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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 14, 1912, Image 7

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!!Jfc - THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1912. 7
'HAT HARRY'S DIVORCE SUIT :-: :: ZjnjKMEJ, :-: :-: By Tad I
11 ) I
Iras HOPES M
ML PITCH
links Giants Can Beat
"Smoky Joe" if He Is
Worked Today.
y JOHN "CHIEF" MEYERS.
International News Service.
EW IORK. Oct. 13. Any time a des
lie guy is bat ked up In a corner look
er a real Ilht. That Is jnsl the po
rn of the Now York Giants. The odds
against us greatly against us three
its to one. but wc will never strike our
till the last mail Is out In the last ln
5 of the last same for the world's
mplonshlp.
lick lias played against us every day of
forlcs so far. l; hap the clinncu of
er playlnc doubly for or against us
orrow. Manager MeGraw has ferreted
a proposition thai may turn the tables
mr favor The rules under which this
unl classic f the diamond Is fought
Mflcally slate that the .scene of the
rath pame. If one is necessary, must
Iccliltid by lot previous to the beginning
tlic sixth contest. Wherefore, if we
c any luck in the rase, that lie gami
iveen Malty and Collins. Mall and Bo
il will give us the advantage of home
Jence for at least two games In a row,
I'ldcd we do not drop out of the fight
I01TOW.
IcGiaw will insist liofom the start of
lorrow's Rami- upon flipping a coin to
liift the place of Tuesday's battle, If
I? necessary. McGraw believes that
s possible to liavc all three remaining
lf.S If the series should go to eight
tester! al tiio Rrush stadium. Should
win out for thr seventh game It would
I bo necessary 1o toss for the final.
JIo our manager has not consulted -with
national cummisslon on this point he
carefully studied the laws governing
world's scries and declares that this
:ust body has no right to order TueS
:'s game In Huston. This Is a point
Sravv has kept to himself and our play-a-
a final bomb for Jake Stahl and his
'f course Mosion may win the choice
tN "McGraw carrhs his point, nut in any
t?i vent McGraw has all to gain and nothing
l' 10fe- I think wo will win tomorrow,
t Vj H If wo do tbr public jriay Just as well
vytl radv for elchl gatnes. .Too Wood
fL and Hugh Bed lent arc. the only Red Sox
iBB Pitchers who have beaten us. Bedlcnl Is
!Tf$ young fellow none too sturdy physlcal
iiitH and after his tough game of Saturday I
". kl f10 not believe he will bo able to rccuper
infr" B'e or f"t'thcr action. Wood of course
-fr4 l"Wll have to he encountered again. He
ijy had to bo favored by luck to got away
HKi iWUn his two games.
jfag Many of the wise ones figure that Stahl
- MW start his beet bet against ub tomor
tow with the hope of terminating the
-tfli ""doe at once. I sincerely hope he doea
Iffh ibirt Wood. I doubt If he can come back
ny tlmn this week as strong as he was
SSM!'1 of his two previous starts. Cer
alnly ho cannot have tho atuff. tomorrow
.TgiTRthal ho had Friday-
'It' 1 l0I for a southpaw bnttle tomorrow,
Jyhjtween Marquard and Ray Collins. Hall,
W.wiy tell me, Is still suffering from a so
cold. Marquard should have no dlf
Mjflculty taking tho measure of Collins if
.rfBt-fo can only furnish him any sort of sup
,Wrt. He showed Thursday that he Is
iJMrlGht back at top speed. In caso Rnbo
MWoesn't warm up just right. Jeff Tcsreau
1 M be readv to show the Red Sox one of
iWh! best same;. I think he will work bot
f Iter than he has against Wood in olthor
'mot IiIk Btarts. Last time out he had his
f ':firsl two fingers Injured by a pitch back.
This handicapped him for several Innings.
..Ho Is a big follow who works bost the
oftener he Is called upon. Since his last
" ;Urt he has been out every day keeping
twU flnn edgo of effectiveness which has
characterized his work tho past two
months.
H Is up to us to win tomorrow. If wc
catch Wood so much tho better.
