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I ! 1 TKE SaitJLAKE TmTCTTXE: "W"ED2sTESDAT Moknxntg, April 6, 1904; "
li fWist fighter, and sent him staggering
(1 5' across the ring.
V . Crowd Greatly Excited.
$ 't. The crowd clamored to its feet, cheer-
i 15 Ing wildly and calling to the referee to
I ' atop the fight. Welch's arms dropped
j H to his side and he was clearly gone.
Nelson was right after him, and In an-
4 other instajit -would have put in the
t y finishing punch, but Referee Bean
Flopped him and declared the Chlcagoan
V the winner. The decision will count as
1 ' j y. a knockout.
I 8. By sheer grit and gameness rarely
! t seen in a prize ring, Welch won the np
I -plauso and sympathy of the house.
When he rallied after the onslaught In
. the fourth round the crowd fairly
1 it roared its appreciation. From that on
H ' the spectators almost to a man were
, ) ". with the Californian, and applauded his
J i h' Nelson Was Game,
f Had the mill gone twenty rounds Xel
son would have won the decision. At
Hj r no time was he in distress, nnd he car-
j' rlcd the fight to his opponent in every
round. His endurance and ability to
i 1 take punishment seemed little less than
7 j marvelous).
( The affair was entirely successssful
from a financial standiolut. The large
j auditorium was well filled and the gate
i receipts amounted to almost $2000.
k Preceding the main event came two
J "Silent" Rowan and "William Arnold',
J f an amateur, went eight rounds to a
S draw. Arnold was the cleverer of the
LsV li i" Lvvo' tu'- Rownn did most of the lead
tj Inp, so Referee McCarthey called the
LlV J !l touted a draw.
, jj "Kelly's Kids," two youngsters aged
j 7 and 9, boxed four exhibition rounds,
4 which was referced by "Noodles"
' Fagan, the newsboy. This event pleased
H' , ; the crowd Immensely.
j 4 Long waits between the events gave
Hi jj- '-J the spectators much annoyance. It
Hj v wao nearly 11 o'clock before the big
Hi ' j; fight began.
: jjj- Tight by Hounds.
I f ROUND 1. Both men sparred caullous-
r , ft ly for a moment. Nelson feinting. They
j 13 exchanged lefts and went Into a clinch,
1 Ifi "Nelson put in a scries of short arm Jaba
j lw to the body. Welch put his left to Ncl-
j i son's face and another clinch ensued with
If more Infighting. The round closed with
y l'; Monors even.
J 5 ROUND 2. Nelson was right after tho
I Calirornlan and some rapid exchanges oc-
'a curred. Several clinches followed, with
M the Chicago fighter doing tho best work
at short range. They sparred a moment
1 I and Welch put a left to the head. Nelson
again forced matters and In tho clinch
landed a succession of blows to Wolch's
1 , body. Tho men seemed eager to mix
1 f things and some lively milling occurred.
,... This was Nelson's round.
ROUND 3. Both men come to the cen-
t tcr with a rush; rapid exchange followed
i and the Californian landed four vicious
J lefts to the head. Nelson seemed both-
I ; ered, but kept after his man and In tho
1 h mix-ups that followed had clearly the best
H! , . ROUND 4. At the tap of tho bell Nel-
1 son went after bis opponent and with a
'r hurricane o blows carried him to the
ropes. A succession of rights and left3
I 4 lo the head and body bewildered tho Call-
7 fornlan. who covered up and fought clear-
Hl ly 011 the defensive, and when time was
. called Welch was groggy and tho gong
H , saved him from defeat.
HI1 i ft ROUND 5, Welch came back conslder-
, t 'tf ably revived. Nelson forced matters and
' , ' rfr endeavored to land a dreamland spot, but
I i ' , Welch made a running fight for it and
H , '- kept out of the Chicago man's way. Nel-
i s; ' son followed him around tho ring, trying
H) , f hard for a knockout, but by Btalllng and
H j backing away Welch stayed the limit.
' ' ROUND C Nelson again forced mat-
I tors. Welch was unsteady at first, but
I j gained strength as tho round went on. He
1 : m bad almost an eveu break in tho ex-
r changes and landed several good blows
I ' 1 on Nelson's head and neck. Both men
H i were mixing and fighting fiercely when
' tho gong sounded.
H j i ROUND 7. Both men came to the ccn-
I i . ' ler quickly; Nelson led and forced the
fnllfornlan around tho rln, doing most
H i ; . of the leading. Welch got nono of tho
H i ' worst of it, however, c-iuntcrlng several
HI ' ' left hard swings to the head. He seemed
J " fo have compl9tcly recovered and was
Hi ' llphtlng strongr than ever. Both men
I i I , wero going a fearful pace. This was
HI , Welch's round.
