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W 4. THE EVENIftg STAMPAED, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1912. ! -i
H William Glasmann. Publshor gPv
H An Independent Newspaper union;l
H (ESTABLISHED 1870,) QSSHSS'
H J This paper will always fichi forlprosrcrta and reform. It will not
ilill knowingly tolerate Injustlro or corruption and will nlwaya light ticnia-
iljBj 'i KOKUcs of all parties, It will opposo privileged classes and public nlwi-
H drrerB, it will never lack sympathy with the poor. It will always remain
ilill I devoted to the public welfare and -will never l)o satisfied, wrth merely Prlr"-
H j ; inn ncwB. It will always be drastically independent and will never be afraid
j j u attack wrong, whether by predatory plutocracy or predatory poverty.
Hli' SALT LAKE COUNTY'S VOTE.
Hi In Salt Lnkc county, the banner Republican county of the state.
H Taft received 11,804, Wilson 0.S26. Roosevelt 8.403, and Debs 3,415.
Hf The anti-Republican forces aggregate 21,644. !
H That means that onlv one-third of the voters of that county arc
iiJjH Standpat Republicans.
Hp Before election with two out of every three persons in. Salt Lnki
H county declaring against the party of the bosses, no wonder shrewd
HN t politicians were led to expect that Salt Lake would cast a vote ol
H protest against the machine large enough to give Utah to the opposi-
Hm tion. Had the votes which are anti-Republican been cast as a unit,
H Salt Lake county would have given 10,000 majority against the
Hj j present political rule in Utah, which, with the vote in "Weber county,
H ' j would have been sufficient to have buried the Standpatters beyond
M resurrection on the day of judgment.
H It is a source of regret that a minority rules in Utah.
K ' UTAH HAS THE RIGHT SENTIMENT.
H . The organ of the Republican party in Salt Lake City is inclined
H fo do some boasting over Taft carrying Utah. Aside from the ques-
H tion as to whether the boast is in good taste, we doubt that thero
H ( is any real cause for Standpat rejoicing.
H " Four years ago Utah gave the Republican candidate for Presi-
H 4 dent over 61,000 out of a total vote of a little over 100,000. This
H year Taft has received less than 40,000 in a vote one-fifth larger
H than at the last presidential election, and the Republican party in the
H state becomes a minority, the Democratic and Progressive forces out-
Hj numbering the party of Taft and Spry.
H Returns so far reported give Taft ,30,000, "Wilson 25,000 and
H Roosevelt 19,000. That means an overwhelming majority of the
H j" people of Utah arc not in sympathy with Standpatism and have
J1 virtually repudiated the policies that have given to us senators like
) George Sutherland.
I ' Weber, Cache, Wasatch, Uintah and Utah counties voted
i against the reactionaries. Wherever a vigorous campaign of pub-
licity was prosecuted, except in Salt Lake county, heavy inroad
were made on the Republicans.
1, From now on the Republican party, as at present constituted in
Utah, representing as it does the entrenched privilege-seeking class,
W- j must dwindle.
jp Eventually Utah will take its rightful place among the Progrcs-j
I' sive states of the union. The people of Utah, by their -otes on
t fk Tuesilav demonstrated that they arc possessed of the right spirit,
f O" but the reform forces in this state were divided into two camps,
M h. othcn"se tncv would have written their sentiments in words of
P- triumph. i
W W ENGLISH EDITORS COMMENT.
jf K Tne English papers view the results of the election in the United
p States as a distinct triumph for clean politics and a turning away
f 1 from corrupt conditions. The Westminster Gazette says;
&. K- 'TllC people of tlle United States arc clearly ripe for new men
R. h ''and ncrt' measures," and adds: e
PI j "Tired of their professional politicians, the American people
W I have decided to give a new man a trial; so a learned historian and
- J former college principal walks into the White House. Most heartily
we wish success to this experiment with a 'philosopher king' being
made In the most unlikely quarter in the world. From our own ex
perience witli university jnen in politics, wo arc encouraged to hope
that he will prove asjdirewd and practical as any of the old stagers
p? in American politics." '
. r p Theodore Roosevelt's position in the poll, according to the West-
t Minister Gazette, justifies his incursion into the arena, while Presi-
r m Cl?nt Taft Avi11 get svmPathv owing to the circumstances which set
j S him up as the candidate of a divided party and with the strongest
f m 's5ngIe Pcrsnality in the country disputing his claim.
