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2 The SxtLaioi Tkebunb: MoivDat Moexestg-, Jxnm is, 1904, ' 1
In Iho lead wltli n score of G-l. The Wdrr
had b-on plnylng :i rather loose orUcIo
i- of ball ami commuted a total of rt r-
- rors. Meredith was touched up nuuo
i freely, eleven hits In eight Innings, ami
y. his pupporl wns rather wenk.
i P Starkella pitched for Boise and h too.
, was hit frequently. He did a o.U loon
stunt In tho fourth Inning, wa kins Ihrco
, men In succession and forcing Im o nv i in.
, A totul of nine hits arc registered ugnlnst
Mm' Meredith find cinrk Fined.
1 Elmer Meredith wub lined '"i
;J I'lark $10 for their actions toward UmpUc
! Jones yesterday afternoon. Clark mauc.
J a .strenuous objection to Jones' decision m
' th.. fifth Inning when Elsey wns called
X wife at llrat base. Clark Juggled Weeds
throw, but did not allow the ball to touch
the ground. Jones called the runner safe,
although he arrived after the ball .struck
, flark'a mitt. Clark Insisted upon dlsput
' Ing the decision and Jones fined him 510.
, Meredith's line was caused bv the soi th
' , paw pitcher's objection In the ninth, Moi
. , edlth assumed a threatening attlluda and
' Jones retaliated by lining him $..
,1 Jones will probably not umpire the gam
'I this afternoon. McCloskoy stated last
pvcnlng that two players Would proband
S he selected to oflllcatc. as Jones presence
1 on tho grounds would only tend to aggra
vate tho feeling against him. Thompson
I will pilch for Bolad-and Esslck or lor.Icr
'5 for Salt Lake. .
,t Following Is a summary of the hapnen
ij ings before the outbreak yesterday aftcr-
A.B. R. II. P.O. A. E.
" McKovItt. rf G 0 1 2 1, . 0
, Flannory. 3b '-i 1 2 0 1 l
1 O'ConneU, 2b . 1 1 J 3 4 0 .
Weaver, cf 4 2 J v 2 0 0
Hanson, c 3 0 1 2 1 0
llouiz. If 3 0 2 0 0 0
Ol...... 11, .1 i 1 11 1 0
Ii Babbitt, as'.".." -t 1 2 jj i
j Slarkells. p . 3 0 1 1 J 0
Totals 34 C 11 23 11 2
, Note Weed called, out for Interference.
" SALT LAKE,
i A.B. R, II. P.O. A. E.
Mullor, If 4 1 1 1 I 9
Uannlvan. cf 4 0 2 0 0 0
' Weed, 3b I 0 V 3 6 1
Olmlln, rf. -I 1 2 0 0 0
t'lnrk, lb 4 0 .s0 12 1 1
llauscn. c 2 1 -4,. 2 1 1
Delmas, 2b 3 1 i'-0' . 4, . 1
Tozcr, as 3 0 0, 2 2 1
, Meredith, p 1 0 2 j j? j)
Totals 32 4 9 21 20 S
! Score by Innings:
I Boise 211 020 00'-C
I, Salt Lako 000 300 10 I
1 Earned runs,. Boise 4. Sacrifice hit. Han
son, Stolon bases. Elsey. Babbitt. Hansen.
Bases on balls, off Meredith 1, off Stark
I ells 1. Two-base lilts. O'ConneU, Hanson.
Three-baso hit. Babbitt. Double plays.
Tozer to Delmas to Clark. Babbitt to
O'ConneU to Elsey. Hit by pitched hall,
Ptnrkclls. Struck out, by Meredith 2, by
Starkolls 1. Time of game, 1 hour 00 mln
j utes. Umpire, Jones. Attendance, 2500.
, NOTE Umpire awarded the gan to
Boise by a score of 9 to 0.
1 PARK CITY TEAM "
t TRIMS EVANSTON
t Special to The Tribune.
PARK CITY. Utah, June 12. Park City
defeated Evanston at baseball this after
i noon by a score of 12 to 3. It was a pltch
' c-rs' battle, in which Crawford of Park
City emerged victorious, owing to tho
support accorded him by his team. Shifter
of Evanston struck out fourteen men. but
his team fell down at critical momenta
I and lost tho game. Crawford allowed but'
1 three hits during the entire nine Innings.'
J Crawford and Ryan- were the battery
" for tho local3 and Shifter a,nd Fuller for
Baseball at Lngoon.
j The. Park City and Eureka baseball
i teams clash thlsv afternoon at Lagoon.
II NATIONAL LEAGUE.
lj Standing- of the Clubs.
4 XV: L. PC.
II Clr.clnnnail 31 15 .674
New York , 29 15 .C.VJ
Chicago 2S 14 .C07,
i Pittsburg.-;.' ...23 IS .5G1
l St Louis 21 27 .43$
III Brooklyn . 20 27 . 420
I Boston ' 1C 27 . 372
Philadelphia J...... S- 31 .205
, ' .
, ' . Todny's Games.'
Pittsburg at. Boston.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia. '
, St, Loufci ntr Brooklyn. J
t i Chicago at Now York.
! ' Brooklyn, 4; St. Louis, 3.
