Newspaper Page Text
H 4 . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY .MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1912. Mll
I ME ASTOR COMES
H Between Sixty and Seventy
Kjj Millions of Dollars His
HI Share of Father's Estate.
H BIRTHDAY MEANS MUCH
H William "Avcrill Har.riman,
H Also 21, Looks io His
Bj Mother for Money.
HRj By International News Service.
Bffl NEW YOKK, Nov. 15 Two j'ouns
Kn scions of woll-kaown American fain
Hfij ilies, both, in times past considered po
ESa tontial hcira io vast fortunns, cauia
fliSu into their majoritv today. But to the
B two touuc men tup date, "November
RSI 36", 1012,' ' told a vastly different
To William Vincent Astor. slender,
blue-evod, dark-haired, tho twist of tbo
calendar meant that ho became tho
absolute master of tho cstato of his
father, John Jacob Astor, valuod at
To William Avorill Harrimun, tall,
broad-shouldored, son of America's
great railroad wizard, E. IT. Ilarrinian,
tho day meant uotbiup more than he
had passed from tho period Of boy
hood into manhood. For by tho re
markable will of his father, contain
ing scarcely 100 words, the entire Ilar
Timan estate, aiuassod bv tho Renins
of the little Riant, was left to "my
wife, "Mary W. llarriman, to bo hers
absolutely and forevor.J
Both Celebrated the Day.
Although they did not exchange fe
licitations, both young men ended the
day in much tho same manner with a
private celebration in the bosom of
their respective families. At about
iha time that younjr Aslor was enjoy
ine a birthday feast with his mother
and sister. Muriel, at his couutry place,
Ithinqback. young ITarriman was din
ing with his mother and a few rela
tives and friends at the llarriman
Jiome, No. 1 East Sixty-ninth street,
irarriman came down from Yale to be
with his family on his natal day. Tho
young man is an upper classman at
Yale, a mcmbor of Psi Upsilon and hns
rowod on both freshman and university
As though fo cmphasir.o the feeling,
of responsibility that his inhcrilanco
has brought with it, Viuceut Astor
spent five hours of the day which
transformed him into the world's rich
est youth at his desk in tho Astor es
tate office in West Twenty-sixth
Among the birthday gifts he received
was a box containing twouty-onc Ted
roses, a gift from his step-mother. Mrs-I-.radcli.nc
Force Astor, find another
bnuoh of tho samo number sent iu the
name of his baby hali'-brothor, John
.Jacob Astor, whose coming into the
world was such a vivid memento of
the Titanic disaster.
"There is uothing for me to sa'y.,
replied Vinccut Astor, when efforts
were made to obtaiu an interview. "T
intcud to carr3' out the plans so well
mapped out by my father."
It is said that young Astor 's recent
gifts to charity mouut into the hun
dreds of thousands of dollars.
g TWO WIDOWS LEFT TO
Si FIGHT FOR ESTATE
liS I B'v nlcrnat'0l,al News Service.
ml "A.N FRANCISCO. Nov. 15 An inti-
niKtlon of what promises to be a sensa-
flfi j tional episode in the life of Crittenden
i Roblin'oii. champion wing- shot of tho
kill world and until his death. January IS
a& last, a resident of San Francisco" and
f fit i Paris?, was revealed here today when Sirs.
mj Minnio Robinaon, claiming to he his
ijjX widow, tiled a petition i'or f.SOO monthly
mi allowance from the 570.000 estate left by
the defeased sportsman. A few hours'
. later Mrs, Fannie M. Robinson, whom
B Robinson tried in 1SSS to divorce, but
K failed, filed her appearance In -the cftnte
tm md demanded that coplen of all papors
L'i already executed in connection with the
fflfv property be turned over to her.
