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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 21, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-11-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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R'.ltli**t TVunperatar? TeßtenUr. e,n : tarn** Tnrsdsr Nigbt. Bfc
OIL FOR THE
WHEELS OF PROSPERITY
DC RQ7 (^lmces °* g°W came to the
UDiUu an l 7ranc ' sco "lint in Octo
ber. California s-ent 16,446.
J Call Ads Pay Because They Give Results.
VOLUME CXIL—NO. 174.
Armies stop Fighting and Peace Talk Begins
"PILL DOCTORS"
AND DRUGGISTS
IN NATION RAID
Postoffice Authorities on Sig
nal Sweep Down on Prac
titioners From Coast to
Coast With Indictments
Charging Criminal Work
173 CAUGHT IN NET,
27 IN CALIFORNIA
Four Held in San Francisco;
Big Oakland Houses Ac
cused of Using Mail Ille
gally; Lax Law Violation
Is Blamed for Condition
A SPECTACULAR nation wide
raid, involving the arrest of
173 persons in the principal
cities of the country, from New
York to San Francisco, was made yes
terday by the United States government
upon doctors and drug concerns
charged with misuse of the mails to
solicit illegal medical practice, or to
3i. c pose of medicines and instruments
connected with such practice.
Twenty-seven Callfornlans were in
cluded among the number marked for
capture by the government's agents,
and simultaneously with the arrests
elsewhere, they were besought by post
office inspectors and United States mar
shals and as many as x:ould be found
were rounded up and made to give
bonds to aqpear for trial.
A total of 19 arrests were made in
the state during the day, of which four
were in San Francisco, seven in Oak
land, three in Los Angeles, three in San
Jose and one each in Fresno and Peta
luma. According to advices from Wash
ington three more are slated for arrest
in this city, two in Alameda and one
each in Sacramento, Oakland and
Glendale.
The raid—the most extensive and far !
reaching ever made by the government
—was under the personal direction of
Postmaster General Hitchcock and
Chief Inspector Robert B. Sharp of the
postoffice department. So carefully
'.<a.f) its details been guarded that until
the first arrests were made early in
the day at Indianapolis practically
nothing was known of the govern
ment|s contemplated action.
Arrest Made on Signal
F,ut at the signal the inspection force
spread over 22 states, and with clock
like precision carried out the prear
ranged plans. At nightfall It was re
ported that nearly all the designated
persons had been taken into custody
except in a few Isolated instances.
These are said to be under surveillance
and unable to escape.
Chief Inspector Sharp and a large
part of his force of 390 inspectors had
been engaged for seven months In
working up the cases in -which arrests
were made. It was not an easy task,
particularly in the east, where munici
pal and state laws are more stringent,
but Postmaster General Hitchcock gave
orders to strike a blow that would have
* telling effect, and in consequence the
arrests werf not made until plentiful
evidence had been gathered, and then
Continued on Pag« 2, Column 4
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND— IF THE SAN FRANCISCO PHYSI
CIAN" WHO LOST AN OLD FASHIONED
HENRY COTTIER GOLD WATCH IN OR
NEAR LOS ANGELES EARLY IN THE FALL
OF 1909 WILL COMMUNICATE WITH THE
CALL'S INFORMATION BUREAU AND PROP
ERLY IDENTIFY THE WATCH. SAME WILL
BE PROMPTLY RESTORED TO HIS POS
SESSION.
INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS
Pag". 1
Accountants—Certified Public 12
Agents Wanted 12 '
Allen. Wiley B J
Amusements T
Apartments 13
Apartments Wanted 13
Architects 13
Assayers 13
Astrology 12
Attorneys ••• 12
Auctions 17
Automobiles 4, 11. 12
Baby Carriages IS
Barbers and Supplies 12
Roard for Children 13
Burllngame Real Estate 13
Business Chances 13-14
Business Colleges 12
Business Personals 12
Business Wanted 14
Buttons and Pleating 12
Carpet Cleaning 12
Catarrh and Deafness 12
Chicago and Northern Railway Co 4
Children's Chairs U
City Real Estate 13
Clairvoyant* 12
Country Real Estate 13 I
Deafness and Catarrh 12
Dentists 12
iejg and Cat Hospitals 12
Doll Carriages 13
Dress Making 12
Educational 12
Elder. Paul 2 1
Employment Offices 12]
Employment Wanted (Female 112 J
Employment Wanted (Male* ;2
Female Help Wanted 12 J
Piles R*cut • IS]
Financial 14-17
Flats to Let 1,1 ;
For Sale -Miscellaneous 12 ]
furnished Apartments 13
Furniture tor Sale 13 ]
Furs 12
Codcau, Julius* S 14
c.reater B. I". Cloak and Suit House... 15
Hair Goods 12
Hastings Clothing 10
Haywaxd Real Estate. 13
Horses, Harness. Wagons 13
Hotels 2-13
Houses to tCnfttrnisbed) 13
Information Bureau 13
Information Wanted 12
THE CALL
"An Independent Newspaper"
EIGHTEEN PAGES-BAN FRANCISCO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1912.--PAGES ITO 10.