I BROOKLYN, N. Y.. June 12. Jones out-
j pitched McFarland In today's game bc-
tween Brooklyn and SL Louis, and tho
J local team won. Tho winning run was
j scored In tho ninth Inning, nfter the locals
y had been put out. Attendance, G000. Score:
;JI R. II. E.
V Ft. Louis 1G0 010 010- 3 6 0
Y Brooklyn 100 020 010 4 9 4
. j Batteries McFarland and Grady; Jones
I and Jacklltsch-
Three-base hit. Burke. Bases on balls,
i eff Jones 2. oft McFarland 1. Struck out,
, by Jones 3, by McFarland 4. Umpires,
3 ZImmcr and Johnstone.
I) AMERICAN LEAGUE.
kJj Standing of the Clubs.
' W. L. PC.
Boston 31 15 .074
Now York 27 17 .014
' Chlcagc ,...25 21 .5T3
J Cleveland 22 19 .530
Philadelphia '..23 20 .535
k' St. Louis 21 21' .500
,, Detroit r 10 27 .372
J Washington S 31 .190
Washington at. Detroit. ,
' Philadelphia at Cleveland.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
Boston, 2; St. L6ui3, 1. 16 Innings.
ST. LOUIS. June 12. It required sixteen
' innings to decide today's gamo betweon
' the Boston and St. Louis American league,
Dry, ir;o.sfc, scaly tetter, all forms
of eczema or salt rheum, pimpleg
and other cutaneous eruptions pro
' eeed from humors, either inherited,
or acquired through defective di
! gestion and iissimilation.
To treat these eruptions -with
drying medicines is dangerous.
I - The thing to do is to take
H Hood's Sarsapariiia
H and Pills
i Which thoroughly cleanse the blood,
expelling all humors and building
up the Avholo system. They cure
' Hood'o Ssrsaparilla permanently cured J.
G. Hlnoi. FrAnks, 111., of eczema, from which
j hu. hiA suffered for some tImo and Miss
i Alvlna Wolter. Box 212, Alsonn. Wis., of plnr
1 Pies on her face and back and chafed skis n-
ber body, by -hich she had been L'reatlr
1 troubled. There aro mon testimonlols In
1 tavor of Hoc -To it-sn can ho pubUahed.
Hood'o Sarsapariiia promises t
I cure end koopa'tho promloo, , '
ME TO BUTTE
Good Hitting Helped
. . the Miners.
Tor Each One of Spokane's
I Seven Mistakes a Run .
Was Made. - ,
Little' 'Kicking on the Umpire,' nnd
! .One Jrlnn Assessed S,5 for .
Special to The Trlhune,
fWfo U1TE, Mont., Juno 12 A bunch of
Z seven errors on tho part of Spokane
5 was responsible, In the main, or
the loss of today's game to Butle.
Although opportuno hitting gave the
Miners the lead, which at no time was.'ln
danger. Quick's wild pilch In the flnjt,
bases on balls In the ninth and throe hits
In succession by Murdock, Lewis ald
,Dainiuann, gavo tho Indians their three
runs. Out of seven runs for Butte, only
one was earned, and that in the first
A double steal by Ward and Rellly and
M clinic's throo-bas'o hit started the scor
ing for Butte and put two men across the
For Spokane, Carney reached llrsl on a
fielder's choice, stole second nnd was ad
vanced to third on a wild pitch, and then
came In on Frary's single. Frary made a
sneak nnd reuched second and was ad
vanced to third by Rellly's hit, when Mc
ITalo made a brilliant throw from the
center garden to home, catching the run
ner by a very, narrow margin.
The Indians failed to score again- until
the ninth, when Murdock and Dammunn
traversed the circuit on a bunch of hits.
Five times at the bat. ' Piggy" .Ward
made five safe hits, three of which were
two-badgers. Rellly, McIIale and Quick
ulso did some oNcellent stick work Clean
and clever Molding of the locals resulted
In l ho death of ten Indians on tho bags.
"Slats" Davis's decisions today occa
sioned but little kicking. Cook was lined
$5 "for disputing tho Judgment of. "Slats"
In regard, to a close decIslorrwhen-ShnfTcr
-was put out at first Ip tho 0lghth. The
score 'waM as follows:
' SPOkANE. . . "
AB.:R. HyPO. A. E.
.Ferris'. ss'.V,.:; 5 0, O.ji.fir.' 4 1
Carney, rf..; t 3 -lj?i.O, ().'.! 0 1
nockonflOld, 2b .'5 ' .' 0 ' VI!-- 'ly 2 1
Frary, c J-... 5 0 '3 1. 3 0
.Rellly. 3b 3 0a-2 12 2 1
Uollnnd..lb ObjVn i
Murdo.ck, cf;..l .....'3 0 0
iHowJett, lf;.4. ;.Wi.J3i .02 M 0- 1
Dammann, p 10 1 1" 4 0
Lewis 1 1 1 .0 0i ; 0.
Totals....' ,3o '43ifi10 'J7 1G 7'
Lewis batted for Ilowletl in tho ninth.
, Bl.TTE, . .,
" IAB. R- 1 1." 'Jid. A. E.
