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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1914)
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SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1914
TirTrT7 rpiirrk nr'XTrrCJ ON TRAINS AND NEWS
"' " V AO STANDS FIVE CENTS
WASHED ONE BY ONE
FROM WRECKED SHIP
. San Francisco, Nov. 24.
teen survivors aboard, the revenue cutter McCulloch
docked here shortly before noon today, after an all-night
light witn tne sea oft JJuxburv reef, where the steam
schooner Hanalei was hammered to pieces with a loss of
more man zv lives.
As she steamed throueh
loch was met by the revenue
quarantine boat Argonaut,
nurses. After takine these
ed straight to pier ID, where ten ambulances were waiting
to rush the more seriously injured and shocked survivors
10 nospitais in me city. ,
A great throng waited on the quay, and could be re
strained with difficulty from rushing aboard the McCul
loch after the gangplank was let down. Tear-stained wo
men and children, asking for relatives and friends, storm
ed the McCulloch's officers as they forced their way down
the gangplank to clear a way for the long line of litter
bearers carrying wreck victims to the ambulances.
As soon as the ambulances had departed, the crowds
were allowed on board to view the dead. Men and women
wept when they passed from one body to another and
peered into the still faces in the hope that they could iden
tify friends and relatives who had been counted among
But few of the living victims of the Hanalei wreck
were suffering from anything worse than shock. But
when the Golden Gate and Argonaut met the McCulloch
with their crews of doctors and nurses, the survivors pre
sented a pitiful sight. Everything that could be done for
them by the McCulloch officials had been done, but the
effects of their terrible battle with the sea were still viv
idly apparent. Most of the survivors on the McCulloch
were hysterical from their awful experience.
Stories of Survivors. cod vessel in such a way as to aid. Fi-
Avronling to tln McCulloch officials I irnHy Captain Nelson, of the Golden
there were BS persons on board the I Out,- lifosnving station, ubundoned the
Hhii:iIki, nnil tin. number lo.it in ft ill n effort alter tint wireless man on the
muter or conjecture. It is not oven i
Known nil yet now ninny were taken I
1 rom tne wrprk in safety
ilore ore stories tuM
by two of the.
I was on the after-deck," suid J.
I. Mason, "which is the holiest part
of the ship, when she began to local,
up. The waves, pounding likt. tliundei
against her sides, threatened her com
piete destruction every minute. On, I
particularly lug ,wnve cut a big por
tion of the deck limiy. and left me
clinging to a door in tin- witter some
distance from the boat. -Another wnvi
wrestetl this poor support from my
luivds, and, nearly unconscious from
c -le i-ml the awful torture of the thing,
1 grubbed at a portion of a stateroom
that was floating by. I remained on
this until the .McCulloch pi, keil me up
two hours Inter."
Saw Them No More.
Ahs, . Goldi'iuger, of .-lii Fr:uicieo,
"When (he boat began to break up
I climbed to the lop of the pilot house
with it crowd of eight or ten persons.
This rel'i.ge, weal cued by the battering
of the n liters, was cut clean nwuv bv
u big wave. 1 don't Uno,v what 'hup.
pencil to the others who were with mo.
1 tu-M-r saw n single one of them aft
"When 1 wns flung from th:- Up nt
the pilot house into the water 1
thought I was gone sure, lint a big
log floated by, mid 1 grubbed ho'd of
it nod el uti to it until the M, I'ulloch
picked liio up,
"'I he i tempts made by the poor
creatures to keep a hold oil that slip
pery pil.'t liuiife, with the waves bout
lug In their faces, was awful, Hume
loid the most terrible expressions of
horror on their fries when they went
down niter trying in vain t.i reach
something tlmt would keep them
liuiidrcdii Stand Helpless,
Kun Francisco, Nov, 21, From 2H to
HO lives have been lust In the wreck
of the steam 1.11001101' llnnulel o'i lux
bury reet, outside (he Golden tl-ite, no.
ivrding to teletilioae ndviees received
here at S o'clock this morning front
At that hour, about -0 persons hnd
reached the shore on pieces of wreck -
age. tine by one they struggled
through the sntf nut, I shortly alter
dawn, when the terrific pounding ol'', t ,... ..,.1 ... '. 1.
the wmcii broke up the oid crnl't and
she went to pieces, It wns believed
prolmble that nt least :I0 hit I perished
of the 8" who were nbonrd the Hann
lei ns passengers nnd crew.
