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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 02, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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L tim e Evening Newspaper SZ H IuaA AAA AxlA,. CW ,TU4ky WkA WEATHER FORECAST !'
I Is the Paper of Today; A HMltlttlfl Si i Ii flfiflfl II
ijjm the Morning Paper of ' UV. IJUlv. H U O'lVf' J lUiVl UU '-rr;; f
BprlR vpqfprrljiv & Sm f J TONIGHT and warmer; prob- , C l H
't - A FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. Ji ! H
Sla F0rty-eca"d Y'-No. 274-Prlee Five Cents. QGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 2, l9J2'-i J -Entered as Second.c.. Matte' at tn PctofflcnT. ' H
f ARMIES OF SULTAN
I FACE SURE DEFEAT
'felli &alkan Forces Continue to Push Way Toward Con-
Bp'"8i stantinople And Meet Only Weak Resistance
?fl From the Scattering Moslem Hosts.
8
H TWELVE THOUSAND TURKS ARE WOUNDED
Sail
arEI Var Vessels of the Powers Are Hurrying East to
-mm Protect Lives of Christians In Mohammedan
mm Cities From Defeated Soldiers.
ill
altK London, Nov. 2. Only two lines of
?3wK forts, both known aB Tchatalja, one to
'QB the northwest of the fortlfned city of
Il$OT Adrianople, and the othor stretching;
l.3jC acroBs the pcnlnBula outside of Con-
ftirtS 'l stantinople, now Btand between Tur-
'SfiS ' koy and the total obliteration of her
Mfiv power in Europe.
fOn neither of theBe lines of fortH
can much reliance be placed in view
of what has happened at other places
supposed to bo strongly fortified.
There seems now to be no escape
tvjrt, for the TurkB. The Bulgarians are
jfl ; following their successes with a dash
H ' that surprises the world. They are
ajB now endeavoring to get a fore of
fQE troops from Serai between the routes
IVM7 of Turkish armies under Nazim ra
tSSI' 8na and tne Tchatalja Hues. This
JgfJj move would fulfill the two-fold pur-
,M pose of putting an ond to all Turkish
'M resistance and stopping the defeated
H ! and maddened soldiery from reaching
SI J Constantinople, where their arrival is
$ much feared.
Sr If the Bulgarians plan succeeds they
?5 are likely to go on to Constantinople.
htijuI where they will dictate their terms
11MJ4 of peace. They are not likely, how-
9 ever, to slay in tho capital. There is
irM a Bulgarian logend that any nation
uWtjE occupying Constantinople is certain to
Jigl ne 'n Perpetual trouble with its nelgh-
3 bors.
IJVfljk The Turkish troops might have
jgG foynd a way of retreat toward the
lH. port of Rcdosto on tho Sea of Mar-,
SjjHR mora, but this is now occupied by tbci
Tf?qL Eiilgailaus
jflp .More than I2,00p Turkish -wounded I
m? arc roported to have arrived 'Olrjjadyj
mi&-. -- ,aL ronstantiuople. Jfc '
IBh' .iranyway'vnear,-nple to
JR cup0 itj1'tii?K'tuc.tlon. and.hllo all j
SHt the countries of Etropo have sent sur-
)KJ gc-;ns to assist In caring for the
."jjrQ wounded, this war will be unparalleled
f- for killed and wounded
ittftrl Meantime the war vessels of the
WS powers are hurrying to the east to
mKIr protect the Christians among the
W K Turkish population, whose danger, nc-
yR cording to most of tho correspondents
PSlEJ there, is very real
U FEARFUL BATTLE RAGES.
COlili Viennu, Nov. 2. A fearful battle
da the most sanguinary tl'.e Bulgarian
Hi army has hud to sustain before Ardl-
V anople, Is raging today near the bridge
over the Marltza river at .Maras, wires
jjj 'ho Delchspost'B correspondent with j
' the Bulcarlans.
5 l The Turks are displacing oxtraor-
J5l dinary stubborness, canlinually mo-
; ing up fresh reserves and hastenlu?
i : them into the fight The Bulgarians
, are showing a complete contempt for
i ; death.
London, Nov. 2. Graphic descrip
tions pf the week-long battle between
the Turkish and Bulgarhin arrni"3 in
the southeastern corner of the Balkan
peninsula are leaching London today.
; , It would appear that between 100,000
I and 500,000 are engaged in the desper-
; ate struggle, which, accordiug to some
' authorities, is still in progiess
' In their attack on Lule Burgas the
Bulgarians found Torgut Shefket Pa-
' sha wlh Irs troops In position on the
felopr& behind the town The Bulga-r-Jf'
, broucht up six batteries and
) - led the position on Monday cen-
; "a. They then cairled out an iufau
(rj attack which was unsuccessful.
