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' m-LXXXVI., NO. 15. SALT LAKE CITY, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 29, 1 9 1 2. 16 PAGES FIVE CENTS. I
5 E PRESIDENT
J 'm NEAR
i EiTH IT HE
ys Sji y Constantly at Bedside
"S hntimalc Friends Arc
Vs. tified He Has Been
jlbuESTlON OF TIME
J"i'. ssion in Washine'lcm
W Probable Method of
ioR in(( His Place on Rc-
'iS publican Ticket.
d Fi CA, ". T., Oct. 2S. James S.
rw i Sherman, vice president of the
' fifc jUnited States, is seriously ill
Jkj land steadily failing at his lionic
FZ 9-his physician, Dr. Fsn-cltc JL
(Icmd Jencvos Lucre is no immediate
f etpt death, yet the patient's con-
5,lcl1 lliat it; is !l "1!lttcr of
atlasii are how much longer he can
d tllc rav;i"cs oC tuc J'suase
auai lick he is afflicted.
?eck at S o'clock tonight au-
-. Ee; Sherman has been sick all of
jtr. duo to the condition of tho
tgm r, hardening of the arteries and
tt$ 1? of ,he musclcs of tno heart,
xfitt To somewhat stretched. Mr.
-p!'j i had an attack in tho Adiron-
it Big Mooso lake, and T ox
is him to die. Ho cot out of Big
fvm imiProvcd steadily and sat
est is fly until tho latter part of Au-
Since then his condition has
Xm ?pravatcd and he has been
yoik $nc ast three weeks, since he
s t tck from Connecticut, where he
jS5 f'rosi;' 110 1,;is 1)0011 dressed only
i th W ifl that was a week ago Friday-,
! 'ust mV protest, he went out
a j polls to register.
si& Sherman is r.tnv in the condi-
;d ich tIl!lfc sort oC trouble leads
o js very seriously ill, but there
an 5icvc 110 immediate dauber of
a day of discouraging symp
t3) tr. Sherman rallied at niKliifall
f Qtinucd to siiovi' improvement
iopul the evening. This is due iu no
i aoasuro to powerful medicines,
r he can muuu longer siiccess
d,i ipmhat the attack of kidney
iSSn 1 , ....
,t& 5an'1 complications is doubtful.
.wyPjT ttnbors of his family aro with
tfy' "stantly. and his intimate
itfcsV have been notified that he has
iU. tfi l'1" -Readily.
j' before 11 o'clock tonilit a son
J1ce president made public this
it by Uic attending pliysiciana:
U & 'iconsiiltatjon ionisrhl In the case
rtJi ?re8(dent Sherman, the diaRnosis
WL encd heart muscles, the result of
m'tid with sonic kidney involvnient,
,Jo "KISNRT L. RLSN'ER."
nrtf pck is the family physician and
wr Is a specialist residing In
J5 tULATIOH OVER
IINGTO.W Oct. CS. Tho illncsH of
Ifii- esldrnl Sherman and speculation
;i s-t possibilities of his withdrawal
. 0iH e, Ttepublican ticket, because of
IteJ arlous condition of his health,
jncrtj fdlEcuHslon lieic today over the
Bp '.methods of fillini? hio place,
t in'iJ opinion expressed was that
ie fljjj Jbliean national committee or the
l3,iP committee possosEed power to
cDfflB'' anc' 1J,Kn 11,0 ticltot. No one
teases to know wherhcr the Chl-
lycnllon specincilly provided for
IP v pmereency. The report of tho
jq-ii Mention dut-H not appear to show
i'A 51 a Provision wa.s made then,
'atenop-a'phic report of the eou
n cf )h,f year has not been prlnlcd.
