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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 14, 1912, Image 1

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:3 The Evening Newspaper O "TK jE fe IaA S4virtV
:?f & FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER,
ift N : Forty"cond Year-No. 284-Prlcc Five Cents. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14, 1912
1! TURKEY APPEALS
1 FOR ARMISTICE
ti&X Turkish Armies, Defeated in Every Battle, Take
M Action to Save Capital Bulgarians Not Likely
!!?SI to Consent Without Military Advantage.
I POMS RECEIVE FULL MSTMKTNNS
i(Mt
m No Official Change in Austro-Italian or Servian At
fiftM titude Montenegrin King Sends Curt Reply
Sf to Hungarian Minister.
cm ---,
rJm Sofia, Nov. 1-1 .The Turkish re-
,'jiT quest for mediation by the powers was
iwftS presented to the Bulgarian premier
--H this morning by the ministers of the
gff great powers
rj5f Premier Guechoft promised to sub-
--S mlt it at headquarters Immediately
jt-?S n11 also to confer on the matter with
I'aII the cabinets of the allied Balkan na-
twkW tions- Tnc text of the note follows.
Vj$ "The Ottoman government having
:;J(d approached the great powers of Eu-
cIa rope to ask their mediation, we are
Sir charged to inquire of your excellency
5jjL lf Bulgaria Is disposed to accept this
Wajp mediation and if so, to what condi-
"!? tions her acceptance will.be subject."
dW Ixmdon, Nov. 14. With the Turkish
FiSfiin armies beaten In every battlo in a
rSryf month's war and now behind the forts
&ag of Tchntalja defending the capital (if
xoK the empire, the Ottoman government
Xp3 has appealed to Bulgaria for an arm
t lstice pending the opening of nego
BW tiations for peace, according to an of
frntSt flcial dispatch received from Constan
'IrlRl tinople today.
lUnlil Terms Not Disclosed.
frit??! What terms. If any, Turkey has pro-
lam Psetl. "ave noL been disclosed They
3mf must, however, in the opinion of dlp-'-ftjjjl
lomats, le unlimited If they are to
iisIR prove acceptable to Bulgaria With
jfm the Inst defenses on Constantinople
Ui almost in her hands, Bulgaria is un
l?IJJKf Jikcly to consent to an armistice c:c
S qopt'on conditions giving her full mll
uSi ltary advantage.
Tjfa Turkey will have the support of the
i"F European powers In her request for
izf2 a cessation of hostilities. The repre
,tg sentntlves of the various nationc at
jS Sofia have now received full instni''
IAHl tions regarding tho proposal of medl
irSSa v atlon and they held a meeting at noon
e.TEU f today to discuss the method to be
5u adopted for making the communica
iWI tlon of the Turkish request to the Bul
fsjj: garian cabinet
!iSn Armistice Affects Tchatalja.
SM The armistice asked for by Turkey
ifiy! will afTect only the fighting at tho
HSU Tchatalja fortifications, while the step
the European powers have taken has
the object of putting an end to the
war in all parts of the Balkan icnin
sula Until the powers succeed in Influ
encing the allies in the direction or
peace the fighting at Adrianople, Mou
astlr, Scutari and In other portions
of Turkey's vast European domination
will continue no matter how Bulgaria
regards the appeal made by Klamll
Pasha.
May Save Constantinople
While, therefore, Turkey's recognl--"!
tlon of the realities has smoothed the
path of diplomacy and may result In
m Constantinople, the Dardanelles and
ijjL perhapa some other parts of her Eu
fH ropean possessions being left to her
3B" and prevent a scramble for them oy
0 the powers, there still are some serl
igTM ous questions to be dealt with. Among
t these are notably, those of the posi
'AjJ tlon of Albania and the Servian ambl
Rf tlon to hae a port on thc Adriatic
'J?? sea.
! Albanians Proclaim Freedom.
Jl' The Albanians are taking steps to
ifjS make their country independent and
flf besides publishing a proclamation have
Sjj issued a protest against any attempt
f to interfeie with the freedom and in-
1 tegrlty of the country. The organiza
I tion also makes the charge that the
I Servians have secretly murdered all
I the Albanian prisoners of war
I As to the Adriatic, which, according
E to a report from Alesslo today, the
I Servians hae not yet reached, there
I is no official change either In the
H Austro-Ttallan or the Servian attitude
I Montenegrins Reversed.
