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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 04, 1912, Image 1

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Weather today. f'f te if 1 P ! The Vojit Colmrms are the
fernment Admits De
Kt in the Great 3at
1 With the Bulgar
WLf and Has Applied
Mthe Powers With a
Mw to Cessation of
Bitians in Constanti
mpe Fear Massacre
Ken the Disorganized
Bb of Moslems Rush
Kk Into the Capital;
Brkish Army in Piti
Be Condition.
Turkish army is retreating to
Blast line of fortifications out
Bftie capital.
Kfc was aunotmccti iu the first
HUn admitting defeat in the
ihattle, which the government
Bfl tonight.
Htprte has applied to tho powers
Kediation with a view to the
Blon of hostilities and for tlio
fcation of peace. Application
TBfeea made to tlio embassies
;Bfod a circular to the Ottoman
jBjjBntativcs in the European
jBfcaMe to The Tribune.
SjpOX, .Nov. 3. With tho sur
Brender of Adrianople imminent
jHand the IJulgarian army turning
Hjthn flanks of the forces of Nazi in
HTfor a final ru&h on Constantino-Bprcaco-C'rclan
force toil ay cap
Krcveaa, a port of great import
Bn the gulf of Aria.
Ik gunboat in the gulf ennnon
irkish torpedo boat which had
Z under the forts of Prcvesa
attack made at the beginning
to Turkish war by tho Duko
i'b squadron. Tho torpedo
set afire and the flames ob
e enemv from the guns of tho
ro motor launches were sunk
ring that followed. Troops
led and tlio capture of Prcvesa
ipolis, a small town to the
s effected without difficulty,
rcgoing news is contained in
o received at the Greek loga
from the minister of war at
ople Untenable,
crdinand of Hulgnrin left his
'er8 in nn armored automobile
assume active I'ominaud of tho
at of Adrianople. according to
s from Sofia. The city is un
nd of no possible use to Turk
is. Tlic Turkish garrison is
out tcnnciously to delay sur
A to secure, if possible, leniont
"was reported late today to
n token by tho Bulgarians, but
"mod by Constantinople.
vsion of tho Bulgarian army
from the main -force at Ad
to hasten to a victorious end
ttpaigu in tho west has effect.
lcon with the Sorvian armv
K"K 00 Jitiloniki.
H Objects.
. C0,,rae of Intervention were
Hn serious actbnBl. totIfl. ,)y the
K Anuria of the Tolncare
KriA "BPWch from Vienna atulns
K?nlcm,g tnul ,,t,r Jntcrcsts
. l8h ""U the Balkans
K, Krc;'t'-T than those of the
Ml:nnn ?, -vVlI'rnt 'cr dealing with
H?lu! lr.CCt' wh,ch s Proposes
II nC,1 " of Atrln is viewed
Kftht- Inasmuch n It may
R; 10 attempt Independent
E i'Un ,,rec,Ptat tho drendc.l
BhlL " tlU) trrIlorlni spoll
I C Ba,kn" le!"'c" loflai-e
E't 1, , duf,;,"'-"' by arms.
W , fm of the nrlllah bnt
BJ r un,nmni of Admiral
BE m MmUnr 11,13 "10'"ln(r mid
fcci i in "'UlRr Thurs
W?1 tlll!1 afternoon for the near
mT!!TX ,ho Rl,"'-"I" Con.
M!lta apparently l,,-,yu
itKjWtinued on Page Two.)
Chief Events Inij
Balkan War
I OCT. R Montenegro dcclarcB war !
against Turkey, !;
OOT. 12 Montenegrins invest !;
( Taraboach. (!
OOT. li Montenegrins take !'
? Tushi. j
I OCT. 15 Turco-Italin war end?.
.OCT. 17 Sorvla. and Greece dc- I
clarc war against Turkey; Turkoy )
( declares war against Senna and Bui- s
) gnria. ?
OOT. 19 Bulgarians capture Mus-
Capita Pasha.
j OCT. 20 Bulgarians attack Ad- ?
rianoplc. S
( OOT. 21 Turkish squadron bom- )
; bards Bulgarian porta. I
i OCT. 22 Servians take Pristiaa.
t OOT. 20 Servians take Novlpazar.
i OCT. 2-1 Bulgarians eapturo Kirk
) Killoseh; Greeks capture to-,m of J
) Scrvia.