1 I HIGH SCHOOL PLAYERS
REST AFTER VICTORY
The Salt Lake high school football
Payors had a layoff yesterday and were
fad to rest. Despite the easy manner
in which they disposed of Grand Junc
tion Saturday, many of tho boys wore
?ll In at tho close of tho game. This
they attribute to tho great amount of
ratinlng they were required to do.
Captain Oleson has recovered from tho
injury received in tho last quarter of the
ne, and will be back in the harness
this afternoon. Harry Kllpatrlck, who
played a star game for tho Indlanp, ac
cepts his sham of glory with a dlffldenco
""it distinguished him from the average
cnool boy. Tho claasy performance of
.Earl Wilson at quarter won him praise
om both sides, the Tigers expressing
Jtstonlohmonl. that a boy of 1?, weighing
' than 130 pounds, should show up
" well against a bunch of larger and
more experienced men. Goodrich und
Jcjgon aro receiving much prnlso for the
Nay they hold down tho right end job:
na the linemen, as a whole, showed
superior skill in outguessing tholr oppo
nent. "Ward and Brockon behind the
'"tn worked harder than aver, and to
"lorn a B00fl share of tho credit 1b duo.
RccKon. at line plunging, and Ward nt
' ? i tno Plunging and forward passes
,1 the onds, put up tho brand of play
at hao mode Salt Lake high school
iwims famoua throughout the west.
-Aha team la ready for Hh next game,
which -will bo with .tho Granite Thn
-?.,n n out tonight, but no hard
worn will b0 done until tomorrow.
Wolgast Is in Training.
WM: nvfiir??tlonnl News Service.
Larry Doyle Takes No Chances
This photograph, taken at the first game of the world's series between the New York Giants and
the Boston Red Sox, shows Larry Doyle, captain and second baseman of the Giants, crouching at second
base, after sliding to the bag on a clean double. Doyle took no chances, but slid head first for the cush
ion, although he was there long before the ball had been relayed back to the infield. This play oc
curred in the third inning of the game, which was won by Boston, 4 to 3. The other players in the pho
tograph are: Wagner, the Boston shortstop, at the left, and Yerkes, the Red Sox second baseman at
the right.
tariff t Jm
Opening of Meeting
at Denver Failed to
Attract Large Crowd
Special to The Tribune.
DT3NV15R. Colo., Oct. Vi. With 200
horses stabled at Ovorland park and pari -mutuel
machines installed in the betting
shed, Hie festival moot, to be held under
tho auspices of tho Queen City Jockey
club, will got under way hero tomorrow.
Derhv day was Saturday, but the many
conflicting sporting events took tho In
terest from the horses, and the real open
ing Is plunned for tomorrow.
Ed Tribe, the well-known turfman, is
officiating as atarter. while Wallic
Weaver Is presiding Judge.
A twentv-day meet is planned, and
many more" horses aro expected In a few
davs, several horsemen having held
their strings buck until assured that tho
meet would tuke placo.
This is tho first time in several years
that Denver has had running races, a.
strict anti-betting law having prevented
their boing run off In tho past.
Willi carnival week In full swing, how
aver, many of the restrictions have been
taken off and good sport is looked for
ward to by local fanH.
Coast League
COAST LEAGUE.
Won. Lost. r.C.
Oakland 112 I
Vernon 108 !J .t.77
Los Angeles Ml .S .nJ
Portland SO 91 .-168
San FranclHCO S 10R .M
Sacramento c' Jlft
SAORASrENTO, Oct. 13. Score;
First game R- ;
Oakland .. 1 i J
SSt or !eK MafaVlt oy ' and 'ti 1 1 7. o ; Munsell
and Rcltmeycr.
Second game. 1
Oakland " ''J V,
Sicrjiincnlo
Batteries; Gregory, Pernoll and Rohrcr;
Williams and Rcltmoyor.
LOS ANGELES. Oct. in. Score:
First game 1U
Vernon ' J
LBaUerlcaf Raum'." ' Grey and Brown:
Marks. Vernon and Sullivan.
Second game y 'J- li
Vernon. J
BatteflcB? 'nYttand"AgnVw; Lavcrenz.
