Newspaper Page Text
m XHB E5AIF liAKE TBIBOTTB: SUjTOAY jMOKNXN"G, MA.Y 1, 1904." 15 I iMI
Ihnndlo won, Platoon second,
-B,0?Ji"ey thTrd. Time. :66iA
U5.C,!rfh raS bx furlongs-The Tran
ritkKS $1000 added-Deutschland
Sff o&r second, Vanncss third.
"Sfth race, mile, purse-Charllo
"In won, Flylnfc Torpedo second,
rasfxtn racf. mile and three-sixteenths,
nn-Vcl03 won. Strader second,
SSrWift third. Time 2rOS.
rtith race. b!s furlong, selling
r Sibb won. Jake Weber second,
& Burd third. Time. 1:16.
Baccs Open In Chicago.
rrriCAGO, April 30. The racing sea
n opened here today with an elght
mectimr at Worth. Summary:
1 ttMt race, nve and a half furlongs
We Lindsay won. Never Fret second,
;janu Ormonde third Time, 1:0?.
' qlond race, four furlongs, two-year-'-MAlPhihinthroplBt
won, Gold Enamel
.JSET Stella Allen third. Time,
L Third race, sis furlongs Don Domo
(won. Monnstlr second, Jerry Lynch
'fthlrd Time. 1:14 3-6.
I Fourth race, mile, puree J1500, han
dicap for 3-year-olds and upward
tTVilfil won' By Wa5a Becond. Grcgor
K. third. Time, 1:41.
V Fifth race, one and one-sixteenth
4i.ii.csrenccrian won, Niaxus second,
K Wand third. Time, 1M9 4-5.
Ss 'sixth race, seven furlongs Barklc
tinore won. Thane second, Censor third,
glme. l:2S 3-5.
f New York Races.
YKEVt YORK. April 30. Jamaica sum-
5Ffrirt raco, celling, nix furloncs Lori
won: Gav Lothario. 6econd; Monad
S. third Tim. 1:15 1-5.
Eernd race, mile and seventy yards
ttmolulu von; "Widow's Mltc. second;
S&rmore. third. Time 1:50.
Thlnl race, tho Koscdale stakes, four
Erf a hnlf furlongs Suzanne Rockamora
ton! PCEST. second: Nevada, third. Time,
'nrourth raco. Kings county handicap,
f8KIe and Fixtecnth Florham Queen won ;
wjVtrlch, second; Sweet Alice, third. Time.
JfiBnfth race, jelling, four and a half fur-rTBscs-Hnndy
Andy won: Royal Legend.
iSlcond; Autohood. third. Time. :5f..
WElxth race, handicap, mllo and Bevonty
'rtrds-I'Ord Badge won; Himself, second;
mickey Dwyer, third. Time, 1:49.
&wf Racing Down South.
AmKASHVILLE, April 0 Cumberland
Jrat'race, six furlongs 2IIss Crawford
JEecond race, four and a half furlongs
ifcntroa vron, Besterllng second, Eu
WUrptus tlilrd. Time, :5S.
iJThlrd race, celling, mile and elxteenth
JIIkIIs won, SarlUa second, Discus third.
Time, l tl
Fourth race, Citizens' handicap, mllo
led a sixteenth Monsieur Bcaucalre won.
RfMTvatlon second, Tho Regent third.
FHih race, four and a half furlongs
Violin won, Gasconno s.-'ond, Florlaca
jlinJ. Time, .57
.WgJxth raco, flvo furlongs b'rank Ivcnn7
IVfcwn. Dolly Gray second, Triumvaro third.
ff STANFORD BEATEN
3 IN COAST REGATTA
Bough Wenther and Choppy Sea3
J Swamp Boats and Endanger
ii Rowers' Lives.
Hi VUNZVERSITY 0F CALIFORNIA,
i? ril SO. The first Intercollegiate ro
jl attain the Pacific const was marred
H Us afternoon by several accidents, the
d Kt severe of them being the breaking
Ta ieat in tho University of "Wash
Jji ifton's boat, preventing the Northern
rartlly from competing. The 'varsity
M ice was easily taken from Stanford by
glfornla, and the raco between tho
.M?5 crews resulted in a walk-over
California. Tho course Avas a mllo
a half straight away over the Oak
;l1"tuary. Tho officials followed the
iw3 ,n a tue. while the enthuslastia
Witlsans of tho universities occupied
aVll8" AVas oxceedlngly choppy dur
lsEc mC bptwen the freshmen, and
AK stajl fordites wcro swamped to such
extent that they were compelled to
i shore and ball out. Berkely won
Wi'a i 1 n Wter of a mile.
