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1"' SAL I LAKE C"'Y' SATURPAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 9, 1912. , IS PAGES 1TVB CENTS I
of the Non
Population 'lace Before the
of the Army of
wn Prince Con-
ir Is Preached
ollowers of the
Give Up Their
n Defense of!
.Nov. 8, An unccn
ch received by the
di from Constantl
Bilonikl has boon oc
e Qrcek troops. Thoir
I attended by awful
is Greeks eutsred the
icots of disorder broke
KBKMcniulc massacre of the
(fBici popnlation took place,
Bb and looting were gen oral.
'iBAthe Greeks took possc-5-mRpf
pressed nil the
tKad Turkish officers. The
JHjopUYity in Saloniki luim-
5jHf'' uV. S. Judging from
PKMV dispatches Co us tan ti
r iJPfullialiy has abandoned
.Sf ability of. the Turks
fB.!6C KHStauto at flic"Tcb:it
jSK wknowlcilses tho ncees-
city's manhood to
of the c5tv 'tsclf. If ibis
,3e cod of the war cannot
'W81' today achieved the
sB&k,thiir ?ampaiKn hy w
"yT"k'8' """son "of o000
mt or 8ur'cndcrol. Jt i3 b'ef
OFfr. thp.y evacuated.
!n!!jBE V'11 bavc ,fl cant urc Jan-
P 111,1 Sa,tari i,ley h
SMgWcd the two principal
rft . ,Wrla,,0Ple havo been
"'"Kt t0b ,0 ho Vicuna
'7 f'Q,ir "'crs for the
31 -Wrtftnoplo have begun.
JLT?i of tl,c ctii f
r Cll!tios ar,J doming
l.El r l!lki"2 th form
iaE , ,Uc tr'c alliance
5P'ill 1. - 1,8 rcccul 0nfor.
WT s ri,nt,Jrc8t European
BC" Ln,1" nnii pre
SiBE S n tho SUOCt. Which
rf &iv ,y ljavQ P
XA " t terms thev
h! ccpt pei,Cft- u ia
B 0ne Point. "
'lE; ,,Rtbt the Turks
'.fta W. , haaboen
fcl ,7.7' termination
SV 6 4 for rcaco'
Wli18 Y'nn that the
' Turkish Armored Auto, Maxim Mounted
DWWER OF Cflfl THAT
HURT MM IS HERE
Private Detective ' Says - His
Automobile in New -York '
- Is a-Hoodoo, r-
Special lo The Tribune- ' '
NEW yOltK,"Noy. 'S Tho-anlomo-bile
jvliicli ran flown .-and scrion'sly in
jured .lohn'K Poilloii'on 'Broadway
yefitcrrlay'is owned ".by. .T, Ai AVadd'ell'of
Kidcwopd, X. J., ;i " nicinbcr of'the
firm of Wnddcll k Mahon, privalo de
tective?, who furnished strikebreakers
at. l-'inhain, Utah. .' ". '.. ...''
All witnesses to tho accident v agree
that the chauf fcur aud "a man "wlfo'wqs
in tho tonncau endeavored tepctjaway
without bciuj; rccoprnizod. UcodlcsH of
shouty. the chauffeur turned tho' car
into Kiversido drivo and sped away in
Ir. Waddcll lin been in Salt. Lako
City Finco October 10. 1 1 is wife loft
New York Inst week to join htm. IMr.
Poillon 's condition, is precarious. He is
suffering from" a - slijrht frjurtureof
tho fkiill. " :
It- is a serious offense in this. sUilo
I for a ebauffour to 'run away after hia
car has struck a citizen,
"As fav as I know." said lr. "Wad
dell aL tho Holcl.JJLah last uight,-.'tho
car is in"tho hnnda of tho .Harrows
Ilotor Car company, agents' for tho.
Pierce Arrow company from whom T
purchased it. It was left with the
ifnrrows company to bo overhauled and
repairod and Jiad not been turned over
to my chauffeur, to' judge ' from ' a
telegram fhat-.iy wife received las
night from hor sister." The telegram
"Ir. Utlcy would not lot "Wilbur
liavo the car till he tried it; 5,0 ;ho had
to loavo'if. I 'will' wire you as soon
aG 1 SCt 51 ' ' ' N ET'lTE. ' ' "
The telegram is dated November 7.
