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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 22, 1912, Image 1

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1; "" A FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. v ' H
Forty-second Year-No. 29 Wricc Five Cent. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 22, 19 12 Entered "Hond-class Matter at th, Postoffice. Oadcn. Utah
I TURKEY SENDS A
I DEFIANT REPLY
i .
M "Come and Take Them,'- the Answer to Demand
J& of Balkan Nation For Evacuation of Tchatalja
&1 Fortifications May Modify Conditions.
II POWERS TRYING 10 INDUCE CHANGE IN TERMS
OJ Bulgarian Peace Plenipotentiaries Appointed
Demand For Occupation of Famous Forts in
I Front of Constantinople Must Be Dropped
I London, Nov. 22. "Come and take
' thorn," the defiant reply of the Turks
II to the demands made by the allied
j ' Balkan nations for the evacuation of
the lino of fortifications at Tchatalja,
Ml in front of Constantinople, is not be
M lioved in diplomatic circles nccessar
Ih ily to mean the end of the negotia
Sl tlons for an armistice, even thoush
S-V fighting has been resumed.
J From Sofia comes word today tint
fl the victorious invaders are likely to
PI modify their conditions. The Euro
Ifl pean powers at the same time are ex-
!ll erting themselves to induce the na
, tlons composing the Balkan league to
7 bring their terms more into line with
If the facts of the situation and to ar-
IU range n treaty which will ghc them
It all they have conquered, but will leave
I ' out that which has not been con-
' quered
I Turks Feeling Confident.
I Compared with Its earlier disastrous
experiences the Turkish army evident
ly now considers Itself in a favorable
I position. Military espertc here see in
the temporary failure of the Bulgarian
rush into Constantinople signs of a
reaction among the invaders after
i their efforts of tho past month.
Diplomats Hope for Settlement.
In view of the fact that the Otto
man capital, even if captured, must
ultimately be evacuated in accordance
I with the decree of the great powers,
It appears that the allies have noth
ing to gain bj Insisting on the sur
Ba render of the lines which form viitu
ztitr' ally the gates of tho city. Hence, the
BJ hope expressed by diplomats that this
m demand will be withdrawn, In which
9m case It is thought Turkey, recognlz
(I Ing that she has no prospect of'takins
zA the offensive for the recovery of her
H territory, would quickly conclude that
she has nothing to gain by continuing
H the conflict, Sho would perhaps agrt-e
H to enter into negotiations on the basis
H of, a surrender of all but a reasonable
H strip of territory at the back of Con
I stantlnoplc, the Dardanelels and tho
I Bosphorus.
!1 Plenipotentiaries Appointed.
R Tho announcement from Servla this
1 afternoon of the appointment of Bul-
i garlan plenipotentiaries to arrange for
I an armistice with the Turkish envoys.
I tends to confirm the contention of
J diplomats that the 'Ottoman rejection
of the first terms proposed by Bulgar
ia la has not barred tho door to further
B negotiations. Even the Ottoman em
m baasy here agrees that if the "oxor
M bltant" demand for the occupation of
II tho famous Tchatalja line of fortlfica
h tlons Is dropped the piinclpal obsta
I clo to the discussion of terms will bo
$ removed.
R TURKS MAKE VERY
m STRONG STATEMENT
Constantinople, Nov. 22. The rejec
tion by Turkey of tho conditions of
fered for an armistice between the
opposing armies haa been communi
cated to the Bulgarian government.
One of the causes for .the rejection
waB tho opinion hold In official circles
In Constantinople that tho conditions
proposed by the allies deprived tho
1 Turks of the possibility of resuming
hostilities In tho event of tho failure
of the plenipotentiaries to settle on
termB. This, from the Turkish point
of view, meant no armlstlco at all.
Such, conditions, it Is held here, are
only made when It Is a question of the
preliminaries of peace and by accept
ing suoh tarms as thoso presented by
I tho allies. Turkey will be binding hcr
Sf self hand and foot.