;Aathe Stanford boat neared tho finish
'Mn WCre swamPcd. endangering the
-K?t3 tho rowcra and necessitating
''ml "u?- Just as the Washington
&m was auPPsed to be the best
s-Bi?,e was ready to complete with
flSE" . and Callf0"m, its sliding seat
'S'E!raiu?..brok&- After considerable
.JMPJ California raced Stanford, win-Bifftri".sL!CMl!nstns-
mt? i raco iIonda'- President
tfB!!?!lIlle Wheeler acted as referee.
.LKiu the Judges of the courso was
ldent David Starr Jordan,
Auto Drivers, Attention 1 -f
SAutomoblleB trill bo admitted to
w baJl KroundH through tho front
t todaj- Instead of through tho
g"igo gate as heretofore. All
gulfenni arc requstcd to talto no-
JhiBd CVCT loaf bears
na flrat-class restaurants.
Ing Bloomers tho Latest Novelty
fc-ohiftmr3 for children aro the
rffilUP8fh1?,wn for l" coming sea
fc'7 "aeful garmentB aro wator
Selln a3 ftlthcr a hoi' -or a
iwS-f in ftht over a11 the clothe
'-r in tightly at tho kneca and
S'm?. hlch 0,,5er bathcra.
ThM SSircc,atc' is the bathing
lih" which ur,mnd5 of a nl0"
men n-v "'5h ,8 shaped to fit thu
So end hf,n,11 boln fastened Vlth
xribom . u ,thcm and Is of pure
; &Mut ch In width.-New York
t Claias 0ften CRrTy More Con
lction Tnan Loud Boasts.
ft8hl?aSS wC' famoUa inventor.
Kfr h kS2d h300 a committee- of
K4 of (ii,nn'c jtr'umph of aurprieo
Kttn if W"imwit it might
BS4 faSlency had ovrostlmatcd his
Lm Uv E"rmCtr "Icntltlc facta.
Bnl1 01,1 Ifa thT is ,cnU5l'"r yoUr hair
Kbro?"a- BcnEiblo thing to
RituaS?"1 Uoca. thl3 nuickly
atei0d 'L3- Send 10c in
MOHARIB WINS THE
KANSAS CITY DERBY
J. "W. Schools Colt Beats a Pield of
ClevoT Startera at Elm
KANSAS CITT, April SO. The run
ning meet at Elm Ridge track
was inaugurated today under tho
most favorable- conditions. The
weather was beautiful, tho track fast
and the crowd the greatest that ever
attended an outdoor affair In Kansas
City. This being the first authorized
racing meet ever held here, the event
today was made a social affair. The
Kansas City Derby, valued at 55000 for
three-year-olds at a mile and a quar
ter, was the feature. There were eight
horses in the race, H. T. Griffln'y Bill
Curtis, M. J. Daly's Judge, Garnett Fer
guson's Military Man, Bough and Tum
ble and Gus Strauss, both Ed Corrl
gan'a entries; J. "W. Schorr's Moharib;
Bombardier, owned by Ed Skinner, and
who won the California Derby, and
Boots and Hollenbeck's Foremaster.
Bill Curtis was the favorite with
Moharib second, and Judge and Military
Man ivere on even terms for third
choice. Richard Dwyer was rtarter.
First race, five furlongs, three-year-olds
and upward, purse Skillful won.
McGee second, Choix D'Or third. Time.
Second race, four furlongs, purse,
maiden two-year-olds Kcno won. La
Londa second, Gleeman third. Time,
Third, race, six furlongs Farmer Jim
won. Alma Dufour second, Tryon third.
Fourth race, one and one-fourth miles,
the Kansas City Derby, three-year-olds.
55000 added Moharib, 114 (Lyne),
6 to 5, won; Military Man ,114 (McCon
nell). 12 to 1. second, Bill Curtis, 111
(AVondcrly), G to 5. third. Time, 2:10.