IB! Robinson, following a court order di-
Z. recline lilm to pay his wife $50 a month
m for her support, left the United States
St nc took up a. residence In Paris, where
M- tc became an International figure bv rca-
Wi 'on of his marksmanship. He returned
jK here In April. 1011 to die
I JOAQUIN MILLER IS
ONCE MOtfE IN HEALTH
5y International News Service.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 15. .luaqujn
Miller Is fast .securing a second lease of
Ifc The aged poet has so far'- rccov
rcd from his recent Illness as to bo able
o leave his bed and resume his strolls.
To dishes of honeyed hominy prepared
iy his daughter, .Tuanlta, the poet
iscr'bes his "rejuvenation," Th" hum
olo fare constituted the main portion of
Uio family menu and Is offered to tho
hungry wayfarer who makes the pil
grimage to Miller's home.
Tod-iy the poet received an express
package from the students of the Okla
loma college for gliis, who recently
2Clcbratcd a "Joaquin day:" received a
ettcr of appreciation from the poet, and
In return dispatched a home-made fruit
-ake and other mementos of culinary art
s taught at their college.
I FUGITIVE BETRAYED
BY MISSING FINGER
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. If.. The ab
sence of a finger from his right hand and
die ability of a detective to rcmemhr-r
ii detail the descriptions of men wanted
In otncr citir canned the arrest todav
of Eric E. Cornell of New Vorlr.
A few days ago a police circular was
received hore describing Cornell, who waa
wanted for forgery. Attention was di
rected particularly to the fact that Cor
nell was minus one linger.
Detective George Richards saw tho
Sapper young man today, thought that
ic measured to the Gornc-11 description
nnd had his opinion confirmed when he
saw the man's right hand.
Cornell- will not discuss his case, of
ivhleh the police have no details.
K TEN D E R E D R E C E P T I O N
H KANSAS CITY. Mo.. Noc. V,. His cml-
I lenco. Cardinal John Farley, who arrived
MR icrc last night on his return to New York
H 'rom the Pacific coast, wan given a pub-
jH ic reception late today at the home of
Bltmop Thomas F. T.IIIIp. Afterward he
flin was the. guest of honor at a dinner at
Kj i downtown hotol.
(Q This afternoon h visited several f.ith-
mml lic chooli and granted the nupllo a
Ha 'double holldaj as a present from the
ffin After a reception by the Kntshts of Co
x umhuntonlght he left for flilcmo
Years of Suffering
Catarrh and Blood Disease -Doctors
Failed to Curo.
'Miss Mabel F. Dawklna,, 121-1 Lafay
ette St., Fort Wayne, Ind., vtrltps:
"For three years 1 was troubled will)
catarrh and blood disease. 1 tried sev
eral doctors and a dozen different rem
edies, but none of them dlcl.mc any
good. A friend told me of Hood's Sar
Baparilla. I took two bottles of this
medicine and wan as well and strolls'
ns ever. I feel like a different person
and reconnnend Hood's to any one suf
fering from catarrh."
Get It today In usual liquid fonji or
phocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
EXTRA SESSION OF
(Continued from Page Ono.)
BcrmudinD is booked solidly and tbo
president-elect has becu assured by the
officials of the line that there arc no
politicians among the passengers. The
president-elect ' will spend four .weeks
on the island, returning to Tscw York
December .16. lie will, be accompanied
by Mrs. "Wilson and, tho Misses Jcssio
and Eleanor Wilson. Miss MargaroL
Wilson, tho older daughter, will re
main iu Now York to coutiuuc her
study of music
Governor Wilson has leased a little
cottage on the island from an Amor
icau. He requests that its exact, loca
tion bo kept a secret lest ho bo bouf
barded by letters from office seekers
and politicians. He intouds that this
shall be a real vacation, free fro'm
work and worry. The governor will
spend much of his timo by circling and
Goes to New York.
The president-elect and his family,
iucluding Miss Margaret, who had gone
to Princeton to join them, left Princc
tou on the 3:u7 train, arriving in New
York at 5'A5. The family went direct
to the Collingwood to spend the night.
