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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, March 02, 1904, Page 8, Image 8',
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. tecb Salt Lakh Tribune: "Wednesday MobjSxng, March 2, 1904:. j
IP, VCnC I Kings and $uem I HI fC I In Squrd Ring I Tlf EDC
rLlLKj I QfTnrf,t,Work. (JllJ 1 " 1 I WiKLLKJ
FOOLED THEM ALL
He-Was n 20 to 1 Shot, but Ho Won
' "With Ease and Had No Close
I , SAN' FRANCISCO, March 1. Prince
Blazes proved tho surprlso of tho racing
at Oakland today. He was quoted nt ?0
to 1 for tho mllo ovent and, leading U tho
way, won ridden out from Elmer L... the
third oholce. Lady "WadHWorth, tho fa
vorite, raodo a poor showing. Poesart, tho
2 to 1 favorite, pained a now victory over
Flaneur In tho fifth race. Cardinal Sarto
was thotiKht to bo the best In tho two-vcar-old
race, but he finished third. Light
of Day won, with Volna. an outsider, sec
ond, Kt Tu Brute, winner of tho last race,
1 was bid up from H00 to $700 by Harry
Robinson, anil one of the owners of tho
i I Hamilton Blablo carried tho price to HMO.
I I at which llcure ho secured him. He later
1 rotrretted his nctlon when ho learned that
! ', J. J. Morna, tho ownor, 1b a poor man,
and said ho might return the horse. Tho
' -weather was fine, but tho track was aome-
i what heavier. Results;
Flrat race, five furloncs, selling Alice.
Carov won, Fair Lady Anna second, Ben
Lash" third. Time. 1:03.
Second race, threo and a half furlongs
l Light of Day won, Velna second. Cardinal
Sarto third Time. seconds.
Third race, Futurity course, purac
Leader won, Examiner second, Olympian
third. Tlqic. lrllVi- ....
Fourth race, ono mllo, eelllns Prince
Biases won, Elmer L, second, Carlleo
third. Time. 1:4431.
Fifth race, seven furlongs, sclllnc; Pos
sart von. Flaneur second, Montana Peer
ess third. Time, l;30Vb. , .
Sixth race. hIx furlongs. 50111111? Et Tu
1 Brute won. Scherzo second, George Berry
third. Time, 1.17.
i STUYVE IN A GALLOP
AT ASCOT PARK j
1I.OS ANGELES, March L The feature
qt the day's racing was tho Randolph
U handicap, at a mllo and onc-slxtcenth, m
which Stuyvc carried top weight, lis
pounds. Ho was favorite, closing at even
money. Nitrate was second pnolco.
Stuvvo led all tho war and won in a
II gallon from Brag? by two lengths NU
trat was third. The weather wan fine
and tho track good. Results:
" First race, live furlongs Barrlngton
won. Katherine Ennls second, Gibraltar
i third. Time. V02&. J(
i Second race, mllo and one-eighth, handl-
cap. hurdles Sir Hugh won. Sharpless
I second. Frank McKco third. Time. 2:WU.
Third race, six and a half furlongs, sell
ing Mlstlettdo won. Almoner second,
Glcnrico third. Time. 1:22H:. iu
Fourth race mllo and one-slxtccnth
S'uyvo won, Bragg second, Nltrato third.
' Tlmo. 1-4714-Fifth
race, bIx and a half furlongs, ncll
v lug raurcatea won, Cardwell second,
Albatross third. Tlmo. 1:22.
Sixth race, mile, selling Labor won.
yi Ultruda second, Lunar third. Time, 1:41.
II New Orleans Races.
I NEW ORLEANS, March 1. Crescent
J City summary:
Jt First rnce. mile, selling Mint Bed won.
Henry of FransUimar second, Hickory
'li CorrTS third. Time, 3:41.
i Second race, mile and seventy yards.
selling Burning Glass won. Past second;
i Balm of Gllcad third. Time, 1:45 4-5.
Third race, mllo and twenty yards
Leila won. Redmond second. Floral King
third. Time. 1.12 2-5.