M r ROUND S. Nelson carried the fighting
' ' to the Californian and followed him
Hj , I M around the ring, looking for an opening.
I A rapid exchange occurred and Nelson
H , , ! landed a number of short armed jabs in
H 1 ! ' ' ' the clinch. Nelson forced the Spider to
H , : j h his corner and landed four vicious rights
H ' 'i 1 I , to the head, while the Californian was
i' j hanging on tho ropes. This was Nelson's
Hr t i ROUND 0 Both men came to the center
I; I iy slowly and appeared to be tired. After
! sparring a moment Nelson rushed mat
H l 1 ters, but Welch evened uy with several
j i ! ,L soods lefts to the head. Fierce fighting
; 1 ' followed. Nelson again proved his su-
' : i . perlorlty at short-range work, and put In
Ml . j ' half a dozen good Jolts on the Spider's
Hi y , anatomy. Tho round closed with honors
H i; 1 - even.
H V ; ROUND 10 The tenth was an unevent-
H t j ful round. The men fought slower and
fi J Welch appeared to be tho stronger of the
two. Toward the end of the round the
' a 1 men exchanged lefts to the head and
T J went Into a clinch, Neither man seemed
J J ' strong enough to land a knockout punch.
! ROUND 11 Tho round began with a
, S fierce exchange, which ended in a clinch.
I Nelson did somo good work at ln-fight-
' Ing and as thoy broke landed a stinging
right to the Caltfornian's jaw. Welch
, fi covered up and seemed groggy. Nelson
1 f. - went after him, but a moment later Welch
1 " ' rallied like a flash and with a vicious left
' ' ii r uppercut sent Nelson spinning to the
: if . ropes. Nelson camo back strong and had
the best of tho round by a slight margin.
I ROUND 12Nclson again forced tho
fighting and put several stiff blows to tho
Californlan'3 head and stomach. Welch
retaliated with a vicious left to tho ear
and fast fighting followed. The men
stood shoulder to shoulder and swapped
punches. Nelson had the better of tho
. ln-fightlng, but Welch appeared to be tho
R.OUND 13. Both men appeared to bo
w6ak. Nelaon rushed but the Spider side
stepped and Nelson went through tho
b ropes. They sparred a moment and
Welch put his left hard to Nelson's
. mouth. Nelson seemed to have exhausted
,d hlTiself and Welch looked easily tho
stronger of the two. He did most of .the
,.3? leading In this round, but could not stop
vj-i tnc Chicago lad and his punches lacked
?r;J Btcam- This was Welch's round.
1 ROUND 14. Both men rallied in tho
j fourteenth; both seemed eager to mix
j and some vicious fighting resulted. Nol-
iJ son put a straight left to Welch's al-
ready bleeding noso and caused the blood
j5 to fairly stream from the Calif ornlan's
'r - nostrils. NclBon forced the fighting
l i throughout tho round and sevoral times
X , had Welch against the ropes. This was
J Nelson's round by a shade.
If ROUND 15 When tho fifteenth opened
J Nelson seemed to have recoved strength.
T He went after the Spider and again start-
;l cd the blood spouting from tho Wcstcm
i er's nose. The Californian seemed dazed
JJ and a moment later Nelson landed a
5 vicious right to tho Spider's stomach. The
blow was the most effective that Nelson
had yet landed. The Californian fairly
gasped. A moment later Nelson crossed
I "M his left to Welch's Jaw, sending him to
n tho mat for tho count of nine. When
m Welch arose he was very groggy and all
-W but out. Nelson went after him with rc-
T nowed energy and essayed to land the
Hjm If knockout punch. Ho forced the Callfor-
HI 1 nlan to hjta corner and when tho gong
LOOKS LIKE CINCH FOR
JOOGE PARKER AT
New Yorker Seems Assured
of Democratic Presiden
With Instructed Dologatlon
From Empire State, His Ad
vantage Is Decisive.
Calm,' Thoughtful, Sedate, Ho la a
Perfect Antithesis of Presi-
NEW YORK, April 5. In a dls-
patch from Princeton, N. J., to the 4-
-f World, former President Cleveland
-f- is quoted as finding In the movo-
-f- ment looking to the nomination of
-f Judgo Alton B. Parker for the
Presidency the "greatest posslblo
-f relief and satisfaction."
