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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, November 16, 1912, Image 1

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Hy Mall, 50 Cent Month; fcliitfle Cople t cent
11 y Carrier, 60 (Vntu Month.
Edward F, Clark Gives Start
ling Testimony at Conspir
acy Trial Now Under Way at
Witness Graphically Describes
His Operations, Involving Di
rectly Frank M, Ryan and
' Herbert S. Hockin,
Hy Morning- Journal Hpc'liil I,pui.eI Wire.)
I ndiunu polis, Ind., Nov. 15. Carr.v
ing dynamite about in a market
basket was the Way Edward K. Clark,
an Iron worker, testifying at the
dynamite conspiracy" trial today,
said lie arranged to blow up non
union jobs.
Clark, an official of a local union
nt Cincinnati, pleaded Kuilty at tht
beginning of the trial of the forty-live
men accused of complicity with the
McNamnra brothers in the illegal
transportation of explosive.
In detailing his confession on the
witness stand he told of personally
blowing up work on a railroad bridge
across the Miami river at Dayton, on
May a, 1HOH, and of leaving behind
an umbrella that bore his initials.
Clark aid officials of the Inter
national Association of Bridge am;
Structural Iron Workers induced him
to do dynamiting, once he said, while
inspecting work In Cincinnati, Presi
dent Frank M. Ryan pointed to a
railroad bridge across the Ohio river
and said:
"There would be a good place io
put a shot."
lief ore that, the witness said that
Herbert S. Hockin, secretary of the
union, arranged to supply him with
"We had had some correspondence
with J. J. MeNamara at Indianapolis
about union conditions in Cincinnati,
when in May, 1D08, Hockin appeared
mid told me he was going to spend
some money there," said Clark. "He
took me to Cumminsvillc, a suburb,
where he introduced me to Kdward
Campbell, who was to supply Ayr i
mite. Hockin said 1 was to receive
$100 for the Dayton job. I returned
to the place that night with a market
basket. Campbell gave me fifty half
pound sticks of dynamite. Hockin
wanted me to take William Bernhart,
i local official to Dayton, but 1 said
J would do the Job alone,
"Having kept the dynamite in my
house thut night, I took it the next
(lay to Dayton, where 1 placed it on
a br.dgo over the Miami river. It was
raining hard, so I left my umbrella
over the bomb to protect.it, lit the
fuse and departed. i
"The next (lay In Cincinnati, Hockin
did not appear anxious to pay me the
$100. He had a newspaper account
of the explosion. Finally he nave rue
$" on the street.
"When the question of blowing up
the Harrison avenue viaduct in Cin
clnnati came bli. Hockin said he was
not (joins to let me do it, as lie--Samara
and Hyan wore not pleased
with the way 1 had done the Dayton
Job. 1 had left behind an umbrella
with my Initials on it, he said, and
thev were likelv to catch me.
"Uut he sent me out to Campbell's
for more dynamite. 1 took it home tn
a basket and the next day, utter pack
ing it in a telescope case, delivered
it bv appointment to Hockin and an
other man at Fifth and Vine streets.
That was in August, 1908, und the
explosion on the Harrison avenue via
duct occurred on August tith. Camp
nell had procured more dynamite at
the time be got the last lot for me,
going about lour miles from the place
we met h m to get It. Two more ex
plosions occurred in May, 1909, and
another In August, all on the bridge
which Hyan had pointed out, but 1
diii not do tht m.
"I went into dynamiting then, lis
tening to others. I was Inflamed with
the foolish idea that was a good
way to carry on u campaign against
non-union work. 1 certainly knew 1
was committing a crime."