Wireless Men BUyed.
Ml night long the lifesnving crews
from the viclniti fought to snve ttiox
nn the wrecked ship. Lines from a
huge mnrtnr rushed by tuitoniobile from
Hnn Frnnrlseii were shot again and
ngaln, but not one landed on the doom-
With fifteen dead and thir
the Golden Gate, the McCul
cutter Golden Gate and the
loaded with doctors and
aboard, the relief shiD steam
lliinnloi Im.l ticked out:
"Good live. The
Hanalei is break-
ling UP. "
All alone the bench lifesavers nnd
'hundreds if persons from Holinus
'scoured the ahi.ro r.ll night scanning
'the waves for tin- sign of a head or an
iarm which would tell that another
piece of houicn jetsam was fighting for
.land and life through the breakers.
Hv sunup nearly a (-core of the Harm-
lei's passengers and crew had reached
shore on rafts and spurs, Homo of then
.were too far gone to be revived and
; tiled on the shore when their bodies
Micro pulled out of the waves. Others
I were det d when their bodies touchou
j the bench,
! Ho grout wns the expanse of the
beai h over which the victims of the
I w reck and their dead bodies were drift
ling nsliid-e that at 8 o'clock it was itn
Ipcs.dMe to give definite figures of the
' number lost
All Efforts railed.
I Wh-n the liunulci parted at 4:10
o'clock this morning, Hut wreck broke
(Continued on I'ngo Five.)
SITUATION IN ASIA .
. SATISFIES BRITISH
I.omiIoii, Nov, CI. Willi Ihe import
lint Asiatic. Turkish town of Hunan
rail, sixty -idles north of the head of
the l'l-Mian gulf, already occupied bv
a llritish force and the sultan's garri
sons of both Hassurah ami Hiigdad,
some Ur.il miles to the northward, ro.
treating tin the Tigris, the situation in
that ipiartor of the Ottoman empire
wtis regarded highly satisfactory tuda;
from the allies' standpoint, '
Hntsnrnli, It was stated, was occupied
last Stitiinltiy. It was said Unit It was
prol vtrd by the Krilish river gun-ho-its's
en nn i hi and no difficulty was
iiutiolontcd in holding it.
During t'-e several days' resistance
they made, the Turks were reported to
have lot henvily, lenving many oi
their wounded in the Unions' hands.
1 . .
CO BACK TO
WORK IN STEEL MILLS
,,,,, , Nov, -,.Tw0 ,,!
. ,, Wllru ,,,,. ,, , , .
meat enrlv lust
work at the Houlh Chlcngo plnul of the
h 1 . 1 ill u 1 r . 11 1 im-ii .1,
Illinois ft eel company tndny when the
tail -and structural mills were re
opened. Arthur II. Young, superinten.
dent of liilm- nt the mills, was author
ity lor lite statement that the mills
would be running to capacity In a few
T.i convince youiself thnt you are
lust 1 little better than your neighbor,
that Is easy.
Met German Vessels and Had
Warm Fight, One Probably
, Heard at Coos Bay
Portland, Ore., Nov. 24 After weeks
of silence the mystery surrounding the
activities of the Canudian navy, con
sisting of the gunboat Kainbow, has
come to toe surface. According to in
formation, received here today from
sources fluid to be reliuble, she mot the
Herman cruiBers I.eipsic and Nurnborg
on tho high sens ami escaped "by the
skin of her teeth," and after a large
number of her crew had bei-u wounded,
only through the reinforcement of the
French cruiser Montca'm.
Tho Rainbow, according to the story,
met with the Lcipsic and Nurnberg
and put up a stiff battle although the
odds wero much against her. Hho was
getting tho worst of it when the
French cruiser ilontcnlm appeared on
the scene, and the Germans, after fir
ing a few shots, steumed away in the
race or tho enemy's superior anna
Bo effective was the German fire
thnt the Rainbow was completely dis
abled, tho Montcalm being compelled
fn ...II. lini In. n iUn 1 ' i. .. .1 i n
.! ll.l 111:1 JII.VI IIIU VUUUUIUIL UUYUI
base at Esquimau.
