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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 21, 1912, Image 1

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iiii The Evening Newspaper O jr3 ty s &. " WEATHER FORECAST I
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$A 11 FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER.
? Fortyond Year-No. 29QPrlce P,vo Cent. QGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 21, 1912 , Entered as seond.e. Matter at th. Po.tofflce, Ogdcn. Utah
i BULGARIAN TERMS
I ARE IMPOSSIBLE
is I Turkish Grand Vizier Says Proposals Must Be
h Radically Altered or War Will Continue Com-
mander-m-Chief to Resume Operations.
j SCOURGE OF CHOLERA MYFORCE EASY TERMS
Position of Both Armies Rapidly Becoming Un
H tenable in Face of Terrible Disease Ravages
m w Repulse of Bulgarians Encourages Turks.
i'
I Constantinople, Nov. 21. The Otto-
man government has rejected the
termB offered by the allied Balkan
; nations.
t Nasim Pasha, the Turkish com
mander In chief, has been ordored to
. i reaumo operations.
I i Nazlm Pasha, the Turkish com-
mander In chief, In a further telo-
! i gram to the Ottoman war office to-
j 'day, sbvb:
"According to reports just receiv-
! ed, Turkish reconnoitorlng partlos
have confirmed the roport that the
enomy abandoned the trenches held
, during the last three days facing the
j line of forts In the zone which they
i had occupied.
Sl "The Bulgarians have fallen back
K at certain points as much as four and
one-half miles from the Turkish lines.
jjj A number of wounded and many dead
jgj i bodies wore found in the Bulgarian
I trenches besides rifles, ammunition
Hi and other equipment."
Hi The sound of heavy firing, presum-
3g ; ably from naval guns, was again nu-
gg dlble today,
3111
London, Nov. 21. The Bulgarian
yi terms of peace are impossible, ac-
lUTUB cording to the Tur". ish grand vizier,
.rflaD anc ' "J" are 'nG5e(l "Pn the war
'nJf will continue. Ho mnde this state-
BK mont to the correspondent of the
BJ Daily Mall at Constantinople today.
"Si Kiamll Pasha said: J
HI "I received last night communica-
Hjl tion through the Russian ambassador
HI lo Turkex of tho terms which the
SjW Bulgarians suggest for an armistice
5 n ljillnilnarj tlho;rdiscussIon of
Bj ihe termsofvljeacLer The terms are
B impossible,, ami nless tfiov arc radi-,
M rally altered the war will be con-
rjwl tjn-ipd.
nzR "The Bulgarians ask for tho sur-
fcicg render of Adrianople. Scutari, Janina
ID and the Tchatalja lines "
B The only hope of peace, the corre-
suondent adds, now seems to He in
ifS the fact that these demands of the
'jjjfc allies probably were determined uo-
I-n before the unsuccessful attacks
were made by the Bulgarians on the
Tchatalja lines during the flrBt three
(ai, days of thlR week.
CHOLERA MAY FORCE TERMS.
Sj London, Nov 21. The scourge of
r cholera, more deadly than human-
1 ( -nrought rifles or cannon, will force
jli .easy terms and their prompt acccpt-
i , anco between tho battle scarred ar-
slh mies, resting today before the city of
111 Constantinople while their command
j crs negotiate. Tho feeling in Con
st tstantInople Is that the Bulgarians'
a terms will have to be harsher than
1 , they are believed to bo to canso the
I Turkish plenipotentiaries to reject
rt I them.
' Prom Sofia comes a report through
i the semi-official agency at Vienna
1 1 that tho terms offered to Turkey are
j! not uncompromising either in form or
B,! In substance, and that they even
HI! leave the door open to modification.
I It Is thought here that this Is likely
I to turn out to bo correct, as the po
ll sitlons of both armies must rapidly
0 f become untenable in face of the rav-
I ages of cholera.
0 I European Conference.
Ill There has been much talk of a Eu-
Jl ropean conference as soon as hostill-
11 ties cease, for the discussion of In-
M tornatlonal questions arising out of
the war.
Sir Edward Grey, the British for-
I eign minister, however, announced to-
I day In the houso of commons that
': tho question whether a conference
should or should not be held had not
' been definitely considered by the Eu-
ropean powers.
Tho Bulgarian losses in dead and
wounded during the fighting at Tcha-
I tala totals 3.000, according to offl-
I clal advices telegraphed by a special
I correspondent from Constantinople
I today.