Kdward Camp.heJ!, mentioned by
Clark, testified that he formerly
worked in a stone quarry and bad
been used to buying dynamite. He
said Hockin urranged for him to
drive out to a powder magazine to
buy the explosive and paid him foi
the livery hire. On cross examiantlon
by attorneys for the defense, Clark
admitted that he had been convicted
on numerous charges but denied he
ever had been indicted for highway
robbery or had withheld the union's
Joseph B. Shafer, of the Cincinnati
police department. ..testified concern
ing a visit to the home of J .J. Mc
Xamnra's mother the day alter Mo
Xa ma ra's arrest on April 12, 1911. He
produced a battery tester and flash
light w hich he said be found in M -Namara's
trunk. Guided by Frank
Kckhoff, a friend of the MeNamara
family, Schafer said he found a place
in the woodshed near the MoNamarn
home where nitroglycerin had been
Couer D'Alene. Ida.. X'ov. 15. Tes
timony, offered today in the trial of
llernarc. F. O'Neil, former president
f the defunct State Rank of Com
merce, at Wallace, Ida., tended to
show the great case with which o'Xeil
g"t money when he wanted it.
When, according to the testimony,
he wed the bank $70.00(1, evidence
today showed that he borrowed $25.
t'oi) more from Edward T. Cowan,
president of the Exchange National
t'ank of Spokane, on a written shovv
'Or of assets amounting to over
$700,000. r
Harry Allen, of Wallace, testified
that an overdraft he made for $S.2.
"no his note covering it, never were
recorded in the bunk, tint the state
showed that such a note hud been put I
on the hooks Hint "paid" by O'Neill
charging It to his own account.
The prosecution announced that it
would show o .Nell augmented his hc
count by crediting It with other notes.
Introduced today, which the state con
tends were forgeries, und thnt he re
alized $40."H0 this way.
Mexico City, Nov.
explanation of the
campaigning recently
Zapatistas in Mexico
the assertion from
15. A possible
more efficient
on the part of
Is suggested by
a creditable
source that
general of
Higinn Agullnr, an aged
the regular army who
joined the insurrection several weeks
ago, has entered into uu alliance with
the Zapatistas and now la their direct
ing officer. Aguilar's chief lieutenant
Is De Uillave. who was a colonel In
the regular army,
The defeat of the federals at l'.ar
ranca Honda Is said to have been
Aguilar's work. Later reports of this
engagement say that all but four of
the 100 federals who were on their
way from Puehlu to the relief of
Tepeje were killed In the ambuscade.
(encounters are reported today in
the state of Ouana.iuata at the Cerro
Ulanea ranch and Pnnales Hill. The
rebels, were defeated at these places
with slight loss. At the Borrego
ranch. In the state of Michoachan. ru
rales have defeated the rebels, killing
Buenos Ayres, Nov, 1.',. The steam
er Oravla lias been wrecked in the
Falkland Islands off the southern
coast of Argentina, according to a
wireless dispatch today from Admiral
Carela on board the Argentine cruiser
San Marlin. The admiral reports that
all the passengers and the crew were
The Oravia, a steamer of 5,:!74
tons belongs to the Pacific Steam
Navigation Company at Liverpool.
She was built In 1S97. The Oravia left
Liverpool October 17lh, for Callao.
Less Than One-Fourth of Del
egates Propose to Unseat
Old Labor Leader If Enough
Votes Can be Mustered.
IBv Morning Journal Snwlnl l-mced Wlre.1
'Rochester, N. Y., Nov. 15. A fight
against the administration of Presi
dent C.ompers, of the American Fed
eration of Labor, is to lie taken up
next week by socialist delegates to
the convention. The delegates of the
radical wing number eighty-four, ac
cording to J. Mahior, Haines, of Phil
adelphia, national campaign manager
of the socialist party, who will lead
the fight. This group constitutes less
than one-fourth of the delegates, but
socialists say many will come under
the banner when the fight opens.
The first skirmish is expected wben
the committee on resolutions reports
the resolutions of Delegate Duncan,
of the United Mine Workers, provid
ing for the election of officers of the
federation by a referendum vote.
The Atlanta convention of the. fed
eration adopted a resolution favoring
this method of election, provided II
was found upon Investigation by offi
cers to be practicable. The report of
the executive council Indicated that
fiftv-two national and International
unions affiliated with the federation
had declared against the proposal and
twentv-three unions had favored It.
Socialists fiiv that officers of the
federation, including President C.om
pers. are opposed to election by refer
endum and that if the plan Is adopted
the defeat of President C.ompers and
his associates of the executive council
is certain.
