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H 3 The Saxt TBiBuisns: Wednesday Morning, Jijxy 6. 19Q4: 3
I fLg-Ji jgg0 NEWS H uTl
ORT WELLS IT
A RICH STAKE
Takes in the Lawrence
I It Was Worth Nearly Twenty-One
He "Was Quoted at the Prohibitive
Price of Throe to Ten, and
I. -ay EW YORK, July 5.-Ort "Wells, win-
iner of the Commonwealth handicap
the other day. added another stake
"to his list of victories by capturing
the rich Lawrence realization stakes,,
worth $20.95 to the winner, at Sheopshcnd
Bay. Ho was quoted at the prohibitive
price of 3 to 10, and won handily by ono
length. Mercury, paying S to 5 for tho
place, finished second.
Mlneola, in winning tho second race, e
tabllshed a new world's record for six and
n half furlongs by covering the distance In
1:18 2-5! The beat previous record was
1 IS 3-5, held Jointly by Jano Holly and
Ancestor. John A. Drake today bought
Britisher outright, paying $12,500 for half
Interest. Summary. ..
First race, live and a half furlongs, sell
ing Jerry C. won, Tramotor second, Ora
Lad third. Time, 1:17 2-5.
Second race, handicap, six and a halt
furlongs Mlneola won. Ancestor Bccond,
Kohlnoor third. Time, 1:18 2-5.
Third raco, double event of 510,000, six
furlongs Voto won, Blandy second, Coun
cilman third. Time. 1:14.
Fourth race, tho Lawrence realization,
gross value $26,000. mile and five furlongs
Ort Wells, 125 (O'Neill), 3 to 10, won; Mcr
oury. 113 (Hlldebrandt). 9 to 1. second;
Grazlalle. 122 (Martin). 15 to 1. third. Time,
2M7 2-5. St. Valentino and Ostrich also
"Fifth race, selling, mile and a furlong
"BobadH won. Possc?ilon Eecond, Himself
third. Time. 1:52 3-5.
Sixth race, hnndicap, mile and six
teenth on turf Rosctlnt won, New TorK
second, Stlllchlo third. Time, l:4i.
i Entries at Hawthorne.
CHICAGO, July 5. Harlem race track
entries for tomorrow aro:
,a First race, selling, six furlongs:
Whoa Bill lOSPctcr J. Somers...llO
Mayor Johnson ...lOOClarlon ...112
Ethel Abbott IMOlymplan ..... ...113
jTotty Brown .... SSJackfull 112
A'an Ness 116Dubar ....101
Jim Hale .100
Second race, selling, ono mllo:
Cardinal Woolscy.l07Tolophono ... .. 02
Harfang .... ..... &lForeslght j
' Woods Perrv 01 Emperor of Indla.ICO
.Take Greenberg...l03Swcet Tone 04
Joe Lessor ........llOTancred 110
' Third race, purse, one mllo and an
T ' Portrayal lOSHoratluH ..101
Schoolmato &2 Bondage .U1
Miss Crawford ... SoWltful 1W
' Fourth race, purse, bIx furlongs:
Henrv Bert ICOTokaldn &3
Action 107A. D. Gibson 100
Fifth race, purao, fivo furlongs, 2-year-olds:
Ttalney B 100 Miss Inez Kb
Blue Bird lttlRaymond K. 100
. Cigar Lighter .. ...KGDeshon 103
The Mist 115 Foxy Grandma ...ICO
Lusty Joe lOuAllcn Avon 105
' Jack Lory 103 Lord Dlxon 103
t Sixth race, selling, one mile:
j Viola SO Martin .1(0
' D. L. Mooro 100 Lady Belalr ... V)
' Great Western .... 94 Scotsman 100
Rvcvale S7FarornIan 95
Bfuomlnt lOOSir Hugh 105
&-' Frank Mc 102
I Weather clear; track fast.