On the trip to New York tho governor
tmcnt tho time in a drawing room. Tho
car ahead, he learned. shortly after
leaving Princeton junction, contained
a party of seventeen Philadelphia busi
ness men who wcro out en.io3iug the
fruits of an election bet.
ft appears that Charles B". Frotly
mau. a real estate broker of Phila
delphia, hnd put up $5000 against $2500
of ,J. C. TIendcrson.-'s money that the
next; president would be Democrat.
The wager was made on 2sTovenibor 1,
Mr. Prcttyman on tho train sent
word that he would like to have the
prcsideut-clcct come to his car and
meet his guests, all bub two of whom
were his supporters. Tho governor
was with hi3 family, however, and
asked to be excused. The party met
the president-elect when the train
reached the Pcnns3lvania terminal.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 15 General ap
proval was voiced in Democratic circles
tonight over Preseldent-clect Wilson's de
cision to call an extra session of con
gross to revise the tariff. The annonco
mcnt was in line with ajmost universal
recommendation of Kcnato and house
leaders and It met instant response to
night from Speakor Clark, Senator Williams-.
William Jennings Bryan and Sena
tor Dixon, Colonel Roosevelt's campaign
Tho news from New York cleared tho
congressional air of the uncertainty and
paved the way for active work on the
part of Democratic- managers during the
coming weeks in preparation for the tariff
Will Begin at Once.
Jn all Democratic quartcra the session
was strongly approved. The ways and
means committee of the house probably
will begin work on tho new tariff bills
early In January
Democratic Leader Underwood, chair
man of tho ways and means committee, Is
expected In Washington next week. Mem
bers of this committee agree with President-elect
WIlFon that repeated Investiga
tions of tariff schedules have made un
necessary a. long Investigation prelimi
nary to making new measures for the
The ways and means committee will be
gin probably upon the wool, cotton or
metal schedules. If the plan of revis
ing the tariff schedule hy schedule is
adhered to it is expected that several
bills will be ready for introduction in
the house as soon as the special session
William Jennings pryau, when In
formed of Governor Wilson's announce
ment, said the president-elect had done
"tho wise thing."
Senator John Sharp "Williams of Mis
sissippi, long Democratic leader of the
house and a Democratic leader in tho
Senate, said tonight:
"It would be wise to confine ourselves
at this extra session to tho tariff and
trust legislation, with audi routine busl-nc-sF
as may bo practicable to get
Senator Dixon of Montana, chairman of
the Progressive national committee, said:
"l think Wilson has dono the wlsn
thing in calling an extra session. This
secures the administration and tho Demo
cratic party an opportunity to put Into
actual practice their promises made dur
ing tho campaign "
Depends Upon Programme.
"WIP the Democrats receive th sup
port of the Progressives in revising the
tariff'."' Mr- Dixon was asked.
"Thai will depend upon their perform
ances," he said. "There aro about twenty-five
Progressive members of the house
who will caucus separately and bo a
separate political entity, and no doubt
they will be glad to support th Wilson
programme If it squares with their own
"But, remember, the Progressives are
protectionists," added the senator, laugh
ing. Senator Mc-Cumher of North Dakota ex-prsc-d
the Pwcpublican view, saying:
"I suppose the sooner he starts the dis
turbance the better. T do not think the
Democrats will attempt to put through
such n measure as their platform calls
for. I do riot think they dare do It, I
never knew an extra session that did not
defeat the man who called It- President
Taft had a dose of It," i
STEWART MINE SUIT
SETTLED OUT OF COURT
Special to Tho Tribune.
NEW YORK. Xov. 1J. The suit
j biought against the Stewart Mining
company by Oril Carter, formerly a di
rector iu the company, to ou.jojii from
paying dividends, was settled today,
according to a statement mado a4? the
office of V. Augustus Hcjnze, who con
trols Stewart. On the- announcement
that tho way to the payment of divi
dends is now apparently clear the Ftocl;
advanced. The uct earnings for Sep
tember crc $(30,000, compared w-th
$iV,,000 -in August, aud $02,000 in Jul v.
