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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 05, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1912-11-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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tppliiill lljiv JpiliJl llliJp JIP W4 IJw jjx'if1 nnd 1 I
leJtM : r- . :
Krs Have Not Re
mi to the Armistice
ffeosal Submitted by
WPorte and it Is Cer
the Bulgarians Are
?i8fo Mood to Negoti
gWPeace. 8)NIKI NOW AT
Whf Adrianople Hour-j
'S'jExpected; Western
of Turks Cut Off
fti the East by the
Scitsj Foreigners Fear
err Oil break in Constan-
tKDOX, Xov. 4. The prospect
Ki'at a considerable portion of
V&Wc defeated Turkish army will
IBCchaalja. the last fortifications
Constantinople, is not altogether
idlrH-rnl vr"ctl,Cr ,Ilc Turks Avill
Kjto maintain there any serious
.""f0 to the Bulgarian advance is
tatriiaglo with the allies, the
.''jf more than half thoir nrtil
'crltfM0 2("'vi;"13 alone claim
tMfeptiured no less than 30(J-gunn.
vijy9k certainly militate against any
u rtrBjl' fctanij at Tebalaljn.
a7taftTculnr "0,e ,0 Turkish cmlrtis
5Bbroad. the Turkish government
ilbIiB a"MOU"h embarrassing,
it CBjo not desperate, and when the
frfwl Completed their mobilization
ljftRkad barely begun her?. The
tfeSK18 thilt Turkey i-, still able
LtaKain prolonged warfare,
ill e n
J&W11 0 eace
I I VJo Prc,4C,iU hour there is no
LWt anything has comu of the
Ffcppwl to tho powers for mod-
vKj''cy "avc 'f:0" rc,'cn'ed
j$tooplo and there is Jilllcdoubl
m Mx ,Mpy "re received tboy' will
itBr dwliualion t" consider the
l rjBproposuig an armistice. Ap-
prf-Bu'"ana ,s in " 11100(1 lo Tu:'
iVtHgywcc at. the present time.
it'Mffk fighting is t t i 1 1 proceeding
3 SjMjiu-Sorai lino and. eorrcs-poud-$f?Jf,ondi"g
reports of Lulgarian
W5'1 EUUI'CSSCS 'bat neigh
'"Wording to which they draw
led511 from, the oflicial nunounco
c'0,iat;ili"0de that the
irfrlw withdrawing to tho Tchatul
forts is not to be doubted,
ilj (A evident, that tuj3 fighting is
,nnB oxlciipive rear guard action
Mi1'" n,ovcnic"t of tin: Turks
ponstanlinoplc. Tho i all of
is i01'101 daily.
iflfe Cut.
Vj!Uptttioii of Buck, mi tho r.iil
fn aloniki and Kuloili Uui-S-'Jjfc
,,ast li,,lr f luc chain wholly
jJK Ihc Turkish armies which
ei$MT flRl,tin 11,0 "rcat battles in
..?3BV'ro,n tlje scattered forces in
.iiifm 01 country and to the
V0 0I,lcr 15 l,IJI',lt!,'"1,;J 111
t S,ioltl0 R"d Saloniki, but ap
.ft?,c "orvmisncss felt in liuropc
"rt'l5?K lc 0,,lbrplks shaved by
wMa1' n,ltnoritic:- 1" Oonstanti
Kovcrnment is already so"rs-
' J9l "uprucs for t'C ni'my and
Jm-d r finuine prices for food
iN'S S l th ,,irtii;i,l,it's' Anxiety
" IllRlnTl'V rcllcvt"1 however, by
Jm of '''"ropciin wart-hip?. Oth
f .fC11 ' lt "s i-'unsidcrcd
rtrfjKcly thnt the fear of serious
JyB? t'0,,Btatnopbj may iullu
l5j!iKP0UCrS t0 Use d'll""tic pros
SflKJ"11 il1)0nt I,eaoc nl tho unr-
'5jSRS7,N"0pi-E. Nov. .-Na.im
IXWe rurltlsh commumlcr-ln-olitcf.
,'ii5Bprt! ,n,'it h abuu' t0 bold the
i?Mr ? ,,a aBa,nsl 11,0 Bulgarians
"?-JSffH i fllCl that "'wJIntlon of tlie
iWiiKLi .n Invlt'1 In onJrr to ob
jrmlntlco wtilln iicBOlInHiiB for
Sfyfll?! t Is Polntc)
' ti'-Biawcd on paco Two.),
Instances of Terrible Atroci
ties on Serbo-Turkish Fron
tier Related by Novelist.
