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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 04, 1912, Page 9, Image 9',
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THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, N O V E M 912. 9
lK' HAT HARRY'S DIVORCE SUIT l-l The Mysterious Guy Tips His Mitt :: By Tad
7 ' I I I H6 S SEH MOUORV VouaJCt MAM VOUWE" " " 1 IH
f LET (So I TEU VOO - . - T : i(?tt AFTCP- A HMJTtfE VMHflLc - flH
Jfr Boxers Lack
'lilBipjtc demoiist rated tho difl'cr
Hwcgii a parlor lioxor and a
IfljAd rcadv American scrapper
Stopped George Carpenlior in
nHteciitli round, Carpcntier was
VlHtcd out. hut was so badly pun
K lie quit Ins job. Pa pise foulit
Rd-timc style and verified the
&i made by his manager. Al
JlBeforc leaving this country that
Rjuld be a revelation to the
(mjud time tliere lia boon' doubt
Kinds of lite boxinir critics in
WnKtry as to whether or not the
Bin "would over gain any groat
Kin the hoxinpr j;anic. U has al
Kh held against them that they
:f:excitable, and consequently
lobKe many a lis lit by j,rettinpf rat
j QjBbile such did not prove to bo
. it is now a pretty well cstab
, 'hat thev are not ns game
' eJW'nkces. Oirpontier was looked
Mthr Jim Corbctt of France, and
njBrlnus defeat no doubt made
)trK'savs that the French boxers
apt Book neat in the ring and fix
'rSj,,Bf vcrv becomingly, as ladies
' 'Bll the shows. This recalls the
yB(tlic Irish boxer who went in
7ntmjn yorf :(jrainsl an ama
11 Wins "'s professional debut. The
t rows riffced out very prettily. The
U2!ilookcd nt his opponent; 's fancy
;!ioBl the cute ribbon he wore for
l(ttjBid Uien veiled across the rinp:
Raid ynur nur?e fjivo you per-
f jRTHE BOSTON CLUB
l! IBou imaeine Tris Speaker, Red
11 IB'5 a .r0f ,,,Cp,,t ' t'10 base
W lm$ sce'jinc employment? Do-
jB'joiir imagination is able, the
j H)c magnates to the telegraph
43-451 - f COFFEE IS LIKE THE ERTZIH- WHEN ITS
GENTLEFIEN BE SEATED OLD PROFESSOR BLlNtfBATS 7HE IHEftlRICPiL MflM6ER5
Tfl-R-PA-PO-BOM Wfl CONDUCTING THE- CLRSS HPlDNEveRHEfiRDOFRTFU-KlHG
irfTEZLOCUTOK-BOrtES, WHAT IN BOZCONOL O&Y.'wHflV GOfiT THIS BOOB FROM flL5ERl
WCREYOO BNO TRMBO SO HOTLV HE FSWEX LVI& THE SVlOK? HE HRDOrtE AND j
TO - NlOHT GREATEST QUES.TON BEFORE DEMAftDED 700 BOCKS R WEE
J30NES-WHY MI5Tfl-l ZTONriSON THFRMERICAN PEOPLC TO-DRVl 0N THEST6E THE M)rtA6ERS I
XJRT rO 'COUNT PELLPH A5EI "l K'NOW," PlPCP RJJ3E FROM FED flDfiV FOR THE TPYOtT
MEYESTIDPY IF rlflH FATHER CORNSlLK CI?O&5R0flPS( flND HE DRCU6HTTHE NflNMV J
WAS WELL-TO-DO I TOLEHlM) HE "ITHf PlRflTfS WERS ALONG-FIXING- LP THE CHfl"?