0 : On TUefday afternoon It became cv-
IJf . ident to the Turkish commander that
U the Bulgarians were pushing up mass-
II - es of reinforcements to the firing
' line to givo weight to their attacks.
. Tho Turkish advance line fell back
: In admirable order to Torgut Shof-
5 ket Pasha's main position on the left,
jjj ' guaiding the iron rallwa bridge over
the Itlver Erkene.
Close battle was begun between tho
Qj J opposing forces at dawn on Wcdnes-
1 day and raged with equal fierceness
J? I along the whole front for a dlsta'ice
5 a of 20 miles No description of the
g " later stages of the battle has come
I l through, but reports, from Sofia ns
M fcert that the Bulgurlaps carried cv-
erythlng bofore them.
W 1 Further dispatches Horn Sofia say
II the Turkish troops offered an obatl-
ijg nate resistunce The conflicts con-
1 tlnued until lato on Wednesday night
I 1 vlth waverings. Eventually, howoer,
hj , the Turks gave wa all along the
line, the Bulgarians capturing the
I railway station at Muradi, thus com-
I r , manding the railway line to Galonikl.
I vhlch is now isolated,
jj1 ' Day and Night.
I t ; Constantinople, Nov. 1, Whatever
' the Issue of tho terrible battle now
I ( raging on the western slopes of tho
I ' Istrandla mountains in Thrace, it nn-
doubtedly will be reckoned among
the world's great struggles.
Almost uninterruptedly for four
days and thrco nights tho battle has
proceeded, the moon having afford
ed sufficient light at night for the
armies to continue their fierco on
slaughts Turk and Bulgarians arc
locked In a grapple which will be
bfflroken only by the decisivo defeat
of one or the other The dearth of
news from the front Wednesday and
yesterday had given rise to a feollng
or despondency and sensational ru
mors of Turkish reverses gained
currency. 'Today official reports
proved there rumors tp be unfounded.
Telegrams fiom various sources' gave
favorable accounts of the military
situation and the troops commanded
by Mnhmoud Mukhtar In the vlcinitv
of Visa were especially commonded
The Turkish forces wore reported
not merely to have been holding
their own, but to have effected an
Important advance which was threat
ening the Bulgarian rear If this
Turkish column joins hands with the
garrison at Adrianople the Bulgarian
army will be practically surrounded
I and Its position very desperate.
It Is alleged that, realizing the
gravity of the situation, tho Bulgarian
commanders have withdrawn the
(army at Kustenje and their forces
before Adrlonoplo and that these
I troops arc being hurried to support
I the center of the main Bulgarian
army.
I Some Idoa of the desperate natiire
of the fighting 13 gathered from the
fact that, mpre than 5,000 -wounded
soldiers arrived n Constantinople to
nlhtrfroTir?thrtrnt:SFortunltlel n "
majority of tho bullets drilled clean
holes in thel'- victims and these will i
heal rapidly.
Athens, Nov 2 Accounts arc pub
lished here of a massacro of Greeks
b Turks in the town of Scrvia, Just j
across the Greek frontier In Tur- I
key. The reports say the fleeing
Turkish troops In passing through l
the village of Metassa ordero-l the
Greek InhaDltanls to follow them on '
pcrlt of being massacred bj Turkish
cavalrj On rcfi sing, 52 of the Greeka
were made prisoners and taken lo Scr
via and lodged in the Jail, in which
were 7 others of their compatriots.
I ator the governor of the prlt-on told
tho Greeks they were free and or
I dered thorn t- leave the building On i
emerging the Greeks were surround
I ed by soldiers and an armed mob.
I who began a massacro. Only four of I
the Greeks escaped with their lives.
When the massacre was over a soldier
cut off the noses and hands of the
dead men.
Dispatches from Aita say that Turk
ish atrocities in Albania are contin
uing and that the inhabitants of Epl
uis are Hoeing to Arta and the moun
tains. Constantinople, Nov 2. Essad Pa
sha, commandoi of the Turkish forces
at Scutari, teh'giaphing under date
of Ootober 30. to the commander of
the Turkish corps hi Salonikl, said
"Send me some Turklsn troops. It
is impobsiblc to hold out at this place
with Albanians alone."