, Fourth race, mile. handicap The
Recent won. Port Royal second, Vestry
' third. Time, 1M0.
ij Fifth raco. mile, selling Prodigal Son
won, Gus Ueldoni second, John Warren
1 third Time, lt-ll 2-5.
( Sixth race, mile and thre-slxtecnths,
s selling Trio won, Tancred second, Lou
Woods third. Time. 1.5D -1-5.
II Hot Springs 'Races,
i HOT SPKINGS, Arlc, March 1. Essex
; park summary:
i First race, threo and a half furlongs
! Charley's Aunt won, Buchanan second,
, Margery Gaffney third. Tlmo, 4271 sec-
Second race, mile and one-slxtconth,
second, Boodler won, El. Rey second,
i Marglo S. third. Time. 1:49.
Third race, llvo furlongs Jim Along
won. Never Fret second, GaJla "Water
third. Tlmo. 1:01.
Fourth race, handicap, mile Huzzah'
won. Felix Bard second, Paul "Whalcy
third. Tlmo. 1I0,
Fifth raco, six furlongs, selling Trby
1 Bennett won, Martlus second, Miss Guldo
third. Time, 1:14. -
J Sixth race, six furlongs, selling Inglo-
thrlft von. Maverick Becond, Belle Ma
' bono third. Time, 1-.15.
II" Sport JTotes.
V At S o'clock this evening Joe "Walsh, tlio
2 crack pool expert, will glvo fin exhibition
if at the Harmony. Several local experts
s will bo on hand to try their luck with tho
C champion, after which ho will mako a few
3 exhibition shots, Walsh recently defeated
r Scheffner, and won tho coant champion-
I 'hip several weeks ago by defeating "Kid"
r Cummlngs when ho passed through this
fi city on his way to tho East.
II V The Smoot Investigation.
f No matter how the case may terml-
nato, the Investigation into, the case of
j Senator "Reed Smoot of Utah by the
Senate Committee on Privileges and
5 Elections, Jn "Washington, and the visit
the coming summer to Utah by a sub
u committee of that committee, will prove
, ! exceedingly interesting to all citizens
of this State, of Idaho, "Wyoming and
other States. The proceedings will
appear In The Tribune In full.
Subscribe for The Tribune lmmedl
, ately and miss none of these Important
ji It has been announced officially that
c this investigation will prove so com-
1 prehenslve as to Involve all of "the ac-
I tual and alleged Interests and conduct
I of the Mormon church.
Chinese Geographical Names.
A few definitions of Chinese gcographl-
1 cal prefixes and suffixes may be of scr-
1 vice In elucidating the nomenclature) of
1 current war news. First, prefixes: To,
as In Taku. means great, and Slao, an
1 " Slao-PIng-Thou, means small. Pel or Pe,
1 Nan. Tung and SI are respectively north,
1 aouth, cast and west. Thus, the Pol-Ho
Ik the north river, etc. Shang and Hal
i I are Tipper and lower. Pal, Hei and "Whang
1! arc while, black and yellow. Suffixes nro
j more numerous and familiar. KJang. Ho.
' Tchuan, Ula, Muren and Tchu each and
t nil mean river. Thu,. Yalu Kiang and
j Liao Ho are simply Yalu river and Llao
j, river. Sliui, Kou, Thsuan, Khl, Gol and
I. ssa aro familiar terms, meaning a
brooiC or small river. Hu. Nor and Omo
t , mean lake, as In the well-known Lob Nor
6 and Kosso Gol, Po, Tsc and Tien mean
jt a small inko or nwamp, or a town situated
ll near such a place. Hal means nea; thus
Bffi i Whang-Hal is the yellow sea, Tung-Hal
Hr 1 the Eastern eea, and Nan-Hal Is the
L'. Southern se;u Tao. and somctlmcH Shan,
Hl; means island, but Shan more often means
K'F a mountain range. Ling Is a puss over a
K.' mountain range,
X COACHES OF COLLEGE J
t BASEBALL PLAYERS J
4- MonthG before Iho pros, don their regimentals and get down to the
-f- work of training the college players begin their preps many of them
In ages provided by fmthuslattio alumni whose love of athletics is as
-f strong as their grasp on life. The professional coach is not a new Idea
irr baseball. Among those who are enlisted tor diamond missionary work -f
during tho coming spring aro the following:
-f Yale W. H. Murphy, Frank Donohue and Billy Lush.