Runklo, ss,, i'.U 3.2. fl! 3" 3 1
Ward, 2b.....' '1- .r...2.J,r. 0
lally. If S 1. 2 1.0 0
Shalfer. 1b i.f. 5 0 n,..12f 0 0
McHalo, cf n 0 2 1 1 0
Burns, rf .'.v. I U 0 0 0 0
Spencer, c 4 1 1 H 1 0
Cook, 3b 3 ' 0 0.. 0 1 0
Quick, p : -1 2 2 0 I 0
Totals (its 7 12 27 1C 1
Score by Innings: . ...
Spokane ; 10) 00-5 002 3
Butte ..201 013 0007
Earned-, rutin, Butte. L Sacrlflce hits,
Runkle, Cook. Stolen bases, Carnoy,
Frary, Holland. Ward, Lally. Two-baso
hits. Ward 3, Frary. Lally. Three-base
hit. McTIale. Doubje plays, Quick to
Spencer to Shaffer. -Ward to Shaffer to
Quick. BnsK on balls; off Dammann 1, off
Quick 4. Wild pitch. Qulcft. Struck out,
by Quick 3. First base on errors, Spokane
1. Butto 5. Left on bases, Spokane 10,
Butte 7. lilt by pitcher, Holland. Time'
ot game. 1 hour DO minutes, Attendnncc,
2000. Umpire, Davis
teams. St. Louis's only iun was scored in
the Seventh when fCahoe stole homo while
Dlncen held the ball. Attendance, 21,200.
R. IL E.
St. Louis ....000 000 100 000 000 0 1 13 1
Boston COO 010 000 COO 000 1 2 13 0.
Batterles-iDIncen and Crlgcr; Howell,
Sugdeu nnd Knlun. .
New York; 2; Chicago, 0,
CHICAGO. June 12 Backed up bv per
fect support, GrlfflUi shut out the locals
In a pitchers' battle. A base an balls, a
stolon base with a sacrifice and an out,
scored the visitors first run, and two
singles nnd a fumble their last one. At
tendance. 1S.500. Scdro:
R- 11 B.
Cnicngo ....... .....000 000 00 0 fi 2
New York .001 000 010 2 C 0
Batteries Owen and Sullivan; Griffith
Des Moines, 0; Omaha, 1.
OMAHA, '.Tnno li-j-Omaha shut out Des
Moines today In; one of the best- played
games of the season. Tne fpaturo of the
game was the pitching of Brown for Oma
ha. Both pitchers received excellent sun
, R. II. E.
Omaha , . .000 000 100 1 3 0
Des Moines 000 000 000 0 3 1
Batteries Brown and Freeze; Cushman
and Towne. Attendance, lOpO.
Sioux City, 6; Denver, 4.
DENVER, Colo., June 12. The vhiltors
won today by timely hitting. Score:
. K- H. E.
Denver 101 010 001 1 8 a
Sioux City 030 020 010-: f 10 l
Batteries Eyler and Lucia; Cadwalader
Colorado Springs, 6; St. Joseph, 4.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.. June 12
Tho Millionaires took the last game In the
horles from St.-Joseph today by a scoro of
C to A. Ench team secured the snmo num
ber of hits, and the locals' victory was
duo to errors on the part of the visitors
R. H. E.
Colorado Springs 003 012 00 0 S 1
St. Joseph 102 100 000 4 8 A
Batteries McNoely and Baorwald; Hod.
3pn and Garvin
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Tacoma, 8; Seattle, 1.
TACOMA, Wash., June 12 Tacoma won
the morning game with ense, Fitzgerald
being In good form. Tacoma hit Williams
at the proper time to bring In scores. A
double play by Nordyke and Sheehan Was
the feature. Tacoma fleldlng was far.su
porlor to that of their opponents. Scoro:
R. H. E.
Tacoma , 010 022 21 S 10 1
Beattlo 000 001 000 1 A 2
Batteries Fitzgerald and Hogan; TVII
llnms and Wilson.
.San Francisco, 2;y Oakland.. 2,
SAN FRANCISCO. June 12. Tho morn
ing game between San- Francisco and .Oak-
i IRES TO
.;- - BE ALLOWED
No Intention of Calling -Off
the Big (Vleeting at
Newspapers May Telephone but' Not
Telegraph From the Grounds
CHICAGO, June 12. Horses arc rapidly
arriving at Washington park, and
all rumors as to the abandonment of
tho meeting were set at ,s?st to
night by Secretarv Howard, who positive
ly announced that the meeting would run
as scheduled from Juno 18 to July 16, In
clusive. "There has never been the slightest In
tention of the WiiHhlnglon Park cluo call
ing off the meeting." said Mr. Howard
tonight. "When we gave out the entries
1 for the derby and tho conditions for the
rest of the races It made our twout v llvo
dnys' meeting n certainty. I look fc o
splendid Hold for the derby. Mohrlb's
victory Saturday makes him a formidable
candidate. English Lnd's defeut docs not
make Fred Cook's horse any less dan
gerous, and Foxhunter's win at Butfnlo
shows this colt to be a good one."
Snrwtnrv llnwnril nmimlnpod lonltrht
that no telegraph wires would be allowed
on tho ground. One of tho telegraph com
panies has In the past had a number of
wires Into tho ground, but these will he
shut out this year Newspapers will be
given nmple telephone facilities, but out
side of Lhls no messages will be allowed
to be forwarded from the track.