Essad Pasha himself Is an Alba
nian. At El Bassan, a town of I5,00i in
habitants, C4 miles southeast of Sci.
larl, In the vilayet of Monabtir, only
3.000 out of the 10,000 Albauians re
sponded when culled to tho colors
The Turkish commander is asking
for Turkish troops. The condition of
refugees who are arriving from Kirk
Kilesseh and Adiianople Is most pit-'
lahle. Some 10,000 of them, includ
ing women and children, are camp
lug in the court yards of the mosques
and there is danger of an epidemic.
Three Turkish officers committed
suicide at Klrk-Klllsseh when the
panic arising from the defeat of the
Turks by the Bulgarians set In.
AERONAUT'S WIPE
IS VERY HOPEFUL
Kansas City. Nov 2 "Mj husband
does not know fear. I am not In the
least alarmed," said Mrs. John WattH
of this city, wifo of the missing bal
loonist In the International balloon
race, toduy. "Ini am sure be would
stay In tho air as long a& ho could,"
she' said. "If ho came to the Baltic
sea he went over it He told me be
fore he went ho would not hesitate
to attempt to fly over any body of
water If within the bounds of reason
to expect eafe passage.
"I believe ho has landed up among?
the Finns or Poles." I
SOME ARE PROSPEROUS "A'ND OTHERS ARE POOR IN UfAlT ' " "tygji
AS GOVERNOR
Col. Roosevelt Reviews
Work of Wilson In
New Jerser
j Oyster Bn, Nov 2. Theodore
Roosevelt Issued a statement todny
I devoted largely to answering Governor
Wilson s remarks on the trust ques
tion in his speech last Thursday
nitwit at Madison Square gaidon
"In view of Mr Wilson's insistence
upon the Importance of the trust prob
lem." sas Colonel Roosevelt, M do
slro to call attention to Mr. Wilson's
iccoid on the trust question as gov
ernor of New Jersej , and to his pre
vious attitude."
Colonel Roosevelt quoted from Mr.
Wilson's speeches when running for
governor and later
"In his first message to tho legis
lature, January 17, 1911," the state
ment continues, "Governor Wilson 10
newed with emphasis his promises to
deal with the New Jersey trusts He
described some aB having 'slipped
out of control of the very law that
gave them leave to be, and can make
and unmake them at pleasure '
" 'We have now set oursolvos to
control them oborly and regularlv
and to bring thorn within control of
the law There lb a great oblUa-
1 1 iim tii ii in " iimi
t
A lion, as wpll as a great opportunity
i an Imperative obligation, from which
, we cannot escape if wo would No
man who wishes to enjoy the public
confidence dare hold unci., and it he is
wlbe ho will not resort to subter
fuge '
Never Lifted Hand.
' "The supreme court of the UniteJ
, Stales has solemnly declared that the
Standard Oil and tobacco trusts have
j been guilty of fraudulent and unlaw-
I ful conduct, which the New lersey
I law savs to be a misdemeanor," says
1 Colonel Roosevelt. "Mr llton now
J snys that he wishes to proceed against
' the directors and managers of these
trusts Individually For twenty-two
months lie nas had, as governor of
Now Jersey, ample opportunity foi
thus proceeding against thorn, but he
has never lifted his hand to tako It,
"Mr. Wilson has declined to cive
tho legislature a lead in this matter,
j and when these members of the legls-i
laturc gac him a lead he still de
clined to lift a lingci in their aid.
I And nuturally. In view of this attitude
.of passive opposition on his part, the
I legislature fallod to act
Asked Wilson Questions.
"Through Senator Bevoridgo, 1 ask
ed Mr. Wilson certain questions, as
follows: j
'' M, Is it not a fact that the laws
of thp state under which a corpora
tion is organized prescribe Its pow- I
er? i
' "2. Are not all tho powers of I
Standard Oil and similar monoplics
confened by the laws oi N'ew Jer-1
sey'''
" 3 Could not these powers havo
been curtailed by amendments to the
New Jersey lawB9 I
" '4 Why has not Mr Wilson as I
governor of Now Jersey recommend- j
ed such amendmente''
I ' In respouse to these questions Mr.
I Wilson telegiaphcd to one of his sup
' porters as lo'lows
1 " 'I authorise you to say that the
j Republican majority In the leijislature
I made a revision of the corporation
I laws Impossible, and no New Jersey
I official could prosecute or propose u
. dissolution for breach of federal stat
utes.' No Answer Given.
'This is no answer at all. Mr Wil
ton hlmsplr stated that the legisla-
tuie itself did with surprising ease
' what he asked nnd that Republican
I and Democratic members actually in
' traduced bills such as wore demand
I ed by Mr Wilson's explicit piomlses.