ZA it Is further insisted that Turkey
haa not sunk to that degree of impo-
yl tency which would compel her to ac-
ly cept such conditions. .
S) Tho torms stipulated by the Bal-
JM kan states provided for the surrender
1)9' of Adrianople with Its garrison, for
S3 the evacuation of the Tchatalja lines
2 in front of Constantinople and for tho
M surrender of Scutari, Durazzo and Di
li bra. No mention is made of Constan
ts tlnople or the Dardanelles.
'$ The Turkish crulsor Hamidji arriv
al ! cd here this morning The ship was
I down by tho stern, where she appar-
m ently had been struck by a torpedo.
She was at once docked.
I MAJORITY FOR AMENDMENT.
St Topeka. Kan.. Nov 22. Official flg-
Zf.' urea given out today on the vote on
suffrage show that the amemlmeut
Ml carried by a majority of 1C.0,9. There
M were 7-i counties voting for It and
K 30 against It and a tie In Brown
v county. A , ....
Of the voters taking part in the
SZ: lust elect'ou 31,000 failed to vote c-
v i ihcr way on tho amendment.
! U. S. Cruisers at Gibraltar.
l Gibraltar, Nov. 22. Tho United
I Statos cruisers Tencssee and Montana
rfl arrived hero yesterday afternoon.
0 I They are coaling preparatory to pro
R f ceeding to Turkish waters for the
I protection of American citizens m
i Jf tho Ottoman empire.
,V Idle Gossip Forbidden.
1 St. Petoribiin:. ov. 21 -Russian
3 I
officers were warned today by the
minister of war, at direct command of
Emperor Nicholas, that idle gossip in
regard to military preparations in
Russia would render them liable to
exclusion from tho arm
Tho order points out that military
men have been concerned in the dis
semination of rumors capable of bolng
brought into connection with events
in the Balkans
BULGARIA MAY
CHANGE TERMS
Sofia. Bulgaria. Nov 22 Tho indi
cations today are that Bulgaria will
adopt a conciliatory attitude and will
modify the conditions originally of
fered to the Turkish government.
A special meeting of the Bulgarian
cabinet was held today to consider
the rejection by Turkey of the terms
of tho proposed armistice At its
conclusion it was declared in well
Informed circles that an immediate
resumption of hostilities was improbable.
PRESS SCORED BY MADERO
Mexico City, Nov. 22. The press
was scored by President Madoro at
last night's banquet as being largoly
responsible for tho ills of Mexico. It
created disrespect fo. authority, lie
said, and encouraged the government's
enemies. He declared a new law was
necessary to curb and punish -offon-dors.
FLAMES DESTROY
HIS AEROPLANE
St. Louis, No 22 The hydro-aer-oplauo
of Tony Jannus was destroyed
by fire this afternoon just before Jan
nus was starting on his flight down
tho .Mississippi river from St. Louis
to New Orleans Jannus and his com
panion, W. H. Trafta. a photographer,
jumped and escaped Injuries
The engine back-fired as it was be
ing started and flames enveloped the
hydro-aeroplane. Spectators. aftor
Jannus and Trafts had jumped to safe
ty, pushed the blazing flying machine
Into tho river Nothing but the frame
work and engine remained when the
machine as pulled out of the water
Jannus made arrangements for an
other machino and expects to depart
from St. Louis Saturday The pho
tographer saved a moving picture
camera but lost his view camera.
W. SCOTT PETERS
MAKES ARGUMENT
Salem, Mass., Nov. 22 W. Scott
Peters resumed his argument for Ar
turo Glovanuitti in the Ettor-Glovan-nitti-CaniFO
trial for the murder of
Anna Lopizzo today.
Glovannlttl's purpose in going to
Lawrence, he declared, was "grand
and noble," and he compared the
young prisoner to Garrison and Lin
coln What he did during the strike.