I A dispatch from Alesslo confirms
I the previous reports that the Monte
I negnn army advancing on that town
I has- suffered a reverse. The Monto
I negrins were unable to take the town
l owing to the Minllto tdbesmen Join
f Ing forces with the Turks. The Mon
tenegrins were driven back as far as
tile Boyana river.
Sends Curt Reply.
RIeka, Montenegro, Nov. 14 King
Nicholas of Montenegro gave a curt
and pointed reply to the Auatro-Hungarian
minister when he made repre
sentations with reference to Monte
negro's action against Alesslo and the
pert of San Giovanni dl Medua
Ills majesty, admittlnc that he had
no authority for h.'s allies to give a
I definite answer on the subject, con-
i tinned:
"For my part 1 at once emphatically
, reject even the suggestion that the
two Serb kingdoms will not lie allow
Jvi cd to occupy Giovanni dl Medua and
? Alesslo, although neither Turkey nor
fit- autonomous Albania exists.
)s.X "1 consider the declaration of the
'IS Austrian minister void and non-exte-
' ' tant."
K' To llie Hungarian minister, who
rj, made relations Identical to those of
'Hi his Austro-Hungarian colleague, Klug
ift Nicholas Bald:
S , -The Italian government would be
if acting contrary to Us usual perspicae-
1 Hv and care for its most Important
I : j naUonal interests If It did not reject
lit
I If'
Montenegro's wishes for the occupa
i tlon of Alesslo and San Giovanni dl
Medua."
SOLDIERS ARE DROWNED
Bucharest. Rumania. Nov. 14 For
' ty-four Rumanian soldiers were
drowned yesterday while crossing Cal
arasi lake on the way ftom one mili
tary station to another. Their boat
capsized.
Berlin, Nov. l-l. Insinuat(ons that
' the Bulgarians have been guilty of
i atrocities against the Turks and that
the present war is more of a butch
ery than orderly warfare btc made
by the correspondent of the Vossis
chc Zeitung. Telegraphing from
Semlin, Hungary, on the opposite
side of the river from Belgrade, the
correspondent declares he has been
reliably informed that the Bulgarian
troops mutilated the bodies of the
Turkish soldiers after the battlo of
Kirk-Kilisseh and carried Turkish
heads about on the points of their
bayonets He continues:
"Barbarism Is fight Ini barbarism,
and century-old hale Is fighting century-old
oppression.'
NICARAGUA IS
AGAIN PEACEFUL
Washington, Nov. 11 Restoration
of the church and schools of San
Francisco in Granada, Nicaragua, to
their former uses, as reported by Am
orlcaa Minister Weltzel, there Indi
cated to the state department todu
that the country had returned to
peaceful pursuits after the recent rcv
olulon. Tho ancient church was uti
lized as a fortress together with the
adjoining school building and furnish
ed refuge to many during the siege of
Granadu.
Minister Weitzel also reported that
the president of Nicaragua had di
rected that all arms and ammunition
bo deposited in Managua. American
marines have been requested and
probably will supervise the fulfillment
of the order after which they will bo
ready for withdrawal
oo
NEW YORK MUST
HAVE LONG DOCKS
Now York. Nov. 14 New York city
will meet tho shipping emergency
caused by the refusal of Secretary
Stlmson to permit tho lengthening of
certain North river piers to accommo
date the new big liners, In the opinion
of Mayor Gay cor.
"We must get at it at once," &atd
the mayor. "It won't do for this great
city to fall to build docks to receive
steamships as they grow longer. The
dock funds are ample for that pur
pose Nor do wo lack places on thtr
North river for the building of such
docks. We will meet the emergency.'
The major thought ouo relief meas
ure would bo to use four or five South
Brooklyn piers, which are moro than
1,000 feet In length.
HOMES IN UTAH ARE
MUCH SOUGHT FOR
D. F. Collett, secretary of the Man
ufacturers association, has reason to
believe that tho greatest number of
homeseekers for one year in the his
tory of tho state will come to Utah
this winter and next spring. lie Is
receiving an unprecedented number
of inquiries from all parts of tho
country
As thc secretary vas talking yes
terday several letters from men de
sirous of living jn Utah arrived. Thoy
Snquirled for particulars regarding
the beet sugar Industry, general
farming and living conditions.