Highball. Wllllnm M. Schcftel's Ameri
can derby colt, will not come Weat to
start In the Wnshlngton park classic next
Saturday. Fort Hunter, M. Dyment's
American derby candidate, will be In Chi
cago early In the week.
WITH THE SHOOTERS
AT THE RIFLE RANGE
Ycagcr captured the class A trophy of
the Salt Lake Rifle club yesterday after
noon and McConnhay carried off tho class
B medal. Yeager's score was S7 and Mc
The line weather drew a largo crowd to
tho grounds to witness the sport. Hlrach
vogel mado.thc high Individual score of
tlio day In his fourth frume, when ho
scored S7. .
1; Following, arc the rcsultsof yesterday's
.snoot: -- '
' 1 Johnson 7D. 71, 77, 73, 70, 7D, SI, 77, S3,
79: average. "7G 9-10.
Letchtlold 70,. 73. 72, 2. 76. 73. 70. 7S; av
or.'igcv 76 7.-9-
J. T'. .Breokon 74. 77;:82.7Cr 74, CI. 71, SO,
61. 7S; average, 7C.
HIrschvogel 76. 70, 73, S7, 75, 77, 62, 7G,
SI; average, 71 1-0.
Rov Breckon 73, GS; average, 70V4
McConahay 73. 76, 72. S2, 83; average,
Yeager 73, 79, CI. SO. 76: averace, 73 4-5.
Llnnen 5C. 67. 59: average, CO 2-3.
, Weatherson GS, 75; average. 71.
land resulted In a tie, the former earning
Its runs In tho first and third Innings. San
Franc sco made ono In each of tho eighth
nnd ninth. In the afternoon the homo
team won In the fifth when they bunched
four hits against Graham, and two rccord
brenklng high throws by Graham and
Ganley helped make live runs. Scores:
R. II. E.
San Francisco 000 000 011 0 2 10 0
Oakland 101 000 000 2 9 1
Batteries Jones, Whnlen and Gorton;
Buchanan and Byrne.
San Francisco, 10; Oakland, 6.
R. 'II. E.
San Francisco ICO 030 13010 13 1
Oakland 201 000 300- 6 13 I
Portland, 7; Los Angeles, 5.
LOS ANGELES, Juno 12. Portland
baited Newton today for five two-baggers,
a homo run and six singles, while iberg
was batted almost equally hard. In tho
last half of tho clnhth Inning Spies for
Los Angeles hit a three-bagger down tho
left foul line, bringing In thrco runs nnd
tying tho score. In Portland's half of the
ninth, however, thoy fell on Nowton for
three hits, one of them a two-bagger,
yielding them three runs. Los Angeles se
cured but one run In their half. Scoro:
R. II. E.
Los Angeles 010 000 031 C 11 1
Portland 001 000 303 7 12 1
Batteries Newton and Spies; Iberg and
Seattle, 6; Tacoma, 5.
SEATTLE. Wash., June 12. Seattle won
this afternoon In the tenth Inning when,
hvlth tho basqs full, Russ Hall placed a
11 y over Casey's head. Tacoma played a
ppor game In tho field. The pitching was
very good on both sides. Score:
R. H. E.
Seattle 100 000 400 1 G 9 2
Tacoma ..020 000 000 0 5 0 6
Batteries Hall, Shields and Wilson; St.
Vraln and Graham. Umpire, O'ConneU.
American Association Games. .
At Columbus Columbus 7, St, Paul 2.
At Louisville Minneapolis 4. Louisville 9
At Milwaukee Milwaukee 5, Indianapo
At Toledo Toledo 1. Kansas City 2.
Yale and Princeton Next Saturday.
NEW YORK. June 12.-Tho final base
ball game between tho Yale and Prince
ton learns will be played next Saturday
at American League park In this city.
Schafer Defeats Cure at Billiards.
PARIS. June 12. Tho billiard match be
tween Schafer and Cure at 3000 points,
rjlghlcen-lnch balk lino, two shots In was
won by Schafer by twelve points. ' Tho
winner ran out with a break of slxtv
threc. He received a tremendous ovation.
Canada's Champion Wrestler Loses,
DAVENPORT. In.. June 12. Frank
Gotch won the wrestling match from Dan
McMahdn, 'champion of Canada. Gotch
secured two falls out, of throe, catch-as-catch-can.
California Woman Is Champion.
NEW YORK, Juno 12. In tho Metropol
itan championship lawn tennis tourna
ment Mips Hall of California won the
Woman's singles, In which she defeated
Miss H, Homans In the final match In two
Trouble Over Highball Settled.