CinCAGO, July 5. Hawthorno sum
First race, six furlongs Dragoon won,
L Brand New second, Freeelas third. Time,
Second race, steeplechase, short course
Crcollno won, Hand Vice second, Schwarz
wald third. Time, 2:47 1-5.
Third raco, mile and seventy yards
JJlrchbroom won, Crestfallen second,
"Bummer II. third. Time, 1:49 2-3.
Fourth race, six furlongs Flying Ship
won, Waln-a-Molnen second. Skillful
third. Time, 1:13 3-6.
Fifth race, mile and seventy yards
Colebratlon won. Don't Ask Me second,
Handley Cross third. Time, 1:45 3-C.
Sixth race, live and one-half furlongs
Ivan the Terrib'.o woo, Florentine second,
lLalondo thirds Time, 1:0S 1-5.
At St. Louis Pair Grounds,
BT. LOUIS, July C. Fair grounds sum-
H First race, four and a half furlongs, sell-
H ing Littlo Harry won, Prevontatlvo sec-
H ond, Covlna third. Time, :5G.
H Second race, mllo and a .sixteenth, sell-
1 ing Athena won, Miss Bttty second,
1 Brooklyn third. Time, &PJ.
H Third race, six furlongn, selling Jake
1 Weber won, Bensonhurst second, Dr. Kle'r
third. Time. 1:18.
H Fourth race, live and a half furlongs
H Qclndla won. Broombandlo second, Lucky
H Charm third. Time, 1:11.
H Fifth race, seven furlongs Btandpat
H won, Anckc second, Col. Ballantyno third.
H Slxtli race, mile and seventy yards, sell-
B Ing Bessie McCarthy won, Canyon nee-
B ond. Lubln third. Time, 1:50.
H Results at the Meadows.
SEATTLE, July G. Results at the
H First race, six and a half furlongs, soll-
H ing Legal Maxim won, Landsoor second,
B Myrtle II. third. Time. 1:00V.
Second raco, five furlongs, selling Splk-
mc won, John Boggs second, Penance
third. Time, 1:01.
H Third race, six furlongs, selling Chief
H Aloha won, Red Damsel second, Mounte-
H bank third. Time, l:24Vi.
H Fourth raco, mllo and one-olghth, hurdle
H handicap Quodad won, Reazador second,
H Goldone third. Time, 2:024-
B Fifth race, seven furlongs, soiling Dr.
B .Sherman won. Isabclllta second, Budd
H Wade third. Time, 1:28. Dr. Shcrtnnn
disqualified for foul und placed last.
Dundlo Bell given third place.
Sixth race, mile, soiling Past Master
won. Kitty Keller second, Tho Ladaeaji
H third. Time, l:42J4.
PACIFIC NATIONAL 'LEAGUE,
Standing: of the Cluh3.
1 P. W. L. PC.
Spokane 5 M 22 .021
Boise 50 33 2fi .oo9
Salt Lako ; K 22 31 .4S9
Butte 55 23 32 .420
No games played. 1
' Standing of tho Cluha.
P. W. L. PC
Now Tork C 47 IS .723
Chicago C3 3.S 25 .COG
Pittsburg frO 3G 24 .GOO
Cincinnati G2 37 , 25 .153
St. Louis &8 S2 2S .552
Brooklyn 59 2S SI .4io
Boston .'. 6G 26 40 .394
Philadelphia 62 17 .45 .274
Plttsburg-Chicago gamo postponed; wet
St. Louis-Cincinnati gamo postponed;
Boston, 7: Brooklyn, 3.
Philadelphia, 6; Now York, C.
New York at Philadelphia.
Brooklyn at Boston.
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
Philadelphia, 6; New York, 5.
PHILADELPHLV, July 6. In a tcn-ln-nlng
game today the locals Interrupted
Now York's succession of victories. Sin
gles by Dooln and Hall won the game.