V The Evening Standard says:
I M "Woodrow Wilson will command confidence in his own country
f M and in the world outside. lie is a public man of a much higher type
f B than some of those who have occupied the White House. The Demo-
crats did a good stroke of business for their party when they chose
him. They had the sense to see that the great body of respectable
citizens of the United States were- heartily tired of the sordid
squabbles of party managers with' the accompanying intrigue and
B - The Pail Mall Gazette says :
' -", The promotion of Woodrow Wilson to the Democratic leader'
ship arid the. evolution of Theodore Roosevelt as the head of a new
party, are in reality two symptoms of the same fordc the intense
WisK'61 the-better elements in America for the blessings of honorable
m governnient. It is n sign of health in the nation that the real con
r tfAt ecu d be between two men who are much superior in character
H ana. outlook to the common political level "
I MM'"VCaC EnBHsh Cdit0rs aPPreeiate the position occupied In
Iheodore Roosevelt-in-the -last -campaign and they understand the
I 3 ! I bUCk f thC man wbioh avc him the POver to an-
nihilate the adherents of Taft.
1 DISCOVERIES IN MEDICINE.
I-' v The Amer.ican.Medicai asssociation regularly sends out bulletins
on.importnhtlcventh in the medical world, and its latest announce
ment the. recording of a distinct ' triumph ,for medical research
wtjrk in this country."
-This year for the first time the Nobel prize in medicine comes
to thw country Alexis Carrel, who brings.this honor to American
medicine, was born in France in 1873 and graduated as a doctor of
mcdieme from themveraity of Jjyons in 1D00. Shortly afterward
he came' to -this country and worked; for a year or two in the physio
logic laboratory pf thP University of Chicago, where he accomplished
remarkable results- m the suture of blood vessels, and began his work
on the transplantation of organs. SQon after the opening of the
Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research Mn New York he joined
its fltaff, and it is there 'that he has done the work for which he now
receives the Nobel prize. This work has attracted wide notice. The
rtBiilts ho has obtained in experimental surgery, more particularly in
the surgery of blood vessels and in the transplantation of organs and
of limbs, arc characterized in the Journal of the American Medical
Association as nothing less than, sensational; they show. a marvelous
technical skill, perseverance and sciqntifie ingenuity at the same time
as i hey indicate possibilities of surgery heretofore undreamed of.
His recent exploits in the cultivation of tissues outside-of the body
pi onuses now knowledge Of biologic and physiologic processes.
The Nobel prizes were founded by Alfred Nobel, n Swedish en
gineer and jnventor of high explosives, lie directed that the income
of ji large sum of money should be divuL'd each year -into-fivc prizes
in physics, ehemiMry, physiology or medicine, literature and in
work toward i In establishment of pence. His purpose was to com
pensate "Mhose who in the previous year had been useful to human
ity." regardless of their nationality. It is said that the value r' each
prize is $30,00(1. The priv.es have been awarded anu'ally since 11)01,
when Pehring received Hie prize in medicine for his discovery of the
diphtheria anti-toxin. Among the recipients of this prize are Paw
low. Koeh,-Laveran. Finsen, Ehrlieh, Mctehnikoff and Koehcv It
has not been found practicable to follow to the letter the direction
of the founder to give these prices for the most remarkable achiec
ir.ents of the preceding year, this direction being interpreted to mean
recent achievements. Previous to this year two Americans have re
ceived prizes. A. A. Michelson ot the University of Chicago in physics
and Theodore Roosevelt tor his efforts to establish peace between
Japan and Russia.
labor News of
There are 31,000 ftctories in Now
Only one nirtn In 10.000 earns his
own living at 70.
The street railway employes o"
Sheridan, Wyo., have organized a un
ion. The prevailing rate of wages for
brick layers in Halifax, N. S Is 45
cents an hour.
The Switchmen's Union of North
America has piid out 1,538 disability
claims In the lf.st ten years.
Efforts have been successful In re
organizing the Ship Scalers and Clean
ers' union of San Francisco.
Plasterers in New York City earn
ed ?4 for a nine-hour day In 1SS7.
Now thoy earn $5.50 for eight hours.
Next mouth in Now York city the
International Alliance of Billposters
and Blllers of Amoilca, will hold Its
In the number of wage earners em
ployed the leading industry of Illinois
Is the manufacture of foundry and
machine shop products.
The new organization of Butcher
Workmen has been installed at Bos
ton, Mass., and the membership ros
ter hugs closer the 1,000 mark.
