sii " - h
IS The Evening Newspaper 5KJ fp - 2 "B" W 3k WEATHER forecast 1 I
;?i esteraay. (c jb much change in tempera-
v-jf A FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. , '. ' I
lr,.!!le!!!l!car-No- gas-Price Five cent,. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 15, 1912 e a. 6eeond.ein.rnrT7S"iw; OInVuTaT I
iBULGARIA AGREES '
TO AN ARMISTICE
J Commanding: Generals of Armies to Negotiate
M m Strictlr Military Point of View Out-
ViW break of Cholera Strong Deciding Factor.
3 CORPSES DRAGGED TO TRENCHES Oil HOOKS
jaiTurks Sumit to Inevitable Sullenly, Opposing
w$ Butearians at Entrance of Bosphorus on
.$m FI? k of Ottoman Troops.
-' London, Nov. 15. Bulgaria and
BoSr Turkey have agreed on an armistice.
!552 according to a special vs dispatch
'S wh5ch reached the cit , afternoon
'fUjfl from Bucharest, Rum:u,..
Syr Council of Ministers,
aiftfit Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. 15. The Turk
JcalMl ,sn request for an armtistice address-:i3-ft
od by Klamil Pasha, the grand vizier.
i2St to K,nS Ferdinand, was discussed to
&FBtt dny y tUe BulEarian council of rain
fgSJf It was decided to reply that the Bul
vjr garlan government would inform tho
J2B othor nations of the Balkan alliance
-RjSPmt f thc sle,) talicn J' Turkey and would
5 'fVIr s've 'ts rP' as soon as possible af
Jz&gi ter coming to an agreement with
eswrl Aftcr the allies have consulted, it
jjft Js believed, the negotiations for an
51 armistice will be carried on by the
iMltHi commanding generals of the opposing
wiffl! armies purely from a military point
SS! of Iew.
fVil The negotiations can begin onlv af
$ i ter the Turkish authorities have ac
S& ccpted the terms laid down by the
"S- Bulgarians that in the meantine no
'UHLs further reinforcements of Turkish
iia troops may be brought into the field
cAfSH of operations.
3 Cholera Epidemic,
'JSffL Constantinople, Nov. 15. The chol
ffljjjT era epidemic among the Turkish
aVjrfli troops holding the line of fortifications
jK at Tchntalja in front of Constanti
"TjCT nonle is rapidly becoming worae.
fdjaajj More than 500 cases are reported
-ffl dally f.iul the total number already
, exceeds G.OOi).
'SBW Whatever hopes Vq Turks may have
1 jT 1,a,t of malntalnli.j: Iho line of de
B. fenses at Tchatalja have been dls3l-:
2 lated 1 Una outbreak of cholera. An!
ee-wlt'!es8 declares he saw 2("J j
ijgf corpses buried in one very shallow
ei3 trench at Hademkcui. the headqua: -.
3 tors of the Turkish commander-in '
&.'& chief, on Tuesday.
ftjjj . M Inle cholera is undermining the
Art ; Turkish defenses, It also constitutes
SjjJ a formidable opponent to the Bulgar
ia ' ' ian advance and it is generally be
sjjJJJ Moved here that the outbreak has dis
NJu posed of the question of even a teni
'(jj( wornrj occupation of Constantinople
lK bv the Bulgarian troops. It Is thought
$! Hkclj that King Ferdinand of Bulgaria
(: v,lll not risk the lives of his soldiers
jJKi in this way. if he can avoid It.
li Bodies Dragged on Hooks.
JSjSi; The bodies were dragged to the
Kf' trenches on hooks. It is stated on
JgI good authority that cholera has al-
ready appeared among the Bulgarian
jl r troops
hrtf Control Water Supply,
inj Tho Bulgarian army on Sunday last
Pj occupied the town of Derkos. at the
S Black sen end of the Tchatalja lines.
and thus controls the water supply or
H : Constatninoplc. This, however, has
Wfi. not vet bceu interferel with.
yjji The apatliy and sullen resignation
ZpyA with which the Turks face the series
fij of overwhelming disasters deserves
. Yfi comment It is true tho severe ap
l plication of martial law prevents the
W public expression of any criticism or
I.G Tesentment. The great mass of mos
VMM lems, however, are inclined to bow
lfl to the inevitable and to accept with
V out violent opposition what they re
Lw gard as the dictates of fate.
