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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 01, 1912, Image 1

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M I Fortycond Ycnr-No. 273-Prce Five Cents. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 1, 1912 Entered as Second. clalTUer at theToItlfflee. OgcicnTuiIiT H
Moslem Hosts Break Ranks and Like Giant Mob
Sweep Over Country Toward Constanti
nople 200,000 Men in Rout.
Turks Will Make Stand at Tchatalja, Twenty-five
Miles from Mohammedan Capital Balkan
Statesmen Believe Peace Is Near.
B Indon, Not. 1. The Turkish army
Sft on which the fate of the Ottoman era-
m pJro depended has been outgeneraled
K and outfqughL It has made what Is
K believed to be the last stand against
1 & the victorious Bulgarians and is now
i falling back In disorder on Its final
base oc defense at the forts of Tchat-
alja, 25 miles only from Constantino-
Gray doubts are expressed in mll-
' itary circles and repeated oven in
I the, Turkish capital as f whether the
remnants of the Immense army of the
6ltan will make any serious attempt
to hold this line.
Foreigners In Constantinople fear
for the safety of the Christian popula
tions of the Turkish towns, and the
European powers have taken stops In
this connection by dispatch of war
ships to Salonlki, Constantinople and
ether Turkish ports for the protec
tion of their citizens.
This is the most pressing question
of the moment One correspondent in
Constantinople voices the fear of Eu
ropeans in that city that the Turkish
retreat from Tchatalja might result
in the outbreak of what is no longer
an army, but a mob.
Old residents of Constantinople, who
k . kn,Dv tho Turks thoroughly, say for-
Jk eign warships could afford some pn-
ZM . taction at SalonikI, Constantinople and
U other i orts, but declare the widely
M scattered missions nnd Christian pop-
H uiations arc already ser'ously endan-
3ff rered
Wjf Will Follow Advantage.
wgj. The Bulgarian troops, who have
fife , sj1jyTiJ.B'-;ch dash sjnee the opening of l
5? c ,camual&n,r are."iotllk'elyrrros!re !
Iff l ho Tirks much time to 'reorganize. (
"TO1 It is true they have hundreds of kill-
l cd and wounded, both Bulgarian and
II I Turkish to dlspise of. and this must
tvjl delay them somewhat They had,
however, similar difficulties to con-
lend with alter Kirk-Kilisseh and
B around Adrianoplo, but there was not
a lull In the fighting there.
News conies today or the Bulgarl-
I : ans' occupution of Dernotlca, thus
shattering any hope the garrison oi
Adrianoplo may have had of dellvci
u l ance from that quarter. Reports are
I lhat other lines of invaders are pull-
II ' Inj themselves together for another
II I ; move, which they hope will put an end
II : ; to Turkish rule in Europe, the Serv
U ians having completed the occupation
Hi- of Macedonia and establishing civil
m governments there and are releas
H , 1"S some of their troops to go to
FJil 'the aid of their allies at Adrianoplo
J; and for an attack on Salonlki.
. Armies Converging.
.i Annies are converging from three
' ; directions on Salonlki. Euiopeac pow-
ers are now keeping In touch with
o a iew to acting in concert when the
i! ! opportune moment arrives. Bulga
ria, however, has let it be known that
' Turkey must negotiate with the al-
: ' lied Balkan nations directly, so that
nil Turkey can do is to prepare to
) look after their own interests when
: the war is over.
i ; The belief is held by some diplo
mats that the Bulgarian army will
! be compelled to enter Constantinople
5 by military and other considerations.
' , While the Bulgarians disclaim any
J ambition to retain ConsLintlnople,
f. : tbey consider that the quickest way
, of arranging peaco will be to dlc-
!EI ('. tr.te it to Turkey in its own capital.
i The Bulgarian army would also be
; f able at the same time to protect the
! Christian residents there.