Mr. Peters said, Glovannltti did In the
open, knowing that he was surround
ed by detectives,
"It Is ridiculous to believe that Glo
vannltti ever made tho speech at
tributed to him tolling the strikers
to 'go out and seek the blood of the
scabs,'" said Mr Peters. "The spcoch
quoted here by the detectives Is ab
surd preposterous absolutely un
true." .VI
PRINCE MAKES
A CONFESSION
Warsaw. N, Y., Nov 22 Althoae
Princc.under arrest in connection with
the murder of Frank Bentley. is said
to have confessed to Sheriff Bauer
tcday that ho committed the crime
The sheriff says Prince told him be
had known for some time of the at
tention Bentley . had shown Mrs.
Prince and that ho had killed him in
a jealous frenzy.
'Eentley's body was found yester
dav buried in a shallow grave on the
Woodbouse rarni. Both leps had bem
chopped off near tho hips and an
effort had been made to destroy tho
body by fire.
AUSTRALIA HAS
GOOD LAND LAW
Washington, Nov 22. The method
by which Australia secured the site
of Us proposed new capital city for
less than the site of a singlo parlia
ment building would have cost in
Sydney was retold before tho Amer
ican Civic associations' conference
In city planning today by Walter B.
Griffin of Chicago, winner of tho ?S,
000 prize given by Australia for a
design for the city It is to build.
Tho island continent fixed a stan
dard of value under which no land
could be purchased at a value high
er than that at which it was held
before the law was passed for tha
building of the new city.
"The building of the future city Is
not In our hnnds, but in the brains
and hearts of America's children,"
said a paper by Walter D. Moody,
managing director of the Chicago
plan commission. The paper was
read by Secretary Richard D. Wa-trous.
BIG NINE INSPECT
FIVE-MILE COURSE
Choicago. No. 22. The graduate
committee of the big five mile course,
ocr which the annual cross-country
run is to be held tomorrow at Evans
ston The course has been marked
out with flags in order that the moni
tors of the committee or the partic
ipants in that race ma not go astray
Thoso on the committee to examine
the course are Dr. Warren G Howe,
Ind.. Edward R. Johnston, Iowa, J, L.
McNab, Wis.. Harry I. Allen, North
western; George Carr, Illinois, W.
Scott Bond, Chicago; Macey Good,
Purdue and George Horton, Minne
sota. The Ohio state university, the latest
addition to tho conference will take
part, this being its first contest in
the "Big Nino." Nebraska, twice win
ner of the run, has withdrawn its
team
Besides the regular conference
schools the universities of Kansas and
Missouri and Ames college will participate.
uu
ANTE-NUPTIAL
AGREEMENT FILED
Kansas City. Mo , Nov 22. By an
ante-nuptial agreement filed yester
day in the county recorder's office by
Delia Fitzsiminons and Robert O. Mc
Clean, Mrs Fitzslmmo'ns in the mar
riage ceremony will not be compelled
to say:
"With all my worldly goods I thee
endow."
In the agreement each waives all
right to the others pro Jerty after mar
riage. Mrs. Fiuslmraons Is tho widow
of Robert Fltzslmmons, who died four
years ago, leaving a large estate. Mc
Clcan is a carpenter
'I'm determined no man shall marry
me for money." was Mrs. Fitzsimmon6
said. "Several months ago a man pro
posed to me, but refused to sign tho
agreement,"
uu
CAFE AND PATRONS
ROBBED IN GALENA
Galena. Kas.L Nov. 22. Four masked
men late last night entered a cafo in
the principal business district here
and at the points of revolvers lined
employes and patrons against tho wall
robbed them of their valuables and
then looted the cash register and es
caped in an automooile Soveral ar
ticles of Jewelry and more than $2,000
were obtained.