F Bulgarians on Black Sea.
1 Constantinople, Nov. 15 Bulgarian
K trooi s have reached the vicinity of
Wri Kllios, on the Black sea coast, at the
Hi entrance to the Bosphorus and with
in a Tew miles of the capital.
Tho men belonging to the Turkish
lifeboat station have left.
Veil lr, Lifted.
London, Nov 15. The announce
ment that the Bulgarians had rench
ed the vicinity of Kllios lifts a corner
of the veil -.rblch has been baffling
observers for some dnys regarding
their movements and shows that they
have managed to creep around behind
what is known as the Forest of Bcl
frtjfj grade, on the outskirts of Constantl
W) nop'e They are now in close proxi
jgi mltv to Therapia, the summer resort
0n of the residents of Constantinople.
'I?f : From Therapia a good road leads to
'S? wJthln a few miles of KIHob There
is a strongly defeuded fort at Kllios.
tfjj but this was constructed to defend
TJWI the place from attack by sea an 1
Iinnv be open to assault on the lan.l
Kllios is only three mlloa to the
west of Cape Rumcli, at the Black
Sea entranco to the Bosphorus, about
six miles north of Therapia.
Thf dash of the Bulgarian troops
seems to demonstrate that General
HH Snvoff. the Bulgarian chief, is not
Bl wholly depending on a frontal attack
5? on tlio fortifications at Tchatalja.
If Troops May Enter Capital.
I If a strong Bulgarian force is al
ii, I rcadv at Kllios on the flank of the
Hi' Turkish army, tho fate of the Otto
d ' man troopB cannot, In military opin
I ; ' ion. remain long lu doubt If the Eul
k garinn troops decide to enter Con
y ' fatantluople before a definite armis
ffi lice is agreed to.
II Tha rn earlr peace is agreed to is
l(: Rcccp'eil as a' foregone coucluslon,
It ; , but whother it will be brought about
before or after tho surrender of Con
stantinople is probably known only
to King Ferdinand of Bulgaria and
No official news has leaked out as
to the course the Bulgarian-Turkish
negotiations nre taking. If it bo true
as announced In Berlin, that Osmaii
Nizam! Pasha, the Ottoman ambas
sa'dor there, had been appointed first
Turkish delegate to a Bulgarian
Turkish peace conference, it would
appear that they are making good
Montenegro Holding Out.
i Tl e differences between Austrla
Ilungarv and Servia evidently arc in
a Tair way toward settlement, but
Montenegro, who jumped Into tho war
ahead of its allios. seems lonth to re
linquish any of the spoils gained in
fighting. The perempotry rejection
by King Nicholas of Montenegro of
Austrian and Italian intervention is
causing some concern to the Euro
pean power?, who are anxious for an
immediate cessation of hostilities and
toda.v romes a further report that
Kins; Nicholas has Informed the Bul
garia government thut he will not
agree 'ft an armistice unless the
Turkish troops evacuate the fortress
Greeks Wait for Allies Rep y.
The ministers of the European
powers communicated to the Greek
government at Athens today the
porte's request for, mediation.' The
Creek foreign minister exprcstscd his
thanks and gave the same replv fs l
his Bulgarian colleague had done,
namely tint n final respond -voald
'forthcoming after an px '-nt
lvd been reached by the Balkan allies.
C'-GARIANS LEAVE SALON'KI.
Athens, Nov. 15. Twelve thousand
men of the Bulgarian army. vnic' re
cently reached Saloniki after the city
had surrendered to the Greeks, loft
there ' toda.v. There are only 6,000
Bulgarian troops remaining lu Saloniki.
Greeks Help Servians.
Athens, Nov. 15. The Greek army,
commanued by Crown Prince Constan
tine. left Saloniki totlav and is pro
ceeding to Monastir. Servian troops
have succeeded In practically sur
rounding that city, where, it is be
lieved, a large Turkish army is concentrated.
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE.
Ogden. Utah, Nov. 15. Butter
Ci oiimeu, extra, In cartons, ,J5c,
creamery, firsts. 33c; cooking, 30c;
Cheese Eastern, 2Uc; Utah. ISc;
Y. A, 19c.
Eggs Ranch, per caEe of 30 dozen,
Sugar Beet. 56.00; cane, $0.20.
