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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 21, 1912, Image 2

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2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1912. Wt
BIIP HE
TALE ilEIENGE
John S. McGroarty Testifies
as to Mismanagement of
- Soldiers' Home.
I INQUIRY BY SENATORS
Inspector Miller of New York
in Charge of Institution
Pending the Outcome.
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 20. Serious
charges of mismanagement were made by
John S. McGroarty. the first wltncca
tailed in the senatorial Investigation of
conditions at the Sawtclle soldlern' home,
which began today. McGroarty. who is
a newspaper writer and editor of a mag
azine, made an Investigation of tho home
and tho resolution Introduced by Senator
fohn D. Works, which resulted In the
present senatorial action, wan based on
a magazine article by McGroarty. Tho
witness declared that the management
of tho homo was "unsympathetic, brutal
and overbearing;" that the food wrb not
Ht to cat, and that the sleeplnp quar
ters were "positively inhuman.' '
" saw not a. single happy face ot the
' ome the day I was there," assorted Mc-'Jroarty.
I Describes the Food Served.
A meal described by the witness con-
sted of cold soup, "hog ana hominy,"
potatoes boiled "in JackctH." a chunk
of oleomargarine, and coffee minus su
sar and milk. After eating tho soup
tho veterans dumped tho other food into
their soup bowls bccaiiHo there wcro no
pltacs. and no ono was allowed a "sec
ond helping," ho nald.
The coat of meals, said the witness.
wa3 51 cents a man and sometimes It
'an ai low as 11 cents a man for thrco
meals.
"I couldn't feed my pet cat on that,
ommenlcd the witness.
"Bui suppose you had 2000 cats to feed
what thou?" quizzed Senator Jones,
rhnlnnan of the committee.
"Nor 2000 cats cither," replied Mc
Groarty. Describing conditions in the dormitor
ies, the witness said that from twenty to
Oftv men orc herded together In each
of the barracks upon little Iron cota upon
whinh wcro mattresses an Inch thick and
from ilftcen to twenty years old. Only
one hath tub was provided for each bar-
II UVUt . ,
System Condemned.
Nenrlv everything connected with the
hstem of administration was condemned
"y McGroarty. He said that tho inmates
were compelled to observe "taps" and
go to bed at 0 o'clock. On one of his
lslts. ho iaid. the library -was so cold
that the men went to bed to keep warm.
Tuberculosis patlentn In tho hospital,
onllnucd tho witness, were served eggs
and other sustaining food only at rare
intervals.
D. L. JBoeby. a former inmate of the
home, testified that the veterans were de
nied tho light of petition and that old
soldiers had been dishonorably discharged
from the homo because thoy bad peti
tioned for a betterment of conditions. Ho
also charged mismanagement of the hos
pital, Tho Investigation Is the first over un
dertaken bv a congressional committee of
a soldiers' home. Pending tho invesua
tion. Inspector General James E. Miller of
Now York has assumed charge of the
home.
I BETTER BANKING
LAWS ADVOCATED
One-third of the Cash in United
States in Vaults oil New
York Banks.
MINNEAPOLIS. Nov. 20. Belter
banking laws wcro advocated at today's
wceslon of the second annual session of
the Minnesota Conservation and Agri
cultural Development congress, which Is
nclng held hero In connection with the
Northwestern Products exposition.
Washlngtonlans and Alaskans today
held the center of tho fitago at tho cx
pofcltlon,F. IS. Matson and C. G. "Ware of
North Yakima. Wash., and C IS. Arncy
of Bpokane. delivering addresses.
That about one-third of all the money
'n tho banks of tho United States Is In
tho vaults of New York banks was the
statement of Arthur Reynolds of Dcs
Moines, vice president of the American
Bankers' association. Mr. Reynolds said
thcro was no co-operation between tho
great number of small banks to main
tain credit In times of trouble and
urged the formation of a central asso
latlon for that purpose.
Howard Elliott, president of tho North
ern Pacific railway, emphasized the Im
portance of tho "conservation of railway
service" as a vital factor In tho nation's
prosperity. He said tho conservation of
coll. Umber, oro and watcrpowor would
bo of llttlo nso unless transportation
services, so essential to tho movemont
of products, also should be conserved.
The conserving of transportation, he de
clared, devolved upon those Interested In
tho ownership and management of rail
ways and In tho people, in tho wise mak
ing of laws.
I WILL DEAL WITH CAR
SHORTAGE PROBLEM
WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. Tho rar
hortago problem will bo dealt with Im
mediately by a committee of the Amori
an Railway association. The interstate
commerce commission, which has under
taken to break up tho practlco of rail
roads making unwarranted use of the
equipment or other lines, was ndi-lcod
todny that tho American Railway associ
ation has appointed Fairfax Harrison,
rresident of th" Monon railroad; R. H
Vlshton of tho Chicago & Northwestern,
und T. E. Clarko of the Delaware, Lack
awanna fc "Western to enforce tho rules
governing the Interchange of cars. Tho
ommltteo is empowered to Imposo pen
alties on railroads that do not return
equipment promptly
13 MISS MABEL A. DOYLE
I WEDDED IN DENVER
i-pr.ial to Tho Tribune.
