Newspaper Page Text
i 2'HE SAM" iiAKE TKlBTOTBi WEHSTESDAY JtOSTE .1, 1904. 7
? Mormons Meet the J 3 1 dp f TTJ 13 Hausen Fined $50 by T Infants Trim Reiliy's t. H
Mclier Must Fay.fi
; or Sky it
3rotests Are (VJade Against
f Work of Umpires Sharp
i , and McCarthy.
I wwi TIiat Ecrs a-re Being1 Dis
I ljWmnnted Against Too Fre
P f quently.
gnj Pacific national league.
Standing of tho Clubs.
Us w- l. r.c.
M' Boise 20 10 ,GC7
m Bpokano 1C 14 .533
T Pmtc 11 16 .407
Salt Lako 10 17 .370
SI- f Yesterday's Games.
iS I Boise 5. Spokane 2.
jj: ; Today's Games.
I' Salt Lake at Butte,
jj 'Boise at Spokane,
i W ATOHER HAUSEN of the Salt
Lako team was yesterday fined $50
b President Lucas of the Pacific
Y National league for disorderly
i ponduf The specific reason was not
given In the message received In this
city, but the fine Is thought to be the
' result of a mix-up that occurred In
9 ' Monday's game between Hausen and
&j ; Carney of the Spokane club,
jl jH Hausen has refused to pay the fine
3 MRnd nc cording to the National agree
.lUment, unless It is remitted within five
niM?aj's Hausen will be debarred, from
participating- In any league games.
Briiere Is little likelihood, however, that
he Salt Lake catcher will be debarred,
JLs the fine will no doubt be paid, but
nHprobably under protest.
How About the Umpires?
-jjHttWhat kind of a proposition are the
flElders up against In the personages of
ijjlohe two gentlemen who act as umpires
Wihls league? Is the question the fans
LJKebeginnlng to ask one another. Re
Mapbrts from Boise and Spokane papers
Ksay that our balltossers are the most
'gentlemanly and well behaved of any In
:r:the league, but still Messrs. Sharp and
V.SMcCarthj continue to plaster on fines
sand suspensions. So coarse has some
of the work been that even the Spo
Kane press has criticized the actions of
- StKe umpires toward the Salt Lake club
and branded it as unfair.
Manager Gimlln declares that his men
lye utterly unable to cope with the um
pires. So fierce has the work of J.
Rockingham Sharp become, that the
Mormons are afraid to speak a word
Sf protest, lest they be "handed a
Junch" similar to the ones given Hau
Ben, WJggs. Clark and others,
f Fans Are Aroused.
$The actions of McCarthy and Sharp
vhlle in this city caused no end of com
ment among the fans. It was quite no
ticeable to manv that the two above
named gentlemen were very fond of
making "grandstand plays" toward the
lsltlng players, McCloskey and Rellly
particularly, but were content to let
matters drop at that. Quite regularly ,
the umpires would hasten to the vislt
Iht clubs' bench in feigned wrath and
loudly threaten to fine some of the un
JPL nily ones, but seldom were the pen
1 loltles imposed. Many of the fans were
led to believe that the whole affair was
K puerely a "play" Intended for the gul
3. alble ones in the'grandsland and bleach-
m ft Dnthc other hand, when a Salt Lake
!f playes; would become so bold as to com
d plain against some of the decisions,
ii fwhich"' by the way did not occur very
frequently, brief but full of meaning
Was the reply. Young pitchers have
, suffered In this respect particularly and
!es a result several of the local slab
I artists have been "buffaloed," so to
I Decisions at Critical Moments'. (
' I Another thing that many of the base
tat pbrtU fans have noticed is that question
.', fable decisions invariably were In favoc
(of the visitors, it they occurred at crlt
altj jioal moments. For Insance, the first
le-i PIan t0 at ,n an mnIll might be given
r jft free pass (providing he was a visitor),
although several of the "balls" clipped
lin ft Triumphs of Modem Surgery.
.ya Woderful things are done for the
itM Jiyman body by surged. Organs are
"od't kValten oul and scraped and polished
of;j nnd put back, or they may be removed
fof pm,rcly: bones are spliced; pipes take
.ha.jj Jfio place of diseased sections of veins:
j ptUiseptie dressings are applied to
1 Hounds, bruises, burns and like Jn
417 V''cs before inflammation sets In,
: h,cn causes them to heel without ma-
I uration and Is one-third 'the time re"
I lulred by the old treatment. Cham
1 icrlaln's Pain Ealm nets on thla prln-y-
fIl?' 1L 18 nn a"HseptIc and when ap
lry. SBfej1 10 BUcn injuries, causes thorn to
ffiflBfttory Hulckly. It also allays the
'aJRtniaud soreness. KeL-p a bottle of
blajBr11 Balm ln your nome and 11 w5'l
re-ljve you tlme and money, not to men
ted -iron lhe inconvenience and suffering
Ako .llvlllch nch Injuries entail. For- sale
bI al1 leading druggists.
the pan. Later on in the game the um
pire would "even up" matters by fa
voring the home team, but at a time
when the decision wns of little conse
quence. To walk the first man up often
means one or more runs, but to call a
batter ou$ on a wide strike when two
.men are gone would not matter nearly
so much. Several times occurrences of
this kind have happened and many of
the fans were led to believe that some
thing was wrong.