I ; Terrific damago was done to tne
Bulgarian column which attacked the
Turkish left wing, probably by tho
shells from the Turkish warships. One
1 of these fell on a Bulgarian ammuni
tion train, which exploded, resulting
In great loss of life.
Ij ! TURKISH. PRESS
I j NOT RELIABLE
II London. Nov. 21 Reliable cye-
p . . witnesses of the fighting on the Turic-
"' ish left wing at Tchatalja report that
JV it appears to have resulted in the Bul-
garians retiring nlong the road from
ffl ; Papas Burgas toward the village or
Jj: Tchatalja. according to the corres-
I I pondent of the Dally News. One re-
I port says they foil back ten miles.
'" It appears, according to this cor-
lt respondent, doubtful whether the cn-
if ' thuslastlc descriptions by the TurklBh
Jlfe press of victories on the right wing
1 are Tollable. The Turkish losses hero
I Mr have been admittedly heavy, but tlie
If arrival of troops from Syria has furtn.
fl m cr strengthened the defense. It is
$M also evident that tho supply and
Jf commissariat difficulties of the Otto-
jj
man army have been somewhat re
lieved. Compliments Bulgarian General.
Tho conclusion Is drawn In Con
stantinople that it Bhould now be
easier to arrange terms unless the
Turkish army authorities make tho
mistake of supposing that a success
ful defense justifies defiance. Wound
ed Turkish officers highly compliment
tho energy shown by Goneral Von
Hochwaschter, to whom some of them
attributes a great part of the credit
for defense on the Turkish right wing.
It is clear that tho Bulgarians have
exacuated the positions facing tho
Hamldeih forts, according to the
Times' correspondent.
The Turks followed the retreating
Bulgarians with their artillery which
has a longer range. Tho correspond
ent adds-
Operations Not Understood.
"I cannot understand the Bulgarian
operations. Their withdrawal prob
ably Is a feint, but if so why did they
malte such strenuous efforts to en
trench themselves?"
Tho correspondent suggests that
tho Bulgarians may hao imagined
they would have an easy path to Con
stantinople or .porhnpsthe Bulgarian
generals were ordered to make a
demonstration without seriously com
mitting their troops. He adds:
Massed Strength of Turks.
"The Turks are massed in such
strength on tho Mathmoud Pasha
lines that they look as though they
would be able to resist indefinitely,
any attempt of the Bulgarians to ap
proach them. The Bulgarians have
retired to tho hills in tho immediate
vicinity of Tchatalja villuge and the
Turkish troops have re-occupied some
small villages on the plain facing the
Hamodieh forts. Whatever may bo
the importance of this mo'ement it
has acted as a strong tonic to the
spirit of tho Turkish troops."
Red Crescent Attendants
D o Nothing For
Cholera Sufferers
Constantinople, Nov. 21. Heart
rending scenes of sufforlng and mis
ery are enacted dally at tho Turkish
cholera camp at San Stefano. Tho
correspondent of the Associated reus,
accompanied by the secretary of n
foreign embassy and by Major Clyde
S. Ford, U. S. A., who Is here on
leave of absence, paid a vi6it thero
today
Two Ottoman soldiers were standing
on guard at tho entrance to tho camp
but they mado no move. Their duty
was to prevent those within the cor
don from escaping and not to hinder
people from ontorlng. Corpses lay In
groups of three or fours. Around a
one-atory stable at the foot of a rail
road embandment was a group of
sixty dead and dying, lying close to
gether on tho slopes of a manure pllo
which the sick men had found softer
than tho hard ground. One man on
top of the pile was digging with his
fingers a sort of trough In which to
lie. Tho trough soon became his
gravo.
Dead and Dying Uncarcd For.
A group of tents stood In the cen
ter where four or five Turkish sol
diers bearing the Insignia of the Red
Crescent stood on guard. Inside, tho
sick and dead lay in groups. The
dqctor on duty counted 22 patients in
one tent, whllo double that number
lav outside, sheltered from the wind
by the canvas. Some of tho stricken
men found difficulty In getting Into
tho Moslem position for prayer, look
ing toward tho cast One praying
victim was so weak that he could
not replace his blanket around his
head when the wind blew it off.
Tho Red Crescent attendants made
no attempt to assist any of these suf
fering soldiers, not even placing
stones which wore plentiful, under
their heads, to permit them to lie
easier.
Attendants Insolent.