, DENVER, Nov. 20. John J. Bramer,
m ' rephew of Chief of Pollco O'Neill of
II Denver, was married yesterday after-
B noon to Miss Mabel A. Doylo of Salt
3! Lake City. The ceremony was per-
formed by the Rev. Father "William
V O'Ryan of St. Leo's church.
& The bride was attended by Miss Mary
3 O'Neill, daughter of Chief O'Neill, and
2 James Bramer. brother of the groom,
4 acted as best man.
4 Mr. Bramer and bis bride will moke
j1 their homo here.
HI Jeffries Acquitted.
HJ fTLAREMORE. Okla.. Nov. 20. H. O.
Bif Jeffries, editor of the Nowata Advertiser,
WM was acquitted todav of tho charge of mr-
derlng Mrs. Irene Goheen. an advertising
WM ' solicitor employed by him.
Hood's
SarsapariMa
Cures all blood humors, all
eruptions, clears the complex
ion, creates an appetite, aids
digestion, relieves that tired
feeling, gives vigor and vim.
Get It today in usual liqutd torn or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatr
II SUITS AGIST
IICI1E flGEWCY
Burr & Widen, St. Louis, Al
leged to Have Operated a
Confidence Game.
CHICAGO. Nov. 20. A. II. Freeman,
0 years old, local agent and solicitor
for the Barr & Eldcn Mercantile agency
of St. Louis, for whom a warrant charg
ing the operation of a confidence game
had been Issued, surrendered to the police
today and later was released on bonds of
foOOO.
Freeman is accused lu connection with
alleged nation-wide swindling operations,
which, according to the pollco. has net
ted the St. Louis concern several hundred
tuousand collars.
Fronman is said to have represented
that the mercantile agency had unearthed
secreted assets of Arms bankrupt and to
have obtained large fees from creditors.
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 20. Thirty-five suits
have been tiled In SI Louis against tlic
Barr & "Widen Mercantile Agency by at
torneys representing clients In St. Louis,
Chicago. Buffalo, Peoria, .South uendi
Ind,, and smaller towns. Following the
attachment Thursday of the agency's
bank accounts, Josoph Barada Widen,
head of the mercantile agency, killed him
self in his family lot in a cemetery- His
will, filed for probata today, showed that
ho left his entire estate, Including -175,000
lifo Insurance, to his widow.
"Wholesale prosecution of the Barr &
Widen Mercantile Agency wns begun as
a result of a campaign waged by the Na
tional Credit Men's association.
The agency Ih alleged to have taken
for collection bad debts, mainly found
In the records of bankruptcy proceedings,
and to havo guaranteed collection, nrst
receiving payment. The suits allcgo that
no offorts were made to collect after tho
agency received Its mony from the creditor.
I ORDERED TO PRESENT
EVIDENCE IN WRITING
WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. Officials of
the department of justice today declined
to grant a further personal conference
to W. H. Gray, an attorney of Houston.
Tex., to urge tho Immediate arreEt of
John D. Arehliold, T-I. S. Fogler, Jr., and
W. C. Tcaglo of tho Standard Oil com
pany, on their indictment at Dallus,
Tex., for alleged violation of the Sher
man law. 1-ist night Mr. Gray Issued a
statement criticising Attorney General
Wlckersham for not having served the
warrants on the Standard Oil officials.
He wuh requested today to proscnt in
writing all evidence In his possession in
connection with the case.
Betralt of SoRsickncss.
ANNAPOLIS. Md., Nov. 20. A. marked
loss of weight and strength among the
members of tho first and second classes
of midshipmen was tho result of tho sum
mer cruise with the Atlantic fleet, accord
ing to a statement by Surgeon R. "W. Mc
Dowell, medical officer in chargo of physi
cal training at the naval acadomy.
The change Is ascribed to tho lack of
systematic oxerolso and tho comploto Ghlft
of habits of work, sleep, recreation and
diet. Tho avcrago loss of weight among
tho midshipmen was six pounds.
Chloroforms Wife.
"WOFvCESTICR, Mass., Nov. 20. John
Wood, a grocer's clerk, killed his wlfo
and his -(-months-old baby and himsolf
with chloroform during the night. A note
found by a 13-yenr-oId daughter when
she awoke today told of tho crime.
Ends Life by Shooting.
ROSBBURG, Or., Nov. 20. "Whitcomb
Field, graduate- of Harvard law school,
and formerly employed In the Boston
office of Louts D. Bnmdeis, onded his
life here today by shooting. Field was
SO years of age. .No causo for his act
could bo assigned.
Domestic helpers that aro trust
worthy, conscientious and skilled, look
to Tho Trlbuno Wants for employment.
Cooks, maids, vraitrosses, second girls
all the vast army of household -workers
consult the Wants.
The Truth Is Mighty
and Will Prevail
Salt Lake Citj. Utah, Dec. 12, 1911.