The success of the Pacific National
league depends entirely upon Its abil
ity to hang together. The umpire ques
tion has now reached such a state that
terlous trouble may result unless some
action Is taken ln the matter. It is up
to President Lucas to Investigate and
see where the trouble lies. If the pres
ent umpires are incompetent or crooked
they should be dismissed. The fans of
this city are out with a howl and unless
a change Is effected, the game will suf
fer. The wellfare of the league de
mands that an investigation be com
menced and the matter sifted to the
national League'. '
Standing of the Clubs.
..... W. Ij. P.C.
Chicago M .TO
New York f''
Cincinnati ...... 23. "
Pittsburg ;.1 17 .M
St. Louis f IS .4 11
Brooklyn 21 .lit
Boston 22 .371
Philadelphia 0 27 -1S2
Pittsburg at Brooklyn.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Clnclnatl at Now York.
St- Louis at Btston.
Two Hits Off McGinnity.
P 'PHILADELPHIA. May 31.-McGInnity
and Mitchell were In form and hits and
runs were scarce. The single tally of the
game was made by New York in the sec
ond Innlns on a bnsc on balls, a single
and an out. Attendance 200. Score:
-R. II. E.
New York 010 000 000-1 C If
Philadelphia.... 000 000 000-0 2 0
Batteries McGinnlty and Bowcrman;
Mitchell and Dooln. Bases on balls, oft
McGinnlty 3, off Mitchell 2; struck out. by
McGinnlty 1. by Mitchell 3. Umpire
Couldn't Solve Cronin.
BROOKLYN, May 31. Brooklyn de
feated Boston today In the final game of
the present series. Cronin pitched excel
lent ball, the visitors being-unable to
bunch their hits off him. Attendance. 1000.
P.. H. E.
Brooklvn 001 313 00 S 9 2
Boston" 100 000 0001 7 2
Batteries Cronin and Rltter. "Wllhelm
and Fisher and Ncedham Two-base hits,
Lumlcv, Dobbs; home run, Lumloy. basea
on balls, off "Wllhelm 4. off Fisher 2, oft
Cronin 1; struck out, by Wllhelm 1. by
Fisher 3, by Cronin 2. Umpire Johnstone.
Rain at Pittsburg.
PITTSBURG. May 31. Plttsburg-St.
Louis game postponed: rain.
Puliam for New York.
NEW YORK. May 3L President Pul
llam of the National League of Baseball
Clubs, today gave out a statement regard
ing the matter of the protectees game be
tween the t. Louis and New York clubs,
played at St. Louis May 7, and was won
ov the latter. Hhe denied the protest of
the St. Louis club and the game In ques
tion stands n8 a victory for the New York
Standing of the Clubs.
W. L. P.C.
Boston 20 0 .743
Cleveland 13 13 .593
Philadelphia .'...20 15 .571
New York 19 15 .550
Chicago J9 lfi .543
St. Louis '. 14 10 .424-
Detrolt 12 20 .375
"Washington C 20 .18S
Today's Games. -
Washington at Chicago.
Philadelphia at St. Louis,
New York at Detroit.
Boston at CIe eland.
Postponed at Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, May SI. Cleveland-Chicago
game postponed; rain.
Muffed an Easy One.
DETROIT, May 31. Detroit won an ex
citing eleven-Inning game on Hemphill's
inufl! of an easy My, which scored two
runs. St. Louis had made four hits in the
eleventh. Both pitchers did wall with a
wet ball, as It rained all afternoon. At
tendance 500. Score:
R. II. E.
Detroit 000 0CO 010 031 S 1
St. Louis ICO 000 000 02-3 7 7
Batteries Mullln and Woods; Polly and
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Rain at Tacoma.
TACOMA, Wash., May 31. Tacoma
Scattlo game postponed; ram.
Tney Rubbed It in.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 31. The Oak
lands. on their own grounds, today rub
bed In another defeat to Portland. Both
teams were crippled by the absenco of
regular men. The northerners outbatled
and outflcldcd Oakland, yet lost the
R. II. E.
Portland 100 120 OOO 4 12 2
Oakland 112 001 10-6 9 S
Batteries Connors and Shea; Buchanan
Close on the Coast.