The dispute between the shipping
companies nt Halifax, N S., and the
Irngshoremen has been settled by a
board of conciliation.
The supreme court of Iowa holds
that tips given for shines In shoe
shining shops belong to the boys and
not to the bosses.
London, Nov 7. The Constantino
ple correspondent of the Daily Times
"At any time a storm may brcak
and involve us in the red ruin of
massacre and outrage. Soon Constan
tinople Itself will be surrounded.
"For 500 years the Turk has lorded
it over the 'infidel ' The last hours
of ttfat ascendancy. It Is feared, may
be dyed In blood He had a foretaste
of what Is to come in the Rodosto.
Hither came bands of NIzams driven
from Lula Burgas by the victorious
Bulgarians. The thin veneer of Eu
ropean civilbatlon vanished like mist
in the morning -sunlight. A scene of
horror followed The town was given
up to massacre, outrage and pillage
It was set on fire in seven places.
Children were hurled Into raging
"In their agony of fear many tried
to get to the open sea In boats any
where away from those human wolves.
In some cases the boatmen were mas
sacred. In others those who trustee?
to the sea found a merciful death be
neath the waves.
"The victorious march of the Bul
garian army results in similar scenes
wherever the Turlcs anticipate the
coming of the enemy.
"The arrival of the foreign crusad
ers has exasperated the Moslems who
consider it evidence that the city will
be occupied by foreign troops. The
government exercises no moral aii-
Czarina of Bulgaria
Marie Louise, wife of the Czar of
Bulgaria, is said to be busily engaged
In the establishment of a Red Cross
organization among the women of the
royal household. They are to go to
the war with the soldiers and care
for'ihe wounded and attend the sick.
Bulgaria's women are Intensely pa
triotic, and as In Montenegro and oth
er of the Balkans, those of the wild
country go to war and fight with j
their, husbands. ,
thorlty and murders In the Greek and
Jewish quarters occur dally "
Vienna, Nov. 7. The Reichsost
coriespondcnt with the Bulgarian
army sends the following dispatch un
dor date of November C:
'A.fter heavy fighting the Bulgarian
left wing occupied the heights east ot
Ostrandla and has driven the Turkish
right wing Into the foiest legion west
of Like Derkos.
"The Bulgarians uro now bringing
their forces from Ostrandia and Yen
ikeui to deliver an attack on the Tcha
talja position soutu of Lake Derkos
Tho Bulgarian center and right wings
are forcing the defeated Turkish rear
?uard hack along the lines sixteen
miles east of Tchorlu and will exe
cute an attack on the Turkish posi
tions on both sides of Tchatalja. The
Turkish artillery supported the In
fantrj very Indifferently, leaving the
Inlantry exposed to the attacks of the
pursuing Bulgarians As a result tho
retreat of the Turks almost invariably
has degeneiated into a regular flight
"Before Adrianople the Turks are
trying to bieak through the Bulgarian
'The failure of the last sortie ap
pears almost to have broken the gar
rison's powers of resistance and ts
fall Is expected Immediately."
Sofia, Nov. 7. The Turkish losses
in killed and wounded during the five
days of fighting In tho vlclnitv of
Lule Burcas and Bunar Hessar" are
estimated at 25,000 men.
The Bulgarian troops captured 37
batteries of quick firing guns and took
2,000 prisoners They also seized four
locomotives and 243 railroad cars
The Bulgarian army In .Macedonia is
advancing rapidly down the alley of
Constantinople, Nov. 7. The Turk
ish headquarters staff has decided to
take up its position Immediately be
hind the town of Tchatalja and await
there the coming fight with the Bul
The left wing and center of the re
treating Tuiklsh army are said t3
have made their retirement in fcod
order, but tho troops forming the right
wing were in a state of panic. Thev
achieved considerable success in the
fighting, but finding themselves with
out food, fled to the south, abandoning
everything Should the ileolng tr.-ops
be allowed to reach Constantinople
they might spread the panic anions;
the troops there who have thus far
The Turkish soldiers place much uf
the blamo for their non-success on
the use of search lights ny tho Bulga
rians, who were thus enabled to carry
out night attacks.
WW ' -
Itch, Itch, Itch,
What long nerve-racking dajs of
constant torture what sleepless
nights of terrible agony itch Itch
itch, constant itch, until It seemed
thBt I must tear off my very skin
Instant rcl'ef mv skin cooled,
soothed and healed!