Attendance, 1900. Score:
R. II. E.
Now York 011 101 001 0 5 12 1
Philadelphia 000 103 100 1 G -13 1
Batteries McGlnnlty, Taylor, Warner
and Bowermnn; Duggloby, Frascr, Roth
and Dooln. Two-baso hits McGann, Mc
Cormlck, Lush, Dooln. Three-base hit."
Mertcs, Gleason, Bnso on balls Oft Mc
Glnnlty, 3;. off Dugglchy, 1. Struck out
By McGlnnlty, 4; by Taylor, 1; by Dug
glcby, L UmpIres-ToluiHtonc and Car
penter. Boston, 7; Brooklyn, 3.
BOSTON, July D. Before todny's gamo
was called In the socnth Inning on ac
count of rain it had grown too dark to
handlo the ball properly. Brooklyn gavo
n ridiculous exhibition of Holding. At
tendance, 1600. Score:
R. II. E.
Boston , .101 023 x 7 1 4 2
Brooklyn 000 003 0 3 4 5
Batteries Willis and Noedham; Jonea
and Bergon. Two-baso hit Abbattachlo.
Home run Lumley. Base on balls Off
Willis. 3; off Jones. 3. Struck out By
Willis, 6; by Jones, 2. Umpire Emslle.
Standing- of the Clubs.
P. W. L. P.C.
New York ,. 62 4t 21 .661
Boston G3 -II 22 .651
Chicago 07 39 2S .5S2
Detroit 62 23 24 .539
Philadelphia 62 32 30 .516
Cleveland 59 30 29 .50S
St. Louis 50 27 32 . 45S
Washington 63 11 G2 .175
Washington, 2: Boston, 4.
Philadelphia, 3: Now York. C.
Cleveland, 14; St. Louis, 4.
Boston at Washington.
Now York, at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
"Washington, 2; Boston, 4.
WASHINGTON, July o. Boston bunched
their hits In one Inning today adn defeated
Washington. Six double plays wcro tho
features. Attendance, 5(0. Scoro:
R, H. E.
Washington 001 100 000 2 S 2
Boston 100 400 010 4 C 2
Batteries Townsend and Drill; Wlntor
New York, 6; Philadelphia, 3.
NEW YORK. July 5. New York won tho
third gamo of tho series from Philadelphia
today by heavy batting and because of
tho bad fielding of tho visitors. Attend
ance, -lOOO. Score:
R. H. E-
New York . , . .010 103 lOx 6 9 0
Philadelphia 002 000 001 3 4 4
Batteries Powell and Klein; Bender
Cleveland, 14; St. Louis, 4.
CLEVELAND. July 5. Cleveland won
another slugging match today. The bat
ting of Hickman, Lush, Stocl'el and Sug
den and tho fielding of Hill, Hickman,
Wallaco, Bradley and Lush wero features.
R. II. E.
Cleveland 530 (CO 51x 14 19 3
SU Louis 200 000 020 4 1 6 2
Batteries Bernhardt and Bemis; Siever
and Sugden and Kahoe. .
Denver 8; Colorado Springs, 4.
DENVER, July 5. After live discour
aging Innings tho visitors succeeded in
changing the score today putting four
runs to their credit in the sixth. Denver's
opportune hitting, however, dotermlnod
tho final score, facore:
R. H. E.
Denver 010 310 03 8 10 2
Colorado Springs ....000 004 000 4 7 G
Batteries Vollcndorrf, Kenna and Lu
cia; Skopec and Herman.
.Rain Postpones Game.
' ST. JOSEPH, July b. St. Joseph-Des
Moines gamo postponed account wot
Omaha, 2; Siouz City, 4.
OMAHA, July 5. Omaha lost another
game to Sioux City today. The visitors
ncored two runs In the tenth on three hits.
R. IT. E.
Omaha -00 100 000 0 2 & 3
Slour City 200 000 000 2 4 4 9
Batteries McCarthy and Gondlng; Cad
wallodcr and Ward.
At Kansas City Kansas City-Milwaukee
gamo postponed; rain.
At Minneapolis Minneapolis, 5; St.
Africander Is Sold.