LOS ANGELES, May 31. Errors by
Smith and Lohman and opportune hitting
following these mlsplays gavo the gamo
to San Francisco today by the score of
2 to 1. The locals were unable to land on
the ball when the bases were filled. Score:
' R. H. E.
Los Angeles 100 000 000 1 7 2
San Francisco 100 000 010 2-1 1
Batteries Hall and Spies; Jonca and
Leahy. Umpire Phil Knell.
Cubs Are Beaten.
COLORADO SPRINGS,' Colo., May 31.
oClorado Springs defeated Denver today
ln tho first of the homo .sorlca with the
neighboring city. llallman's errors, cou
pled with good hitting won tho game
What would nave been acvoral long hits
were blown back by tho high wind. Score;
R. H . E.
Colorado Springs 001 30 20 S 7 2
.Denver 100 000 000 1 G 3
Batteries Skopec and Bacrwald; Cable
Jay Andrews Dropped.
SIOUX CITY, May 31. Jay Andrews Is
no loiwr manager of the Sioux City
ALL HALLOWS TRIMS
Victory perched upon the banner of
the All Hallows baseball team yester
day In their contest with the Collegiate
Institute nine, the former winning by
a score of 23 to 7. The game was too
much one-sided to be very Interesting.
Lester Cowan, the A. H. C. pitcher,
was the bright and shining light of the
ganfe. Cowan struck out nine men in
six innings and allowed but a half doz
en scattered hits.
The All Hallows team showed marked
improvement at the bat and seldom
failed to land upon the shoots dished
up by Pitcher McNIece of the Colle
glates. In the last gaine McNIece had
the A. II. C. batters at his mercy, but
yesterday the tables were turned. Fol
lowlnc is the line-up:
All Hallows. Institute.
Doollttlc c Troxal
Co wim P McNIoco
Cumin lb :.Houcklnsen
IGallagher 2b Nellson
McLaughlin 3b E. Larson
Grldloy ss Hauxherst
Qulnn t....IAtt A. Laraen
Bryant , ...cf....r.-. Dentoh
Pope . rf.'A.. Loofbourow
Big Crowd at Salt Palace.
One of the best vaudeville pro.
grammes that has been presented ln
this city for some time was that given
at the Salt Palace theator last evening.
A large audience was present and ex
pressed Its appreciation from time "to
time by enthusiastic' applause for sev
eral of the clever performers.
One of the hits of the show was the
work of Jeannette Laurelle ln nn orig
inal and spectacular novelty. "Le dels."
This feature of the programme was well
received and called forth a, rousing en
core. The Athon-WIlson-Clarke com
pany presented a clever skit, entitled
"What Happened to Brown." The pro
gramme, consisting of eight numbers,
will run all week.
COUNTY SCHOOL PUPILS
WILL HAVE AN OUTING
At Calder's park tomorrow the follow
ing athletic programme will bo given by
the pupils and teachers of tho Salt Lako
1:30 to 1 :35 Beginners and first grades.
100-yard race, boys.
1:35 to l:ld-Bcglnnera and first grades.
100-yard race, girls,
1:40 to 1-45 Second and third grades,
ICO-yard race. boys.
1:15 to l:'50-Sccond and third grades,
100-yard race, girls. oa
1:50 to 1:55 Fourth and fifth grades,
ICO-yard race. boys.
1:55 to 2:00-Fourth and fifth grades,
100-yard race, girls.
2 o'clock Baseball.
2 to 2:15 Boat race, trustees and leach-
CT2-IB to 2:30 Boat race, lady teachers and
2:30 to 2:45 Dog race, free for all." .
2:43 to 3 Sheep race, free for all.'
3 to 3:15 Rooster race, free for all.
3:15 to 3:30 Horse race, teachers and
3:30 to 3:45 Horse race, teachers.
3:45 to 4 One-mile race, free for all.
4 o'clock Basketball.
4 to 4:10 Broad Jump.
4:10 to rl:20 Relay race, free for all, one
Tnlle. , .,
4:20 to 4:30 Pole vault, free for all.
4:30 to 4.40 High Jump, free Tor all. ,
4:40 to 4:50 Beginners, first and second
grades, relay, one mile.
G to 5:15 Miscellaneous.
5:15 to 5:30 Bicycle race, teachers and
5:30 to 5:45 Bicycle race, lady teachers.
G o'clock Tug of war; ten pupils from
the south end of county and ten pupils
from north end of county.
0:30 Tug of war, teachers and trustees.
LONDON. May 31. The amateur golf
championship contest opened at Sandwich
todav ln wet weather. There were 101
entries, including half a dozen Americana,
namelv Walter J. Travis. C. E. Dick, E.