This is to certify that I havo used
one bottle Sweot SpiritB of Eden for
chronic constipation, kidney and ner
vous debility, and am satisflcd it will
do all that is claimed of it.
n. PHILLIPE. 513 W. 4th North.
Salt Lako City, Utah, Dec. 12, 1911.
I am pleased to state that the uao of
Oil of Eden has cured my deafness
within two weoks.
J. G. FUEGER, 995 Sth East St.
j (Adrerttennieat)
IH llfHEN yU dcl,03lt yQr
I WW moncy V!rith this instl"
H f tutlon subject to check
H you are protected
H against loss lu two ways.
H First, your fluids aro assured
H of completo safety "by reason
B of our Capital and Surplus of
H $100,000.00. Secondly, you
H aro protected against paying
H accounts a second time, for
H when you pay by check, you
H always have an absoluto re-
Hj coipt for every dollar expend-
H THE SALT LAKE SECUE-
H ITY & TETJST CO.,
H 32 Main St.
TIDE OF BATTLE TURNS
IN FAVOR OF THE TURKS
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
south. Thoneo tho Bulgarian lino ran
toward Tchatalja, through Kulifukeiil
and thenco by Yonijekoui to tho ex
treme right, opposito Biyuk Ciiokmojc
village. The Turks' right lino occu
pied an advanced position at. Laznri
koni, but to prevent auuahikition the
forco fell back on the main lino when
pressed by tho overwhelming su
porioritv of numbers of tho enemy.
Tho Turkish Jeet in tho Black sea
hud for two days maintained a bom
bardment of the Bulgarian positions
near tho coast, but" had not succeeded
i in checking Iho advance to any ap
preciable extent. This was tho situa
tion at dawn Sunday, when tho center
of interest in tho scene of operations
was suddenly transferred to the Turk
ish left llank by tho opening of a
violent attack on tho part of the Bul
garians. Throughout Saturday night tho Bul
garians had been busily engaged In com
pleting preparations for breaking through
the Turkish defense, At this point their
heavy artillery flro occupied an excellent
position on the hills which commanded
both sides of Tchatalja. and they utilized
the darkness of Saturday to push for
ward a strong Infantry force, within
.striking distance of the Turkish line. '
Redoubts Protected.
The redoubts aro fairly good and well
Srotccted by undulations of the valley,
ut tho Bulgarians dug themselves Into
cover and held on llrmly In tho face of
a heavy fire. Leaving the village of
Aynyorgl early. T pushed on to Hadem
kcul, but finding the lighting was the
heaviest In thu south, I rode across
toward the village of Karak, which
stands on low ground, Immediately be
hind tho Turkish redoubts. Hero I not
an excellent view of the artillery duel
which was proceeding. Several batteries
of Bulgarian artillery Immediately facing
the village wcro concentrating their lire
on tho rcduobts. which were swept by
shrapnel. The Bulgarian gunners burst
their shells with wonderful precision over
tho redoubts, entailing heavy loss on the
defenders. Tho Turkish guns In front of
the vlllago and also those on tho heights
beyond replied to the bombardment, di
recting their fire impartially on iho on
trenched Bulgarian Infantry and on the
Bulgarian batteries.
Reserves Give Way.
Whll o one section of tho enemy's guns
shelled the Turkish redoubts and rifle
pile, another sought to destroy tho Turk
ish infantry reserves awaiting tho call
to action near tho vlllago of Karak. This
Is a favorite maneuver of tho Bulgarians
and which proved such a brilliant suc
cess at Lulc Burgns, whero their terrible
shrapnel fire demoralized tho reserves
and caused them to break when the Hrst
line, Undlng Itself unsupported, spoedlly
gavo way, completing the disaster.
Throughout Sunday the Turks, al
though exposed to severe punishment,
fought with far more steadiness, than at
Lulo Burgas. Their artillery was bettor
served and tho gunnors carefully hus
banded their ammunition. In their atr
tempts to search out the Turkish re
serves and to prevent the redoubts be
ing reinforced, tho Bulgarian artillery
swept every Inch of ground behind the
rlllo pits with shell fire.
Shells Fall in Village.
Much shrapnol fell in (he village of
Karak, which Is a prominent landmark
by reason of the trees that surround it.
Several houses were sot on fire, and
ultimately tho vlllago become so hot
the shrapnel mcanwhllo falling like rain
that 1 beat precipitate retreat ana
sought cover on the hills behind. Tho
Bulgarian fire, heavy as It was at this
point, was no less severe on the redoubts .
In front of TTadcmkcuJ. Ono of theso re
doubts, which stands on higher ground
than the others, was smothered bv shell
fire. Guns wcro trained on It from sev
eral different points and I saw six shrap
nel shells burst di recti v over this re
doubt simultaneously. To mv watching
eyes this llttlo stronghold scorned ever
wreathed In while puffs of deadly ex
ploding shrapnel bullets, which, sweeping
downward, nought and found tho luck
less Turkish soldicra with unerring ac
curacy. Warships Take Part.