An unconfirmed rumor has it that
Duncan McDonald, of the United Mine
Workers. is to be the opponent of
Samuel flompers.
The mining trades department held
n brief session today to organize.
Charles If. Mover, of the Western
Federation of Miners, presided.
American Army Board Makes
Report of Findings Relative
to Casualties During Rebel
lion by Madero,
fB- Morntnr .Tuurnsi "neclal ir. ,
Washington. Nov. 1 .Twenty
three persons at least were killed or
tiadlv wounded on the American side
of the Mexican boundary last year by
bullets fired during the fiuhting be
tween the rebels and government
force" under Madero. j
This fact was developed by the '
ial armv board, headed bv colonel
Francis Kernan. which has Just re
turned to Washington from an inspec
tion trip to Kl Paso. T, x.. and Doug
las. Ariz., where most of the trouble
Th board Is satisfied that other
person, manv of them Mexicans, re
ceived lesser injuries. Relng charged
merely to Investigate and report to
congress the extent of casualties, the
board probably will not undertake to
nass upon the question whether anv
Mexican citizen who was Injured on
the American sidu is entitled to indemnity.
Most Gigantic Case Ever Filed
in United States Now Being
Argued Before Supreme Court
at Washington,
Grant of Public Domain Made: Will Leave Soon for Bermuda
by Department of Interior! Islands Where He Expects to
with Restrictive Clause That! be Entirely Free from Po
May be Vital, ' ' litical Visitors,
Illy Mni'iiinK Journal Special I.puhoI Wlrc.l
Washington, -Nov. 15. 'I'll In to
western oil lands valued at the stu
pendous figure of $.ri,iO. 000,00, 1 Is said
1 to depend upon the outcome of the
iegal controversy which opened in
earnest today before the supreme
court of the United Slates. Edmund
W. Burke filed before the court bis
printed argument in favor of a claim
to a portion of the land in controver
sy, scathingly arraigning the South
ern Pacific llailroad Company, also
fighting for the property.
The case will be argued orally Jan
uary tlth. The land in controversy in
this particular case In the oil fields of
southern California. The Southern
Pacific claims it under a land grant
act and Interior department patents
which contained the provision, "ex
cluding and excepting all mineral
lunds, should any such be found in
the tract."
The validity and effect of this ex
ception is receiving unusual attention
because of its having been included
in the land grants to other railroads
tor decades. Air. Ilurkc contends that
all oil land is mineral laud.
According to the brief filed today,
the interpretation of the exception
will determine the Southern Pacific's
claim to oil land worth more than the
entire railroad itself. The brief
charges the railroad with attempting
to control the mineral development of
California through dummy corpora
tions and suggests that If it would
slop this it would have more time to
devote to the carrying of passengers
and freight, "Just as it has greatly
enhanced its vthie since the few years
it wus relieved (it the yollucal con
trol of California."
The railroad, it Is contended, would
have the courts hold land to be more
valuable for "agricultural purposes
than for mining when the land has
hundreds of oil wells spouting forth
their riches."
Mrs, Margaret L. Kirby Tells
How Her Husband Lost $60,
000 Through Fake .Wire
Tapping Proposition,
Hy Morning .lournul ftucelnl leaned Wlrt.l
Chicago, Nov. 15. Mrs. Margaret
L. Klrliy, wife of the president of the
defunct Kirby Savings bank, today in
the federal court related an Involved
story of hanking and gambling which
reached a point of dramatic intensity
late this afternoon when two sus
pected swindlers were brought before
Kirby for identification.
Thy expected denouement failed
when Mrs. Kirby could not Identify
the two men whom she had charged
with swindling her husband of $00,000
through the wire-tupping scheme.
Throughout the day a crowd Jam
med Judge I.andis' court to hear the
woman's confession, every sentence of
whieli further Implicated her husband
In the failure of the ravings bank.
She said she trustingly made bank
deposits under fictitious names under
her husband's orders.
In simple narrative style sit told
of wild nii:ht rides in laxicabs hen
she carried from $10,000 to $20,0to: in
a small black handbag, hurrying !