' "The New Jersey legislature of 1911
1 stood House, 42 Democrats and IS
I Republicans, senate. 11 Republicans
, und 10 Democrats. Therefore there
j was onl one Republican majorltj
' against him in tho senate and one
I Republican senator, Mr Colgate, ac
tually intioduced an anti-trust bill
. '"In the entire legislature there was
I no opponent of tjust legislation who
J rossesF.ed one-thousandth pai t of in
fluence which, while I was president,
was overclsed In Senator Aldrich in
j tho senate and Speaker Cannon In tho
I house. But I never made nu excuses
I nnd by a succession of the hardest
kind of hammering fights I forced
through congress a mass of vitally
'important tiust nnd corporation leg
! islatlon
i "No wonder that Mr Wilson was
iablo to mention In his Madison Square
garden speech with modest prido 'that
tho gentlemen in Wall street arc smil
ing and complacent' because of thcii
hope for his election and that lho
I are betting heavily on him I ask
I that Mr. WMson's proposals now be
' tested b his actions as go.ernoi
of New Jersey.
-We Progressives prouose n leal,
- "' - Ml I IIW IMP3 PMPI II ! " '
' " r -. by putting- your cross under the Moose head and let it go at that. In
the city, pull the Moose hoad lever and you vote for Colonel Roosc- , . .
velt and his ticket. ' ' -
t i"
i
thoroughgoing and efficient control of
the trusts. Mr Wilson and Mr. Taft
nationally propofco the same old rem
edies, that is, to put their faith In
a continuation of the present policj,
which is to allow the c-?gs to be
scrambled and theu, after the dam
ago has been done, to proceed by a
law suit lasting several years to tr
partially to v nscramble them.
'"Our pioposal, on the contrary, is
to create a commission like the inter
state commerce commission and
through this commission to super
vise the big Industrial concerns do
ing an interstate business just as the
govornent now supervises the rail
road und banks
' Tnder these circumstances It is nn
wonder that a great majority of the
trust magnates aro supporting one or
the other of the old parties
LABOR CONTEMPT
CASE IN JANUARY
Washington, Nov 2 - Homing of the
appeal in the contempt case of Sam
uel Gojnpcrs. John MI'choll and Frank
Morrison, leaders of the American
Federation of 1-ibor. probablv will be
set for Januarj, 191 J. The labor lead
ers were sentenced to terms in jail
for alleged refusal to obey the orders
of the district supreme court in the
antl-bocott case brought against
them by the Bucks Stove and Range
compam of St Louis Tho appeal,
which was lepresented by a brief of
nearly 1.000 t rewritten pagea. i)rob
ably will be i cached shortlv after tho
new yeai. it was learned today
SCHRANK HOPES
FOR SHORT TERM
Milwaukee Nov 2 Entertalnlnn
the Impression that Colonel Roosevelt
does not bear an malice toward him.!
and adopts the same attitude of foi
giveness as was held by presidents
who have been assassinated, John
Schrank, would-be slaer ot the col-1
onel, expocts to escapo with a light
sentence Schrank has confided
these expectations to Bernard H
fjottsciialK. who occupies a cell near
him.
oo
BID FAREWELL TO
THOMAS LIPTON
Chicago. Nov 2 Two hundred
i -ichtsmen bade farewell to Sir Thoni
1 js Lipton at a banquet here last night
His parting statement was to tho ef
fect that if tho New York Yacht club
would agree to race under the uni
versity rules he would Btart prepara
tions at once for an International con
test. Sir Thomas loaves for Winnl
ppg todav and from there will go to,
San Francisco.
During the Ice cream and oyster
seasons tho girls manage to forgot
that Is leap year.
SHERMAN IS I I
LAID TO REST I
!- 1
! Services at Funeral .of , M
'Vice President Are ,t M
Very Simple. ,,. H
" f" v I H
j Utlca. N, Y.. Vov 2. All arrange- ' H
ments for the tuncral rites ovet M
j the body of Vie President" Sherman j " IH
I provided for a private religious- sory- jj H
Ice at the Sherman mansion;- tub L IH
transfer af the body from the reel- f M
deuce to the First Presbyterian ' lfl
church; the public service at' the lat- t VM
lerplace; the removal of the body to H
Forest IUI1 cemetery und its commit- C IH
ment to the Sherman mausoleum. j f H
j The First Presbyterian church is I JM
I the largest in the cltv, bur the fad I ' jM
Uoon becae evident that it .vould nol r I M
be large enough to seat more than a f H
I few or those who would attend th P
services. After reservations for th 'm
fr,ini!y and for sucn visitors from f H
1 nbroad as the president nnd othei " l
j oiUclals, the general public will be H
j admitted. 1
j The private services were reserved , M
for the family and intimato friends
The Rev. L. H. Ilolden, D D.. pan- J ' H
j tor of the Reformed Dutch church', M
was assigned the sole condncL of'ihe ' . IH
ceremony at the bouse, while the sor- '' l
vices at the church were placed un-
der the direction of Dr. M. W: Stry.- f IH
kcr. presfdent of Hamilton college, ' M
assisted by Dr. Ilolden. H
Draped in Black.' IH
The program for the public serv- c H
Ices contained no provision for a ser- '. M
mon or eulogy. Its principal features ' IH
were prayers from the Dutch church
lituigy and scriptural readings. Pro- fl
ccedln-.'s of a more general character M
wete provided for at the church, which 5 IH
was heavily draped in black, although r I IH
liberal provision was made for the ; fM
display of the American colors, cm- l
blematic of the official rank of the )
dead man and of the official nature ,.