Jlarko nnd Sullivan.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 13. Score:
First game .' - u
Portland .. , J
S BttSSrilfs: ' Higglnuotha'm' ' and Fisher;
Fanning and Schmidt.
Second game l"
Portland .. 6 x
SaBJtrerieCS-Hlgglnbotn ami Fisher;
Miller and SchmidU
Eosc "Wants Match.
ICld" Rose, a middleweight boxer from
Cal fornla lo in Salt Lake and Is looking
for a " bout with any 15K-pound 'Minn.
Johnson's Eeach.
Jack Johnson's reach Is given In the
table of mcaHiuemcntH of fighters at y
"hes ThlH ntntcinent 1h made In m
X lo tmlny InquliicH received by The
Tribune sporting editor.
CUBS MAKE IT 10
STIEHTPIM SOX
Walsh and Reulbach in Pitch
ers' Battle; Crowd Breaks
Attendance Record.
CHICAGO, Oct. 13. Tho Chicago Na
tionals made it two straight wins from
tho local club of the American league in
tho soric3 which Is to dccldo the cham
pionship of tho city of Chicago.
Comlskcy3 Americans was tho first to
score. Walsh opened the sixth inning
with a double to loft and went to third
on a single, and scored on Lord's long
sacrifice tly to center. The Nationals
camo back in tholr half and tied the
score Shockard was given a pa3s, and
sacrificed to second, scoring on 'limser s
Bl Another lead was taken by tho Ameri
can leaguers In tho next frame. Seidor
doubled into tho left field crowd and went
to third on an infield out. Reulbach then
crossed Archer in tho signals and Scidcr
counted on a wild pitch.
Schulto tied up tho scoro in the Idea
tionals' half by knocking out a homo run
to right field. Evcru followed with a sin
gle and went to second when Sullivan
throw tho ball to tho pitcher's box when
WulHh had his back turned toward the
nlate Tho hall rolled Into center field.
Archer thon followed with a long fly to
center, and with plenty of time and spaco
Bodlo hesitated long enough to allow the
ball to drop safe Into the crowd, E vera
scoring and Archer taking second. An
infield out put Archer on third and hu
scored thu final run when Rath allowed
Shcckard'H grounder t0 get away from
h,Tho gamo was a jiltchors hatllo be
tween Waltdi and Reulbach. Walsh al
lowed seven hits, two of which were
doubles, and a homo run. while Reulbach
was touched for eight, four of which were
dNover heforo lias so largo a crowd
passed through the turnstiles of tho No
tional park. Tho official attendance as
announced by the national commission
was 30,303: tho total receipts wore $21.
107 Of thin amount the national com
mission will receive $ni9.70; each club
gets ?SSlK.-iC. and fll.4-IG.3S goes to tho
PlThTs being tho last game In which the
nlaycrs will nhare. the total receipts In
?he players' pool Is ?:i5,063.G7. This
amount will be divided f.O per cent to tho
winners and -10 per cent to the losers.
Two-bnso hits Schulto. Archer, Lord,
Walsh, Solder and Collins. Homo run
Schulto. Stolen base fivers. Boublo play
Evcrs to Saler. Bases on balls
Oft Walsh 2, off Reulbach Struck out
By Walsh C. bv Itoulhach 3. Umpire
Owens. Connolly, JJinoen ana nrenuan.
Score by Innings: R.H.L..
riihs . 00000130 "-I 7 0
White ' Sox 0 0 0 I) 0 1 1 0 0-2 8 2
Batteries Reulbach and Archor; Walsh
and Sullivan. Umpires Owens and Connolly.
Brown Goes to Louisville
t'lHCAGO, Oct 13. Mordecal Brown,
the thrno'!lngjrcd pitcher of the Chicago
Nationals, has been Hold to Louisville.
Handicap Is Feature
of Today's Programme
at Lagoon Race Track
The second week of tho Lagoon race
mooting will open today with the most
attractive card presented since the In
auguration of the fall racing season. The
first handicap of the meeting will he run
na the fourth ovent on the programme and
a small but select field will go to' tho post.