New York, Nov. 15. Dealings in the
early part of the day s session wore
again very light, with an Irregular
movcmeuL The. movement ran large
ly in speculation. Including the tobac
co issues, equipment and more ob
Coppers wero fairly strong and ac
tive on further reports of forelgu de
mand. Canadian Pacific was strong
est of tho standard railways, Harrl
man and Hill issues fluctuating with
in fractional limits. For the first
time in some da'ys the local market
faled to make appreciable response
to the better tone abroad, Americans
showing general advances in Lon
don. Money remained firm on the prob
able heavy loss to clearing house
banks in the week's cash movement.
Bouds were irregular.
Wheat Prices Easier.
Chicago, Nov. 15. Although less fa
vorable weather lu Argentina and pre
dictions of smaller world's shipments
caused a show of strength at the out
set In wheat, prices turned easy un
der commission house Belling on the
advance. The reaction was Influenced
by continued receipts northwest and
by the firmness of consols Opening
figures varied from a shade off to 3-S
advance. December started at S7 1-2
to 87 3-1, a slxteonth down to 1-S
1-1 up and fell to S7 1-.
Corn sagged as a result of perfect
weather and expected Increase of re
ceipts. December opened a shade
lower to 1-S higher nt 4S 3-47-8 to
19 and dropped to -IS ?,-$l-2.
Fair buying on the part of a leading
house kept oats steady. December
started a sixteenth to 1-S up nt 30 3-S
to 30 1-2 and seemed inclined to hold
within thoso limits.
Provisions receded In sympathy
with a decline rt the yardB. First
sales ranged fr 1 last night's levu!
to 10c- below, with January 1S.60 for
pork, 10.57 1-2 for lard and 10.07 1-2
Kansac City Livestock.
Kansas City. Nov. 15. Cattle Re
ceipts 1,500, including 200 southerns;
market strong; native steers, G.50(gi
10.75; southern steers, -1.25(5)6.50,
southern cows and heifers, 3.505.25,
native cows and heifers, 3.50S.0O;
stockcrs and feeders, 4.507.50; bulls,
4.00(515.60; calves, 5.5010.00; western
steers, 5.00S 50; western cows, 3.50
Hogs Receipts. 6,000; market 5
10c lower; bulk of sales, 7.557.75;
heavy, 6.757.50. packers and butch
ers. 7.55(g7.75; light, 7.407.65, pigs,
Sheep Receipts, 1,000; market 10c
higher, muttons, 3.7555.15; lambs,
6.00(0 7.50: range wethers and year
lingo, 4.00(36.25; range ewes, 3.003?
South Omaha, Nov 15. Cattle Re
celpLs 1,000; market steady; native
steers, 6.25g9.50; cows and heifers,
3.757.00; western steers, 5.25S.2o:
Texas steers, 1.75(5)6.25; cows and
heifers, 3.50 6.50; canners, 3 00l.00;
stockcrs and feeders, 4.75(Q)7.50:
calves, 5.00(3)9.00; bulls, stags, etc,
Hogs Receipts. 9.000; market 5
10c higher; lieavv, 7.90(?pS.05; mixed.
7.S57.95; light, 7,70(m7.95; pigs, 0.25
'7.50; bulk of sales, 7.S57.95.
Sheep Receipts, 5,000: market
steady; yearlings, 4 25(5)5.25; wethers,
3.S54.40; ewes, 3.404.10; lambs,
Chicago, Nov. 15- Cattle Receipts,
3,500; market steady; beeves, 5.35 (ft
1100: Texas steers, 4.30ig 5.60, west
ern steers, 5.509,00; stockcrs and
feeders, 1 107.15; cows and heifers,
2.755,7.40: calves, 6.50(0)10 50.
Hogs Receipts 20.000;. market slow
to 5(5 10c lower; light, 7.0Ci 7.90; mix
ed. 7 407.S0; heavy. 7.30fi)S.00: rough
7.:'.0(5 7.50.- nigs, 5.005)6.90; bulk of
sales, 7.60(J?7 90.
Sheep Receipts, 30,000: market
strong to 10c higher: native. 3.50J
4.65: western. 3.G54.G0, yearlings.