Harvard O. G. Trantz. Jack Chosbro and Wee Bill Keeler.
-f llnccton Arthur Illllcbrand.
-f Cornell Hugh Jennings. v -f
4- Dartmouth Billy Hamilton: of Haverhills. ,
4- University of Pennsylvania Dan Coogaru
4- Columbia Howard Earl. ' ' , -f-
4- Bates College Jack O'Brien of Boston Americans, - -
4- Holy Cross Malachl Klttredge. , -f
4- Georgetown University Charley Moran of tho Senators. ' -f-
4- United States Naval Academy (Annapolis) W. J. Clark.
4- Stanford University Charley Doyle. jl1.
4- Purdue University William H. Fox.
4- University of Cincinnati A. W. Chez. .. .
4- Albion College Sam Thompson, the ex-Quaker.
4- Atlanta Technological College Wolden Henley of the Athletics. 4-
4- Alabama Polytechnic Institute (Auburn) Harry Vaughn.
4- University of Michigan Jerry Utley, assisted by Lew' Sport Mc- 4-
4- Allistcr. 4.
4- University of Kamas Dale Gear. 4. !
4- Lincoln High School (Cleveland) Harry Bemls. v ,
4- Tufts College Joe Bean of the Pirates.
4- Groton CollegeFred Mitchell of the Phillies.
4- Missouri State XTnlveraity John F. McLean.
SCHEME TO ELEVATE
AMERICAN PRIZE RING
What Transpires in High Society When Men of Rea
Prominence Break Into the Inner Circles and
Assert Their Rights.
The following account of a social event
in which characters of national reputa
tion figured prominontly is sent out from
In a sumptuous salon It must have been
the night of that notable society function,
tho Hespcr club's annual masked cotillion
at Tammany hall four distinguished
looking gentlemen In formal evc-nlng at
tire de rlgcur drifted together from the
cardinal points of tho compans.
Mutual Introductions ensued.
"Aw Mr Joffrlcs. Let mo present Mr.
Thomas Sharkey, tho Pcevce of pugilism.
Mr. Corbotl. this Is Mr. Fltzslmmons, tho
With well-bred reserve tho gentlemen
named exchanged clutches and muttered
pollto oaths of salutation
"Did I catch your cognomen aright, Mr.
Fitz what is it Fitaslmmons?" inquired
Mr. Corbett, with his frank and winning
smile. "Ah, yes! Mr. Robert Flf.slm
mons, of course. If I mistake not, wo
have met before somewhere."
"Who's a former champion. If I may
ask7" roared Mr. Fltzslmmons, gently
facing tho millionaire's son who had in
troduccd him. "Say, this 'former' busU
ncss gives me tho double willies. I'm
champion, If you want to know, for the
Elite directory. And what's more, while
1 consider pugilism a bore during tho
height of the social season and opera
subscription nights, still I'm willing to
tako on any gentleman dub at any weight
youso want, down to 15-1."
Mr. Jeffries folded up tho Evening Fudge
he had been reading, stuffed It Into a tall
pocket of his clawhammer coat and whis
pered hoarsely to Mr. Corbett:
"X say, dear chappie, 1 hope after our
little go, don't you know, that you won't
forget me. as you seem to liave forgotten
"Say, yourso muga!" megaphoned Mr.
Sharkey, "who put youse wise to me mas
querade clothes? Here wo's all got on
de same harness "
INSTEAD OF O'KEEFE
Arrangements have finally been made
whereby Jack Cllffordand Tommy Mark
ham will meet in the ring for a twenty
round bout. "Word was received yesterday
to tho effect that O'Keefo was sick and
that It would be Impossible for him to
meet Clifford In this city on Friday night,
as arranged. Manager Kelley of tho
Shamrock club Immediately tried to get
another well-known boxer to go on with
Clifford to fill the dale.