cosj n. vacancy occur upon the Itc-
picket, cither heforo or after
u'pl'n t E0,,c Republican leaders hero
by IX-j FBUcd that the electors would
"'-Jk1' t0 Vole for aMy Tidldatc for
8 JhB nt tnci' tT1iebt choose. Precc
rf'i'SBF6 a,lmltt0,J to bo Inciting, but it
cOOTiKrf .oll1' part' discipline jid
ftt-lKi,mi Ul pasl bound electors lo
Jmi ii r, Part' noniliicus. No one
.tMMKLi ?'.a a choice by thr Repub
unE?'1 c,2"ln,.!ttco 01' iLs executive
VK,1 tn 1 lo receive the sup-
M,,,,!0 Prnshlcnt pro tern, of tho
n.?,',(l preside over that bodv a
n iPK "f esHlon to in presidency
'f 5?5Bl'r. "evretaiy of mate. For
hr,ul month, tho nenalc Ihih
HaVK nT.i0,,Ree,.UI,1.1 a President
nSm U! bccn vu"
Ix&JmtHfu aj;0, 11 waB lea-rucd today.
Wm& D' HI,llB1' of the Ue
i JH' "Mlonal committnrj made e::-
JfiSl,,l,,,sJll' to the necessity
.irrc'nSM lnc varlouH secretaries
rttf R., J,1!'; . mimes of the ne-
9.1KinnHn,CH of Taft "mJ s')cr-
Khnrn"11,". '.,1)0n "all0,i5 " nil
-SBf mirn b;i"ol nave not been
fZ,1, oroecdurc where ballots
Pr,ntcl noL lt"0wn
I CANDIDATE WHO I
IS NEAR DEATH
JAMES S. SHERMAN
IE m REBELS
Modern Mollie Pitcher Meets
Death Fighting American
Marines in Nicaragua.'
XliW YORK. Oct. 2S. When American
marines, on October -i, charyed up and
captured Coyatcpe hill, near 'Masaya,
Nicaragua, after bavins: raked the in
surgent position with their batteries of
rapid-fire suns, they found among: the
dead rebels a Nicaragua n woman a
modern Mollie Pitcher. Clutched tightly
In her hands was a one-pounder shell
which she was trying to load Into a rebel
"field piece when a bullet from the Amer
ican force struck her,
This story and other details of the bat
tle were related today by Lieutenant
George "IV". Martin of the first provisional
regiment, United Sta.tcs marine corps,
who came from Colon on tho steamer
Cristobal lo have wounds he received in
the battle treated at thosnavy yard hos
pital. The rebel losses in the fight. Lieu
tenant Martin said, were more than L'OO.
Two marines Private Durham of Com
pany C, and Private Bobbltt of Company
B were Icillcd and several others wound
ed. The heavy casualties of the rebels
were Inflicted by Nicaraguan cavalry
which pursued them after tho Americans
had captured the hill.
The Americans, 1000 strong, and under
command of Major William N. MclCelvy.
attacked the rebel position after dashing
across open country for S00 yards. Two
barbed wire fences had been erected by
tho rebels near tho top of the hill. Prl
vat Durham was sent in advance with
clippers to destroy the trochas. Despite
the heavy fire another wire cutter suc
ceeded In clipping the fence.
Tho Americans then brought their
rapld-flro guns into play and attacked
the rebel position from two sides. The
fighting lasted a few minutes and when
the murines reached the summit of the
hill they found it deserted except for
about forty rebel dead, anions' them the
Two Keys, a Buttonhook, 132
Nails and Partly Digest
ed Spike Discovered.' .
By International Xcws Service.
PITTSFIELD, Mass.. Oct. 28. Luke'
Parsons, the "human ostrich," was op
erated on today in a Pittsficld hospital,
and tho surgeons removed 132 nails, two
keys, a button -hook and a partly digested
three-Inch iron spike from his stomach
and Intestines. A nal) had punctured the
abdomen and ci.iiBed peritonitis.
Parsons, who is HO years old, has had
a craviiiK for metal slnco he accidentally
swallowed some shingle noils ten years
ago. .lack-knives, .spikes and can openers
were regarded by him as special delica
cies Last week ho had symptoms of
Indigestion, lie had had attaclvs before,
but always found a remedy by eating
pieces of tin, a button-hook or some kevs.