M. Bvers. W. W. Burton, F. O. Horstman,
C. Em net and J, Waller. .
Four days will bs occupied with the
chainnlonsnlp games, ln the first round
II. W. Orr beat Horstman four up and
three to play.
E. M. Byers beat C. E. Dick two up and
one to play. This was one of the most
surprising results of the day, as Dick, a
Scotch International player, showed great
form In tho recent St. George's cup con
test. In tho second round D. E. Emmctt beat
Gilbert Elliott by one hole, and Craw
ford Hutchison beat Mollor by one hole.
Burton beat A. Cant by two up and 0110
to play, and Walter J. Travis beat Robb.
Byers beat Asa Peto four up and two
W. W. Burton, American, beat Norman
Cockell three up anl two to play.
Walter J. Hruvls beat II. Holdcn by
four up and three to play.
Travis's opponent In tho second round
wns James Robb of Glasgow, twice runner-up
for the championship, and tho
American's win was considered one of
the finest performances of tho day. At
the turn Travis led by two. which he In
creased, but he lost his advantago at tho
twelfth and fourteenth holes. Travis
reached the homo green with ono and
halved the la.U hole.
Miller and Hutchinson played a close
match, which they carried to the home '
In tho third round Travis will meet R.
Graham Murray, son of tho Secretary for
Scotland, and Byers will meet J. William
son. The American methotl, of negotiating
slyrne.s by knocking an opponent's bail
beyond while your own Ih dribbled Into
tho hole, was a revelation to the Britishers.
Western league team. At a meeting of
stockholders th! aftornoon he tendered
his resignation, which was accepted. Jay
Parker and Juck Mcsscrly will be Joint
captains of the team, for the present.
Strong efforts arc being made by the man
agement to brace tho, team up.
v Blank for St. Joseph.
DKS MOTNES. May 31. Dcs Molno3
shut out St. Joseph today ln a gamo no
table chiefly for Hoffer'a pitching. Ho
was given gllt-cdgcd support. Attendance,
R. II. E.
Des Molnco 001 001 10 C 15 1
St Joseph 000 000 000-0 3 1
Batteries Hoffcr and Towno; Maupln
Bunched Their Hits.
SIOUX CITY, May 31. Sioux City won
tho gamo with Omaha today by oppor
tune bunching of hits. Scoro:
R. II. E.
Sioux City 110 Cfc.0 ll 7 10 4
Omaha 200 Oil 010-5 9 1
Batteries Cadwnlladcr and Heas; Llob
hardt and Gondlng. '
WILL LEASE WIRES
Western Union Making Too Much
Money Sinco Shut Down and Rac
ing Men Will Assume Control.
WORD was received in this city yes
terday, to the .effect that a com
pany was being organized to lease
and control all of the racing wire
formerly operated by the Wcstorn Union
company. Details of the enterprise aro
still lacking, although It is bolleved that
tho principal owners in tho new concern
are bookmakers and racing men of .tho
Windy City ,l r'
According to tho report, mattcrB '- iM;
now ln such a aVipo that not more than',:
a week or ten days will be required to
start the actual operation of the new sys
tem. At the end of this period It Is con
fidently expected that poolrooms through
out tho couatry will bo furnished with
racing news ae thoy weio before the
Western Union .iookLIbJ recent action.
Most of the pgolrooms have been ln
operation for more than a week past, but
tho system now in use Is not very sat
isfactory. Tho results aro obtained as
usual, but no description of lacos can
be furnished, and only one account of
the track betting. Tho local turf ex
change has been doing business for a
week past, and, although the present sys
tem of transmitting news Is slower than
the old way, yet It serves the purpose
and tho bookriiakcra are enabled to con
tinue .their operations as before.
Although the general public docs not
reallzo It, there was method ln Presi
dent dowry's madness. When the head
of the Western I'nlon placed a ban on
the poolrooms he knew that ho was not
going to Injure his business ono whit.
On the contrary, the receipts from rac
ing quarters have been nearly one-fifth
as much again. All racing matter must
now bo handled as commercial matter,
and consequently a much higher rate
must be paid. Naturally, tho poolroom
men do notsend any more messages than
are necessary, but, at that, the telegraphic
expenses are much greater.
Manager Nelson of the Salt Lake turf
exchange stated yesterday that his telo
graph charges had averaged $15 por day
more since the ban was lowered by Pres
ident Clowry. Only ono set of races aro
taken here, or the bills would be still
larger than before.
It Is up to the racing men to secure
control of the wires or go bankrupt. They
ennont afford to pay an Increased rate for
a -poorer service, and consequently steps
wero taken some time ago to organize
a new company. A roport yesterday
stated that the plans had been perfected
and the poolroom proprietors arc now
looking forward to a return of tho old
Latonia Race Summary.
