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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 08, 1912, Image 1

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)m ZZZZIZZIIZZIZZ a fearless, independent, progressive newspaper. fk
M e Y"N- "9-" "v c ' OGDEN CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 8. 1912 ,, . j..M m, .. a. p:. o,. ik I II
1 THOUSANDS DEAD
I IN BESIEGED CITY
l , .
! Typhus Breaks Out In Adrianople and Adds to
Ijl Other Horrors of War Both Turks and
If Allies Are Attacked By Disease
j ASK SURRENDER OF CONSTANTINOPLE
1 I
I Two American Cruisers, Tennessee and Montana,
I Leave For Turkish Waters to Protect Interests
I of Americans Consider Intervention.
ft
m Washington, Nov. S. Two big,
W American armored cruisers, the Ten-
WM nessee and the Montana ,have been
given rush orders to proceed to Turk-
jX$ Ish waters to look aftor the inter-
Hjyff ests of American citizens.
Xfr Vienna, Nov, STJko Vienna eor-
ti respondent at the front writes that
H the Turkish troops have been ro-
Hf pulsed from the principal points of
Rl the Tchatalja line, the fall of which
Vf is expected immediately. .
WKj The Turkish advance posts on the
if right wing opposite the fort 'of
lit Deliyunus have been captured al-
rM&. ready by Bulgarian troops oelonging
1 to the third column and their posts
K form excellent bases for pushing
(E home attacks on the other Hues
Iwt According to prisoners, the corrcs
M pondent adds, typhus- has broken out
an Adrianople and is causing great
Im devastation among the defending
a m force. There are already several
if 1 thousand cases of sickness an. I horri
l bio tales are told of the trouble aris
jj ing from the lack of doctors in the
j i besieged city.
In spite of numerous losses, there
J are still from 10,000 to 50,000 men
, engaged in the defence of the citj,
J and although there are several Turk
5 ish healers in the city, there '.- not a
single- doctor who has received a
-1 'f European education.
I II Although the Turks arc physically
f ptrong and are used to privation, hun
Ipj for and illness are doing more dam
Ill rgr thanks the enemy.
JJkL iTbp corninander oft the Bulgarian
i , '5Vctms force isff.ing ills'- attend
vf, ' tion on the complete encircling of
I ) the city and ho ors not contemplate
j) ; p-ak'ng a forced conquest of the i
i foi tress.
j
mi ronstantinoplo. Nov. S. Public
Us opinion in Constnntinoplc Is strongly
'1 opposed to the idea if seeking medl-
9 otlnn or peace.
'M Nazim Pasha, the Turkish com-
9 uiander in chief, has reported to the
M government that the armv is deter-
n-!n?-l to fight uutil victorious or ab-
solutclv defeated. He regards the re-
vc-rscs" sustained as unfortrnate. but
M eavs the brae Ottoman army is con-
&m tldout of ultimate success and that the
I n-h-le corps or officers is unanimous
K of continuing the war.
The principal officers in Constanti-
nople have handed the grand vizier a
f signed declaration in the same spirit.
.1. and the party of Union and Progress
'm promises to support the government
E In prosec ting the war with energy.
Pr These eonsiueratin are having weight
mk with the governmenv.
3 Reconnaisance by the eastern army
II ' today at Tchorlu failed to show the
Si 1 presence of any Bulgarians, but Na
g ( zim Pasha reports that a Bulgarian
I rcconnoitcrlng party was repulsed
I about four miles from Rndosto.
I So far as can be learned here there
. has been little change In the mili
II' r tan situation in the last 24 hors. A
i port of self-imposed armistice ob
Tfl tnlns on the Thraccan plains. I
'i Both sides require time to rest and
I organize after their exhaustive ef-,
5? rts , , ..
I Further rains have transformed the
5i p'alns to a morass. The roads are
S. difTlcult for transport and it Is be-
i lieved bv TurkiBh officers that prob-
j) ably a week will elapse before hos-
f ttlltfes are resumed along the Tcnat-
alja lines. This battle is expected to
decide the campaign. The rumor that
'; Salonlkl has been occupied baa not
been confirmed, but it I known that
ti the town is hard pressed.