The verey first drops of D.D.D
j Prescription for Eczema stopped that
awful itch instantly yes, the very'
j moment D.D.D touched the burning
;skln the torture ceased. A 25r bottle
D.D.D. has beon known -for Acars
as the only absolutely reliable
eczema remedy, for it washes away
the disease germs and leaves the
skin as clear and healthy as that of
All other druggists have D D.D
Prescription go to them if ion can't
come to U3 but don't accept some
big profit substitute.'
But if ou come to our stoie. we
are so certain of what DDD will do
for you that we offer you a full ?ize
bottle on this guarantee If ou do
not find that It takes away the itch
AT ONCE, it costs you not a cent.
Culley Drug Co. (Advertisement)
METAL TARIFF !S
NOT IN DANGER
Local mining circles were absorbed
,on Wednesday in speculating upon
tho probable attitude of the Demo
cratic party In regard to the tariff
schedules on lead and zinc A great
many wero inclined to believe that
tho Underwood bill of the last con
gress expressed the attitude of the
Demociats. in which the tariff on
lead was materially reduced and that
on zinc entirely removed. There was
a connction among manv, however,
that the new pilot of the ship of
state will not destrov the metal
schedules simply for the pleasure of
the thing, and among thoso holding
to this view was John Dcrn. one of
the best known mine managers of the
? ate- aill delegato from Utah to
the Baltimore convention when Wil
son was nominated.
,,r r .No '"Jur'ous Policy.
. f,e?,l Vcry confident that Presi
dent Wilson and the partr soon to
assume thG reins of govornmen will
not Injure the motal industry of the
west nor any other industry of the
country. Theirs is not 11 party of free
trade but one for revenue and tho
great expenses of government natur-
.. ,,: . ... -TTT 1 ; Fy
III INDEPENDENT MEAT CO. 1 -
2420 Washington Ave. Phone 23.' R
III Election is over. Let us put our shoulders to the wheel and. push for our beautiful II Wi
jlj city The city or home. We- are busy buying and sailing everything choice in mcat3 and I mh
HI our prices are the talk of the town. 1 W-
United States Inspected 1
No Diseased Meats-. - jjj
lif y "j j 7PJJ
Loin Pork Chops, per pound 15c ' rip
Shoulder Pork Chops, per pound ' 12y2c
2 lbs. Shoulder Mutton Chops, per pound . .. :-. 15c gf
Mutton Stew, per pound ' 3c. '$
I SPECIAL . ;
, Cottage Hams, per pound 10c E '$('
ally demand corresponding tariff,
schedules." said Mi Dcrn to The
"Mr Wilson has gone on lecord,".
continued air Dcrn "that he would
assume no position on tho tariff
which would disorganize or demoral
ize business conditions or occasion
any danger to Invested capital, so 1 1
look for nothing radical in the way
of tariff legislation The enormous
ote for Wilson In the east, where
he was the best known, demonstrates
that the people have confidence in
Statistics Are Needed.
"I believe, however that this is a
good time for the producers of lead
and zinc throughout the west -to, pre- ,
pare their figures as to cost of pro
duction and tabulato them for pro-sc-tatlon
before the committee on
ways and means of the coming ses
sion of congress It is the prevailing
opinion that we need the existing
tariff duties on lead and zinc and If '
this Is true we should noi hesitate to j
demonstrate this by the only real ef- i
flcient means, and that is actual rlg
urcs of production which will tell'
their own story. ' i
Mr. Dern inserted a plant? In the I
Democratic platform nt Baltimore In
regard to the mining and metal Indus- I
try of the country, twid his Utah as
sociates feel that there are few men
who can talk under existing condi
tions with more authorit than he
Benefits Local People
Og'lcn people have discocrcd that
a SINGLE DOSE of simple buckthorn
bark, glycerine, etc., as compounded
in Adler-I-ka, the German Appen
dicitis remedy, relieves gas. on then
stomach and constipation AT ONCE
A "R. Mclntyrc, Drugs. 2421 Wash
ington avenue. (Advertisement)
First Flngerless Gloves.