"They come In this way every day."
said Mr. Collett. "I never had to
answer as many questions about Utah
as I do now. From the tone of tho
letters It seems that there is going
to bo a material Increase in thc
state's populatipn of 1913 Many are
asking about the government's home
seekers' land. Thc letters come from
all parts of the United States and
Canada. Recently I have received
several from California
"Here is one inquiring about the
number of sugar factories In the state
and about beet growing Here Is an
other about dry farming. Others
concern thc cost of land, manufactur
ing sites, etc It really looks like a
big year for Utah."
PUBLIC RECEPTION.
Twin Falls, Idaho, Nov. 14 Tho
public reception glveu last evening
by the citizens of Twin Falln as a
courtesy to Congressman-elect and
Mrs. Addison T Smith on tho eve
of their departure for Washington,
D. C, was one of thc most eujoy
ablc social functions ever held in
the city.
Party affillfations wore set aside
for tho evening, and one and all gath
ered at Coliuion hall to do honor
more to Congressman Smith than to
Citizen Smith of Twin Falls.
At 9 o'clock thc gathering was
seated to listen to the informal pro
gram. Major Fred R. Reed was mas
ter of ceremonies.
Hearty applause greeted Mr. Smtth
as he arose to speak. In a brief ad
dress he thanked his friends and ac
quaintancca for their courtesy and
touched upon subjects relative to his
new position and responsibilities.
on
TOSSED THEIR BABY
INTO OHIO RIVER
Cincinnati, Nov M Disappointed
that their 10 days old baby was a
boy and they wanted a pirl, Mr and
Mrs, Fred Kopp wrapped the child in
a shawl and tossed him Into thc Ohio
river. When they wero arraigned to
day the husband confessed, blaming
his wife for wanting to dispose oi
the child.
od
CATHOLIC CONVENTION OPENS
Ames. In-. Nov. 14. Catholic stu
dents from all parts of the United
States opened here today the 1912
convention of thc American Associa
tion of Catholic Students Thc ses
sions continue Friday
nn -
Thirt3r Thousand Team
sters May Be Called
Out by Leaders. J
Chicago, Nov 14 Possibility of a I
strike of the .",0,000 tcamsers. chauf-:
fours and helpers composing the local i
teamsters' union developed today.
when 2.000 members of local union
No. 705 went on strike because of a
wage disagreement '
The question at dispute was a 511
Increase a week for single teamsters I
nnd $1.50 for double teams, set by
the International Brotherhood of i
Teamsters to go into effect November I
1st
Two of the smallest of the ten '
teaming contractors granted the de
mand nnd ten others retuaed it
co
ATTORNEYS ARE
PAIDJHEIR FEE
At thc suggestion of City Attorney
Valentine Gideon, the city commis
sioners this morning appropriated
$100 to pay the law firm of Richards
& Boyd for legal aid In-thc South
Fork reservoir project. Th attorneys
aided the city attorney in prepar
ing papers for an extension of time
in the matter of perfecting water
rights on South Fork and they alto
conferred with Mr. Gideon in the
preparation of the answer and counter
claim In the condemnation proceed
ings Instituted by the Ogdcn River
Reservoir company.
The commissioners were advised
by the city engineer that they shall
sit as a board of equalization and
reiow, in the mayor's oftlce, in the j
matter of paving Merchants' alley. .
Merchants' alley annex and Depot al-
ley, which are In paving district No
104, tho sitting to begin November!
IS and continue five consecutive days
thereafter Only properly owners In '
the district will be concerned In the
review.
The petition of property owners
asking Tor the opening of Oak street
in the ltushton addition of the city
was referred to the superintendent of
streets and public Improvements.
SHOWING THE
HEADLESS CAT
New York, Nov 14 One of the
most interesting exhibits propared for
tho surgeons attending thc National
Clinical congress here Is shown at the
Cornell medical college In a series
of demonstrations Prof. John Murlln
is showing thc "headloss cat'' as a
subject of physiological experiment
It is declared possible to keep head
less cats alive for several days, if
necessary In the experiments that
are being carried on at present It Is
rarely necessary to keep them alive
much longer than 12 hours. The iy -poses
of the experiments Is to study
tho nervous system.