Kirby that he might have more funds
with which to plunge on the fake
wire-tapping scheme.
Mrs. Kfrby said today that she was
almost penniless, having turned over
even her Jcwclrv to her mother to ob
tain money Willi which to employ
Peking, Nov. 1 r,. Lu Cheng Ilslan;,
former premier and minister of for
eign affairs, has been given again the
portfolio of the latter office. Lu
Cheng Ilsiang once was minister to
,.f the
and possesses the confidence
Hussian government, which is
considered desirable, as China Intends
to accept ttnssia s Inv itation to u,s-
cuss Mongolian affairs, hoping to sub
stitute a new Kiisso-Chinese treaty
tor the litisso-.Mongolian convention.
Public feeling Is strongly anti-lius-slnn
and many telegrams demanding
that lo tion be taken against Mongolia
are being received from Ihe prov
inces, although the minister of war
recently declared it would be impos
sible for China lo defeat Mongolia if
the latter country were backed by
Uussia. The agitators are principally
young Chinese.
Yuan Shi Kal retains control of the
situation. 1
President-Elect Announces
Legislative Branch of Gov
ernment Will Meet to Revise
Tariff Before April 15, 1913,
ll.v Morning JhuiumI Riierlwl luxnl Vtr.
New York, Nov. I a. -tiovenmr
Woodiov,' Wilson announced tonight
that Immediately after his inaugura
tion as president of the I'nited Slates
i lie would call an extraordinary ses-
sion of congress to convene not later
than April 15th for the purpose of
revising the tariff.
The proiji lcnt-ele"t vvlill said lor
Hermuda at 2 o'clock tomorrow after
noon for a vacation and will return
December Kith. To set t rest specu
lation as to what he would do Willi re
gard to tariff revision, be Issued the
billowing statement:
"I shall call congress loyelh,
extraordinary session not lab r
April lr.th. ' I shall do this not
because I think that the pledg,
the party ought to be redeem.
i . .
as i
prompt v as possible, Put ul- niiso.
I know it to he In the Interest of busi
ness that all uncertainty as to what the
oartl, ular it, ma of tarlft revision art
to be. should be removed as soon
Beyond th's brief announcement,
the governor said he had nothing
further to say.
The governor did not intend to ex
press himself about an extra session
so soon after his election. Although
he has favored the idea of an extra
session, he nan promised m i ,
more time in ascertaining liui line
opinion. With the time to ue consum
ed in discussion, the governor fell
that if an extra session were not call
ed, the benefits of the tariff revision
would be postponed practically two
Immediately upon his election the
j governor
made up bin rem" to wao
i until alter he returned from tils va
cation before making Known ms a'
titude, but upon finding, as lie said,
that opinion in favor of a special ses
sion was practically unanimous, he
felt no hesitation about iimking pub
lic his conclusion.
Though the president-elect means
to rest while in Bermuda, be really
expects to give a good deal of time
to quiet thought about the problems
that laced hhn. He will sketch his an
nual message to the New Jersey leg
islature rind will do some extensive
rending on the tariff, monopolies,
banking and currency reforms, and
other issues.
The governor came to New York
tonight to attend the dinner given in
his honor bv his ilassmates, Prince
ton '79. lie 'expected to have no po
litical conferences in the metropolis
and seemed fully confident that he
would not be disturbed by pol'ticab
callers while resting in llermuda.
Th.. nresldent-ele, I will sail on the
steiimsbi.l IterilllHli.'iU. one of
regular boats plving between
York and Hamilton, llermuda,
will arrive Monday.
The liresid, lit -elect has U-IIS,
d a
cottage on a remote part of the lslai',1
Immediately upon arrival he .Hit call
the governor of too island u"'i
reouest him to cousin,
In Hermuda entirely
r h s presence
Informal nix!
"I'm going to try to be Incognito,"
said Coventor Wilson toniglU, ",
that I may have no functions of ari
kind while there."