A number of these attendants
gathered around to watch while the
visitors were approximating the camp
One of them became insolent and was
ordered off by the doctor
Struggle For Water.
A water cart drawn by a donkey
passed along tho road. Those of the
victims who were able to rise to tholr
feet went uuassistcd toward It and
struggled feebly for a drink. Those
unable to rise got none. In a similar
way, what appeared to be army bread
was distributed to those able to reach
tho place of distribution.
Several of the sick men raised
themselves with difficulty and stum
bled toward a well, from which thoy
tried to dip water with their long
sashes, wetting tho onds nnd moisten
ing their parched mouths with them.
Hundreds Dead Thousands Sick
Thero were hundreds of dend and
thousands of Blck in thlB camp, many
of them lying on the opon ground and
great numbers supporting their backs
against tho housos along tho opon
fieldB, most of which are deserted.
PROFESSOR ADAMS
SENDS MESSAGE
Philadelphia, Nov 21. The follow
ing letter dated November 5 from the
Rev. Herbert Adams Gibbons, profes
6on of political economy In Roberts
college. Constantinople, has been re
ceived hero:
"Tho Bulgarians are near the city
and wo feel that If they win they will
bo so fast on the heels of tho Turks
that tho soldiers will not have any
time to do damage. They will be too
much interested In saving their own
skins. Tho different ombassles are
on tho alert. The government, realiz
ing that if a massacro Is allowed Con
stantinople Is lost to tho Turks, will
do its very best to preserve order.
"All the women of our colony are
busy with Red Cross work. They do
not want to leave unless it Is abso
lutely necessary. We are right by the
water s edge here and the Russian bat
tleships are hovering around the en
trance to the Bosphorous so we don't
feel exactly hopeless "
Servians Cruelly Murder
Women, Children
and Prisoners
Vienna, Nov. 21. The terms offered
to Turkey by the Balkan nations are
neither in form nor in substance un
compromising, according to Informa
tion derived from an authoritative
source in Sofia. They even leave the
door open to eventual modifications
by negotiations so that it may be as
sumed that Turkey will accept them
and a truce will be brought about
Servian Barbarities on Albanians.
The Reichspost sent Instructions to i
Lieutenant Wagner. Its correspond
ent, to proceed to Prisrend, but the
Servian government prevented him
from going. While staying at Nish.
Lieutenant Wagner roports that he
heard well nigh incredible details of
the barbarities committed by tho Ser
vian troops on the Albanians. A Red
Cross doctor with the Servian army
told him:
"Tho Servians gave no quarter. All
the Albanians, armed or unarmed, as
well as the women and children, who
fell into their hands, were merciless
ly killed.
"General Stephauovltch, the Serv
ian commander, had the Albanians
captured at Kratova formed in two
rows and shot dead with machine
guns, the general saying. 'We must
extirpate those Austro-Hungarian fa
vorites General Zlvkovltch also had
950 Albanians and Turkish notables
cut down near Zionltzn. After the bat
tle of Kumanova numerous wounded
Albanians and Turks were burled
with the dead. In the Servian for
tress of Nish several Albanian wom
en suspected of thi owing bombs at
the Sen-Ian troops entering Vcriso
vltz were killed by the Servian troops,
who battered In their skulls with tho
butts of their rifles.
"Another Turkish prisoner was
beaten to death In tho hospital at
Nish, and one was maltreated and
kicked by tho Servians until ho was
dead."
BLOODIEST BATTLE
OF BALKAN WAR
Bolgrade, Servia, Nov. 21 Twenty
thousand of the SO.OOO Turks who de
fended Monastir wcro killed or
wounded in tho four-day battle that
preceded tho capturp of the city by
the Servian army, it was estimated
today. The Servian loss was almost
as great In the defense of tho fort
ress tho Inhabitants of tho city
fought with great ferocity side by side
with tho Turkish regulars. They had
been armed with rifles provided by
the regular army. Tho Turks had
100 guns.
Men Wade Breast-Deep in Water.
Tho brunt of the attack on the fort
ress was borne bv the Servian infan
try. The men waded through breast
deep water of tho marshes and took
possession of the fort.
Bloodiest Battle of War,
The fighting was very severe and in
the end tho Turkish troops wore ab
solutely beyond the control of their
officers, each mun fleeing the way he
thought best. It Is thought many of
them fell Into the hands of the
Greeks from Salonikl. Tho battle Is
described by some of the officers
present as one of tho bloodiest en
counters of the war. It extended over
a Hue thirty miles long The Turks
In replv to each assault the Servians
made, made fierce counter attacks but
always were repulsed.