The company bas $200 00 cash in bauk
and the surplus k $u00,QOO.
EASTERN IN BUY
(Oontluuod from Pago One.)
lion In-Utah. This railroad was Uio first
electric interurban line In Utah.. Con
necting Salt Lake and Osdcn. this link
Illtowlsc joins tlte extensive Inter urban
system of tho northern part of the state
and the prospectlvo lutorurban lines of
central and southern Utah.
To Push Improvements.
The new owners of the Salt Lake &.
Ogdon railway will continue Senator
Bamberger's plans for double-tracking
tho road from S'alt Lake to Ogdcn. The
doublo track will enable the company to
maintain a faster schedule than at pres
ent and eliminate a groat deal of tho
danger of accident. Mr. T-Iorolc.v like
wise plans to double-track the other In-'
terurban lines In prospect throughout
To former Senator Simon Bamuergcii
will bo due, in a largo measure, tho
crudlt for establishing the extensive Inter-'
urban system throughout the state. More
than twenty years axco Senator Bamberger
undertook tho construction of an inter
urban system. I-Ic hoped some dav;to sec
from his humble' beginning an Interurban
system that would extend to every por
tion of the stato and connect practically
every thriving town and village in the
blatc Indications now point to the ful
fillment of his hopes.
Twenty years ago Senator Bamberger
established tho Lagoon resort. Aftor
overcoming almost Insurmountable, obsta
cles, Senator Bamberger completed a rail
road lino from Salt Lake to" Lagoon. The
loadbed was far from perfect and the
steel In the rails was light, but never
theless It was a beginning. The rollins
stock was almost a joke. Wobbly cars
and dlmlnutivo "dummy" locomotives
were used. For several yoars trains be
tween Salt Lake and the Lagoon were
operated Irregularly in the summer lime.
Turn of the Tide.
After a great deal of difficulty a right
of way was secured through to the south
ern limits of Ogdcn. Tho road was ex
tended to this point. Then came a great
deal of difficulty in securing a terminus
In Ogdcn. Finally this difficulty was
overcome and the road built into Ogdcn.
Tho accommodations, however, were far
from the best and the road was little
patronl.cd. save by visitors to Lagoon.
The next step was tho electrification
or the lino, which was accomplished two
years ago. Some of the finest lnlerurbmi
cars In the country were- then placed in
operation. At the present timo elegant
and commodious electric trains are op
erated hourly over the lino between" the
two cities and tho patronago of the line
While Senator Bamberger was complet
ing tho electrification of his line between
Salt Lake and Ogdcn and perfecting tho
service over the line. David Ucclcs and
others were establishing extensive Inter
urban connections among the towns of
northern Utah. Interurban connections
have, recently been complotcd from Ogdon
to Brlgharii City and soon will extend to
Logan and other northern Utah towns.
Other Plans in View.
Other plans for Interurban Hues which
have been more or less in prospect, but
which appear npw to bo approaching
realization, contemplate an extension to
the eastern Utah coal fields, and exten
sions from Nenhi south to Beaver and
on Into the rich Dixie country in Wash
The Bamberger line, the Ecclcs line and
the proposed line to Payson uie m trie
heart of the richest valleys in the west.
Tim Salt Lake & Ogdcn railway Is in the
rich vallev between the two most" popu
lous cities in the state. Rich bench land
In this vallev provides soil for some ot
tho best orchards in the state This yal
ley Is well watered by nn extensive irri
gation system. Much of the land In the
foothills, is being placed under cultivation
and within a few years will yield a rich
harvest of fruit.
Rich Valley Traversed.
From Ogdcn to Brighain City the elec
tric line passes through tho great peach
country of Box Elder and Cache coun
ties. Here arc grown vast quantities of
peaches, and the horticultural area of
this rich region Is being extended anuu
allv through more extensive Irrigation.