Washington, X'ov. 15 C.eneral ap
proval was voiced in democratic cir
cles tonight over President-elect Wil
son's decision to call an extra session
of congress to revise the tariff. The
announcement was in line Willi al
most universal recommendation ol
senate and house leaders, and It met j
instant response tonight from Speaker I
Chirk Senator Williams. William J. i
Bryan and Senator Dixon. Colonel
Roosevelt's campaign muna'-tcr.
The news from New York tonight
cleared the com; i essiona I air of un
certainly and paved the way for
active work on the part of democratic
managers during the coming wo ks in
preparation for til" tariff session.
In all democratic quarters the ses
sion was stronglv approved. The
ways and means committee of the
house will probably begin work on the
new tariff bills early In January.
Democratic Leader Underwood,
chairman of the ways and means
committee, is expected In Washington
next week. Members of this commit
tee agree with President-elect Wilson
tbat repeated Investigations of tariff
schedules have m: ale unnecessary a
long investigation preliminary to mak
ing new measures for the extra ses
sion. The wavs and means committee
will begin probably upon the wool,
cotton or metal schedules. If the
plan of revising the tariff schedule bv
schedule is adhered to, it ,s expected
i hm several bills will tie ready for
introduction in the house as soon asi
Ihe special session convenes. I
William J. Hi van. w hen informed j
of (lovornor Wilson s a m, ounce,, o ut. (
said the president-elect had done thej
wise thing." I
Senator John Sharp Williams, bun;
leader of the house and a democratic
leader in the en. lc, said tonight:
"It would be wise to confine our-I
selves at this extra session to thej
tariff and to trust legislation, with
such routine business as may be prac
ticable to get through."
Senator Dixon, of Montana, chair
man of the prowl essive national com
mittee, said:
"I think Wilson has done Ihe wise
(UoiiliiiiM'd Page Two.)
Cholera Rages in Ranks of the
Ottoman Soldiers and Refu
gees from Zone of Hostilities
Affected with Plague,
Presence of Disease May Keep
Allies from Taking Posses
sion of Constantinople; Arm
istice Talk Indiffeient,
Illy MtirnbiK .lournul Se,lt I ,mm Wlrp.l
London, Nov. 15. Aa the censor
ship permits no news to come front
ihe front, the situation at the zone of
the fighting In the llalkaus Is more
perplexing than ever tonight.
Various reports have drifted In,
however, among ibein that Ariat.ople
has fallen, that the Hulgarlans bad
raptured 1 1 a ile in li e 1 1 li the heaibiuar
tets of the Turklsb commamler-ln-chlef.
that Na.im Pasha, the Turkish
Vlencra ll.sslmo, had capitulated and
that the lliilgarians either by sea or
by land, had reached the vicinity of
Kilos, on the Hlaok sea coast, a short
I distance from Constantinople.
'ei. ...... ..i. ...I,,,... ...ft......
allon. A vague dispatch published
at Sofia says six forts along the Tcha
talja line have been captured after
what are described as heavy sacrifices
on the part of Hulgarlans.
All (lie reports previously publlah-
aa 1 ed through the Vienna Kclchsposl or
j emanating from oilier sources, go to
show that the Hulnariaans are hav
ing no easv task. Nothing Is known
as to whether the battle continues.
The Prlllsh government has received
no news from the seat of war for some
What is perhaps of graver import
Ilia n the progress of the hostilities In
sunt li
easlern Europe, Is the revelation
if the tremendous ravages cholera Is
making, not oiilv among the destitute
refugees who daily are arriving by
thousands at Constantinople, hut
among the Turkish troops on the
Tchatalja lines.
II Is supposed ibis danger might
suffice to give Ihe Piilgarian com
mat, tiers a pause and Induce he Util
itarian government to arrange an
armistice and negotiate peace.
A Constantinople dispatch to the
Cologne C.azette says HulKariii has
abandoned her Intentions to enter
Constantinople being thus advised by
Uussia and (ireat llrltain.
Altogether, allhotigli the reported
armistice has been arranged has not
been confirmed, although all Indica
tions point in that direction and the
terrible famine and destitution pre
vailing among the refugees 111 the
neighborhood of Constantinople which
are ralculalcl lo provide a hot ben for
the spread of cholera may have had
something to do with Bulgaria's de
cision. From all other polnls comes news , f
the occupation of the Peninsula oT Ml.