AMBASSADOR SENT TO GERMANY
Berlin, Nov. 21. Osman Nlzaml
Pasha, Turkish ambassador to Ger
many, was ordered to Constantinoplo
today to assist in tho peace negotiations.
BULGARIANS ATTACK CRUISER
Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. 21. Tho Turk,
ish cruiser, Hamidleh, which was at
tacked today by Bulgarian torpedo
boats In tho Black Sea, oft tho port of
Varna, was hit by a torpedo. The
vessel, however, put out to sea on
being joined by another Turkish
cruiser. The four nttacklng torpedo
boats returned to Varna with dam
aged smokestacks.
EMPEROR JOSEPH
PRAISES TROOPS
Vienna, Nov. 21. Emperor Fran
cis Joseph expressed his admiration
at tho way the Bulsarlan troops had
behaved during tho war in the course
of a speech to the Hungarian dele
gates at a banquet last evonlng. On
tho other hand, howovcr, his majesty
declared he could not understand why
tho fortunes of war were so unfavor
able to tho Turks.
Referring to tbo dispatch of an
Austro-Hungarian consular official to
investigate the situation at Prizrend,
tho emperor expressed the hope that
the reports published regarding the
Servian treatment of tho Austrian
consul would prove exaggerated and
that tho Incident would be settled
peacefully.
GREEK TROOPS CUT
OFF REAR GUARD
Athens, Greece, Nov 21. Greek
troops have occupied the Turkish
town of Fiorina, to the south of Mon
astir, and cut off the rear guard of
the Turklshr army retreating from
Monastir after Its capture by the Ser
vians. The Turkish soldiers, who succeed
ed in escaping through the Servian
line around Monastir, number about
30.000.
Large quantities cf ammunition and
stores fell into the hands of the
Greeks when they were cut off the
rear guard.
TERMS NOT ULTIMATUM.
Sofia, Nov ' 21 Tho terms for an
armistice proposed by the Bulgarians
are In no way In tho nature of an ul
timatum, according to official cir
cles here. It Is open to tho Turkish
government to make counter propos
als. The official announcement of the
rejection of Bulgaria's terras read.
"Tho porte, finding tho Bulgarian
conditions for an armistice lnaccept
ablo, has ordered Nazlm Pasha to re
sume military operations."
MONEY FOR RED CROSS.
Washington, Nov. 21. The Red
Cross today received $S,000 from va
rious sources for the relief of the suf
ferers in tho Balkan war, making the
total contributions up to date for
that charity $1S,000.
'PI? MIC &R1?
Both Leaders and
Twelve Men Are
Killed
EI Paso, Texas, Nov. 21. In a bat
tle near Madera, Chihuahua, federals
under General Jose Blanco yestorday
defeated two bands of rebels com
manded by Rlcardo Terrazas and
Juan Ramos, killing 12 rebels, In
cluding both leaders, according to a
report made today to General Tru
cy Aubert in Juarez. Fcdernl losses
woro not given.
The reported killing of General An
tonio Rojas by Blanco's rurales is de
nied In Juarez.
Tho rebels assaulted the town soon
after daybreak. Tho federal garri
son of little more than 100 men re
sponded with spirit, but the rebels
crept close to the outskirts of the
town and tossed hand grenades of
dynamlto luto the outlying houses,
which had been fortified by the fed
erals, shattering the buildings and
burning the defenders in tho debris
and bricks.
A report received at noon by Gen
eral E. Z. Stoever said that Captain
Rossnno of the federal troops was
among the refugees to the American
side of the Hnc and related the story
of the town's capture. He was un
ablo lo tell the number of dead The
rebels" strength Is not known, but
they were beliovcd to have been led
by Inez Salazen, who has combined
various small rebel groups in the
neighborhood.
Tho Palomaa-Colupibus placo of en
try Is a Bub-port to tho El Paao-Jua-rez
poit for Mexican and American
customs and immigration. It Is the
key to the overland trails loading In
to Casas Grandes district, where Its
possession by rebels Is considered an
Important step toward controlling the
vicinity below the New Mexico bor-dci.
oo
TIFT RAN A
In Kansas-Wilson Vote,
143,670; Teddy 120,-
123; Taft 74,844
Topeka, Kan.. Nov. 21. Woodrow
Wilson carried Kansas by a plural
ity bf 23,547 over Roosevelt Taft
ran third in the state, being 30,000
behind Roosevelt.
