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1 8 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 18, 1913. jB
I; TM Is -Apt to Cause Mutt to Lose His Job :-; ;-: :-: :-: - By BtidFisnP
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A SOFT 3oB AU-ISor I l32 & y- 3 ''B
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. . v . CjttAigxp 3ia arAHLcu K4'
I GREAT FILLS TIES
I GAME IN TOE HIHVTH
WW Electrics Reverse 3 to 2 De-
H; feat and Win First Con-
Hi test of Series.
H PITCHERS FIGHT DUEL
Even Break Between Morgan
B and Hildebrand; Errors Are
fl Costly to Both Sides.
H At Great Falls Great Falls,
4; Salt Lake, 3.
At Missoula Ogden, 6; Mis
H At Helena Helena, 9; Butte,
WWW Won. Lost. P. C.
Great Falls 29 .13 .696
Salt Lake 30 14 .682
Butte 19 10 .500
Helena 17 23 .425
Missoula 16 25 .390
Opdeu 13 30 .302
Special to The Tribune.
GREAT FALLS. June 17. Going Into
the last half of the ninth Inning with
the count 3 to 2 against them, the Elec
tries pulled off a rally that won the first
contest with Salt Lake on the home
grounds this season, 4 to 3.
, Kelly tripled and marked up the tying
count when Toner singled. Fa ye laid
H' down a perfect bunt and made first, Mc-
Claln flinging the ball into center field
to get Toner at second. Both base run
, ners moved up and Toner scored on
Siner's sacrifice fly to Huelsman. Siner
was the only man out in the inning.
; Duel Between Pitchers.
The game was a rare battle of pitchers,
with the flinging honors evenly divided
between "Rube" Hildebrand and "Cy"
j Morgan For five Innings Morgan held
M Great Falls to two singles and no runs.
Then a single and a double, together with
, Pendleton's bad peg to get Hildebrand
at the nlate, let In both runners. Mor-
. gnn tightened and held the locals until
H.i the ninth.
For the visitors Morgan was passed
WWW in the third after having two strikes,
i;. Spencer hit and after Bauer had gone
W out. Murphy sacrifice Ilieil, counting Mor-
W Sharp fielding prevented scoring in
W , the fourth, although Hildebrand was hit
H;i Salt Lake Gets Another.
W In the fifth Spencer singled. Bauer was
WWW' . out to tin; infield and Murphy lashed a
WWW single. Spencer counting when Hllde-
brand let the ball get away,
j . "Rube" settled after that Inning and
Ii ELDER M'CARTY ASKS
MONEY FROM ESTATE
ST. LOUIS. June 17. A. P. McCartv,
father of Luther McCarty, filed a claim
against the estate of his son. now In the
name of Mrs Rhodu McCarty, widow
of the late pugilist, for $845 In the pro
bate court of Springfield. Mo., today.
It Is an itemized statement of money
paid by McCarty to his son after the
t latter's marriage. The account follows:
Loaned for a hotel in Fargo. 5-100; trip
to Fargo and care of family from Plqua,
O, ?100; loaned In Jamestown, O,. $73.50;
money and clothes at Chicago. 550;
money, clothes and care during sickness.
$75; money at Sidney. O.. $80; part of
lot In cemetery for his first wife and
baby. $25; car fare from Clay Center.
, Kan-, to Montgomery City. Mo., $12;
board and money at other times, $30.
The elder McCarty Is president of a
s, medical company of St. Louis.
What Shall I
Why; try some of
H' to beat" Culco auto
mobile oil and gaso
line that carries yo,u
farther than ever be
fore. H' THE CULMER
H 377- South West Temple.
Phone Wasatch 3200.
HELENA HITS 1E
Kellogg's Wildness Also Con
tributes Largely to Defeat
Special to The Tribune.
HELENA, Mont., June. 17. Kellogg's
wildness and timely hitting by the Vigi
lantes gave Helena an easy victory over
Butte today, the score being 3 to S. The
game was called In the eighth on ac
count of' rain. Sullivan pitched a good
game and was a factor In the run-gct-ting.
AB. E. IT. PO. A. in.