NEW YORK, July G. At the disposal
flolo of tho Hampton sale, held at Shccps
head Bay today, Africander, the champion
three-year-old of last year and winner of
J70.000, was sold to C. Fox for $15,000. The
sale of tho Hampton stable's horses was
to dlB30lve tho partnership between C, F.
.Sawyer and S. Dolmel.
"What Axe ThoyP
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. A new remedy for Btomach
troubles, biliousness, and constipation,
and a good one. Prlco 25 cents. For
ala by all leading drugetetB,.
OFFERS FINE PRIZE
Magnificent Silver Tea Set to the
Lady Winning at
TENNIS Is the fad. It has si ruck Salt
Lakers on tho right spot, and Is
here for the present season, with
good prospects of becoming one of
tho most popular of sporting pastimes.
Tho ladles at the Country club who for
merly took so much delight In wielding tho
golf club havo now deserted It for tho
racket. For the past month they have
been playing tennis dally, with tho re
sult that some of them have now become
very expert. As to who Is the champion,
no one knows n yet, but many people are
anxious to find out. Among these Is
Samuel H. Nowhouse, and so strong Is his
deslro that ho has decided to arrange a
tournament ana give tho victor a magni
ficent silver tea set. The prize is a very
attractive one, and as a consequence most
all of tho ladles havo decided to try their
luck at swinging the racket.
The B street tennis aggregation has
been considerably strengthened of late by
tho return of -several of lis best players.
Mondav afternoon Frank Roberts, Utah's
champion tennis player, made his first
nppearanco since his return frcm his wed
ding trip. Ho Phowed up In his old-tlmo
form. In a hotly-contested robin, he was
beaten by James Salisbury, who has just
recently returned from Cornell, whore he
won tho college championship In the ten
nis singles. James Is a accompanied by
his brother, Walker, who la also an ex
pert player. Ho won the loving cup of
fered by the B street club to the winner
of the Fourth of July turnamcnt. Last
Saturday Walker won out In a tennis
tournament played at the Country club.
Ills final competitor was Leon Chandler,
who was not defeated without a very
spirited contest. Tho prlzo offered was an
antique silver cigarette case.
The B street plays are planning for a
big State tournament. In the Immcdiato
future they Intend to call a meeting for
the purpose of organizing teams through
out the Slate.
Tho Fort Douglas officers intend giving
the B street aggregation n return match
in tho near future. Just as soon as1 their
courts aro in order
Bicyclo Programme Tonight.
Two redeeming exhibition motor races
and a three-cornered unlimited team pur
suit race will constitute the features of
tonight's bicyclo races. J. M. Chupman
will make an effort to capture the world's
motor-paced record. While training yes
terday afternoon he clipped several sec
onds off tho present track record 1 -30
and It looks as though he could, by a llttlo
extra work, capture the coveted world
record mark. Earl Staley, who will rido
a match motoi race with E. B. Heagren
for a $200 side bet next Friday evening,
will make his first appearance on his new
motor. He will reel off several miles Just
to show tho people that he can go somo.
The three-cornered unlimited pursuit
race will bo the exciting and novel event
of the evening. Each team will start
seventy-three yards apart and will keep
on going until caught and pnssed. Tho
riders are evenly matched and have pnlreri
off as follows: S. V. Palmer and O. E.
Emery, Orlando Stevens and J. P. Gunn
and Holllster and Stavcr
The other events will be: Two-mile lap
handicap race, professional, twenty rid
ers startlngat once, mllo handicap, ama
teur; half-mllo open, amateur.
Ball Game Thursday.
Thcro will be no gnmes In tho Pacific
National leaguo until Thursday. Tho
Salt Lake team will stop In Ogden today
and play a local aggregation, which hopes
to skin tho Glmllnltca. There aro some
who would believe this possible if tho Og
denltcs were still captained by Glmlln,
but such Is not tho case, and all looks
well for tho Saints.