E ; ' 1 ondon. Nov. 1. The decisive bat-
3-; tie of the war has apparently been
S !''' fought and won, says a Sofia dispatch
H t, lo the Times. Tho Turkish retreat
nf rventuallv became a complete rout
! The Bulgarians followed up the pnr-
jn i; suit energetically, severely punching
TJJ he panic-stricken Turks nnd caplur-
f j' iig great quantities of guns, flags,
vjli munitions of war and prisoners
I It Is leported that Tchorlu has been
taken and lhat the Bulgarians are ad
vancing on Tchatalja. The Bulgarian
cavalry advancing on Kirk-Kllisseh
and Kski-Baga reached Lule Burgas
Tuesdav morning. The cavalry was
followed by the bulk of the combined
armies of Generals Dimitriff and Ko
' vatcheff later In the day. Here they
encountered the main Turkish army
1 under Nazlni Pasha,
' The whole Turkish force numbered
1. "0,000, the Bulgarians being ahout
i equal A great series of battles then
I began, extending over an araa of about
J 15 miles. The fighting continued for
7 more than 18 hours without cessa-
i tion. The Bulgarians, made confident
J by recent victories, attacked with
I ?reat impetuosity the Turkish posl-
J tlons, which extended from Lule Bur
fa ' asc on the south to Bunarhlssar on
h the north. , t .
'Mi S The Turks appear to have resisted
H with groat obstinacy, but eventually
I ve wav all along the lino and rc
S i treated in disorder. The news of the
Bfllf: lctorv was rocelveU in Sofia without
IHy publb? rejoicings. Fears arc expect-
mf fed that in the hour of triumph Bulga-
ria ma now, as in IS89, be deprived
of the reward of her victory.
Rumors of the Imminence of Rus
sian and Austrian mobilization gain
ground and no great confidence is felt
that the powers of the triple entente
will secure fair play for those who
risked everything in the cause of free
dom. In Sofia the wounded are arrivlns
literally in thousands. All the lar
eoi public and many private buildings
have been transformed into hospitals.
Even at that, some have to be laid
on tho bare floors The wounded from
the last great battle have yet to arrive.
Vienna, Nov 1. Details of the great
battlq in Thrace are given by the
Reichspost correspondent at the front
The Bulgarian staff chose the neigh
borhood of Lule Burgas as the center
of gravity. Therefore all their avail
able strength around Adrianople. as
well as the greater part of the forces
were concentrated there.
This shifting of the center of grav
ity to the right wing wag caused by
a displacement which had occurred In
the Turkish army.
The Turkish front originally direct
ed north was turned to cover tho line
of retreat over Istrandia nnd Tcha
talga By this change of front the
Bulgarian plans to cut off the Turk
ish tinny were checked, but as the
Turks made tho attack before their
army was properly grouped the Bul
garians had an opportunity to defeat
the Tnrkibh loit wine: completely In
the, PlaLDsp.fLul.Bjjgga?.."
Inx-onsequance of this the Turkish
eastern whig 1b retreating to Serai
and Istrandia Nino divisions 01
Turkish reserves have been ordered
to the coDter to impede the Bulgari
ans' advance The battle front which
vesterday was between Lule Burgas
and Visa is now between Tchorlu and
The Neu Frle Presse correspondent
at the Bulgarian headquarters thus
explains the defeat:
'Eosldcs the bad supply arrange
ments and the disaffection among the
officers on account of political tenets
two measures of the 'Young Turk' i-p-sime
were responsible for the demor
alization of the Turkish army. The
first wns the admission of non-Mohammedans
to the army since child
hood they have been the sworn foes
of the Ottoman state and these troopr
from the beginning of the war proved
unreliable, going over 10 the enemy's
camp In masses
"The second measure was the dis
missal of old Turkish officers, who,
although not highly intelligent, yet
maintained the contact between the
officers' corpj and tho soldiers and
were always capable in war time
These were sacrificed by the Young
Turks and replaced by Young Turk
officers. Recently Turkey recognized
her error and ordered the recall of
these officers, but it was, alreadv too
Sofia Nov. 1. Details thus far ot
the lout of the Immense Turkish army
by the Bulgarians show that the Bul
garians were numerically fox infer
ior. The Turkish army is reported to
have aggregated 200,000 men It in
cluded the garrison that had retreat
ed from the fortross or Kirk Kllisseli,
as well as the main body of Turkish
troops that had advanced from Con
stantinople. It comprised practically
Ihe whole of tho Turkish troops re
maining In Europe apurt from the
garrisonB of Adrianople, Salonlki,
Monastir. Janina, Scutari and a few
other town3.