What surgeons cite as evidence of
rapid advance. In surgical progress is
the exteut to which bone transplan
tation figures in operations that are
being performed in this city this week.
Several of these operations show that
tho bones can be kept in cold stor
age for use whenever occasion arises.
uu
COMMITTEE REPORTS.
Baltimore, Nov. 14. Thc report of
the commlttco on discharged prison
ers, read at Weduesday's session ot
thc American Prison congross. said
that official supervision of the leased
prisoner Is Important.
It also declared that It Is extrava
gant for the stale to expend a con
siderable amount of money in the caro
and training or the prisoner during
imprisonment if after release the
state expends little or no money on
the period of parole or rehabilitation
of the prisoner. The principle of pa
role Is accepted in the report as com
mendable. The problem of prevention and pro
bation was dealt with in a report from
a special committee
Alcoholism and tuberculosis, asso
ciated with poverty, the committee
regarded as the most potent influ
ence in producing mental defective
ness. Thc committee urged the dif
fusion of knowledge concerning eu
genics among tho masses.
GIRL, to help with housework part of
each day. 2312 Madison. 11-14-lwk
BRYAN HAS
NEW PLAN
Would Admit Ex-Presidents
to Floors of
Congress.
Washington, Nov. 14. a plan to
admit ex-presidents, cx-vice presi
dents and ex-speakers of tho house
to tho floors of congress, with the
privilege of debate but not ot otlng
upon pending measures, was broach
ed here yesterday by William J
Brian.
Mr Bryan's statoment was coupled
with a declaration that he favored a
change hi the time of convening con
gress, so that thc new sessions would
begin shortly after new members took
ofricc, March 4 He declined to dis
cuss the outlook tor an extra session
when President-elect Wilson assumes
office next spring, saying:
The president-elect is considering
the subj.ect of a special session and
I do not care to advise him through
the newspapers "
'The question Is often asked (
'What shall we do with our ex-presidents."'
Mr. Bryan said.
"Now that we soon will have two
ex-presidents, and three ox-vlco pres
idents It might be worth while to
consider what means could be em
ployed to utilize their experience and
accumulated information It seems to
me that the nation might avail itself
of their services and at the same
time afford them a dignified means
of keeping in communication with thc
public"
uu
iWILL LEAD Al
MERRYCBASE:
President - Elect- With!
I Reporters to Take Long '
j Bicycle Trips. !
Princeton, x J, Nov 14 Presi
I dent-elect Wilson Is going to lead the
1 newspaper correspondents a merry
chase when he begins his vacation 1
next week. He said today that he I
Intended to mako "long- bicycle "trips;
as he has been nccustomod to do for I
years on his vacation
The president-elect will sail on'
Satnrda afternoon for the retreat, a
short distance from New York, where
he Is going to spend a month and J
thcro will be a party of correspond-1
ents along who already are training
for the bicycle journeys.
Tho president-elect is going away
primarih to rest and prepare himself
physically for the burdens of his ad
ministrations at Trenton and Wash
ington He will return December 1C
nn
j HIGH SCHOOL HAS
1 ELECTED OFFICERS
l
At a meeting of the Ogden High
School II umn i association held last
night in their rooms at the High
school, the following officers for the
coming year were elected-
President, William Randall; vice
president. Royal Chambers, secretary
and treasurer, Roscoc Glasmann.
To arrange for the alumni banquet
and dance, another meeting will be
held next Wednesday night
00
TOM FENTON IS
COMMITTED TO
ASYLUM
Timothy D. Fentou was examined
before a sanity board this rooming
and committed to the state mental
hosptal at Piovo The board was
composed of Judge James A. Howell
and Doctors E M. Conrov and George
W Baker.
Mr. Fenton is 43 years old and of
late has become partially deranged
and has been failing In health. He
ic one of thc old-time conductors on
the Rio Grande, figuring conspicuous
ly In thc Midvale wreck a few years
ago He once held the position of
treasurer In 'V cber county.
It Is the opinion of thc physcans
that he wll be greatly benefited nt
tho state institution.