OCT. 25 Servians take Kumanova
nsd other Turkish cities. ' ? ;
5 OCT. 26 Servians captured Un- S
kt:.p; Montenegrins invest Scutari. I
) OCT. 27 Bulgarians capture Enki
) Baba, noar Adrianoplc. 5
OCT. 30 Bulgarians capture Lulo (
? Burgas,
i NOV. 1 Bulgarians occupy Dc-
motiki, cutting communication be-
? tweon Adrianoplc and Constantino- 5
5 pip; Greek torpedo boat sinks Turk- 1
( ish cruiser.
I NOV. 2 Turks driven back in r
) tliTce-day battle to Tchorlu. )
NOV. 3 Turks in full rctroat on s
? Constantinople; porte asks for med- I
) iation by powers.
Conclusions All Based on
Straw Ballots and Judg
ments of Reporters.
By Interim tional Xcvvs Service.
XKW yORIC. Nov. ?. narlnc Us con
clusions on straw ballots ami judgments
of political reporter?, considered jointly,
the New York Herald today predicts the
election of Governor "Wilson Tuesday, to
have Hill) electoral votes to 27 for Presi
dent Taft and seven for Colonel Itoose
vell. One hundred and thirty-seven elec
toral voles are placed In the doubtful
The Herald forecast by states follow:
5 h is ET
o o
o s
STATE. " ! 2.
Alabama 12
Arlzonu .",
Arkansas !l
California i:i
(Colorado 6
Connecticut 7
Delaware :I
Florldn C
fieorsia 11
Idaho I
Illinois 2D
Indiana 15 ... ,
lnwn 13
Kansas 10
Kentucky 13
Louisiana 10 ..
Maine G
Maryland S
Massachusetts IS I
Michigan I. ...1 1 1C
Minnesota , I 121
Mississippi 10
Missouri IS
Montana 4
Nebraska S
Nevada 3
New Hampshire
New Jersey '....!.... I H
New Mexico 0 ........!.. ..
New York r. 1....
North Carolina 12....' 1....
"North Dakota 5
Ohio 21 !
Oklahoma 10 '
OrcKon 1 3
Pennsylvania , ..,... r,S
Rhode Island 5..
South Carolina 0
South Dakota D
Tennessee 12 ... .j
Texas 20 ....)
Ptab tl
Vermont A
Virginia. . t 12
Washington , . 7 . . . .
West Virginia S
Wisconsin 13
Wyoming 3
Totals SCO 27 7 i:;7
The New York Tribune made no forc-enst.
rsiSHEE. Ariz., Nov. 3. lite rerun rk
ablo attachment for a horse, the use of
which hurt been denied him, led Glen
Shipley, a youns- minor, to kill tho horse
and then attempt to commit, suicide, after
gaining forcible possession of the animal.
Early this mornlmr Shipley went to the
livery stahlo where tho horse was kept,
hold up tne man In chnrs at .tho point
of a revolver, rode tho animal into the
hills and at a point fivt miles from town
gave the horse a Ia.it feed of oat3 and
then put a bullet through Its head. Ly
ing down beside tho dead horse, Shipley
Kent a bullet through bis body just be
low the heart.
Shipley had und the horse for six
years and recently quarreled with the
stableman because of the use of a
check rein. Tie had previously complained
that others who rented the anlmnl mis
treated it, and frequently he routed tho
hon"; and kept. It tied up all day po that
careless drivers nilsht not pt it,
Proupeotor heard the shots, and
tinmaht Shipley to town, At tli? hospital
It w:ib iiald that he had a chance to 10-fovei.
Correspondent of the London
Chronicle Writes Graphic
Story of Disaster Suffered
. by Sultan's Troops.
Thousands of Turks Mowed
Down by Bulgarian Artil
lery as They Began
Their Retreat.
Special Cable to The Tribune
LOXDtXW XUV. 3.-Martin K. Don
ohoe. .special correspondent of
the Dnilv Chronicle, sends the
following from Constantinople
"'Irrevocable disaster has befallen
the Turkish army. It has suffered a
terrible, appalling defeat. This ha?
been followed by confusion and a rout
for which I hero is scarcely a parallel
in history. Tin; rout in its latter
st.-iccs degenerated into u wild stam
pede which quickly i:ommuuie;itcl it
self to the whole fighting force. As
T wire the four lino corps forming Ah
dnllah's splendid army lie battered and
decimated. The defenstvo lines have
fled pellmcll before the advancing Bul
garians. 1 am wondering how long it
will be before the very .capital itself
falls to the victors. It has been the
most complete military 'disaster since
Mukden, the greatest debacle since Se
dan. Abdul himself narrowly escapod
the fate of 7o per cont of his artillery,
who were made captives.