Mussulman refugees continue to ar
' live at the outskirts or the capital
f from practically the whole country
ff ; ' routh of the Bulgarian advance. The
I i - scene outside the city walls at the
;;, Adrianople gate Is one of dlrerul dis
I ) trese t ,
I ;'. Mon. women and children, carts and
V cattle arc huddled together. The au
(lii I thoritlcs arc trying to supply the .m
M mediate wants vt the refugees and
V l have decided to send them to Asia
llj Minor. Thousands have tramped the
Zk countrv the last ten days and have
St , indcrgone intense suffering. Thv'
' say they feared the invaders would
f ' burn the villages.
I ; The ambassadors of the five powers
l held a meeting this morning at the
I I Porte and there mot the grand vizier
f,! ; and the foreign minister. It is un
St 'i derstood t'ney discussed measures of
. public safety and the question of me
A I : diatlon, but nothing is known of the
, , decisions rcachod.
fj i The powers have made no move
1 1 with reference to mediation.
I 'Ep Report of frlassacrc.
!J5 Constantinople, Nov. 8. Fuglttve
Turkish soldiers are reported to have
massacred people of the village of
Silivri, on the coast of the sea of
Marmora and southwest of the Tcha
talja forts.
A disease resembling cholera 1i?b
broken out among the wounded Turk
ish soldiers arriving in Constanti
nople. Must Deal Direct.
Sofia, Nov. S. The Bulgarian cab
inet maintains the absoluto necessity
of any peace negotiations with Tur
key being conducted directly with the,
Balkan nations in order to insure the
future position of the various states
Involved and to prevent the danger
of further conflict aftor the war has
ceased.
Will Continue War.
Constantinople, Nov. S. There Is
every Indication hero now that the
war"agaln8t the Balkan allies will be
j continued to the bitter end, as ad
vised by Nazim Pasha, the Turkish
1 commander-in-chief.
I Officers of the army join with the
j Turkish press in applauding tho de
I termination of the commander-in-1
chief to continue the fight
W1H Not Interfere.
Berlin. Nov. S. Gormany, Austria
(Hungary and Italy will not intervene
In the Balkan situation so long as
'their special interests arc not affect
ed and unless they are requested to
do so by the belligerent nations.
This determination was reported
following a series of conferences held
here bctwqen the Marquis di San
Giullanp, Italian foreign minister,- the
imperial- chancellor ami the -foreign
secretary of Germany, at which the
Austrian ambassador also was pres
ent. 1 In a semi-official statement issued
today it was announced that the three
powers belonging to tho triple alll
enco will follow a common course in
regard to the Balkans, at tho same
time keeping In friendly touch with
the other powers.
Vienna. Nov. S. Informal negoti
ations for the surrender of Constan
tinople have been alreadv entered up
on, according to the correspondent of
the Reichspost with the BulgarlVj
army. He added the Bulgarians ho i
the fall of the Turkish line of forts ut
Tchatalja would be simultaneous with
the capture of the fortress at Ardla
nople Begin Peace Proposals
Cologne, Germany, Nov. 8. It is
reported In Sofia, says a dispatch to
the Cologne Gazette, that the Porte j
has proposed to Bulgaria to "egin i
peace negotiations nrithout the med-
iatiou of the powers.
On War Footing. j
St. Petersburg, Nov. S. Th-j Rus- j
sian goernment has decided t . re- I
tain all the tlm.e-expired soldiers of !
the Russian arm In acti-? Venice
with their regiments until next
spring This places the Russian army
practically on a war footing
LETTERS ARE
INTRODUCED!
I
I
Iron Workers' Corres
pondence Said to Show
Knowledge of Crimes
Indianapolis. Nov. a. in line with
the government's Contention that .1.
13. McNamara's Identity as the dyna
miter of the I.os Angeles Times build
ing was known to the Pacific coast
labor leaders, a letter 3igncd by YV. H.
Pohlman, Seattle, Wash., was pro
duced at the 'dynamite conspiracy"
trial todaj.
McNamara had visited Seattle aftor
the Los Angeles explosion and. ac
cording to witnesses, Pohnman and
Eugene A. Clancy of San Francisco,
had seen him there. Pohlman's letter,
dated May ?.. 1910. enclosed a news
paper clipping about the Los Angeles
county grand Jury Investigation, bo
gun after McNamara had come cast.