"I am beginning to think that tho
car if a hoodoo affair," said. Mr. Wad
dell. "It has given mo a lot of trouble
and now it appears-that it can't bo
trusted to keep out. of rnischioC oven
when in tho shop for repairs. X am
very gliul. to fed'assured, bowcyor..that
my chanffeur hud not received tho car
beforo tho aeeideut. . It .was probably
being tried out after being repaired
at the time of the accident."
Mr. Waddcll explained that "Wilbur
is his chauffour-aud Utleyi tho ropre
scutativo of tho Harrows company.
Dulutn Pioneer Dies.
DULUTH. Unu.. Nov. S. Capt. An
totne l,i Due. one of she oldcsL plonom
at tiic bead of the lakos. tlkd here late
yesterday after an operation. 11c was
"born in Canada in December. 13J0.
Democratic' Presidential Can
.'didate Has' 5 74 -Votes to the
Good Over. Ta ft.
Special to The Tribune.
- BOISE. Ida., Nov. 8. UntcP? . President
T.tt can show substantial R.lns on com
pleto returns onouRh In overcome tb
lead of STl votes that "Wood row Wilson
sbov.-K, from incomplete riturns from
twenty-five of the twenty-seven counties
in thcstn.tr, Idaho -will have to be re
corded" in "tho 'Democratic column. . bate
returns today swept away Taft's advant-ago-
of-yesterday- over Wilson and placed
.tho' prcsldonl-'elect' in the lead.
Tho total .vote nlvrn Wilson and. Taft
In tho twenty-five counties reported Ms
as follows: Wilfon. 2S.563: Taft, 23.0S3.
Not .Including OnolIa.' Adams and Cus
ter counties, W.Ilson .had a total-vote of
27,671 and Taft !6,5GS. Incomplete ro
lurns'froin Oneida county save Taft 1-51
and Wilnon n:C The same county pave
'Haines, Hepubllcan oniidida.lo for kov
ornof.' ."tOU,. and Ilawley, Democrat, 1 122.
Khowlns Taft" did not i tin as strong as
Haines.- -Onelda'n presidential "vole if?
Included in tho firnt totals plven.
. The two .unreported counties are .ri
ams and ' Ouster,- bo'th Democratic- Al
lowing a tie voto in Adnint. plvinp' Wil
son yO majority in , Custer, and Taft 00
more majority on the complete count from
Qneida county. Wilson, still leads by be
tween f00 and 600. WHson'j blppest sain
today was from Dinpliam county,, when
tho official count was made. The flrat
reports jravo Taft.lSGS to 320 for Wilson.
The official couva3 cut Taft to llGO'and
Wilson to"SH. Wilson pained 2U2 votes.
REACHES BEDSIDE -IN '
TIME TO SEE SON DIE
lilt PASO, Nov. S. Frank Walter,
said to too a' Wushinpton. D. C, banker
and reputed millionaire, arrived here to
day, after a nico' across the continent,
junt in time to attend the. death b'ed ol
Ids' son. Corporal Walter, of the Thir
, Arriving In his private car, -Mr. Wal
ter hurried to lYrt Wins and aiiked at
tho poat hospital to aco Corporal John'
TJ- Walter, aped J5, 111" of typhoid fever.
Tho castM'n banker entered-the ward
and bent over the young soldier's cot,
and tho two talked a short tlmo before
tho financier's son breathed ' bis last.
"Bring, tho body to my car." said Mr.
Walter. "I will have It Interred at our
old home in ..Staunton, Va. Corporal
Walter is my son."
Tho father, with the body of bis son,
left on a late train today.
Ten Years' Campaign.
ISMCW YOUrC, Nov, S.Thn Merchants'
nsnoclatlon of Now York has outlined a
ten years' campaign for promoting the
industrial welfare of the metropolis which
will Involve the expenditure of over 51.
.lOO.OOn. Both forelftn and domiatlc trade
r to rceclvo attention and a tariff bu
reau will make an cxhn native study of
freight schedules and the relations be
ll ecu railroads and distributors.
PLUCK! BIKEMI .