Melted Away Like Snow.
"Tho men scorned to melt away sud
denly like snow before a summer sun.
The disintegration, once begun, soon
became general. Brigades dissolved
into regiments, regiments into compan
ies, compani.es became small groups un
til cohesion disappeared and the de
moralization became complete. A hand
ful of tho army has found its way back
to Tchorlu. the Bulgarian artillery
cruelly harassing them and mowing
them down by thousands. For a like
disaster one is compelled to turn to
Napoleon's memorable retreat from
"I am one of two English journalists
who were caught in the wild stampede
of the retreating Turks. J have seen
many campaigns but this is the first
time f have been with a beaten, flee
ing army and the terrible scones I have
witnessed huvo burned themselves into
my memory forever.
"Tho retiring movement began oarly
Thursday. Sinco then .1 have traveled
continuously with few intervals for
sleep. For two days was without
food uutil I reached Constanta. This
(Sunday) afternoon 1 came here bo
cause thcro is an uncensored telegraph
wire here. 1 am thus ablo to relate to
you without fear of censor the full
story of this A'ast calami tj.
Murderous Artillery Fire.
"Throughout the terrible lighting ho
superiority of tho Bulgarian artillery
was very pronounced. The Turks, uu
ablo to withstand tho murderous lire,
withdrew slowly. Their gunnura being
dead and a majority of their horses
having been killed, the artillery was
forced to abandon many guns to the en
emv. B3' afternoon the Bulgarians had
shelled the Turks out of Lule Burgas.
Fortunately the inhabitants hwi previ
ously lied and the loss of life among
noncombatants was insignificant,
"Tho greater part, of tho Turkish
garrison had already withdrawn, those
remaining as a rear guard woro caught
like rats iu a trap. Tho 111011 of the
Fourth corps, although they had been
without food for two days, offcrod a
stubborn but unavailing resistance and
died to n man.
"The. victorious Bulgarians next ad
vanced eastward toward a railroad
station, which is four miles distant
from litile Bursas. Here they mot
unexpected resistance which delayed
their advance for two hours. A por
tion of the Turkish cavalry division
was concentrated here under Salih
Pasha and Feud T'asha, the latter hav
ing formerly served iu the German
army. The Bulgarians after hoibfiug
tho national Hag in the principal
mosque, pressed forward
Wild Charge of Turlcs.
"To understand their position it
must be explained that Lule Burgas
lies iu a deep, enp-shnped depression
encircled by hills, As tho Bnlgars ap
proached the railway station they were
.subjected, to a severe raining lire from
bntlories posted behind the Mation and
(Continued on Paife Two.) ,
II -li
Turkish Prisoners of War at Podgoritza
- . cL . . ' . .
nil! mm
Democratic Candidate Suffers
Three-Inch Scalp Wound,
but Is Not Badly Hurt. .
By International News Service.
PRINCKTOX. N". J., Xov. S. Governor
Vllsori sustained a three-Inch . scalp
wound early today, when the automobile
In which ho was riding from Red Bank
to Princeton struck a mound in the road
at Illghlstown and hurled him against
one of tho steel ribs supporting the roof
of the car.
The wound besan to bleed profusely
and the povcrnor was hurried to the
residence, of Dr. C. G. Titus, a few blocks
from where the accident occurred. It
took DtA Titus two hours to dress the
wound, but this was because he became
excited when he learned the Identity of
his distinguished patient, ami for the
further reason thnt, like; most country
doctors, he was unprepared for an emor
pency case.
The povornor called his own family
physician, Dr. J. M. Carnochan. when he
arope at 10 o'clock this morning, and the
wound was redressed. Dr. "Canioe'nan
said that the Injury was slight and that
the povcrnor could keep his engagements
to speak at the rallies at Puterson and
PaKsalc to wind up" the campaign.'
Captain William J. .McDonald, the gov
crnor's bodypuard. was his only compan
ion at the lime, of the accident. The
captain was severely bruised In several
places and some of his old gunshot
wounds were reopened. Dr. (2anbchap
pave the captain a thorough examina
tion and found that u; had suffered no
serious injury. Captain "Bill'.' was quite
Indifferent about possible injury to himself.
Fpct IhI Cable to The Tribune. !
LONDON. Nov, 3. Thirteen salesGlrls
were killed, a score wore injured and
several arc missing as a result of tho
destruction by flm uarly touay of the
John Hraekctt dry poods store at Ken
sington. The girls lived on the promises.