Knowing the Interest, with which tho
public would witness a go between Clif
ford and tho Eureka boy a proposition
was mado to Markham and accepted. IJo
will bo under the management of Eddlo
Robinson. Notwithstanding Clifford's rec
ord In tho ring, Markham friends have
no doubt of his ability and expect him to
givo a good account of himself. The men
aro In good condition and will appear at
the Grand on tho night of Friday, March
JENKINS FAILS TO GET
TWO FALLS OUT OP PAHJl.
BUFFALO, Maroh 1. Tom Jenkins, tho
heavyweight champion, failed to win In
a. handicap wrestling match with Jim
'Parr before the Olympic Athletic club to
night, Jenkins undertook to throw Parr
twice in an hour. Ho zecurcd only one
WESTERN GOLFERS TO
EXTEND THEIR TERRITORY.
CHICAGO, March 1. At a meeting of
the Western Golf association tonight It
was decided to extend tho territory of tho
association from tho Mississippi river to
the Pacltlc coast.
FOLLOWED BY CHICAGO
ROBBERS AND INJURED.
CHICAGO, March 1, Three robbers fol
lowed Patrick Burke, a coal dealer, from
a restaurant to his office, attacked him.
and after a terrific struggle, in which a
stove was overturned, sotting fire to tho
place, loft him bound and gagged and un
conscious with a fractured kuil. They
escaped with J1C0. Burke, who Is CO yoara
old, was almost suffocated by tho sraoko
from the overturned stove before ho re
covered consciousness and broke his bond
Ills condition Is critical.
Uric acid. Phosphates and Oxalate of
Limo deposits aro cured by Oregon Kidney
Pardon me. Mr. Sharkey." Mr. Corbett
interposed, "but we are not disguised
rlilH is tho regulation evening costumo for
gciftlcmen, you know "
j',Yo,u ,mu's;1.Vt tl,,nk- -Mr- Sharkey."
added Mr. I-Itzslinmons, klndlv. -'that
you can wear a sweater all tho time, llko
a newspaper artist or a polo player Re
member, that besides the ring and the
training quarters there is tho salon, the
vaudevillo and the tho society racket
"Right you are," grunted Mr. Sharkey,
striking a match on an oil painting and
relighting his cigar stub with a gilt band
around It. "A gent oughtcr to be a gent
after turndown, same as anv other time
oven if he has got ono of dcac shad-bclly
coats onto him "
"My dear Mr. Jeffries," said Mr. Cor
bctt, with his polished and Insinuating
manner, "I wonder If you have expert-t-,nlany
PerPlexlty In dressing for 'Par.
slfal? especially when the problem is
complicated by having to attend a dog
fight at Long Island City on the same
"Well, that Is a matter of Individual
taste, was Mr. Jcffrlcs's reply. "Evorv
gentlemun don't have to slavishly follow
my style, but I consider it bod form to
wear tan shoes with a fur cap. As to
neckties, I don't care what color a cent
selects, so long as It's red."
..Hc0, "fanl's boll chanced to ring In
nKa5?n,iaIidiitheifour SlcKa- wntlemen
absent-mindedly dropped back Into their
corners, thinking It wa the clang of the
gong. " u
A llttlo later thoy all ducked under tho
society ropos and quit the garish scene,
various y muttering to themselves some'
thing like this:
Mr. Jeffries: "If T had to fight In these
maybo Corbett would have a chance"
Mr. Corbett; "I'd like to have soaked
Mr. Fitzsimmonst "I could be a crcat-
hitogs ' K v'an'1 for th03e 'drc bloom.
Mr. Sharkey: 'Hully gcer Dcv had me
PHILADELPHIA. March l.-Eddlo
Ilanlon of California outpointed George
Decker of this city tonight In a six-round
bout at the National Athletic club. Han
Ion had an advantage In weight over his
antagonist and the local man was kept
on the defensive from the beginning to
the end of tho bout. Tho Callfornlan tried
hard to put Docker out. but tho latter al
ways managed to avoid the knockout
blows and was not onco sent to the floor.
Hanlon did much roughing. In ono round
while the men were. In a clinch they fell
through tho ropes. 0
MEMBER NATIONAL REPUB
LICAN COMMITTEE NAMED.