KILLS M BANDIT
Shasta Limited on Southern
. Pacific Held Up j'One Robber-Escapes
By International, News. Service.
JJEDDTNG.'Cal.', Nov. S. The Shasta
limited, north bound, was. hold. irp at.
Delta, thirty-fivc- milos north of Red
ding, at .S:30 this evening bv "three
masked bandits. One of the bandits
was killed- by a brakemau. The other
two escaped with the registered mail.
The train slopped for wator and had
moved J 00 yards uorth.when tho loco
motive hit a torpedo. The engineer
Uenrv Wcntz, (brought- the train to a
stop. As ho did so a masked robber
climbed over the tender with a revolver
in his hand aufl ordered him not to turn
a wheel. Atthe samo time another
masked bandit was afwork in the mail
car, holding up the two mail clerks
and rifling tho registered mail.
Conductor Dickie was in charge of
the train. Tho head brakoman, Tom
San ford, ran 100 yard3 ' west t o John
lorton 's . saloon asked for a revolver.
The proprietor save him a loaded wea
pon. San ford ra across to the railroad.
Ho was covered by dnrknep3 but he saw
tho robbor by tho light of tho engine
and flrod. The bandit tumbled out of
tho cab dead.
All -this timo no one realized rhat a
robbery was going on in the mail car.
The craek of the revolver that slew
the .bandit warned his comrade in tho
mail car that the holdup was discov
ered, lie grabbed up the registered
Mini I, jumped out of the side door and
Passengers on the train were not dis
turbed and did not know of tho event
until thoy were told about it by mem
bers of the train crew, '
The mail clerks were so rattled that
thoy could give no idoa of tho amount
of mail taken, further than that every
sack of registered matter was rifled.
The dead (bandit was laid out be
Iweon' the tracks and the train went
on, having been delayed only half an
hour, No identification has been made.
He was about 20 or 2S years old.
LOOT WORTH $40OOC
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. S, Loot
of $-10,000 is said to have fallen to ban
dits who robbed a touthbouad express
train on tho Louisvillo & Nashvillo
railroad at Blount Springs early today.
They entered tho mail car, awod tho
clerks by a flourish of revolvers, took'
poeesiion of sovornl registered mail
pouches, then ricnalod for the engineer
to stop tho train, and escaped tn the
countrv a few miles north of Burning-:
ham, l'osscs are on their trail. J
Mother of Slain Man, Mad
dened by Lawyer's De
nunciation, Makes Dem
onstration in Court.
LAWYERS ENGAGE IN
Counsel for Defense Ridicules
Prosecution; District Attor
ney Replies; Jury Will
Get Case Today.
TOL'RK a liar! You're lying
y about my dead son!"
JL Crying aloud with rage,
Mrs. Dina McCfillis. mother
of Thomas H. McGillis. with these
words, rushed toward Judge O. N. Hil
ton in Judge F. C. Loofbourow 's court
room yesterday afternoon. Hilton was
making an argument in defense of Al
fred Sorcnsen. charged with murdering
McGillis April 20. To prevent her from
attacking the attorney. Mrs. McGillis
was lifted bodily from the floor by bail
iffs and relatives and taken into the
On a previous day of the trial when
a defence witness was testifying as to
the alleged belligerent disposition of
McGillis, the moj.her made a similar
demonstration,-denouncing the witness
as false and interrupting the proceed
ings. Since then she was kept away
from court until yesterday. She has
been on the verge of nervous prostra
tion, it is said, since tho case was
Lawyers Are Bitter.
j- . - .;-
The closing day of the trial was
marked -by a bitter exchange of per
sonal vituperation on the part of Judge
Hilton and K. O. Leatherwood, district
attorney. Mr. Leatherwood resented
tho ridicule offered by tho defense at
torney before the jurj', in which tho
former supreme court justice of Colo
rado intimated that the prosecution was
handled so badly that bo. feared tho
twelve men would think Leatherwood
and P. T. Farnsworth, Jr., assistant
district attorney, wero in collusion with
tho defense or that the defense was
deliberately aided by tho prosoc;itors.