I.75(g0.00: Iambs native, 5.507.50;
western, 5.75 o. 7 10.
Chicago, Nov. 15. Butter steady;
creameries, 232S: dairies, 25(30.
Eggs steady; re pts, 2,191 cases:
at mark, cases Included, 26 1-4; ordi
nary firsts, 24 1-2, firsts, 20.
Cheese Daisies, 17 1-1&1-2; twin"
16 3-4(5117; young Americas, 1C 3-4(&.
17: long horns, 16 3-4(0117.
Potatoes steady; receipts, 35 curs;
Michigan, 4S53: Minnesota, 47Q
50; "Wisconsin, 45?52.
New York, Nov. 15. Sugar Raw,
steady: muscovado, S9 teat. y.55? cen
trifugal." -90 '(est. '4.05: lhoIns'?e'sTS9'
tc3t. 3.C0. Refined Quiet.
Imperial Bank Rate Raised.
Vienna. Nov. 15. The rate of dis
I sount of tha Imperial Bank of Austria
was raised from 5 1-2 to 6 per cent
St. Louis, Nov 15 Wool Steady:
territory and western mediums, 21 fi
25. fine mediums. isfi20; fine. 1T?T
Surrender to Servians
Under Heavy Fire of
Belgrade, Servia, Nov. 15. Another
Turkish force hoisted the white flag
and surrendered to the Servian cav
alry near Monastir yeslciday.
The Servians attacked the Ottoman
troops at Dcbromlra, about five miles
to the northwest of Monastir, and in
spite of a galling fire succeeded In
dislodging the Turks' advance posu
from their strongly entrenched posi
tions. The Turks retreated an.l wero
pursued as far as tho village of Mor
abi, close to Monastir, by the Ser
vians, who surrounded them there and
poured in such a heavy fire that tho
Turkish officer in command decided
It was usoless to contlnuo fighting
and ordered his men to throw down
The advance of tho Servian army
has been temporarily stopped by
Chicago. Nov. 15. Jack Johnson,
negro pugilist, accused of violation of
the Mann white slave act, was re
leased from custody today beforo
Judge Carpenter In tho United States
district court in bonds of ?30,000.
The sureties accepted by the court
wero the pugilist's mother. Tiny
Johnson, and Matthew S. Baldwin, a
real estate dealer.
Johnson was taken to the county
Jail last Friday and since had made
many efforts to regain his freedom.
As Johnson was leaving the fed
eral building he was arrested by a
detective on a charge of having at
tacked a newspaper photographer last
Friday when he waB entering the
county jail. The pugilist was taken
to a police station and a cash bond of
$100 was given and accepted for his
appearance when the assault charge
I ater the photographer filed a suit
askln? for $10,000 damages from
GERMANS AWARDED PRIZE.
Stockholm, Sweden, Nov. 15. The
Nobel prize for literature was award
nd today to Gcrhart llanptnian, tho
German uulbor and dramatist.
Asserts Innocence and
Relates Full Details of
New York, Nov. 15. "Dago Frank"
Ciroflci, exonerated by his thrco gun
men pals of having oven been near
the scene of tho murder, took the
witness stand today to corroborate
their stories that Herman Rosenthal
was shot down by Harry Vallon and
"Brldgic" Webber, informers for the
state, and not by tho gunmen under
orders from Charles Becker.
Ciroflci swore that he Was on his
way up town to see his girl when
the shooting occurre'd, while the oth
ers just happened to be unfortunate-1
ly near the Hotel cMtropole at the
Invitation of Jack Rose, the state's
chief witness. Ho declared Rose had
never importuned him or the others
to "croak" the gambler, but had
.sought them out lo convince them of
his innocence in "framing up" 'Big
Jack" Zellit. his chief.
Cross-examination failed to shake
the witness. He gave prompt and em
phatic answers, admitted calmly that
lie ha dserved a jail sentence for car
r.vlng a gm and had been a silent
partner In an opium den.
Dato Frank a6seited in his tcsti-
n( that the evidence of Giovanni j
Standish in the Becker trial has been
misquoted by the interpreter, Stan
Ish speaking only Italian, which is
Frank's mother tongue. Frank swore
that instead of identifying him as
one of the men who did the shoot
ing, Stnnish said:
"I am In doubt about this man, '
indicating Frank. The latter credit
ed a similar statement to Stanish in
the district attorney's ofllce.