She i9 said to be in drydock thefc
now undergoing extensive repairs
while tho mujority of her crew, wound
ed in the engagement, are in tbo hos
Due to the strict censorship which
prevails in Canada, the story of the
battle was never made public and only
leaked out thrcugh nn unguarded state
ment of an Englishman acquainted
with tne tacts.
Innsmich ns the cannonading h'rard
off Coos Bay several weeks ago has
nover been satisfactorily explained, it
is believed highly probable that those
who heard the booming of guns wore
not mistaken and that it was the en
gngement between the Kainbow and
the two Oerninn ships.
Governor Would Make "Fear
ful Example," Would Like
to Hang Them in Park
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 24. December
It' will bo the most gruesome day
Arizona's history unless Governor Goo.
W. 1'. Hunt relents 111 his determination
to kill 11 men together ns a terrible
object lesson to the voters who defeat
ed ut tho recent election his measure to
abolish capital punishment.
The governor remained adamant to
day and turned a deaf ear to hundreds
11.' petitions nnd doniniuls from churches,
civic organizations nnd citizens.
The 1 1 men who will go to their death
December 111 nre murderers whom the
governor reprieved that thoy might
have the chance for life the proposed
abolition held. Six nre Americans and
five are Mexicans. 'Jjiey are impris j
oned nt the Florence penitentiary,
where three other murderers ulso await
the dentil that will come siijii after tin
" 1 stand where 1 did when 1 decided
upon this sti'p," Governor Hunt said
today. "The people huve said that
they want this thing, nnd 1 think I
shall see that they hnve. their wish. If
the infliction of the deulli penalty Is
meant to be on object lesson, let us
make It ns thorough us possible. 1 fa
vor n public execution for the II men;
it would be better ti. hold the death
cnitilvul In n ptilili- square where all
the people the women and children
could see every detail.
"And when these men are sent into
darkness together, I hope every man
and woman who voted to kill them will
realize that he has helped to talte a
hiiiuati life. I hope every one will feel
n personal guilt. If Arizona is to be
held up to'the eves of the world in such
an iwlul light, it Is her people who Un
responsible. ' '
IF SIEGEL PAYS UP
HE WILL GO FREE
Gciien'o, X, Y., Nov. St. Substantial
restitution to 1.1,000 F.nst Hide depos
itors in the private bunk operated bv
the defunct Siegel Mutes corporation
will snve Honey Hiegel, convicted here
yesterday of grand larceny, from serv
lug 1 sentence of 10 mouths in jail.
This wns the interpretnlina place. 1
upon tin- sentence Imposed by
lust ice 1 lark or the state supreme
court. It was predicted thnt Chicago
irn-tiiis would raise a hunt- sum to Pav
the bunks depositors and some of the
concern s creditors.
Hiegel broke down as lie stood before
.lust ice I lurk tn be sentenced, lie prom
ised to make complete restitution.
"I shall go to Chicago immediately,"
he said, "aud begin again at the but
1 torn, 1 expect to moke good, too."
Declare Kaiser's Forces Un
der General Yon Hindcn
burg Were Repulsed
ARMY WAS CUt IN TWO
ALL ARE IN RETREAT
Also Claim to be Beating the
Turks Germans Deny
THE GERMAN STOET
Berlin, via The Hague, Nov.
21. The war -office continued
to insist today that the situa
tion in tho eastern field of war
.was favorable to the Germans.
It was admitted that the
cear's army in Hussion Poland
had recoived reinforcements and
this, it was said, was delaying
the end but every confidence
wns expressed of a final Gorman
"Certain strategic, move
ments," it was explained, were
Vienna dispatches were quot
ed to the effect that the bnttle
between the Austro-Gerinan
troops and the Hussions along
the line from C'zenstochowo to
Cracow continued without a
decisive result in sight.
As Russians Tell It
Fotrogrnd, Nov, 24. Not only a vic
tory but a decisive ono wns reported
horo today betwoen tho Vistula nnd
Warthe rivers by the Hussinns over the
German invaders under General Von
Tho kaiser's forces wore declared to
have been repulsed everywhere and one
aueouiit was tnut they wero cut in two,
one uoily retreating to the northwest
nd the other to tho southwnrd.
