H30
marines thrown about In stragctic posi
tions. The lines of the International
forces link up the various embassies and
take In tho foreign Institutions.
Tho French admiral commanding
claimed the post of honor of guarding
the convents and schools at Shlshll and
Mshantash for his marines. On the first
appearance of trouble the bridges will
be opened and the Russian gunboat Ku
banaz will enter the Golden Horn and
take up a position for the defense of
the Phanar. The other warships will
move close In Tuesday.
Thus far. says the correspondent, all
is quiet and bids fair to remain so. The
populaco are inclined to criticise the
mensures as premature. They argue
that It would have been better to have
waited until the Turkish authorities had
nanded over the entire policing of Pcra
and Galata to the troops, as they had
undertaken to do In case of serious trouble.
IN FIRST ATTEMPT
LONDON, Nov, IS. The first Bul
garian attack on the Turkish line of
fortifications defending Constantinople
at Tchatalja has failed, though the
whole Bulgarian army was engaged.
Every available man was moved to tho
front from Adrianople, whero thoy were
relieved by Servian troops.
Tho Bulgarians with all their artil
lery began their advance on the Tchat
alja fortifications on Saturday and con
tinued tbo bombardment of the works
throughout Sunday. The-, however
iounj the Turkish positions so strong
that they could mako no impression on
them and for the moment at least the
attempt has been given up.
Obsorvors who have been to the Turk-
J li.ff?.t af'ro thnt lbo capture of the
lenataha hues must provo a task of
tremendous difficulty. Tho days the
Bulgarian troops were compelled to use
for the bringing up of guns and ammu
nition and reinforcements wore utilized
by the Turks to intrench themselves
and place their guns in positions, giving
them a distinct advantage over the at
tackers. The Turks who had been so
suaken by their previous defeat ap
peared to have been thus steadied and
thus far have made a most determined
stand. The Bulgarian troops mado their
main attack to the cast of Tchataliti,
aiming to break through at tho point
whoro the railway to Constantinople
makes a loop.
No Attempt to Turn Flanks.
The strong forts, tho marshes and
the guns of tho Turkish warships had
evidently discouraged them from mak
ing an attempt to turn either flank of
the Turkish lines. Should the Bulgar
ians bo successful in their effort to
break through the Turkish left center,
Nazim Pasha's Ottoman army will be
pushed back to the northeast and its
retirement on tho capital will bo cut
off. Tho Turks seem to have no hope
of rolling back tho Bulgarian forces,
but if (hcv succeed Jn holding thr
linos of Schatalja. both the military and
diplomatic situation will undergo a
marked change, sinoo a long defense of
the front will probably enable the in
vaders to negotiate without taking
In Albania, ou the other side of Eu
ropean Turkey, tho opposing armies
havo agaiu ome to grips and as tho
Turkish commander had predicted, an
other battle is in progress today in the
vicinity of the fortress of Monastir.
Montenegrins Make Headway.
At Scutari tho Monlcgrius are at last
making some headway. They have suc
ceeded in driving the Turkish troops
from ono of their mountain positions,
but tho Turkish commander has not
given up hope of making a long de
fense. Tho invested fortress of Adriauoplo
also, according to independont corre
spondents, is still able to withstand a
sicgo of several mouths.
ARRIVAL OF GREEKS
BELGRADE. Nov. IS The fighting
that preceded the surrender of Monastir
lasted two days. The Servians had occu
pied all the high points to the northwest
of the town. They brought up a large
number of field battrles. howitzers and
other heavy gime, which enabled them
to silence tho Turkish artillery-
On Saturday a Servian division was
ordered to storm a position west of the
town held by 20.000 Turks with seventeen
guns. Colonel Ncdlch, commanding tho
.Servian Moravia division, was detailed
for this operation. Ho encountered great
difficulties in the marshy ground, but
eventually prevented the attempt of the
Turks in this section to break through
and retreat into Albania.