The proprietor and five employes
were busy In the cafe when the mask
ed men entered. Four persons were
seated at tables. They had stationed
a motor car a block away before com
mitting tho robbery and were gone
before the police could answer the
call
SUIT AGAINST
BASEBALL CLUB
Chicago. Nov 22 Suit for $100,000
was filed in the circuit court yester
day against the Chicago National
League Baseball club, the basis of
which is breach of contract The suit
was filed bj John H Lee, Edward P
Hamin and a specialty manufacturing
concern
The suit is the aftermath of the
abandonment of the collapsible cush
ion seats which were installed in the
park several years ago It is alleged
by the complainants that a contract
was entered Into with the baseball
corporation to supply the seats for
ton years and that after scats had
been installed for two or throe years
the contract was done away with. The
suit Is to reco,cr damages on the contract.
WILSON NEARLY
CAME TO BLOWS
Hamilton, Bermuda. Nov. 22. President-elect
Wilson today had a live
ly dispute with an American photog
rapher, which almost led to the ex
change of blows.
The photographor took a snapshot
at Mr. Wilson In spite of his prohi
bition. Mr Wilson thereupon angrily
exclaimed!
"You arc no gentleman! If you
want a good thrashing keep that up'
I can take care of myself in these
things. I came bee especially to
avoid photogaphesr "
Mr. Wilson passed the greater part
of today In making bicycle excursions
in the vicinity of his residence
.fj
ALLEN JURORS ARE
AGAIN LOCKED UP
Wythoville, Ya , Nov 22 After
having considered for 17 hours the
case of Sidna Allen, charged with tho
murdor of Judge Masslo at Illllsvllle
last March, tho Jury today reported
that no verdict had been reached but
that no further instructions as to the
law were desired. The court, how
ever, read to the jury tho same In
structions that had been given in the
caso of Floyd Allen after tho Jury
In that case had been out some time
and failed to agree. Tho Jury was
again locked up for deliberation.
WOMAN GOLF CHAMPION DEAD.
Chicago, Nov. 22. Mrs Bernard C.
Home, known to golflug enthusiasts
as Bessie Anthony, for years woman
western golfing champion, died today
at her home. "Glenvlow," near Kes
wick, Va. One of the most brilliant
matches which sho won was on tho
links at Exmoor in 1904, when sho de
feated Miss Mabel Hlgglns of tho
Midlothian club. In many of her
championship matches Besslo Antho
ny had "Cl),ick" Evans for her caddy.
PLAN 1911
CAMPAIGN
T
Sure of the McNamaras
Freedom They Stole
Much Dynamite.
Indianapolis. Ind.? Nov, 22. Steal
ing 1.200 pounds of dynamite, hiding
It in a shed at Tiffin, Ohio, und then
transporting it in suit cases on pas
senger trains to Indianapolis, was an
experience related by Ortlo E. Mc
Manigal at the "dynamite conspira
cy" trial today
It was the explosive used by Mc
Manigal and the McNamaras after
the Los Angeles Times explosion and
by which ten non-union "Jobs" were
blown up in spite of the fact, the
witness said, that detectives for two
months had been on the trail of the
dynamiters
Confident that tho agitation over
tho Los Anjelcs explosions would
"blow over," and that James B. Mc
Namara would bo free to do "more
jobs," McManlgal said that plans were
begun in January of ID 11 to carry on
the dynamite campaign with zest.
"When I reported to J J. McNa
mara how easy It had been to steal
tho dynamite from a stone quarry
at Bloomville, Ohio, and store It in
my father's shed at Tiffin, he was
pleased," said McManlgal. ' I brought
him several suit cases of dynamite
as a sample and ho locked it up in a
vault at the office of the International
Association of Brldgo and Structural
Iron Workers. J. J. said he would
send James B. over to help me carry
it. We brounght it in such quanti
ties that J. J. said he could not
store it all at the iron workers' of
lice. Wo had about 1,200 pounds.
"It was decided to rent a barn. We
icntcd a barn In West Washington
street, Indianapolis, owned by Daniel
Jones. Jones helped us get a piano
box, barrels and sawdust in which
we packed the explosive We told
him wo were storing' some old let
ters, but I took care to ask him
whether any children played about
the barn.
"J. J. ordered vs to cut off all the
trade marks on the .dynamite sticks,
because, ho said, it had been a mis
take to leave the trade markB on
the dynamite purchased at San Fran
cisco for tho Los Angeles job."