Harford Marshall, a lawyer, next
testified that William Shapiro, driv
er of the so-called "murder car," had
told him in the Tombs that Sam
Schcpps and Harry Vallon were his
passengers when he drove to the Met
ropolc, Bartender Tells of Murder.
John II. Ilickey. a bar tender, told
of meeting Rosenthal on the n'ght
of the murder with "Boob" Walk or. '
and of going lo the Metropole. vvht
the three took a table In the dining i
"Rosenthal ?ot up. and spoke to ti
maW named . O'Dayr'' continued the
witness. "Then he came" back and
stayed three-quarters of an hour. A
man named 'Beau Brown joined us :
Then we went out to the street to get
some papers and whilo 1 was lead-
ing on the curb I heard a shot, look- j
ed up and saw a man with a gun In
his hand. The man's cap, which waf
over his eyes, did not prevent me
from seeing his long sharp chin and
straight nose. He 'was about 5 feet
S or 9 inches and weighed about ICO
or 170 pounds." I
This description litted that of the
mysterious strangei given by the gun
men. "Was either of these four men the
man you saw shooting at Herman
Rosenthal9" asked Mr. Wahlc. indi
cating tho defendants.
"None of them was," was tho re
Plr New York, Nov. 15. "Dago Frank
Cirofici. the fourth of the gunmen
en trial for the murder of Herman
Rosenthal, was to take the stand to
day In an attempt to corroborate his
pais. "Lefty Louie.' "Whltey" Lewis
and "Gyp the Glood," who testified
yesterday that the shots which kill-
ed the gambler had not been fired
by them, but by Vallon and Web
ber, Informers for the state, and a
man as yet unidentified. I
,"Dago Frank." they swore, was not
oven near the scone of the murder,
as they were, but was uptown.
Defendants havo tried to establish
that they wero lured to the scene
by "'Bald Jack" Rose in order that
they might be Implicated, while Web
ber and Vallon did the Job.
A6idc from "Dago Frank," it is
understood the defense has at least
15 other witnesses to call.
'Dago Frank," hollow-cheeked, raw
boned, with curly Jot black hair, took
the stand at 10.30 o'clock. His tes
timony was almost a word-for-word
repetition of the story told by his
three fellow gunmen estcrday up to
tho point where tho witness said ho
left "Whitey," "Gyp" and "Louie" ut
Bridglo's poker rooms tho night of
the murder. He testified as to the
visit of "Jack" Rose to his apartment
to see "Whltey," "Lofty" and himself
"Was anything said by Rose or any
body that night about the croaking,
killing or removing of Herman Roscu
thal?" asked the gunman's attorney,
C. G. F. Wahlo.
"There was not," declared Frank,
shaking his head vigorously.
He said the only thing Rose dis
cussed was the "framing up" of Jack
Zelig, the gang lqador, and the shoot
ing of -Lefty Louie" In Chinatown.
Rose wanted to explain his innoceuce
In both aafflrs. said Frank.
"I said. "Woll, Jack, the boys are
from Missouri. You better show
The witness then said that Rose
asked him to come with him while
they looked for the other gunmen.
The boarded the automobile in which.
Vallon and Schopps had arrived and
on the way down town Rose. Frauk
said, told him that he couldn't sleep
nights because of his worry of being
suspected of the framing up of Zelig.
"Rose said ho was known as a stool
pigeon for Lieutenant Becker, but he
would prove to me that he was not a
stool pigeon, but simply got the stoo!
pigeons for Becker and uever testi
fied against gambling Iiouhcs."
Arrived at the poker rooms, the wit
ness salu". Rose told Webber of his
disappointment at not fludiug "the
boys" at Dago Frank's and In about
25 minutes "Bridgie" went down stairs
and came back with "Gyp," "Louie"
"To tho boys,1 the witnoss said,
"Rose repeated the tale of his Inno-.
cence in the 'frame up.' " Soon tho
mysterious 'stranger entered and af
ter having gone out and returned, said
Rose wanted them to go to tho Metro
polo to meet While and Stclnert
(Becker's men), who would prove that
Rose was guiltless of the frame-up.