Clancy also had come caBt and Pohl
man's letter, according to the gov
ernment, referred to Clancy.
The letter was addressed to J. J.
McNamara and said'
"I understand your fat friend has
gone cast No doubt you have seen
him and put a few good guys on hliu
to hold him up."
Thomas Burke, Milwaukee, a hoist-
. READY FOR 1914 AND VICTORY . . . . ......
" Published by permission of th e" North American, PhjIadelphtaT
-"'" iiiiumi-iiliui .Mi I I I I II I .im n-n..i , ,111 ,.im ii - .in .jj Limi i mi . -- -
ing engineer, told of iwo explos'ons
in Wisconsin. As a non-union work
er Burke testified he was working
at C eeubay. Wis., when on Novem
ber 21, lf)09, some one appeared on
the job during the night and destroy
ed the property by dynamite. Burko
also said ho was in Milwaukee on
May 26. 1911. when an explosion caus
ed $u0,000 loss and damaged a steam-!
er near the docks J
r.n
TAFT LOSES
IN WYOMING'
Belated Returns Show
That Wilson Will Have
1,000 Plurality
Cheyenne. Wjo., Nov. S. Indica
tions from approximately three-fourths
of the precincts of the state Indicate
that Wilson carried yyoming by a
plurality or 1.000 over Taft. Incom
plete returns from 19 out of 21 coun
ties give.
Taft 11.5SS; Wilson, 12,IH; Roose
elt, ,",700. Democrats do not dispute
that Mondell ulep.) is re-elected to
congress by 2,000 over Fahey. Sen
ator F E Warren has a majority In
each branch of the legislature on ro
turns early today.
-
TO PENSION ANY
VICTIMS OF LAW
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. S. A move
ment o present to tho next session of
the legislature a bill providing for
tho pensioning of persons who have
served time In California penltcntlu
rles for crimes they did not commit
hfl been started In Los Angeles bt
County Health Officer Sawyer. The
plan seems destined to provoke con
siderable controversy among those
whoso duty It is to assist in tho
handling of persons accused of
crimes.
JKJ -
I. W. W. AGITATOR IS
TO BE DEPORTED
San Diego. Cal , Nov. 8 Robert
Gosden, Industrial Worker of 'he
World agitator, who hns been In tho
local jail awaiting doportailon since
last February, has been taken north
In charge of immigration inspectors
to bo turned over to the Canadian au
thorities. Gosden. who claimed he was a Ca
nadian subject, was tried here and
found guilty of an assault on a patrol-1
man, being released on probation. Im
migration officers there arrested him
as an undesirable alien and ordered
his deportation.
rn
G. 0. P. MAY BECOME
TAFT SOCIAL CLUB
Washington, Nov. G. President
Taft today received the first assur
ance of support and co-operation In ,
his plan to perpetuate the principles ,
of the Republican party by the organ
ization of a national Republican club,
with branch clubs throughout the
countrv. Tho resident received a tel
egram from Kansas City, stating that
Jackson countv Republicans met last
night and formed such a club.
nn
MANDOT TO MEET
JOE RIVERS AGAIN
New Orleans, La . Nov S - Joe Man
dot, the locnl lightweight, who fought
a ten round no-decLslon bout here last
Monda nlcrht with Ad Wolgast, to
day 1'ft for Los Angeles, where, on
Thanksgllng dav he will again meet
Joo RUers in a 20-round contest.
uu
REFEREE MUST
BE INSIDE ROPES
New York, Nov S The English
system of referceing boxing matches,
with the official sitting outside tho
ropes, is a thing of the past in the
Now York boxing clubs
REBEL WILL j
VISIT WIFE
Orozco Crosses Line In
to California to See
His Family
Los Angeles, Cal, Nov. S At the;
request of Mexican Consul Fercll-1
nand Baz, federal officials were on j
the watch today for General Poscual
Orozco, Jr.. the Mexican Insurrecto
leader, who was said to be on tho
way to Los Angeles from El Paso.
According to information Baz said he
had received from his government.
Orozco Ih due to arrive here toda.