Cordir. rf 1 3 1 4 0 0
Kelly, cf . 2 1 0 0 0 0
Qulgley. 2b 4 1 2 1 0 0
LU5SI. lb 3 0 0 6 0 0
Menges, ss 4 0 2 2 0 1
Spencer, If 4 0 0 1 0 1
Cronln, 3b. . , 2 1 0 2 3 0
Gibson, c 3 0 0 5 0 0
Sullivan, p 0 3 0 0 2 0
Totals 23 9 5 21 5 2
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Demaggio. If 4 1 2 0 0 0
Turgeon. 1-b 3 0 1 7 0 0
Whaling, rf 3 0 0 3 1 0
Duddv, 3b S 0 0 2 1 1
Orlet, S3 3 0 0 2 2 1
Marshall, cf 3 1 0 1 0 1
Kafora, c 2 0 2 2 2 0
Levy, ss 3 0 0 4 4 0
Kellogg, p 2 1 1 0 1 0!
Ryan, p 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 2S 3 G 21 11 3
Score by innings
Helena 10 1 0 3 4 09
Butte 1 0 1 1 0 0 03
Summary: Two-base hits Menges,
Quigley. Home run Demaggio. Sacrl
fice fly Kelly. Double play Oriet to
Lew io Turgeon. Passed ball Gibson,
1; Kafora, I. Hit by pitched ball By
Kellogg (Cronln. Cordtz). Wild pitch
Kellogg. Stolen bases Turgeon, Whal
ing. Cronln. Bases Off Sullivan, 2; off
Kellogg. S. Struck out By Sullivan, 4;
by Kelly, 2. Hits Off Kellogg, 3 In 5
1-S Innings: off Ryan, 2 in 1 2-3 Innings.
Left on bases Helena, 4; Butte, 6. Time
of game 1 hour and 45 minutes. ITm
held the slugging Skyscrapers until the
ninth, when Pendleton, first up, tripled
and marked a score on Morgan's dupli
cate of the hit. Erlckson, batting for
Fox. fanned, and the next two were out
to the infield.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Galena, cf 4 0 2 3 0 0
Potts, ss 3 1 1 1 2 0
Kelly, rf 4 1 1 2 0 0
Toner. 3b, A- 1 11 2 0
Faye, If 4 0. 12 0 0
Siner, 2b. 3 0 1 3 2 0
Hester, lb 3 0 0 9 1 0
Weaver, c 3 0 0 C 0 0
Hildebrand, p 3 1 1 0 3 1
' Totals 31 4 S 27 10 1
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Spencer, cf .. 5 1 2 0 0 1
Bauer, lb 5 0 1 7 0 0
Murphy, rf 3 0 1 1 2 0
Huelsman, If 4 0 1 7 0 0
Davis, 3b 4 0 1 3 1 0
Schimpff, 2b 3 0 0 1 2 0
Pendelton, ss 3 1 2 2 1 1
Fox. c ....3 0 0 4 2 0
McClain, c 0 0 0 0 0 1
Morgan, p 3 1 1 0 2 0
Erlckson 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 3 9 25 10 3
Batted for Fox In ninth.
One out when winning run was scored.
Score by Innings
Great Falls ..0 0000200 2
Salt Laltc 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 13
Summary: Two-base hits Potts, Ga
lena, Huelsman. Three-base hits A.
Kelly. Pendleton, Morgan, Sacrifice
hits Potts, Schimpff. Sacrifice flies
Siner, Murphy. Double play Murphy to
Pendleton. Stolen bases Potts, Toner.
Bases on balls Off Hildebrand. 2. Struck
out By Hildebrand, 5; by Morgan, 2.
Hits Off Morgan, 8 In 8 1-3 innings.
Left on bases Great Falls, 4; Salt Lake,
8. Time of game 1 hour and 30 min
utes. Umpire Frary.
BOSTON A. C. SETS NEW
MARK FOR RELAY RACE
IvASTON, Pa .Tune 1.7. A new world's
record for a four-mile relay race was
made here today by the team of the
Boston Athletic association, when they
covered the distance in 17 minutes 51 1-5
seconds. The bcBt previous athletic club
record was 18 minutes 8 4-5 seconds, by
the Irish-American Athletic club of New
York. The collegiate record is 17 min
utes 55 seconds, held by Cornell.
Mahoney. the first runner, took his
mile in 4:35. Marceau .took the. second
mile In 4'.28; James H. Powers, who beat
Abel Klvlat in New York Sunday, took
the third mile In 4:20 4-5, and Oscar
Hedlund finished tho race In 4:22.