Two German regiments wero Baid to
have been captured bodilv.
It wns also again reported thnt Cra
cow, which the KussjHiis were suid to
oo bombarding, was in flames.
All News Favorable.
Petrusvad, Nov. 24. "Favorable
news front the front, between tho Vls
tula and tho Wurtho rivers, where tho
Germans had retreated," was officially
announced here today.
Other Recounts wero to the effect
that the (ioniums, who had progressed
as inr as i.ouz on tneir march cast
wnnl into Kussia, hnd fallen bnck to
Sadok, 2.'i miles west of tho former
town, nn important retirement
short a time,
That n renewed German bombard
ment of tho port of Idiom was in
progress wns admitted. "They have
made a special target," said the of
ficiul statement, "of tho most rmmilous
an. 1 open parts of the town. A great
niinihor 01 peaceable Inlinliitiints, a mn
jority or whom wero women and chii
ilren, have fallen victims to Geiiunii
Of tho campaign against tho Turks,
It was announced:
"Russian advance pnrlles continue, to
repulse the enemy. Hevernl cnlsnons of
an ammunition train hnve been enp
tu red south of Knrakllisse and Alasc
jgetd. Kiigiigeineiils ngninst the k'.irds,
who hnve been reinforced bv Turkish
regulars, hnvo been favorable to us.
"The Turks have been defeated i
tho region of the Khnnnesur Heigh
nnd the Dilmnn nnd Kntntir Hills, th
Russians capturing part, of their
SHE RILLED HER HUSBAND
ueno, i-iev., nov, iieio in con
nection with the dentil of her husband
Rudolph Jensen, whose body wns found
in a field Ktindny with a bullet wound
In tho licnd, Mrs, Anna Jensen con
fessed early today that she killed her
husband bei-misn she thought he Intend
ed to desert her, according to Ulierlff
A doctor testified nt the Inquest over
Jensen's body Hint Mrs. Jensen wub of
ably rain north
I "nri nr Ti I
me w earner
Saw Jhqu io )
His Army In Possession, and
He Is Expecte'd to Arrive
There by Thursday
Washington, Nov. 24. Provisional
President Carranza of Mexico was ex
pected to establish his headquarters at
vera v.ruz either tomorrow or Thurs-
Jay, according to dispatches received
Advices received here indicate that
General Villa's entry into Mexico City
win not be opposed, various ambas
sadors who have expressed anxiety con
cerning the safety of foreigners there
have been told that no opposition to
villa was anticipated and that Villa had
ordered the summary execution of any
soldier caught looting. It was under
stood that if General Villa finally gains
control in Mexico England will attempt
to reopen tne Benton case.
Two Battleships There.
Vera Cruz, Mex Nov. 21. The bat
tleships Texas and Minnesota, anchored
oitsido the harbor, wero the only Biirns
of American authority remaining here
lotiay. ueneral Aguilar, commanding
9000 Carranzistns, wns in complete
charge of the city. General Carranza
was expected to establish his headquar
ters in Vera Cruz either tomorrow or
General Aguilnr said ho intended to
continue General Funston's plan of gov
ernment. All saloons, ho said, will re
main clnied until a stable government
OFFICIALS IN PORTLAND.
Portland, Oro., Nov. U. Newcomb
Carlton, president of tho Western Union
Ix-legruph company, 11 ml a party of New
lorn niul Sim j-rancisco olttcials of the
snme company, are 111 Portland 011 a
tour of inspection. Managers from the
larger cities in Oregon met President
Carlton here and discussed the present
and future requirements of tho Western
Umou 111 tne stute.
Appeal From Mexico City
Causes Him to Change
Plans and Start at Once
El Puso, Texas, Nov. 24. Military
and civil authorities of Mexico City
appealed toduy to General Villa to hur
ry there nnd take charge of the cupi
till, according to ndviees received here.
This plea caused Villa to change his
plans, ill! immediately started cnvulr)
forces to Mexico City overland from
(jueretnro. Villa announced he nlso
probably would leave at onco for the
capitul. The work of repairing the
railroad to Mexico City continued to
duy and Villa's infantrymen will be
moved to the capital as soon as this
work is completed.