STEAMER MAYFLOWER SINKS
Ottawa. Out.. Nov. 14. Two per
sons wore drowned and several others
are missing tonight, 24 hours after
tho sinking of an old slde-whcclr
steamboat, Mayflower, in the Mada
waska river, near Barry's Bay The
Mayflower capsized, throwing twelve
persons into the water.
MONEY CABLED TO RED CROSS
New York,. Nov. u. The sum of
$18,500 was cabled by Americans to
dav to Robert college, an American in
stitution In Constantinople for use In
alleviating the suffering in Turkey,
"regardless of creed or nation."
ADRIANOPLE FALLS.
Belgrade. Servla, Nov. 14. A re
port that the Turkish fort at Adriano
ple has fallon before the attack of'the
Bulgarian and Servian allic?. Is cur
rent here, but without any confirma
tion in official circles. -
EXAMINING !
SCHRANK
Assailant of Roosevelt
Considers Himself a
Deep Study.
Milwaukee, Nov. 11. One of thc
alienists examining John Schrank, the
confessed assailant of TheofA e
Roosevelt, today said privately mut
Schrank shows evidence that he con
siders himself a deep student of psy
chology; that ho thinks he Ib capable
of adjusting any wrong and that ho
thinks he Is peculiarly fitted to judge
of thc psychological movement affect
ing the people.
The alienist said Schrank might
again come to believe in the use of
force to correct political ills and there
fore might be dangerous to human
life.
If the alienists report Saturday
fudge Backus expects to set Monday
as the date of disposition of Schrank's
case
CHOLERA
INCREASES'
Thousands of Sick and!
Wounded Soldiers j
Destitution.
New York. Nov 14 OscarS.
Straus, former ambassador to Turkey,
received the following cablegram to
da from Ambassador Rockhill at
Constantinople.
'There are now over 14,000 sick and
wounded soldiers here. Cholera seems
to be increasing fast. Much sickness
and destitution among the many thou
sand refugees "
UU
GREEK HAS A
NARROW
' ESCAPE -
Probably there would have been one
less Greek In the Ogden colony if
E II French, a rallroadNempioye. had
succeeded iu gotting away from his
friends yesterday afternoon when they
seized him in his rush to resume hos
tilities with a Greek who, French al
leges struck him in the mouth dur
ing a dispute in a saloon.
When French was arrested by Ser
geant C. C Brown yesterday after
noon he was minus a hat and coat
and was fast losing his shirt in an
olfort to get away from friends who
were holding him
He pleaded not guiltv to the charge
of disturbing the peace when brought
before Judge W. H. Reedcr this morn
ing because he said he remembered
nothing of what occurred yesterday.
Sergeant Brown was the only com
plaining witness, but he did not see
the fight and consequently there was
not a strong case against tho prison
er. However, French was found guilty
of disturbing the peace, but was re-
l leased on a suspended sentence
1
1 -i
IS ORDERED TO
TAKEOFF
HISJAT
Tom Galhgher, a repeater, came in
to police court this morning with his
hat off and as coon as he had tak
en his seat put it on. Jailer Hag
bert Andorson requested him to re
niovo the offending hat and Galli
gher politely told Mr. Anderson that
he would leave his hat on until tho
judgo euteredo. But when remind
ed that there were ladies in court,
ho removed It In a hurry and apolo
gized to all present He pleaded not
guilty to the charge of drunkenness
and his case was continued until to
morrow, whon the arresting o flicer
can be present.
Explaining that It was a family af
fair and that he did not wish the mat
ter aired jn court. Orio Dyknian
changed his pica of not guilty to that
of guilty. He was arrested on com
plaint of relatives who have since de
cided not to appear against him. In
line with his policy or keeping thc
cause or the trouble fro nithe pub
lic, he offered no excuse for his ac
tions and the judge was obliged to
inquire into thc matter himself. He
recorded a fine of 510 against the
jonng man after delivering a sharp
lecture.
S Tamaka, charged with vagiancy,
forfeited $25 to the city by failing to
appear for trial, and Vaughn Downs
also enriched the treasury to the
amount of $5 when he did not come
to be tried for leaving a mule tied on
tho street Avlthout food or water for
more than five hours.