Filipino Ball Team Arrives.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 17. An all
Flllplno baseball squad arrived here yes
terday on the liner Manchuria from
Manila for a series of games which havo
been planned for them about the country.
The Filipinos this season have defeated
both the Waaedo and Kcio Japanese uni
versity nines. Fifteen full-blooded Fili
pino youths comprise the squad, which
haa fair battera and pitchers, and a repu-
LLEWELLYN IS HEAD
OF TROLLEY LESSOE
Energetic Worker Chosen at
Election; Organization Is in
At a special meeting of the Salt Lake
Trolley baseball league last evening an
election of officers was the main event.
Six teams were represented and tho
managers and captains of each team cast
their votes. George H. Llewellyn was al
most unanimously elected TH'esldent. re
ceiving eleven out of twelve votes cast.
Carl Hahn was elected vice pres
ident. He received twelve votes for the
.position. Mel Smith was elected secre
tary and treasurer. Two directors were
elected to Jill the vacancies on the execu
tive committee. They were Stanley War
ren and Arthur Mathuson.
Tho loague is now in good, strong
hands and will be In better form to han
dle its business from now on. Llewel
lyn has for three years been an active
worker in the league and has greatly
helped to bring it up to its present stand
ing. Tire league has control of 109 players,
who are fast and play the best of ama
teur ball. These boys are due to go up
to the higher company and are the com
ing ball players.
The league will enforce all rules very
strictly. All players must be uniformed
'before they go on tho diamond. No
player will be allowed to question um
pires' decisions and no player will be
permitted to use any profane language.
Fines will be Imposed for any violation
of the rules.
CUTS TWO-MILE MARK
POUGHKEBPSIE. N. Y., June 17.
At least one record was smashed in the
time trials of the crows over the Pough
keepsle course late this afternoon, when
Coach Conlbcar's Washington varsity
four crew rowed the two-mile course in
9:53, three seconds faster 'than tho four
oared record of 10:01 made by Cornell
July 2, 1909.
The conditions were fairly satisfac
tory. A slow ebb tide was running,
with smooth water and no wind. Will,
the bow oar. who does the gulldlng of
the shell, kept the boat In an almost
perfect course, and Stroke JIutton lilt
up a merry pace from the start. The
coach urged the brawny quartette at
every ten strokes and the first mile was
covered In 4:55. When the crew struck
the last quarter Hutton raised the stroke
and the crew finished strong.
Coach Courtney of Cornell was on his
float when the crew came down and
caught the last mile, after which ho re
minded his four-oared crew that it would
have to "step some" to get away from
the Pacific coast four.
Conlbear also sent his varsity eight
oared crew over the course tonight in al
most slack water with a stiff northwest i
wind, but no time was announced. It
is known, however, that the four miles
were covered considerably under twenty
Cornell's crows had a slx-mlle row,
while Columbia's crews again went up
the river for a long pull, Coach Rice put
ting his men through starts and spurts.
Coach Vail sent his crews over the
course. The varsity elght-oared crew
started at the head of the course and
picked up the freshmen at the two-mile
mark. The crews had a hot race, the
seniors getting the better of tho con
test. Although no times were given out,
the coach appeared satisfied with the
The Pennsylvania crews went through
tho same programme as Wisconsin, but
Coach Ward had no times to announce.
Yale Rows the Course.
GALE'S FERRY, June 17. The Yale
coaches sent tho Yale crew down the
course tonight 7t was said that it was
extremely doubtful whether Gore would
be In his seat on race day. He has two
very soro fingers, and he has been sent
to Havre for special treatment. Denegro
has had considerable expcrlenco In tho
varsity boat and the coaches feel that If
it Is necessary for him to row the speed
of the boat will not bo greatly diminished.
JIMMY WALSH HERE,
ALL WAY FROM BOSTON
Jimmy Walsh of Boston, who meets' Ad
Zotte at tho Saltalr hippodrome Satur
day, Juno 2S, arrived In town last night
from tho east While the boy from the
Hub hasn't got any too much timo to got.
in shape or become acclimated, he looks
fit to Jump Into the ring at a moment's
In going against Jimmy Walsh, Zotte
la tackling the biggest contract of his
career, as Walsh Is one of the old school
of boxers. Walsh has cleaned up all the
ibest bantams In the business, both in
this country and abroad. He won the
world's bantam, title from "Digger" Stan
ley, the British bantam champion, and
he has never been defeated for that
honor since. In fact, so scarce have his
opponents In the txintani division been
that he has been compelled to go out and
meet featherweights. A year ago Walsh
held JCllbane, the present champion of
tho featherweights, to a draw In a
Stockton Declines Offers. j
STOCKTON, Cal., June 17. James Mo- !