According lo unofficial reports the
Turks suffered tho loss of 20.000 killed
and wounded, Including several superior
In the meantime the Servian right wing
swung round and seized the Dolintzee
Glawur road, cutting Into the Turkish
lino of communication. Tho Turks thus
surrounded fought tpsperatel', and It
Is supposed that the arrival of the Greek
army from the south rendered surrender
OF THE BULGARIANS
LONDON Nov. 19. Reviewing the
campaign, the Sofia correspondent "of the
Times estimates that 50.000 men havo
succumbed to wounds or disease, that Is,
about one In forty of the whole male
The significance of (his great sacrifice,
ho says, is scarcely realized In a country
which bears its losses with admirable
stoicism. There is no list of dead or
wounded, and nobody asks for It. but,
as tho end is In sight. It will be tho
duty of tho government to sec that the
brave peasants whose graves He thick
In the fields of Thrace shall have died
not In vain. Nothing less than the total
extinction of Turkish rule In Europe,
Bulgarians say, can be accepted.
Referring lo the cholera, the corre
spondent says the Bulgarian troops aro
abundantly supplied with rakla spirit,
made from the grapes ut Kirk ICillsseh,
which Is regarded as effective In the pre
vention of the disease.
TURKS HELD THEIR
By International News Service.
LONDON, Nov. IS. The Express this
morning publishes the following from
Its special correspondent at Sparta;
"The battle along tho Tchatalja line
began before daybreak this morning. It
Is now nightfall and hostilities huve tem
porarily ended. The day's fighting has
fully Justified the prediction that the
Turks are at last showing the qualities
that have won for llu-in a world-wide
reputation This Is to be seen, not only !
In the behavior of the men under ter- !
rifle artillery flro which lasted throughout
Sunday, but at the marvelous manner In
which their organization has been im
proved. "Everything is now working smoothly.
Food, ammunition and supplies arrive
regularly without, a hitch, while oven the
Ottoman army Is now settling into its
Day Dark and Gloomy.
"A dark and gloomy morning favored
the Turks, for when nine or ten Bulgarian
batteries opened fire acalnst the Humld
lycch gtoup or fortresses which protect
tho railway for a mile or two west of
Hadcmkeul. their positions were clearly
revealed by flashes of light which showed
up plainly against the dark background.
Tho batteries were cunningly placed on
the edge of plowed fields which rim up
the lower slope of the Tchatalja hills.
"The attack on the forts was the most
determined yot seen, but the Turkish
division was fully cuual to the domands
made upon It. Indeed, the artlllerv duel
was one of the most tremendous seen In
the war. tho guns on both sides being
exceptionally well served.
"When nt nightfall the guns ceased
their roar, the result was Indecisive,
neither side having gained any apparent
Infantry Driven Back.
"Further south the fighting v.nn even
more dramatic In Its character, for here
the Bulgarian infantry took part In the
avHck under covpr of their urtlllcrv
posted at the southern end of the hills
by Papas Bourgas. The Infantry en
deavored to make the crossing of the
river Knrasu, which runs down the val
ley, but thoy met with an overwhelm
ing resistance from tho Turks, whose In
fantry was well entronched all along tho
opposite side of the valley supported by
field guns dug Into earthworks.
"The defense was splendidly assisted by
tho fire of three battleships Just off the
coast, which got tho range of the Bul
garian position with great effect. The
merciless fire directed against thorn from
all sides was too much for the Bulgarian
Infantry, which, when they attempt cd to
cross the river, was driven back by the
entrenched Turks and compelled to re
tire ou their positions. Tonight. Sun
day, the lltllo village of Tapaa Bourgas
"To sum up, there is no doubt that tho
composite Turkish divisions havo been
successful In holding their own In the
day'8 fighting. They have scored all tho
points in the first round of the battle.
Tho struggle which began today may last
for several days unless It Is Interrupted
by negotiations for peace.''
SAYS THE BULGARS
M A DE NO HEAD WA Y
LONDON, Nov. ID. The correspond
ent of the Times, with the Turk's, giv
ing further details of the battle along
the Tchatalja lines, says.
"The firing Increased heavily toward
3 o'clock Sunday, when the Bulgarian
batteries three miles northeast of Tcnat
ulja opened a continuous fire against the
twin works or Ilaiuldich.