NEW YORK, June 12. Tho announce
ment was made tonight that the dispute
between William M. Scheftcl and Bud
May, owners of Highball, hud been amica
bly adjusted, and that the colt Is now on
the way to Chicago to run In the Ameri
Deported Miners h
. Work in iexico
Scheme on Foot to Establish tho Colo
rado Exiles in a Co-Operatlvo
PENVI3R. Juno 12. Rutnor hero
pays that n. new mining camp will
be opened Hi vNe'v M.oxlco, to re
ceive the deported union minors
from Cripple Creek. The Western
Federation of Minora will work the
claims on a co-operntlvc basis and will
hove entire Jurisdiction over their de
velopment. Provision will be made by the federa
tion for all deported miners and to
this end a carload of supplies will be
sent to the now camp Immediately as a
istarter. The camp will be locatedmoar
Trcs Pledras, which Is twenty miles
south oCtho Colorado line on tho line
of the Denver Sz Rio Wrnnde.
There Is a district ten miles square
of virgin ore and the work of mining it
will be parceled out to the union
miners. They will work on the co
operative plan, but the miners will be
supported by the federation while pros
pecting. The Idea of a co-operative union
camp was suggested to Secretary Hay
wood of the federation by A. Royal,
president of the Belle Royal Mining and
Milling company of Tres Pledras, which
company owns eighty acres In the dis
trict. This property will be purchased
by the federation for Initial operations.
The particularly attractive feature of
the proposition to send the exiled -men
to New Mexico was that there they
would be amenable to Federal law only.
Governor Peabody has been asked to
order Gen. Bell to send further ship
ments of deported miners from Cripple
Creek to New Mexico, and approves of
the plan, according to the story.
As to Organized Labor.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Juno 12.
Employers of labor met here today and
a secret committee was appointed to
draft a petition regarding the umploymcnt
of organized labor In the district. The
committee will report Tuesday, when tbu
Citizens' alliance and tho Mine-Owners'
association will make known their position
In regard to nil organized labor.
Tho petition circulated on Thursday,
asking all merchants to discontinue the
employment of all men affiliated. with tho
Trades assembly, tho American I-ibor
union or the Western Federation of Mi
ners. Is held In abeyance until tho com
mltleo reports. . A modified petition will
be ready by Juno 15.
Sheriff Bell Bald tonight that his Inves
tigations Into tho Independence .murders
will show that some "good boys" will be
found to have been tho worst. He prom
ises one or two sensations In this regard
The seventeen men arrested at Dunn
vllle after tho baltlo of Wednesday will
be charged with insurrection. Gov. Pea
body will appoint a military board to try
these cases. Tho fifty-one men arrested
In the Miners' Union hall Monday after
noon will also bo charged with tho same
offense. None of these men will bo de
ported. All the big mines except the Portland
will resume operations tomorrow morning
with full forces.
Deported Miners Quiet and Orderly.
HOLLY, Colo., June 12. About ton
of the deported miners from Cripple
Creek left here at' midnight last night
for La Junta, Colo., Pueblo and Den
ver. The remainder are staying in
town and have been quiet nnd orderly
since their arrival. They have paid
cash' for their meals and lodging and
seem to be well supplied with funds
for Immediate needs. They are worry
ing over the welfare ofatheIr families,
who were left behind .In Cripple Creek
They say they are willing to leave the
district forever if their wives and chil
dren are allowed to join- them. It Is
probable that a considerable number of
the exiles will go into the country to
peek work on the ranches.
All Quiet at Cripple Creek.
CRIPPLE CREJEK, Colo., June 12.
The Cripple Creek district experienced
a quiet day today. Gen. Sherman Bell
and staff attended divine services and
transacted no business except what
was absolutely necessary.
Another party of deported miners
will leave Victor tomorrow, their des
tination being either New Mexico or
Utah. Tho party will consist of about
The saloons of the district will be
opened tomorrow for the first time in a
week. The closing of the saloons was
one of the chief factors In bringing or
uer out of chaos.
Miners Deny Firing on Militia.
IIOCKVALE, Wyo., June 12. Coal
miners who were in the skirmish at
Dunnvllle when John Carley, one of
the Cripple Creek miners, was killed
by the militia, deny the published re
port that the miners were first to fire.
Neither were they entrenched behind
rocks waiting for the militia. They
appeared on the scene and fled Im
mediately they were fired upon.
The miners deny having fired a shot.
They say it would have been easy for
them to have completely annihilated
the small squadron of militiamen had
they so desired.
Argument Leads to a Riot.
WALLACE, Ida . June 12. A riot oc
curred on the Northern Pacific passen
ger train near Burke last night be
tween union miners from the Hercules
mine and non-union men from the
properties of the Federal Mining and
Smelting company. No one was killed,
but several on each side were badly In
jured. The trouble wns the outgrowth
of an argument over the Cripple Greek
Militia Deporting Strikers.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo , Juno 12.
The military and deputies who escorted
seventy-six men to the Kansas lino re
turned to this city last evening and left
at once for Cripple Creek.
One mllltlamnn, speaking to tho repre
sentative of the Associated Press, snfd.
"We dumped them Just over the lino.
AVe llrcd six volleys at the side of the
track and they made their getaway. Wo
then boarded the train and started back
for Colorado, crossing the lino a few min
Cripple Creek Sheriff Busy.
.CRIPPLE CREEK. Colo,. June 12.
Sheriff Bell Issued commissions to depu
ties all day Saturday. Tho resignation of
Assistant District Attorney J. C. Cole hns
been received and S. D. Crump, attorney
for tho Mine Owners, has been appointed
to his position. Mr. Cole left Cripple Creek
several days ago and has been acting In
the District Attorney's office at Colorado
Springs, Assistant District Attorney Black
of that city having taken over tho Crip
ple Creek office.