Having the new supply of oxplo
Bivc, IcMaalgal 'arranged to send
the dynamiters out on "jobs."
Capian Got "Cold Feet."
"About this time," McManlgal tes
tified, "John I. was startled by re
ceiving a newspaper account of the
finding of a suit case at San Fran
cisco. J. B. said it was a suit case
containing fuse and clocks which he
had checked He had given the check
to David Capian, telling him to got
the suit case and drowu It, but Cap
ian got "cold feet." belne afraid
to show up where tho suit case was."
Edward Smythe and James E. Ray,
union Iron workers' officials at Pe
oria, who were arrostcd three days
after their bondsmen had surrender
ed them, failed to secure new bonds
of $5,000 each today and were con
fined in jail between sessions of the
court.
NEW RATES
Head Camp of the Mod
ern Woodmen Enjoin
ed by Circuit Court
Springfield, 111., Nov. 22. Holding
tho now rates of the Modern Wood
men to be burdensome to the mem
bers, and excessive and unnecessary,
Judgo Shirley of Ihc'-Saugamon cir
cuit court today granted a perpetual
injunction restraining the head camp
from putting the rates into effect,
As the organization is an Illinois
corporation, tho Injunction Is effec
tive all over the United States and
Canada.
ELECTION JUDGES
ARE INDICTED
New Orleans, Nov 22 Discovery of
tho alleged miscounting of votes on a
constitutional amendment permitting
women to hold ofi'lco In Louisiana has
resulted In a general Investigation by
the Now Orleans parish grand Jury
As a bequel to examination of three
ballot boxes 17 election officials have
been indicted. The box In one river
front precinct, upon being counted,
showed 32 for and C4 against the
amendment, nearly half of tho voters
not marking their ballots. The tallj
slieots for this precinct showed sl
votes "for" and 175 "against" the
amendment.
TAFT APPOINTS
NEW MINISTER
Washington, No. 22 The appoint
ment or Theodore Marburg, of Balti
more, as minister to Belgulm, was an
nounced today by the state depart
ment. Mr. Marburg will succeed Lard
Anderson In the Belgulm post. Mr.
Anderson having been made ambassa
dor to Japan.
Mr Marburg was selected for the
placo at tho time Lurs Anderson was
promoted to tho ambassadorship of
Japan, but announcement of the se
lection was withheld until Mr. An
derson secured tho customary diplo
matic statement that tho now minis-
tor would be "persona grata" at Brus
sels. Mr. Marburg Is the author of sev
eral bcoks on political and Interna
tional success, was chairman of the
executive committee of tne Ameri
can Peace congress In 1911, is pres
ident of the Maryland Peace society
and secretary of the American Soci
ety for the Judicial Settlement of In
ternational Disputes. He is widely
known as an International peaco ad
vocate and publicist.
The change of ministers at Brus
sels probably will take place with
in a short time, so that Lars Ander
son may proceed to his now post in
Tokio, where he relieves Charles
Pago Bryan, who recently resigned.
CANTONESE
WILL FIGHT
War Cry Has Been
Raised Red Cross Pre
pare to Follow Army.
Chicago, N vo 22. A special dis
patch to tho Chicago Daily News from
Canton, China, says.
"Tho governor-general has deslg
nat Lieutenant General Chang Wing
Mong, commander of tho Cantonene
force going to Mongolia, to hold the
territory for the republic .Red Cross
societies aro preparing to follow the
army.
" Let us fight and end once for all
these loreign Invasions,- Is the ar
cry that has been raised in Canton
An anti-Russian society opens head
quarters here tomorrow "
no .