Next Thursday afternoon tho Elders
will line up against Reilly's Indians on
the local diamond. In the last scries the
Indians didn't give tho Elders oven a look
In, but tho oracles have been consulted
and announce that there is better luck in
storo for the returned missionaries.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Portland, 2; Los Angeles, 5.
PORTLAND. Or., July 6. Portland
barely escaped being shut out In an unin
teresting game today with Los Angeles
through Inability to hit Hall opportunely.
Ira Hastings, formerly of the Philadelphia
National team, pitched for Portland, and
made a good showing, but wa3 accorded
poor support. Scoro:
R. JI. E.
Portland 000 000 020 2 9 4
Los Angeles 022 001 000 G C 0
Batteries Hastings and Steolman; Hall
and Spies. Umpire, Brown. ;
Tacoma, 4; San Francisco, 1.
TACOMA, July 5. Tacoma took another
from San Francisco by bunching hits.
Thlmas pitched a tine game. He was en
titled to a shut-out by Hlldobrand's score
on a hit by Mcany, which would have been''
an out but for an error of Judgment.
R. H. E.
Tacoma 000 000 31 4 8 1
San Francisco .. ,...,000 0001 COO 1 7 2
Batteries ThomaB and Gray; Whalen
and Morton. Umpire, McCarthy and Mc- '
Seattle, 11; Oakland, 1.
SEATTLE, July 0. Scalllo batted Mos
klmim hard and won uh sho pleased.
Charlie Hall was an enigma to Oakland.
Up to tho ninth Inning, when ho put tho
ball straight ovor tho plate, Oaklund had
got only throe lilts. Score:
R. IT, E.
Seattle 021 110 Six 11 19 -j
Oakland 10) 000 000 1 5 G
Battorlcs Hall and Wilson; Mosklman
and Byrno, Umpire O'Conncll.
KELLEY GETS CONTROL
OF THE GYMNASIUM
S. J. Kelloy holds full sway over tfic
Mooro gymnasium. The deal bringing
about the change in management was af
fected last o'enlng when Instructor
Mooro transferred his interest In tho
club to Mr. Kcllcy, who had porvlou3ly
secured a lcaso upon tho building. For
tho post two years Eugeno Thompson has
been conducting a gymnasium class In tho
building. Within the near future the club
will bG organized ond incorporated under
the name of the Shamrock Athletic and
Social club. F. S. Lewis and Jerry Mc
Carthy will bo In charge. Tho local club
will bo patterned after the athletic clubs
which aro at . tilt present tlmo proving
popular In San Francisco, New York and
Americans Victors at Cricket.
LONDON, July 5, The cricket match
begun yesterday botween the visiting
Havorford (Pa.) players and Marlborough
college resulted In a victory for tho
Americans today, by 118 run in tho two
WINS AT HENLEY
HENLEY, England, July G. The Hen
loy regatta was opened today, with un
promising weathor. GonortU lntercat in
the event was hardly up to the average,
owing to the paucity of foreign entries.
There wore no entries from tho United
Slater and only two from Canada, those
of tho Winnipeg "four" and the Toronto
cculler. Scholc3. Thero were no Other
competitors from abroad. As tho Wlnnl
pegs drew a bye, thev will not row until
tho llnal heat for tho St Mark's, Thurs
day. Tho spectators, when tho racing
commenced, were not so numerous as
usual, and thero were fywer house-boats.
L. A. Scholes. tho Canadian sculler, won
his heat for the diamond oculls, defeating1
S. R. Wolls of tho Bedford Rowing ctyb
Scholes won by four lengths. Time, 9:32.
Lawn Tennis Contest.
LONDON. July 5. In tho lawn tennis
contest for tho Davis cup singles at Wim
bledon today, Rlzcly beat Do Borrnan,
l-C, C-2, 7-5. Le Malro retired from his
match with IT. L. Dohcrty.
Utah Delegates Given Recoption.
ST. LOUIS, July 5. Utah delegates
to the Democratic National convention
wcro tendered a reception at their
State building at the World's fair today.