When he applied to the hospital , for
treatment hu said his digestion was a lit
tle out of order.
. Tho surgeons arc doubtful of his recovery.
.ABLE TO FIGHT
Mrs. Mary Hart, 100 Years Old,
Arrested in Chicago .for
Assault and Battery.
CHICAGO. Oct. JS. Mrs. Mary Hart.
100 years .old, was arraigned in the po
lice court today, charged with assault
and battery. Tho centenarian prisoner,
it ncgress. who has been employed as
caretaker of a negro church, was charged
by thu Ilcv. D. J. Oleujons. the pastor,
with assault upon him when ho endeav
ored to discharge hor. Mrs. Hart con
ducted her own case
"I. refused to allow that man lo re
move mo from those premises without
two weeks' notice." who declared, "1 am
an old woman and I nhotihl In; treated
with rrupect. If not. there will bo trou
ble." Mr;. Hart mado a wsluiij toward
I the minister, who stepped aside.
. TO PROSPECTS
Nebraskan Sends Message to
People of United Slates
Victory for Wilson.-
DECLARES VOTER .
WEARY OF MISRULE
Predicts Utter Rout of Wall
Street and the Big Interests
as Result of Election
ly International Xe-ws Service.
WILLIAM JENNINGS 1 1 RYAN has
dictated the following state
ment of th'j prospects for the
success of the Democratic party
To the People of the United Slates:
On tho evo of another presidential
election, with the day for choosing a
successor to President Taft less than
a week distant, I find the outlook for
Democratic success bright indeed. In
no state that I have visited have I
found any indication that the elec
toral vote will be given to either Taft
or ltooscvelt. Democratic success
seems as absolutely cortaln as any
thing human can be. Everywhere
hope Is ascendant and the very air
seems surcharged with the spirit of
approaching victory. Of all presi
dential yean? within tho past score
this seems essentially to be Democ
racy's year, and the only danger of
falling short In this respect lies In
During the remaining days of the
campaign every Democrat should be
on his mettle and should work with
renewed energy and enthusiasm for
the success of the ticket national,
state and congressional feeling con
fident of victory.
Hope of Triumph.
"While we have had a great deal lo
overcome, our causo has xnado such
amazing progress as lo furnish sub
stantial grounds upon which to build
.a. logical hope of triumph all along
From exhaustive Inquiries and per
sonal observations 1 am absolutely
convinced that the voters are weary
of Republican misrule and party strife
and arc only awaiting the chance to
institute a. new and better order of
It is not strange that the voters of
thin country should turn from Presi
dent Taft and condemn his failure lo
lead the people's fight for reforms,
but it is strange that. any one who
opposes Taft should turn to Roosevelt
for relief. Colonel Roosevelt had twice
as long in which to secure reforms as
Taft had and now he asks a third
term (and we don't know how many
more he wants) in which to do what
could have been done when he was
After giving us Mr. Taft and fail
ing to help him make good, he asks
us to accept him as a substitute for
Taft. Could anything be more au
dacious'.' Wilson Only Hope.
Governor Wilson is the only hope of
the nation, If we would free ourselves
from the burden of ta.cs and the
menaco of monopoly. Ho is a big,
brainy statesman and a man who has
the courage of his convictions, and
who, If elected, wilt make this coun
try one of the best and safest presi
dents It has ever had.
People of the United States, this is
no sham battle. "Wo arc not drawn
up on dress parade. AVo are a. light
ing "band that has been battling for
sixteen years, and we hope to make
this the last battle of the war for
human rights and progress. The
breastworks of the enemy are crum
bling before- the onslaughts of a
united and triumphant Democracy,
ami, ere another week has passed, 1'
confidently expect to see the glorious
banner of Democracy floating from
the shattered ramparts of the dis
organized Republican army,
1 firmly believe In fair play and in
belriK charitable to a disabled oppo
nent, but when they tell me I sun
striking a man when he is down be
cause I criticise the policies of Roose
velt and his past and present attitude
In the campaign, I reply thai brave
men. whcfi they go Into battle, do not
put their wounded in front.