WILL REVIEW ALL
THE TRUST CASES
Washington. Nov 22. A complete
resume of tho "trust" prosecution
program of President Taft's admin
istration will be contained in the
forthcoming annual report of Attor
ney General Wickersham Particular
emphasis will be laid upon the anti
trust record of the past four years,
during which 70 nnti-trust suits were
Instituted, while the combined total
of the administrations of Presidents
Harrison, Grovor Cleveland, McKln
ley and Roosevelt was C2. Of the
70 cases brought by Mr. Wickersham,
39 were criminal prosecutions and 31
civil suits. -
In the opinion of the attorney-general,
the efficacy of the Sherman law
ns a criminal statute depends in large
measuie upon the result of soveral
cases now pending When the ver
dicts in those issues are rendered,
the attorney general believes that a
correct estimate of the criminal phase
of the law can be made
uu
ENGINEERS ASK
FOR PROTECTION
Washington. Nov 22 A party of
Indian service Irrigation engineers
working In Pima county Arizona, hao
appealed to the Indian bureau for
protection against the attacks of 75
Papago Indians and Acting Commis
sioner Abbott has directed the agency
olficials in Arizona to co-operate in
all tho assistance necessary. .
The part Is working under C. A.
Engle. who role GO miles to Sacaton
to ask protection. The Indians ac
cording to Engle, attempted to take
the Instruments from the surveying
I party, saying that the "Washington
neople have no authority over us."
Thev do not want reservoirs or wells
In the Papago couutry
ROAD MONEY TO
BE DISTRIBUTED
Washington, Nov. 22. The $500,
000 appropriated by the last session
of congress for Improvement of roads
will be distributed equitably among
the states that co-operate with the
federal government In this work.
The question has been under dis
cussion by the cabinet and It has
been agreed that the amount shall
be allotted among nil the states on
the basis of $10,000 to each state that
agrees to spend, on Its part, $20,000
of. Its own funds. It is anticipat
ed that a number of states will not
be able to raise the required amount.
FAVOR GIFTLESS
CHRISTMAS DAY
Chicago, Nov 22 Inspired by the
successes of the movement In other
cities, womeu physicians of Chicago
at a meeting yestertiav launched a
cruBadc for a sane Christmas with a
view of abolishing the Indiscriminate
giving of presents.
Mass meetings of an classes of men
and women will bo held in all parts
of the city in an cliort to couvort
those who" attend in favor of a "gift
less" Christmas.
no
STRIKE LEADER
RUN DOWN BY DOGS
Charleston, ?sov 22. Andrew Rus
sell, alleged leader of a baud of coai
blrlke sympathizers, who shot up the
town of High Coal yesterday, was run
down In the mountains by blood
hounds and mine guards and taken
to military headquarters at Paint
Creek Junction today
The strike zone was quiet today.
RULING WITHDRAWN.
Washington, Nov 22. Tho Inter
state commerce commission today an
nounced Its withdrawal of a recent
administrative ruling that shipments
tt Porto Rico, the canal zone and the
Philippines were coastwise shipments.
The proposed ruling would have bar
red forolgu ships from carrying Amer
ican commerce to foreign ports.
)
TO DEFEND
MRS. LESH
i
Appointed by Court
Short Prison Sentence
May Be Given.
Sedalia. Mo , Nov. 22. Counsel to
defend Mrs. Pansy Ellon Lesh, who
confessed In Los Angeles to the mur
der of two Missouri women, was ap
pointed today It was expected tho
case would be called l:i the criminal
court next Monday.
An assistant to the prosecutor was
credited with saying that a plea of
guilty probably would be accepted, a
short prison sentence pronounced and
the prisoner paroled at .once. Mrs.
Lash has stated that ff this is dono
she will return Immediately to her
husband and child In Los Angeles,
When told today of report3 that she
would go on the stage If given her
liberty, Mrs. Lesh said there was not
enough money in tho world to attract
her to such a course. She wept when
she read In a newspaper that her pho
tograph displayed In a local' studio
window had attracted crowds of the
curious.
oo
BODY TO BE
EXHUMED
Chemist to Determine
Cause of Mrs. Jessie
Gaver's Death.
Newark, Ohio, Nov. 22 Coroner
Wiyarch announced that he would ex
hume the body of Mrs. Jessie Ga
ver, 39 years old. this afternoon and
send the viscera to the state chemist
that he may determine the exact
cause of her death.