BUENOS AYRES, June 12.-ManuoI
Qulntana Jiaa been elected President of I
the Republic and FlgUeroa Alcorta has 1
boon chossn Ylce-Prenldont.
Lose Two Eatlalions
Russians Were Hiding in RaVine,
and but Two of Enemy
h-r-r--r--r----t--r--r- ---r--r----r: -f
Naval Fight Reported.
C? T. PETERSBURG. June 12.
j Rumors are in circulation -f
' here to the effect that a great na- -f
vnl battle has taken place off
Port Arthur, In which two Rus-
sluu and four Japanese battle-
-f ships were sunk. No conflrma-
lion of the rumor can be ob-
NrAT CHENG, Manchuria, Juno 12. A
Hanking movement of tho Japanese
around the Russian loft from -Jcng
' Wang Cheng, June 9, was repulsed
with a loss of two whole battalions.
, A large. Japanese- force moved out In
the morning along the Feng Wang Cheng
and Hal Cheng road. The Russians had a
force strongly posted In a' ravlno thlr'.y
miles southeast of Hal Cheng. Tho Ja
panese were preceded by two battalions,
who wnlked Into the Russian ambuscade.
Thoy received a murderous rlllo and ar
tillery fire at close range and wore wiped
out, only one or two escoplng. The main
Japanese force tried to outflank the Rus
sians, who drov off without losing a man.
Tin Japanese, closing In. found tho ravine
'acant save for their own dead.
MINISTERS AND DIPLOMATS
SERVE IN MIKADO'S ARMY
LIAO YANG, June 12. Tho Jnpancso
forces aro moving south, united from
Pulandlen to Kin Chau. In retreating
thoy destroyed the railway telegraph line
at several places, and there aro Indica
tions also that they mined the track.
Thoy did not, however, destroy the rail
way station, tho wells or Icehouses, nor
did thoy burn the coal.
Tho Japaneso havo published an offer of
a reward of ?375 for the head of each
translator serving with tho Russian army.
Chinese repori a strong Japanese force,
with fifty guus, at Pulandlen. Yesterday
two largo Japanese warships and two
small cruisers appeared oif Scnchucn,
near Kalchau Twelve Japanese vessels
bombarded the coast villages of Tavaldar
and Gooandzantoon, but without damage.
Small parties of Japaneso havo landed at
various places along tho coast. They buy
food and tell the Chinese to vacate.
Several former Cabinet Ministers and
diplomats are serving In the ranks. An
other of tho Mikado's nephews was mor
tally wounded In tho fight at Sluyen. Tho
cavalry at the Kin Chau fight was led by
a near relative of the Mikado, and sev
eral princes of royal blood participated In
Tho Japanese cavalry and Infantry arc
accompanied by a number of JIniikshas.
They are able to keep pace with the cav
alry and mako as much as forty-six miles
Distant artillery was heard today at
RED CROSS DOCTORS
WIN NEW LAURELS
LIAO YANG. June 12. Ensign Marllo,
who has returned from the battle of Sal
matza, fought on June 7, says that the Ja
panese lost about COO men. Ho speaks In
the highest terms of the work of the Red
Cross doctors Poosen and Bentesh, who
attended the wounded under fire. When
the order came to retire these doctors re
fused to leave tho bandaging station until
the Inst of the wounded had been brought
out and attended to.
After the battle a wounded Russian was
found with his tongue cut out and his
fingers severed. There Is a general disin
clination to attribute this mutilation to
the Japanese after the kindness which
they had previously shown to the Rus
sian wounded, and It Is thought to bo
more probable that It was tho work of
Chinese bandits. It Is allleged that during
the engagement the Japanese again mla
used tho Red Cross by getting within 100
yards under Its cover and then firing
Holds Foodstuffs Contraband.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 12. The
Russian Government has not yet re
turned an answer to British Embas
sador Hardlnge relative to his Govern
ment's protest at Russia's declaration
that rice and other foodstuffs arc con
traband of war, but the Associated
Press learns that there Is no Intention
on the part of the Government to make
modifications to meet the British view.
The protest Is bused on the rule ob
served by Great Britain during the
Boer war, that even foodstuffs destined
for a hostile country could be consid
ered contraband of war only when In
tended for an enemy's forces.
Excursion for Naval Attaches.
TOKIO. June 12. The Siberian rail
way steamer Manchuria, which was
captured by the Japanese, left the Yon
.kosuka naval station today, carrying
sixty guests of the Navy department.
The trip of the Manchuria has been ar
ranged for the foreign naval attaches,
prominent-members of the Diet and ten
of the foreign correspondents. The
Itinerary of the vessel includes visits to
the Kurl naval station, the Sassbo na
val station, Chemulpo. Chlnampo, the
Sir James Hall and Elliott groups of
Islands. Tallehwan bay, Port Arthur,
the advanced naval bases at the mouth
of the Yalu and the army bases on the
Llao Tung peninsula.
Russian Gunboats Not Destroyed.