WASHINGTON, March l.-L. D. Mosey
or Jackson, Miss., secretary of the Repub
lican State committee, has been appolnt
'"J.V tho Mississippi member of the Re
publican national committee, vice Hcnrv
C. Turley, resigned.
CASTRO THE GREAT
CAUSE OF TROUBLE
BAKKRSFIELD. f""al , March 1
Ccatro, the player who was awarded to
Manager Ilanlon at the time the Pacific
Coast league entered tho national agree
ment, arrived here today and reported at
once to Manager Ely for practice. Tho
Portland manager supplied him with a
uniform and he put In a few bouts of
work with the team. Castro Is the son of
President Castro of Venezuela, who lost
year accepted an offer from the Baltimore
club and played phenomenal ball at short.
Manager Ely Is determined to hold Castro,
notwithstanding Pre?ldcnt Bert has de
cided that he must go back to Baltimore,
Manager Ely lined tip with his men to
day and played In tho infield.
OAKLAND BALL TEAM
WILL BEGIN PRACTICE.
OAKLAND. Cal.. March l.-Tho Oak
land baseball team. In charge of Manager
Lohman. left for Hnnford this morning to
get Into shape for the coming reason.
Big Baseball Meeting.
NEW YORIC. March 1 Delegates of the
National league and American League of
Baseball clubs gathered here today for
tho annual schedule meeting and ad
journed until tomorrow, when a Joint ses
sion v, 111 be held
MUST USE ONLY
Bill Pending for Transport of Gov
ernment Supplies Passed by
WASHINGTON, March 1. The Senate
today passed the bill requiring the use of
American vessels In transporting Govern
ment supplies, and took up the bill pro
hibiting the use of other than American
vessels In shipping merchandise to tho
Philippines and relieving the interlsland
trade of tho Philippines from the exac
tions of the coastwise laws of the United
Tho first-m.-ntlonod requirement uf tho
lattor bill Is already In force In effect, but
this measuro enacts It In different form.
Tho bill now pending as Introduced pro
vides that It shall go Into effect July 1st
next, but the. Democrats sought to have
the time deferred. Their suggestions were
not accepted, but Mr. Lodge, In charge of
the measure, Indicated ,1 willingness to
postpone tho time for a year.
The Senate adjourned, however, without
acting on the amendment.
WASHINGTON, March 1. The Ilouso
today concluded generul debate on tho
District of Columbia appropriation bill. A
variety of subjects other than the hill
were discussed. Mr. Shepptird of Texas
spoke against the tariff: Mr, Adams of
Pennsylvania In favor of the restriction
of Immigration; Mr. Powers? of Massa
chusetts urged beautifying the National
capital and oxpressed the opinion that
there would bo disarmament by the na
tions of the world during tho century. Mr.
Williamson of Oregon mado his first
speech In the Ho-ise. He urged an appro
priation for the Lewis and Clark Centen
nial exposition. Mr. McDermott of New
Jersey mado nn anti-trust speech and Mr.
Micro of Indiana discussed ship subsidy.
Relief of southern tobacco raisers were
advocated by Messrs. Hopkins of Ken
tucky and Flood of Virginia, through the
repeal of tho 6 cents per pound tax on
stamped and twisted tobacco.
Oregon Postmaster Confirmed.
WASHINGTON, "March 1. The Sonato
today confirmed tho nomination of Alonzo
M. Woodford to bo postmaster at Med
MARINES WILL GUARD
ISTHMUS FOR PRESENT
WASHINGTON, March 1. Import
ant matters relating to the Panama
canal were under discussion by Pres
ident Roosevelt and his Cabinet today.
Attorney-General Knox and other
officials of the Department of Justice
have under consideration tho title to
the canal property, which la to bo
passed to this country by the Panama
Canal company, but ao yet they have
not reached a conclusion.
It was said after the meeting that no '
money could be paid by this Govern
ment until a clear title to the property
waa obtained, but no intimation was
given as to the le.ngth of time which
might elapse before a decision was
The entire subject of the canal and
Its construction was discussed In ad- j
ditlon to the legal pha&es of. the Que- J
BRIGHT OUTLOOK FOR
Hauaen of Ogdon Signed Yesterday
in Defiance of McCloskey, Who
Wanted Him In Boise.