Gulre, "scout" for the Detroit American
league team, failed today In an attempt. I
to Induce the Stockton team of tho Cali
fornia league to part with Shortstop John
Butler and Outfielder Joe TVUhoIts. Mc
Gulre offered $8000 for tho two players
Globe-Circling Trip of Giants
and White Sox Promises
CHICAGO, Juno 17. A warm welcome
in foreign lands awaits the Chicago
White Sox and the New York Giants,
asserted James A. Hart, former president
of the Chicago Cubs, who returned yes
terday from a trip around the world,
traversing part of tho route tho globe
trotting baseball teams will follow next
He predicts an enthusiastic reception
of the baseball players In all those na
tions which already havo shown an In
terest in the sport, and especially In
Japan, the Philippines, Australia and
"Manila will give a great welcome to
the teams." said Mr. Hart. "So will Aus
tralia, If too many games are not played
In one city. Japanese baseball Is con
fined mostly to the colleges, though I
saw small boys playing the game. It
appeals more to tho educated classes
than the rank and file, however, so the
work there will be educational rather
than remunerative. There are a number
of leagues in Paris where tho game has
a great vogue and they' should draw
"I was In Japan during the early dis
cussion of the California land question,
but found no hostility toward this coun
try except by the JIngolsts. I do not
think the baseball teams will suffer on
this account. The deportment of the
players on and off the field will be most
Important, as the people In the countries
to bo visited hardly would understand
the quarreling with the umpires and
some of the tricks which are regarded
hero as legitimate."
Tho world tour of the New York Na
tionals and Chicago Americans next fall
and winter will be made on a specially
chartered steamer. The suggestion has
been made by President Ban S. Johnson
of the American league.
YALE'S DOUBLE PHY
NEW HAVEN. Conn., June 17. Yale
shut out Harvard today, 2 to 0, In the
first game of the series between the rival
universities, before a commencement
crowd of 20,000 persons. In the ninth In
ning Mlddlebrook, Yale's centerflelder,
made a sensational catch of Captain Win
gate's hard drive, and threw to second,
catching Hitchcock on a double play.
The play decided the game and the Yale
reunion classes and under-graduates
raced on the field and carried off the Yale
players on their backs.
Preceding the game, the reunion
classes, headed by bands, had their
annual march around the field. Former
President Taft headed the class of '78
and was greeted with cheers as he passed
Yale's runs came as the result of oppor
tune hitting. In tho fourth Rellly's
single Into right field sent RIdgell home
with a run. In the fifth Pitcher Hlle
cracked out a long hit to left that sent
Cornish in from second with the second
Both teams left for Cambridge tonight,
where the second game will be played
tomorrow. R- H. E.
Yale ... 2 8 2
Harvard 0 5 0
Batteries Glle and Burdett; Frye,
Hitchcock and Young. Umpires Adams
At Jthaca, N. Y. Cornell, 7; Pennsyl
At Boston Holy Cross, 2; Boston Col
HIS 1000-MILE FLIGHT
ST. PETERSBURG, Juno 17. A 1000
mile trip by aeroplane from Paris to St.
Petersburg was completed at 11:25 o'clock
this morning by the French aviator, Mar
sel G. Brlndejonc des Moulzlnals, who
covered the last JlOO-mlle lap of his Jour
ney In three and a half hours in the face
of a strong head wind.
The P.usslan Aero club presented the
aeronaut with a silver vase.
Des Moulzlnals will return to Paris by
aeroplnne. via Helsingfors, Stockholm and
Play Polo at Lako Forest.
CHICAGO, June 17. The mid-western
polo tournament, awarded to tho On
wentsla club at Lake Forest, 111., by the
National Polo association, will be hold
the last week In June. Plans for tho
games were announced today. Kansas
City. Cincinnati and St. Louis have en
tered teamB to play against the Chicago
experts, led by Captain Frederick Mc
Laughlin, who has not made known hie?
lineup. Kansas City and Cincinnati will
play the first game on June 21. On
wentsla will meet St. Louis on Juno 25
and on June 27 the losors will clash for
the consolation cup. The championship
game will be decided on Juno 28.