-f ' 2dr. Clovclond Is further report- -f
cd to have said:
f "I do not fco how any one pro- -f-
-f- fcsslng to be a real, Intelligent -f
Democrat can hesitate to accept
-f Ir. Parker, If he should be noml-
-f- nated, as a fit representative of safo -f
-f- nnd conservative Democratlo prln-
-f ciples, entitled to hearty and un- -f
-f- reserved Democratic support.'
-f- "There oro certain Democratic -f
doctrines believed in by the conscr- -f
-f- vativo element of the party which -f
-f will control at St. "Louis. Thcso -f
-f doctrines should, in no event, bo
evaded. Such of theso as appear -f
4- to furnish at this time tho most 4-
4- valuable campaign Issues should bo
-f given tho most prominence nnd 4-
4- should be announced In such a way 4-
4- P3 to exclude all doubts as to their 4-
4- meaning and all appearance of com- 4-
4- 4- 4- 4-
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, April 5. It has
long been felt that the Demo
crats were at a disadvantage be
cause they had no candidate on
whom to focus what little enthusiasm
may be found in the party, and no
name to shout for, and more than once
the remark has been made that "the
party must select some standard bear
er," even if he were to serve in such ca
pacity only temporarily.
The events of the last few weeks make
it clear that Parker will have the New
York support, with all that that signi
fies to the rest of a country which
awaits the nod of the Empire State.
Many Democratic Senators from tho
South and West have pledged them
selves to the support of Judge Parker
as the Democratic candidate for the
Presidency. Others who think they see
a new Moses for the Democratic
party demand in return that
New York send a delegation to
the National convention instructed for
Parker and that factional differences
among the Democrats of the Empire
At a conference held with August
Belmont of New York, Judge Parker's
personal representative and principal
financial broker, who stands also for
powerful Wall street interests, this was
Southern Senators Present.
Mr. Belmont arrived in Washington
and met the Democratic Senators in
Senator Bacon's committee-room.
Among the Senators present were Bai
ley, Blackburn, McCreery. Simmons,
Bacon, Clay, Mallory, Dubois, Carmack
Senator Gorman was not present, but
as he was represented by Senators Ba
con, Clay and Blackburn, his sympa
thy with the Parker movement and his
own withdrawal as a possible candi
date were assumed.
The Senators present Informed Mr.
Belmont that they were all for Par
ker and would carry their State3 for
him. But they declared New York must
also support hlra, and the fight between
the Tammany leaders and the friends
of the prospective candidate must be
brought to an immediate end.
Mr. Belmont was authorized to de
liver lo Hill and Murphy a message
from the Senate Democrats.
The message to Murphy, the Tam
many leader, says the Democrats of
the country are prepared to accord the
nomination to New York, but want New
York to send a solid delegation in favor
of Parker, clearly Instructed for him.
Insist Upon Instructions.
The message to Mr. Hill urged him to
Insist upon a delegation Instructed for
Parker, and declared tho support of
the Senate Democrats.
Later Mr. Belmont met a number of
House Democrats and recelve'd from
them assurances similar to those al
ready given to him by the Democratic
Senators. He returned to New York
confident that Parker will be nomi
nated. There Is no question that these pro
ceedings will have an Important bear
ing upon the Parker boom. It prob
ably removes all doubt of hl3 nomina
tion. The Democrats in Congress have vir
tually decided also, as a move against
Bryan, Hearst and other radicals, to
place as the first plank In the platform
a declaration that the time has come
for Democrats to cease their bicker
ings. It will fix upon Bryan and hlB
sounded tho Spider was hanging on for
ROUND 1C Welch came up very weak.
Ho backed away and tried to keop out
of the Chicago man's blows. Ho was suc
cessful for a few seconds, but Nelson
backed him to the ropes and whipped his
right across to tho Jaw. The Californian
barely escaped going down and his finish
was In sight. With hlB eyes half closed
ho staggered toward his opponent, only
to receive a vIcIouh left that sot his head
rocking and sent him reeling around tho
ring. The crowd called to the referee to
stop the fight, as Welch was clearly
whipped. Nelson again rushed, but Ref
eree Bean Interfered and gave him the
fight Welch staggered to his corner and
shortly afterward relapsed Into uncon
HClouHncsa. Bean announced that NcIboq
was tho winner
followers responsibility for all efforts to
cling to dead Issues, and If adopted will
virtually read them out of the party,
unless they acquiesce In the action of
As to Hearst, the sentiment In Illi
nois in his favor does not come from
the rank and file of the Democracy, but
Is worked up by his paid agents and
boomers. At any rate, the claims of
his workers are not admitted by the
regular leaders of tho party organiza
tion. And these politicians dony that
Illinois will Instruct for Hearst or give
him any number of delegates worth
mentioning, or will be of any material
assistance in aiding him to get the nom
ination. Situation in Missouri.