This great army was under the per
sonal command of Nazlm Pasha, min
ister of war and commander In chief,
who was assisted by some of the ab
lest Turkish generals.
The fight opened with the discov
ery by the Turks of a number of Bul
garian cavalry scouts. The. Turks
brought in their oulpoatB and those
were followed by lines of Bulgarian
skirmishers, who were succeeded by
the main Bulgarian army In fighting
Tho battle, which was destined to
last several days and result In the
defeat of tho Turks, was soon in prog
reds nil along the line.
The Bulgarian troops frequently de
livered fierce attacks, somotimes at
ono point, sometimes at another, along
tho Turkish line extending from Lule
Bergas to Serai.
The TurklBh troops offered desper
ato rsl3tancc but woro unaUle to
withstand the onslaught of the Bul
garians and finally they fled In great
disorder toward Tchorlu. In tho south
The losses of the Ottoman army '
reported to have been enormous in
dead, wounded and prisoners, as well
as ammunition and other supplies.
The capture of a third Turkish mil
itary train near Lule Bergas before
the battle wns an Immense advantage
to tho Bulgarians, as It furnished
them with fore facilities for the trans
portation' of . their' trooHB and bup-
piles to the district where the fighting
took place.
Kustendje, Roumanla, Nov. 1. (By
Wireless from Constantinople, OcL 31,
11 p. m.) The defeat of the Turkish
army under Nazim Pasha opens the
way to Constantinople for the Bulga
rian troops. This will, in tho opinion
of diplomats, bring about European
The most Immediate danger con
cerns the position of this city. Most
authorities agree that no renl defense
can be made along be Tchatalja line,
supposed to protect the capital.
In the event of hordes of beaten
and demoralized soldiers falllns back
on the caiptal it is difficult to focr
sce what could save the city from sack
and pillage This fear is present with
inhabitants, who believo that the fate
of the Turkish empire hangs in the
It is reported that a secret meet
ing was held recently in the mosque
of Fatloh, the most fanatical quartci
of Stamboul, where Inflammatory
speeches were delivered by Mussel-'
man priests, who advised a rising
against the Christians-
Constantinople, Nov. !. The com
mander of the Feth-I-Bulend tele
graphs that ncarU all the crew of
the warship were saved. lie reports
that the Greek torpedo boat entered
the harbor unexpectedly at midnight
and launched two torpedoes at the
stern of tho Turkish essel, which be
gan to sink immediately. The com
mander, three engineers and fourl
bluojackeU were thrown into the wa
ter and rescued by fishing boats Tliej
boilers of the Fcth-I-Bulcnd exploded
as she sank. j
Tho Feth-I-Bulend saw active serv
ice in the Danube under Herbert
Pasha during the Turco-Russian war
of 1S7S-7D
Sofia. Bulgaria, Nov 1. The Turk
ish cruiser llamidieh discharged nine
shells yesterday at the Cape Mine
lighthouse, between the Bulgarian
ports of Bur?as and Verna. The light
house wns damaged
The Bulgarian government Intends
to protest against the bombardment
of a building devoted solely to peace
ful purposes
Athens. Greece, No. 1. The Turk
ish battleship Foth-1-Bulend wns
sunk last night In the Gulf of Salon
lki by a Greek torpedo boat.
The Greek commander's daring en-1
terprise was carried out under the
guns of the Turkish forts without
being observed and the torpedo boat
escaped unscnthde.