Campaign of Issues.
It is au Roosevelt says a campaign .
of issues,-not men and I further say
that it is a matter that must be de
cided by good, hard common sense,
- not sentiment; a question that must
be settled by the sano peoplo oi the
country, not by a maniac.
"We are at the close of one of the
greatest campaigns the country has
ever known. I have not found it a
campaign of noloo and bluster, but.
on the whole, one of sober attention
and an apparent dcslro on the part
of tho voters to carefully weigh the
Issues anil to exercise their God -given
lulcHlsrciu'o In settling tho great
(Continued on Page Two.)
Wood row Wilson Addresses
Meeting in Philadelphia Un-'"
der Auspices of Indcpend
. ent Republican League.
A GREAT OVATION
Governor Johnson of Califor
nia Speaks to Tremendous
Crowds in AAai'nc; Mar
shall in Montana.
PHILADELPHIA. Ou. 2S. A tre
mendous ciowd paid tribute to
Gov. Wood row "Wilson In the
Academy of Music here tonight.
The meeting was arranged and
held under the auspices of the League or
Independent Republicans. Gilbert E.
:lioe, a former law partner and tho
brother-in-law of Senator La Follcttc,
and Rudolph Sprcckols of California, or
ganizer of the Wilson National Progres
sive Republican league, preceded Gover
nor Wilson with speeches in his favor.
"The only Question before the coun
try.' said the governor. "Is. do you trust
the men who aro now leading the Demo
cratic party? Jf you believe they aro
the enemies of legitimate business, don't
vote for them. If you believe they arc
wild-eyed reformers who don't know the
courses of change in this country, don't
vote for them. If you believe they are
Inexperienced tyros who don't know
right from wrong, don't vole for them.
Not a Partisan.
"But vote as you believe, and as you
trust. And if you see anyone promise
the things which you think can be done,
vole that way. I am not here as a
partisan. If there is somebody else who
can and will do the Job "
Cries of "Wilson. Wilson!" interrupt
ed the .governor's fcpeeoJi.' tiud when the
fem'onstration subsided a. man called out,
"How about Roosevelt?"
"I have denied myself the pleasure of
discussing Mr. Roosevelt this week." an
swered the governor. "I a.m 011 the plat
form in this closing week of the cam
paign In all soberness to discuss the Is
sues and not persons."
Once during the governor's speech
"How about the referendum'."' and the
governor promptly replied:
"Pennsylvania, should take care of
that; It is not a national Question, but
let mo tell the gentleman who mentioned
It that there have been times when no
legislature was so sorely in need of bav
in?: its acts referred to tho people as
that at the capital of Pennsylvania."
An outburst of cheers greeted the gov
ernor's remark and he turned his speech
to other topics.
The governor said that without a mer
chant marine other nations would benefit
more by the opening of tho Panama
canal than tho United States. The nomi
nee advocated a regulation of competi
tion and the removal of favors which he
said were bestowed by the protective
"We have entered' the lists." he said,
"to free tho average man of enterprise
in America and make ourselves masters
of our own fortunes once again. The
trusts lie like a great Incubus on the
productive part of American brains."
SAYS "PANIC CRIES
ARE NOT REGARDED
I WESTCHESTER, Pa., Oct, 'JS.-"In the
face of certain Democratic victory' the
prosperity of the country Iti going on un
interruptedly," said Governor Wilson In
his first campaign speech since he broke
off his speaking campaign a. week ago.
"Pennsylvania expects. New Jersey ex
pects, the whole country expects" the '
Democratic ticket to win." ho continued.
"There Is not a business man in the
country who "has a fear of interruption of
his business unless he has been break
ing the laws of the land and the laws or
honor. I hope these men are afraid and
that their Tears will be Justified."
Crowds welcomed the governor on his
way from Philadelphia to Westchester.