Old Men and Peasants Put to
Death in Barbarous
By International News Service.
LOXDOX. Xov. -1. Many instances
of terrible atrocities on the Serbo-Turkish
frontier since the war began are
iriven by the Servian novelist, Dragu
t in .f. Hitch, in a -letter to the Jiudgct
received today. Tc says;
'In the villas of Dubrovat., - on
Turkish territory, tho. Turks entered
the house of a priest, named Philip Ku
manoviteh and seizing him roughly,
dragged him into the road and cut oil"
his nose, ears and lips. Thus mutila
ted, they paraded the priest through
the streets of the village to show him
to the peasantry. "When finally the
unhappy man foil to tho road in his
agony, the Turks savo him a finishing
slroko by putting a bullet through his
From J)ubroval:: the Turks proceed
ed to the next village, where they
seized another priest, by jiaino Peter
Piacaline. 11 im they ticatcd in a simi
larly inhuman fashion, at last putting
an end to his sufferings by shooting
him with a revolver.'
Cut Into Morsels.
Jn the village of (Jradina, Turkish
soldiers caught -n unfortunate peasant
named Voin Tanish and cut him into
morsels. Jn the town of Gome Pilitza.
the Turks captured a man named ZNIil
lisavlcviteh. ITo was summarily dis
patched. Tho Turks cut off his head
and mounted it. upon a lone pole. The
?oIc offenso of (he man was that ho had
hidden his ten-year-old granddaughter
from thr barbarian invaders.
. Altogether in thoTV'jllago' oC'lOraflina
tho Turks killed six persons and mu
tilated the corpses. Thou, purely for
their own .amusement, they bound Al
exis Kovanovifch, an inoffensivo la
borer, lo a stako sunk in tho main
street, mndo a circle on his forehead,
and (irrd at it for rifle practice as at
a target. Needless to say they riddled
him with bullets.
Peasants Butchered.
Turning from this sccno of amuse
ment the Turks cut off the ears and
noses of three Servian countrymen
named UoshkoA itch, Savitch and Stc
phanovilch, and after leading thorn
around the litlio square in the town
for n half hour, decapitated them. A
poor old man who saw theso crimes
covered his eyes with his hands to shut
out the horrible sight. Noticinc this,
tho Turks seized the man, gouged out
his eyes. and left him lying senseless in
the street.
Tn tho village of Buyauawatz they
took a boy eight years old and disem
boweled him for tho simple reason that
ho was a Servian. And for the saiu'e
reason tho Turkish police who wore
guarding tho town did nothing to pro
tect hi in.
Unnamable Crimes.
The Turks took exceptional pleasure
in the horrible naago of a daughter of
a couple in a. manner which 1 may not
indicate, under the eyes of her an
guished parents, or in tho maltreatment
of a wiTo in the sight of her husband.
Whon they come upon a Christian
woman whoso personal appearance
pleases fhcm,thcy carry her off for their
harem and if f.ic parents or husband
(Continued on Page Two.)
10 TURKS 10
Daniel H. Donahoe of London
Chronicle Staff Tells Story J
of the Retreat of Ab
dullah's Army. .
I3y International Xcws Service.
LONDON;, Nov. . Daniel II. Dono
huc, special correspondent of tho
Chronicle, telegraphs tho follow
ing from Constanza, 'Rumania:
"Turkey is in a desperate plight. She
is confronted with a wrecked army and
the prospect ivo ruin of her empire in
Kuropc. Now that a national calamity
has overtaken her, numbers of prophets
who foretold her approaching dissolu
tion arc increasing daily. With thcto it
is easy to be wise in view of contem
porary events, but there were many
thoughtful and serious minded Otto
mans in tho army and "outside who
viowed with genuine misgivings thoir
country's determination to accept the
giigo of battle rather than submit lo
what she considered diplomatic humilia
tion. It is only another instance in
modern European history, of valor get
ting tho better of vdiaeretion ; : of-diplomacy
outpacing- military -preparedness.