Athos bv the Creeks and the march
of ihe i i rock armv from Salortikl to
I loin in the Servian attack on Monastir.
This attack, according to a Belgrade
I dispatch, began yesterday with an
encounter between Turkish and Serv
ian cavalry near the city of Monastir
The Turkish government has Issued
a batch of dispatches signed by war
correspondents of the Paris Temps
and Journal des Debuts, the Berlin
I.okalanzelger and Tageblntt. the I.uti-
rlon rinilv Mall and other European
papers denying reports of ntrocltle
alleged to have been committed by lb
Turkish troops.
TI'ltKS MUST SI lilt! NDI I!
M'l'T.MII, SV M i ll
Paris, Nov. 15. An official note Is
sued tonight says the ministers of tb,
movers have aiiproaclied the various
Balkan states with a view to media
tion and that the foreign ministers of
the allies replied they would refer Ihe
suggestion to their governments. The
Montenegrin foreign minister added
that his government considered itself
unable to consent to an armistice ex
cept on condition that Ihe Turks sur
render Scutari.
ti i:ks t l. mm to ii wi-:
in i 'i i i mom i : i:;itixs.
Constantinople, Nov. 15. An of
liclal stalement issued this afternoon
on the basis of a telegram received
from the Tiirkbh commander at Scu
tari repoits a defeat of the Montene
grin troops In the vic'nity of S' Ulaii.
I The commandant's telcgi.im says.
"We have beaten seven ha t la iuuis
of Montenegrins who were advancing
on the heights of Kakarik. 'The en
emy fled beyond the Hovana r'wr
abandoning on,, hundred of their
dead, manv rlfb-s and a quantity of
ammunition. We captured a quantliv
of bavgagc belonging to (ieiieral
T.borvlieb and his tent, sword and
Another official statement ,le
noune.s as Infamous the charges that
the ottoman troops have been gu'lly
of massacres, pillage and
The denial is support
I by
incuts of seven foreign wa
j pendents who say ibey sav
lof this cbaraiter hut on the
everywhere the Turkish tr
j plaved extreme tinnier., tb.n
dealmts with Christian mn
r t or:', s
noih m
i.ips ,rs
lit their
I mi III I-
Cbicajo. Nov. 15. With her life
hanging by a thread, an unitleriliflcl
woman who was mvsteiiotislv as
saulted with a ma' h, mst s hammer in
a room in a downtown hotel last
night still is unconscious. If she
liei. the i.ltcndiliL: oh vslc i.l IIS flf
1 clare. it will be four clays before she
will regain consciousness arid be able
to tell the names of her assailant and
Meantime the police of Chicago and
other cities are searching for the man
li,i ,s believed to have a. ci m pn hied
Hie woman from Detroit to Ibis city
and registered at the hold as , '.
and Mis. licmncr. of Detroit, Mich,
The only clew discovered w in,.
blood stained bummer with which the
blow was struck.
The blow caused a fracture of
skull which inuv prove fatal. She
See. I he hospital llllaches declare,
can neither talk nor hea,-.
I'.olse. Idaho, X
.lames II. Ilawlcy.
e,l tonight tbat in
oi l ice, pl'obablv b
am , o ernor Sw e.
publican, .innoiinc,
1 biV efnor
a nnoimc
iisiun his
ii is a re-
- Would
moi row .
t.er. wi
d tbat a
o cr,,or
would appoint llawlev I'micd
senator to succeed the jate S-n -lleyburn.
Coventor llawley Is n
iliivi'iiinr llaw lev's di , islm, to ac
cept the appointment as I nit", I States
senator at the hands of l h Mini. ml
ilovertior Sweeizer came mily after
be was assured bv prominent republi
can and democratic leaders that it
was their desire thai he take the of
fice. Among those who formallv ask
ed him to accept the office was lie
publlcan Slate chairman Day.
