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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 04, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-11-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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RICHMOND, VA., MONDAYs NOVEMBER 4, 1912.
WlATin TO JAT?
PRICE TWO C|
018 GUSH IS cm
II Nl WS HEM
democratic Candidate
Sustains Injury in Mo
tor Car Mishap. *
SJ1TERING NO ILL
i EFFECTS OF WOUND
V Bile Returning Home in Early
(ours of Morning Car Strike*
Mound in Road, and His
Head Is Badly Cut by
Steel 1Kb in
Roof.
riace? ... *. .?, Uses?his
*t ?* Waodraw WDM ta j?Ml%l
? ?rr?>?? atria ef esllsdlss aad
? see wt top af Ma bead, seviftag a
' I? wane three tacitaa la?7. which
be rex lit* early ta-day la a ?t?te*
e?? atUka? aa the way beast freae bed
E U?. Sf. X Hla aaasssshBs atroek a
- saa sa taw read sad Jetted hiss
?>'. *a?t a easel rib te the raw* ef taw
' wafcse car. Taw wewad as aet ee
. awe the
are wtn 1
?seate sb eatsraaa and Pasaalr, jr.
e-aserrew aftgbt aaa altead ta has!
i feapeadeacc aa aaaal early te sasr j
rt 0.
To-night the Governor was In the
parlor of Me home, the centre of a
group of friends. There *r**> nothing
in his manner to Indicate he had met
with any mishap. He said he did not
feel the wound In the ?lichtest decree,
and bad not even developed a head?
ache from It
"I case* I'm too hard-headed to be
hart," ha said smilingly, as he re?
ceived the correspondents,
rhsssi ten's S
Dr. J. IL Carnoehan, the Governor's
family physician, who dressed the
wound, usued the following statement
about It to-night:
"When I ssw Governor Wilson this
afternoon I found he had received a
laceration of the scalp about three
Inches in length Otherwise he was In
good condition and seemed to be suf?
fering from no Hi effects."
The Governor's family was kept
busy answering the telephone to-night,
alleviating the worry of friends who
had heard alarming reports, they said,
a boat the accident.
The mishap occurred In the early
hours ef the morning. The Governor
had spoke* iaat night at Mad thank,
and left for Princeton, a distance of
torty-Sve miles, shortly before 11
o'clock. Be rode In the HmousJne car
at Abraham 1. Elkue. a Hew York law?
yer wno lives at Red Bank, accom?
panied by Captain WllMasa J. McDon?
ald, his personal bodyguard, who was
shaken up and bruised
"The macMae was running about
fifteen miles an hour.*' narrated the
Governor to-night, "and we were going
very smoothly near Hlghtstown when
the Jar came. The chauffeur did not
see the mound of earth, being deceived
by a shadow thrown across the road.
Aa we strack. Captain McDonald was j
thrown against the roof of the car. {
I felt of my head and found that it!
was bleeding. I knew I was 'not se- '
riously hurt.' but knew 1 hat it was,
Imprudent to continue the Journey in :
the oold. so we stopped some passers- '
by. and within a few minutes found -
the borne of Dr. Titus, at Hlghtstown. 1
He dressed the wound carefully, j
cleansed It, and we went on to Prince- i
*on." x - I
The physician shaved the Governor's'
bead surrounding the injury and the;
atrip ef antiseptic planters partly cor-j
?red the bald spot. His suit was stain-.
ed With Mood, aa the wound bled pro-!
fusely at first. He said be was not dis- ?
turned in the least by the accident.'
but by the fact that Mm Wilson prob?
ably was worrying about bis delay in
getting home. He did net tell anybody
about the accident, and naked Dr. Titus
net to say anything about It until he,
reached Princeton. When the Oover-I
nor arrived at borne after 2 o'clock lal
the morning, bis hat covered thi
wound, and meat ef the family had
gone to bed. It waa not knew In the
Wfleoa household. therefore, until
about noon to-day that be was hurt.
Governor Wilson had to repeat the
story several times during the day.
"It was a hard Mow. but my bat
acted as a cushion, though not a very
?aft one." be said.