The ofllclal figures given out by
tho seeretnry of stato today follow:
Wilson t-..143,C70
Roosevelt 120,12a
Taft 74.8-M
Dobs 2C.S07
Roosevelt carried 31iout of the 107
counties and Taft two Doniphan
and Chautauqua. Dobs carried Craw
frd cunty. the first time In the his
tory of the state that Socialist car
ried a Kansas county. ,;
St '-
MANY ARE
ARRESTED
In Government "Anti-Race-Suicide
Raid
Begun Yesterday
Washington, Nov. 21. One hundred
and forty-two persons, including 99
men and 13 women, have been arrest
ed In the government's "antl-raco su
icide" crusade, according to compila
tion made today of figures In the di
vision of Inspection in the postofflco
department. Forty-two bua'ness con
corns were Included In official re
ports, approximately fifty representa
tives of the concorns having been ar
rested. Tho tabulations show no returns
thus far as to the arrest of twenty
persons Indicted by federal grand Jur
ies In various parts of the country
prior to the raid The total round-up
will exceed probably the totil of 173
fixed yesterday by tho inspectors, be
cause arrests were made in a few
cases In Chicago and in the far west
where the department did not know
the cases were ready. In very few
Instances was thero failures to make
the arrests determined upon.
Big Crowd Sees Rose,
Vallon and Webber
Leave the Prison
New York, Nov 21. Sam Schopps,
one of the four Informera, whose tes
timony resulted In the conviction of
Charles Becker and tho four gunmen
for the murder of Herman Rosenthal,
was discharged from custody today.
He had been hold on a technical
charge of vagrancy
Schepps refused to divulge his plans
for tho future.
A crowd of 1.500 persons witnessed
the release of Rose, Webber and Val
lon from the Wo-3t Side prison this
afternoou. Rose left In one automo
bile and Webber, accompanied bvJiks.
wife, was whirled away in another"
Vallon slipped out by a side entrance
mingled with the crowd and disap
peared unrecognized except by a feiv
REFUSES TO
Chief Justice of Canal
Zone Continues to
Hold Gen. Mena
Washington. Nov. 21. Chief Justlco
H. A Gudgor of the supreme court or
tho Panama canal zone has refused,
according to news received here to
day, to grant a writ of habeas corpus
In tho case of the Nlcaraguan revolu
tionary leader, General Louis Mena,
and his son, Daniel Mena, 'detained''
at Ancon by the United States.
General Mena and his son were tak
en to Ancon on a United States war
ship, after their surrender to Ameri
can marines September 26, following
the battle at Barranca. Since their
arrival at tho zone October 1 General
Mena has been confined to the hospi
tal because of Illness, while his son
has been kept under surveillance.
It Is the intention of the United
tSates lo restrain their freedom until
conditions in Nicaragua become nor
mal and the government there is able
to securely maintain Itself against fur
ther revolutlonarj attempts.
Alienists Study Curious
Mental Slants of Carl
Riedelbach.
Los Angeles, Cal . Nov. 21. Carl
Riodolbach. the German bombmakor
of many aliases, who emptied the mu
nicipal polico building Tuesday, when
ho walked in, carrying enough dyna
mite to blow up a city block, continued
today to puzzle alienists with evi
dences of the curious mental slauta
that Impair an otherwise well-poised
Intellect
"Next to Lincoln, the Emancipator.
I am the greatest man In the world,"
said Riedelbach. complacently, to tho
alienists today. "Are the papers not
full of accounts of me?"
"I wanted a wife, children, homo,"
he added. "Had life given me all of
those I never would have thought of
what I tried to do. Thero aro many
mon like me."
May Send Him to Asylum.
Tho authorities have not yet deter
mined what to do with Riedelbach,
but it Is probable that ho will bo com
mitted to an asylum.
From a legal standpoint, it was said,
a charge of having carried concealod
weapons was tho only one on which
Riedelbach could be prosecuted.
ANNA SHAW
IS HOPEFUL
Opens National S u i -
frage Convention '
Many Men Present
Philadelphia, Nov. 21. "Heretofore
wo had to inspiro enthualnsm; now
wo have to hold It dowi ," declarod
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, president of
the National Woman Suffrage asso
ciation, In formally opening tho
fourth convention of that body today.