TIEN TS1N, June 13.-The Russian bat
tleship Czarowltch. which was Injured at
Port Arthur February 9 and which has
ever since been undergoing repairs, has
left the drydock and Is now ready ro
sea. Outsldr- iho harbor of Port Arthur
the sea Is reported to be thickly covered
with Russian and Japanese mlnc.
The report that tho Russian gunboats
Glllak and Bobr have been destroyed Is
A report from Admiral Togo June 4
stated that a Russian gunboat of tho
Glllak typo had been blown up, presum
ably by a Japanese torpedo. Tho gunboat
Bobr wns rcporteo to have been used In
the attack on tho Japanese left during tho
battle of Nanshan hill and to havo Tjoen
destroyed by the Russians after the engagement.
Brave Sailor Saves Flag.
MOSCOW . Juno 12.-Slx of the survivors
of the battleship Potropavlovsk arrived
hero today. Among them Is the sailor
Gorlachen, who saved the vessel's fin
Goriachen cut looso tho flag when he felt
the vessel sinking and stuffed it Inside his
shirt, after which ho leaped overboard
When passing through Mukden, Gorla
chen was granted an audience with Vice
roy Alexleff, who presented him with the
tl, Georco cross.
Secretary Moody Goes to Boston.
- WASHINGTON -Juno l.-Secretary of
the Navy Moody left Washington today
or a two weeks' visit to Boston.
AND THE SERVANT QUESTION
. BY HELEN NROWN.
THE sweet iufluoncc of home life
will soon be a thing of the past,
and tho cause of this is the
"servant question." How many
people each year are giving up their
cozy homes for hotels.
And think what this means (o the
husband and children above all to
the wife it may give perhaps more
pleasure, but "Sntan finds mischief for
idle hands to do."
The atmosphere of home, its example
nnd teachings aro the foundation, as it
were, for the child's future these
The husband coming home from the
worries of business no longer finds his
comfortable chnir, smoking jacket and
slippers ready he misses hia favorite
dish, which his wife was wont to pre
pare as a little surprise misses the
eweet rcstfulness of home. Instead he
must dress for dinner and feel that each
dav he is "dining out."
Vhat will solve this "servant ques
tion" which is the destroyer of homes?
health for health brings pntience
nnd cheerfulness instead of impatience
nnd irritableness. It has been proven
over and over again how much can be
accomplished by a kind word and a
little consideration. The servant is
often more "sinned against than
Binning." If a maid is bright and
quick and finishes her work early
should she be given something extra" to
do just to be " kept busy." Show the
:j . ' i - -1 1 1
taint; uuiisiuuruuuii 10 uuiurs no mat
ter what their position you would wish
6hown to;you; and you will find the
The mistress who is healthy, bright,
cheerful and kind ready, not to ex
cuse a fault, but uncover it in a kindly
way, who remembers that none of us
is perfect her home will ever mani
fest that rcstfulness and peace in which
it will be a pleasure for any one to
In traveling I met a maid in a hotel
who told me of the years she and
others had been there. When I asked
the reason for this she replied, "They
have plenty of help and don't expect
one girl to do everything. If we work
quickly and neatly, finishing early, the
afternoon is ours." Later 1 met the
proprietor he was the picture of
Stealth and therefore cheerful and
Health and happiness go hand in
hand, and when one is nappy they
wish to and make, every one else so.
Happiness in the household depends
so much on the women-folks. It thoy
are healthy they usually mako every
one else happy.
For the business man or woman, the
housewife, the young maiden at school,
Dr. R. V. Pierce has this to say: "Tho
importance of womanly health is being
daily better understood. "Women should
get all the sunshine and good air pos
sible; do not lace tightly; practice
breathing through the noso ; do not I
stay indoora any lonper than yon u,j
help ; take any kind of light exerSI
for the muscles of the body that tf
time at your disposal will' permit")
For the woman whose constitution V
run-down by the pains and drains ii
womanhood 1 should advise to trll
Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription Q
This is the Remedy which the 1
facturers guarantee by offering sayl
reward for weak women who cannot'
be cured. (
Bncked up by over a third of a cec3
tury of remarkable cures, a record ach"
as no other remedy for the disomes and ';
weaknesses peculiar to women ever'
attained, the proprietors and makers ol i
Dr. Pierce's favorite Prescription no
feel fully warranted, in offering to mt
500 in legal money of tlie United Statyj
for any case of Leucorrhca, Fema'J
"Weakness, Prolapsus, or Fallin od
Womb, which they cannot cure. AiT
they ask is a fair and reasonable trial'
of their means of cure.
Their financial responsibility is eil'j
known to every newspaper publisher!)
and druggist in the United States, wth'
most of whom they have done busing
for over a third of a century. !
"I wish to inform you 'that I have"?
been cured of a complication of km&
diseases by the course of trc-atmcci
outlined by the physicians in Doctor
Pierce's Institute, ' writes Miss .Marie E.'