"The Bulgarian Infantry had de
bouched into a plain and seized the vll
higo of Izzedlm, from which they were
driven by the Turkish artlllerv. Soon
after tho village burst Into flanics. The
Turkish troops appeared easily to be
holding the enemy at bay.
"On the Immediate front the Turks had
felt but slightly the Bulgarian pressure
since noon and through my glasses I
could discover no sign that the Turkish
reserves had left the positions thev oc
cupied in the morning.
"The Bulgarian batteries, cleverly in
trenched at the edge of the plain, had to
bear the fire of the heavy guns of three
warships booming broadsides from the
sea. This fire was directed by signals
from the hills. It seemed effective, but
tho Bulgarian artillerymen still cour
ageously served their places. Thus the
artillery combat ebbed and flowed till
tho sun went down In a crimson glow
amid a wet fog drawn up by the firing.
"Just before nightfall another vigor
ous duel between the Bulgarians and
tho Hamidieh works began. I thought
for a moment that this hell of shrapnel
presaged an assault, but I was wrong,
as with the setting of the sun all signs
of the fight disappeared, save the flames
of (lie burning villages, as though the
battle was stopped by the touch of an
"Thus finished tho first day of the Bul
garian preparations to discover a salient
point in the famous Tchatalja lines.
The Bulgarian general must have learned
much and learned not to place too much
confidence in the appreciation by ama
teur correspondents of the morale of the
army lately In retreat, but. well re-established.
It Is impossible to sav what
is .passing In other directions. Some of
the troops are seeing the enemy for the
first time. From what I have "observed
the Bulgarians made no headway here."
ATHENS. Nov. IS. Major Zachos
sends the following telegram:
"After landing iu Kuesanra I expelled
the Turkish authorities -and hoisted tlic
Greek flng over a dozen villages of the
peninsula. The Inhabitants were wild
with joy. T am marching toward the vil
lages beyond the Kassandra peninsula
and have occupied the towns of Pollgl
clous and Savdos."
VIENNA. Nov. IS. The Rclchspost
publishes a despatch from its war cor
respondent, who says he is informed bv
the fugitive Albanian leader IColdlbra
that the Servian troops after occupvlng
Prisrcnd turned their inauhlne guns" on
the Inhabitants, killing 111 men. thirtv
five women and ten children. TColdibra
also declared that the charge that the
Servians were fired on during their oc
cupation of the town was false.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. IS. The
sultan has addressed an appeal to the
sovereigns of the great powers. It is
slated on good authority, requesting in
tervention to end the war.
A more optimistic tone prevailed in of
ficial circles today, due to confidence that
the troops will be able to hold the lines
at Tchatalja. II Is reported that cholera
and typhoid arc causing fearful ravages
in the Bulgarian ranks.
According to an announcement at the
war office, the battle In the center of
Tchatalja lines continued today. Ma
nioud Mukhtar's division attacked the
Bulgarians, throwing their formation Into
disorder and capturing several guns. The
Turkish division, however. sustained
BUDAPEST. Nov. IS. Th Austio
Hungarlan minister of foreign affairs,
.Count Von Berchtold. In a debate this
afternoon on the budget reiterated Aus
tria's policy with regard to the Balkan
Ho said the changes wrougnt by tho war
obliged the government to concern itself
with the effect those changes would have
on interests of the monarchy. Tho cab
inets aL Vienna and Romo, he declared,
were agreed on the future autonomous
position of Albania, adding:
"Our policy, hko that of Italy, Is based
on that principle." ,
He hop"d tbnt tli pourparlers t;ow
IAD CONFIDENCE II
THE GE11 KAiSER
Details of the Removal of
Abdul Hamid From Saloniki
lo Asia Minor.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
PARIS. Nov. IS. In a dhsptuch to the
Mutln from Stephen , Lur.nnnc. Its Con- j
stantlnople correspondent, dotnliy arc
given for the first time of the removal 1
of the former sultan. Abdul Mamlrl. Iron
Salonlkt to the pulaco of Ifeylcr Bey. on
the. const of . Asia Minor. i
When told or the proposed change Hie
deposed Turkish ruler flatly refused lo
go. Tlu Gorman guurdshlp Lorulol wits
sunt l' Saloniki with the mission of per
suading' Abdul Uamld. Ill the gorgt'tMiu
uniform of the German navy the com
mander of the Lorelei was ushered Inly
the presence of Abdul Humid. This at
once changed his uttllude of dcllunec.