Governor Wilson would have reached
home much sooner but for the difficul?
ty Dr. Titas bad in Unding Ms anti?
septics and also the painstaking care
of the physician, when be learned who
bis pattest was.
la fact, when tbe bays who helped
?nuns the physician told him Governor
Wilson eras outdoors. Dr. Tits* thought
they were Jesting. When be learned
that the Governor was really at Ms
dear, he spared se ttsae ta getting te
week. Although hot water and ether
necessaries were set st hand at the
ssosneut- he was able te dress the
Saand In two bourn Tbe Governor
gsM It was a tang time to wait and that
tbe Job "might hare been dene ta mt
tees minutes" as ether sienal 1 as, bat
be agreed with tbe doctor that It was
?beat ts es tbe work thoroughly ~
Meet ef the rampalgatsar Governor
Wilson Mm done since be ran tar Gov?
ernor two years ago has been by auto
sawMle. but tbts was bis dm aretaent
Tbe Geeernor will close Mb cam
gasga te-sssrrsw night with spsschss
sad Paterewu. N J- ssesk
en b 1 half ef tbe Psmsevstle
ticket
TB ?sei us SS ft iss of tbe gallery
When I speak.' sahl tbe Os?>tsei. as
be thought ef the bald spat and serte
af atasli es Ms bead, "but She tower
it sea rt"
TAKEHF80MSURF
BY LIFE-SAVERS
Captain Godfrey Washes
.Ashore. Clinging to
Wreckage,
SOLE SURVIVOR
OF LOST VESSEL
Other lien on. Ill-Fated Schooner,
Seven in Number, Known to
Have Perished?One Jumps
Into Storm-Swept Sea
While Temporarily
Insane.
Norfolk, Va.t> November J.?The sole
survivor of the three-masted schooner
John Maxwell, wrecked on the shoals
oft* New inlet. ML C-. '? Captain Fred?
erick Godfrey. The other men on the
til-fated vessel, seven in number, are
known to have perished.
Lashed to a piece of wreckage. Cap?
tain Godfrey, who clung to his ship
until It broke In two. was rescued by
the Mfe-savers of the New Inlet sta?
tion this morning st i o'clock. The
surf men walked out up to their arm?
pits and threw the half unconscious
man a life-line. He was dragged
through the breakers more dead than]
alive. After being revived, the cap
tola, who hs? s wife living st Mill
bridge, Me., told how the other men on ]
bis vessel died, and gave the names {
of two of them.
Mate Walllck. of Boston, with the I
nve members of the crew, perished
early Saturday morning, when they
tried to roach the shore In a small
boat launched soon after the schooner
struck the shoal.
The steward. Alexander Pllllmos, of
Long Island, if. T., where he ha# a
wife and two children living. Jumped
Into the storm-swept sea Saturday af?
ternoon while temporarily insane from |
the suffering he had borne.
The schooner and cargo of coal are]
a total loss.
Oelr ?eistret ef Crew ef Seven.
New Tork. November I.?A. H. Bull
mt Co.. part owners of the schooner
John Maxwell, which was pounded to
pieces yesterday on the Hatter as
shoals received word to-day that the
?easel's captain, Frederick Godfrey,
had been washed sabers eMaatae to a
piece of wreckage. Al??Mfb Cagte la,
Godfrey suffered from exposure, he is
expected to live as the oaly survivor
of the crew or seven nea aboard the
Maxwell when she srmck Friday night
while bound from Norfolk to Savan?
nah.
The telegram received by the own-1
era came from another captain in their]
Berries at Norfolk.
SHIPS STILL IN DANGER
Battleship rssMe ?e Get list te
Drama? Vessel.
Norfolk. V?. November 2.?Latest
wireless advices received by the Nor?
folk Navy-Yard indicate that the Nor?
wegian steamer Noreuga and the sail?
ing ship Glenlui are still In dsnger
off the Carolina coast.
At noon the Glenlui. which broke
loose from the Norsuga yesterday, was
drifting at the rate of three knots sn
hour in a northeasternly direction. The
battleship Mlnheaota was standing by.
but unable to get a line to tbs steam?
er. The captain of the Minnesota ad?
vised the sending of large towtng |
tugs st once.
This morning at 8:3? o'clock the
Noreuga was slowly steaming up the
roast m the teeth of a strong gale,
with a revenue cutter and battleship j
accompanying her. The steamer was
taking but little water through the
damaged portion of No. 2 bulkhead.
Up to midnight none sf the damaged
vessels had passed In the Virginia j
capes. The position of the Glenlui
wss given at noon as latitude 2S.J0.
longitude 74.12.
