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I Anybody can understand hitting a stone
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REPAIRING CO. i -nrnWnT DOrfFsS ' E guernsey, nqr L "c- ) Co.; door tail ol Standard Ofl :- V 364 24th St. "REPAIRING OF QUALITY." I WOULD FINE THE SUICIDE French Woman Adopts Method Which Puts an End to Much of the Self-Destr uction, Posts Sign Near Lake Which Has Good Ef Paris, Aug 23 Close to the old Breton town of Fougeres Is a pond beside which Is a signpost setting forth In large letters that by orir of the local authorities "all persons drowning themselves In the pond will be heavily fined." During the past few months, quite a number of persons, tired of life have ended their lives In the placid waters of the little lake, moved no doubt by the spirit of imitation so frequently found In persons of unbal anced mind A woman dwelling on the bank conceived the Idea two months ago of putting up the notice in question, and the instinct of obedi ence to the behests of authority is so deep seated In the French mind that no suicides hae occurred in the pond since. Paris, the traditional resort of kings in eiile. now harbors the ex-Sultan of Morocco. Abdul Aziz His majesty, in flowing robes of white, is to be seen dally in a large automobile, driving alone the boule vards To distract him from his I gloomy thoughts he was taken to a well known vaudeville establishment to see the "Revue. ' The potentate gazed with indit'ferenc-e at the long array ol gorgeously arrayed dancers, only when Jack Johnson appeared iO give an exhibition of boxing, and to dance with his wife, did a gleam of interest dawn In the royal eyes. "Whit a splendid slave he would have made for me a few years ago." said his majesty with a deep sigh. Residents on the Swiss shore of Lake Constance are watching with treat interest a series of experiments with ! Be a-nal gun. conducted over the lake from a Zeppelin airship (! r ' v has been maintained about the trials, and the full results are not known Firing from a heih of 800 feet, it was observed that the floating target was riddled with bul lets, while from 2500 fet another tar get suffered considerably It Is understood that the new gun is a qulckflrer, a kind of aerial max im It is not designed to sink ves sels so much as to kill the crews The experiments are always carried out at sunset There is a persistent report that the vacant chair at the French academy is to be filled by a woman The Academicians themselves are undr stood to be favorably disposed to the innovation, In view of the Indispu' able talents of th person mentioned, th-- Countess de Noallles. who wfl recently declared by a distinguished foreign critic to be the greatest liv ing French poel Anatole France, when asked recent ly the date of his next appearance at the Academy. Is said to hae replied. "Very shortly for the election of Madame de Noalllee " The French academy, according to tradition. Is never in vacation, and this year is no exception to the rule. At the last meeting there were only half a dozen of the forty present, but the ncer- I j I Left-hand drive? Its as old as r-j ! the Ford which was built to I meet American, not European, I ! conditions. And is is just one of H :j the many devices by which Ford J SSj) has led while others followed I One model? Lightweight? 'j There, too, Ford leads. liS&'i'J Think what these prices meanr for the eHr grajSi hi ht has stood the tsts: Runabout $575 00 I Taurine; "ar 1625.00; Tovm Car $825 00-J j $jSJ , b fSd 'th all fvpiipmc-nts Get 'ffiffii 1 catalogue and part ictdars from gill I ! JAMES AUTOMOBILE CO Kg 2612 Wash. Ave. Ogden Utah. ending taak of revising the great dic tionary' went on as usual. There are at present more waiters than guests In the Swiss hotels 9itu ated at high altltudeo, as the result ol the continuous cold and rain durlnc July The hotels In the valleys, how ever, are crowded with tourists, who have been waiting for weeks for hot ter weather to go up into the moun tains The first part of the summer sea son has been a complete failure, and it is estimated that hotel proprietors, railroads and storekeepers have lost over $1,250,000 Climbing In the high er Alps has been too dangerous this season, and Lake Constance haB over flowed In several parts, flooding ft number of villages and towns. As a result the tourist travel has been un usually light. The weather now, how ever, shows signs of improving and visitors probably soon will beSrfi to flock to the higher levels, but it is too late to prevent the season of 1913 from being one of the worst of many years The Bank of France has decided to strike Into coin the whole of Its gold metal reserve, amounting to J800. 