Tho rebel leader is coining to visit
his family, who have beon residents
in Los Angeles for the past four .
months, and Baz asked the federal
authorities to apprehend him and .
hold him until he had time to com
municate with the Madero govern-'
ment. Assistant District Attorney
Dudley Robinson said, however, that
it would have to bo shown that Oroz
co was conspiring against tho Mexi
can gocernment on this side of the
line before he could be arrested.
CALIFORNIA
DOUBTFUL
Roosevelt Has Meager
Lead Which May Be
Maintained
San Francisco. Nov. S. With 1.15
precincts missing and Roosevelt
leading Wilson on tho face of the
returns by 30, California was still
in the doubtful column today. Indi
cations were that whatever tho find
ing, the winner's margin would be so
small that an official recount of the
entire state probable would bo nec
essary. Of the missing precincts, three
were in Los Angeles county, which
has given the heaviest Roosevelt
ote, and twenty more were in coun
ties giIng Roosovclt pluralities.
Twenty-five were doubtful. Wilson
seemed sure of eighty-seven in the
north.
None of the missing precincts in
populous and no possible ratio of gain
or loss can profitably be applied to
any of them. The doubtful counties
heid the answer.
Totals earlv todav stood
Roosovclt .. ....." 2S0.25
Wilson 2S0.12,-:
Taft 2.194
Debs TO.tSS
Chafin 9.293
Election officials hoped the situa
tion would clarify today
oo
TEDDY BACK IN
OUTLOOK OFFICE
New York. Nov S. Colonel Roose
velt motored from New York to Oy
ster Bav todav and visited his edi
torial olYlces for the lirst time slncje
he was shot. He said that lie had
adopted a policy of silence and had no
further comment to make on tho elec
tion He was feeling line, he said,
and had almost forgotten there v. as a
bullet in Ins cheat.
'OH
ELECT DEMOCRAT
IN WASHINGTON
Seattle. Wash., Nov S. With onlv t
115 scattered precincts to hear from I
It seems almost certain that Ernest
Lister, Democrat, has ben elected
governor of Washington over Gover
nor Marlon E. Hay by a plurality of
between 1,500 and" 2,000 votes. While
most of tho precincts to be hoard
from aro believed to bo favorable to
Hay, it is doubtful if they can cut
down Lister's lead materially.
i Returns from 1.C28 precincts out of
1.903 In tho state give Roosovelt 90,
500. Wilson, 75,204; Taft 61,401.
For governor, 17SS precincts give
Lister, Democrat, 92,406; Hay, Re
publican, 90,500; Hodge, Progressive,
72,877.
STEAMER STILL
ON THE ROCKS
Quebec, Nov. 8. The stoamer Roy
al George, stranded Wednesday oven
lug on the island of Now Orleans, in
the SL Lawrence river, was still hard
and fast on the rocks today, with 500
steerage passengers aboard., while
equally bad weather held tugs at bay.
Unless tho gale abates tho passengers
will havo to remain aboard the llnor
until tomorrow.
The Royal George rests today fifty
yards from her position of yesterday.
Canadian Pacific railroad officials an
nounced they had arranged to forward
the baggage of passengers to their ad
dresses. rvrv
GIVES ROOSEVELT
5,000 PLURALITY
Sioux Falls. S. D.. Nov. S Addition
al returns from South Dakota today
failed to make any Important clinngo
In the result. The election of Byrne.
Republican, for governor, by 2,000
plurality is conceded by the Demo-
cintlc state chairman. Roosevelt's i
plurality in tho state is about 5.0u.
UVJ I
SEND MESSAGES
ACROSS COUNTRY
San Dleso, Cal., Nov S. Messages
v.eie exchanged last night by the navy
wlrelss station on Point I.oma and
the big new navy station at Arling
ton, Va., approximately 3,500 miles
ncross the country.
The signals were unusually distinct, j
say the local operators,
vJ
GERMANY FEARS
STANDARD OIL
Berlin. Nov. S. The petroleum
monopoly bill. Intended to on&t the
Standard Oil company from Germany.
Is reported to have been ndopted by
tho federal council with certain alter
ations to assure the disinterested
control of the company instead of
allowing it to bo placed In the hands
of banks Interested In oil production.