of the ccromDny. H
Jrovis'on was made for only the IH
briefest services possible It vva$ ar- M
ranged that it should be largely cho- ; M
ral and in addition to the music," pray- r IH
ers and pcrlptural readings were pro 'm
vliled.. The program also included a " H
brief address by Or. Stryker.
Pres'dent Taft and other members o
of the gjvernmontal party oame as
guests ot the senate, which had In IH
charge of the official end of the cere- I-
monlal. jk i IH
The expectation was that the In- IH
tevment world take place beforV4 "
o'clock or soon after. , H
Inv .solenminfrtmn VTtf"rtii7mTrr-" - H
but with calm gratitude and devout j' iH
hope, we are met In this housn ol 1 ll
faith to remember him whose form f H
is here in all tho mysterious dignity H
of death. , IH
"The liizh roprpsentatives of the
nation and the state meet with us v '
with keen litman sympathy to make, H
hovvovcr inadequately, a sincere trlb- t H
ii to of manly regard and affection to t jH
the name it a fellow servant and an )' H
endearing companion. Wo mourn the i ( jH
vice president, but most of us mourn . ' IH
the man. ' H
"The community gathers to have H H
part in these dovotlone, aware that H
one is gone for long years was ther H
pre-eminent fellow citizen; but alsp ' H
one whose cordial coLrtesy and im- i H
partial kindness made him n coun- I H
seller and a helper of Innumerable i H
College Circle. IH
"I speak also for that college clr- ' j IH
cle which had delight and honor In i ' H
a loyal comrade for the trustees ' H
whoso zeal and labors be shared And J H
I speak (alas, that words aro so poor) jH
as an intimate and soi rowing friend j IH
whom wo novor shall hear or see H
again So with utmost brevity I H
may not recite his consistent and
Influential career, nor his honors. All jH
these things nic legible, written past IH
recall Our hearts review them. Nor IH
can wo ever forget. Least of all. may H
t lead you into those sanctities of IH
domestic love where legacy is no en- jH
during Here, too, be it temembered jH
that his sources of courage aud pa-
Hence were deep in that spiritual jH
lock of which he drank Quietly but IH
steadfastly foi long years he has con- (
fcs6cd his Master before men. IH
"Good servant, great heart, gentle , jH
. Iriend. farewell. Wc, tho pilgrims of IH
I the night, still lodging in tents, hall IH
I tby fecmo abode, where nl! h?dow' H
I aio swallowed up o! day. Let t lip IH
I mortal put on Immortalitv ! Thanks i
be to God for every pood fight en:)- IH
I ed, for every victory won thro-gv IH
j pain, for the completion of our sal- ' H
j vatlon. gu'diug by angel bauds D ,;
where, beyond these voices, there Is I H
(
ALL PERSONS MAY l
AIR THEIR VIEWS H
i H
Washington, Nov. 2. All parties In- ( IH
tercsted in tho government regulation i IH
of the water power lights on public i H
domain will be given an opportunity H
to air their views at a hearing before H
Secretary Fisher November f. The I j jH
department han formulated regula- j H
tlons for governing those rights, but u, H
all concerned Including the big water ( IB
power companies, will be given oppor- IH
tunlt to mnkc final suggestions it IH
this hearing. ' JH
A week later Secietar.v Fisher will IH
conduct the final hearing In the Tlc-tch IH
Hotchy valley aqueduct case. H
oo IH
It's easy to feol ontimlstic as long H
as things arc coming your wav .1 jjH
I Hear Rev. F. G. Brainerd Speak at Sunday Night Club, November 3, at 8 p. m.-- 1 H
Episcopal Parish House. Subject Associated Charities. Good Music t M

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