Tho Turks had several six-inch ho
witzers stationed on tho extreme left of
tho line, but It was Impossible to judge
the effect of their high anglo fire upon
tho Bulgarian positions on accounL of tho
wintry boze which enveloped the val
ley. While the Bulgarians woro shell
ing tho Turkish redoubts, tho warships
In Biyuk Chekmojo bay.nounded steadily
away at the enemy's position. On the
hetghts nearby was a striall village which
wos struck by several shells. First I
saw an Immense- pillar of smoke ascend
ing from it, then a sheet of flames and
In the gloom of tho flying duv houses
blazed fiercely and then subsided Jn
smoke. Tho Turks woro flgliUng a life
and death battle and Nazlm Pasha
realized tho seriousness of Iho position.
The object of tho Bulgarians was clear.
If they succeeded in breaking through
tho left lino and turning tho Turkish
flank, tho enemy would havo possession
of the main road to San S'tcfano. thus
cutting the Turks off from tho capi
tal. While tho soldiers In the redoubts
woro holding out bravely, others were
dying like flics of cholera and dysentery
at liadcmkoui.
Dead Left Unburie'd.
The whole countryside to tho rear of
the Turkish position was littered with
tho dead and dying. Completo adminis
trative anarchy exists. Thcro ts llttlo
food and a complete absoneo of sanita
tion and medical supplies. An officer
told mo hn had only one doctor for 3000
sick. A few hospital tents had been
erected behind tho liadcmkoui railway
station. Hero tho scene was terrible
The dead woro left unburled and woro
mixed Indiscriminately with the stilt liv
ing. They aro recked with tho pcstl
lant odor. Some poor wretches died at
tho station, usirnr their last ounce of en
ergy In attempting to board a train.
East of Hadcmkeul traverses a beauti
ful valley clad with heathers and gorae
and rich with the golden tints of au
tumn Tho black hand of death lay heav
ily ovor all. Shadowing tho beauties of
tho landscape here were throo or four
small Isolated camps filled with dlsonso
stricken noldlers. Without food, water
or medical attention theso men, too weak
to stand, crawled on their hands and
knees Uko denizens of tomo other world.
Pray Allah and Die.
Many lay huddled up In their suffering
and all were dying. The BUfferers feeb
ly voiced the name of Allah, Imploring
him to end tho excruciating agony. A
few fatigued parties of soldiers, still In
possession of sufficient physical strength,
visited theso isolation camps, dug shal-
Your Live v I
is Clogged up
That's Why You're Th-e4OoJQ&
Sort HaTO No Appt&cflfr
CARTER'S UTTIiBjpTN.
LIVER PILLS jgaKL-
te&gtdba, tod Skk Httiad
SXALL VU1. SHALL DOS2, SMALL PK1C2
Genuine muitbeu Signature
low holes and burled a percentage only of
tho dead, generally within a few feet only
of tents still Inhabited by tho living.
In my life 1 have lookod upon many
scenes of hurror and desolation, but nev
er on anything cqualllnt; that which 1
have witnessed during the past two days.
PEACE PROSPECT
SEEMS TO BE GOOD
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. -0. Nazlm
Pashu, commander-in-chief of the Turk
ish army; Ixzot Pashn, chief of general
staff of the war office and lato commander-in-chief
in Yemen, and Chadan Hey.
councilor of state, have been appointed
tho Ottoman plenipotentiaries for the ne
gotiations of an armistice with tho Bul
garian representatives.
The question of peace looms large In
the foreground- The fact that the official
communications with regard to the Bul
garian reply Issued at Constantinople and
Sofia nialto no mention of preliminary
conditions has given rise to comment, as
It was generally expected that Bulgaria
would Insist upon fixing bases before
consenting to begin negotiations.
Indeed, the belief was genoral that Bul
garia would demand the capitulation of
Adriauoplo and other fortified places and
the foreign minister recently stated to
the embassadors that Turkey would re
fuse to entertain any such stipulations.
Reasons for Refraining.
Apparently Bulgaria has found good
reasons for refraining from such an atti
tude, especially as the entering upon
pour parllers will not compel tho suspen
sion of hostilities until the armistice act
ually has boon signed.
As has been pointed out. the question
of cholera complicates the Issue at Tchat
alja, and today It Is rumored the Bulgar
ians aro retiring to moro sanitary posi
tions back of Tchatalja. A violent con
nonading, audible this afternoon In the
direction of Dcrkoa would Indicate that
some engagement Is In progress In that
quarter.
This morning all wnu quiet in tho
neighborhood of Buyuk Chckmcdyo and
Tchatalja, but fresh troops are arriving
dally by 3tcamcr and train from Asia
Minor.
The porte has applied to tho embassies
and legation for tho withdrawal of the
naval contingents landed on Monday, on
tho ground that, their presence Is not nec
essary, while It Is added that should oan
ger arise thero will bo time enough to
take measures of precaution.