The witness denied he had over
been In tho Mctropolo or knew any
thing about the shooting until the
next day. Likewise he denied partic
ipation in the alleged attempt to kill
Rosenthal at the Garden lestauranL
Further he denied that Jack Rose
in his presence had paid "Lefty Lou
ie" $1,000 as tho murder fee
Hurricane Strews Sea
With Wreckage, Houses,
Trees and Animals
San Francisco, Nov 15. The Pa
cific Mail liner City of Pauama, ar
riving here today Irom Central Am
erican and Mexican ports, brought
details of tho hurricane of October
.11. which destroyed nearly half the
: buildings of Acapulco. Mexico, and
killed eight persons.
The armored cruiser Maryland was
In Acapulco harbor at the lime and
only good seamanship, accoiding to
the officers of the City of Panama,
saved It from destruction.
More than a million coeonui'ts and
palms wero lorn up by the roots, and
the sea was strewn with sections of
houses and huts and the bodies of
horses, mules, chickens and pigs
Cottonwood Falls, Kan., Nov. 15.
Shase countv, which for some time
has had the distinction of having
more women office holders than any
other county in the state, will lose
that honor In Januaiy, when the
terms of the three women now in of
fice vvill expire.
Of foi'r women candidates at the
tecent election, including the three
who were seeking re-election, only
one wus successful.
The woman suffrage amendment
was defeated In this county.
I AGED CAPTAIN DIES
j AT LEAVEN WORTi:
I Leavenworth, Kan., Nov, 15. Cap
I tain C. F Hackbiisch. who in 1S73
was appointed United States survey-j
or for Indian reservations, died at his
home here last night, aged SO years.
For many years he was prominent
In Kansas politics and was a member
oi the legislature from 1S93 lo 1S99.
During the civil war he oiganlzed n
company of militia here that Joined
the fomo which was sent to meet
Were to Have Contin
ued Their Explosions
Indianapolis, Iud., Nov. 15 The
McNamara brothers.convlcted of caus
ing the fatal Los Angeles Times ex
plosion, determined after it to carry
on a "campaign of terror."
Emboldened by the fact that James
B. McNamara had not been captured,
although months had elapsed, they
began early in 1911 to steal djnamite
by the wagon loads from a stone
quarry, according to witnosscs in the
dynamite conspiracy trial today.
Nat France, owner, and Earl N. Ad
ams, manager of a quarry at Bloom
ville. Ohio,' testified that 1.S00 pounds
of dynamite wore stolen from them.
Part of it was recovered in a shed
ut the home of McManlgal's father
at Tiffin. Ohio
Ortie McManlgal had testified that
he and James B., on Instructions from
John J. McNamara, secretary of the
Iron workers' union, had hauled away
the dynamile In a wagon at night,
"because after the Los Angeles affair
the McNamaras wore determined to
do dynamiting all over the country
and put tho Erectors' association out
NO MORE JERSEYS
FOR THE U. S. NAVY
Washington, Nov. 15. Tho jersey,
long a popular adjunct of tho outfit
of the enlisted men. has come under
the Dan of tho United States navv
and vvill be tabooed alter July 1 next,
when It will be superseded by the
blue ilnnnel shirt, hitherto prescrib
ed only for ehleT petty officers, tho
band men and officers' stewards and
Owing lo its thicknoss it was dif
ficult to wash the Jersey and dry It.
whereas the laundering of the flan
nel shirt is comparatively easy.
YOUNG "ASTOR HEIR
TO NEARLY $67,000,000
New York, Nov. 15. Todoy was
Vincent Aster's 21st birthday and he
took legal title this morning to the
fortune left by his father . Colonel
John Jacob Astor. The lolal amount
of the estate Is estimated at ?S0,00O.
000. of which Vincent Astor rcccJreb
TO BE .KPT
Clark Favors Extra Ses
sion Faith Must Be
Kept With People
Washington, Nov. 15. "1 believe
thero should bo an extra session of
congress at the earliest possible date
after March 4 to fulfill the plc-
made by the Democratic party." smd
Speaker Champ Clark, upon his re
turn to Washington today. "The party
has made Its promises and it should
not put off the fulfilling of them."
Speaker Clark reached here from
West Virginia. He said he had com-:
to Washington to take up the legisla
tive program for the approaching ses
sion of congress.
Must Keep Faith With People.