.Judge and Bombardier also ran; only
ii'th race, four and one-half fur
longs, selling Miss Deuce won, Huxle
second. Brown Study third. Time, C0V4
Sixth race, one mile Sweet Tone won.
Rough and Tumble second, Golden Min
eral third, Time, 1:42.
A CRACK SPRINTER
Joe Pearson Breaks Coast Record for
220 Dash in Dual Meet With
University of California.
BERKELEY, Cal., April 30. In the
track meet on the Berkeley oval today
between tho universities of California
and "Washington a new coast champi
onship developed In the person of Joe
Pearson of Washington. He shattered
the coast record In the 220-yard dash,
lowering the former record of 22 3-5
seconds, held by Dunno of Stanford, to
22 1-5 seconds. He came with 1-5 of a
second of the record in the 410-yard
race and won tho relay. He also came
In second in tho 100-yard dash.
Abadle, the California crack, broke
the coast record in the 50-yard dash.
The former record was 5 3-5 seconds.
The new record Is 5 2-5. The 100-yard
dash was won by Snedlgar of Califor
nia, with Joe Pearson of Washington
sacond, Carogan third. Time. 10 sec
onds. The 440-yard dash was won by Joe
Pearson of Washington; Carogan and
Kern of California tied for second
place. Time, 50 3-5.
The hammer throw was won by Sper
ry of California; McDonald of Wash
ington second; Elliott of California
third. Distance, 140 feet G inches.
The pole vault was won by Grant of
Washington; Symmes of California
second: Schultz and Sargcant of Cali
fornia tied for third place. Height, 11
In the mile run Hacklcy and New
ham of California tied for first place.
Creery of Washington third. Time,
The 120-yard hurdle was won by
Powell of California; Frel of California
second; Hill of Washington third.
Time, 1G 3-5 seconds.
The shot put was won by Sperry of
California; McDonald of Washington
second; Gllmoro of California third.
Distance, 41 feet, three quarters of an
Grant of Washington and Cooley of
California tied for first place in the
high Jump at 6 feet and onc-quartor of
an Inch, making a new University of
California record. Sperry of California-was
The SSO-yard dash was won by Ed
wards of California, Robert Pearson of
Washington second; MIschler of Cali
fornia third. Time. 2:01.
The 220-yard hurdle was won by
Meany of California; Hume of Califor
nia second. Time, 27 2-5.
The rnlle relay was an exciting event.
The firBt three laps California was In
the lead, then .Toe Pearson, the Wash
ington wonder, started on the final lap
and beat out the- California sorlnter
seven yards. The thrco Diaces in the
broad Jump went to California, Boyn
ton, Snedlgar and Chaplin Jumping.
The winning Jump was 21 feet.
The 220-yard darn was won by Joe
Pearson in the time of 22 1-5 seconds.
Carogan of California second; Thomp
son of -Washington third.
. Hair Specialists
For indies and gentlemen. Miss Char
lotte Lyngberg and Mies Carrie Leaker,
formerly with Dr. Nell C. Brown, now
at 417 to 421 Constitution building.
An Auto Canoe.
MONACO RIVER, April 30. The upper pit ture shows the most remarkable auto-canoe Trefle-a-Quarte thirty
feet long, with over 100-horsc power and owned by M. George Richard Brassier. The photo herewith reproduced
shows the boat passing the twenty-one knot record. The photo is reproduced from a copy and shows M. Rlgolly win
ning the kilometer race In his Gabrono Brlllc car in nlnety-flvc miles an holr.
WAS INSURED AGAINST A FALL.
Eow a Horriflod Crowd Waitod for an
In East Thirteenth street a crowd' -was
staring up at) a second-story window. Tho
lower sash was raised and tho head and
shoulders of a child about 2 yeara old
could bo seon. In two minutes the child
had got its breast on the sill and was
reaching out to get hold o a string hang
ing rom somewhero about a reminder of
somo disaster to a kite.
"Heavens! He'll fall!" gasped one.
"Stop! Stop! Go back!" shouted another.
Everybody had something to say, and
t. hllo thoy were saying it the child wrig
gled further and further over the sill. At
length a woman with a basket on her
"What foola you men are! Why don't
you ring the bell and tell its mothcr7"
Threo or four started, but they had not
reached the door wircn the" child loat lt3
balance and fell. Thero was a cry of hor
ror, but the fall of tho child was checked
two feet from tho sill, and there he hung,
sprawling, with a leathor strap buckled
around his waist. His howls brought a
woman to tho windovr, and she pulled
him up, deposited him Inside, and then
sold to the gaping crowd:
"Thonght I didn't know my business,
eh? Well, I just do. and you can move
on." Now York Frcs3
Indians Girls as Housemaids.