Constantinople, Nov I. The sink
ing of the TurJdsh battleship Foth?I
Bulend by n .Greek torpedo boat in
tho Golf of Salonlki is confirmed in
a dispatch from SalonikI. The war
ship snnk in five minutes Part of
the crow was on shore at the time, so
that the number of lives lost is not
Vienna, Nov. 1. Negotiations nre in
progress between representatives of
Bulgaria, Servia. Montenegro and
Greece with a iew to reaching an
agreement in regard to their demands
on Turkey at tho conclusion of hos
tilities, according to the Ncue Frcie
Berlin. Nov. 1. The European gov
ernments have not yet agreed whether
to Intervene in the Balkan war or to I
offer mediation at tho present moment
or after the expected battle at Tchat-1
aija, 3o miles from Constantinople.
Sofia, Nov. 1. The Bulgarian army
today occupied the Turkish town of
Dernotlca. thus completely cutting off
the possibility of communication be
tween Adrianople and Constantinople.
Athens, Nov. 1. The Greeks today
occupied the Turkish Island of Sa
mothrace, in the Aegean sea. Its pop
ulation numbers about G.000. most of
whom arc Christians.
Belgrade, Nqv. 1 A third levy of
conscripts has been ordered by the
Servian war office The men, as soon
as they are equipped, will be dispatch
ed to tho territory occupied by the
Servians in Macedonia, where they
will act as a reserve.
The strength of tho Servian armies
has astonished the Inhabitants of the
conquered country and especially the
Mussulman arnauts. These are now
abandoning the Turks and laklng tho
oath of allegiance to King Pctor of
Many of them have given up their
aims and at the same tlmo disclosed
tho names of the chief supporters of
the Turks and of tho authors of mas
sacres of Christiana.
Federal Jurors Believe
Roads Have Violated
Shipping Laws.
Omaha, .Neb., Nov. 1 Indictments
against four railroad companies charg
ing them with violations of the laws
in concessions granted in shipments
of alfalfa food from Omaha to points
Ju nearby states were returned by a
'grand jury In the federal court here
The Missouri Pacific railway, the
Chicago, Rock Island &. Pacific, the
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy and the
Wabash aro alleged to have cut quot
ed rates on 00 pounds of alfalfa 1
and 5 cents. -
In connection with the Indictments
was an announcement of the district
attorney's office here saying other in
dictments were likely to follow be
cause of the Lutcntlou of the govern
ment to force carriers to maintain
published rates in order to prevent
Men Implicated in 200,-!
000 Robbery Arrest- I
ed in Ohio.
Columbus. O., Nov. 1 II. E. Camp
bell and Joe P. Gavin, who, the po
lice believe, are implicated in the
$200,000 bank robbery at New West
minster. Canada , were arrested here
New York, Nov. l. Would you put
down the high cost of living9 Then
drink milk, Is the suggestion of tho
New York milk committee The com
mittee's exhibit at the pure food show
hero this week includes a charting
that one quart of o-eamcrj milk, cost
ing 9 cents. Ik , equal In f?od fuel vnl-1
.uo to any jQucJo'r'thc following - -J
Three poundB -fresh coffee", 54 'cents
Three-quaiters pound round heel
steak. 22 cents.
Two pounds salt cod. 40 cents.
Elgin egg3. 40 cents.
Two pounds chicken, CO cents.
One and one-half pounds ham, 15
One quart oysters. 30 cents.
Vallejo. Cal., Nov 1 The govern
ment wireless operators at Mnre Isl
and are morally certain that they
were In communication last Monday
might with the new station nt Arling
ton, Va. A message was received, the
context of which indicated that Ar-
lington was sending, but owing to lo
cal disturbances, the signature at the I
end of the message was lost. When
Arlnigton is tuned up to full oower
Mare Island has no doubt that it will
bo able to talk across the continent.
No report of what may have been
accomplished last night in the way
of direct communication with Arling
ton was given out today at Mare
Washington. Nov. l. Utilization nt
the school houses of the country as
employment offices for those out of
work has been taken under considera
tion by the United Stales bureau of
The proposed plan contemplates tho
opening of a regular channel of com
munication between the schools of a
state with reference to the unemployed
Berlin. Nov. 1 The balloon Dus
seldorf, with John Wntts and A. T
Athcrholt two American aeronauts
on hoard, has not yet reported. The
complete absence of news since she
started on Sunday in the race for tho
International balloon trophy is causing
disquietude. Inquiries have been tel
egraphed in all directions without result.