As yet, nothing definite has developed
In Missouri, but the Democratic organ
ization of that State, which Is rent by
factional fights, Is making a desperate
effort to save itself, from annihilation
by the Republicans If Folk captures the
nomination. For him to do so would
probably break up the State machine,
for the Stonc-Dockcry faction, now In
power, would more than likely bolt the
Prosecuting Attorney and wreck the
Democratic party In Missouri. Neither
the machine crowd nor the Folk ad
herents are favorable to Hearst, and.
as yet, neither has any special choice
for President, unless ex-Gov. David R.
Francis Is sprung In the convention aa
a dark horse. The World's Fair State
Is good fighting ground for Parker's ad
herents. The nctlon of the Indiana State Dem
ocratic committee In calling two new
conventions Is considered ns having de
stroyed the work Hearst's men have
done in that State, and it Is declared
:by some of the Indiana Democratic
leaders that the convention on May
12th to elect delegates to the St. Louis
convention will be asked lo Indorse
Judge Parker, to shut Hearst out of
In Iowa Hearst has developed somo
strength, but it Is regarded a3 the
same sentiment that has been Bhown
In some of tho other Western States
not spontaneous, but worked up by
paid agents and former leaders, who
are no longer Influential with the rank 1
and file of the party. The same may '
be said of Wisconsin.
In Minnesota and Michigan and some
of the other Middle West and Western
States the situation Is not yet well de
fined. There has been a sort of wait
ing to see what New York would do,
and now that the Empire State has in
a manner declared itself the West is
likely to be heard from soon.
Owes His Start to Hill.
The fact that Parker is not well
known is in his favor. Llko Grover
Cleveland, he ha been discarded by
the Democrats. Tho turning point
in his career came in 1S85, when
he formed the acquaintance of David
B. Hill. But for that chance meeting
he might have remained a country law
yer to this day. Hill was nominated
for Governor and had difficulty in find
ing a man to manago his campaign.
Leader after leader declined tho task,
and finally Hill went to Parker and
"See here, I want you to run this
campaign for me."
"But I don't know anything about
"I'll take my chances on that. Do
the best you can."
Parker accepted. Hill was elected. A
vacancy soon occurlng on the Supremo
court bench, Governor Hill rewarded
his young campaign manager by ap
pointing him judge. He way afterward
elected In that district without opposi
tion. And In 1897, Just after Bryan had
lost the State by 268,000, Parker was
nominated for Chief Justice of the
Court of Appeals and was elected by
There was never anything brilliant
about Alton Brooks Parker, but he has
the fine quality of patient, plodding,
perseverance. He makes haste slowly.
There has been nothing meteoric about
him. After leaving the law school he
entered a law firm at Kingston and
served five years as clerk, and finally
as junior partner. In a small way he
got early into politics. He always took
an interest in politics. He was an or
thodox, an unswerving Democrat. He
attended all the primaries and made
himself a part of the machine. While
still under 30 he was elected surrogate
of Ulster county, and was re-elected bn
the Democrat ticket, though the county
Is usually Republican.
Antithesis to Eoosevelt.
It is as a type and a possibility rath
er than as an Individual that Judge
Parker is Interesting. If- the Demo
cratic party Is seeking the antithesis of
Mr. Roosevelt, if it wanta a candidate
who is as unlike the President as the
tropics differ from the arctic, It Is com
ing to the right place to find him. Mr.
Roosevelt Is nervously active; Judge
Parker is phlegmatic and oedate. The
President is a field captain, a foreman
of the gang, an actor who must be al
ways doing or talking about doing and
frequently both together in order to
Mr. Parker is a judge, clam, thought
ful, slow, sedate. Mr. Roosevelt would
lasso a problem and have It safe In his
corral and be out on the grass looking
for more trouble before Judge Parker
had satisfied himself his saddle girth
was wcurely adjusted. Where the pres
ent President says, "Yes, do this," or
"Do that! What's next?" tho posslblo
future President blinks his gray eyes
behind his glasses and remarks: "You
may leave the papers. I'll take tho
case up as soon aa I can get to 1L"
Judge Parker was born 62 years ago
come the 14th day of next month. His
father was a farmer near the village of
Cortland, Cortland county, between
Syracuse and Binghamton. Like thous
ands upon thousands of other success
ful Americans, he passed his boyhood
Are impure matters which the ekbi,
liver, kidneys and other organs can
not take care of -without help, there ia
auch au accumulation of them.