Washington. November J ?The Navy
Department was notified to-day that
the battleships Minnesota. Idaho. Ver?
mont aad a naval tag had been sen*,
from the Southern arm grounds to the
sld of the Norwegian steasser Noreuga,
which was la collision with the sail?
ing ship Clenlel sear Hatterss Friday
morning. The department was ia
communication to-night with the bat?
tleship Utah, flagship of the command
?r-ln-chlef of the vessels bow oa the
drill grounds, bat it had not seen
reached the Noreuga.
New York, November 2.?The Mo* we
gian steamer Noreuga. with the Not ,
weglan ship Glealut In tow. aad both
showing ivhliaos af their asm stow '
Friday morning south ef Caps Hat
teraa. wss sighted Friday afterassa!
by the sttaam Alliance, which sr
rived to-day from Cristobal. The As-1
Ihsece reported tkst the Nerfuga'a for?
ward compartment wss fell of water j
ad* the salting vessel had lent faro-i
mast and bowsprit. Assistance was of?
fered, but declined, and both crews
refused to tesve their vissils Thorr
ssettlsa at that time was latitude M lb i
longttwd* f*.
A dhrpstch from NorTVh. Vs.. last
night saM the ffuiiaga was roared few
sncttor yeslerdsy In the teeth of a
northwest gale, sad had seat eat wtro- ,
lees appeals far ssshrmaos. Two hat -
tleshlps st anchor ?^J** aj *
THIS IS 0ECISI01I DAY
TAFT TELLS WHY
HE ASKS SUPPORT
Points to Legislative
Achievements During
His Administration.
DOES NOT DESERVE
TO BE TURNED OUT
President, in Election Eve State?
ment, Assails Both Democrats
and Progressives, Taking
Final Flings at Wilson and
Roosevelt?Leaves for
Home in Cincinnati.
New York. November 3.?President
Taft Issued a statement hers to-night
shortly before his departure for Cin?
cinnati. It said In part:
"On the eve of the national election tt
Is suitable that a short summary
should be made of the reasons why the
Kepublican party is entitled to sup?
port. That party for four years naa
been responsible for the administration
of the government. 2nd baa left a re?
cord of success in effective and effi?
cient legislative administration,, ane of
legislative accomplishment that is not
surpassed by any administration since
the war.
"It has changed a deficit or more
than 150.000.000 to a surplus of more
thsn $30.000.000 by incresslng the'
revenue and reducing governmental ex?
penditures.
"Its achievements la legislation show
thst it has made definite progress so
tar aa national legislation can pro?
duce progress in statutes looking to
the aid and relief of those classes in
their community who have had reason
heretofore to complain of the unjust
operation of the lawa governing their
?relation to employers and to the com?
munity at large. The Republican tariff
legislation of the Congress of *190?. j
while not perfect, has actually reduced]
excessive tariff rates and has yet re-j
tslned the protective features which]
have been so Instrumental in creating!
industrial prosper'ty. j
"The antitrust laws upon the statute
books have been enforced without re?
gard to persons and without fear or!
favor, and the resulting decrees, tf al-'
lowed to have their normal operation. I
will tend to restore competition and]
will remove the oppression that the;
statute was passed to prevent.
"In this view of what has been done
ia-the lsss fssi yaws, the Republi?
can party should not now be turned
out of office. Its promises have been
complied with, real progress has been
effected, and its conduct of the econo?
mic policies of the government has
been such as to make it possible for
the country to enjoy snd prolong the
widespread and growing prosperity
now at hand.
Who fa to Ssmssedf
"Again. If the Republican party is
turned out of office, what party ?s to
succeed? One of the opposing par
ties waa scarcely four months ago a
part of the Republican party itself.
It has adopted a platform attacking j
the existing Constitution of the eoun- j
try, promising an attempt to destroy i
the Independence of the judiciary and I
proposing measures which would sap J
the foundations of representative
Democratic constitutional government.
It offers to the public a program of
supposed benefits which are nbt with?
es the ability of a national party to
accomplish. The so-called Progressive
party Is necessarily a minoicty party.
A vote for ft can only ha a rota
against the Republican party, aad for
the Democrat'c presidential candidate.
'The Democratic party declares in
favor of a tariff for revenues only, and
bolda that a protective tariff is not
only unwise, ftut also unconstitutional.