Judge Hilton cxhibitd the trousers
worn by .McGillis when tho shooting oc
curred. He pointed to a tear over the
right hip pocket and asserted that it
was such a rent as would bo ina.de by a
revolver carried.'by a gunman. .Rela
tives of McGillis and tho prosecution
contended that McGillis never carried
a dangerous weapon. It was this point
in Judge Hilton's argument that evoked
the outburst from Mts. McGillis. Mr.
Leatherwood contendod that the toar
was duo to a strain on the cloth caused
Continued on Page Three.
NOTABLE UTAHN WHO
I DIES ON THE COAST
COL. ISAAC TRUMBO.
STRIKE ST HUM
HELD PROFITS 001
October Might Have Been the
Banner Month for United
Staies Smelting Co.,
Special to The Tribane.
BOSTON. Mass., Nov. S. But for the
Bingham strike October would have
produced for the United States Smelt
ing company greater profits than any
previous month in the company's his
tory. As it was. net earnings were not
far short of. irl 00,000 after usual charges
to depreciation. Actual net earnings
beforo depreciation arc running at the
rate of about J-i.j.oOO.OOO annually from
which as in the past the company will
deduct $1,000,000 for new construction
and depreciation. It is clearly to be
seen, therefore that the common stock
is earning .nearly 0 per share. Presi
dent Sharp is now in the cast and says
that by the tjmc the new railroad is
eumpToled the property will be in a po
sition to ship 1,000,000 tons annually.
Experts sav that the property has at
least. 1.30,000,000 tons.
JIo expects to increase the output lo
to 20 per cent annually until the out
put is .'1.000,000 tons a year.
FEDERATION OF LABOR
riOCIJESTEK. N". Y.. Nov. $. Court
decisions alleged to be inimical to union
labor probably will be tho chief topic
for debate at the convention of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, it was said to
day. These include the conviction of
Goniners. Morrison ami Mitchell Tor con
tempt of court and the Imposition of a
fine in the Danbury Hatters' case.
The preliminary meetings to the annal
convent ion of the American Federation of
Labor, which t ill open here November 11,
continued today with sdtilncH of the union
label and motal trades departments.
JIanv delegates express themselves a
confident that the federation will adopt
a radical chanpo In policy at this con
I The Sunday Tribune
TRIAL BY JURY Doolcy describes the difference bctwoon English
aud American juries. In Enlgand, ho says, a man is presumod to be ,5
innocent until ho is proved innocent, and'then -ho. is presumed to be . Si
) guilty, while in America a man is presumed to -be guilty intil he is i
proved guilty and then lie is presumed to bo. innocent. )
GLAD TO LOSE $500,000 Rich Now Tbrk woman wagered that sum S
( that her sou would not be good until he was '2 1 and she loses.
( THE BLACK HAND That is the title of this week's detective story S
bv Arthur B. Peeve, who is describing tho adventures of Craig
S Kennedy, the scientific detective.
S FASHIONS Lady Puff-Gordon describes the new tendencies of fashion.
The ccncrnl stj-les remain the same, but tho little touches hero and " (
there scorn to mako important differences. .y. i
) HEARST COMICS The four page comic, supplement in cnlnrp-5 im-
mcnsoly popular aud every week is tickling the fancy of hundreds )
) of new subscribers of The Tribune. . .
FOOTBALL Utah university's splendid football team plays the I
University of-Colorado today and tho .game 'will go. far towards
) deciding tho championship of the Kocky mountain conference. The !
I game will be reported in detail in The Tribune.
OFFICIAL AVERAGES Tho averages of tho players of th0 Union !
association of baseball clubs have been compiled by the acting i
prcsidont of the league ami will appear in full in tomorrow's Trib- - j
? RACING Tho cloning day of tho racing season at the Lagoon and La- ?
I tonia raco tracks with the. many interesting incidents of "get-away $
day" will bo covered by tho turf reporters of this paper.. I
THE PLAYERS' ASSOCIATION The new organization which will
S havo an important bearing on the future of baseball is treated in W. ?