Two of the salesgirls leaped from win
dows, mtaacd the blunkcts spread by riro
men nnd were killed on the pavement
The others were burned to death.
Samuel 71, Cramp Dies.
By International News .Service.
riULADlOIdMIIA, Nov. 3. Samuel 11.
Cramp, member of the widely known
ship building firm nt that nam?, died I
at his homo here today,
Attends 'Church in New 'York
at Which Roosevelt- Is
Highly Eulogized. '
Cy International News' Service.
NEW YOf'.K. Nov. President' Taft
today beard ajjull Moose sermon nnd sat
through it unflinchingly. It was at the
Unitarian Church of the Messiah that the
president listened to much eulogy of the
third term candidate by the pastor. Rev.
Drl Holmes. ' The. president atlcndedthc
church accompanied by Secretary Utiles
of tho national committee and Henry W.
Taft. Dr. Holmes, despite his previous
knowledge of the expected presence of
tho clilpf executive, delivered bis sermon
which startled-bis congregation with lt3
oinphallcally progressive sentiment. The
president, while surprised 'at Dr. Holmes'
delivery, showed no .lsn of annoyance'
and listened attentively throughout the
sermon. He declined .to make any com
ment' and merely 'smiled when asked for
an expression of opinion. Dr. Holmes to
night defended his action by saying that
the sermon had boon prepared In advance
and expressed his personal opinion, to
gether with what he believed to be the
opinions of a majority of the congrega
tion. '
The, president left Now York .at S
o'clock, tonight for Cincinnati. He was
accompanied by .Major Ithoadcs, his aide,
and Carml Thompson, private secretary.
The time of leaving' was two hours later
than originally Intended but the party
will reach Cincinnati at tho same time,
which Is ":.".0 tomorrow night.
Ueforc leaving the president announced
through Mr. Thompson that there would
be no official statom'ent concerning the
new vice procidentia I - candidate for at
Uvust another 21 hours nnd- that It was
extremely doubtful that any such' an
nouncement would be made until aftcr
It Is known, howevftr, that Governor
Hadlcy of Missouri ami John Wnnama
ker of Philadelphia were the two lead
ins candidates for the position. Governor
Hud ley being favored by about xwonty of
tho Republican national committeemen
and Mr. Wanamakpr by abno3t an equal
It I thought that President Taft will
make a number of rear platform speeches,
not longer than ' two or three minutes
onch, during his trip through Ohio.
Congressman Dies:
By International New.-? Service-.
PROVIDRNCK, It. l Nor, Z. George
if. l'ttr, eungroPHman from the Second
Rhode Island district, died today. He had
lu win, !n, poor, heal to fur nnm time.
Bull .Moose Candidate in High
: Spirits; 'M'akes LasKAp- ,'
peal to. Voters: ' " ' I
By International News Service.. '
OYSTER BAY. ' N. Y., ;No 3.'- A
last earnest word' to tho voters of-' the
country to support the Bull' Moose
tickni: . was mado tonight by Colonel
Roosevelt. In a dictated statement the
ex'-nresident urpod that every one be
fore votinir read the Progressive 'partj'
rilatform, promising that if he is elected
every platform pledge-would be carried
The' colonel wai' in superb spirits.
George W. rer.kina, who wont to Saga
more Hill late in the day, carried as
surance to the ox-prcsident of reports
tho country over indicating that the
colonel, will -win .the election. TJoose
vp It. 's .onlv comment was:
" J. hope you 're nqm."
When a correspondent aked tho' ex
president for a forecast of the election
Rnnsnvelt replied with a jovial smile:
"You recall what I've always said
I'm a better wairior than a prophet."
The ei-prcsidenE was on the veranda
of his home after dusk. A .-harp wind
blew from the hay. Tho colonol w.13
attired in a cutaway suit' and wns , hat
less. ' He appeared- to have uo concern
ovu- the icy blast that swept the
hill, ' 7 ' '
"Itrs boon a great fight r hochuck
led. . "'i-
For a few minutes the colonel spoko
of the campaign 'ncd then ' suddenly
wheeling around, ejaculated: .
"Xnw. lot's forget politics. You
know Harvardmy team whipped
Princeton yesterday on the gridiron I
IW George! It's the h'rst time in twen-tv-three
years I've had a chance to
celebrate a defeat of Princeton by Har
vard." The ox-prcbidont went to the KpUco
nal church in the village for thy morn
;.r H.trvji'i. He slung his overcoat over
!hK arm after the service and started
from, the church into tho crisp morning
air. Mrs. Ifoopovolt seized his arm and
insisted that he don tho overcoat. The
colonel shook his head but Mr,;. Kooae
volt, exorcising her authority, rom
uelled him to put it on.