'"We made certain promises in or
der to win," said Speaker Clark "We
thought to carry them out religiously .
1 hare ;io doubt wo will keep faith
with the people. Therefore, I am in
favor of an extraordinary session of
congress nnd at as early a date ns
possible after the inauguration, to
rovise tho tariff and do such other
things as appear pro?er.
Favors Extra Session.
'The country has a right to know
what we Intend to do. It Is the un
certainties that hurt. But after all is
said and done, whether we will have
an extraordinary session, or when, de
pends entirely on President-elect Wil
son's Idea as to the necessity and de
sirability thereof. '
Should Revise Currency Law.
Speaker Clark declared business
men were confident of continued pros
perity, and that "nobody pays any at
tention to the croakers except to laugh
at them." As to legislation other than
the tariff to he undertaken by the
next congress, the speaker said the
currency laws should be so revised
as to make more regular In New York
the money volume.
To Amend Sherman Lav.
He expressed the belief that there
would also be amendments to thc
Sherman anti-trust law, making it
The coming regular session, tho
speaker said, will be devoted chiefly
to action on the regular appropriation
bills, although he expects other mat
ters to receive some attention
'There is not enough time at short
sessions to tranEact business proper
ly," he said
, A PROBLEM
House of Representa
tives May Have to
Los Angeles, Nov 15. In all prob
ability the question of whether Wil
son or Roosevelt carried California in
I the presidential election will be taken
up by the national house of reprc-
! This was the statement made todtiy
by Democratic leaders just beforo they
I went into a conference with the law
I committee of the Democratic county
committee to discuss the Los Angoles
I ballot situation and to determine their
plan of atlon with reference to tho
writ of mandamus now pending in tho
district court of appeals. The writ or
dered the supervisors to come into
court Monday and show cause why
they should not grant the Democratic
demand and throw out some G00 votes
in 27 out of the 3S city and county
A change of 600 votes from Roose
velt lo Wilson In this county unques
tionably would throw the state of Cal
ifornia Into the Democratic electoral
column, but Jeff Chanler. member of
the Democratic county law commit- j
tee. said today that it was doubtful
if a recount of the votes could be
forced, if tho situation developed Into
one of compulsion. Hence the idea
of carrying the case up to congress.
"But with the Wilson sweep in the
rest of the country, added Chandler
"congress might not want to bother
with California '
No Lav to Force Recount
As to the ability to force a re
count in court. Chandler said there
was no law In California giving the
right to compel tho authorities to
ordor a recount of the ballots In the
contested Los Angeles precincts.
Tho board of supervisors continued
today the canvass of returns
IN SAN FRANCISCO
San Francisco, Nov. 15 Wilson
pared eight votes off Roosevelt's leaj
In California today by closer Inspec
tion of the returns from Alameda
county The net result was a plural
ity In the entire state of IS.
Unofficially, however, Registrar Ze
mnnsky estimated today that the can
vass of San Francisco county, which
was expected to bo complete this af
ternoon, would add 70 votes more to
' Four years ago tho variation be
tween high and low man on tho win
ning electoral ticket amountod to
about 'J.000 votes. With the margin
of safetj between the two tickets as
close as it Is today, n split delegation
this vcar seems a certainty.
California has three times sent split
delegations to the electoral colloge -in
IvSSO. 1892 and 1S9C. '
WOMAN SUFFRAGE GAINING. !