J. McBeth's interesting sport letter.
W. W. NAUGHTON writes entertainingly of the practice of popular 5
boxers of remaining too long in the gamo in which they havo )
s gained wealth and fame. j
COL, TRUMBO, I
FIGURE, DEAD I
Former Salt Laker Dies in I
San Francisco as Result of H
Injuries Received in H
Mysterious Manner.. H
HELD. TO HAVE BEEN '
ASSAILED BY FOOTPADS I
Was a Candidate for United
States Senator When I
Utah Was Admitted to I
, the Union. ' D
Special to The Tribune.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Nov. 3.
Colonel Isaac Tmnibo, one of thp
best known San Franciscaus and fl
Utah mine owners of the pnt
quarter of a century, died this morning
at St. Luke's hospital. Surgeons be-
lieve that Colonel Trumbo was the vie
tim of a murderous assault, committed
by highwaymen last Saturday night, at
liddy and Mason streets. H
Colonel Trumbo was found uoeon- l
scious at night, a gash in his head, and ' H
since then, had been unable to give any
account of what occurred. The po- B
lice have been working on the case Hjl
since Hits finding of Colonel Trumbo, jH
but have failed to discover any satij
factory clues. Coroner Lcland decided
this morning to hold ou iuqucst. n
the statements of the surgeons aro that JH
the wound on Colouel Truinbo's head
could scarcely have been the result of WM
Or. 'N. H. Prusch said: H
''Colonel Trumbo died of couciUiion
of tho brain. I am tinable to say BB
whether he received, his injury in an HI
accident, or was the victim of foul HI
play. Prom the timo that I was called fM
to attend him to his dcathb ho was
only semi-conscious and, therefore, wo
were unable to gain any information jH
from him as to how ho received hi3 H
Belonged to Past Era. H
Hiile Colouel Trumbo was. only 54 H
years of age, ho belonged to a pajt
era of San Francisco and for tho la it H
few 3'ear.s had practically dropped out H
of sight. Financial success never came jH
to him in California, aud he gradually H
lost hero what ho gained in his yoimg- H
cr life in Utah. Colonel Trumbo came H
to San Francisco twenty or twenty-fix c H
yea rs ago. H
Ho IiikI plenty of money, lived at the
old Palace hotel and was a favorite H
among politicians, artists and newspn- H
pormcn. Ho dipped now nnd then into HB
business, always un profitably. .lie H
bought a residence on Sutter and Oc- fH
tavia streets aud lived thero until hi H
fortune was gone. He wa always over HI
sanguino about anything in. which he H
embarked, having made his first for- IRH
tuuo in Utah with scarcely any ef- fflfl
Those who knew Colonel Trumbo bc;t H
believed for years that he was an ag3nt BSb
of the .Mormon church, even while Ih- In
iug at tho Palaco hotel and at Sutter B9I
and Oe tavia streets, hut of recent year RK
ho had been giving much of his time H
to tho study of a later religious cult.
Made Trip Abroad. flj
Under commi5ions from art lovers,
Colonel Trumbo mado two trips around tD
tho world, adding choice canvasses to HH
tho galleries of rich Californian and wmm
residents of Utah. 71c collected a large H M
number of raro canvasses nnd antiques KS
for himself. Upou his return to San Kfi
Franciico to tako up his permanent HH
abodo he became a central figure in: cub HH
turcd circles and nchicved s-uch succes? M
that he becamo reputed as a million- II
aire. -Ho had ninny years otv com- HEW
fort and luxury and then reverses WK
More than a year ago Colonel Trumbo IB
was in such straits that his home and HB
art collections nt 15?o Slitter street aH
were sold under tho auctioneer's bam- flB
mcr on proceedings for the foreclosure ffl
of a mortgage. Since then ho had been nH
in poor circumstances. fHWW
CA REER IN VTA H HI
FULL OF GINGER H
Through his candidacy for tho Unit- I KB
cd State senate, Colonel Trumbo put ; BIS
a good" deal of singer into tho first : R
stato cainpaigh;in Utah. "When state- W
hood wns assnrcdhe rdturned to Utah ; jB
to become n Ivepubliciiu candtdato for MljC
tho senate, justifying his ambition with Wf
tho pica that h had " been influential sRfjf j
in promoting admission aud could do WfjS
much in "Washington for tho young SjB
state. Ho shocked other aspirants bv vW
(Continued on Page Fourtflon.) i1'-,
I ' J 4