"I have every confidence." h said, "in
the loyalty and friendship of the Icalscr.
I will foKow ynu all over the world."
Within an hour Abdul Ilamld was on
board ship. Thru this cx-sullun. who
was generally supposed lo have fallen
Into a condition bordering on idiocy,
displayed a roniarkably accurate knowl
edge of affairs- .Moreover, this man. who
had never been known to speak twenty
words of French, begun to speak the
language with accunuy and with an ex
traordinarily good accent. Tie was very
curious to know whether Sir Arthur
Conan Doyle wus still writing stories of
the exploits of Sherlock Holmes. Theao j
stories, he said, wore the only ones that
ever appealed to him. Conan Doyle, he
declared, would have mado a magnificent
chief of police.
During ihc voyage to Asia Minor Ab
dul Ilamld declined to make use of the
bathroom set apart for him. II gave
cacli officer either a diamond nin oi" a
old cigarette case studded with dia
monds. Followed by ten wives and at
tendants, he was hurried lo Bcylcr Bey.
where he refused lo occupy the Palace
Itself, but decided to live in o. small pa
vilion adjoining, lie then relapsed into
a silence which was broken only on
Icarining thn.t one of the officers of the
guard had been called away to a sick
"Ah, well,"' he remarked, "the poor
fellow has only one wife What, would
he do If ho had ten as I have?"
proceeding would result In the speedy
cessation of hostilities and the conclusion
"We have reasons." he said. "In pre
suming that the si? les a I war will not
overlook the legitimate Interests of the
Big Battle Resumed.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. IS. The
battlo was resumed this morning and
continued all day. The firing was not
heard In the city, owing to the gale
which blew to tho westward.
Correspondents were permitted to ap
proach tho lines on the Marmora side
Tho cannonading showed much Icph vio
lence than on Sunday, but It Is behoved
more Infantry Is in tho attack.
It Is Impossible lo ascertain whether
the Bulgarians wero making any prog
ress in taking the lines, but It was cer
tain from a survey of the several main
roads that the Turks wero not retreat
ing. A military attache of one or the great
powers mado tho statement that at
taches were not pormltted to witness
much of the action, but he saw some
thing of yesterday's artillery duel, in
which ho declared the "Bulgarians fired
badly They wasted, abaut "00 shells on
a hall cry near him and failed to Injure
a single man "or gun. The attach? ex
pressed the opinion that the Turks would
hold the Hue successfully.
Allies Will Insist.
LONDON. Nov. 18. The Ccttinje corre
spondent of the Dally Telegraph says he
learns on tho highest official authority
I hat an armistice between the IWonleno
tjrlns and Turks Is imminent.
According to the Sofia correspondent of
the Dally Mail, the Bulgarian cabinet sat
nil day discussing the terms of peace to
be offered Turkey in the name of Ihc Bal
kan league. PenMa Insists on acquiring
a part of the Albania coast, together with
Dura.zo. Thcro Is reason to believe, adds
the correspond en I. that the allies will In
sist upon the cession of the whole of t lie
conquered territory. Including all of Al
bania. Servia Is most firmly resolved to
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. IS. Fight
hundred wounded arrived here today.
Tho Turkish troops have set tiro to the
Islrandia forest to prevent the Bulgar
ians from hiding there.
An official communication advises the
public to accept with reserve the unofti
clal news of tho war published bv news
papers. It Is reported that the Young
Turk. Talaal Bey. has been liberated af
ter an examination.