Peace, of Saluda, J. Car. "From the
approach of womanhood up to hu-ntj
years of age I was never well, When
I wrote to you I was in despair. Mj.
physician did not seem to be able to'
give me the desired relief. My suffer
ings were intense for two weeks out oi
every month, and I was in pain all tin
time. The doctor performed fivo dec-
trical operations to open the womb,.
out. x got no oeiter. naci ciispiacemeu
of womb and a very severe .case ol
inflammation, I think it was ulceration,
besides tho severe pains at montldj"
periods. My health was terribly run
down and I suffered all the aches and
pains attending such troubles. I took
two bottles 01 Dr. Pierco's Favorite
Prescription, one of ' Golden Medical
Discovery ' and one vial of Dr. Pierce'i
Pellets, also used a fountain svrirjgi
daily in connection with tho 'Lotior:
Tablets ' and 'Suppositories.' I havt"
taken no medicine for two months now,
and my general health is very gcod,
although I have always been delicate.
Am twenty years of age. Many thanh
to you for your kindness to me. May
God bless you.
" T. S. 'You have my full permission
to use this statement as vou please, an J
all letters of inquiry wifl be answered,
if a self-addressed stamped envelope ii
enclosed. I have recommended yom
medicines to a number of ray friends.
M. E. P."'
How to live in health and happiness,
is the general theme of Dr. Piercei
Common Senso Medical Adviser. Thii
great work on medicine and hygiene,
containing over one thousand pagei;
and more than seven hundred illustra
tions, is sent free on receipt of. stamp!
to pay mailing only. Send to Dr.E. V.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., 31 ono-cenl
stamps for the cloth-bound volume, 01
only 21 stamps for the book in papei
We guarantee that Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
seription does not contain alcohol, opium, op
any harmful drug. It is a pure compound of
medicinal plants scientifically combined. Per
?aemm?nts coZ Wor,d'3 Mical As30C
cerning its ingre TTiVC, ,A
dlents will be U , rVijVV
SAN FRANCISCO, Juno 12.-Tho United
States transport Lognn arrived, from Ma
SAN FRANCISCO, June 12. Tho United
States cruiser Boston arrived from.'Aca
pulco today. When thirty miles out tho
cruiser's messape by wireless telegraphy
was caught .by tho station at Goal Island
that the navy yard bo Informed of tho
approach of tho cruiser.
,h9P0l' iuno 12- 11 's announced that
Whistlers famous "Peacock Room,"
which Is now being exhibited In London,
has been acquired by an American collec
tor. ROME, Juno 12.-Gen. Rlclottl Carabal
dl has Issued a proclamation In which he
urges tho Italian youth not to provoke a
light with Austria but to hold themselves
In readiness to form a body of 50,000
trained and woll-arnied volunteers.
HA I CHENG, June 12.-Tcn Cossacks
along the railway south of Hal Cheng on
Juno 9 came In contact with fifty Chlncso
bandits. Fifteen of the bandits were
killed or wounded and eight woro cap
tured. The Cossacks lost ono killed and
DETROIT. Mich.. Juno 12. William A
C Miller, a prominent lumberman of this
city, committed sulddo by shooting. Ill
health Is supposed to have been the cause
c.,i,,H aot' V wa-s a native of Glasgow.
Scotland, and was 57 yeurs old.
I MEXICO CITY.-Mc.-., June l-S.
Waba. Chancellor of the Japanese lejia
&vJnn,Vi,8i C,t;' 13 sufrerl"e C typhoid
.u5ni1 hi?8 hctV scnt t0 the detention
orccF ?crlouero cond," Is cohsld-
GLENWOOD SPRINGS, Colo.. Juno 12.
The chase for the two Denver & Klo
Grande train robbers who escaped from
tho posse which surrounded .th'tab
Grand canyon after shooting their eon
panlon several days ago has been nwo
doncd. Tho men located In a cabin woj
were to be captured at daylight wui
wero not there.
CHICAGO. Juno 12.-Editha, the nine-months-old
child of Harold F. Mccarm11
and Edith Rockefeller McCormlckna
grandchild of John D. Rockefeller. Is ccjw
at tho fRmllv summer homo In Giencu.
Tho child had been III for sonio time.
MEXICO CITY, June 12,-For several
days subterranean noises haxc,nli
heard at various points In the stale
OTTAWA. Ont., Julie 12 -There will M
a mooting of the Cabinet tomorro
deal with tho case of Lord Dm'''"3$
If Dundonald Is not recalled at "Sc.ent
the British Government his ajn n'
will bv canceled. In a speech at J,1p'"lSW
Dundonald charged a Cabinet officer
ullowlng political consideration! toJiR-"
In': militia appointments. " j
CAMDEN, N. J.."june -fS
Bingham, futher of the Prohibition -.
in Camden county and ono time candwa
for Governor on the prohibition
died tonight in Cooper hospital, age"
Severul years ago he began t? subsu. u;
a diet of bread crumbs, whol corn
wheat, believing it would P'olong nif -Physicians
told him the fare was Miu
him, but he refuscdjo change It. J
LITTLE. ROCK. Ark.. June
gates to the Democrat c Stat concnw
nre here, en route to Hot Springs.
Jefferson Davis will bo renpm nateo.Iy
331 out of U4 delegates aro lnstruct&Jr
vote for him.
Sniled for Europe
Among the saloon passengers a?fi
from Boston for Liverpool on tho y"V
Star liner Republic, which left ther6 J"
9, were Mrs. George Sutherland and iU
Edith S.uthcrlundof SaULuke CJtj " '