STEVEDORES HAIL
SULZER ON PIER
| "Whatcha Cot in , Handbag,
Bill?" They Ask; "Chewin }
Tobacco," He Replies
Special Dispatch to The Call
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.—William Sul
zer, governor elect of New York, is now
on the high seas. He sailed away this
afternoon on a vacation.
At the pier stevedores who knew him
crowded about.
"Watcha got in the handbag. Bill?"
"Chewin' t'bacca and tooth brush. I
'am going to sea," replied the governor
olect.
Whereupon he boarded the steam
ship Princess Anne of the Old Dominion
line and sailed for Norfolk.
From Old Point Comfort the governor
elect will go to Petersburg, where he
will make his headquarters for a week
or more while hunting in the adjacent
woods for wild turkey.
FAILURE TO DIE
RESULTS IN SUIT
Jeweler Complains That False
Prophecy Led Him to Dis
pose of His Business
SPOKANE, Nov. 20.—Because he did
not die, William Goldblatt. a Spokane
jeweler, brought suit today against his
physician, Dr. G. H. Roher, for $15,000.
Goldblatt alleges In his complaint
that Dr. Roher told him that he had
cancer of the stomach. Believing that
recovery was Impossible and wishing
to leave his property in cash, Goldblatt
states that he sold his jewelry business
at a sacrifice and waited for death to
claim him.
Becoming Impatient at his failure to
die, he consulted eastern specialists and
discovered that he was in perfect
health.
BROKEN NECK NO
CURB ON PLAYER
Michigan Football Captain Goes
Through Last Half With
Vertebrae Fractured
ALMA, Mich., Nov. 20.—An X-ray
examination here today of Captain
"Ephie" Johnson of the Alma College
football team, revealed the fact that
Johnson played the last half of the
Alma-Detroit game last Saturday with
a broken neck. He is in a serious con
dition. He was kicked In the neck at
the beginning of the second half, and
was in great pain before the game
ended. It was thought the injury was
to his muscles until the radiograph
was made.
RACE MADE MARRIAGE
VOID, SAYS COMPLAINT
Petition Seeks Removal of Stepmother
as Administratrix en Ground She
Is Mulatto
Rp«clal Dispatch to The Call
SEATTLE, Nov. 20.—Captain J. J.
Carroll, port superintendent for the
Grand Trunk Pacific, today filed a peti
tion in the probate court for the re
moval of Elizabeth Ann Carroll, his
stepmother, as administratrix of his
father's estate, alleging that under the
California law she was not his father's
legal wife. She was appointed last
May to settle the estate, which amounts
to |20,0O0? Since then Captain Carroll
says he has discovered that his step
mother is of negro extraction and that
under California law, in which state
the marriage was performed, she can
not be his fathers legal wife, because
she Is amenable to the prohibition of
the marriage ,of white persons with
negroes and mulattoes.
Page.