RIEKA, Nov. IS. The Turks yestordav
attempted sorties from Scutari with the
object of destroying the bridge over the
Kiri river and thus cut the Montenegrin
communications. They were repulsed
O'NEIL ACCUSED OF
! COKL'R D'ALFNE, Ida.. Nov. IS. Ir
regular bank reports, attributed to for
mer President B. F. O'NclI of the de
funct State Bank of Commerce at Wal
lace, Ida., were enumerated today at
O'Nell's trial on the charge of violating
the state banking laws.
Edsar S. Wyman, former cashier of the
bank, said that by understating loans
and overdrafts and overstating securities.
O'Nell, In December, 1007, made the bank
appear to be about 5230.000 better off
than It really was. In 1S0S and 1910. he
ald. like expedients were adopted.
HOUSTON AND BULLOCK
SENTENCED TO PRISON
TACOMA. Wash., Nov. IS Charles E.
Houston and John II. Bullock, convicted
of defraudlnsr the government on coal
contracts for Alaskan army posts, were
sentenced each to serve one year In the
King county Jail and to pay a fine of
32000. by United States Judge Cuahman.
tonight. Both men will appeal their cases
lo the United States court of appeals.
They arc out on bonds.
Houston made a personal plea, lo tho
court, declaring he never had profited
a penny by the transactions alleged, and
saying that he addressed the court not
because he wanted special consideration
for himself, but because he felt he owed
it to his wife and two children in Seattle
not to accept sentence without reaffirm
ing his Innocence.
WASHINGTON. Nov. IS. Each of the
following officers of the medical corpo
Is relieved from duty at the station des
ignated after his name, and will go to
San Tranclsco about March 5 for the Phil
ippines; First Lieutenant John S. Coulter, am
bulance company No 3, Fort Leavonworth.
First Lloutcmint George B. Lake. Fort
Two Hrcmen Injured,
TEP.RE HAUTE. Ind., Nov. IS. Tho
erecting plant of the American Car i
Foundry company was burned late today,
causing a loss estimated at 100,000.
The bursting of an oil main lead from
a riveting furnace caused tho flames to
spread rapidly. Two fireman were In
jured seriously by falling walls.
CASE GOES TO
THE JURY TOD
Uunihcn Accused oi'
Gambler Rosenthal "Will So
Know Their Fnte. J
X K W YORK, Nov. iS.Xh
word for and against the four
on trial for tlic murder of tho gu
Herman h'oscntiial. was aid i"
when con used niailo their appcj
Uic j" r3' Tor conviction aud acquit
Tomorrow their fate will bo deli
into t'uc hands of tho jury. Tlig
defendants, "Gyp, the Blood," '
Louie."' "Dago Prank"
"Whitey"' Lewis, heard tlieiu
characterized by District Alt
Moss as "the hands which held t
strumous of death the hands o
body of which Rose, Wcbbor anc
lou were Ihe brain? and Liout
Charles Becker, tho will." i
Ho referred, to thorn as "thatbi
of gunmen." and said that the
nc56cs who idcntilicd them showedJ
courage of soldiers marching ti
cannon's mouth." By their all
Charles- C. F. Wnhlc, the defeu
were pictured as men who had"!
criminals, but who wero innoce
this crime the victims of tho?,
mony of "the men who rcallyl!
"Rosenthal Rose, Webber, Yalloa
Heavy Galo ContinuoB.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. lit
heavy sale which started Xovembi
still continues with hcavv ralna'
floods iu the western Bectlon of ti
land. Tho telegraph system has',
completely cut off but It is known
n vast amount of damage has been?
a FOR 25 CENTS!
CLUETT FEABODYYy CO.TR0Y1
Until about the holidays, when
will move to our new store, no
East Broadway, across tho
from Auerbach'a and a few a
oast of Kcith.O'Brien's. We;.
determined to Boll every m ;
siblo in tho shortest time. ow
reserved. Everything goes at j
00 per cont off. , !
Sale now on at the old stanfl..
110 W. Second Sol
Phono Wasatch 3154. j
Caps, Bed Soctejj
Sleeping out of
healthful qualities ugf
protected by these, sensible -j
170 SOUTH MAINJ