How early did mankind think of the
convenience of the flngorless clove"'
Little was said of gloves In ancient '
times, but In most cases it Is obvious
thar. they had fingers Those worn by ,
the cecretary of the younger Pliny,
UE4d when he visited Vesuvius, so
that he might keep on jotting down,
notes In spite of the cold, must havo
bon fingered, no Ie38 than those cf
the glutton In Anthenaous, who woro
gloves at table so that he might han
dle the meat whllo hot and get In ad
vance of his bare-handed fellow din
Caruso Hints at
Plot it) Kill Him
In Slander Suit j
Rome, o 1 -A plot to nssasMnae
Eniico Caruso, the icnoi, wa- hinted
?t in evidence taken at the opening
of the proceedings for slander brought
by Oaiuso against Signorlna Glachetti
ais former sweetheait and companion,
who has borne him several children
The once loving pair roll out when the I
signoilna's chaufTeu) lost his Iwart Jo
her, and the present court acMon Is a
sequel to her unsuccessful suit against
Caniso last year, wherein she charge 1
that he hud intercepted a letter from
Gaetand Loiin in behalf of Obcar Ham
merstein offering her a 550,000 con
tract to sing at his opera houses It
was in 190S that Gmchetti oloped. so
it was alleged, with Romiitl, her chauf
feur She had talrpn mi wlfVi rviman
ten yea is beforo. when both wero
Singing In Florence She" Was In NVw
York with Caruso in 190:;. she went
to New York again in January. 1009.
and it was said she tried to make up"
w.th Caiuso. but he would not see her.
Tion she returned l0 Europe, takin:'
with her, it as t,ald. $23,00n of Ca
ruso s money. In May, 1310. Signorlna
Glachetti complained to a Milan court
that Caruso and his follow artist, Car
otta Carlcgnaiii, had intercepted let
lrnnnm Gaetano Lorla offering her
t. i50.000 operatic1 contract in New
loric. CaniBo and Lorin weie acquit
ted, and they brought the present
cheUier-bU,t fr s,,andcr gainst Gla-
Head the Classified -Ads.
- i ylsi
l-CUTLERY- "H I
A pocket knife is something you use every day. Whcrjj I 0
M you get one insist on the best. We have a complete stock' of 1,
H the celebrated "HENKEL" line, imported from Germany. No I ' g&
I better knives made. 1 Rfi
HARDWARE CO; r
I 2455 Washington Ave. Phone' 213' j f
JUtah National Bank I jjf
I OGDEN, UTAH "I l
I United States Depositary ' 1 Jsjf
I Capital and Surplus, $180,000 1 1.JJ
I Gives its Patrons the Fullest I 1
I Accommodation Consistent ! m
I with Safe and Conservative I p
I Bankincr I li
1 I ' Wi
1 RALPH E. HO AG, President. 1 gfc
9 HAJROLD J. PEERY, Vice-President.- 1 2$
9 LOUIS H. PEERY, Vice-President II ffi
A. V. McINTOSH. Cashier. 1 jy)
I Mammoth COAL Mammoth I 1
I Try our five-inch NUT no better in the market. For heating I mi
1 stoves this nut coal cannot he heat, both for HEAT and XAST- 1 WH
1 ING qualities. Look at the price, $4.00 per ton at yard; $4.75 1 Wll
1 per ton delivered at your home NO DUST, NO SOOT you 1 IjS
J will not have to clean your chimney once in 6 months. Try it I Hl'W,
I and you will he convinced. I MPI)'
Mammoth Coal I m
I At Yard. Del. PHONE 345 . I Mc
1 Lump : $4.25 $5.00 ard: West Sidel 'rTBHi
1 Nut 4.00 4.75 WnrBHV2nd I
I Screened Slack 3.00 3.50 Ogden Uteh. I 3
1 FRANK MOORE COAL COMPANY. I ' i&5P.
5 7 "' 1 5&u
gLWJ"- iiipiiiB tffl
' - m,
Lagoon Race TratKj
30 Days of High Class Racing j f
Monday, Oct. 7 to Saturday, Nov. 9 1
The .very hest hore. ndden by famous jockeys over the beau- I' fi'tt
tlful Lagoon course. "" jjiji
CONCERTS BY SCHEUTEFTS ORCHESTRA First race at 2:30 p.m. $jt
Alf regular trains via the Salt Lake and Ogden Railway (Bam- '- 1
bergtr Line) ctop at track. Admission, including return trip; E 13?
GENTLEMEN. 51.25 LADIES $1.00 1 'Ml
1 I lh
I ' ' F-S- K13 'ROSl COM LARAMIE, AVYO, 1 if1
I 1 ;
I Range rams for sale, large and well boned I ?!
H 1 '
1 Also thoroughbred ewes in car Jots or 1
1 small numbers. Also flock headers. J &
I . i r Respectfully yours, 1 f
f "" P. S. KING BROS. CO. , f f J
I S '!
WANT ADl BRING RESULTS 'J
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