Pay Streak, the high class horse of Ray
Egan's, has boeu assigned the top weight.
110 pounds, but In spite of the Impost,
will bo a strong favorite- This Is ono of
tho best hoi-sos In training In the west
and has won a number of stake events
this year, Lowcen, Batwn, King Ely and
Truly are tho other starters In this race.
A number of local favorites aro carded
In tho various events and a usual will
have the support of a majority of the
racegoers. Ben Stone and Ben Greenlcaf
in the third race Jack Strykcr In the fifth
and Sir Barry In the sixth aro among the
popular horses for whom the spectators
will "root" for victory.
The track will bo in good condition for
racing and with tho present delightful
weather a crowd fully as large as Sat
urday's Is expected.
LIPTON TO CHALLENGE
FOR AMERICA'S CUP
By International News Service
NEW YORK, Oct. 13. "I am looking
for a race and 1 long to see mv fight
ing flag flying rrom the ma-st aiul hear
tho boom of the signal gun off Sandy
Hook."
So said Sir Thomas Llpton upon his
arrival today aboard the liner Caronla.
'T would Issue a chnllcnc Immediately
If I wero suro it would be nccoptcd," he
continued. "You know that ono of rny
challenges, under tho universal rule, was
not accepted, because It seems. I did
not challenge with a largo enough tvpe
of boat. If a race Is agreed upon I shall
forego all European races and start
building two boats Immediately and test
them on the other side, using the better
ono, and naming it Shamrock IV. after
the lucky four-loaf shamrock."
Sir Thomas will be In America sev
eral weeks. This Is his first visit here
since 1008.
FLEET BALL PLAYER
CAPTURED BY CUPID
By International News Service.
PITTSBURG. Pa.. Oct. 13 Cupid has
captured Vincent Campbell, the lleot out
fielder of the Boston Nationals, and
"Vlnf has played his last gamo of pro
fessional baseball. Announcement Is
made hero that he Is to be married to
Miss Katherlne Munhall. daughter of
Mrs. A. M. Munhall.
Tho prospective bride belongs to ono
of tho oldest families of Pittsburg. Sho
Is actlvo in society and popular in tho
athletic sot at the Country club.
Campbell nnd Miss Munhall vcro Intro
duced in ih grandstand al Forbes field
ono day late in 1910 and their romance
started right there Campbell la going
Into the brokerage business In St. Louis
this winter and says he has tjult base
ball forever.
HOME VISITORS EXCURSIONS
To Los Anpolcs. Octobor 19, round trip
$40.00. Tickets and reservations, Salt
Lako liouto, 169 South Main,
(AdTQrttwnnonl)
OGDEN DEPARTMENT I
OFFICE 25G2 WASHINGTON AVENUE. PHONE 684. !
Office Honrs 6 a. m. to 10: 80 a. m.; 3 p. m. to 8 j, a
1EW PIBEE BANK
BUILDIilS MODEL
Weil-Known Institution Is
Read)'' to Do Business in
Modern Quarters.
By International News Service.
OGDKN", Oct. 13. Although the work
men have not yet completed the Interior
finishing, the PIngreo National bank has
been moved from Its old quarters in tho
Broom hotel building to the new struc
ture at I'lHl Washington avenue, and the
bank will be open for business at tho new
location tomorrow morning. At that time
the patrons of the bank and others will
secure their first gllmp.se of what Is said
to be one of the finest banking rooms
between Denver and San Francisco.
The entire building Is modern In con
struction, It being practically a rein
forced concrete box 116 feot long, twenty
six feet wide and about forty feet In
hclKht. There Is only the ground floor
with a mezzanine at the rear of the
banking room The general design of
the building marks It as tho only one of
Its kind In the city, the main facade be
ing designed in pure classic style with
cimaged columns of the Roman-Doric
order extending from the sidewalk level
to a height of thirty feet on either side
of the main entrance
Three .skylights, each thirteen by twon
t -eight feet, occupy almost all of the
celling In the main banking room. The
design of the interior llchts Is worked
out in amber, cream, green tint and
rippled moss class, producing a beautiful
lighting effect during the daylight hours.