The baseball outlook horo for the com
ing soason Is assuming a bright, rosy hue.
Tho 8alt Lake club Is rapidly overcoming
tho many obstacles that have- obtruded
and everything Is rounding out In fine
shape. The contract with John F. Glmlin
to manage the local team has been ap
proved by Presldont Lucas of the Pacific
National league, as has aluo tho olgnlng
of "Slats" Davis to manage flrat base. It
Is expected that Glmlin will look for high
ones In outfield.
The local basoball management gives
out tho glad news that thoy havo signed
up H. C Hausen, the famous Ogden
catcher. For some time It was a matter
of dispute as to whether Bolee or Salt
Lake would finally land tho great back
stop, but when Glmlin signed up with the
locals It was quite broadly hinted tliat
Hausen would fall thin way. 1
With Hauoon In the ranks of the locals
It Is now safe to say the Salt Lakes havo
tho backbone of a winning team; at least
It has a good battery, and' that Is the first
requisite of a pennnnt winner. For pltch
ors the locals havo already signed up
Esslck and Jim Wlggs, and. In addition,
have first call on Quick and Tozer. who
are on tho reserve list from last year.
tlpn. It is expected that the committee,
appointed yesterday will get to work
practically Immediately. It is said to
bo certain that the commission will go
to tho Isthmus very foon to Inspect
thoroughly the conditions and to start
tho preliminary work of construction.
In this connection It was decided ns
heretofore indicated might be the cane,
to countermand the order issued' to tho
Third United States infantry to go to
the Isthmus to relieve the marines now
on guard duty there.
For some time tho marines detach
ment will continue to guard the
Isthmus, and' as the naval vesBela must
remain there, It was thought best to
allow the marines to continue to do land
It Is tho earnest wish of the President
and the members of the Cabinet that no
unneceseary delay should occur In be
ginning work on the canal, and it is
thtlr intention to prens It with, the ut
TO RAISE SALABIES OF -f
THE CONGRESSMEN. -
f WASHINGTON. March 1. -f
-f Senator Galllngcr today Introduced
a bill increasing tho salaries of tho -f
-f- executlvo officers of tho Govern-
mcnt and also of Senators and
4- membprs of tho House of Ropro- -f
scntativea. Tho bill flxc3 tho fol- -f
lowing scale: -f
President. $7G,0V Vice-President. 4-
-f- 515,000; Speaker of the Houao of -V
-f Representatives, $12,000; members of
-f the Cabinet, 516,000 each; Senators
4- and members of tho House, $8000 -f
-f each. 4-
-f Tho bill provides that tho new -f
-f salaries shall take effect March -1, -f
San Francisco Concern Secures Con
trol of Other Companies and
SAN. FRANCISCO, March 1. The
California Gaa andi Flectrlc corporation
has consummated an Important deal
In this city by the purchase of the sys
tem of the Standard Electric company
of California and the United Gas and
This gives the California Gas and
Electric company a monopoly in the
supplying of electric power to twenty
of the principal counties In t,he State.
Both of the companies absorbed are ox
tensive concerns, heavily capitalized.
The Standard had a capitalization of
S5.000.000 authorized stock and $5 000.000
In bonds, all Is.sued and outstanding.
The United Gas was capitalized at
$2,500,000 In authorized stock, of which
S2.2S6.000 In outstanding and ?2.000,OCn in
authorized bonds, of which 51.100,000 is
Tho purchase price paid for these two
companies by the California Gas and
Electric company has not born made
public, but It is said to bo a high one.
The Standard Electric company's
main plant is in Amador county. It
supplies Sacramento and San Joaquin
counties, Joining with the United Gas
and Electric company In supplying the
counties around San Francisco Bay, Its
linos running through San Joeo up the
west side of the bay Into this city.
Two performances of an operetta at
Vernal yielded 5135.
Lafe Rlr.hurdson and Maggie Prcco
were married at the home of the bride s
parents. Vernal, last week.