The embassadors' and ministers loday
discussed the question. It is. understood
they decided to leave the matter In abey
ance for tho present.
Nazim Pasha's Report.
A telegram from Nazlm Pasha reads:
"Thero was no aerlous fighting today.
A alight cannonade and fusillade were
exchanged at the right and left wings.
Wo havo collected tho arms and other
effects abandoned yesterday by the enic
my." It Is generally believed that the object
of tho authorities In quartering 2000 pa
tients in the mosque at St. Sophia Is to
deter any enemies from setting foot with
in the building. The talk In tho Sotta
papers regarding tho singing of to deums
In that hlsolrac pile undoubtedly produced
an Impression on the Turkish government
which rosorted to this Orlently cxpericnl
of thwarting such a design.
A letter from Drama says that long
before tho Bulgarians approached the
town the authorities wcro seized with
panic and besought the foreign consuls
to firrango a peaceful surrender. Next
day the governor, tho military command
er and the commander of tho gendarmle.
attired In mufti, abandoned the place,
while many of the soldiers rnado an attack.
DIPLOMACY TAKES
PLACE OF BATTLES
LONDON, Nov. 20. The war has shift
ed for a tlmo from the field of arms to
that of diplomacy, it may be that the
war Is near art ond. Plenipotentiaries for
the belligerent powers will mcel tomorrow
at the village of TTadcmkoul, a few
mllcs outside of tho capital, for a prelim
inary discussion of the terms of an armi
stice. In the meantime the Turkish. Bulgar
ian and Servian commanders havo ordorod
a cessation of hostilities, although can
nonading, which Nazlm Pasha reports aa
unimportant, occurred this morning.
Terms of Allies.
The sweeping terms which the allies
wero said to have demanded yesterday
as a basis for tho armistice appears not
to havo been advanced, but it is almo3t
certain that they will be on the basis of
the Balkan states holding all tho con
quered territory until a permanent treaty
of poaco is signed.
How much of his former power they
are prepared to concedo the Turk de
pends largely upon two factors tho
strength and supplies of tho allied army
threatening the gates of Constantinople
and the extent to which tho cholera spec
tra has embarrassed their plans.
Bulgars Hampered.
It is certain that great transport diffi
culties hamper tho Bulgarian army on
account of tho dlstanco from Us baso and
the rough road3. Cholera is counted on
by the Turks to weaken tho Bulgarian
ambition for a triumphal march into the
Turkish capital and tho celebration of
mass in St. Sophia.
But. to make assurance doubly sure,
tho Turk has resorted to tho amazing i
plan of transforming tho mosquo Into a
pest houso, and has crowded 2000 cholera-stricken
patients within Us walls.
Declares Loss Heavy.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 20.Tho
position at tho Tchatalja lines was de
scribed by Nazlm Pasha, tho Turkish
commander In chief, in a telegram to tho
Turkish war office timed 12:15 p. m. to
days as follows:
! "Reports received at this moment state
that tho enemy facing our left wing wlth
drow completely last night in the direc
tion of tho slopes of Papes Brugao. Our
rcconnolterlng parties counted COO dead
Bulgarians on tho slopes In tho environs
of Tchatalja railroad station. From their
epaulets It was established that the dead
soldiers belonged to the first Infantry
regiment of Sofia. "A number of rltles,
capH and officers' swords wcro brought in
by our troops.
"According to staternonts made by Bul
garian prisoners the enemy has been
without food for three days and Is re
treating. The Bulgnrlans wero unablo
to carry away all their wounded. The
morale of our troops Is very good."
A wireless dispatch from the comman
der of tho Turkish battleship Torugut
Rels, timed 1 a m.. November 20, reports
a Turkish detachment operating from
Dedk.es, aided by th fire of the ships'
guns drove back the Bulgarians In tho
direction of Ormanll and Karabun for a
dlstanco of ten miles.
May Send Ultimatum.
LONDON. Nov. 20 A Sofia dispatch to
the Times saya:
"Thcro Is reason to believe that tho
pori bar, boon Informed that Constanti
nople and the shores of Marmora and the
Dardanelles, with a small adjacent ter
ritory, may remain under Turkish aov
crelgnty. "'Even should these terms be accepted,
the Bulgarian government will have diffi
culty In arresting the advance of tho
troops, who together with the command
ing officers, arc burning to dlctato the
terms of peaco from tho capital of their
horldltary foe."
A Vienna dispatch to tho Times cays
that ft Is believed that an ultimatum will
be sent by Austria to Servla within twenty-four
hours, giving five days for a reply.
Turks Get Away.
BELGRADE. Nov. 20. According to the
latest reports from Monastlr tho Turkish
garrison did not surrender, but (led In all
THREE FIRST PIES
FOR UTiiRYI!
Cattle From This Section At
tract Much .Attention at
Portland, Or., Show.
Special to The Tribune.
PORTL-ANJ), Or.. Xor. 20. Three
first prizes wero won hy Utah dairy
men for cattle at the Pacific Inter
national dairy show hero today.