Princeton, N. J., Nov 1. Cheered
by the entire undergiaduate body, the
Princeton football team left today for
Cambridge, whore It will line up
against Harvard tomorrow afternoon
on Sanders field.
The squad will go to Auburndalo, a
suburb of Boston, today and will spend
the night there, proceeding to Cam
bridge about noon tomorrow.
The majority of the undergraduates
will leave for Boston by specinl train
this ntternoon. Orange and black fol
lowers arc hopeful, but by no means
confident of repeating their victory
of last year
New York, Nov. 1 Arrangements
woro completed here today for the
Wilson and Marshall parade tomorrow
afternoon, with which the Democrats
vvill piaotlcally close their cnmpalgn
i In thK city.
j Tho, day is to be a Wilson and Mar
shall da all over the country Gor
cinoi Wilson's closing mossage to the
I ofcrs is to be read at about thp same
I tlioe at meetings in every city and
1 prictieaili every villate In the United
i States
Kansas City. Nov. 1 Fifteen per
sons wore Injured, severul of them
scriousl, early today, when an open
switch caused two westbound Atchi
son, Topcka &. Santa Fc passonger
trains to collide In tho yards here to
day. Two chair cars and a buffet car
of train No. 11 practically were de
molished. McConkey Eddie. Salt La!;e City,
was nmong the Injured.
St Louis Nov. 1. Richard Klpsella
resigned today as scout of the St
Louis National league baseball club.
Mrs. H II. Brltton principal owner,
announced that William Armour will
again be a scout for the team, as ho
has signed a contract for 191S.
Police and Troops Guard
Polls to Suppress Fac
tional Fights.
Havnna, Nov. 1 The general elec
tion, on wh'ch the fate of the Cuban
independence Is believed to depend,
opened auspiciously. Despite tho al
most unanimous predictions thut the
event would be marked by nation
wide disorders, tho hope Is now rls
ng that whatever the rest-It may bo.
the registering of the popular vote
will be effected In exemplary order.
Tho voting began at fi o'clock and
will continue until sundown. Many
voters awaited the openinc of the
polls to oast their ballots, and these
wero compelled to disperse after-1
wards by polico and troops.
Throughout the city during the
morning there was complete tran
quility This is Iargeh div ti the
extensive military precautions tnken ,
and to tho realization in all quarters i
that the occurrence of sorlous fnctlon-'
al disorders would almost certainly ,
result in the downfall of the rcpub-1
He. I
Another factor working for peace
is the realization by both parties that j
their opponents are fully armed and
prepared for a fight at a moment's
notice, as was shown by the battle on
the Prndo a week ago.
The approaches to every polling
place In Havana were guarded by
strong detachments of Infantry and
artillery men, who stood on sentry
duty with fixed bayonets, challeng
ing all comers and not permitting anv
hody except voters to pass, nnd these
only singlv.
All the stdeets, too, were patrolled
by squads of cavalrv and Infantry, and
tho main bodies of troops were hold
. - -
4 i by putting your cross under the Moose head and let it go at that. In
the city, pull the Moose head lever and you vote for Colonel Roose
. t velt and his ticket. t . .
.- ' - ... V-. ' Y . -..
tv . , ' J '" j : k :-,'-. ;'',- i." ' ' ':v-r-""JfV
. ' . ' - r rV V' '
in reserve ready to rally on the first
alarm. "
For tho first time in the history ot
Cuba the sale of alcoholic liquors !
was prohibited, all bars and cafes be-
ing closed b.v presidential decree.
Another decree prohibited the car-1
rylng of arms of any kind, oeu Hip
lightest walking canes being includ-1
Reports from the interior show or
der has been maintained. The total
number of registered voters is 028,
ooC, of whom it Is thought probably
only 70 per cent Avill go to the polls.