Insects Exterminated 12
Invalid Chairs 12
Investments 14
lodging Houses for Sale 1*
Lost and Found 12
Lumber for Sale 13
Magnin, I & Co 1*
Male Help Wanted 12
Maternity Homes 12
Matrimonial 12
Medical 12
Meetings—Ledges ~.,,»,.,1... 12
Miscellaneous Wants 12
Money to Loan—Real Estate 14
Morse Seed to «
Musics 1 Instruments ,'. 12
N'athan-Dobrmann Co. It
Notary Public *j
Oakland Houses to I-et (Unfurnished} .......'.'. 13
Oakland Real Estate 13
O'Connor Moff att & Co is
Offices and Stores—Oakland 13 <
Pacific Gas and Electric Company 10
Pacific Navigation Co 10
Pacific Telephone and Telegrapb Company... 3
Parker, Painless , 2
Patent Attorneys ......111. 12
Personals ' ..i 4. "12
Physical Culture I"IIIMIII.1 12
PbysieUns " jjj
Proposals and Bids. ...... 1.. .;*.!»*"*!! 14
Baflroad Time Tables 15
R<'al Estate to Exchange
Redwood City Real Estate ~', 13
Richmond Real Estate 13
Rooms and Board Offered 13
and Board Wanted '.' 13
Room* Car Housekeeping ..."..*. 13
Rooms to !>>t (Furnished or Unfurnished) '.'. 13
Salesmen and Solicitors 12
Sanatorium For Sale .'.".".'".'.'.".'"* 12
San Mateo Real F>tafe ...1.117111111 13
Santa Clara Real Estate !..!!!!" 13
Santa Cruz Real Estate ~, "" |gj
Sewing Machines ' t>
Sherman, Clay & Co .'.....'.'.'.'. " ]<"»
Shreve & Co .'."".! 2
Something for Something—To Exehangei. "12-13
Spiritualism " ]2
Stammering '.'.'.'. '.'.',, 12
Steamships .'.'.'.'.*.'.'.'.'.'.".!.*""1 IS
Storage and Mo-ring Vans .".I 12
TraasM " jo
Typewriters and Supplies...!.!!!!!!*.". *a
Walter. V. X. & E. * Co " s
Window Saade» ' 13 I
LOCAL CHINESE
WARNED OF WAR
OVER MONGOLIA
Relations Between Peking
and Russia Reach Crisis
and Celestials Mobilize
Army for Clash
DISPUTED PROVINCE
IS FRIEND OF CZAR
San Francisco Orientals Plan
to Raise Funds to Save
Territory
CHINATOWN is in a ferment over
receipt of cablegrams that the
Chung Hwa republic is preparing
for a war with Russia for the
possession of the province of Mongolia.
The big secret societies which fostered
the revolutionary movement and led
the campaign for funds through their
headquarters here 'have for the last
week been interchanging cablegrams
with President Yuan Shi Kai of the
Chung Hwa republic and Governor Wu
Hon Man of Qwantung province
concerning the situation in Mongolia.
The climax was reached last night,
when the Young China association, the
society organized by Dr. Sun Yet Sen,
China's liberator, opened a public cam
paign for funds to sustain a war with
Russia.
Lecturers were sent through China
town bearing placards announcing
"Chinese-Russian War Lectures." At
street corners they explained to the
Chinese the situation, saying that war
was imminent and that funds were
necessary to aid China in the cam
paign. The situation parallels the ac
tion last September, when the Young
China association publicly opened the
campaipn for funds for the Chinese
revolutionary movement.
Great Army Mobilized
Dispatches have been received here
by Vow Gook Har, secretary to Fung
Cht You, secretary of state of Yuan
Shi Kais cabinet, to the effect that
an army of 60.000 has been mobilized
In Peking and that General Wong
Hlng, hero of the revolution, has been
appointed its leader. According to a
report. General Wong Hing already has
ordered his army north to Mongolia,
with instructions to establish military
rule in Mongolia and drive Russian
soldiers out.
A cablegram from Governor Wu Hon
Man "of Qwang Tung province informs
the Chinese Six Companies and Young
China association that the southern
provinces of China favor a war with
Russia and that the Chee Kunp tone;,
Chinese Free Masons, the big frater
nity which proved the backbone of the
revolution, already has Issued a call
for funds for the war.
The lecturers last night who told the
Chinese to prepare for the struggle
were A. Y. Hugh, Gee Hong and Mm
Suey, representatives of the Young
China association. The Chinese Six
Companies, which virtually represents
the Chung Hwa republic among the
Chinese in this country, in a meeting
Tuesday evening framed a cablegram
which has been sent to President Yuan
Shi Kai, asking whether or not the
organization should initiate a govern
mental campaign for funds among the
Chinese in this country.
Mongolians Favor Dynasty
Russia's recognition of the autonomy
of Mongolia in calling a convention of
Mongolian princes for conference is the
root of the trouble. The province of
Mongolia did not take part in the great
Chinese revolution, and the Mongolian
princes harbored the empress of China
when she fled north with the baby em
peror when the revolution commenced.