CINCINNATI. May 31. Latonia sum
mary: First race, six and a half furlongs
Prince Light won,. Sanctlsslma second,
Gendon third. Time, 1:25.
S,ccond race, five furlongs Nndsarra
won, Itaska second, Monaco Maid third.
Third race, mile Apple won, Florenco
Foiibo second, Santa Luna third. Time,
Fourth race, five furlongs Black Art
won. Dictator second. Preventive third.
Fifth race, mile and seventy yards
Mr. Farnum won. Sailor Dream second,
Goo-Goo third. Time. 1:40.
Sixth race, six and a half furlongs
Quiz II. won, Mr. WIggs second, Gracco
third. Time, 1 :254.
Races at Chicago.
CHICAGO, May 31. Hawthorne sum
First race, four and a half furlongs
Miss Jordan won, Sea Voyage second, Pc
dcsla third. Time, 5S 1-5 seconds.
Second race, steeplechase, short course
ltacatlara won, Unndvlce second, Cey
lon third. Time, 2:52.
Third race, mile Bandage won, Mohnrlb
second. Glassful third Time, 1:43 1-5.
Fourth race, mile and seventy yards 1
Foncasta won, Mohawk second. Golden
Mineral thtlrd. Time, l:4S3-5.
Fifth race, Mvo fur logs America won,
Irene Llndsey second, Nannlo Hodges
third. Time, 1:02.
Sixth race, five and n half furlongs
.Silver Skin won, Gleeman second, J. T.
Johnson third. Time. 1:013-5.
NEW YORK, May 31.-Gravosond sum
mary: First race, selling, about six furlongs
Ascension won King Pepper second, Rthel
third. Time, 1:11 1-5.
Second race, five furlongs Schnlamlto
won. Wayward Lass second, Salt and Pep
per third. Time, 1:02 1-5.
Third race, about six furlongs Collec
tor Jessup won, Ort Wells second, John
F. third. Time, 1:10 3-5.
Fourth rncc. tho Parkway handicap,
mile and a sixteenth MaJ. DalngerMeld
won, Africander, second, Himself third.
Fifth race, soiling, fivo furlongs Kho
raa won. Niblick second, Danseuse third.
Time, 1:02 3-3.
Sixth race, handicap, mile and sevonly
yards Hurstpark won, Audience second
Toscan third. Time, 1:IS.
St. Louis Races.
ST. LOUIS. May Sl.-Dclmar summarv:
First race, mile and twenty yards, sell
ing Exapo won. Lady Matchless second.
Jlnglor third. Time, 1:5514.
Second race, four and a half furlongs,
purse Col. White won, Willow Dene sec
ond. Happy Chappy third. Time, 1:01.
Third race, mile and twenty yards, soll-
lng Gnsllghter won, First Ono second.
Chiles third. Time. 1:554.
Fourth race, fivo furlongs, purse Mat
tlo II. won, Footllght Favorite second.
Rtlas third. Time, 1:00W.
Fifth race, fivo furlongs, selling, two-year-olds
Franco won, Joe Kollcy sec
ond. Edith May third. Time, 1:10.
Sixth nice, mllo and ono-elghth, selling
Dawson won. Broodier second. Iras
third. Time, 2:07',4.
Commodore vs. Pat L.
Several local horso-ownors arc trying to
arrange for a match raco noxt Saturdav
between Pat L, and Commodore, the win
ner of tho five-eights danh nt Caldor's on
Monday. De.spito the fact that Pat L. was
boaten, thuro aro many persons who think
that ho Is a better horse. It was stated
yesterday that backing to the extent of
5500 had been secured for Commodore nnd
In all probability the match will bo made.
BRIDAL VEIL FALLS AND RE
Yia D. & R. G., Sunday, Juno 5.
The spectadular climax of nature's
handiwork. The grandeur of overhang
ing cliffs mingled with green shrub
bery, multi-colors of flowers and daz
zling wnterfalls presentH a magnificent'
spectacle to lovers of nature. Leave
Snlt Lake S a, m. Returning arrlvo at
Salt Lake G p. m.
Walthour Breaks Record.
4- CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May 31.
4- Bobby Walthour, at Charles River
park tonight, established a new
-f- world's record for pace-followers -f-
by riding thirty miles In conipe-
-i- tltlon ln 33 minutes 52 2-3 seconds.