000.00ft The decision of the bank was caused by the recent gold crisis in Europe, and the fact that foreign banks In troublous times, do not like to take gold in the form of bars A the rate at which the gold is being minted, about 86,000 twenty franc I gold, pieces a day, it will take at leaf I tviP years for the whole of the re serve to ne cornea A curious congress, that of the "In firm and Atrophied of France." will be held In Paris during October The program of the congress has not yet been made public but among other festivities will be a reception at the Hotel de Ville which the Mu nicipal Councillors promised without realizing what It might entail. It has now heen pointed out to the coun clllors that the legless and otherwise Infirm delegates will have great dif ficulty in ascending to the reception rooms and the question of installing an elevator for the occasion is beln' discussed. The number of persons acquitted ' by French Juries on the ground of par tlal responsibility is growing to dan gerous proportions, and the question is likely to be dealt with shortly by parliament The urgency of the problem has been brought up by a resolution ol the Jury at the Paris Assizes, which points out that the law as it stands at present, leaves them no alterna tlve between outright acquittal and the Infliction of penalties which un der the circumstances, are excessive. The Jury' explains it has to deal with persons who. while not entirely re sponsible for their actions are yet sufficiently responsible to deserve some punishment. Instead of being allowed to go scotfree oo HOLDUP CAUGHT BY FOOTBALL PLAYER Salt Lake, Aup 23. Holding a re volver at each side of his head, two men held up Harrv .Mannus. a Greek popcorn vendor, at hit stand, Third South and Second East streets, at 12 o'clock last night, taking $25 in mon ey and his watch, according to Man nu. Within three minutes one of the holdups had been captured by J A. ('artrlght, night clerk of the Heron hotel. In a flying bootball tackle, and and was taken in custody by Patrol man A. C Hargrove. He confessed to taking part in the holdup and gave hl6 name as Arthur Guver, IS years of age The two men approachinc .Mannus as he was sweeping out his stand pre' paratory to closing for the night, and applying the muzzles of their revol ! vers to his head while he was stnop- I ing over, demanded his money One took several dollars In loose silver from his right hand trousers pocket and his watch, while the other took purse which Mannus said contained $17 In bills, from a back pocket The robbers separated, one being lost track of. while Mannus pursued ! Guver north on Second East street and west on Second South street shouting that he had been robbed Patrolman Hargrove was between First and Second, South on Second East street, 0n His way home and Joined the chase Just west of the Garrick theater the holdup dashed north Into an alley He was followed by Cartright, who had been sitting j with some friends In front of the I Heron hotel, 13S East Second South street The alley is in the form of a horseshoe, having a second opening about six rods east. The capture was made and the pursued and pursuer went down in truf football stvie just as they were about to emerge again upon Secnnd South street In the meantime Patrolman Harrrove had arrived at the mouth of the alley and secured the man as soon as Cart right had made the tackle. CLOSING DATES OF BALL LEAGUES New York, Aug 23 Her are the season's closing dates for all the base ball leagues throughout the United States: American Association Sept 29 American League Oct. 5 Appalachian League . ... Sept. 3 Canadian League ppt Central Association Sep' 1 Central League Sept 7 Eastern Association Sept. 7 Empire Staff League .. . Aug 1- Federal League Sept. 14 International League Sept 21 Kansas State league Aug. 13 Kitty Leagne Sept. 1 Michigan State League Sept 1 National League ..Oct. 5 Nebraska State League Sept s New Bruns.Main League Sept 6 New England League Sept. 13 N. Y. New Jersey League Sept. 7 New