The case of tho city against the
OEdon Rapid Transit company was
continued for one week until the park
commissioners can meet. Cutting
down trees without permission is the'
charge made against thc street cari
.company.
'er J WEATHER FORECAST H
Al JM ' Hill E tND,CAT,0NS ARETHATTHE H
" IK WEATHER WILL BE INCREAS- H
ING CLOUDINESS TONIGHT AND fl
FRIDAY; WARMER TONIGHT. H
Entered as Second-claos Matter at the Postoffice, Ogden, Utah, H
AUTO BACKS
OVER CLIFF
Four Men and Woman
Fall 150 Feet-Wom-
an Is Killed.
New York, Nov. 14. An automobile
containing t four mon and a woman
tumbled backward over a 150 foot
precipice at the edge of the Highland
boulevard, In Brooklyn, Just before
midnight last night, killing thc wom
an, Mrs. Andrew Reld, and seriously
injuring two of the men. Tho men,
who declined to give their names, ex
plained that thc chauffeur had lost
control of his car whllo attempting to
turn It around on thc narrow roadway.
Mrs. Reld was the wife of a Brook
lyn manufacturer. Her husband found
her body lying In a suburban police
station shortly after midnight. He
declared that he knew nothing about
the ride and was unacquainted with
the two uninjured men, who are held
on a charge ot homicide After mak
ing this statement to the police, Rc'id
collapsed
The two uninjured male passengers
in tho wrecked machine took to their
heels after the aecldcnt and escaped.
Mrs Reld's jewelry, valued at $G,000.
was found in the pockets of one of the
injured men
LINES ARE
, BROKEN UP
By Police Strike May
Take in Rubber
Mill.
Watertown. Mass . Nov. 1 1 Picket
lines of the Industrial Workers of
the World strikers near the mill of
the Hood Rubber company in East
Watertown were broken up early to
day by the police
Carlo Troaca, a national organizer
of the Industrial Workers of the
World who has taken charge of thc
strike, patrolled the picket lines. He
Intimated that there was a possibility
of extending the strike to a rubber
.mjll In Cambridge.
Nearly 4.000 persons are employed
In the rubber mill heie About 1.500
Industrial Workers of the World
struck here esterday, alleging that
members of their organization have
been discriminated a?ainst b the of
ficials of tho company
co
TWO EXCITING
EXPERIENCES
Washington, Nov. H. The new rev
enue cutter Miami began her career
as a guurdlan of the shipping of the
Atlantic coast with two exciting ex
periences on her maiden voyage from
Newport News, Va.. to Key West,
Fla., her station, where she has just
arrived
When ten miles out of the Charles
ton lightship, according to a report
received today by Captain Bcrtholf,
commandant of the service, from Cap
tain Gamble of thc new culler, the
Miami sighted the schooner Blanche
H King of New York, flying a signal
of distress. The schooner was board
ed and her captain reported incipient
mutiny among his crew The leader
was placed In Irons.
I Following this the Miami disco
cred the three-masted schooner H. S
M. Bentley of Nassau, waterlogged and
with her cargo of lumber nearly all
I adrift The master, his wife and
three children were taken aboard the
Miami, tho remainder of tho crew
I provided for and the vessel towed to
Key WesL
I Tho Miami is thc sister ship or tho
LJualga, which was intercepted at Port
Said, on her maiden voyage around
the world and ordered to assist In
protecting American Ilfo and property
In Turkey If necessary.
uu
TAKES LONG TRIP
ON AUTOMOBILES
Los Angeles. Nov 14. Henry
Whecllug, a 12-year-old boy from
Crawfordsville, Ind who said ho had
ridden the entire distance on thc rear
of automobiles, was discovered yes
terdaj at Pomona. 35 miles east of
here, "wedged in a largo tire fastened
on the rear of a trans-continental au
tomobile Ho was taken out, given a
good dinner and a comfortable ride
the rest of his journoy. The lad said
he had not spent one penny on tho
entire trip, which required two
months.
LONGWORTH
IS DEFEATED
Cincinnati, O.. Nov. 14. The official
count of Hamilton county shows that
Congioasraau Mcholas Longworth
son-in-law of Colonel Theodore Roose
velt, was defeated for congress In tho
First Ohio district by Stanley Mow
dlo (Dem.), by 97 votes.