Mrs. Klrtland. an elderly, ludy of Croy
don, Utah, while stepping on to a porch,
fell, breaking her right ann-
A bureau of Information has been es
tablished at Vernal for the purpose of
advertising I'Intah county's resources.
J. .C. O. Irwin of Salt Lake has pur
chased the Fooler place near Tremont.
Box Elder county, where he will breed
Deer are getting plentiful near Croydon,
Utah. A few days ago one made Its ap
pearance near the schoolhousc. The boys
threw Miowballs at It.
At the home of her son In Kemmerer
last week Mrs. Alice Murtha passed away
ar tho age of SO years, of general debility.
She had been a resident of Evanston since
1SCS. and was one of the first to settle
Th Ve.nm Express says that "C. S.
Carter came In from tho reservation with
the Information that two herders that
were supposed to be lost In that section
were not lost after all, but had been
camping In tho hills without sending anv
word of their whereabouts, which led to
the belief that they were lost."
After Losing a Scalp.
On Wednesday a girl In this city was
scalped by having her hair caught In a
revolving shaft. The ready verdict Is
that while she may recover she must al
ways be badly disfigured. Perhaps not.
Several yoara ago an accident similar
but worse deprived a San Francisco girl
of her scalp down to and Including her
eyebrows. Doctors employed skin-grafting
and supplied her with a new scalf,
with a luxuriant growth of hair. The
hand-mado eyebrows were as delicately
ponclled as tho originals. The new hair
was of a different color from the natural,
which had been of a rare shade difficult
to match. The girl was beautiful before
the accident and she was beautiful after
ward, although much changed.
While the ordeal through which this pa
tient had to pas9 was long and painful,
any young girl would rather try It than
to go through life either bald or be
wlggcd. New York World.
FIRST USED IN CIVIL WAR.
Hypodermic Syringe Owed Its Exis
tence to the Exigencies of Battle.
"The subject of the first use of the hy
podermic syringe was discussed at the
last meeting of the army surgeons In
New Orleans last spring," said Dr. 11. D.
Juckson, "and one surgeon stated that
tho first tlno It was used, ho thought,
was In tho army of tho Tennessee. While
in tho Tennessee army I wrote to a
friend In Augusta, J. P, K. Walker, to
try to got mo a hypodermic syringe and
sont It to me. I never had seen one, but
thought, from what I had heard about It,
that It "would be very useful in relieving
the wounded soldiers of pain.
"My friend was fortunate enough to se
cure ono from a physician and sont It
to mo while I whb on duty at the hospital
nt Ringgold. Ga. I exhibited it to my
friends the nurgeonH thero, eighteen in
number none of them had over seen ono
before At that lime 1 was treating a
very sevoro case of dysentery, the patient
being a chaplain from Toxils and ono or
Gen. Bragg's moat reliable scouts. One
of the surgeons suggested that wo try
tho hypodermic syringe on tho patient,
which was dono by Inserting a quarter of
a grain of morphine In tho back. It is
possible that tho army surgeon at the
New Orleans convention who referred to
tho first use of the syringe in tho army of
tho Tennessee was one of tho eighteen I
havo referred to." Chattanooga News.
H nhoold writ tho Uquld Oxone Cu.. xS Elnzle 1
rt StiCblcAiro. ThoTT7llloadyon on order on n
2 yonr dragirUt for a to-eont bo'.Ua freo. If 7a k
will tato too dlMMO to b trvntnd. H
SALT LAKE TURF
California and Eastern Racer j
sD bbead' of wihteel 1
The cold, misty rains, northerly vinds and damp, 5?
cloudy days of winter arouse the old pains and ache3 jrfirffv
and bring out all the misery of Rheumatism. All rheu- lt5 IH
matic troubles spring from a too acid blood and the v'wrai "CTH
deposit of gritty, iritating particles of acrid matter in the 'ff,.tf $&r HBl
joints and muscles, producing keen, cutting- pains, inflain- ifcaitairBt' lfl
rnation and swelling and East Liverpool, ohlo.Juljr; 1003.
a feverish condition of the I had boon troubled with Rhoumatipni for two Vj
wlinle 5"5tem yoare. boon undor troatraont of phyHioiano and IKM
trlod everything rooommondod, but all to no avail.