Separate skylights furnish Illumination
for the directors" room, other apartments
and mezzanine.
The vault is one of the largest ever
Installed In the west, the Inside dimen
sions of the ground floor apartment be
ing fourteen bv twenty feet with a height
of nine feet. The door, which Is circu- I
lar. weighs twenty-two ton.s nnd Is opened
and- closed by means of an electric motor
The plans were prepared by Frank .
Moore, a. Salt Lake architect, who bad
porsonal supervision, of the construction.
STUDIES PAROLE PLAN.
Indianapolis Man at Utah Industrial
School to Pursue Observations.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN', Oct. 13. For the purpose of
studying the parolo methods employed In
the west, J. T. Butcher of Indianapolis',
Ind.. has been given a temporary position
at the Utah Industrial school. Mr. Butch
er, accompanied by his wife, visited the
school a few days ago. intending to con
tinue their journey west, but they were
so favorablv Impressed with the system at
the local Institution that Mr. Butcher will
obtain a thorough knowledge of Its opera
tion. He has been interested in parole
work In the oust for many years.
Mrs Francis M. Lyman, wife of Apos
tle' Lyman of Salt Lake, was the guest of
Superintendent and Mrs. E. G. Gowans at
the Industrial school today. Lyman
Gowans, son of the superintendent, and
Lewis Rowe brother of Parolo Officer E.
M. "Rowe wore also guests at the schpo.
todav. They are attending the Lnlverslty
of Utah.
SCHOOL IS GROWING.
Deaf and Blind of Utah Take Advantage
of Opportunities Offered.
OGDEN. Oct. 13. The number of stu
dents at the Utah School for the Deaf and
Blind has reached a point never before
cnualcd In the history- of the Institution.
With twenty new pupils for t
total enrollment has reached 130. Uh it
studonts will arrive this week and su
perintendent F. M. Driggs believes that
the final registration will reach nearly
15Thc Increased number of students this,
vear Is due to tlie fact that several fami
lies with children who formerly attended
the school have removed back into the
state during the past few months. The
situation as regards the Mormons in
Mexico has brought two student to the
school, while other families have returned
to Utah from Nebraska. Missouri and
other states. There arc few nn'ejed
children In Ulan who arc not attending
the stato Institution.
Change at the Orphoum.
Spcclul to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Oct. 13 Manager Joe Goss
has announced a slight change In the
Ogdon schedule of Orpheum vauuevllle.
Since the oponlng of the Orpheum theater
this season, there have been three per
formances. Thursday and Friday even
ings and a Saturday matinee Beginning
this week. Manager Goss will try a fcat
nrday night performance, making a total
of four Orphoum performances each weel:.
The additional performance will bo tried
as an experiment, and if the attendance
does not justify the added expense, tho
house will return to the three-perform-nnco
plan.
Pushing Interarb.m.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Oct IS. Weather conditions
havo been favorablu for tho work of ex
tending the Ogdcn Rapid Transit com
panyo electric Una through Ogdon can
non to Huntsvillo and It is now believed
that much of tho grading, together with
some of tho concrete construction, will
be completed beforo spring. It has been
planned to placo the abutments for tho
bridges during the present low water
porlod.
Tha county iommlsBloncr9 haw decided
that, owing to the grading which is now
going on, they will not attempt to macad
amize tho county road over the power
dam extension until next spring. The
road In Its present condition will not
present serious difficulties for the small j
amount of traffic during the winter. j
ASSAILANT AT LARGE.
Greek Who Shot Mexican Not Found, In
Spite of Being Wounded.
Special to The Tribune
OGDEN, Oct. 13, With 'John Erman- J
des showing slight indications of Ini-
provement, the police are still searching I
for Gus Demies, the Greek who made a
murderous attack upon tho Mexican sec
tion hand yesterday morning. Demies
can be easily identified by the scalp
I wound received yesterday when he was
attacked by Albert Chavze, one of Er
raandes's countrymen, and struck on the
head with a wrench.