Tributary to the proposed electrlu Hue
through Utah county are nearly a score
of prosperous littlo cities and towns and
some of Hie most productive land 111 the
state. This electric lino will help the or
ehardists of Provo Bonch market their
abundant supply of fruits and will prove
.i boon to the farmers and townspeople
throughout Utah county.
South and east of Utah county arc the
groat coal fields of Carbon county, and
plans for the new interurban line Include
the tappliir of these coal fields. The now
coal road will probably connect with tho
eastern terminus of the Interurban sys
tem and loud electric coal cars with coal
for Utah consumers. This would prove
tho solution for the annual problem of a
coal famine and. In all probability, occa
sion an appreciable reduction in the price
of coal to Utah consumers.
The deal lor the purchase and exten
sion of the Interurban lines of the state
Is one of the most Important over con
summated In Utap, and It probably means
moro in tho development of the. state
than any contemplated In recent years.
Willi the establishment of a complete
interurban system throughout the. state,
tho value of Utah farms and the pros
perity and population of Utah towns will
: -J;:' M PORTED. "BYSJ
REMNANTS 1 El? ISBhIS SJSTB . -kfTOWSlW
1 flay your choice-' " , pcM Saturday- ' t Sp
i A Great Offering f j
Worth to $30.0 Eaeta " ' pi
TIicbo aro the very latcut In high grado coats includlrifr tho uowLlamas a(,d Sealottoa with colored satin ImncjuS?
many of tho SoalcttcG with huge collars and cuffs of Hainan and. large frog- rastonlnBSBoticlics in plain and ZsW'.
orqd lining nowesfc novolty ntylca Wido diagonal Btripo honches with volvct collars Ohiifou broadcloths witi, aMAa
and volvot collars and cuffa full satin lined Othcra In profusion, ut wo .itist mention those to give un idoa nr n'9S
duality of Uiohc garments. Worth to $ao.OO each and you choono Saturday at only 517.Q&, U1 'ay
Children's Coats I Children's Dresses 11
Noweal; ideaa in corduroys with Finopt a" wool sercon in noat- jmS
taffota, collars and cuffa Llamas, dt db d kvSl ilinuuValM SUk M
'with fancy hack, ' bolted stylos, IKm aomotriOTncdU wash uraicl jL Jf
velvet slashed pockets, cuffs gjl 1 t Sting hrocVthTollar? andfplf fl
Inlaid collars. A splendid variety WJ WW S trimming These in sizes 6 to 12 flfi
of these in sizos 6 to 1-i years, years Worth $5 each. Choose .Mffi
Worth 511 each. Saturday Saturday at
Petticoats House Dresses Bath Mss sTTNh's 'p
Porcalca. ginghams and Neat light and dark per- Heavy Gorman robing ""8 Bt0u6$
chaml rays and imitation calcs, perfect fitting-long warm colorings-satin fac- Gorman robing, largo sailor1!
f SS, "MISS: TLTS gi
i 7c 79c $2ofS $2.95 t
a n SCARFS Or selected French coney black and f A'f!.
Jlrlll RIOIfC lIlJSS MUFFS Of selected Trench coney pillow rt Jk
M, ja styio black and browi two heads. Worth j sfj
I Women's extra size silk hose in black only; all sizes 51.75 jlk HPHll PC "P
I and $2.00 valuos. Every stout woman knows the discoro- NT, pr. M,x&bj) y
fort of a hose too small. This one will fli "0 TJ e S- wfi )
1 givo service and comfort; special CJyioy&dP tn J&rw L
SSXSSt ? vk J i I s3wsi9c?
1 hose; special for Saturday ' UV-V flV special .