All the money raised by the local
Chinese will be sent to Governor Hu
Hon Man of Qwang Tung province, be
cause the local Chinese are all Can
tonese, natives of Qwang Tung prov
ince.
As soon as the reply Is received from
Yuan Shi Kai the Six Companies will
hold a meeting and act upon his ad
vice.
The Chung Sal Vat Po. a local Chi
nese newspaper, received the following
cablegram from Peking yesterday:
GraVe excitement prevails in the
capital owing to the stand taken by
Russia In urging Mongolia to re
volt against the Chung Hwa re
public. Russia recognizes the in
dependence of Mongolia. Armed
troops of the republic have been
mobilized and are on their way to
Urga, the capital of Mongolia.
DEKING IS PREPARED
F TO ENFORCE CLAIMS
PEKING, Nov. 20.—The Chinese gov
ernment has opened negotiations with
the Russian legation ;n respoct to Rus
sia's recent recognition of the- auton
omy of Mongolia, which has created
anti-Russian agitation throughout the
province.
The minister of foreign affairs today
visited the legation and voiced China's
claim to the control of Mongolia's for-
Continued on Page 3, Column X
WOUNDED SERVIANS BEING CARRIED FROM THE FIELD AFTER THE BATTLE OF
VRONIA. THE PICTURE IS REPRODUCED FROM THE LATEST PHOTOGRAPH RE
CEIVED IN THIS COUNTRY FROM THE WAR ZONE.
ALASKA MINING
MAN SINKS AUTO
IN BAY WATERS
Claremont Millionaire Has
His Chauffeur "Drown"
Obnoxious Limousine
From Ferry Boat
OAKLAND, Nov. 20.—A new f4,300
limousine lies on th« bottom of San
Francisco bay, in the path of the Oak
land ferry boats, but sunk so deep
that never again will It have a chance
to honk.
The machine belonged a few days
ago to H. 11. Hart, millionaire Alaska
mining man, who lives in the Clare
mont hills, but Its career was brief,
for it developed "from the start a way
wardness and obstinacy that would
make the most perverse army mule en
vious.
It was on this account that the ma
chine met its fate. On his very first
trip in it Hart had a mishap, which
delayed his attendance at a banquet,
and from that time on the limousine
exhausted ingenuity in the Invention
of new deviltry. It was. in the opinion
of both Hart and his chauffeur, James
Lltr, a veritable "devil wagon."
Hart gave np the struggle in rage
and disgust, and decreed an end to the
cause of his motoring trouble's. He
ordered Liltz to take the contraption
aboard a ferry boat bound to San
Francisco and to lose it on the way
over—to drop it overboard at the spot
where the chart showed the deepest
water.
Litz did as he was told. When in
the middle of the ferry fairway he
pressed the self-starter, threw on the
reverse and the limousine was on Its
way to that bourne whence no auto
mobile returns. An excited deckhand
was too late to avert the tragedy.
The next day the Southern Pacific
company offered to help recover the
machine, but the answer received from
Hart was his counter offer to pay half
the cost of a pile driver to ram the
nightmare limousine deeper in the
mud.
3 AUTOISTS RUNNING
DOWN DOG ARE SHOT
Pennaylvalna Woman Marred for Mfc
and Husband and Chauffeur
Wounded by Hunter.
ERIE, Pa.. Nov. 20.—William 11.
Forster, a business man, his wife and
George Kellock, their chauffeur, were
shot today by a hunter, after the au
tomobile ran over a dog with which
the huntsman was hunting rabbits.
Mrs. Forster was severely wounded
about the face and head by shot from
the gun in the hands of Lloyd D. Pas
torius, 25 years old, a milkman. She
is at a hospital. The sight of her,
left eye is endangered and physicians
say If »he recovers the wounds will
mar her for life. Forster and the
chauffeur escaped with flesh wounds, i
Pastorius was remanded to Jail with
out bail. He asserts the shooting was
acldental.