Although Demies was painfully Injured,
which was primarily the causa of the
Greek's attempt at murder, Chavze was
roleased from the city Jail this afternoon,
following his arrest last evening. With
out giving a reason for his action, Chief
of Police W. I. Norton ordered the Mexi
can's release from custody. At tho Deo
hospital this evening Ermandes' condi
tion was reported to bo more favorabla
for recovery thRn at any time since tho
shooting.
Will Reopen Mine.
Special to The Tribune
OGDDN, Oct. 13. An Investigation
which means the immediate development
of the Southern Pacific mine, nine miles
north of this city was made today
when a party of Salt Lak and Ogdcn
stockholders, headed by O. E. Savage of
this city, visited the property. The S.
P. mine was opened several years aco.
but was temporarily abandoned after the
tunnel had been extended 350 feel. There
is also one drift which has developed
a good vein of concentrating ore. An
experienced mining man In the party
which visited the mine today declared
that the prospects were very encpurag-Ing.
Bury Utah Pioneer.
Special to Tho Tribune
OGDEN, Oct. 13. With Bishop D. IT.
Ensign in charge, the funeral services
of the late Frank Reeso were held al
the home of the sister. Mrs. John Wl
Austin. 141 Thirtieth street, at C o'clock
this aftornoon. Interment was In the
Ogdon City cemetery. Mr. Reese was
a well known mining man of Utah, he
having located in this state forty years
ago. Ills death opcurrod suddenly at
Saline, Box Elder county, last Wednesday.
Pair to All Voters.
Special to The Tribune
OGDEN, Oct 13. To provide further
Instruction for the voters, County Clerk
Samuel G. Dye has arranged to equip
each voting machine now Installed for
demonstration purposes with the complete
ticket of nil four parties as It will ap
pear on November 5. As each ticket
will carry thirty-two candidates when
placed upon the machine. It Is possible
that some voters might become confused
after having had the machine demon
strated with a few candidates shown.
Remembers His School.
Special to The Tribune
OGDEN. Oct. 13. One of the most
valued gifts ever presented to the Og
dcn high school has been received from
Motoini Toh, a Japanese boy who was
graduated from the Institution lust June
It Is a Japanese screen composed of a
leak wood covered with silk bearing
hand-painted birds, flowers and trees.
The donor, since his graduation, has en
tered Into business for himself and Is
prospering.
Officers on Lookout.
Special io The Tribune
OGDEN. Oct. 13. While the officers
of this section of the. state ar not an
ticipating a return of .Mm Daltori. mem
ber of the Whitney brothers' gang, they
are not overlooking an opportunity to
apprehend some of the convicts who es
caped with the notorious criminal from
the Wyoming state pcnltontlary at Raw
lins yesterdav afternoon. Of tho twenty
Save This J
Money in Your fj&&
Business
InBtead of paying S500
a month, pay 175, save IKmcK
$225 a month or $2700
a year. Instead of pay- -otVJiiIJ I! j
ing 5250 a month, pay jjffitXK I j lIP
890, save $160 a month, ffftflj 1 1
or $1920 a year. i''-BP38rt
Instead of paying S50 jlJvilsfl?
a month on a side street itjjfjl , (p
get on the best Main fffl J W 1 1 1 "Jfl
Btroot comer, in tho fin- 7im3 I II
est building in the city, lyjjmv rffl'fl
at $22.50 to $42.50 a Jl jljiill 1 25
month. ijljljJill
This is what the mer- iljlMjjji i fll
cantllo arcades in the tlllMl
new Walker Bank build- JJiJlfll ! U
ing moan to the mer- JIJJ j j J, i iff
chant ,JI 33 Si
Oct a busy store on a 31IIMM1 1 3
busy floor on the busy iiniilllllllfil
Walker Bank fSJlfflH
Building li-Mfjfi
Applications for nnar" yri
may bo made at Walk- fa jfff
er Brothers Bankers.