00
ENTIRE WHEAT HEALTH
BREAD
10c a loaf. Your dealer will supply
you. Baked by The Hess Bakery.
Sunday School War To Increase
the membership of the Sunday
school classes of the Salvation army.
Captain W. H. Knapp ha3 divided the
members into two sides and calls one
sido the blue army and the other
Bide the red army. They vie with J
oach other in aucurinsr members fori
tnelr Sunday school. I
MULING I
RESIGNS I
Carmi Thompson Will M
Be Next Treasurer of H
United States.
Washington. Nov. 11. Announce-
ment of the resignation of Lee Sir- H
Clung as treasurer of the United H
States was mad by President Taft H
Mr. McClung tendered his resigna-
tlon to the president at a conference H
at the executive mansion todav and H
its acceptance was later anrionced by H
the president from tho executive of- H
flee with tho explanation thai Mr. H
McClung resigned voluntarily.- H
It Is believed that Carinf Tbomp- H
son, now private secretary ir the H
president, will succeed him H
Friction With MacVeagh. H
The treasurer declined to discus H
his retirement In any way todav, oU H
U was rumored that his resignation H
came as tho result of continued frlo- H
Hon with Secretary MacVeagh. H
iROOSEVELT
LEADING
San Francisco, Nov 1', With but H
ouo precinct missing and only niii's
counties remaining to be canvassed H
officially, California gave Roo&eveli H
today a plurality oer' Wilson of 5G.
The final result remained, howeei.
in the keeping of three populous conn- H
ties which had not certified to their
returns H
PULMOTOR I
SAVES LIFE
Washington, Nov. 14. Although I1I3
pulse virtually had stopped, Werner H
L. Hoffman was drawn back from the jH
brink of the grave by use of the pul- IH
motor and today physicians In a lc- lH
cal hospital believe he will live H
Hoffman, a former member of the H
marine corps, and with an emiable iH
service record in China and the PhU- fH
ipplncs, has been ill for some time H
with fevers contracted iu the Orient. H
Despondent, he is said to have taken H
lo grains of a virulent poison. When jH
rushed in an automobile to the lies- jH
pltal. he apparently was dead. H
Artificial respiration by utilizatiou jH
of thc puliuotor was resorted to with H
apparent success. JH
Physicians regard the case as re- H
markuble H
HOUSE IS
MORE QUIET
Loudon, Nov. 14. -The house of
commons this afternoon adjourned
uutil Monday, acting on a suggestion H
which Is believed to have emanated H
from King George himself. H
Tho proposal was made by Spenkcr H
howthcr, who intimated that It would H
bo advisable "for tliu house to take H
further time to consider tho points nt H
issue." between the two factions !u H
regard to thc home rule measutv. H
A graceful apology from Ronald H
McNeill,, tho Unionist member who H
hurled tho book nt Winston Churchill. H
first lord of thc admiralty, during the H
disturbance last night, helped 10 cool H
tho atmosphere today. Churchill uc- H
ccpted tho apology with equal heartl- H
Speaker Lowther in his remarks H
suggested that the members take .1 H
period for relaxation and emphasized
thc undcsirabillty of parliament lo- H
parting from Its established preen- H
dents. He could not help thinking, he H
said, that some solution of thc dlffl- H
culty might be found which would bo H
acceptable to all parties and would H
bo more In accordance with pre-
Premier Asquith and Andrew Bon
ar Law, the leader of the Unionists. fl
both welcomed thc speaker's inter-
position, which the Unonlsts clam
as a victor)' for their contention H
00 H
BURGLARY IN
RAILROAD
DISTRICT
H. C. Matsuda, a Japanese, rcpor'- IH
ed to the police this morning that his H
office was burglarized early last even- H
ing and that his loss will reach $150 H
Matsuda is a labor contractor for H
the Southern Pacific nnd Oregon Short H
Line railroads, and has an office in a H
boarding house at 20S West Twent.- H
second street. When he returned 10
his place last evening he found thut
a window had been pried open and hW H
watch, a diamond stick-pin and j' H
In currency were missing. H
An officer was sent down to invest - 1
catc-the robbery, but no clue has been H

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