VRS AN'DEN LOS' NIGHT TAM0O PLAYING THE PHLADEPHlf AND Q UIETINO THE MULTITUDE
GOT DE OLE &ENT ft G-AME flMER ICONS AND COOMB& HE WAVED HIS HANDS A
OF POtfAH ANP TRMMEJ? HIM WALKED THE PLFtNhL WOUL.O SECOND THEN STOOD STARING-
OF ,00 POLLYS HE BENDER .LE THE GOAT DflRED,
' tommtI petrch &BVE TWE COUPONS OYs! PflRK lrk, would vou call
xourisoN. bohes tol e J his THERES hlERTZV MUCiLR&G t Ft pare Row r
pathah was well-to-do so i ON THE "PREMIUM LJST A.wp'irv, o.p Rr,Vc, 1 I
jus' wfnt an rp" him. J j (give n nK Jpuycp.
r . fvcmYov, W-wHEP)rp7 lf" (iMTWEPOai)
' NOWVOOVE SURe VOVKBRDOSV SHOULD VOU k TMJT
' crossed Tie ( Mike - j J HAVE vvw.7!,15,7"
THERE J J Jrd(xJ) MEfiW
offices to wire him fabulous offers.
Alas, it is not the privilco of tho
star baseball player to be a free agent
which means that lie may sign where
he will, at what stipend he is able to
secure. And Speaker is a star now.
TTc was a star a few years ago when
ho was a free agent bill the magnates
didn 't know it,
(Jcorgo Huff, director of. athletics at
the University of Illinois, where he
coaches baseball teams into perennial
western championships and scours the
United States in the goo'd old summer
time to pick likely players for the
Cleveland Americans in a talk about
scouting unearthed this story about tho
T?ed Sox wonder, being cast, adrift by
".Speaker was drafted from Houston
by Boston, for whom T was scouting al
that. time. He did well enough his first
jfcroy s Men's Shop
.1 'I 258 and 260 So. Main St.
lj THIS WEEK
;il0 per cent cut in the price
JH entire stock of high class, up-to-the-minute
Men's Suits and Overcoats.
"I Gray's Superior Clothes 8
vM are the recognized standard of I
wOm' fe fashion. We have gained the I
liB S&i tle fLeaers Fashion" just- 3
11 Wm ly because we have always 9
M stood for the best in quality, J
imri This has been a back-ward
m0f$a0hm season, and there is no use
, tiPPI denying it. There only remains
lmWm0m six weeks more of this season
'SwmmMim in which to sel1 our enormous
'AWWWmWmm stock of Suits and Overcoats. S
V-MmlmXk Buy now! and save 20 per cent, 8
tiMa0m. and et the ful1 season's wean j
WWKKSmmmmmS overcoats f lO.UU
mHm $2o and $20.00
' 'iPWli nr. $24.00
J0Jm9MX Tiiip-MS $35.00 Suits and D?0 O AA I 8
rWPPP ts $28.00
nlKf ?4o- Suits and . no !
IKH1lftS Overcoats . If Jif.UU
BKIJP-I ?45. 00 Suits and ADl 1
JlKimmfejPl Overcoats. 5.U0
9L. W?mm m$Sn ?B0.00 Suits and A AA I
'Mmkmm Overcoats $4:U.UU
; m xMw&ml And then you get exclu-
sive styles that are different' I
,r JHL OS) 258 and 260
year, but was unfortunate enough to
have a rival. Jack Thoncy, for whom a
fancy price was paid. Now, that meant
that Thoney's performances would be
viewed with more or less rose-colored
spectacles. That is. tiie men who paid
the money would naturally try to justi
fy themselves. At the end of the sea
son Speaker 's flight was more or less
dim. When it came to sending out
contracts within the specified time, he
was forgotten by tho Host on club.
Speaker received no word. He was
"The rcquirod time passed no con
tract. Ho was a free agent. Tic set
about looking for :i berth, dispatched
many wires. Any ono could have
biiapped him in that, interim. Finally
Boston bethought itself of its near dis
card and sent him to Uttlc liock. Ho
burned up the .Southern league and
quickly camo back to Boston."
Speaker was a free agent for two
weeks or more. The last time Huff
and the Tted Sox ontfioidcr met they
talked about this incident. Speaker
remembered well how much he feared
he was not going to land a berth.
Monday's PImlico Entries.
First Itace Thrcc-quartcra of a mile. Soiling.
Index. Wl. Index. Wl.