Tho question has often been aoked; la
it posslblo to take girls from tho wild, froo
life of tho prairie and train them for do
meotlc service? A practical answer to tho
question has been returned by tho man
agement of the Lincoln Institution of
Philadelphia, a training homo for Indian
girls and boys under tho wing of tho Prot
estant Episcopal churcli. Among tho pu
pils at this Institution aro girls from tho
Winnebago, Mohawk, Chippewa. Oneida,
Seneca, Onondaga, Menominee, Tuacorora,
Choyenno and Sioux nations. A thorough
training is given tho slrls in cooklntr, sow
ing, washing and ironing, and tho general
work of a domestic. Most of tho glrlB ur
rlvo at the institution with a tendency to
act llko little Indians, and when punished
for a fault become Bulky and unmanagea
ble. These objectlonnblo traits, however,
speedily yield to kind but firm treatment,
and onco the girl3 becomo Interested in
their duties they arc tractablo and caslly
Strango to say. the sowing-school la pre
sided over by a woman who has been blind
nearly all her Ilfo. and for nearly a quar
ter of a century has taught sowing with
out being ablo to see one of her pupils or
the work thoy do. She Is able to tell by
the sense of touch alone whether or not a
girl is doing her work properly. She
knows the sound of each girl's voice, Tho
girls aro taught to sing together, and they,
sing exceedingly well.
Tho girls havo all boon given civilized
names, but somo insist on clinging to tho
names they wero known by among their
relatives. Thus Miss Magglo Jones la bel
ter pleased when called Maggie Red Shirt.
Ella Brown doesn't care to bo addressed
in any other way than as Llttlo Standing
Bear, and Mabel Johnson U almost in
sulted If referred to by any namo but
Running Wolf. Among themselves the
girls malnluln th& attributes popularly
supposed to bo typical of Indians. They
aro not talkative, do not romp, go about
their duties or their play In a serious way,
aro not quarrelsome, do not "chum." bat
scorn to llvo quite happily as a sort of big
family party, and behavo at all times ce
dately and with a natural grace of de
meanor that Is very attractive Manv of
tho Indian glrlfl aro quite pretty. Some
bear t?o llttlo resemblance to tho popular
Idea of what "Rosalie, tho Prairie Flow
er," should look like, as to call Into ques
tion in tho mind of the beholder tho clear
strain of their blood, ja a matter of fact,
there aro scarcely any girls In the home
who are not pure-blooded Indians, Les
Wonderful experiments with the N-rays
.continue to bo reported from Paris, and
whllo In some quarters they are received
with scepticism, yet tho diversity of phe
nomena la most striking. That they aro
not heat effects, as is often claimed, tho
French , Investigators show by the fact
that thoy are not transmitted by sub
Btnncos that aro transparent to heat rays,
while In several physiological experiments
It was demonstrated that they can bo
emitted from a body below tho tempcra
turo of the phosphorescent screen and tho
curroundlng atmosphere, M. Charpentler
obtained an Increased luminosity of the
sensitive screen with rays from a frog at
a temperature below that of the labora
tory, which was not diminished on heat
ing the screen and then brlnslng up a
cooler body M Mace In similar experi
ments used a living phosphorescent screen
prepared from bacteria, and showed that
tho effects were not duo to heat, as tho
phosphorescence of tho screen diminished
with a rise In temperature. Most Inter
esting of the physiological experiments
with the N-rays have been those where,
by means of a phosphorescent Hereon, tho
effect of a muscular action such as tho
movement of the arm was traced to its
motor center in the brain or spinal mar
row. It is even claimed that it Ib possl
blo to gaugo tho activity of tho brain by
tho Intensity of the N-rnys emitted as
any montal effort acts to Incrcaso the lu
minosity on tho screen. In this way we
havo the strange phenomenon of one being
able to "see himself think," and a host of
Interesting cxpe.',raentii suggested. Har
BEING OVERCOME BY GAS.
Sensation Neither Alarming 2Tor Dis
comforting in All Instances.