SPECIAL FOR BERNHARDT
Divine Sarah to Open Vaudeville Tour
In Chleagr*' After Record Run
Special Dispatch to Tbs Call
CHICAGO, Nov. 20.—-A 17 hour train
will carry Mme. Sarah Bernhardt from
New York to Chicago, where she will
open her first American vaudeville en
gagement, December 2, at the Majestic
theater. The special New York Central
train of six cars will bring her here, j
Tt will have the right of way evar all
first class passenger trains, — -■-v^J
c
"All the News All the Time" \
DEATH COMES BY
ELECTROCUTION
IN WINDSTORM
One Man Is Killed and Two
Are Probably Fatally In
jured in Hurricane in
Southern California
RIVERSIDE, Nov. 20. —A heavy wind
l storm which prevailed here today was
responsible for the death of one man
and probably fatal injuries to two
others.
Gustav F. Oberg. <I 0 years old, was
electrocuted while driving to his home
in the outskirts of the city, when an
electric light wire blew down on him.
He died instantly. His son Frank, 28
years old, also came In contact with
the live wire and was so hadly shocked
and burned that his death is expected.
Two fires were caused by the wind,
and while a fire engine was responding
to an alarm It struck James Burke, who
was crossing the street. Burke was so i
badly Injured that he is not expected I
to live. i
The storm, which was general
throughout this district, did immense
damage to green oranges, thousands of
trees having been beaten down and
broken by the wind.
Wires and signs were blown down
and street car traffic paralyzed for some
time.
AMATEUR BOXER FALLS
DEAD FROM EXCITEMENT
Eighteen Year Old Bey Drops Lifeless
In Ring Before Single Blow
la Struck
NEW YORK. Nov. 20.—A young ama
teur boxer fell dead in the ring here
tonight before a blow had been struck.
Frederick Merten, a clerk, 18 years
old, has put on the gloves for an exhi
bition bout with Thomas Holmes, a
driver, 19 years old. Merten was walk
ing to the center of the ring to shake
hands, when he reeled and fell against
Holmes.
A hospital physician declared that
death was due to heart failure Induced
by excitement.
MAN CONFRONTS WIFE
SUING ON LIFE POLICY
Woman Strteken Speechless When Hus
band Appear* In Court 'Where
Case Is Betas Tried
INDEPENDENCE, Kan., Nov. 20.—
Mrs. Eveline Stalmaker, suing the
Modern Woodmen lodge of Indepen
dence to enforce the payment of a
$2,000 policy on her husband's life, was
confronted by Stalmaker in the district
court here this evening. The plaintiff
became speechless. She at first denied
the identity of the man, but later ad
mitted he was her husband.
Don't Heedlessly
Lose That Money
t Onbj four days are left in
t which to pay your taxes.
\ After next Mdnday 15 per
V cent will be added to your tax
I bill.
In the majority of cases taxes
' become delinquent through care
\ lessness or forgetfulness.
The Call prints this reminder
[ thus conspicuously so that you
[ may not heedlessly lose that extra
; money.
,WB>ATll£ R FORECAST:
fair; mnd«T«t#' tenilpratiirp: light north wlll<l.
ForfDeUili of th*, Weather See Page 17
GOOD gyi|bAY READING
, In the Magazine Section of The Call on
December 1 will be presented "The Captain
of "the Susan Drew." by Jack London.
Eleven Other London Stories Will Follow.
The crown prince of Servia, leader
of the forces that made a bloodless
entry into Uskup, after the battle of
Kumanova.
2 TOWNS IN RUINS, 42
DEAD, IN JAMAICA GALE
Great Tidal Wave Sweeps
Coasts in Hurricane Last
ing Five Days
KINGSTON, Jamaica. Nov. 20.—The
western end of the island of Jamaica
has been devastated bar a hurricane
during the last five days.
A great tidal wave swept over the
north and south coasts, virtually de
stroying Savannah la Mar and Lucca,
both towns of considerable importance.
According to a report brought by
steamer, 42 persons were killed at ;
Monteago bay.
All the roads have heen wrecked
along the sontliwestern coast and in
calculable damage has been done. Com
munication between Kingston and the
center of destruction is not likely to be
resumed for a week.
The latest reports Indicate that the '■
tidal wave swept over Savannah la j
Mar and adjacent villages for a quar
ter of a mile insland. The effects of
the hurricane extended along the coast
eastward to Black river, about 25
miles from Savannah la Mar, where J
the residential quarter was wrecked.