Mrs Gaver left an estato of $1,
000 for her daughter, Grace, aged 11
years, and named Dr. J. H. Rheau
mont, a Carlisle Indian school grad
uate, ns her daughter's guardian.
Rheaumont Is In jail at Zaneavlllo,,
Ohio, charged with contributing to
the delinquency of his ward. The
latter is also hold, charged with lead
ing an Immoral life
Word comes from Aurora, 111 , that
Rheaumont has been Indicted there
on a charge of malpractice
EDITOR MAY
PAY k FINE
In Criminal Libel Case
Preferred by Colonel
Roosevelt.
Murquette, Mich.. Nov. 22. If con
victed on the charge of criminal li
bel preferred by Cononel Roosevelt,
Editor George A. Newett of Ishpem
ing can be punished only by a fine of
100 or 90 days' imprisonment In the
county Jail.
It was learned today that criminal
libel is not a misdemeanor, but a vio
lation of ordinance, and that a case of
the kind can be tried only In a jus
tice court. Tbe action holding Mr
Jewott to a higher court, therefore,
was quashed today and he will bo
arraigned November 2C in a local jus
tice court.
The criminal case is distinct from
Colonel Roosevelt's $10,000 damage
suit against Mr. Newett for libel.
oo
GRACE COMPANY
ORDERS BIG SHIP
San Francisco. Nov 22. It was an
nounced here today that W. R. Grace
& Co , local shippers, havo ordered a
10.000 ton ship to be built on the At
lantic coast, to meet the increase iu
business expected with the opening
of the Panama canal. The Grace com
pany now has three ships of like ton
nage building on the cast coast. The
fourth was ordered after tho receipt
of reports from a special agent sent
to study the lumber market In New
York and the east, and Its probable
development when the canal opens.
Of tho three ships already ordered,
one was launched this month, a sec
ond will soon be off the ways and a
third is promised by August. 1913
Three of the boats will be named for
historical California points. Santa
Cruz. Santa Clara and Santa Catallna.
The fourth will be the Santa Cecelia
, .nn
AMERICAN HELD
FOR BIG RANSOM
Washington, Nov. 22. The state
department received word today that
William M. Fiuk. an American citizen,
superintendent of the San Toy Min
ing company, whoso camp Is nbout
lo miles from Chihuahua, is being
held for ?5.000 ransom by the .Mexi
can rebel band that captured Santa
Eulalla Wednesday
FIRST WITNESS IN
U. S. STEEL SUIT
Washington, Nov. 22. Luthor Co
nant Jr., commissioner of corpora
tions, was tho first witness today
at tbe examiner's hearing In tho dis
solution suit of the government ver
sus the United States Steel corpora- H
tion H
The commissioner produced a mass H
of statistical tables. The first of 1
those presented purported to give H
stock market quotations on stocks of H
various companies which have become H
affiliated with tho Uulted States H
Steel corporation.