Rev. Dr. George L. Splning, pastor of I
the First Presbyterian cliurch of South
Orange, N. J., who was nearly asphyxi
ated In his study in the church a few
days ago by the careless workman, who
shut off the gas and then turned It on
again, has written an account of his
sensations while overcome by the gas, In
which he says:
"I did not notice the gas until seized
by a deathly stupor, which it seemed
ImnnauIkU n MirAn. xV T ....... .A n
my desk. My sight grew dim. I could
not see the manuscript before me.
Every limb iq my body felt as though It
waa weighted with lead. I had tho
faintest eense of a heart fluttering and
fast losing Its power of pulsation. I had
no specific pain, and felt only the weight
of a heavy stupor, over which my will
seemed to have no power.
"I remember my mental state, and
that I was oufficlently conscious to
know and feel that the end was near
and that the cause was asphyxiation.
With this came a desperate effort to ral
ly, a revival of the natural fighting In
stinct for life. The room was now filled
with gaa'and I had no power to turn It
off. 1 know not how I reached the- door
and got Into the hall, where I sank down
and iay like a fish on land, gasping for
the element vital to Its life-
"Three or four times I rallied and then
sank down again. So the fight went on
until In the course of half an hour or
more the pure air and oxygen, aided by
a naturally strong constitution, revived
me ijufllciently to seek medical aid.
"I can readily believe that all are not
nulcldes who are found asphyxiated In
their rooms. Tho practice of leaving
tho gas low to burn all night Is danger
ous. A puff of wind or the lessening of
the pressure may put it out and be fol
lowed by fatal effects." New Tork
Just as the popular so-called quotations
from the Bible and Shakespeare are com
monly misquoted, so It will bo found the
wlso sayings of statesmen have not al
ways been preserved in their original In
tegrity. For example, thcro Is Washington's apo
thegm that "To bo prepared for war Is
one of the most effectual means of pre
serving peace." This has been condensed
Into the familiar "In tlmo of peace pre
paro for war." Then Jefferson's axiom,
"Vacancies by death are few, by resigna
tion none." is almost invariably applied
to tho offlcc-holdlng contingent in the
shapo of the assertion "Few die, and nono
Two Western newspapers have as their
motto. "Error ceases to bo dangerous
when truth is left free to combat it."
This is a mutilation of President Jeffer
son's celebrated saying in his Inaugural
addrcKa that 'Error of opinion may be tol
erated where reason Is left freo to combat
It." Tho commonlv used phrase "A de
lusion and a snfare" ia a compression of
Lord Denman's' expression "A delusion,
a mockers and a snare." Tom Palne's
"One step abovo tho sublime makes tho
ridiculous" has boon modernized Into
"From tho sublime to the ridiculous."
Fouche's "It 13 moro than a crime it is a
political fault," has becomo "It 13 worse
than a crime K is a blunder."
Joulah Quincy's threat of the secession
of borne of the States, "Amicably If thuy
can, violently if they must," was ko ef
fectually misquoted by Henry Clay that
his rendition "Peacefully if they can. for
cblv If they must" has been commonly
received. Juckaona famous toast, "Our
Federal Union: It Must Be Preserved,'
has been amplified into "Must and shall
be. ' Then thorn la Chief Justico Chase's
eloquent characterization of "An Inde
structible Union composed of Indestructi
ble States." This, in the mouth of tho
averago Fourth of July orator, has be
come. "An indissoluble Union of lnde
Btructlble States." New York Press.
Citizen Train and. the "Wail."
Will Carleton has somo interesting rem
iniscences of tho late Oeorgo Francis
Train In Harper's Weekly. In Illustration
of one of "Cltlzen"Traln'3 most striking
peculiarities, ho recalls an Incident which
occurred during their first meeting, Mr.
Carleton took him a volume of .poetry
which ho had Ju.t published, and asked
him to look It ovor. Mr. Train promised
to read It the next day.
"But," ho said, "I tell you what r want
you to do; I want you o write a good long
Wall, ono that will reach from the At
lantic to tho Pacific ocean. Do you under
stand? A great, big, long Wall lamenting
tho terrible fact, which, of course, you
havo already learned, that everything In
i world is wrong. Of courso you know
that you are talking to the next Presi
dent. Ho also remarked. Incidentally,
that ho was "the greatest man in tho
world," and "could give Buddha, Confu
cius, Moses, Mohammed; and all tho rest
of them fifty on tho string and then dis
Mr. Carleton has not yet written tho
"THEN NICKIE BAN."