York State League . . . Sept. 14 North Carolina League. .. .Sept. Northern League Sept 1 Northwestern League Sept. 2s Ohio State League Sept. 21 Pacific Coast League Oct. 20 South Atlantic League Sept l Southern League Sept. 7 Southern Michigan League ..Sept 7 Texas League Sept 7 Texas-Oklahoma League Aug. 1 Three-I League Sept 7 Tri-State League Sept. 3 Union Association Sept 17 Virginia State League Sept 13 Western Canada League Aug C'J Western League ... Oct 5 Western Tri-8tate League Sepl 7 WiHTQMln-miltoli League ... Sept 7 CAPTURE OF A WILD MAN After Two Years a Strange Oriental Dweller of Forest Is Taken Into Custody by Officers Near San Francisco Three Hollow Trees Make Home San Francisco. Aug. 23. wild man was caught yesterday in Marin county, across the bay from San Francisco by Sheriff Keating and a deputy and will be held at the county jail In San Rafael, pending an in quiry m determine whether h is sane The wild man Is emaciated and 111 and the first thing the au thorities propose doing Is to nurse him back to health. He ate a heany supper last evening, but so far ef forts to converse with him have been unsuccessful For nearly two years complaints hflVf hcfn miflrt hif rDclHntc rf Camp Taylor of a wild man that frightened women and children and pilfered articles of food. Until yes terday Sheriff Keating had been un able to track him to his lair The officers stumbled upon his camp by accident and had no difficulty in ar resting him. His few clothes, which were of American make, were fash ioned into the semblance of a Turk ish costume. His general appcaran. -and swarthy skin strengthened th sheriff's guess that the man was an oriental. Th camp revealed a curious com bination of primltiveness and civilized equipment It was built around three big hol low trees, one of which was used for sleeping quarters The floor was carpeted with the skins of squirrels pkunkfl coyotes and mountain lions. Another three the wlldman had rig- I ged up as a kitchen. The stove was . made of stones and had a stovepipe lashloned of tin cans Ingeniously wired log.tbc-r The third three was the storehouse and contained quan tities of nuts and dried berries. Near by was a tiny potato patch, carefully cultivated. DESERTERS IN A BIG UNION Los Angele 23 Ray Whit ing who according to his own confes sion made to the police in the city jail last night following bis arrest, is a deserter from the United States battleship California, started the po lice on a chase which may end in the most startling series of arrests ever made in Los Ansreles According to Whiting somewhere in Los Angeles near the outsikrts in a fhree-tory house more than 200 deserters from the I'nltd States navy and army are living without fear of the police A oeerl a the police were able to learn from Whiting, deserters up and down th Pacific coast have es tablished healquarters in this city Every day new deserters swell the ranks of the union Money turned in to the union from a hundred differ ent cities, mostly seaports, all comes to Los Angeles, sav the police, and here Is placed in the general fund. Looking for Deserters' Union. Ten detectives have been detailed on the case and within the next twen tv-four hours the officers say they will havp rounded up the pang The outskirts of the city are being combed by the police and the work of trying to locate the mysterious house will, they sa be finished today. Officer Hook, who made the ar rest of Whiting last night, is the one to whom the credit of first learning about the gang belongs After Whit ing had heen placed in a cell he a.-sk ed to see Hook and then told the story of the "Deserters Union." and also made a full confession of his own case According to Whiting he Is the son of a wealthy Bostonlan. He refuses 'ci L'ive his father's address and also' says that Whiting is not his right name He told the police that he had injured his head In a football game a number of years apo and that three years ago he was placed In an Insane asylum from which a short time later he escaped Deserted at San Dego Coming to the Pacific coast Whit ing said that eighteen months ago he enlisted In the navy, and up to the time of his desertion about three months ago h served without thought of running away In San Diego while ashore with some other UNIVERSITY OF UTAH Salt Lake City, Ut Instruction begins Mon. day, September 15th. Registration