All telegraph lines connecting Gnnd
alnjura with the outside wurld were
down today and it wns impossible to
learn the outcome of the buttle there.
General Uliineo, military Commander
of Mexico City, wired General Gutier
rez that he ami his army would sup
port the officers iiumed by the Agnus
Caliet.tes peace convention. It was
also retiortcd that General lllanco had
arrested (ieaeials Hay, Obregun niul
Villnrenl, Ctirranzistii comniiinilers,
Isidro Fabela, Cnrraiizn's foreign min
ister, denied the report, saying (Ion
erul Obregon wns freo nnd was load
ing a large force ngnlust Villa.
Generul Muclovlo llerreru, who re
cently repiidinted General Villa, has
i 11 vn il iil Honoriij going to the assist
once of General Hill ut Xaco.
IS FORCED TO INTERN
I.O'idon, Nov. 24. The Oernmu de
stroyer disabled Midday night III col
lision with the Inmish ' steniiisalp Anglo-Dime
off 1'iilsterbo, hweden, wns
niul -istood here today to have been in
terned in rlwcdish wntors.
The dnmiiged vessel would have sunk
had it not been benched immediately, so
Ihe two other German torpedo craft
who went td its r ue towed It Inshore
ut once, hicept for the chief engi
neer, who was so bsdly Injured In the
collision thnt .ie ilicu on board tho Anglo-Dune,
the wrecked torpedo boat's
crew wns saved.
It was expected that the crew of the
German submarine l'-IH, which wns
rammed by a llritish petrolling vesmd
a flng of truce.
so badly damaged that It sank a few
minutes after all but one of those on
bonrd hnd been rescued, would shortly
be lnniled at some (Scottish port null
sent to a prison camp,
It is all right to dream of the great
things you nre going to do, but don't
forgot to wake up in time to begin
S TUATION IS SERIOUS
FOR GERMAN ARMY
IN RUSSIAN POLAND
By Ed L. Keen.
London, Nov. 24. Grandduke Nicholas' Slav forces
held the advantage today in Russian Poland. General
Hindenburg and his German followers were at least tem
porarily on the defensive. A Russian retreat against the .
Teutonic left wing had compelled a re-formation of the
kaiser's front. . . ! '4.
To accomplish the necessary re-disposition of his
troops, Von Hindenburg had been forced to retire some
what. In doing so, it was stated unofficially at Petro
grad that he had suffered heavily.
The Russians were understood here, to outnumber the
Germans two to one, but it was said the Germans excelled
the Russians from the standpoint of mobility.
They were using great trains of automobiles to trans
port men and supplies. The cars were fitted with flanged
wheels to fit the railroad tracks where there were any;
in other places broad, heavy wheels adapted to easy going
over poorly-kept highways or the open fields, were sub
stituted. Conditions were believed here to be more favorable to
the Germans than when they first advanced into Russian
Poland. Then the country was a vast marsh, in which
their big guns and heavy transport wagons were con
stantly bogging down and in some cases having to be
abandoned. Now the ground was trozen hard and their
massive equipment rumbled easily over it.
Russian cavalry was constantly harassing the Teu
General Von Hindenburg was believed here to face a
serious situation.. British military experts did not in
dorse the view that he had suffered a defeat, but they did
hold the opinion that he was in danger of one, and defeat,
in his situation, they argued, would be not only defeat but
overwhelming disaster. . '
WHERE FAMINE EEIQN3
London, Nov. 21. Pathetic.
stories of the sufferings of Hell
ijt giiim's famine victims worn
ijt telegraphed to the Belgian relief
jt commission hero today by tho l
New York Christian Horuld's
ijt representative In Hottcrdain.
"At Antwerp," he said, tell-
lug of what ho himself suw on
a visit to the stricken region (
to aid in the distribution of sup-
)e piles " 1 00 scantily clad women
stood in the snow awaiting food.
"At Mnlines hunger was so
ncutn that old men nnd women He
ijt clawed our hands ravenously ns
ijt wo pussed out rations to them, t
)jt compelling us to use antiseptics
it to guard against infection."