Tho Origin of tho Doubt Concerning
'tho T3r.r'3 Personal Courage.
"It is "not too much to say that tho
present Tsar is not popular with the Rus
ulan people," scy3 Arnold White In Every
body's Magazine. "The Russians like a
Jovial, burly ruler, who can drink hard,
vho loves fighting, and whose personal
courage ia undoubted. Ever since tho epi
sode at Otsu, when the Ts ir's life was en
dangered by the would-te murderer, thero
has been a doubt as to the personal cour
ago of the Tsar. This doubt is owing to
an Indiscreet letter which was written by
tho Crown Prince of Greece to his father,
end which by some accident or indlscrc
Hnn wnn rviiI liv nthrs From Athens
tho report was widely circulated through
out Europe. The latter described tho epi
sode of the attempted assassination, and
tho Crown Prlnc of Greece, after dwell
ing on tho scene wherein the Japanesa
madman struck at his cousin, the Tsare
vltch, used words which havo become his
torical in Russia 'Then Nlckle ran.'
'Nicklo' is tho pet name by which tho
Tsar ' Is known to his relations, especially
to his cousins, with whom he loves to
cycle. For' a long time the half-dlsaffcci-cd
and contemptuous clans, which form
society in Russia, repeated with shrugs of
the shoulders 'Then Nlckle ran. then i
Nicklo ran.' The episode Is not forgotten !
and the hands of the Emperor as a peace- I
maker are seriously hindered by tho sug
gestion of pusillanimity in a moment of
danger. Tho suggestion Is probably un
just, but continual living In an electrical
atmosphere, with assassination always In
the air, and tho memory that the majority
of his ancestors havo perished by violent
death, has no doubt strained the nerve of
the Russian Emperor."
Horse That Dispenses Charity.
Eddie, tho hansom cab driver, had be
como a great favorite with the dwellers In
tho big apartmcnt-houise. His stand was
on tho corner In sight of the doorway.
Except when he was driving a fore he al
ways could be seen thero with his bay i
horse and his well kept rig.
Dick, tho horse, takes his meals out of '
a nose-bag, and as he is a steady-going ,
animal he novcr spills any of his oats by jj
tossing the bag up In tho air. Perhaps
this was because Eddie filled tho bag so j
full that Diifk never had to exert himself i
to get all tho oats ho wanted. !
In any case, the two llttlo sparrows
who fluttered down from their nc3t under
the cornice to the road under Dick's nose
at noon In search of something to cat
found llttlo to feed upon.
It was Eddie who noticed them first as
they hopped about the asphalt under
Dick's nose. He climbed down from his
perch at the back of the hansom, walked
up to Dick's head and tilted the nose
bag ho a thin stream of oats fell to tho
ground. The old horse turned his head
as if to question Eddie as to tho reason
for this waste, and he eaw the sparrows
as they flew away. It was only a moment
or two boforo tho birds returned, and they
hopped about among the oats chirping
cheerily over tholr good luck
Then, to Eddlo's delight, old Dick tossed
his head In the air and another shower of
oats fell around tho tiny mendicants. Off
thoy flew, only to return again to gorgo
Thoy aro regular visitors now at tho
noon hour, and Eddlo doesn't have to
leave his perch to feed them. Old Dick
nttonds to that. If ono shake of tho nose
bag docen't spill enough of hl3 dlnnor to
satisfy them ho gives It a cocond loss.
He's got the habit New York Press,
McCoy's livery etable for carriages
and light livery. Telephone 81.