"Abdullah Pai-ha-was one.-of ' those
-tvho kneu' unhappily that Turkey avus a
colossus with feet' of clay, lml. brave
soldier and courteous gentleman that
ho is, although his heart .was, heavy
with sorroAV at the certain knowledge
that; ho was foredoomed to failure, he
did not shirk his duty, as did his
brother general, through avIioso notor
ious incompetence, when holding a high
ministerial office, is due the much la
mented disorganization of today.
Markecl for Scapegoat.
"Already tho finger of scorn is point
ed, at Abdullah. Ho is earmarked as
the national scapegoat. His offense,
disappointedly A-jewed, is that Avifh a
strong army he ventured into the Avilds
of Tin ace to attempt to beat tho fine
ly disciplined and highly organized
"Three Avecks ago Abdullah Pasha,
standing on tho piazza in front of the
war offico at Stamboul, watching the
motley croAvd that a sergeant was en
deavoring to lick into some semblance
of military shape, made the significant
remak to a brother officer:
" 'If this enlistment of untrained
men continues avo will ha.vo no need
(Contlnuod on Page Two.)
HP HE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE and evening- Telegram
j 1 will offer to the public complete returns on the i
general election tonight. Three special telegraphic
services, the most efficient obtainable and touching
every nook and corner of the county, state and nation,
will be in constant operation, making possible the jj
most complete and reliable returns ever placed be- j
fore the local public. The reports will be thrown, by
means of a powerful slereopticon, upon a while
screen, placed directly opposite The.Tribune building.
Motion pictures also will be cast upon the screen
j during interims between returns. The films will in-
elude miscellaneous pictures and pictures of candi-
dates. The public is invited to witness The Tribune j
j and Telegram returns. j
e 5
Mrs. Louise Lindloff, above; Arthur Graunke, at left; Alma
Graunke, center; William Lindloff, right.
Letter From Munsey to Mc
Nainara in Evidence;-Hotel
Explosion Followed.
ters which the government chargod,
shoAved that Frank ( "Webb, Now York,
wrote to .1. .. McNnmara about sending
Ortie lis Mc.Manigal to Now" York, and
Boston to blow up work there-Avere read
at tho dynamite "conspiracy'' trial to
day. A loltor from Webb avhs quoted
as showing that Michael J. Young, Bos
ton, was anxious to have "jobs" done
in Host on in t ho spring-of I'.IOO.- Jn re
ply McNanmni Avrotc: . v. .
"I don't know whether m-"friends
will be able to get down your. Avny.
Find out if the deal could ' bo pulled
off. T'll attend to the rest of it, so
no one will know anything about it as
to time."
The government assorted these let
ters Averc referred to Frank M. Ryan,
president of the iroiiAVorkcrs ' union, aim
that Herbert S. Ilockin was .sent to
Chicago to prenare McIanignl for the
custom trips. MeManigal reported that
an opora houso under construction, in
Boston and a viaduct in Hoboken, N. J..
Avero blown up in .March, 100!).
Referring to $fUO advanced by the
union for organization work in Phila
delphia. Michael J. C'unnnne in Febru
ary, 1900. sent from thnt city a news
puper dipping headed "'Dynamite
Wrecks Derrick on Pier.''" and" wrote
"the money sent to Philadelphia Avas
well spent. How do you like tnat7?T
Letters .from TJ. K. Phillips. Syra
cuse, N. Y.. P. A. C'ooley, New Orleans,
and .1. T. Munsey. Salt Lake City, to
McNamara were alleged lo be for funds
for the explosion of dynamite. The let
ter identified as that of Munsey, re
ferred lo non-union avoiI: being done by
a Los Angeles contractor on a building
in Salt Lake City and said:
"We can't afford to let this firm get
a foot hold in Halt. Lake City, as they
already have given us a great deal of
trouble in Los Angeles and vicinity,"
Clippings Avero enclosed about "labor
union disputes. In reply McNamara
''Congratulations to the local union.
1 hope yout will show them that Salt
Lake City is a bad plncn for them to
attempt to do any steel erection by
non-union men."
A few months later, a hotel under
construction in Fait Lake 'City Avas
blown up. -
Mrs,- Louise Lindloff- Is - Sen
tenced -'to --25. -Years;-Ac-. ;
cused of:Other-A-urders. '
CHICAGO, Nov. 4. Mrs. Louise
Lindloff. fpiritualist tand crys
tal gazer, vag' found ''guilty of
murder toiiiglif, and : her
punishment . Avas -fixed at twenty
five years in the penitentiary.. She
was . charged . with poisoning her", 13-year-old
son. Arthur.