Plates When Worn by Soldiers
Render Them Practically In
vulnerable Against
Power Small Arms,
I Kr Mornlnir Joumtll Nllc'lnl 1ium(I Wlrcl
Berlin, Nov. 15. A light metal
shield, claimed to be capable of ren
dering infantry practically Invulnera
ble against rifle bullets, Is said to
have been Invented by a (lermaii en
gineer named Schaiiinann.
Volleys fired al a distance of
clghty'-f ive yards by the men of a
guard regiment during experiments
on tlie Dahlem rifle range only slight
ly dented one of the pcwly invented
plates, equivalent tn weight to a plate
of nickel sleel of six millimeters
thickness (just under a quarter of an
Inch). On the other hand, bullets
fired by the same men from a similar
distance' at a plate of nickel steel sev
en millimeters thick (over a ouurter
of tin inch; smoothly penetrated the
The composition plate, which,
cording to Die Post, has proved
superior to nickel steel, is much
costly than nickel steel. while
far lo
weight is less than one-third.
The Prussian war minister Is tak
ing a lively line, est n the matter, ami
it Is said the United States, Russia
and Austria were represen'ed
experiments ami are making
efforts to secure the Invention,
at the
Sightseers and Miners Caught
Three Hundred Feet Below
Surface by Cave-in;
After Fourteen Hours.
(II- M,,m,ii Joitrn O Snrrlnl I ! Wire 1
Krlsco, Utah, Nov. 15. -Two young
girls ami live men were lifted one hv
one Iron, the cage of the mouth of
the Horn Silver mine at I o'clock tills
afternoon while sixty miners from
near und far and the men ami women
and children of Ihe llllle town of
L'rlM 'heercd anil sobbed with. Joy.
For fourteen hours Ihe seven bail been
held prlstineis :iao feel below the sur
face of the ground while the rescuing
mlneis lolled in f iflcen-iiiiuute shifts
to clear away Ihe mass of earth anil
timbers thai barred the way to light
anil air and life.
Two daughters of Mine Koreman
Hoy Alexander, Daisy and Hazel, aged
10 and 111 years, David Hanks, Arnold
Boblnson. Junes Kiley, John White
ami a Creik milter whose name Is not
known were on die :iua-fooi level of
the mine at 10 o'clock last night.
Some of the miners were at work and
the girls and two of the young men
were looking on. when there was a
tremor of the earth, iheti a blast of
wind that snuffed every caudle, fol
lowed by another roar and a quake
and finally a stillness thai made the
dai k more terrible.
Itilcy, a shift buss, relit his cantlie,
hurried Ihe parly hack into the drill
In, ninl the
.in d picked
danger of fiiither caves,
his way toward the shaft
slide hail taken place
compressed air pipes slill.
he tapped a signal to the
where the
I- ilnliiig the
in position.
men on top a ml a lit! le
to make his Voice heal
later was uhla 1
I through the I
pipe bile.
The message
lo the sill lace,
lo the anxious
gun to gather.
if cheer came faintly
but it brought leli.f
rowd which han bc
News of the disasler
spieiul throughout tin
miners hurried Irom
rcgioii and the
every direction
to otter aid. Ill a very few minutes
the work of rescue was under way
and it i 1 1 1 n 1 1 I without cessation
until the picks and shovels pierced
Ihe mass of earth sealing the mouth
of Ihe drift ami a safe exit made for
Ihe marooned party. Early In the
morning a sensation was caused by a
report that other miners were en
tombed In the lower levels of the
mine, but a roll call Hccountcd for
cveiy emplove save those on the 300
foot level.
Demand Surrender of Sultan's
Army Now at Tchatalja If
Advance 0:1 Constantinople
is to
Whip Hand in Balkan
War, Victoiious Forces Re
solved to Dictate Terms for
Cessation of Hostilities,
Hi 1 1; iti s stti; ti.iims
Loudon, Nov. III. Ilulgariu's
lerms of peace lo Turkey, as re
ported al Vienna and sent from
that city bv the correspondent of
the Dally Telecj-i, ph, consist of
seven stipulations,
Included In the first stipula
tion Is the surrender of the
Tchatalja army and Its with
drawal, guarded I y Bulgarians.