Four men started ln the race,
4- Booby Walthour, Nat Butler, 4-
4- 'George Leander and William Stln-
son, Leander took the lead at tho -
start, but was passed by Walthour
4- la the second mile, and the South- -
4-' erner equaled the world's record at
' four miles and etUabllHhed new rcc-
4- ords up to the- end of tho race, -f
Tho previous record, mado by
4- Harry Caldwell in 1003, was 35 mln -f
-f- utes 1C 4-5 seconds.
Stlnson was not properly going -f-
-f- when the gun was fired and re-
-f tired after a few laps. Walthour -4
4- easily distanced his other competl- 4
;47-i tors, Leander finishing second and 4
4-1 Butler third.
4-i4-...4- 4- '. -
EPSOM DERBY WILL
TAKE PLACE TODAY
LONDON, June 1. The wet weather Is
having a depressing effect on tho Ep
som .meeting as a social function and
threatens to mar tho enjoyment of ono
of tho mdst Interesting Derby days of
recent years. The probability that
France will carry off the blue ribbon this
year lends to the event an unusual In
terest, whllo the fact that the great rider.
George Thursby, will ride his brother's
horse, John O'Gaunt, stimulates tho pop
The King witnessed yesterday's racing
and It Is expected both ho and the Queen
will seo the great race.
Tho starters. Jockeys and betting fol
low: Audovcr Lane, 100 to S.
Gouvernant M. Cannon, 7 to 1.
Lancashire Dillon, 40 to 1.
Henry I Madden, -1 to 1.
Stamant I. Kamant, 5 to 1.
John O'Gaunt Thursby. 11 to 2.
Coxswain Butchers. 100 to 1.
St. Denis Halscy. 50 to 1.
CHICAGO. May 31.-The University of
Michigan was victorious In both singles
and doubles In the first round of the
Western Intercollegiate tennis tournament
played today onj the courts of the Uni
versity of Chicago. Reuben Hunt of
Michigan, champion of the States of Cal
ifornia and Wisconsin, defeated Bailey of
Iowa In a hard-fought match. Hunt and
Lee, the Michigan team, took away Chi
cago's chances In the doubles by beat
ing Bingham and Moorehead.
Dowling Awarded to Butte.
NEW YORK. May 31. President Pul
llam of tho National leagues tolap ap
proved tho release by Sc. Louis to Butto,
Mont., of Pete Dowling.
American Association Games.
At Kansas City Kansas Cltv-St. Paul
gamo postponed; rain.
At Indyinnpolls Indianapolis-Toledo
game postpon?d; wet grounds.
At Columbus Columbus-Louisville gamo
At Milwaukee Milwaukee 1, Minneopolls
Where are you going to spend this
year's vacation? The Lake Shore rail
way's book of "Summer" Tours to
Mountains, Lakes and Seashore," will
help you to decide. It will be sent on
application to Erwln Tears. Colorado
passenger agent, 1017 Seventeenth
street, Denver, or C. F. Daly, chief A.
G. P. A.. Chicago.
PR0V0 CANYON AND RETURN
Via T. & R. G., Sunday, June 5.
Leave Salt Lake S a. m. Returning
arrive Salt Lake C p. m. Provo can
yon In the spring time. Is the most en
chanting spot In the Inter-mountain
region. A.n awe-inspiring panorama of
snow-capped peaks, rushing torrents,
roaring waterfalls, evergreen trees and
wild flowers of every description.
CASTILLA SPRING AND RE- .
Via T. & R. G., Sunday, June 5.
Leave Salt Lake 8 a. m. Returning
arrive Salt Lake G p. m.
Undermuslins One-Third Off Regu
Semi-annual sale of muslin and
underwear now on AT WALKER'S.
Mrs. Blanche Pitt Lee will have an
exhibit of hand-painted china at the
Z. C. M. I. Juno 2. a and 4.
4 WEATHER RECORD. 4
Yesterday's record at tho local office of
the weather bureau
Maximum temperature, 70 degrees; min
imum tcmpratur. 60 degrees; mean tem
perature. 63 degrees, which Is 2 degrees
above the normal.
Accumulated deficiency of tomporaturo
since tho 1st of tho month, 18 degrees.
Accumulated excess of temperature
since January 1. 5 degrees.
Total precipitation from C p. m. to 6 p.
Accumulated excess of precipitation
slnco tho 1st of tho month, 1.30 Inch.
Accumulated excess of precipitation
since January 1. 4.24 Inches.
R. J. HYATT, Local Forecaster.
Grand Junction 84
Kansas City 7S
Los Angeles ., 74
Omaha '. SO
Pocatello 1 7G
Portland ....' 60
San Francisco CO
St. Louis OS
st. PauL ..r.: 74
Mllca City .A SO
Modena - 72
"NAPOLEON" LA JOIE
SAVED BY EAGLES
CLEVELAND, O., May 31. Tho 4
4 suspension of Capt, Lajole of the 4-
Cleveland ball club has been re- 4
4 called and Lajole will play In to- 4
4 morrow's game, the weather per-
4 mlttlng a game.