Kodak Pictures Finished.
Mait us your Alms. Salt Lako Photo
Supply Co., 159 Main street. Exclusive
Bicycle Riders Will Go After
Two Marks at Saucer Tonight
ROBERT FINLEY and PADDY IIEHIR, two of Hea
gren's fast professionals at Majestic track.
Wilcox to Try for Downing's
Mile; Hehir's Notch Also
WITH Harvey Wilcox due for his
loop-the-loop special behind
Whlttler tonight at the Ma
jestic track In an effort to
break the record for one mile,
motor-paced, against time. Manager
Heugren of tho bike saucer has an
nounced the card this evening as "rec
Wilcox Is to go out after Downing's
record and the entire field of profes
sionals is to go after Paddy Ilehir's
record of 1:1-1 1-5 for two-thirds of a
mile, competition. Hehlr will probably
not be able to ride tonight and defend
his title, as ho Is not yet fully recov
ered after his accident. Hehlr's mark
Is a world's record for two-thirds of a
mile competition. The event will be
After Downing's Mark.
Wilcox's attompt to lower Downing's
record for the motor-paced mile will
probably bo tho speed feature of the
night. Downing's record Is 1:15 2-5.
This Is the time Wilcox tried to beat a
week or two ago and failed. Wilcox
will score a big hit If he can accom
plish tho feat.
Finley, the Australian champion pace
follower, is hard on Wilcox's heels, and
has Issued a dell for Sunday night that
should give the saucer a whirlwind spe
cial for that night. Pyc and Finley nro
to get another chance at Duer and Wil
cox and this time Finley wants to
wager tho rest of his worldly posses
sions that he can heat Wilcox and his
partner to the tape. More than that,
Pye declares he can take Whittler's pace
and give Wilcox two laps and beat him
in on ten miles.
Other Events Tonight.
In addition to tho two-thirds of a
mile competitive event for the record
tonight and the mile run to be made by
Wilcox with Whlttler ahead bf him,
Heagren has lined up an unknown dls
tanco lap race for his professionals and
has put Taylor up against Schmertz for
a match event In throo heats. The dis
tance will be a half mile and this is
about the right distance for these two
men to furnish the fans some great sprint
Tho amateurs get a two-mile open lap
run, and a big field of the youngsters
There will be tho regular concert at
the saucer tonight from 7 to 8:15 o'clock,
when the races start.
CANNOT STOP ORAL
BETTING THIS YEAR
ALBANY. N. Y., June 17. Oral bet
ting on race tracks cannot bo interfered
with In New York state during the sea
son of 1913. This Is the effect of a decis
ion this afternoon handed down by the
court of appeals in the test case which
has been working Its way through the
Today's decision does not go Into tho
merits of the question, but is based on
the opinion of the court that tho appeals
brought before it should havo hKjcn
brought In the name of the people.
Without a decision from the state's
highest court to the contrary', however,
the best law on the subject Is the de
cision of the appellate division that there
Is no law on the statute books of the
state that will prevent oral betting on
OLD WIZARD GIVES
IIS JOLLY TIE
Couple of Four-round Goes
and Wrestling Match Tickle
The heads of the different tribes rep
resenting the Wards of the Wizard of
the Wasatch met last night in the cave
where, In addition to the more sedate
deliberations, they watched with appar
ent interest one of the finest athletic
programmes ever presented by amateurs
at such a gathering. It was tho regular
weekly meeting, called at the instance
of the Wizard, and practically all of the
outlying tribes were there, as well as
those who dwell in this valley.
John O'Connor and Wllford Baslnger
furnished tf?e first number of tho pro
gramme. It being a four-round bout,
which was declared a draw. The two
boys showed good form and pummeled
each other In a good natured way.
An Important part of the programme
was furnished by W. E. Day. physical
director of the Descrct gymnasium. Two
members of his classes, John S. Anderson
and Nelson Young, wrestled on the mat
in tho cave fpr fifteen minutes. There
was no fall, but the exhibition was a
good one. the boys working hard during
tho entire time.
Joseph O'Dell and Eddie Kllburn gave
a lively bout of four rounds, which was
also a draw. The lads were cvenlv
matched and presented the hardest work
of any of the boxing bouts during the
Another of Mr. Day's pupils,. Ray Cut
ler, pave a pretty exhibition with elec
trically lighted clubs.