He spoke twice here at a Democratic
rally In a theater and at an overflow
i meeting outside.
The governor declared that the "old
threats, ancient shibboleths and worn
out cries about punics are not being seri
ously regarded by tho thinking pcopbj of
In the second speech Governor Wilson
made here he said:
"Did you see that remarkable letter Is
sued by tho vice president of she United
Slates the other day In which he said
men who did not have bank accounts were
not Interested in banks; that men who did
not conduct great enterprises were not
Interested In the commerce of the coun
try? "Can you conceive of a point of view
like that If I have not money enough to
deposit In bank. 1 have to scrape along
by the skin If my teeth to pay my way by
my dolly wages. Then, if you plcuac.
I am not Interested, according lo that
view. In what In done with the money 'of
Continued on Pago. 'Jfhrco.
STRIKE AT ELY
10 M'SILL IS
President Charles H. Moycr
Wires Judge Hilton Accept
ing the Peace Situation
UNION WORKERS VOTE
TO RETURN TO POSTS
Jackling Repeals There Have
Been No Negotiations Be
tween Miners' Organiza
tion and His Company.
INFORMATION received last night in
dicate that the strike at Ely and
McCIU Is over, as forecast exclusive
ly In The Tribune Sunday mornlnc.
The union strikers at Nevada have
voted to go back to work. Charles 11.
Moycr, president of the Western Federa
tion of Miners, has sent a telegram to
Judge O. N. Hilton, attorney or the fed
eration, that the statement made by C.
R. Lakcnan, general manager of the
Nevada Consolidated 'company, Is satis
factory. The men say they will go back
to work at the maximum increase In pay
of '25 cents a day, posted previous to the
strike and effective October 1.
In his statement, Manager l.akc
nan said the companies would take back
any former employee intimidated or co
erced. Jackling Not Surprised. x
D. C. Juckling, vice president and gen
eral manager of the Utah Copper com
pany and vice president of the Nevada
Consolidated company, which controls
the Nevada Consolidated, expressed no
surprise when he received the foregoing
Information last night, lie repealed that
the Nevada Consolidated had appointed
no one to represent It in negotiations
with tho Western Federation of Miners.
He. declared that, to connect, this company
In any' way with the federation was mis
representation. He said the company's
name should not bo used in reports of
any negotiations with the federation.
"Mr. Lakenan's statement was perfect
ly clear," he added. "Ho has expressed
the attitude taken by the Nevada Con
solidated and Ulah Copper companies all
along. A majority of Mr. Lakenan's em
ployees signed a petition before the strike
as being not In favor of IL The maxi
mum Increase In pay was posted before
the strike was called In Nevada, volun
tarily, without any pressure from any
organization. We have had no business
with the federation and have nono now.
It was not a flat increase of 25 cents a
day, but ranged from L'O to 23 cents.
"Inasmuch as the strike was called
without consulting us and inasmuch as
It is called off In tile same way, wo have
no consideration to express for the ac
tion of the Western Federal I6n leaders.
They have been at liberty to do as they
pleased from the start and wc have had
no negotiations with them and will have
"Wo -shall use our own discretion in
the matter of re-employing strikers.
This can be called discrimination, selec
tive action, good judgment or whatever
one pleases, but wc will hire only those
we think will be good workmen. Wo
have, of course, only sympathy for those
who were forced out on the strike
against their wills because they feared
for their personal safety and only sym
pathy for lhose who were deceived and
misled In the Ely district by Moycr and
his crowd, as these same men deceived
and misled our workors at Bingham."
Vote Taken by Union.
The following Associated Press dispatch
was received from Ely last night:
ELY, Nov.. Oct. 2S. Tho strike of
the copper miners, mill and smelter
men was declared off today by an
almost unanimous vote. Tho Lane
Miners union and the Stcptoe Mill
and Smeltcrmcns union held meetings
today and instructed delegates to the
Ely Central Labor league lo use ev
ery effort to bring the strike to an
end. Tho action was to rullfy agree
ments between Samuel W. Bclford and
the agents of the Western Federation
Tlui men will return to work Imme
diately at tho wagu scale effective
October 1. which allowed all classes
of miners and laborers an Increase of
L'ii cents a day.