"The outlook for the triumph of
our cause was nover as bright as it la
today," continued Dr Shaw, "and in
the course of a very few years I have
no doubt that women In" every state
In the Union will be exercising their
right of suffrage."
Encircling Independence squ2ro,
where the meeting was held, wero
five stands from which prominent ad
vocates of womans' rights told the
reason why equal suffrage should bo
uulvcrsally granted. The square was
filled to Its capacity, mon predom
inating. Prominent among the
speakers woro Mrs. Susan Fitzgerald
of Boston, national recording secre
tary; Mrs. Hsrriet Burton Laldiaw of
New York. Mrs Agnes Jenko, Ne
Hampshire and Mrs. Frances BJork
man. New York
"The women's declaration of
rights, which was adopted at the
first meeting of woman suffragists In
Seneca Falls, N. Y , In 1848, was read
by Mrs. Otis Skinner of Philadelphia.
Prior to the open air meeting a
session of the executive board was
held In WItherspoon hall, after which
more than 500 delegates from all sec
tions of the country were conveyed
in automobile to the square.
At the meeting purely routine mat
ters were discussod, principally
whether the national federation as a
body should endorse party politics.
The business session of the con
vention was held this afternoon.
CHURCH IS
DESTROYED
Loss $100,000 Priest
and Firemen Over
come By Smoke
Lowell. Mass., Nor. 21. A priest
and 20 firemen were overcome by
smoke from a fire that today de
stroyed the interior of St. Jean Bap
tlste church, a large French Catholic
edifice. The financial loS3 Is esti
mated at $100,000.
About 150 worshipers wero attend
ing the mass when tho fire was dis
covered in a room behind tho altar.
A moment later the lights went out
and thero was a slight explosion. Tho
officiating priest requested th,o con
gregation to leave and thoy walked
out quietly. '
Rev. Father Daron, who went Into
the building with others to savo the
stutuar and vestments, was over
come by smoke and had to be carrlod
out.
VOUNG GIRL
Threw Herself in Front
of Auto to Save Sister
From Kidnaper
Chicago, Nov. 21. Luigi Naora, a
young Italian girl, throw hersolf in
front of an automobile today and thus
prevented tho kidnaping of her 15-ycar-old
slstor, Nicollata, who had
been seized near her home and
thrown Into the car Rather than
run down Lulgi, tho driver of tho ma
chine stopped and tho delay gave tho
polico time to capture tho would-bo
abductors. Polico assert that the
leader of tho kidnapors. who gave his
name as Lucchla Cera, came from
West Hammond, tho village in which
Miss Virginia Brooks conducted an
anti-vice crusade.
In the automobllo woro found a re
volver and a hankorchief saturated
with chloroform. John Ulrlch, driver
of tho car, said that he was employed
by an automobile llvory company and
had picked up the men on a tolephone
ordor to the livery.
UV
UNIQUE PARADE
IN NEW YORK CITY
Now York, Nov. 21. Tho street
magnatos of New Yoric City turned
aside from their dally routine today
lo furnish the city with one of tho
most unique "parades' ever seen here.
It was a proceEBlon of street cars,
showing the types that havo been in
service in this city from tho time of
the old horse-drawn vehicles to the
double-decked street car that boou Is
to be put into operation on Broad
way. Nearly seventy distinct tytpes
of cars havo been used In New York
sinco tho first street railway was es
tablished. Horse cars woro followed
by cable cars, and then by olectrlo
cars of many varIotiosfcthe latest be
ing the pay-as-yoiiicnter, the hobblo
skirt, or steplcss car,' and tho double
decker. .