Lajole la a member of the Order 4-4-
of Eagles. Tomorrow had been ad- 4
4 vcrtlscd for ao'eral weeks a3 4
4 "Eagles' day" at tho ball park. 4
4 Hundreds of local and visiting 4
4- members of that organization are 4-4-
expected to attend the game. They 4"
4 wanted to see "Brother" Lajole in 4
4 the game. A telegram to President 4-4-
Ban Johnson praying or a recall
of the suspension was replied to to- 4-4.4-,hlght
by Mr. Johnson's removing 4
"P'hhc bar against the second base-
r man. 4-
! fv. 4
'Christian Science Legislation in Con-
EDWARD EVERETT NORWOOD.
AprlJ 19 and 20 of 1904 should be red
letter days ln the Christian Science
calendar, for upon those dates our Na
tional Congress enacted legislation fa
'vorable to Christian Science. Our peo
ple have occasion to 'be thankful for
this demonstration, for It Is another
milestone In the triumphant march of
The nature and status of the bill was
ascertained Saturday afternoon, when it
was found that House bill No. 11G93,
regulating the practice of medicine and
surgery in the Indian Territory, con
tained a section which might be Inter
preted to Interfere with Christian Sci
encepractice. The bill passed the House
of Representatives February 20, was
favorably reported upon by the Senate
Committee, was on the Senate calendar,
and was to come up the following Mon
day. The friends In both churches In Wash
ington were invited to co-operate in ev
ery legitimate way in protecting the
interests of tho cause, and a friend In
the Senate was willing to propose an
amendment excepting Christian Science
from the provisions of the bill, but he
expressed doubt of Its going through,
owing to the lateness of the hour, and
the fear that it would provoke debate.
thus delaying adjournment, which both
Housfis hoped would occur the following
week. . His kind, offer was accepted
and, as the result of a careful canvass,
it was found that over thirty Senators
would support the amendment. Only
two or three declined to commit them
selves, and so far as the writer knows,
not one positively refused.
A strong point made was that Chris
tian Scientists were seeking no favors,
no special class legislation, and asked
only for the recognition of their simple
rights and liberties as American citi
zens. One provision of the bill read:
"Sec. 15. That any person who shall
prescribe or administer medicine for,
or who shall ln any manner treat dis
ease, wounds, fractures, or other bodily
injury for pay shall be deemed physi
cians and surgeons under this act."
It was explained to Inquiring mem
bers that if a pastor who receives a
salary In any Christian denomination
were called to the bedside of a sick
member, and were to pray for his re
covery, he could be deemed guilty of
an offence under the provisions of tho
bill, and be subjected to prosecution,
since his relation to the sick man would
be practically the same as that, of the
Christian Science practitioner.
Tuesday afternoon the bill came up,
and Senator Clark of Wyoming offered
the amendment, which was "carried.
Only one Senator spoke against It.
So far. all was well; the next step
was to follow it up in the House since
the amended bill must be passed by the
House and be signed by the President,
before It became a law. Here ' again
great consideration was shown the Scl
entisty, every Representative who was
spoken to promised to support the
measure, and the chairman of the
House Committee, Mr. Stephens of
Texas, who has Introduced the bill,
agreed to the amendment. Late
Wednesday afternoon, after the House
had been In session over half an hour
longer thnn usual, and just five min
utes before adjournment, Mr. Curtis of
Kansas had the bill called up, the
amendment was ordered read by the
Speaker, and unanimously passed, be
ing the last business of the day. the
House adjourning immediately after.
While all Christian Scientists must
realize the great Importance of this
action, and bo very crateful to our
Heavenly Father for this and all other
blessings, our thoughts turn with deep
gratitude and loving reverence to our
leader, who has, by her toll, self-sacrifice,
honesty, purity, humility, and Im
personal love for all mankind, made this
and every other Chiistlanly Scientific
Do you enjoy a really fine lecture?
Then do not fall to hear "The Prize
Taker" at the First M. E. church
Thursday, June 2.
Undermuslins One-Third Ofl! Regu
Semi-annual sale of muslin and
underwear now on AT WALKER'S.
Change in Time Card.
Special to Tho Tribune.
BLACKFOOT. Ida.. May 31. Tho new
time card on the Short Line, effective to
day, is beneficial to Blackfoot and local
points. The train from Pocatollo to
Mackay arrives at S:25 a. m. and leaves
for Mackay at 9:15 a', in., returning ar
rives from Mackay at 11 a. m. and loaves
at 12;S0 p. m. for Pocatello, enabling trav
eling men nnd others abundant time to
transact business In Blackfoot without
less of time.