Awards to Utah dairymen wore:
Jerseys of aged bull class, " Ox
ford's Victory," owned by Cannon
brothers of Salt Luke; second prizo,
"Mu.iestics Oxford," belonging to
Riverside dairy and stock farm of Salt
Lako, third.
Two-year-old bull '' Majesties Gro
villc Lad." ownod by Eivorsido dairy,
first.
Senior 3-cnrling bull "Conlisacs No
ble, "t owned by C'uuuon brothers, first;
junior bull "Marion's Oxford Vic
tory," by Cannon 'brothers, third.
Senior Hereford ealvos, "Stockwell's
Jewel B., ' ' ownod by A. 0. Smoot,
Jr., of Provo, first.
Junior Hereford calves, "Victory's
Patricia" of Parkhalo, owned by Can
non brothers, third; "'Victory's Noblo
Marie," Gannon brothers, fifth.
Aged cows. "Manrior Lass," owned
by Cannon brothers, second.
Two-year-old cows, "Plaza Farm Sul
tana," owned by Smith brothers, Salt
Lake, fourth; "Golden Florinna,"
Cannon brothers, fifth.
Senior yearling Jlcrcfords, "Eminent
Hope of Westover," ownod by Can
non brothers, second; "Moua's Vic
tor," owned hy M. M. Hamilton, Salt
Lake, fifth.
Junior yearling Ilercfords, "Noble's
Golden Lily," owned by Ulah Agricul
tural college, fourth.
The U. A. C. took fourth placo :u
tho judging contest. Tho Utah cattle
at tho show have attractod a great
deal of attention.
General debility failure of tho
strength to do and tho power to ouduro
is cured by tho great tonic Hood's
Sarsaparilla. (Advertisement.)
ALLEGED KING OF WIRE
TAPPERS IS INDICTED
NEW YORK, Nov. 20. Thrco of the
seven men recently arrested here In con
nection with allcKcd wire tapping swin
dles were Indicted loday for grand lar
cenv In tho second degree.
Charles Gondorff. known to the pollco
as "tho king of the wire tapners," was
doubly Indicted- One indictment charg
ing him with having obtained 550,000 from
MaJ. Gray rendition of Palm Beach.
Fla., last April. The second alleges that
he recently swindled K. C. SIdhury
and Dr. J. W. Powell of Wilmington, N.
C. out of 523,000.
Churlcs Bradford, alias "Dutch Alon
zo," Is charged with stealing 320,000 from
Simeon N. Jones of IMttsburg on Octo
ber 2fi.
Joseph TCrakowslty. named as "Josoph
Gray." alias "Paper Collar Joe." Is
charged with connection with the Sidbury
Powcll case under a joint Indictment with
Gondorff.
directions. leaving a large amount of war
material behind.
In tho terrific battle which preceded the
fall of the city tho Turks lost 20,000 killed
and wounded and tho Servian casualties
were also heavy.
The crown prince of Scrvla. mado his
stato entry Into the city yesterday.
Moot of tho TurKlsh garrison fled to
ward Fiorina, twenty miles southeast,
hotly pursued by Servian cavalry.
The Servian press lo demanding a strict
Investigation Into the origin of the re
ports of the capture of 15.000 Turks.
Victories Denied.
SOFIA, Nov. 20. All tho reports ema
nating from Turkish source alleging that
tho Turkish troops had gained victories
over tho Bulgarians along tho lino of for
tifications at Tchatalja are said to bo un
true by the Bulgarian war offico today.
Sudden Night Attack.
ATHENS. Nov. 20. An official report
from Trlkala. Thcssaly, says the Tutco
Albanla chief, Beklr Aga. with a thou
sand Irregulars, taking ad'antago of the
advance of tho Greek army toivards tho
interior of Macedonia, made a sudden
attack on Grovona. Ho drovo out tho
Inhabitants and pillaged and burned tho
shops.
Respect Consuls' Rights.
BELGRADE, Nov. 20. It Is announced
that the Servian government has decided
In accordance with International usago to
respect all the rights of consuls In Uie
territories recently occupied by. tho Ser
vian army.
The newspaper Stampa reports that
the Austrian consul, M. Prochoka, has
left Prlsrond for Uskup. He was permit
ted the uso of a military train by the
Son-Ian commander.
Allies AH Included.
LONDON, Nov. 21. A Sofia dispatch
to the Standard cays tho delegates ap
pointed by tho Balkan league to discuss
the armistice Include Bulgarian. Greek
and Servian officers.
A Constantinople dispatch to tlw Jow
lsb chronlclo says that tho Greek sol
diers at Salonlkl sacked tho Jewish quar
tor, ransacking and destroying the syna
gogues and attacking tho women. Tor
ror prevails and, according to the dis
patch, chief rabbis of Salonlkl and Con
jrtantlnoplc are Invoking iho protection of
the French and British ernbaaeadoro.
Autonomy for Albania.