Other losser lights aided In tho enter
tainment, after which refreshments were
served In an adjoining cavern.
Charles W. Goodman, official decorator
for the Potlach of Seattle, made an In
teresting short talk during the course of
the entortainment. He praised the work
outlined by the wards of tho Wizard,
and Eald that nothing could so well ad
vertise tho city or Salt Lake. He said
that ho knew of no other cltv that hnd
the opportunity and the material with
which to present such" a carnival as that
planned by the Wizard of the Wasatch.
.Mr. Goodman Is here to decorate the
N. E. A. convention, and he said last
night, that the granting of the money
for the delegation by the city commission
really meant that ho would havo charge
of it, as that wan his understanding with j
City Commissioner George D. Keyser.
Harvard Practices Starts. j
RED TOP, Conn.. June 17. All the
Harvard crews, with the exception of the
freshman eight, were out for short rows
on the river tonight. Racing starts were '
practiced and the crews caught the wa
ter in fine form at high stroke.
Pitcher Rogers Turned Back.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. June 17. Pitcher
Brown Rogers, who Joined the Los An
geles Coast leaguers this season, was
turned back to the San Antonio team
OGDEN OPENI Gl
Knights Lads Put'
Missoula to the TunMi
of 6 to 2. : S
Special to The Tribune. jt
MISSOULA, June 17.-By &tiW
five runs in the first inning todjrjK"
den took the first game of thVSUj!
from Missoula, 6 to 2. Sinclair apjBlL
loney were the opp'slnF pltcherKw
the former nad the bcttei of thaSf '
Wessler, 2b 5 1 2
Perkins, c. 5 1 0 8!H!fj
Murray, cf. 5 1 0 2
Van. lb 3 1 1 6r'L
Jones, 3b .", i o o -j9
Moorehead, If 4 1 2 2"3Mli
Rlsberg, ss 3 0 0 2"mr
Pourroy, rf. ........ 4 fi 2 ItiMlDT
Sinclair, p 1 0 2 OjBIw
Totals 36 5 9 27JMt'
AB. R. H. POl
Bassey. If 4 l 0 2Hfdr
Perrlne. 2b 5 0ft 2.'M:'h.1
Carman, lb 5 0 2 6Hsk
Tobln. cf. 4 0 0 &'Vzr
Changnon, 3b 3 0 0 1 maH
Auer. rf. 4 0 0 lKi
Daschbach, ss 3 1 0 Z'jHeac
Sorcnson, c 3 0 2 7Sari
Maloney, p 3 0 1
Totals 31 2 5 27Ka
Score by Innings 'jS'31
Ogden 5 00000 QPi I
Missoula 1 00001
Summary: Two-base liltE PBf
Moorehead. Van. Three-base hit--M
Ier. Sacrifice fly Van. DoubleM
Sorenson to Daschbach Hit by'lB?
ball By Maloney, Risberc. Wlld.-t;
Maloney. Bases on balls Off MlR3
1 ; off Sinclair. 7. Struck out B;P
loney, 7; by Sinclair, 7. Time of,iMv
1 hour and 53 minutes. UmplrBtc
I AUTO SPEEDWAY TQSk
j BE OPENED TOM
The Saltalr speedway will be JKJs
open to the motoring public of SalBjlC
this afternoon. As guests of therWJ
way, drivers of gasollne-propellflBJs
hides have been invited to maka , J
spin over the course to the lajjBli.
where they will be admitted K
Saltalr resort. IS-1
Automobile and motorcycle racBi
be the feature of the festivities (Mifc
ing tho opening of the road and tttjW:
will be cleared for tho events st1
o'clock. Those who wish to arlyjHW
the course and take up posltIonslH
the road to watch the races i 1
quested to drive to the course now
than 1:30 o'clock.
The shortest route to the sP61.
by way of South Temple street
Oregon Short Line station, z
viaduct on North Temple street,
point three-quarters of a njlle
the city line. A short turn to ""H
leads to the cntranceofthspe
No mef al 496
Avoid the disagreii,
feeling produced by By
ping socks 5 wear m1
A. Stein & Co., M4K
48 Chicojo and New To.
:W!Vnln?&W Each Cip-
: wrJlm IlliW u'c be2LilKc
I wJmzJH&W the Tsunefl