The changes proposed by the Perns
frits may fairly be judged by the j
bills paeaed by the Democratic ma?
jority in the last Congress, which 1
vetoed as President. These bUls would
have so affected the Industries covered
by {heir terms ?* seriously to impair
their value and prosperity. Mr. Wil?
son, the candidate of the Democratic
party, has made so many different snd |
differing statements as to his attitude
upon the tariff with a view to evading {
the charge that a Democrat la aamtats-.
tration means an injury to Industrial |
prosperity, that ?t. is Impossible ta ?
tell what his attlfaSe ft. but It is not j
unfair to say that It Is in accord with
that of the majority of his party ?nj
the last Congress, which I hare ladt
cated-**
New Tora. November 3.?Preside*. |
Taft left this city shortly after S j
(Continued on Sixth Page >
POLITICAL CAMPS
HAVE OAYOFQOIET
Conferences Held, but
No Changes in Plans
Are Made.
ALL ARE AWAITING
VERDICT AT POLLS
Various Managers Reiterate Their
Confident Predictions of Suc
| cess When Ballots Are
Counted?Progressives Plan
Fight to Capture Congress
Which Begins in 1915.
Fair and Moderate
Election Weather
Washington, November 3??Talr
aad ?derate weather ta a early
every part af the isuntij aa eiee.
tlea day la expected hy the experta
af the Weather Bureau, laeteattaaw
are tea-arable far all districts eaat
ef the* Rocky Moautalaa. Oa the
PaetSe slope, however, eeadltlaaa
gr?mten ta be somewhat aaaettted*
aad tt a?ay be that eertata asettaaa
mt the Lake regten aad tbe Obta
aad Wtsalaaippl Valleys will have
local rains.
Bast era aad Seatbera States will
have coaslderably warsati tempera?
tures Tai adaj, aad there te aa la
dieatloa of aaaeasoaahly cold
weather ia aay part af tbe raaa
try.
New Tork. November 3.?Sunday was
a day of comparative quiet In tbe pres.
idenUal camps. President Taft, re?
maining in New York on Ms way from
Utica to Cincinnati, conferred with
National Chairman Hilles, State Chair?
man William Barnes. Jr.. and other
political advisers. Colonel RooseveltI
had George W. Perkins and others of
his political aides at Oyster Bay. and
Governor Wilsen, resting at his homo
in Princeton, was in telephonic com?
munication with his headquarters in
New Tork.
The day brought forth no changes
in plans, however, and no Important
developments In the wtnd-up of the
mtter fight-that U to terminate with
Tuesday's election. For a easts Issutd
by Senator IMxou, Progressive chair?
man, and William F. MeCombs. Demo?
cratic chairman, reiterated their pre?
dictions of Saturday as te the out?
come. '
President Taft and bis advisers spent
some time on a statement issued Just
before President Tart left for Cincin?
nati.
Each candidate's manager expressed
again tbe confidence held by his com?
mittee In tbe successful termination1
of his fight for election. All the re-1
spective headquarters' desks were i
cleared up. clerical work brought to;
an end. and preparations made for <Us- ?
memberment of the big organisations1
to-morrow. i
Exaggerated reports of the accident!
to Governor Wilson early to-day. j
wMch were circulated In New Tork I
In the morning were set at rest by the
candidate himself, who told bis man?
agers over the telephone that he bad
suffered only a slight injury.
Tbe Republican vice-presidential art.
nation occupied much attention in Re-.
publican circle a Reports were current I
that an attempt was being made to I
sound the Republican sentiment j
throughout the country as to a satis
factory choice for the place made va-|
cant by Vice-President Sherman's j
death. While President Tafte MtJ-f
mate friends disclaimed such aa In-1
tention. names of several possibilities'
were brought forward by various men j
prominent in Republican circles.
William Barnes. Jr, on leaving Pres- j
tdeat Tuft's apartments at Manhattan
Hotel, made the following statement:
The Republican battle baa been car?
ried on in this campaign in the In?
terest of sane and Intelligent govern?
ment and straight thinking. Tbe can- j
didate for Vice-President to be novel- J
natcd by the national committee ought,
to be a man who fits in with the mean- j
Ing of the party. I think Mr. John!
Wanamaker Is such a man. I bone be
win be named at tbe meeting of tbe]
national commute, on November 13. ,
Senator Dixon. Progressive national
chairman, announced to-day that the,
progressive fight for the Congress tbntj
(Continued on Second Page.) I
HIS ARMIES CRUSHED
VAS? PASHA.