BRITISH CAMEL CORPS
WHIPPED IN EGYPT
Carlo, Kgypt, Nov. 2-1. Reports were
received hero today of a fight at some
point unnamed between a detachment
of tho llritish ritmcl corps and hostile
The llritish furco was said to have
hilled 2tl of the enemy, while losing
only one of t It i r own nntivo officers
uioi 12 men killed nnd three wounded,
but were fiutilly forced to retire to
escape being enveloped, the Minninme-
In net being much superior to them iiu
A not her camel corps detachment un
der Captniii Cluipc, on patrol duty In
the neighborhood id llireelunss lilt ill,
was said to have been uttucluid Novem
ber 20 by u hostile party, ulso mounted
on cninels, who nppifinciioii tnem minor
off the north Hcntch const Monday wns
BUD ANDERSON AGAIN.
I'liitlaiid, Ore., Nov. 21. llud Amler I
son, tin- Vnacoiiver welterweight, nnd j
foimiirlv contender for tho lllht welullt '
..i ;.'... ..t.i.. ........I 1...1...1 il. ..i l.n I, hi.
signed in tides to box c'riink Hin'rloim of the murder charge declared that the
nt Wallacn, Idaho, Christmas dnv, over I iiccttsiitlons f "thud degree metnoil
the Kl-roiind route, nod llobb.v Kvaus, ugainst the police mused them to no-
ut Wallace, Idaho, ( hristinns day, overiipilt,
ing, Anderson ituiV tnkn on Hninniy 1 " '
GiimI or Krenchy Vnlo at Tncoinn about
l'enr of being reformed keeps ninny
n man In the bachelor clnss,
A QHA8TLY MURDER.
Minneapolis, Nov. 21. With a wire
bound tightly around the torso and
head and wltii both arms and legs miss
ing, the body of Mrs. Peter Coleman,
the young woman station agent at Man
chester, Minn., for tho Minneapolis 4
Ht. I.nilis rnilrnnd, wns found today In
the ruins of the station, which burned
Monday night. The corpse wns badly
AT AFRICAN TOWN
I,ondnn, Nov 21. The name of the
"important German railway terminus"
In Kust Africa whero the war office
admitted the llritish suffered defoata
November 2 and 4 wns still withheld
today. It was not so stated, but it wa
gcno.nlly assumed secrecy wns observed
because a further attack was Intonded.
A bnttiilioii and a linlf, It was stated,
was originally sent from llritish Hast
Africa to talio the station. The expe
dition was repulsed by the Germans,
waited fur reinforcements, received
them on November 4, resumed tho at
tack, three regiments strong. After
they had actually entered the ttiwn they
wero ngnin driven bnck following fiercn
street fighting nt the bayonet's point.
Deeming the position's capture hopulos
by this time, with the fnrea nt tholr
command, they rc-eniiinrked and re
turned to their base to organize a fresh
nnd more formidable expedition.
Hritish losses were placed at T'lH, of
whom Ml wero Knglishineu and 01
THE "THIRD DEGREE" .
Titoinn, Wuidi., Nov. 21 -Aequlttcd
Hun-lay of the charge of killing Harry
Montgomery, a gn ry, William Davis,
the III vear ohl Meiittln negro, is again
in nif here today, this time chargod
with the burglary he is nlleged to have
cnaiiiiitted when he shot the storekeeper
in t'ao bitter's place of business Hcp
teinber !2S. ,
Davis went tot Henttle Inimedintoly
after bis acipiittnl, where ho was ar
rested lut" yesterday on a fugitive war
rant. Additional evldenen, which ws
not introduced In the murder trial, will
lie iiresented nuiiinst the negro. News
papermen to whom Dnvls told his story
after confessing will be put on the
stand to corroborate the police, as mem
I tint's nf the
ory that nonunion wins
1 pQURED CRUDE OIIi
IN TUB MAIL BOXES
l.ns Angeles, Oil., Nov. 21. A score
of detectives were detailed today to
search for four men who were reported
to have poured crude oil into a hun
dred mnil boxes on streets cornere
here. Postal officials, the police stud,
admitted that a large cpinntity of mail
was badly tlnn-aged. The object of the
men's reported action was a mystery
to tho police and the postoffice nuttior
Itlcs. , Ignorance Is the stepmother of argu
ment. - ,