The following telegram was sent to
The Tribune yesterday by Samuel W.
Relt'ord, tho Nevada attorney, who con
sulted Judge Hilton regarding a. settle
EAST ELY, Nov., Oct. L'S. Ely
strike called off this afternoon. My
Interest in bringing about this result
was merely that of a citizen of Ne
vada who l(j desirous of promoting
tho prosperity of our own people
' wherever possible. No man with a
decent degard for the happiness and
prosperity of thousands could sit
Idly by without making an effort to
terminate umidl;iotiH which meant
disaster to the people. In this work
I have received no aid directly or
indirectly from the companies. They
(Continued on Page Two.)
I QUEEN OF NATION I
WHICH MAY' TAKE
PART IN THE WAR
QUEEN OF RUMANIA.
SEE SPIRITS HOB
Many Mediums and Crystal
Gazers Attend Trial of Ars.
CHICAGO. Oct. 2S. The state intro
duced its principal evidence today In the
trial here of Mrs. Doulse Lindloff, spirit
ualist, clairvoyant and crystal gazer,
charged with poisoning her son. Arthur,
and whom Hie prosecution asserts had
foreknowledge of the deaths of many
othor members of her own family.
Dr. Walter S. 1 Ialnes, testifying as an
expert loxlocologlsl. said he found be
tween three and four grains of a min
eral poison, enough to cause death. In
the body of Arthur LIndlotT. and that he
also found tho same drug in deadly
cjuantitics In the bodies of William Lind
loff. one of Mrs. Lindloff's husbands, and
Alma .Lindloff, daughter of Mrs. Lind
loff. "In my opinion, all three members of
the family died from poison." said Dr.
Haines. He also testified that he had
analyzed the contents of a box said to
have been found in Mrs. Lindloff's'
house, and found them lo contain Sl
per cent mineral poison. The embalm
ing fluid used in the bodies, lie said,
contained no poisonous substances.
Testimony favorable to the aecuscC
woman was given by Dr. John M, Bcrger,
who said Mrs. LlmllofC was willing the
body of the boy should be exhumed. A
number of fortune tellers and alleged
scientific crystal gazers and spiritualist
mediums, some of whom, arc from dis
tant' cities, are attending the trial and.,
with the defendant, professed to see
spirits hovering about the courtroom and
to receive messages concerning the
SAFE BLOWER LS
CAPTURED BY DOG
Cliase Leads Through Crowded
Chicago Street and Ends in
CHICAGO. Oct. 28 Through the de
termined pursuit of -a bulldog here to
night, one of three alleged "safe-blowers
was captured by ' the animal after 'the
chase bad led through a crowded street
car. under a freight . train a ml J through
a hall of shots which failed to Injure
the dog. Policemen rescued tho alleged
safe-blower, who was shouting for help.
Throe men were arrested as safe-blowers
by detectives, and one of the men,
Angelo Robcrll, broke a way from the
officers and darted down an alley. The I
dog. which had been following the offi
cers, kept after the fugitive and was at
his heels when he -boarded a car. The
car was running slowly and in a moment
the dog leaped aboard . and made for
Robcrtl, who dashed through, followed
by the animal, Kobertl jumped from the
front end of the car, still followed by.
the dog. He crossed the railroad tracks
by climbing through a freight train, but
the doer ran under the cars and was
ready for him.
Robert! began firing his revolver, but
failed to hit the dog. Tho noise of. the
shots directed tho pursuing policemen,
who came up in time to rescue the man.
who was penned in a fenco corner by
the bulldog and was almost, exhausted.