FRENCHMAN INVADES H
ROOM OF AN ACTRESS H
Bv International News Service. H
NEW YORK, Oct. 13. Miss Charlotte fM
Wcilker, thu actress, caused the arrest
of Paul Rcnaud, a Frenchman, 37 year
old, early this morning for Invading her
apartments In the Hotel Algonquin on
an alleged burglarious mission. Eugene
Walter, the playwright, who is Miss
Walker's husband, was not at home at
Reuaud, who says he has ben in thlR jH
country less than two weeks, was ar
ralgned In the Harlem court later In
the day, where, after hearing the story of
Frank Case, manager of the Algonquin,
Magistrate McQuadc held him tn do
fault of ball until tomorrow.
I ONLY FOUR JURORS H
SO FAR SELECTED
SALEM. Mass.. Oct. 13. Three hun
drcd and fifty men eligible for Jury duty
have been summoned to report to Judgn
Qulnn In the superior court tomorrow.
when the trial of Joaoph J. Ettor, Arturo
GlovannlUl and Joseph Car u bo. defend
ants In the Loplzzo murdnr trial, will bn
resumed. DH
Only four qualified as jurors from a
previous venire of 3G0 talesmen The .
jurors already selected are:
Christian W. Lars en, halrdrecser,
Haverhill. tH
Robert S. Stlllman, carpenter, Rock- jH
Willis B. Cressey, nallmaker, Glouce-
Goorce F. Burgess, leather dealer, jH
who made the break for liberty, ten havt
been captured, but Dalton is not among
the number apprehended.
Building New Plant.
Special to The Tribune
OGDEN Oct. 13. Work has been
started on the Western Bottling com
pany's new plant on Grant avenue be
tween Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth
streets. The building, which will cost ap
proximately $12,000, Is to be nincty-rx
feet long by thirty-two fc.at wide Th
company probably will have the new
plant In operation by December In.
Am Important I
Factor H
The Utah Stato National Bank has
constantly aimed to makR Its servlcn
useful to the people It has been an
Important factor In the development of
sound business enterprises. Accounts
subject to chc.k are incited.
111 DENIAL CO. I
ACCOUNTS SOLICITED.
National Bank of the Republic
A thoroughly modern savings depart
merit conducted In connection with this
bank. Safe deposit boxc3 for rent U. 5. DH
Depository.
Frank Knox, president; James A. Mtir
ray. vice president; W. F. Earla, eathfer;
E. A. CulbertBon, assistant caahler. "B
Capital paid In. $300,000. Interest paid WM
on time deposits.
FOR WEAK MEN
r, INDICATED.
&S5 Blood poUon cari In IH
Cm tn tv ar bj ti
"Pgptf jJl niw r:uropn mUi """H
PyW o6. Seine tXM jno- SH
, Tld" an qnlly rapid
lk K tna tntetJMful trtat-
TKj nent (or all farm of 1
l 4 Vital WMkam. Yart.
Av J coo Vtlna, Huprara, H
t r BUflflor ara Kldaty
)A eueai. H rea a4 !
I fj l mr lp don't featW
V JiA vv"1"- c1 at onc ' ilH
" Vf Mr oSIcm ara paa
all 4J ffom I a. m. to I p. m.i wanlao. H
T to I: eundar from 10 to U.
STATE MEDICAL CO..
Eoona I-U. ta Bo. Mala. 1 j
ASSESSMENT NOTICE.
Salt Lake Realty Owners Company
Notice is hereby given that at a mgot
Inn of the board of directors of Salt
I alee Realty Own era company, held pa
tho 2nd day of October, 1912. an -
mcnt of flvn (5) cents per share wm Wm
levied upon the outstanding capital toak
of the corporation, payable Immediately
to J. Frank Judge, secretary. No. 307 VM
South Main street. Salt Lake Ctty. Utah- jH
Anv stock on which this oaBcssment may H
remain unpaid on Wednesday, November EH
ilth 1012. will bo delinquent and adver-
tlsed for sale nt public auction, and un- "H
less raymont Is made beforn, will ba
sold at my office on Monday, Dncemoar 'JH
16th 191-. at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m., B
to D.av tho delinquent aaaeasment, to-
gather wlth t,lB cost uf advertising and jH
exponBej.f FRANK JUDOE. Secretary.
Firat publication October ifd, 1913.
hf tH

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