Tarktoh Mia toter mt War mm* (MUita*9r>b-<Uel mt the NlUti terec*.
ROOSEVELT MAKES
HIS FINAL APPEAL
He Asks Voters of Country to
Support Progressive
Ticket.
HIS CAMPAIGN IS ENDED
It Has "Been Hardest Fight of
of His Whole Political
Career.
Oyster Bay. N. Y.. November 3.?At
the end of the hardest campaign of
his career in poltlcs. Colonel Roosevelt
made a final appeal to the voters of
the country on behalf of the Frogres
dve ticket.
Except for two speeches to-morrow
in his home county, he has ended tho
struggle which has kept him hard at
worh since last spring. Hs waa so
far recovered from his wound that his
physicians permitted him to go to
church.
Colonel Roosevelt gave out bis
statement under the date of November
4 as his appeal on the day before the
election. He urged every voter
read the Progressive party's platform
before going to the polls.
"t wish to SJpssl as strongly ss f I
can." his statement read, "to the men
and women of this country to support
this great Progressive movement for
righteousness snd fair dealing The
Progressive movement is in the Intat?
est of every honest man snd woman
in the land, and therefore we have a
right to aak that all good cittasaa,
without regard to their goat psliflesl
affiliations, shall stand with us la this
fight for clean polities'and for the
square deal in industry.
"During the lifetime of the genera?
tion which M now in middle Ills, ex?
traordinary social aad Industrial
chances have corns aver this land. |
Yet the leaders of both the old parties
are still attempting to meet thoas aew
conditions by wornout expedients aad
by appeal to little formulas aad dear
mas which once had a certain use?
fulness, but which now are aa use?
less as the flintlocks of the Conti?
nental soldiers would be tat ail du a
warfare, _
eras sjot Teeevaee oaapaeawy.
-The Progressives, slone. have seen
that It Is utterly use "ess to hope (aad
to our minds entirely Psm?etoua to j
desire) that a great paopsa. living
under the forms of a political deanm
(Ceatiauc-I on Eighth Page.)
ELECTION RETURNS
The Times-Dispatch, following its regular custom, will display election i etas us on
next Tuesday evening.
Bulletins wul be thrown on an immense sheet, thirty by thirty feet, stretched in
Capitol Square, by means of the wonderful Tenutograph, a machine which writes in
shadows.
As the operate, in The Times-Dispatch office writes, the letters appear on the
sheet a bulletin service up to the very second.
In addition there will be a news service, for those who are not able, to reach the
Capitol Square. Colored rockets, sent ap from The Times-Dispatch Building, will
give the news every hour, beginning at 8 o'clock, so that every one residing in Rich?
mond, and within tan miles of Richmond, will know which of the candidates is ahead
or has won.
Watch the heavens exactly as the dock strives 8. and every hour thereafter, until
the election is decided
MUST FIKO REMEO Y
FOR CAR SHORTAGE
Railroads Are Told That Present
Condition Cannot Con?
tinue. * .
THREAT IS THINLY VEILED
Interstate Commerce Commis?
sion Seeks to Avert Great
Coal Famine.
j Washington, November i??flortage
of freight cars, the menace of a coat
famine and industrial paralysis in
some parts of the country has become
so serious that the Interstate Com?
merce Commission to-day proposed to
shippers and railroads drastic action
for Its relief, with a thinly veiled In?
timation that should they fail to rem?
edy the situation the commission itself,
would find s way to do so.
"The condition is scute." declare*
Commissioner Franklin K. Lane, who
for several weeks has been conduct
lag an Inquiry. "Great institution* of
the country are practically out of fuel
and cannot get it hecaue there are n?
cars for its transportation. If an in? j
mediate remedy is not found, people lt>
parts of this country will be freezing
to death because of their inability t*>
gat coal'"
The car shortage is said to haw
?been found to be due In part to delay
In unloading cars and the slow move?
ment of" freight cars and failure or
railroads to return cars to the lines
owning- them. In the latter case, It is
?aid, railroads hold cars, paying a
nominal-charge for their use. This
the commission denounces as "nothing
leas thaa theft." The investigation of
slow movement of freights developed
that a freight car averaged about
twenty miles a day. aad that while
ons was moving thirteen were staad?
lag still. The commission makes sev?
eral suggestions for relief of the car
shortage:
"That a higher per d!em rate shall
be msde to apply for the use of cars
between the carriers.