The second provides for the
evaciiallon by the Turks of
Adrlanople, Scutari, Monastir
and Jiiiilna.
The third calls for payment of
a war Indemnity.
The fourth demands the sur
render of conquered territory.
The fifth calls for the Internal
ization of Constantinople.
The sixth provides for opening
the Dardanelles and making Sa
lotilkl a free port.
Slnoe Bulgaria has already ex
pressed a willingness to leave the
status of Constantinople and the
Dardanelles to the powers, says
Ihe correspondent, the fifth ami
sixth clauses of Ihe terms, as
reported here, appear Improb
able. liondon. Nov. I tl. A dispatch to the
Post, from Constantinople says:
Klamll PiU'lla, Ihe grand vizier,
called at Ihe Russian embassy today
and conferred with M, de tilers the.
a mliassador, on the subject of peace,
In the presence of M. Popoff, first
dragoman of the Bulgarian legation
who has been staying at the Uusslan
embassy since the outbreak of the
wa r.
The Bulgarians demand the sur
render of the Turkish army at Tcha
talja as a necessary condition to the
cessation of Ihe advance on the capi-
-tal and allowed the Turks forty-eight
hours In which to arrive at a decision.
This period having elupsed the
port,- growing uneasy, Klamll Pasha
vislletl M. de liters.
News arrived here tonight that lio
(loslo, a port on the sea of Marmora
hebl by the Bulgarians, Is In flames .
and that Turkish cruisers are bom
barding all along to (he coast hut to
no useful purpose.
The Daily Telegraph's Uskup cor
respondent under Thursday's (lata
"The crown prince who left hern
yesterday to rejoin the Servian nrmy
before Monastir arrived at l'rlllp this
afternoon. He received an enthus
iastic welcome from the Inhabitants
of the city who strewed the road with
"While the reception was In prog
ress the sound of guns a limit twenty
five miles southwest announced that
the battle of Monastir had begun. All
the news thus far lc ived Is thut u
Servian cavalry division, operating:
between Prlllp and Monastir, camo In
contact with a Turkish column con
sisting of a regiment of Infantry, a
squadron of cavalry and a battery of
artillery. , ,
"News of Ihe battle of Monastir i
eagerly awaited here as It should
finish the war in Macedonia."
Telegraphing from Constuntlnoplo
Tuesday bv way of Kustenje Kum
anla, tiie Dally Telegraph's war cor
respondent says:
. . ..... 1.. .I... .. , (,.
I am leav ing ior wo i,oohj
lines lo watch the final stages of Hi"
drama of Turkey's graceless exit from
Europe after six centuries of misrule,
persecution, wasted opportunities and
commercial stagnation.
"European Turkey, including even
Kuincba, is regarded as hopelessly
lost and the little emotion of which
Turkish character is capable Is deviV
cd to shedding a few mild tears over
the possibility of posing even a portion
of Constantinople. Lor the rest, 1U
proceeds as usual.
"Whatever Europe may arrange til
distributing the spoils In European
Turkey will not affect the Ottoman
population who already have made
their own plana for the future. This
great exodus trom Thrace Is not the)
temporary move of a muss of terri
fied refugees to escape the ravages of
war, but a general return of people
to the land whence they sprung.
"All to whom I have spoken reply:
" 'We w ill never return to Europe,
we have had enough of constant wars,
mnrsacres. disturbances, extortion anil
persecution. We only seek where we
can dwell In peace.'
"All the reports from the front show
that the Turkish army is disorganize, I
to such an extent that it is now an
open secret that members of the ex
treme military party have given in
ami are urging peace ut all Costs.
"The Bulgarian advance necessarily
has been slow, as the line has been
destroyed. The enemy is prepared for
his final move with customary curs
and precision so that when the blow
falls It will crush once for all the fee
ble remnants of the Turkish army In
Vienna, v. 111. Die Zlet tod.ty
publishes a remarkable story of th
suicide of a Bulgarian neneral ftr
he had been rebuked hy the king. The
fcvuuul bad, 1yt.U cuusidurti1 cvusjw

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