A v-C 1
i ip '--.mi
it-. yiwi 1 '
I Louis II. Serreggins, the colored
street cleaner of New York, who has
become a capitalist, cays that wiser
than Sully he knew when to get out of
cotton and that he made $100,000 In
speculations. Half he gave to his wife,
who was quarrolsomo, and thoy parted.
j " J ' ill
I The BEBE HAT is shown m many K PI
varieties in our place " I Ht
The MINNEHAHA is a ' new street! l
turbin effect; destined to have a popular run l H
The "NEWPORT," in two styles of 1 ll
a trimmings is the new, wide crown summer! I H
sailor, in Batavia and crash f cloth, at $31 ijfl
and $3.50, u 1 (H
There's an immense variety of trimmed I H
I hats on hand over two weeks that we willl H
I close at J -3 and 1-2 former prices ; H
I Those $10, $12 and $15 .flower; hats I iH
I are now $5, $7.50 and $9 1 11 H
I All our fine patterns are reduced to r$20: H
for your choice of anything in the storeA J- 1 ill
! come-down of $10 to $20 on each II II
We continue the choice of a fine lot of! j
Children's School Hats and 'Caps at$lj H
I The line runs from 35c to $2,50 each, in H
I sailor effects J H
t Flowers and Veilings are the two'-strong- Jj 1 f H
! est features in materials j 1! Ill
g We show the greatest variety of the most j llf 1
acceptable patterns of any house in UtahJ III I
- , m H
1 i fill
i ii j S
GREHT SHILE F HIGHEST QUALITY lill 'I
IMPORTED NOVELTY PI
HI Less Than lUll j i I
i Imported to Sell at $2.50 4 tS f: l '
to 4,00 Per Yard. Our I (Ljl ; i i;H
Price, Per Yard, nly Q,pJi Jr J p:' ''H
3 BEGINNING SIONDA? WE WILL PLACE ON SALE OVEH V 'b 'H
500 YAKDS OF THE HIGHEST QUALITY BLACK DEJSSS GOODS 1 1 f iH
NOVELTIES IMPORTED TO THIS COUNTIt-T THIS SEASON. i' I ' l'l'ljl'H
THEY ABE 46 INCHES WIDE AND COME IN TEN HICH AND v Jjf ' j IH
j BEAUTIFUL NOVELTY EFFECTS, SUCH AS LACE EFFECT ' 4t!'I
VOILES, FANCY NOVELTY 3BAID VOILES, DOTTED FRENCH ! ) ImM
VOILES, ETC., ETC. j Ijj KltfH
ItEJUEHBEPv, THESE GOODS WERE IMPORTED TO SELL I Ml , '
FROU S2.SO TO S4.00 PER YARD, BUT OWING "TO A LUCXY ! fflj- 'j
PURCHASE WE ARE ENABLED TO OFFER THEJI AS ABOVE, j J
mr.Wi:-Tr.ffrjr..V.M.T. wtt.. -i r ir.-.u .... l-.jj... i i-j.l i g UJ-ill1 ifl
WORLD'S FAIR RATES
Via Oregon Short Line.
$-i2.G0 St. Louis and return. Tickets
on sale Tuesdnyj1 and Fridays o each
week. LimlC CO days. City ticket of
fice, 201 Main etrcet. (
Cheap rates to St. Louin via- Burling
Every Tuesday and Friday until No
vember 15, St. Louis and return, 512.C0.
Throufrh .sleeper to St. Louis without ,
change dally. JL F. NKSLEN,
G. A 70 W. 2nd South.
If it is for the ofllce,
BREEDEN HAS IT.
SILT IMS "Wff '
.California and Eastern Race.
Sesit's Sanfgf-Pgpsin Capsules If H
fl POSITIVE CURE ftt
lW - .J tho illmiclernnd nitiiird Kid- i.' I IH
s53g G ucrO. HO CURE 1(0 PAT, OlUfcJ V llliH
lfij4cZ- AT1 hVlulckly nod pormnDCotlr tho i II fH
(yy. X l,ror Mtoj 01 Gonorrhoea ffilf iH'H
Xf k. ."r-l 'nnd QWel, no matter of how ' f U IH
vVvW haralcu. Sold by dmgffijU. ffl.j'j, MH
4rE SAHTAUTOI GO. Ijjiii H
F. J. HILL DRUG CO.. Salt Lake City. J j
TTNION ASSAY OFFICE, i f Ml fll
Removed to 152 South W. Temple. m H fl ll
SAMPLJ2S liY MAIL. AND KXPRES9 W'i' fl HH
-will receive prompt aitontlon. Analytical ( iH
work a opoclalty. Bend for price list. Ut 1 1
HOTEL raUTSFQRD, ' H
Now and elegant In all Us appolrUraonla, , & Ijl
23 roomr, single or on suite, 61 roomu with v 3 fV tfuH
bstli, ' G. B. Holmes, Proprlotor, ) !