DYNAMITERS I
CORNERED I
McManigal Tells How I
They Escaped From U
Burns' Employes H
Indianapolis, Nov. 21. How cm. H
ployes of W. J. Buni3, a detective,
had the L03 Angeles dynamiters "cor- VM
nercd" in a room in a boarding houso H
at-Conover, Wis., five months before H
tho arrests were made and allowed vM
them to escape, was related by Ortlo l
E. McManigal in resuming his confos- !M
slon at the "dynamite conspiracy" H
trial today. H
McManigal said in November, 1910, H
the month after tho Times was blown l
up, he and James B. McNamara had
been hunting five miles from Conover H
when one day ho mlssod James B. anil
later found him drunk In the boardlDg H
house talking to detectives. McMan- IH
igal said McNamara's description had H
beon published everywhere and ho had H
received mail at Conover, but, after a H
discussion with the detectives, they H
managed to escape McNamara the H
next month caused another explosion H
at Los Angeled and ten other explo- H
sions followed before the arrests in H
April, 1911. M
McManigal Raid that McNamara at- H
tempted to kill him. "He -wanted me H
to hold a tin can and let him shoot a H
hole through it." said McManigal. -I M
told him to put a hole through him- H
self if he wanted to kill anybod" H
McManigal also stated that in es- H
caping from Los Angeles, after blow- H
ing up the Times building James 3., H
going by way of San FTanc'sco, drop- H
ped four infernal machines In the bay H
between San Francisco and Oakland H
"When I saw James B in the com- H
pany of the detectives, I thought the H
game was up," said McManigal. "I told H
him he had probably told them every- H
thing and I was going to quit right H
there. That was why he wanted me H
to hold up the can for him to shoot H
"In telling mo of his Los Angeles H
experiences James B. said he would H
have put a bomb in the Times auxll- H
lary plant if he could have located it H
that night. He said, leaving Los An- H
geles, he went to San Francisco to jfl
get money and remained thero four H
days. Crossing to Oakland on his
way east, ho said he threw four infer- l
nal machines in the bay to get rid. of ( H
them. He stoppod'at Salt Lake City M
and, remalned-two woeftg with J. B. H
Munsey. - VX ,
""""McManigal previously had said that ( H
the first day they arrived In the Wis- IH
consln woods to hide James B. "took M
a shot" at him H
Parts of an Infernal machine found ft
in wrecks of buildings and bridges ( Kt
in various cities wcro exhibited at
the "dynamite conspiracy" trial to- l
day. M
W. E. Griffith, chief of polico of H
Kansas City, identified an infernal M
machine lost by Ortle E. McManigal H
in a swamp near the Missouri river B
after McManigal had blown up part H
of a bridge. Chief Griffith said aft- H
er, the explosion on August 23, 1910. M
he caused the arrest of W Bert H
Brown and W. E. McCain, union of- H
ficlals, but the prisoners, after mak- M
Ing a statement rocorded by stenos- M
raphers, refused to sign It. The stato- M
ment, which was not orad, was Intro- H
duced by the government, fM
Henry W. I.egleitner of Denver, M
a member of the iron workers' exec- H
utivc board, when arrested last win- H
tor admitted that the union officials M
expended money without giving an 1
accounting to the members, accord- vM
ing to 8amuol A. Meyer. Meyer tes- H
tified that ho asked Legleltner about B
the $1,000 a month which the govern- IIJ
ment charges was used by J. J. Mc- 11
Namara for dynamiting. HH
"He replied he thought an Inner M
circle of officials in the union con- -:
trolled the finances," said Moyor He I HH
also said President Frank M. Ryan j HJ
had authority to pay out money when ; HI
tho executlvo board was not in ses- '' HH
sion and no accounting was given of , iHH
tho $1,000 a month paid to McNa- ; HI
mora. ' IHfl
SEARCH IN I
EVERY CITY I
Police Scour Country for j j I
Murderer of Mrs. I
Emma Kraft I H
Chicago. Nov. 21. Polico In every , BJ
city In America hunted today for HJ
John B. Koettera, 36 years old, be- 'B
cause Mrs. Emma Kraft, tho CIncin- j .HJ
natl widow who came to Chicago to 1. HJ
marry tbo man, was murdered, tho j HJ
polico say, by Kocttors, in a down 1 BJ
town hotel and robbed of $5,000. ii BJ
The woman was beaten into un- I JH
consciousness with a hammer and il
dlod throo days later without being j B
able to explain the mystery of tho j
assault. li'l
Positive identification of the slain jj M
woman waB mado today by Mrs. An- j M
na Kloker of Cincinnati, a niece of vBl
tho victim, and her daughter, Flor- j BJ
enco, 18 years old, in the county j BJ
morgue. H
1 H
AVIATOR FREY KILLED. H
Rheims, Nov. 21. Andro Froy, tho I IH
well known aviator, was killed hero j !H
today. Whllo flying, around tho aero- j BJ
drome his planes collapsed and he loll I j BJ
a distance of 150 foot Froy partlacl- r H
pated in the international meet at j jjflj
Chicago last September and was j fM
placed third. . . J BJ

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