of students, and entrance examinations, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, September 11th, 12th, 13th. A million dollars' worth of grounds, buddings, and equipment, and the best teachers that can be secured are AT YOUR SERVICE Courses are offered that prepare for almost any vo cation In addition to giving a broad and liberal educa tion. The Catalog, which de scribes the various courses and gives the registration and tuition fees, etc. Is sent free upon request UNIVERSITY OF UTAH Salt Lake City. Utah. "I THE switchboard operator who answers your telephone call has a mission in life her mission is to serve you. She has at her finger tips the most modern telephone equipment in the world. Quickness, accuracy and courtesy are her essential qualifications. Frequently she is called upon to act quickly in emergencies when courage and presence of mind are required. It is as essential to good telephone service that each Bell Telephone operator should be healthy and happy as it is that every part of the equipment of that great intercommunicating system should be in good working order. In the Bell system, 70,000 operators make connections which furnish clear tracks for 26,000,000 telephone talks each day. Every Bell Telephone is a Long Distance Station The Mountain States Telephone and Telegraph Company I seamen Whiting heard about the "Deserters' union' in this city and sa s that he thought it would be a good thing to join United States officials will be no titled by the police todav and may be asked to assist in the case QUOTES THE POETS; KILLS HIS FAMILY N'ew York, Aug 22 l eaving for the coroner a letter. In which he ap parently sought through quotations from philosophers and poets to jus tify the taking of life, Henry W. Lake, chief In a restaurant, murdered his wife and four children and sho himself, dying later In a hospital Lake and his dead were discov ered lying In their Brooklyn home several days after the crimes were committed The police are not cer tain whether it was Friday or Satur day that the tragedy was enacted- "I am tired of living," Lake wrote to the coroner. "My wife is slowly dying, and our four children are small delicate, and sure to get trampled on In the struggle of life It Is best for them to return to unconscious dust with their parents (see Schopenhau er's 'Essav on the Sufferings of the World')." " Lake was found faintly breathing Beside him were a revolver and an automatic magazine gun In a bed with a daughter, Dorothy, aged 12. lay Mrs Lake, who was a sufferer from cancer Fstelle, aged 14, was on i the floor. Walter. 10, and Horace 17. were on the 0001 in another room All had been shot to death. Lake did not regain consciousness after reaching the hospital. In his letter Lake willed Insurance papers, money, and jewelry to a sis ter, Mrs Rlanche de Mar of Saranac Lake. N, Y . whom he requested to have the bodies cremated A few of the quotations which concluded the letter were: "Death is nature's most admirable, invention " Seneca "There are preachers of death and the earth Is full of those to whom It is necessarv to preach the abandon ment of life " Nitzschke. "Die at the right time 1 praise lo you my deatb which comes to yon because I will. " Nltzchke. CREOLE ASKS FOR AN ESTATE Chicago, Aug. 23. A woman who says she is a creole and who gives the name of Mrs Luclnda Anderson appeared before Judge Hankow ski in the probate court esterda afternoon and filed a claim to the estate of thM late William H Lee, the Chicago pub lisher, whose past life is a mystery ;uid who was supposed to have died without heirs Mrs Anderson claims to be Lee's widow The petition simply et6 forth that Mrs Lucinda Anderson Is the rldo of William A. Anderson, alias William H. Lee, and that they had four chil dren, two of whom died in Infant The others were named as Mtb Lu cille Brown and Mrs. Sadie Burdiue of 5425 South Wabash avenue Mrs Anderson declared In court she ould go to Coroner Hoffman today and ask the exhumation of Mr Lee s body in order to make a positive Idea tificatlon She said she had Ident! fied pictures published in the news papers some time after the death of the publisher as those of her husband, who deserted her thirty vears ayo and of whom she never bad obtained any trace until the death of the mau known as Lee. The woman Is almost white Like wise, she said, her husband couM easily