CABINET IS I
CHEERFUL 1
sK
Official Family Happy jl
Despite Defeat of K
President Taft I
"Washington, Nov. S. The result ot f
tho election apparently caused -no w
down-heartcdnesR In President Taft's w
cabinet, for at its first meeting to-
day since August cheerful laughter of H
the official family penetrated Into the H
White House corrldois. II
The president and all the members B,l
were present except Secretaries Knox' ill
and Fisher. It is understood that none vM
of the members will resign before K
March 1 , f!
Several let It be known several 12
months ago that they would retire , I
on March 4 even If Mr. Taft were r5 8
elected, aud several others have let ' I
it be known that they were anxious to .
get back to private life as soon as ! j I
possible. Their loyalty to President '
Taft, however, Is 1'kely to keep every j j I
cabinet officer at the head of his de- I
partment until the administration it- j
self goes out of power. j V
MOB HANGS ' '
MURDERER
George Baker, Who Kill
ed Wife and Father- ,
In-Law, Lynched
!
I
Steele, N D., Nov. 8. George Ba- j
ker, In the Kidder county jail here, i
charged with the murder of his wif
and father-in-law, Thomas Glass, was
taken from his cell today and lynched I
by a mob. It Is the first lynching In
North Dakota within a decade.
One week ago Baker returned from
California, whore ho had been liv
ing, and whence his wife had preced- j
ed him by about two weeks to Daw-
son, N. D. Entering the home of Mr.
Glass, he oponed fire, killing both !
his wife and fathor-In-law. The shoot- I
ing is said to have been tho result of
family troublo.
Baker was niBhed here at once, j
the feeling In Dawson running high, 'i ,
and every attempt was made to pro- - '
tect him, But a mob of 50 men over- ' J
powered the sheriff and deputies and, ;
taking Baker from the Jail, hanged
him wthin tho city limits. IQ
No arreets havo oeen mad tiros H
far. 1
nn . I
GOV. WILSON M
LIKE SPHINX
Will Not Commit Self ; J;
About Plans For the 4j
Future 1
1 '
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 8. Joseph'33. J .1
Davies, Governor Wilson's western 3 i
campaign manager, called on him to- i
day and told him the details of how j
Illinois and some of the other doubt- j
ful states went Democratic. , 8
The governor's attention was called
to statements of Oscar Underwood and t
other Democratic leaders that they j
deemed an extra session of congress , j
advisable to revlso the tariff. t '
"I noticed Mr. Underwood's state- ,-' .'
meut. I havo read several editorials ;, j
also about Immediate action," was "
the only comment tho president-elect j '
made. 2i
The postman that has the Wilson
home on his route has had to get help. li
Today on one trip alono he carried vy
1.000 letters. This is the daily aver
age now. Most of the letters are con
gratulatory, though not a few con
tain suggestions
The president-elect Is going to try
to answer most of them before he j
goes away on his vacation. He. plan- r ! ,
ned to spend the day at his "corre- ! -dji
spondence and take a walk in the late j 1
afternoon. Tomorrow he oxpects to J I
see the football game here between I I
Princeton and New York university. I I
Next Tuesday, he said, he will go to II
Trenton as usual for the transaction B I
of state business. I
00 H
40,000 IN LOOT I
FOR THE BANDITS I 1
Birmingham, Ala.. Nov S. Loot of I HI If
StO.000 is said to have fallen to ban- mt I;
dits who robbed a southbound express HBr' f
train on the Louisville and Nnshvillo K I.
railroad at Blount Springs early to- ftlftLl
day. jSHj
They entered tho mall car, awed J BSr
the clerks by a flourish of revolvers, m'Slim
took possession of several registered M jl
mall pouches, then signalled for the jp waff
engineer to stop the train and es- F 319
caped In tho country n few miles f fflfiW
north of Birmingham. Posses are ou ' W& ',
their trail. K&K I
IE n
Sometimes a burglar leaves lltllo to raJvfJ
be desired. ' JHfl
I I GRAND CONCERT, TABERNACLE, TOMGICT tSSta- ) ' 1
If I Ogden Tabernacle Choir, and Vocal Pupils of Prof. Ballantyne. Auspices, Weber Academy. Lecture Course 8:15 P. M. Admission 75 Cents.
r 1
I " l Vifl

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