Philadelphia, Nov. 15. Woman suf-1
fragc, which both the Democratic and
Republican parlios at their last staU fl
conventions recommended should b fl
voted on by the people, luifi receive' fl
further indorsements horo ir. tho :i H
tion or a legislative commission up- fl
pointed to codify and revise clectiot H
laws of tho state. The commlssloL M
voted to Indicate the rocommenda- Jt
tlons to be ruado to the legislature. M
FOUND NEW SOCIETY. H
New York. Nov. 15. Mrs. August
Belmont. Miss Anne Morgan and oth- M
er prominent Now York women are H
among tho fouudors of a now organ!- H
zatlon, The Society for tho Preven-
tion of Useless Giving." The society
will do its utmost to abolish the H
"exchango" system of Christmas giv H
ing among those who can 111 afford M
I Superintendent of Pow' M
der Co. Testifies to
j Sale Made
Indianapolis, liui.. Nov 15. Jamci H
B. McNamara's purchase of 50f H
pounds of nltro-gclatin. with part ol H
j which he blew up the Los Angelet H
Times building, was described at th H
alleged "dynamite conspiracy" trim H
today by George U, Phillips, assist 1
ant superintendent of a powder com H
! Phillips testified that on Soptcm- H
ber 23, 1910, seven dnys before the H
Los Angeles explosion, he delivered H
to three men at the powder com pa- H
ny's wharf at Oakland 10 casos o H
the explosive, each case weighing 1' H
pounds One of the men, said the H
witness, was McNamara, another i H
man "with a bad left eye," and the H
third "looked like a Mexican." H
Phillips, who said tho men loaded H
the explosive on the launch Peer- H
less and left, identified various re- H
ccipts, bills and wrappings from off
the explosive which had been exhlb- H
ltcd before the Los Angeles grand H
jury. The witness said nine cases H
of the nitro-gelatin afterwards weie H
recovered by the San Francisco po- H
Sold Tarpaulin to Caplan.
Frederick A. Bchmkc of San Fran- H
clsco told of having sold tarpaulin H
to David Caplan. one of McNamara's H
accomplices, "who looked like a for- H
eigncr," the tarpaulin being used bv H
the dynamiters to cover the explo H
l- Urtie E. McManlsal's testimony wai H
interrupted todav lo enable the gov- H
c rumen t to question other witness- H
es. More than J00 witnesses, tnclud- JM
ing 30 from the Pacific coast, were in M
In his testimony so far McMani- H
! gal has named 17 of the 45 men now jH
on trial for alleged illegal shipment H
of explosives as having assisted him H
in causing explosions or as having H
been represented to him as knowing B
' about them.
Indianapolis, Nov. 15. William H
Behm, Toledo. O- and uncle of Mc- H
Manlgal. testified when he lived at H
Bloomville, O , in June-, 1907. his neph- H
ed appeared and purchased dynamite, H
fuse and caps. McManlgal previously H
had testified that Herbert S. Hockin H
sent him to Bloomville for explosive?, H
thus starting him In the dynamiting H
busines". The witness said he later, H
lu Toledo. 3.1V McManlgal, who a- jH
cording lo his own testimony, stopped H
off' there on dvnamiting trips jH
"Once Ortie told me he was on his IH
way to blow up a non-union job I jH
told htm he ought not to do It. for he jM
might get hurL" said the witness. IH
t another time in response to .i jH
letter. I shipped him to Chicago 10) H
feet or fuse packed in a box with eggs jH
and vegetables." IH
Behm. a relative of whom was a IJH
witnoss at the trial of Clarence Bar- IH
row at Los Angeles, was asked jH
whether he had been a witness. jH
"I was subpoenaed, but I did not jH
appear," replied Behm.
HUNDREDS KILED M
IN COAL MINES M
Washington. Nov. 15. There wort H
1 453 men killed in and about coal IH
mines of the United Slates durln M
the first cirht months of this year jH
according to an announcement of tin H
bureau of mines todav. jH
The figures Indicated, the ropori H
states, that unless there were H
number of exceptional disasters dur- IH
ing the other four months of the IH
year there would be a substant'nl H
decrease in the total number of fa- H
tallties in 1912 as compared with jH
those of 1911, when 2,719 men wee IH
Decrease In Rate. H
There has been a substantial do- jl
crease In the fatality rates in the jH
coal mining, industry of the United H
States in tho last half decade. Of the jH
fatalities in tho first eight month? IH
of this year 660 were in Pcnn?yha IH
nia and 273 in West Virginia. H
CASES BEFORE H
BASEBALL BOARD H
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. J 5. - Tho H
board of arbitration of the National H
Association or Professional Basoba1 IH
clubs met today, its first opportnuitv H
for uninterrupted work during the jH
meeting of tho association heic. IH
There were nearly 100 cases re- H
quiring attention of the board and IH
several of these wero expected in H
tnko some time, as Interested parties IH
remained over from tho association IH
meting (o present affidavits nnd nr- H
gue their case; beforo the boaid H
Secretary -J. H. ParrelU .liri lh.it jH
It appeared the last of the cases c iuld H
not be dlspuoscd ol beforo limrurow H
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