The ex-president makes his last
speeches of Uih campaign tomorrow, go
inc iu the afternoon by nutomobiloto
Mineola and in the opening speaking,
to hia townsmen at tho opera housd
ipis I
Republican, Democratic
and Progressive Chair
men Show Confidence
in the Result of Their
Labors and Prepare to 'M
Desert the Various Po
litical Headquarters.
Will jam Barnes, Jr., Fa
vors John Wanamaker
as Candidate, for Vice
President; Charles F.
Murphy, . ' Tammany
Hall Leader. Predicts a
Sweeping Democratic
Victory. '
TV -j i:Y VOJU. :nv'p. "Swday was
a iar-t)f. iy)',npVrativo caipt tt
Iho irtoilfleitiiil.H'iiPiPaia. Pre 'M
idem Tv.tr. remaining in ew
Voik on his wa.r from "IJttea to i in1'
tint t. conferred with Nation; 1 , ha-mm i
I i lies, State Chairman William lUruf,
r.. ai)d other political advifcr. t'ol',,l
Hooscvck met George W. Peri'i'i an j
otiicr pplUical aitlQ$ ji-Oyaiof Ma v.
uieatio:: with his litfjulitu:rrr-s in Xew
The ilav brought fovtlr nn chance i
plans, ami no ''important lrctppmon. .
Forccasis 5pucd by Senator Pison, Pr ;H
rcspive hairmu:i. and' William M
Combs. . Dcmocraiii: chairman, rcit""
cd their predictions of Saturday as i
th? outcome. I'resideiit Taft and h 1
advisers Spent. io;iio time on a state iH
mcnt issued jut before the president ll
left or Cincinnati. - H
Kach manager expressed the r'OnH ,
dence held by his couimitt'ee in victors.
At the respective headquarters, dc k
were clonv.ed upi clerical work brought; H
to au end and preparations mado for jH
dismcmbcriuent of. tho big orgiinintioui
tomorrow. hl
Tho Hcpublicnu vice presidential til-
uatiou occupied much attention, lie- jH
port.- wero current that an attempt JH
was being made to sound out Rcpubh- 'H
cnu sentiment throughout the couatrv :H
r.s to a satisfactory, choice for the
Statement by Barnes.
"William Barnes. Jr., on leaving Pros--ident
Taft's apartments. at tho .Mnnhat
tan hotel, ninde the following stale-
'The Republican bnttlc hafl. been car- H
riod on in this campaign in the iutcreit :H
of .souo nnd intelligent, govcrnnioitt and lH
straight thinking. The candidate for
vico preiidout' to.he nominated bv the
national committee ought to he a Juan
who ills in with the moaning of tho
liarty. f think Mr.. John Wanamnkcr
is Buuh a-man. I hope he will bo named
at the meeting of the national commit- il
toe on November 12." itH
Senator Dixon, Progressive- national 1
chairman, said today that tho Progre' il
iivc iWht for the congress that begin il
in iflG will be inaugurated at tho
meeting of the Progressive national fl
committee in Chicago iu December. Ll
Senator Dixon tomorrow will issue a tH
formal call for the December moeting fl
of the Progressive party organization. Il
"In addition to tho membera of th
national Committee,'' (aid Dixon, "f jH
am also inviting to participate in tho jl
conference all cbairmeu of the diffor- H
ent state Progressive committees and
all candidates of the Progressive party
for governor in the various state?.' tl
McCombs Claims.
The forecasts from the respective na-
lional headquarters gae income dotnil H
the, factors which titc leaders bclioe i
will affcet Tuesday voting. jH
'Wilioii nnd, iiar?liall .will bavo the jl
largest majority, of Mcc(oral votes giv- 'H
eu to -uny candidate much' before tho H
civjlAvniy' said Chnirpniit "IcCouib3 in !H
the' Democratic fbroctift. "Thoy will
receive also the largest popular vote .H
ever given a political party in the TiiM- H
torv uf the United States. Thoy will
c;idt not lca than forty of thn forty- H
oiahl f.tn)c6, audj arc likelv to carry H
nil of them. A unanimous voln jn tho jjH
oloctvrnl college will not eurpri?n any B
Continued on P&go Thrda.

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