LONDON, Nov. 21.-The Balkan allies
havo definitely abandoned the partition of
Albania, according lo a soula dispatch to
: thy Dally .Mull. They will consent to
Albanian autonomy and an autonomous
I administration will be act up bv stages
with the aid of the Balkan states.
Badways
"Beady
Belief
Jeob Abl oj R. F D. No. 1. MUUoa. N.
J., write; 'Tor the Utt Uireo year I 1jt had
kldnnr dltiue esd bii-kaetsr, and I havo had It
to bad that or !eht days, aad nlgh'.a I eoula
not ft4, my clotbei otl. I thought I -would try
Rad'r' nady Kelltf. I car ray back and
hlpt and ildc4 a good rubbtnc, aad In a short
tlmo tho patn t:s all gone. No or.t in this
rorld know but Cod aad aijialt the mlcry I
"-as In tilt I USF.D Radway'f Rndy Roller. I
thou c hi It " ray dutr to let you Vnovr vhat
your medicine lu don tor an old man "
RADWAY'S READY IIS LI BP. at all drurclfti.
RADWAY & CO., iinn York.
(AdTertltement)
Dr. Hartman Describes
the Phrase, Systemic CatSl
WMWtMWF$ i received u
mm$&&?M& ttor from a
mM-W Rood houao-
18 stato. She had
f " M boon trcuj1.in12
JJS lot-
tf!l interested in
Psp catarrh. I aco
WMiSmM tinourihiftpl,ca-
DR. f, B. HAETMAN affect"?
orjjau of tho body, that it cau assume
the symptoms of a groat many different
kinds of disease. Thero was ono
form of catarrh, howovor, that you did
not montiou. I would liko your opin
ion on it. I have heard it somewhere
that thoro is a disease known as sys
temic catarrh. What do yon know
about it, and what would 3'ou advise?"
My Dear adam: I think I was
the originator of tho term systemic
catarrh. At least I had never seen it
in print until T began to uso it. Sys
tomtic catarrh describes a couditiOD
of tho system closely resembling auto
intoxication, or self poisoning. The
catarrhal organs happen to be so lo
cated that the discharge of mucus cau
not occur freely. It may be the stom
ach, or kidneys, or pelvic organs. Now.
if thiB vitiated, poisonous mucus canuot
escape freely it will be absorbed bv
tho blood vessels and carried into all
parts of tho system. Tt is Nature's at
tempt to got it out of tho system
through, tho kidneys. "But in tho olVort
to rid tho organ of tho poisonous
mucus Naturo is unintentional' poi-
CITY MARSHAL
FEARS TROUBLE
Crowds "Will Not Be Allowed to
Assemble "When Ell, or Jury
Comes in.
SALEM. Mass., Nov. 20. City Marshal
Lehan today completed planfl to prevent
any outbreak or demonstration when the
jury returns a verdict In the trial of Jo
seph J. Kttor, Arturo Glovannlttl and
Joseph Caruso, who are charged with the
murder of Anna Loplzzo durlntr the tex
tile strike In Lawronco last winter.
Because of tho circulation of Incendi
ary literature much of It among the for
eign workers In this vicinity, police will
bo stationed around the courthouso to
prevent tho assembling of crowdB, and no
overcrowding of tho courtroom will be
permitted.
JSttor, tho strike leader, was pictured
to the Jury today In the summing up by
his counsel, J. TI. S. Mahoney, as a man
to be commended Instead of condemned.
Ho declared his cllont the victim of a
conspiracy of employers. '
"J-le, as a leader who talked to tho
workers of Lawrence In tho Intcroat of
humanity, should receive the commenda
tion Instead of tho condemnation of tho
community." said Mr. Mahoney, "Ettor
may have expressed views on the witness
stand with which you do not agree. He
honestly expressed them, made no effort
to hido them, but wc aro not tiylng this
man upon his views but upon hlo acts."
Mr. Mahoney argued that thcro had not
been Introduced In evidence a violent
word spoken directly by IS t tor to the
Lawrence strikers.
SOCIALIST BECOMES
CANTON, OHIO, MAYOR
CANTON, O., Nov. 19. Harry Schil
ling, Socialist, today replaced Arthur
Turnbull, Democrat, as mayor of Can
ton, following a decision of the courts
that Schilling legally was chosen last
year. Tho roturus showed Schilling
and Turnbull had a tio voto and tho
contest was decided by guessing the
number of grains of corn in a cup.
Turnbull won on his guess. The court
held that a later eouut showed Schil
ling elected.
TRUSTY STEALS STOVE
FROM POLICE STATION
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 20. John JonoF.
a negro trusty at No. 2 police station In
Kansas City. Kan., yesterday wat flnd
S200 In police court for stealing tho sta
tion stove, whoollng It to a Junk shop In
tho tation wheelbarrow and selling It for
59 cents. In addition to the 206 days,
John was sentenced to wheel the slock
back to tho station and sot It In place
again.
"I see that you cannot bo iruetcd,"
said the Judgo In Imposing sentence, and
ho cautloued tho workhouse guards to Pee
that John did not sell his ball and chain.