G2IK I'rank Titrrcll 1151 603n Paton IIS
tWO Towlon Field . . 11SI :no IMcn ll.it! ...113
c:n9 M.irin.in IISl S170 MIm Jonah ....11,1
S9.j Murjorla. A. ..120I BmS Yclloiv Bjen ...115
Second Itnoc l'lvc-nlKlillin of a mite. Purse
ccss I'orn Craeker .112 WVinda Pltier ..103
Ki.'ctrrolltt . ..Ii: $:M Motiawk Olrl . 10'J
C05S nurseolii li; ("lnlliej PrcM infl
Doc Tracy 112 FSOI Trlfler 105
6i'J7 Syowctt 105 Pnrkliural . ... 100
SOhl Chicane 109 55:: P,eno 109
30S5 Flrsl Trump ..100
Thltil ltArp-Scvrn-eli;littis of 1 mile. Purre.
r,:57 Mnrr Ann K... 0? 60.11 Ocmu Uluo ... 114
.0:3 (radraii J5 ("073 Amelia .letiks . 1H
C4U Ilryndown 01 1252 Hlnuilon 122
6271 ConllnenUl . ..101
t'oitrth P.aco Two mllci. Sceepteclixn.
I.ll. Nearer .. 132 r.415 Slmondftlo . ..1X7
4141 Omrce KH" . ..132 CnrS ninenter 1ST
) 4M3 OMlrar 1.12 Ahfcomlcr . ...137
j 231 Kxnmplnr . ...137 6051 KlriRebh . .... JS7
5412 riicrlnh 137 li'i Juverenco .'....115
C071 Shun. Illver ..137
Klftli Kace Mile. Piirfc.
0271 Barncpal 10$! B2GI Ilrrnllnli 102
0t9 Oronvnnor . .. .10315211 Tnrlnr 115
6IIT, Slri-nueii . :..I05 i?S2 !:rly I.lph: I0S
Cl5 Undo Ohlp ... I0..
Slxlh R.ice -Itllo and nne-elshlli. Handicap.
SI20 Herh. Tutncr ..101! -iJJS Dim. McDonald .IH
D777 Accord 10l SJ27 HI Oro 110
HB YcUnw Cyc !M! C27S Alt.imnli.i . .. .109
COTS Onkhuru )M! C127 .Tnvn'iellna . ... 100
T.J02 lllacliford 101) Dfr.7 C. F. Grnlniror 10?
C3IS P. MulliolUnd .105!
Snve.nth Itaco PIvo-elRhihs of a mile. Piine,
II. II. flMy....lll! CIM Abdon JOS
eo:'' III Majetly . .112! 5070 Pannlcrlna . .joo
6333 fllrlln '.12: 45Si I.lnOeMa fr?
015 Jocnoln 112. 27l Twcrtlel . . ..jr.5
f.:7 S'ovelltt . . T12' (3C4 ncpontint . ...100
CtW Sklhhnrrcn . ..05' Atrato 10?
4493 Queen of Turf. 109:
TIIE WANT AD CHANGES ASE
Cheap, forceful, reliable Thousands
read tliem ovcrv da v.
A Complete Servsoe
The I'lah Plato National Bank cor
dlnlly solicits your ncrounl, subject to
cbeck, and In d Injf Bu offers you u
hanking i-crvlco tliat is most com
plete In uery detail.
Surplus and Und. Profits, $300,000.00.
IN THK DISTRICT COl'RT OF THIS
Thtnl tudlclnl district In nnd for S:ilt
Lake county, stato of Vtah, Win. II.
Md 11 tyro. Jnmrs II. Moyle. Ii. K. Miller
nnd the First N'rvtlouul Unnlr of Xcphl, 1
a corpomtlon, plaintiff!", vh. Utah Con
j folldated Plnster couipituy, a corpor.itlon,
dofendhnt. Nottcu tq credltorn:
In puraunncq of nn order of tho above
entitled coiirt duly nifido und entered on I
tho 20th day of October. 1912, notice Is 1
horoby given by tho underslnncd, the re
ceiver of tho Utah Consolidated Plaster I
company, n. corporation, to tho creditors I
of, nnd all persons having- claltno against
tho said corporation, to present thoni to
6ald receiver at tho offlca of Moylu &
Van Cntt, Deserct National Bank bulld
InEr. Salt L,akc City, Utah, on or before
the 20th day of Novombnr. A. D. 1312.