STILL Si I
Raid Indians' Italim I
Beat the Reillyites in Fussy
Disorderly Game on th H
Spokane Grounds. ,v 'M
O 'Conn ell Won the Game lor H i
Team With a Timely Hom jH
Run. ' jH
. I jH
Special to The. Tribune.
SPOKANE, Wash., May 31. O'.Cori- H
nell's home run In th -fifth
Inning, with two Bois. -men
on bases won the gau;
for the visitors. It was a fast exhlbl
tlon, likewise a noisy and fussy one, fc: ,H
Murdock was declared out at the plat'
because of Rellly's interference, Han
sen was chased off the lot for shovln;
Umpire McCarthy back when the urn
pi re made a decision against a Boise
man. There" was also a rumpus over i. IH
bat which McCarthy and Sharp hav.
both declared illegal. The bat wn IH
weighed and measured by President ,
Lucas and declared legal. Rellly dc IH
clares he will protest the game becausi il
of the decision at) the plate ln which h-
was declared out for It cost Spokam H
two runs. For Boise, O'Connell scores
in the second on a walk and a wilt
throw. In the fifth Houtz was safe oi.-f'
an error, Weaver singled and thre
runs came ln on O'Connell's home run.
In the seventh Marshall went to seconu 1
on a wild throw and Weaver's slngl
scored him. For Spokane Frary singlet. JM
ln the fourth Inning and scored o:
Thompson's wild throw to first to catch
Murdock. Frary's home run ln tht H
ninth scored the other run. ifll
AB. R. IT. P.O. A. E
Ferris, fa 4 0 114; jH
Carney, rf I 0 1 1 -1 (- jl
Rockenfield, 2b 4 0 0 ,6 -1 1
Frary, If 4 2 2 12 0 0 jH
Murdock, cf 3 0 0 (1 0 0 iH
Rellly, 3b 3 0 0 2 2 0 WM
Davis, lb 3 0 0 10. 0 M fH
Stanley, c 3 0 0 3 1 0 'jH
Loucks, p 3 0 114 1- iiH
'Holland 1 0 0 0 0' ( )H
Totals 32 .2 5 27 '13 3 'IH
Holland batted for Loucks ln ninth.
' ' AB. R. H. P.O."A; E IJH
Marshall. 3b 5 1 0 4 3 1 .B
Houtz, If 4 1 1 2 0 0
Weaver, cf, c 4 1 3 3 0 l . ll
McKcvltt, rf 4 0 0 1 0
O'Connell, 2b 3 2 2 3 2'
Elscy, lb 3 0 0 9 0 0
Babbitt, ss 4 0 0 1 5 0
Hansen, c 0 0 0 2 0 ., 0
Thompson, p 3 0 0 0 0 2
Hammond, cf 3 0 0 1 0 Jl
Totals 33 5 6 2C ' 10 , 2 jH
Rellly declared out by umpire.
Score bv Innings:
Spokane 000 ICO 0012
Bo Iso 010 030 100;.
Earned runs, Spokano 1, Boise 3. Home
runs, O'Connell, Frary. Sacrifice hits.
Murdock, Houtz. Stolen base, Ferris.
Struck out, by Loucks 3, by Thompson 4.
Bases on balls, off Loucks 4. Left on
bases, Spokane 5, Boise G. Time of game, IH
1 hour 40 minutes. Umpire, McCarthy.
CHEAP RATES EAST. 0 H
Via Burlington Route
To Kansas City and return JSd.OO
To Omaha and return 35.00 JH
To St. Paul and return 42.90
To Minneapolis and return 42.90
To Chicago and return 47.50 ',
To St. Louis and return 42.50
One fare plus $5 for round trip from
Utah points to all Western Passenger '
Association territory. On sale May 30th, IH
31st and June Sth, 9th Return limit fM
good until September 15th. Stop-overs i
allowed. Write or call on R. F. Neslen,
Genl. Agt., 79 West 2nd South SL
0GDEN EXCURSION H
Sunday, June 5.
Via Oregon Short Line. Round trip
$1.00. Special leaves Salt Lake 10 a.- IH
m.. returning leaves Ogden 7:30 p. m.; IH
Trout and ohlcken dinner at the Her-
mitngc In Ogden canyon. A good time jH
Baltimore Mayor Takes Oath. (
BALTIMORE, Md.. May 31. President t IH
E. Clay TlmanuS of the second branch of '
the City Council took tho oath of office as
Mayor of Baltimore today, becoming the .
successor to Robert M. McLane. who i
ended his life yesterday. Mayor Tlmanus ' IH
Is a Republican. J jH
"J Sale Ten M g H
' BEST FOR TH E BOWELS 1