Val nulla, N. Y Nov. I Fifteen tons
of dynamite 1,235 sticks In all will
be set olf In one blast early tomor
row in the stone quarry al Kenslco.
The quarry is to be blown up to pro
vide stone for the Kensico dam and
I reservoir, the largest in the chain of
a tifcial lakes to be used In storing
, New Yoik City's new water supplj.
I nr.
Correspondence of In
criminating Character
in Dynamite Case.
Indianapolis, No 1 Seven hun
dred letters were brought beiore the
Jury in the "dynamite conspiracy"
trial today to be read as ovidencc
against the 45 defendants. They were
the correspondence taken from the of
fice of the international Association
of Bridge and Structural Iron Workers
after J. J. McNnmara's arrest.
It is charged the letters selected
from U0.000 show that for five years
Frank M. Ryan, president of the un
ion, and the other defendants corre
sponded about "jobs" that were to le
blown up.
The letters which the government
contends will shQw a conspiracy ille
gally to transport explosives on pas
senger trains, were Included in the in
dictment and already have been mnd
District Attorney Miller said he ex
oected to read all of the letters before
Ortie E. McManlgnl, the government's
chief witness, testiiies
is atjraru;e
I WartlilngHon. N3v V A 'Cferninn
'cruiser has arrived at Vera Cruz, Mex
ico. The vessel has lately been pa
trolling West Indian waters and the
stato department attaches no special
significance to her visit to the Mex
ican port.
The United Stales cruiser Dc-s
Moines is still In Vera Cruz harbor.
A British crnieer. assigned to patrol
duty, has just loft Vera Cruz alter :
two-days' visit.
Rebel activity Is reported at the Pe
troleum district in the south and west
of Vera Cruz state and telegraphic
communication with that section is
Boston, Nov 1. Albert J. Patter
son and Mrs. Emma Bamberger were
found guilty today of murdering Jams
J Bambergor. the woman's 23-year-old
son, who wns stabbed to death by
Patterson at the Bamberger home
here last July. The penalty Is death
or life imprisonment. The slain man
objected to Pattorson's attentions to
his mother
Rumors That Thugs Try
to Kill District
New York, Nov. 1. Rumors that
an attampt to assassinate District
Attorney Whitman through tho medi
um of "thuis from Chicago's under
world were circulated today, when it
became known that Mr. Whitman re
ceived the following unsigned telo
gram last night.
"Ixiok out for four men coming
fiom Chicago, train, 4 p. m., Satur
day "
Mr. Whitman's activity in the con
viction of Polico Lieutenant Becker
recently wns suggested aa a reason
for tho rumors.
New York, Nov. 1. Captain Edward
Vau Wort, who was pilot on board tho
steamboat General Slocum when that
vessol took fire in Hell Gate on June
15, 1904, and more than 1,000 lives
wero lost. Is dead at his home In
Brooklyn at the ago ot 73 yoars.
He was exonerated of all blame for
the disaster.
Roswell, N M., Nov 1. Rube Smith
of Denver and Pete Shaugbuessy of
Fort Worth went five rounds of fast
milling nt Clovls last night. Shaugh
uessy "broke his wrist in the fifth of n
chcduled 10-round bout.
President Taft Begins
Preparations for the
Sherman Obsequies.
Washington, Nov. J. Plans for H
President Tnft's trip to Utlca to al- H
tend the Sherman funeral wero begun IH
today so that the president and lb-? H
entire congressional delegation will IH
reach Mr Sherman's city on the sam? H
train at 10:U0 Saturday afternoon The 1
president will leave Washington this
afternoon and spend tho night at the H
home or his brother, Henry W. Taft, M
in New York His car will be attach- yM
cd to the congressional special, leav- H
ing Grand Central station about 3: j"
tomorrow morning. H
Returning from L'lica the president H
w!!l reach Now York Saturday nigh; H
and spend Saturday night and Sun- H
dav there. He will leave New York H
at G o'clock Sunday night tor ("in-
ciunali, going by way of Buffalo and H
Cleveland. fM
I'tica, N. Y., Nov. J. The people JM
of Utlca will be given an opportunity H
today to make outward manifestation IH
of their regard for their fellow iowu- H
man, Vice President Shormun At -
langements have been made to ha-c H
the body lie In state at the court notice H
ironi c o'clock thh afternoon until 0 H
o'clock tonight, H
The bod has been placed in a H
heavy mahogany casket and will be H
removed from the Sherman home at M
2:30 o'clock. There will be a ho'i- JM
orary escort to the court house, while M
the procession will headed by two vM
companies of the National guard.