pass for a member of the whit race. They lived In a negro tsetue ment known as "Smith's corner ' at YorkrlU, Mich., a village near Ben ton Harbor, she said, until he disap peared thirty years ago Since then she had never heard ol him. until her daughter. Mrs. Bur dine, began an Investigation following ffc fuj,1her,i death, when, she told the Judge, she became aware that he had used the name of Lee and posed as a white mu NOTED BOTANISTS TO VISIT UTAH Salt Lake. Aug 23 Salt Lake City In geueral and the Commercial club In particular will be host today to an eminent coterie of plant geogra pher6 botanists, to be explicit who will arrive here from Colorado Springs early in the afternoon. If the Denver JL Rio Grande train is on time the distinguished visitors will arrive in time to take luncheon at the club be tween 1 3u and 2 o'clock. The party comprises seven noted college professors from abroad and eight residents of the United States including two representatives of the agricultural department In Washing ton. who ar aiding the botanists in every way possible. The party com prises Professor H C Cowles of the Unl ver8lt: of Chicago, who is the virtual head of the expedition. Professor and Mrs. F E Clements of the University of Minnesota. Dr and Mrs. Brockmann-Jeroch of the University of Zurich, Switzerland Dr and Mrs Alfred Dachnowskl of the Ohio State university Professor dolf Engler, director of the botanical gardens at Berlin. George D Fuller of the University of Chicago Dr George E Nichols of Yale Dr Ove Paulsen of the University of Copenhagen Dr Edward Rubel of the L'nlversltv of Zurich Professor Carl Schroter of the Uni versify of Zurich. Dr T J Stomps of the University of Amsterdam. Mr and Mrs A G Tansley of Cam bridge university, England. Professor C von Tubeuf of the Un: versltv of Munich. T H Kaaraej and Dr H L Shantz of the agricultural department. Wash Ington, D C. The contingent from abroad arrived m Nw York City on August 1. where they were Joined by the American members of the party Several das ere spent In the vicinity of New York and the party then moved on to Chicago. Lincoln. Neb. and Colorado Springs. Colo, in th order named v here exhaustive investigations were made The botanists are making a careful stud of the distribution of vegetation, 'vith special reference to climate, soil and geological conditions From Salt Lake City they will g0 to Tooele va1 ley where Mr. Kearney of the a;r; cultural department will feel per fectlv at home, as he spent three ' - weeks In the valley about a year ago. After leaviuc ITtah the party will visit the 6tates of Washington Ore gon, California and Arizona Among the city guests at the ban quet this afternoon will be Professor Cummines and Dr Fred J. Pack of the University of Utah. GRAND CIRCUIT RACES. Salem N. H , Aug 23. Today was , the closing day of the 1913 meeting- j of the Grand Circuit at Rockingham ' park Three races. 2.19 trot. 2 14 J pace and 2:26 trot for three-year-olds were on the card Heavy showers during the night tended to slc. up" the track 00 A man has his clothes made to fit ! him A woman makes herself fit her , I clothes I - Li IF ANYTHING HAPPENS to your auto on the Fourth or any other day call us up and w will send for the machine and make the neces sar repairs. Wouldn't It be a good plan to have us overhaul your car now" Then nothing will happen to It on the Fourth, that perfect condi tion can prevent RACE & GRAY Agents for GILSON PRIMER AND GASOLINE SAVER 2093 Washington Avenue. Phone 6S8-W. 1 ! 8 I TIMETEST ELIMINATES! TIRE TROUBLES I I From the many who are Lifting Time-test wr selert the follow ing names. Many of them have us.-, it for a year. Watch I this space for their statements about it. Troy Steam Laundr- Co. C A Bmurthwalte rS'SR Au rPlv Co. vv. Q Romne-. Dr Phlpps, Tooele it , Harvey Cluff .Ir Prove Salt Lake & Jordan Mlllln? & Millard County Transportanon Elevator Co j Co. Delta. Clorer Ixsaf Dairy f lorenzo Hansen, I?gan Ezra Thompson las A Eldrldsr. Woods Cross . h Tavsum Medical Co Salt Lake H?nry D,nwood-v Furniture Co. William Glasmann. Ogden. Bert R"1"" " Liah Fish Screen & Power Co. r'r Roa Anderson H. B Johnson, Mgr. And manv others. Write for full particulars, or call upon our iocal Repn tenta tive, .Mr. D. R. Higgjnbotham, 43(1 13th Street, odr-n INTER-MOUNTAIN TIMETEST COMPANY. ir W. So. Temple St , Sail Lake City.