JAMES H. JACKSON. Receiver.
Datod Octobor 29. 1912. h003
ICHIil M'COMBB 1
Says Wilson Will Have Larg
est Majority of Electoral
Votes Since Civil War.
! MAY CARRY' ALL STATES
Declares Congress Certain to
Be Democratic in Both .
! By International News Service,
i NEW YORK, Nov. 3. The Demo
cratic national committee, through its
chairman, William McCombs. tonight is
sued tho following forecast on Tues
"Wilson and Marshall will have the
largest majority of electoral votes giv
en to any candidate since before the
civil war. They will receive also the
largest popular vote ever given to a
political party in the history of the
United States. They will carrv not
less than forty of the forty-eight states
and are likolv to carrv alf of thoni. A
unnnimous vole in the electoral college
will not surprise any man who has seen
the confidential reports to Democratic
national headquarters in the last days
of tho campaign.
"Congress will lie Democratic in both
branches. The lower house will not
contain more than 100 of the combined
opposition and in the senate the Dem
ocrats will gain more than the ten
seats necessary to wipo out the IJopub
lican ma,jorit3 The samo sentiment
that is sweeping Wilson into executive
authority will back him up with legis
lative power to do the things the "peo
ple demand. Tho campaign has boon
conducted in tho spirit expressed by
Governor Wilson in a rccrnt speech,
appealing to the voters of Iscw ,ler
scv to elect a Democratic congress as
well as ;i Democratic president and
" 'J am not a candidate for pedes
tal.' said Governor Wilson. '1 nm not
a candidate to be set up in loncly dig
nity to suffer tho intolerable disap
pointment of boinir left alone, unable
to do the great things which the Amer
ican people will expect, of mo if thoy
honor mo witli their suffrage Tf you
cannot back mo up do not put me up
all by myself and then desert me. If
you believe in 1110. make it possible for
me to do something. 9
"Estimates of tho popular vote can
not approach accuracy without taking
into consideration tho difference bo
tween this and preceding Democratic
campaigns. Heretofore efforts liavo
been confined to a comparatively small
unmoor of doubtful states. Pennsyl
vania ami Vermont, for example, were
neglected as hopelessly icopnblienn and
at the sainn timo groat Democratic
states like Texas and Georgia were not
invaded at all because thoy were Euro
In be found in the Democratic column.
This year the Democratic committee
has waged a determined nnd active
campaign in every state in the repub
lic. In the states that have been con
sistently in the Democratic column the
full vote is not generally polled in the
presidential campaign. But this year
tho committee has urged Democrats in
theso states to poll as largo a voteas
if the result depended upon registering
the full Democratic strength.
No Sign of Break.
"There is not a suggestion of broak
in tho Democratic column from To.vas
to Maryland and yet tho committee
has devoted more attention tiro n usual
to these certain Democratic, states. It
has noeded and has received from theso
states larger subscriptions to tho cam
paign fund than ever beforo. Tndeod
the southern states had never bofore,
except in 100S, been appealed to for
campaign funds. This year most of
them have- contributed liberally and
Democratic interest has been stimu
lated by those populnr subscriptions,
. "Tn the normally Democratic states
' Wilson nnd Marshall will not onb" hold
i tho usual Democratic vote, hut they
will increase thoir popular voto by a
large proportion of southern Democrats,
who heretofore have stayed at homo
' becauso their votes were not necessary
I for ihe party to win. At the enmo time
I the fighting ground in tho uorth nnd
1 west has been swept with Democratic
j sentiment and there tho "Wilson voto
will be larger than the Democratic, voto
! of lflOS, while the Republican vote will
1 be divided.