CARNEGIE GIVES $ 2,000,000
Adda Great Sum to Blar Fund for the
Advancement of Teaching;
NEW YORK. Nov. 20—An addition of
$2,000,000 to the endowment fund of
the Carnegie foundation for the ad-
vancement of teaching was announced
by Andrew Carnegie at a meeting of
the trustees of his foundation here to
day.
The endowment now stands at $14,
--00;000 with $1,000,000 aurplus.
The gift today was part of a grant
of $6,000,000 made in 1908, on which
another $2,000,000 is to come.
The money was conveyed to the trus
tees In steel corporation bonds.
TEA OF FAMOUS BOSTON
PARTY ON EXHIBITION
Bottle Contain* L-eavea Rescued From
Cargoes Thrown Into the Sea by
Indiaiinnt Patriots
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO. Nov. 20.~Some of the tea
thrown into the waters of the Atlantic
by the Boston tea party 139 years ago
Is now on permanent exhibition at the
Chicago Historical society. It is con
tained in a bottle and had a sworn
pedigree. It was rescued from the car
goes thrown Into the sea by David Ken
nison. a member of the tea party, who
lived to be 115 years old.
WINE ROMANCE ENDS
Former Sacramento Xurse Seeks Di
vorce From Alleged Forger
Special Dispatch to The Call
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 20.—Less than a
month after her marriage to Chalmers
Johnson, alleged forger, Helena, Jane
Johnson, formerly Miss Sears, a nurse,
filed suit for divorce today. Johnson is
still in Jail, charged with forgery. His
bride Is with her parents. They were
married early one morning after a
champagne supper and a night spent at
a local hotel. The girl had known
Johnson but *wo weeks at that Unit.
PRICK FIVE CENTS.
TROOPS REST
AS EMISSARIES
DISCUSS PLAN
OF ARMISTICE
Envoys of Turkey Led by
Nazim Pasha Will Meet
the Plenipotentiaries of
Allies Today at the Village
of Hademkeni, a Few
Miles of Constantinople
ISLAM THINKS FOES
WILL PROVE LENIENT
Reports of Massacres of
Christians in Jaffa, Pales
tine, Cause Alarm in Ath
ens and Russian Cruiser
Speeds for Syrian Coast
to Check the Sanguinary
Deeds of Mohammedans
PAUL LAMBETH
Sp«cl«l Cable to The Call
LONDON, Nov. 20.—Genera!
Savoff and Nazim Pasha are
now in the preliminaries of
peace at Tchatalja, and fight
ing for the while is suspended.
The war has shifted for a time from
the field of arms to that of diplomacy.
It may be that the war is near an end.
Plenipotentiaries for the belligerent
powers Avill meet tomorrow at the
village of Hademkeui, a fcAV miles out
side the capital, for a preliminary dis
cussion of the terms of an armistice.
Orders to Cease Firing
In the meantime, the Turkish, Bul
garian and Servian commanders have
ordered a cessation of hostilities,
although cannonading, which N'a/ini
Pasha reports as unimportant, oc
curred this morning.
The sweeping terms which the allies
were said to have demanded
as a basis for the armistice appear not
to have been advanced, but it i =
almost certain that they will be on
the basis of the Balkan states holding
all the conquered territory until a per
manent treaty of peace is signed.
Cholera Factor in Peace Plan
How much of his former power
they are prepared to concede to the
Turk depends largely upon two factors
—the strength and supplies of the allied
army threatening the gates of Constan
tinople and the extent to which the
cholera specter has embarrassed their
plans.
It is certain that great transport
difficulties hamper the Bulgarian army
on account of the distance from Its base
and the rough roads. Cholera is
counted on by the Turks to weaken the
Bulgarian ambition for a triumphal
march Into the Turkish capital and the
celebration of mass In St. Sophia.
But, to make assurance doubly sure,
the Turk has resorted to the amazing
plan of transforming the mosque into a
pesthouse and has crowded 3,000 chol
era stricken patients within Its walla.
Denial of Defeat
Sofia repudiates the story sent out
from Constantinople yesterday that the
Bulgarian left wing was routed In the
last attack by the Turks.
The international tension has not re
laxed. Servla has permitted an Aus
trian official to Investigate the charge
of interference with the Austrian consul
at Prishind, thus averting the breaking
off of diplomatic relations, which had
been threatened for a long time. This,
however, is regarded as merely a tem
porary respite.
Austria has refused absolutely to
consider any peace proposition which
will allow Servla an outlet on the
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i

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