The police did not know to-.wiiujn tbe
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. Oct. 2S. Jacob
Brenner, automobile dealer, arrested In
San Francisco recently on a warrant is
sued In New York, charging wifo aban
donment, is fighting extradition. Bren
ner says lie and his wife, suipuratcd. In
New York In 1907 under an agreement by
which he turned over to her half of his
property, givlnir her ?o0.000. Tho New
York Kraud Jury recently Indicted him.
No action was taken on the extradition
BUS TIE I
Luleburgas and Demoti
ca Capitulate; Turks
Show No Signs of Mak
ing a Stand, but Great
Battle Is Expected
Within a Few Days. .
BRIDGE BLOWN UP H
TO HAMPER TURKS I
Victors Seize Chief Rail
way Lines of Sultan's
Empire and Cut Off
tween His Variour.
HEIKA. Montenegro, Oct. 28.
The Montenegrins captured the
town of Plcvllo in the Saujak of IH
Noyipazar, near the ' Bosnian
uorclor, this noon.
LONDON, Oct. 28. The Scr
vian legation announces that a
hundred Arnaut villages in the
vicinity of Uskup have surrend
cred. Great festivities arc .he
ing held throughout the conquered
SOFTA, Oct. 2S. The Bulgarian
forces,, according ro advices rc
ceivcrt tonight, have. captured the
towns ol' Luleburgas and De
motion. It is also reported that the
Turks arc constructing earthwork
aloug the river Krkcne, west of Kski-
It is stated that Hulgarian cuvalr
has succeeded in cutting commumca
lions between Adrianoplo nnd Constan
tinoplc and between Adrianoplo and
Macedonia. The bridge over the
Tehorlu river at C'hcrkcsslcoi, has been
blown up. It is understood that cili
v.cns leaving Adrianoplo arc permitted
to pass through the lines to the south
The Turkish commander at Adriuu
ople has been formally summoned to
siirrendcr the town. A second military
traiu from Constantinople, leaded with
flour, hns fallen into the bauds of the
Bulgarians at Eski-Huha.
Montenegrin Success. IH
LONDON, Oct. JS. A. dispatch from
iRome to the Post says the .Montenegrin
flag dies at the summit of Tarabosch and H
that the fall of Scutari Is imminent. This IH
is not" confirmed from other sources. J
A Ccttinjc dispatch to the Standard jl
: says the commander at Scutari . returned
no answer to the summons to surrender IH
and- that the Montenegrins arc bombard- H
Ing Tarabosch. H
The Express publishes a dispatch, dated H
Turkish headquarter. Tehorlu, October H
"Abdullah Pasha's camp Is here. His H
army lies in a line from Lulu-Bursas to H
Bunarhlssar. and a decisive battle Is ex- H
pected within a week.'" H
Servians Seize Guns.
BELGRADE, Oct. Semi-official ad-
vices roport that the Turkish army, which jH
retired from Uskup to Voles, surrendered
today to the Servian cavalry and dcll- IH
ercd up 1 heir arms. The Servians later jH
- That section of the Turkish army wlifch H
was defeated at Kumanova appears lo H
have been entirely broken up. The Turks IH
from IsJtlp are making Voles the ubjee- IH
tive point, of their retreat. Prior to lh
occupation of Istip by the Servians thr
inhabitants rose against the Turks and H
IS EXPECTED SOON
LONDON. Oct. -2S. Constantinople dls- jH
patches continue to speak of tho mull-
ncss of the Turkish army to take the jf
offensive. In any case, a few days inns'
sec something decisive. It Is reported H
that the Bulgarians have blown up u H
bridge over the Tehorlu river, showing H
that the turning movement is making H
Unless the Turks are able to take tho lf
offensive vigorously, the present iudlca- H
lion Is that they will be" driven out of IH
Europe altogether, fearing interference fl
by the powers at the present stage to
cud1 the war. as happened In the Rus jJ
slan campaigns against Turkey In lSi'S IH
and 1S7S. -when Russia had captured lJ
Adrianoplo and was at the 'gates of Con- IH
There have been renewed activities H
(Continued on Page Two.) H