i "Democratic victory in November
was foroshadowed in isoptombor when
tho Democratic voto in Vormont in
creased 25 per cent over 1003, while
the combined Republican and third
term votes fell S per cent below tho
Taft vote of 1908. The Maine result
wns oquallv significant. While the
i combined Republican and third term
forces managed to elect a governor by
3023 plurality, tho Domocratlc voto ex
ceeded the Soptombcr voto in 1008 by
1000, while the Republican vote fell off
2000. With throo tickets in the field
in such close slates Domocratw vic
tory "will bo a certain ty"
Inter mountain News I
II BIB COUNTY
Leaders of Three Principal
Parties Say Their Tickets
Will Win Tomorrow.
Special to The Tribune.
PROVO, Nov. 3. Political rallies were
held In nearly every town and city In
Utah county Inst night, which practical
ly wound up the campaign. Thcro bus
probably never been a more enthusiastic
campaign, with lesa vindlctlveness and
with less "mud-sllnglng" In the history
of this county.
The county chairmen of the three
most prominent parties arc conservative
In their claims. Each expresses himself
well satisfied with, the fight he has made.
Following are statements from the chair
men of tho Democratic, Republican and
Ilebcr .Tex, Democratic: j
"During our campaign from the
very beginning we have found a
strong sympathy and an intense in
terest with the peoplo generally In
the Democratic cauae. There is such
an cxtremo change from former
campaigns that I really feci that
there will be oven a. greater victory
for us than our most extreme pre
"The response to our efforts In this
county warrant me In believing that
the pooplo are surely wllh us nnd I
unhesitatingly predict a glorious
ISph. Homer. Republican:
"From reports received from the
workers In the various precincts, I
am Mire every candidate on thp. Re
publican ticket will he elected.
While the Bull Moose are malting
great claims, which I think are very
extravagant, quite a strong follow
ing of that clement voted the Demo
cratic ticket two years ago. If they
vote their own ticket this year It will
reduce the Democratic vote of two
yars ago. will predict that the
vote of tho Hull Moose party will not
exceed 500 In the county, and that
the Republicans will win by a plurali
ty of from three to live hundred."
B. II. Bower, Progressive:
"During the summer, previous to
thn Juno convention, there scorned to
be just a few active Progressive
workers in the larger towns and
could be tlgurrd as the regular ln
surgcntF who went out two years ago.
amounting to somo L'OO votes. After
the Chicago convention in August.
Provo. Spanish Fork and Aniericnn
fork had active workers, also some
of tho outside smaller places were
awakening. The movement has grown
Htendlly under an active, honest,
dean campaign, until now each town
and settlement is alive with tho sen
tlnipnt of Vrogresslvcncss. Our Idea
has been to plant the principles of
our platform In tho minds of the peo
ple and let them gnrmltiato, caring
not so much for office hk for clean
politics. Tho result is most llatter
Ine. and we oxpect to poll 'J.100
votes in t'taii county, with chances
favoring an Increase."
Special to The Tribune.
POCATISU.O. Ida.. Nov. 3. The regis
tration hooths closed last night and all
flnv lone there wan an effort by the two
chief parties to got out the unrfglslerpd.
The books show nn Increase In the num
ber registered at the. election two years
ago nnd a great Increase over the reg
istration for the primary election. An
estimate made from tho seven precincts
in Pocatcllo places tho porcontace of reg
i.ttration at somewhere between 05 nnd 07
of all the voters. The contest In tho
count will b hot around th legislative
ticket. The Republicans are making a
determined effort to support Borah and
the Democrats, realizing that two sena
tors are to bo chosen, are working hard.
At the last election the county wont
Democratic. Th? Ilrpubllcnns claim It
this vcar by a thousand majority. They
have their final rully Monday nlht.
FARMERS' SCHOOLS I
WELLJiER WHY I
Agricultural College Holding
Institutes in Various Parts
of the State.