Mrs. Lindloff lauglied -.hysterically
and cast u sneering glance at tho jury
atIicu the verdict Avas read.
Later sho collapsed AvhiJe standing
in an ante-room surrounded by friends.
Sho was revived and led back to her
cell in the county jail.
"Thero is no justice here,' the con
victed woman sobbed. "Those that
arc guilt- arc turned loose and those
that "ire innocent get the Avorat of it.
I Avill show my innocence bet ore I am
through.' It will be only n. question of
lime. T did not kill my' boy or any of
the others. 1 am innocent, as .God is
mv Avitncss. "
Usual Motion Made.
" A. formal motion for a new trial was
niade by the woman's attorney and the
court set November" lo its the date for
hoariug arguments.
Mrs, Lindloff is the first woman con
victed of murder in the '.Cook county
courts in thrco years. Seven- Avomen
havo been tried in the criminal court
for murder, -but in 'each icase the jury
returned a verdict. of not guilty or dis
agreed. Tho jury retired at :t:-Jo in the af
ternoon and a verdict Avaa not returned
until 0 o'clock tonight.
The Lindloff bov died -June K hist,
and the state charged thai he Avas poi
soned with arsenic.
Mrs. Lindloff Avas arrested Juno 11,
on .suspicion of having poisoned tAVo
husbands and her three children. j
The death out of which grew the po
lice investigation avhs that of Arthur
Lindloff, 1 years old.
Arsenic Found.
When she was arraigned in the mu
nicipal court Juno 17, charged Avith the
murder of her son, she Avas ordered held
without bail and by agreement of coun
sel the preliminarv hearing avus post
poned until June -7 Avithout the in
troduction of testimony. Meanwhile a
chemical analysis of tho dead boy's
organs disclosed quantities of arsenic
Exhumation of the bodies of William
(Continued on Paso Two.)
One of the Most Stren
uous Political Cam
paigns in the History
of the Country Ends
and the Candidates
and Party Managers
Await the Verdict.
Usual Predictions of
Success Put Out by the
Leaders, but Many of
the Larger States Are
Admittedly Doubtful;
Struggle for Control
of the Senate. j
N-EW YOItTC. Nor. 4. The most
vigorous presidential tight in re
cent years came to an ond to
night, with the leading candi
dates for the nation's chief office con
tinuing their personal appeal to voters
almost to tho last moment. President
Taft, speaking from his train in Ohio
on his trip to Cincinnati; Colonel Kooso-A-cIt
addressing voters at Long Island
points, close to Oyster Bay, and Govern
or Wilson addressing nieetingj at Pas
saic yyl Pajlpji'oiisa.A;p.tothctjjnncJu
sion or the campaign a touch of per
sonal netiA-itv thai emphasized the in
terest in tomorrow's balloting.
Mj)re than the presidency is -at stake
in life'-elections tomorrow. Tho Repub
lican' forces have concentrated their ef
forts in doubtful states to prevent an
oAerturning of local organizations or a
capture of' the legislatures in states
heretofore safely Republican. The Dem
ocrats have made an organized assault
upon a number of slates to control the
legislatures so that the majority in tho
United Stales senate maj" be swung to
the Democratic column.
Democratic Claims.
Against Republican predictions that
the senate Avill remain Republican, Dem
ocratic national lenders claimed enough
fetatcs lo give them the senate and to
SAvcll greatly their majority in the
house of representatives which they
captured in 1910.
Pew American campaign; have run
through a longer period of heated con
troversy. Tho fight for the presidency
Avas under av.iv in February and has
scarcely lagged since that time. Out
of the eight men who Averc active can
didates for presidential nominations
early in the summer, three leading can
didates, representing three parties
whose relative strength is a matter of
conjecture, still remain to solicit the
voters' support tomorrow.
The influence of women in tho cam
paign will, prohably bo greater than in
! any previous election. Kach national
headquarters has had an organized bu
reau to anyenl to women Avorkcrs. pre
sided over b.r women well known in
public' and social life.
Where Women Vote.
In the six western states, where wom
en Avill vote. Wyoming. Utah, Colorado.
California, Idaho and Washington, their
ballots Avill be an important factor in
the results. In five other states, Ari
zona, Michigan. Kansas, Orogon and,
"Wisconsin tho right of Avomen to vote
will bo an issue at tho polls.