Rheumatism, having its My knoo and elbow Jolnt3wero so atiff that Ioould KvH
origin in tlte blood, requires not use thom. My flngorjolnta iwero also affoctod , vfM
0 . , ;.. ?. . bo that I could not sow. Could barely got out with
an internal, constitutional tho aid of a cano. I -was umtblo to do my household
remedvto stop it. External wrk' nn.d T7a? truly in a pitiable condition.
. . - , ,r ,. f To mako a long story abort, 3. S. 8. oured mo v 1
treatment only relieves for a aftor using it for soma llttlo whilo, and I unhoal-
time Liniments and plasters tatingly rocommond It to all Thoumatlo auffororB. B
produce counter-irritation lilts, mariah DECKER. H
and scatter the pains, but they collect at some other point, and Rheumatism
goes ou season after season, finally becoming chronic, and the joints and
Sjk j- muscles always stiff and Sore.
fC!! ICp ' ' ' neutrazes an(? "Iters out of the blood and
system all poisonous acids and unhealthy matter, tjH
hJ Kj1 nnd invigorates and tones up the sluggish organs, and jH
f the cure is thorough and lasting. S.S.S. is guaranteed
purely vegetable, unequalcd as a blood purifier and greatest of all tonics. ,H
Write for our book on Rheumatism. Medical advice and all information 'H
given without charge. SWIFT SPEGSFBG &Q, ATLANTA, GA
I ...GARDNER PABLY STORE NEWS... 8
j-jg. We'll leavo it to jour 1 jl
r judgment in selecting j jB
lilr w I" lw ' 3,0 aS pthers d for Wm
f illlfMw rrJr 1 ffi yjf .asi others do for j 1
I I ill iSSllill fvilff -AJid when it ,comeg to 1
I lil t w$ m
P' M HltflMW? fCSW Wo doubt if you could I IB
i 9l mWrlfMM. fiml thcil' eqnnl amons I .1H
J gs H ltKrll S Hie ready-mades at any jj
i But we Tvant you to jj
I JM come and see them for ij jH
t GSsP yourself. j iH
I There's no doubt ns to -what the result vrill be. jj 1 jH
jj Orders By Mall Promptly Filled.
"We haven't boupiht up all the soap In slht. but we have a Variety that ll'HH
-- makes geitlnp Just the soap you want the easiest thins in tho world, when -- .JwBfrH
yri'.i come here. Q KflHHH
ADVERTISED SOAPS. j CASTILE SOAP. q HEffli
T You will find here all the ad- l The acme of soap purity. Oura ilHB
X ertlsed soaps at prices that aro M Is the genulno Imported, mado 5. flkflH
rlRht. A leader In Packer's Tar bj from pure ollvo oil; 50c a bar, "X JBH
Snap at Kc. 0 10c a cake. W Hfl
SHAVING SOAPS. W SCENTED SOAPS. O flH
tO The kind In cake?, round and M luxurious soaps for fastidious Q jHH
square, and the kind In sticks. Hj people, daintily scented with -t 1 JHB
Q Anv kind a man may want. Vu their favorite odor. A special fjf IHH
-- Prl'.es that pIoa.r. An Instance. rj prlco by tho box. BB
Peais'. 'Xc a stink. q Savon Dore. EOc a box. Q IHI
Q' If It a a good Koap, we have 1 q QH
? DRULHL & FRANKEN, Druggists
Southwest Corner Main and Th Ird South Streets. Salt Lako City.
j ...SPRING 1904... I
1 frf -'T Tlle latest; sh0-2 an-d. shades IRr
aro now it m iH
1 'b stotsou's, $4.00, $5.00 I jam
I Guyer 3,50 I m
I pp Roland . . . 3.00 f M
All lines are those ofTopu- Q I WsSk
I TSie Imperial Hat at $3.00 1 H
0 Is the best in quality, shape and color that lios ever been -put on y
S the market for that price.
1 Gray irs & Co., I
I Mail Orders Solicited. 154 Main St. f H