Special to The Tribune. 'H
"LOGAN, Nov. . The farmers' l: stl
lutes and live-day schools to be held tit
various points throughout the nt; to t!" tM
the Utah Agricultural collece are now
well undr way. The first of the.A wns jM
held at Hinckley, opening October 1
Miss McChcyne of the college and Pr
fessor Driggs of the University of T'tali
were In attendance. Vocational training .H
In the grades and elementary homo cro
nomlrx wcro the chief topics disc tssrd
nt this Institute.
A body of teachers, headed by Dr. V.
G. Peterson of the extension division o'
the college, In now holding a farmers' and
housekeepers' institute nt St. George
This institute opened Wednesday und
Tomorrow a housekeepers' nnd fariii
crs' school will opon for a five dnys" scs
slon at Parowan and simultaneous.- a
elm liar school will convene nt Cedar c It v
Miss McCheyne. who Is in charge of the jU
department of women's clubs and iir
proveincnt associations for the college.
will attend the school at Parowan, and
Miss Leah Ivins will ho at Cedar (Mtv.
The entire corps of tnachers now St.
George will divide, part of them going tn
each of tho foregoing schools. In the
party now out In the field, in addition to -H
Dr. Peterson, are Professor and Mrs. .r
T. Calnc III.. Prof. J. C. llogcnscn and
L. M". Winsor. iH
The subjects of domostic arts, home
economics and otlmr lines In which vom
en are interested will be Riven special at
tentlon. and Ben R. 7ldrcd?e. pn-Mdent
of tlie UtH'h State Dairymen's association. iH
will discuss problems of successful da In- 'H
DEATH CLAIMS THREE.
Inmates of State Mental Hospital Strlck-
on In Rapid Succession.
Special to The Tribune. 1
PROVO, Nov. 3. Three deaths oc
cttrred today at the state mental bos
pltal here. Mrs. Marv McICImmon. who
was committed from Salt Lake, died or
senile exhaustion, apod St years. Tim
bodv was shipped to Salt Lake for tntr
moiit. Mrs. Agnes Mikesoll, who wan
committed from Park City, hut wlionn IH
home is in Sautaquin, died of eplleppv, IH
aged Ho yean-. Funeral ncrvlces 'will b.
held In Hautnquln. at the home of Mr. IH
MlkoscU's father. Lawrence Oleander. jH
William Logan, a trod 7f. years, who was
commuted from Ogden Novomb-r 17.
1911, dl"d from general debility and o'd
age Tie bad no known relatives and wid
b buried in tho Provo City cemetery.
Still Hunting for Votos.
TWIN FALLS, Idaho. Nov. 3. AH
parties are mustering their forces "or to
morrow, the final day In the great bat
tic of politics in this county, tho present
state of which rivals a Chinese pu.rlr.
Republicans, Democrats and progrt-sslven
nre Htrong in the county, with the
chances apparently somewhat in favor of IH
the Democrats for both state and national fl
tickets, according to present Indk.ulons fH
based on expressions from loaders of the
three parlies here, who also predict that
there will be a close contest between the
Republicans and Democrats for the conn
tv ticket, and that the contest for gov
vernor will be. about equally divided be
tween Republicans. Democrats nnd Pro
gresslves. The latter party la stiong
for Roosevelt, but weak on tho county iH
ticket and on the state also, with the ex- jH
ceptlon of governor. Final rallies will
be held by the Republicans and Demo
rrats tomorrow nlcht, Addison T. Smith
belnir tho principal speaker for the form
cr and James R. Bothwell for the latter.
Much interest Is bring taken in these iH
two UnRl rallies.
Domestic helpers that aro trust-
worthv, conscientious and skilled, look H
to The Tribune Wnnts for employmont. El
Cooks innids, waitresses, second girls JM
all tho vent army of household workers
consult the AVants.
fill -yS I iHlilGot yonr copy of H
I 7 atT urTV-' Tad's Dog Book
( oSy5i m yetI Ef not"why H
IlBff 'Hmotl Scrape 35c
n VITTnjHHHR fjj circulation Dept., Salt Lnko Tribune.
ii.Hlyii-a Accompanylno this coupon Is cents.
W - I y
I nfaJ (Adareea.
Ii kt Note If you call for th book tt will
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