Boys' heavy ribbed hose for hard wear; all sizos if vtewMJl1 Hvh , -J
I 2 for 25c ir a. 9 i
I Misses' fino ribbed wool hose, merino becl and toe. wVWii V m HH! Hi W
I in either tan or black; regular Qfir$ W. JJL f
S0c kind for f $
U 'WJiT idf- H JmBZyr- Eich little affairs of velvet, felt, corduroy, silk, etc. J
R Mm. m M m H8!" M m m wf Wik 13 laco' fltr' ribbou aml cmlrroidery trimmcd-r-
J&iSfeAflL MLW w isS' jfrflwlfflf sTtrtdat0 5t'5 eacll C1,00SC 69C
I "BtfUlt 1 "I'-r fcB I ILANT) lA15 DRESSES Dainty little hand made
cAi SrSh PJP C1'Er Wm W and hand embroidered and lace trinuued styles -
. ) i)f fSKS WW li U finest lingerie materials; worth $2.50 to SG.OO'i
Thoy arc in black only and small size; regular ' Mh fKn lMm h - r, . . , 1 1
5S.75 stock. sSWti BP B I? ?,acn; S11' t0 closc- Off?
Women's capo street gloves, stylish and durable, "vjjP up y4i thoy go at just
n0Rkv,ab,P,ta": allSi2CS $1.00 JmA SWBATERS-For youngsters 2 to G years old
Women'sV 1 and -blbutton' "dVased' Wd gloves- MW ScSortU sTsVeS hiSh 59c'-
I broken lines; in colors only no black or white - jKfmwf necks worth si.jO oacn
gffiW sffli" ....95C W1 Lcggins-Red and white, knit, special, 16c..
I A G A IJIWr' T jilfSiOl ! Haa broken aU former recorcls twotrowded with en-.
A 53AVI!lt3r WS1 - JH thusiastio buyers every day. High qualities at the smallest
OMEFCIUIITII mIIIhw priCS evor recorded is the chief ca-use' Today- the lasfcl
Womeus high neck, long sleeve, ankle Jlf !' sharo-Think of buying: j
AlXKii mTXXmm'' blcacl1 Table , About a dozen $10 to 312.50 lino,;
All regular auct extra l.UQ ' Damask GO inches PSt Table Sots, with dinner sizo (
slzcs-' , jMWlvMi'lfe . Avid0' fr I uapkins, to be closed" out-'
Children's aiiklc length, black flccco II $1-00 bloachad Table Damask, full ; tlie ff A
lined pants. All sizes, ggC 'MTHMW ' Reached, heavy satin fiuish- set jpO.OU
b Special mfeifSf f8 2 yardB wide APT . '
ly all sizes. 5.1.00 and J w li WmWmWmi vy and best for good sor- tassel corners, etui
1 $1.25 values WSwW vard ' i ?2 Linen Oluny Center Pieces,'
Women's grey fleece luied vest.iicely "fiF ' extra ' weigiit ' bleaciied Ta-: oaXiSdfuy WC
trimmed. Sizes 5 and S9c TTTWi ST ! 1lc Damask, 2 yards wide ! Saturday oiuy ... . ,
I 6 65c vnlues vc, I heavy leathery fuiisli, (QQr. j Finest 50c English shirting and ;
I . i at. yard oa waisting madras, white aud tan
I Best and finest $5.00 napkins grounds; best made, Saturda? ,
Flannelett $1.00 85c iM ,--?:
MH1 BIB BHUtfB , liQ.ior siseyou,d thInl tlem 20c CTctoucs, 36 iiichcs Widc-cl-
nOWNS $1.25 for S5c .ssso: $s.29 orrynTV
JTV AM L. A good $2 Napkin, 5-8 size, all ng, the ISVZC
Best grade flannelette-dainty stripes-wash braid and 1f?rcu;.w $1.15 Jis "cheap' Saturday- -
embroidery trimmed- full cut. Saturday, these reductions. An accumulation of short lots oc the best sio kUid, slightly-soiled
J - . the better scarfs and squares nmqficcl nl?id tan or gray-.