Thoy litter the whole system.
PimpleB, boils, eczema and other
eruptions, loss of appetite, that tired
feeling, bilious turns, fits of indiges
tion, dull headaches and many other
troubles are due to them.
Kcmove nil humors, overcome all
(their effects, strengthen, tone and
Invigorate tho wholo system.
"I had salt rheum on my hands bo that 3
could not work. I took Hood's Sarsaparilla
and it drove out tho humor. I continued
Its use till the sores disappeared." Msa,
Iba O. Broww, Rumford Falls, Me.
Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to
euro and keeps the promise.
on the farm, working in the fields In
summer as poon as ho was old enough
and going to tho district school in
For three years he was a student In
Cortland academy, where he main
tained himself with the proceeds of la
bor performed outside Bchool hours.
For four years ho taught a country
school, and was himself a student all
this time. Having saved a little
money, he went to the Albany Law
school, whore he graduated In 1S72. In
all this we sec a young man who was
determined to have an education, de
termined to be a lawyer, determined to
lift himself above tho social station In
which he was born, and who succeeded
by hard work and self-denial. It Is a
story which we often read In the annals
of the great men of our country.
The thorough comfort of tho Cros
sctt Shoo tempU Its wearer Into tak
ing exerclso In tho open. Do vou
walk much? If not perhaps the trou
ble begins with your footgear. Try
Cro380tt'u next time.
If TOUR dealer doc not ktcp them,
write tn(- T will tell you who docs.
Lewis A. Crossett, Inc.
WORTH ABINGTON, MASS.
aapBMM ! iiiimiii J
Some points dry dead; others are so
dead dry they crack or chalk off. 1
I Pamti a
lives with a lustre. Guarajitced to
. wear for five years. k
1 rimarxoM Tlite Glim Co., Oeorral Dlitrlbuleri, (.
i Senl for Ikiok ofTilDl KnowlrJje and ldrk (fr) la Ji
nino.i rii.vrco., Like si., aiiirsoitt,
6. W. Ebert & Co.,
Tho Big "Wall Paper House,
326 State St., Salt Lake City.
DR. C. W. HIGGINS.
I-lns one of the very latest X-Ra -nil
Electrical Machines in his office.
Electric Baths and all of tho very latest
treatments given, in tho most scientific
Microscopic Medical Institute
C. W. Higgins, M. D., Hgr. and Prop.
ST. ELMO HOTEL,
Corner Hain and Third South.
Has practiced in Salt Lake City for twen-
ty-flvo years, and the wonderful and well
established cures he has effected In that 4
time prove the scientific principles on .
which his medicines are compounded.
Forming diagnosis by tho aid of tho ml-
croscopo enables him to detect the prl-
mary cause of diseases and effect a -radical
cure. Tho doctor has cured thou-
sands of cases of e
Nervous Debility, Mental and Physi-
cal Weakness and Nervous !
.And will forfeit $500 for any caso taken i
under his trcatmont which ho falls to
All classes of private diseases cured and '
all old, lingering diseases, which vitiate
the blood and Impair tho system, thor- I
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kidney comolalnt cured. All classes of '
fits cured. Tapeworm removed with head j
or no pay. Offlco hours, 10 to 3:30 and 7 to :
6 d. m. 1
Please Bend for a list of Questions to
Dr. C. W. Hlgglns, Salt Lako City, Utah. I
DENVER, COLO., MARCH 7, 1904. I
Sealed proposals In triplicate, will bo Q
received hero until 11 o'clock a. m., 1
April 7, 19(H, and then opened, for con-
Btnictlng at Fort DuChcane, Utah, 1
double mess room and kitchen for two
companies, 2 detached lavatories for bar
rack", und 1 guard house Including plumb
ing and heating Information furnished on 1
application to vj. M., Fort DuChcsue. or I
the undersigned. U. 8. resorves tho right .
to accept or reject any or all bids or any
part thereof Envelopes contains bids to
bo marked "Proposals for building at
Fort DuCheano," and addressed Lt.-Col.
J. Popo, C. Q. M. mi J
1 If the Front, of Any "Chesterfield"
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Chesterfield suits come in fancy Scotch Cheviots, Ili'imWtifft W I
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dressed Worsteds and Thibets. We have the larg- " f JijS0Lf. P ' I
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Chesterfield suits run in the following prices '
$S5, $16.50, $18, $20, $22.50, $25, . I "
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A suit for every pocketbook.
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