Foreign Markets Needed.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Nov. 20. Con
gressman Oscar W. Underwood, spoaklng
before tho Blrmlnghah Ad club hero on
tho merchant marine, said:
"Tho time ha come when wo must find
foreign markots to consume our eurplus
products or future developments In many
lines of Industry will ccano. '
"Wo should return to tho doctrine of
our democratic fathers and discriminate
in favor of Amorlcan ships. In order that
wo may find foreign markets for our sur
plua productc."
NOTICE OF SPECIAL STOCKHOLD
ERS' MEETING
Of tho American Star Mlnlnn Company
Notlco Is hereby given lhat a special
meeting of the stockholders of American
Star Mining company, a corporation or
ganized and existing wilder tho laws of
the state of I'tah, will be hold ut tho
oftlro of tho company, room 103 Dooly
block. Salt Lake City. Utah, on the 7th
day of December, 1912. at the hour of
p. m. of wild day.
Tho purposes for which said meeting
l to ho hfld are as follows:
(a) To fdect a board of directors for
said corporation lo serve until the next
aniuiul meeting of the stockholders and
until wueh tlmo an their Hucccssors are
elected and qualified.
fb) To ronsldc-r and ratify the arts
and proceedings of tho board of director
of said corporation since lust annual
stockholders' meeting.
(cr) To amend article VI. of the ar
ticles of Incorporation of said corpora
tion no as to provide that mc'-dlngs of
tho board of directors of aald corporation
may be held for the transaction of uny
business of the corporation at such places
nutsldo of this state or elsewhere within
the state than at its principal office, as
the directors may by resolution or by
lawn provide.
This meeting is called by the president
of thla corporation pursuant to authority
vested in blm hy the articles of Incorpor
ation. Dated Salt Lako City. Utah, November
21. 1012.
A. N. HOLD AWAY.
President.
Imer Pett. Secretary. 1:2717
son I nc the wholo system. ThilBi
I call systemic catarrh. Ml
"Wo hear often today the H
intoxication, which re'fers toMl
tiou of tho bowels. Tho bow
eloggod up. they fermont atuS!
poisoned, Tho system attemdHP
tify the trouble by absorbing tMi
and carryiug it out throught
uoys. Thu result is sickiaei
auto intoxication. It is ex
kind of thing that happens ln
catarrh. Tho catarrhal secret
do not cscapo by tho interni
aro absorbed by tho blood v
carried through tho system.,
result is systemic catarrh.
The remedy I believe to bi
J believe thero is no romedj
world that has relieved 6o"mai
as Pcruna. Tho disease is no
known as systemic catarrh, g
it is called dyspepsia, soraoU
vou3 prostratton. Sometimj
sumcs the form of anemia, '
again chronic malaria, also J
typhoid fever. j
All theso conditions are i
scribed by tho term systemic
It is especially prevalent dii
typhoid season, September a
bor. I would not consider a
romody than Peruna in suchl
these. Peruna is absolutely 1
romedy for systemic catarrh.
All letters o inquiry 'j
promptly.
Pe-ru-na, Man-alin and
manufactured by tho Pc-ru-:
pany, Columbus, Ohio. Soli
drug stores. t
SPECIAL NOTICE: Many
inquiro for Tho Old-Time Peru
want tho Peruna that their:
and Mothers used to take. 4
Peruna is now called Kata
your dcnlor does not keep U-
write tho Ka-tnr no Company
bus, Ohio, and they will te
about it. (Advertisement.)
UTAH TO ftPPEfl
CASH REGISTER
S
(Continued from Page Oi
clnnatl. The agency Is In 't
chargo of his brother, F. H. tii
"I do not know anything al
charges made against our compa
agency." said F. II. Grosholl li
"I havo nothing to do with the
pjirtment, hut attend only to t
Wbiifl my brother Is away I am
of the office." j
Dispatches from Cincinnati;
announced that Judge Holllster.'
missed tho entire venire drawn
ceding day to try tho National
lster suit. This action was ta
the request of attornoys on
and tho judge personally chosii
Banker Drops Dcadj
By International News Service;;
NEW TORN. Nov. 20. Georgsi,
erland, banker and director In ft
State3 Casualty company, drop)
in the hall outside of his ofilcei
street this afternoon. He Iiad
from heart trouble for some tirj
If you should oversleepf
these dark mornings "!
wqn't have to go without
fast if you use
BLACK HA
coal in your range. You q
a red hot fire in a jifl
"Clean a3 a Whistle," toj
W. J. Wolatenholme, Managing?'
Arthur AIcFarlane, Socretj
AGENTS FOE
KING. HIAWATHA. BLACK
Phones, Wasatch 719. Office. 73j
Blue Wagons BringBett
MARL1
COLLA1
CLUETT PBAB0PY6 CO.T$
XHy Timely .
sugg?i 51
Leather
Traveling B$ ((
Ingenious personsi,
supplying the tram
with some mighty
venient traveling Kg
now-a-days. LetR;
show you the la
170 SOUTH MAlKft

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