on IH
BANTZ ASKED TO
RESIGN OFFICE
Washington. Nov. 22. Secretary
MacVeagh today nsked for the resig- VmM
nation of Gideon C. Bantz, assistant M
treasurer of tho United States, be- IH
cause he is said not to be in sympatbv H
with the administrative policy of the M
secretary of the treasury. Mr. Bantz M
will be succeeded by Christian S. M
Pearcc. ot present chief of the dil-
slon of banks, loans and postal sav H
FILE CASE I
INIQUITY I
Progressives May Obtain M
Recount of Contested M
Precincts M
L03 Angeles, Cal., Nov. 22. A suit M
In equity will be filed by the Pro- M
greBSivc county central committee In H
tho superior court late today demand- H
ing an actual recount of the ballots H
cast In those precincts which were jH
covered by tho writ of mandate is- jH
sued yesterday by tho district court H
of appeals In favor of the Democrats, H
who protested the canvass In those H
precincts. H
The Progressives, who were in H
conference most of the night, decided H
to file the action in equity and then H
obtain, If possible, an actual recount H
In tho contested precincts to overcome H
the advantage won by the Democrats H
on what they declared to be an im- H
material technicality H
This technically Involved tho error, 1
admittedly committed in two or more H
precincts by election officials, who H
desired to take short cuts and save 1
In the meantime, on the advice of ll
Deputy District Attorney W. Joseph 'H
Ford, who fought the Democratic ap- IH
plication for a writ of mandate in the jH
Appellate court, the board of super- q
visors, will continue the. canvass of 1H
Los Angeles county returns, under H
the terms of the mandamus writ, (n H
order to get the canvass completed H
and the returns certified to the sec- H
rotary of state by Monday. IH
Under tbe restrictions imposed by H
the Appellate court, the cutting of H
the Roosevelt plurality In thlB county IH
sufficiently, will give all or a major- IH
Ity of the state's electoral vote to IH
Wilson, H
Ford declared that the law gavo H
Secretary Jordan the absolute right H
to issue his certificate of election on H
Monday and that. If the Los Angeles H
canvass has not been completed and H
certified by tho board of supervisors H
by that time, the secretary of state H
legally could Ignore the Los Ar -'? H
returns. This would result In cut H
off Roosevelt's banner county and iu H
effect give Wilson more than 20,000 H
"It Is a matter of discretion with M
the secrotary of state," said Ford. iH
"He can issue his certificate of clec- H
tion Monday find be cntlroly within H
his legal rights, no matter if the Los H
Angeles and Alameda county returns ll
hae not been received by that time. Il
or he can wait for Los Angeles and H
Alameda and still be within his legal H
rShts." fJ iu M
At the same time, Ford said, the m
merits of a suit in equity could bo 4 M
argued, and If a recount were ordered, Jj jl
a restraining order would halt the is- j, B
suanco of a certificate of election bv , H
the secretary of state at any time up ,l H
to Monday night. ' H
BROTHER'S DEATH i
CAUSE OF SUICIDE ,
Chicago, Nov. 22. Death ot a broth- r H
or in a German prison, where he was I' M
serving a fiftecn-yenr sentence for ,' 1
spitting In tho faco of Emperor Wil- H
Main, was the reason given by John j M
Wisolskl for attempting to end his f H
life today. H
"I am a lieutenant in thc Gernnn H
army." Wisolskl told the police, "and H
reached Chicago yesterday for a visit. H
I received word last night that rav . H
brother had died in prison, whore ho l! H
was sont for spitting in thc kaiser's Il
face. I wanted to die when I learned )H
of his death." H
Wisolskl, who swallowed poison, is IH
oxpectcd to recover. jH
UU H
WATERMAN REPORTS FOR ' 'H
DUTY AT DES MOINES ; JM
Des Moines, la-, Nov 22. In com- i H
pliance with a recent order of the ! M
war department separating tho pay, I jH
commissary and quartormaster de- I H
partments of each post. Major John 0. H
Waterman reported for duty at Foit , H
Dos Moines yesterday. Major Wator- M
man has been connected with tho pav '
department of the army for the last . , M
three years, coming to Des Moines Jf H
from San Francisco. 1 1 H
RECEIVER FOR INSURANCE CO I H
Kansas City, Nov. 22. Tho appoii...- II H
mont of tho Cominerco Tnist com- . 'H
pany of Kansas City as receiver for J' IH
tho Great Western Lifo Insurance I 1
company was announced today. Ap- j H
plication for tho receivership was j
made yesterday in tho circuit court j H
by five stockholders of tho Insurance j H
company. j H
JEWELRY STORE ROBBED. pMH
Chicago, Nov. 22. Burglars hurled j ' IH
a horseshoe, wrapped in newspapers, j H
through tho window of Berg & Co , H
jewelers, on Michigan boulevard, car- I M
ly today and escaped with jewelry j ;B
valued at $2,500. It was tho fourth
tlmo tho establishment has been rob- i
bed. iM

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