Pair Aveather is predicted for the ma
jority of states. The uncertainty caused
by the third partv ticket, the more
than ordinnrih;' urgent appeal of party
managers to all voters to ,lgo to the
polls" and the local intercut cnused by
fights for -tate offices and control of
btnto machinery, indicates a record A-oro
in almost all sections of tho country
and a popular presidential vote of hugo
CHICAGO, Nov. .1. Final telegraph
ic instructions to state and county
chairmen in all of the western states
lAvcre sent out tonight from the various
nntional political headquarter? in Chi
cago. Joseph 1. Uavies, for tho Democrats;
Da'id W. Mulvane. for the Republi
cans; Medill McCormick, for the Pro
gressives; T. Ma lion Rnrnes, for the
Socialists, and Charles H. Jones, for the
(Continued on Paffe Nino.) t
Close of Most Exciting H
and Fiercely Waged
Campaign in History of H
State. Is Marked by iH
Conflicting Claims of
Republicans, Demo-
crats, and Progressives jl
Throughout Utah. H
Intense Public Interest H
Points to Heavy Vote H
in City, County and iH
State; All Citizens Are H
Urged to Cast Ballots I
Early as Possible. H
THIS last campaign oration is norr jH
a memory. Tho most exciting lH
and critical campaign in t'tah'a
hi.story is now past and all that
rcmnins is the casting and counting
of tho ballots. Though the contest i: 'H
one of tho closest and tho battle one iH
of the hardest fought in years the' iH
.campaign closed quietly and" vrith lit-'
tie noise last night. The doubt as to jH
the result that has been indicated by. IH
the arying reports at "various 'hend-
(inafffcry flnYlTTgflmph'St wccJc continued jH
to tho end and oven the Aviseat of eK jlH
lion prognostic:! tors ia not A-cnturing, fH
an opinion as to the result Jn the statu jH
and county, iJ
Managers Worried.
At the A-arious headquarters the man-. jH
agers Averc claiming everything in jight. tH
lia:b statu and county chairman pro- iH
fctred to road in tho pre-election signs 'IH
a certainty of victory for his partv.
but at the sanio time each was viiblv iH
worried as to tho outcome. Joneh of
tho thrco leading partiso in the sta'r
has made an active campaign in the
.state and county, and each partv has
apparent reasons to feel encouraged
For the past week there luw been in
dications of disintegration of the He
publican organization in this county
and in. the statc at large. This mav jH
onuse a defection in the ranks that
will cause the defeat of tho Ropubli
cans. Tho Republican party, hoAvcvcr,
has alwaA-s maintained a good lead m !
the stato and this lead may bo large
enough to keep tho Republicans in
Hinges on Salt Lake. H
The situation immediately hinges on fll
tho result in. this county. Should the
Democrats or Progressives carry tho
county tho Democrats will likely carrv
the state. Jf the Republicans carry
the county their plurality in thft statu
Avill not be much larger than their phi- 9
rality in this county. . I
Tho Democrats havo the best organi- 9
zation they havo ever had both in. tho
county and stato and havo been re
ceiviug encouraging reports frnm aU
part? of tho stato and from tho various jH
districts in the county. Furthermore
the Democrats have had much more
money than usual and havo been able
to make a complote canvass of the conn-
ty and the state. Possibility of vieton
has caused tho Democratic enthusiasts
to make a vigorous campaign.
With the enthusiasm of recent con jH
verts to a new cause the Progressive? jH
have been particularly active. In tvlt
Lake county where they , have 1cmi
making tho principal contest, tbcv are jH
claiming the coubty by' a big pluralifs 'H
relying on a Roosevelt landslide to
sweep the county. The organization
is largely volunteer and there are few
if any paid workers. They have spent
little money here. In main- of tho
smaller counties of the state they have fl
had no organization and have put up no
county tickets except in the larger
counties. In the larger counties of the
state they have been showing remark
able strenUh. This is especially true
in Box Elder, Cache, Carbon, Sevier,
Sanpete, Utah nud "Weber counties. The J
Progressives arc claiming most of these
Three-Cornered Fight. 9
The three candidates for governor
ended their personal campaign through- B
out the state last night and hurried B
home to vote. Governor William Sprv BVBa
addressed a small crowd at the tsix- HHVJ
(Continued on Pago Pour.)

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