"That an inspection service be at
once Instituted which shall report to
the commission violations of the rales
existing which are inteaded to Insure
the return of equipment to the home
line.
"That operating oCiclaMs he in?
structed to make fuller aas of loco?
motives aad cars by Inn easing the!
speed of freight trains. An average
movement of less thaa twenty-five,
miles per day Is not adsqnats to the
need of times such as tats. Aa in-;
creased speed of movsmtsl Is tanta?
mount to an incrasas In equipment.
The commission's rrrnmmsndsxloas.'
sent broadcast aa a circular to the I
railroads and shippers of the Cnited!
.-states, points oat that the commerce!
and industries of the United States]
would suffer great loss were a car)
shoragc to continue. It points set !
that. ?osle>? the suffering which
weaaj fcV.ew a coal famine from lack
of cars. Industries throughout the
country would be stopped by law <**
raw materials aad the people at large
would suffVr sea I use ematraasmrnt. I
SACRIFICE THEIR SKIN
Shan SsaSSh t.ree saajtr sasbss.
Gary. Ind.. November *??Three more
msa hir father, her brethor aad her
sasslhtait gars ap fifty square
laches of shin for the earned bod)
at Wee Ethel gmttfc. for wheat Billy
fcugh. the itspssd newsboy sae< his
Ufa by allowing a as* bias lrm?> to he
amputated for skin The operation
was BSffaysgsi this sfiwnoua at a local
hsaprtal
Charles Saafth, the fsther. Ray'
Sita, twenty aaa roars eta, bar see- ,
thee, aad Hay Busi its. twenty-one
sears of ago, her sweetheart, gave the
skis When Hugh gave has Hash sot
sasagh shea was ssaaia.d. H at seta 1
sthss assets win be waR la a nseaah. |
t
TURK IS B
TO HIS KNEES
BALKAN AIL
Admits Defeat and.
Powers to In?
tervene
FORCES OF POJ
IN FULL
Bulgaria Not Expected mm*
cept Services of Powers*
Will Insist on Direct Afg
Prom Porte Great Batt
on Thracean Plain*
Is Decided.
Chief Events in
the Balkan
October !
war agalast Turkey.
October ???tteatiaigilss
October
UakL
October
-Turko-I
Oetaber 17?Servia aat Glt?u i
elare war a,-|aia?t Turkey,
declares war against Serena'
Balgarla.
October lb?Tbe
tare juastapha
msdlarlss by the
The ambassadors, prior to tbtSY
asked the Porte to grant
to each of the great powers to
one warship through the
and this rennest has been
with. The only guarantee at*
for the native Christians and
foreigners in Constantinople ?n ta J
found in the presence of the
of the great powers in the
the Turkish capital.
Tt is the general belief that
gart a win refuse to Rates to
thing In the way of intervention
tbe Bulgariaa arury Is at tbe
of CoaatanUaopla. and sffl tasW
Turkey saske as appeal dtreet ts
sattes without interference tress
The powers have not been fSSnJ
agree upon UK Preach
mula of "territorial
which la not biiipfsnti ts
trta or Germany. They ass
Steps, however, for the .
Christians and their own
tercets in Turkey. One wa
sdditlon to the vessels
patched to tbe Turkish ports,
east through the PaidaneUas by
of the powers
, Bbyond the statement that the 1
I tab nrmy la retreating to the "
little atewa was received
aast of war to-slght.
reported along tbe line from
to Serai, which was the
doubtless, of *.? efforts of
festsd Turks te retire
Tchaffa lines, wh'ch the
are doing their utmost to
Tbe besieging forces are
their grip around Adnanopss
bombardment is becoming
sws In other dtre<-ti*ns
are concentrating their
Turkish territ ->ry The
taken !*ieoj~>lis and Prove*
jande-t a saVhsbuj of mas
which is msrcbine ts
Ar> -incensored dispatch
ter town intimates the
i:s surrender without
In c.;r-? -tiiri wit;- tl
curation of p-t?r*end. s
Aastru ?pr**""? ff the
Prewtden^lstt. which. U
xioa thst the Sei tlsSS
tatned tbe eblecs of
towarSh the west, says:
?"There are nelth
tiesa! mertT^s for
to peuotra** the
peend. wh'ct sre w
ky Albsnlane. that
the mdenlsbie t
people
ror.vtantt;i?ple,
Turktrb army W
paw sT rartt
tat Tbie was
SuUetlu sssnepa

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