At 0 o'clock the body will be return- M
ed to the family residence to rest for H
the last night After n brief service H
of prayer at 1 o'clock tomorrow, in H
which only the family will participate, M
tlie body will be taken to the First
Presbyterian church. M
The Rev. M. W. Strykcr. president IH
of Hamilton college, will deliver the H
culogv at the church and the Rc.
Louis' H. Hollcn. pastor of Christ JM
I church, which Mr. Sherman attended. IH
will conduct the private services at IH
the Sherman home. M
The chamber of commerce has re-
quested that there be a general sus- IH
pension of business In the city from H
1 to 4 o'c'ock tomorrow afternoon. M
Among the messages of condolence M
I which continue to be received by Mrs. IH
.Sherman was one todny from Prince iH
fcTohugawn, president of tbo house of IH
fpderS "of TTapau:"Thc "prince visited IH
the United States In 1910. H
Washington. Nov. L Postmaster tM
Geenral Hitchcock today advised post- H
masters throughout the country to jH
close the postofficcs on account of IH
Vice President Sherman's funeral H
Mr. Hitchcock construed the presi- H
dent's prockunatlon closing federal of-
flees to Include postoffices through- H
out the nation. Postmasters have been IH
instructed to use their own judgment H
as to closing po3toffices-so far as pub- M
lie business will permit. H
The supreme court has designated H
Justices Hughes and Pitney to repre- H
cent the tribunal at the funeral. H
Washington. Nov. 1. Postmaster tM
General Hitchcock today issued an or- H
dcr that all flags on postofflce build- jH
ings throughout the United States be VM
at halt mast for 30 days, beginning VM
November 2. H
Chicago. Nov. 1 The Chicago IH
board of trade and the local stock H
exchange will be closed tomorrow in B
memory of Vice President Sherman. H
New York. Nov. 1 The New York H
stock exchange will be closed tomor- jH
row, out of respect to the memory of H
Vice President Sherman. IH
Franklin, Pa . Nov. 1. Six children H
in a little over thirteen months is jH
the remarkable birth record in the H
family of Stephen Nagotto of French- IH
town. Mrs Nagotto has borne fifteen IH
children In twelve years, and thirteen IH
of them are livln? On September 10, H
1911 she gave birth to triplets, twi H
girls 'and a boy, and this week three H
sturdy boys arrived, thirteen month? H
and threo weeks after tho other trio H
Cleveland, O, Nov. 1 A bene"' M
fund for Clarence (Cupid) Childs. fo-. M
in or big league star, and member ( H
tho Cleveland "Spiders" In the da3 ll
when the Baltimore "Orioles" worn M
National league champions, is 1 cm? JM
raised In Cleveland. IH
Childs Is ill In a Baltimore hosui' ! M
and it is said can live but a sho'-t M
time. H
Now York, No. 1.-Mists LdiA IH
Locke, an opera singer, well known 'n H
New York and London, was perhaps jH
fatally hurt early today In an automo- H
bile collision here which followed x H
late Hallowe'en party. Dwlght Kami.i. IH
;. chauffeur, wns seriously hurt. Two IH
other men and a woman were bjdl H
shaken up. H
Lebanon, Pa., Nov. 1. One thont-an I IH
mou, employed in the mauufactuiitiu IH
department of the American Sti'oi IH
company, arc affected todny hi ttu H
nnnounconicnt of un increase In wagtM IH
on the basis of $i.7G a ton to pwddlers. H

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