valuos from $1 to S2-as cm- JJ t?c Qfo
SOTk A n. iP- 0r broidcred, oyclet work, hem- Jair tJpOU
JkMTOMS XOV 5C stitched and imitation .Mexican palr r,
Dainty bib aprons ot percale and gingham tape bound materials Saturday, while they iblc, plain colors and pretty iis
I Rickrack trimming-worth 39c Saturday 25c. J" choice fo wraugoor ggC
SPECIAL MEETING OF THE MEM
BERS OF THE COUNTRY CLUB,
Notlco is hereby given thai a hpccihI
meeting of tho membors ot the Country
club Is called to be held in supper room,
mezzanine floor, Hotel Utah, at Salt Lake
Cltv, Utah, on "Wednesday, the Ui day
of 'December. J!H?i at 8 o'clock p. in. of
that day. Tho purpose, of bald meeting
i3 to vote upon a resolution or resolutions
authorizing the directors of th Country
club to sell, exchange or oihorwlao dis
pose of all the real property of .said club;,
to buy other property, and to Ifesuu mort
ptcizcb. bonds, or other ovldcncen of In
debtedness of the club for the purpoao of
carrying out tho resolutions.
By order of the board of director.
Dated November S, 191'.'.
kllli SAMUT2L R. NEbL, Secy.
PPfSSSi PARKEfTS I
PS HAIR BAJ,3ANt
MM0Vp79fKPromcll a WTUilinl rrovlb.
EBt9tt?S$?M nlr to it.t Ton thru 1 Color.
BKw2ii4Hl rrcrcnla Iialr fnlllntr.
mEnrZSfis 3 yoc ami I.ot ot firtglpt. I
ANCHOR LIN STEAMSHIPS
N1SW YOKK. LONDON'DIiUUY AND
GLASGOW. N13W YOUK. PAL
ERMO AND NAPLES.
Attractive) rates for tlckota between New
York and all Scotch. English, Irish, Con
tinental and Mediterranean Points. Su
perior Accommodation, Excellent Culslno,
Efficient Service. Apply for Reservation
to local agent of Anchor' Lino or HEN
DERSON BROTHERS. General Asenta,
The Commercial Guurd & Safely as
sociation, a corporation, has been organ
ized In thlo city for tho purpoao of pro
tecting lives and property, especially dur
ing the plghl.
Patrolmen have been ensapcu will) po
lice power tp do this work, and wc rc
epect fully solicit your patronage. l'or
parllt-ulai-H call at our office or wrlta uo
at TiG W. Uh Fo. at.
Solicitors will rill on sow and cxp'ajrt
our method and aiiv particulars kKifi'i
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS' MEET
ING. Notlco la hereby slven that tho annual
meeting of the stockholders of tho Godlva
Mining company will bo held at the offlco
of tho company, worn 723 Kejurns build
ing. Main street. Salt Lake Clly, Utah,
on ronejay, tho 2nd day or December,
lOlJ. at 0:15 o'clock p. m., for tho election
Of dlrcctora and offlcors for tho ensuing
yS?r' l,nA for tho fra.nsar.tlon of mich
othor buclnesa aa may be brought before
JAMES E. BERKLEY. Secretary.
Dated Nov. 12, 1912. U17S3
National Bank of the Republic
A thoroughly modern aavlnga depart
ment conducted in connection with thif.
bank. Safe deposit boxca for rent. U. S
Frank Knox, president; James A. Mur
ray, vice president; W. F. Earls, cashier;
E. A. CulbcrtBon, assistant cashier,
Capital p,Ud In. iSOO.OOij. interest paid
eni linu d-puBlls.
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS' ;
Notice Is hprcby JJTM
meeting of the stool tho Mcrs c!d
mini Mining company m do . Km,
office of tho company, TUM
building. Main, ctrec t. m otJMt
Utah, on Monday. U o , forfli
ccmber. 1012. at 2 o'cl pcf V-J m
election of director? ftf'"
and for tho l"eUhuSil ttottM
btiBlnens as may bo diourh
mPj"MES 10 BfRKLBV. Socrd
pllrd NO' 1'. I31