Parliamentary Mixed llotaphors.
It was not a mixed metaphor, but It
was none the less delightful, when a
representative of an Industrial constitu
ency, In a debate on the legal position
of trade unions, said; "The lnteresrts of
the employers and employed are the
same nine times out of ten I will even
say ninety-nine times out of ten." In
the same debate, Mr. Asqulth, who is
rarely guilty of mich lapses, said that,
owing to the discussion being very
strictly limited oy ono of the standing
orders, "our tongues are tied, our hands
aro fettered, and we are really beating
the air to no purpose." Thc-y were not
mixed metaphors, again, but tho Houee
appreciated the remarks at their full
value when Mr. John Burns. In a dis
cussion on the children's employment
bill on June 23, said, in a weary, pro
testing tone: "I will now repeat what
I was about to any when the honorable
member Interrupted me"; and when an
ardent supporter of the Pugar conven
tion bill declared that "the West Indies
would now have a future which they
had never had In tho past" Mr. Ritchie
on ono occasion spoke of a "thorny sub
ject which had long been a bone of con
tention among US'', a member described
the West African territories in the
neighborhood of Lake- Tchad" as Ma
slumbering volcano which at any mo
ment a spark might set aflame," and a
conservative member, In an eloquent
speech which aroused much attention,
denouncing the repeal of the corn tax,
and complaining of the plight in which
he was placed by being called upon first
to defend and then to condemn that tax,
reached the height of his denunciation
in the following sentence: "The Chan
cellor of the Exchequer has denuded ua
of every rag of the principles which we
have been proclaiming from the house
tops." But I am Inclined to think that
the best blunder of the session standa to
the credit of another ministerialist who
noticed while ho was speaking that a
Liberal member was showing slgny of
dissent. "Ah!" he said, "the honorable
member opposite s-hakea his head at
that. But he can't shake mine!" One
sees ?o well what he meant.
it is not a utue strange mat, of an
the Irish "bulls' which I heard during
the session and those quoted here are
only a selection not one was perpe
trated by an Irish member. It was an
Irishman, however, though not a Par
liamentarian, who said to me not long
ago. speaking of a mutual acquaintance,
that "the worst of So-and-so is that he
never opens his mouth without treading
on yomebody's corns ' This, of course,
recalls the famous bull attributed. Is
it not, to Sir Boyle Roche? "Blank
never opens his mouth without putting
his foot In It." My specimen may be
less perfect, but I can guarantee it to
be genuine. For sheer concentration of
mixed metaphor there Is no recorded In
stance, perhaps, which surpasses a par
agraph In a telegram from the Paris
correspondent of the Dally News, print
ed in that newspaper on November 2 J,
1900. "Tonight the prefect of police." it
runs, "la taking strong measures to pre
vent uproarious scenes ,In front of the
Hotel Scribe, but will hide his hand. It
would be better to show It. The ene
mies of the republic are making uhe of
Mr. Kruger to kick It over. The Re
publicans, afraid of going against the
Htream, tack. The Socialists alone have
blood in their veins, and even they are
too liable to run off the rails." An M.
P. In the Spectator.
The "World's Tallest Building.
Tho tallest Inhabited building In tho
world Is the Park row building In New
York. It covers about 15,000 squaro feet
of ground, and Is thirty stories high. The
distance from tho curbing to tho cornice
Is 330 feet, to the top of the towers, 390
feet, to the top of the HagHtafr. -H7; tho
depth of the foundations below curbing Is
seventy-five feet, making a total dlstanco
from tho foundations to the top of tho
llagstaff, 652 feet Some 9000 tons of steel
waa used In the frame, tho weight of the
structure Is about 20,0(0 tons, and with
the Ilvo loud It is estimated to bo about
G5.000 tons. Tho building stands so tlrm
that a plumbllno falls to show tho slight
est tromor, oven during the highest gales.
Tho number of offices In the building. Is
950. windows 2180, doora 1770, electric lights
75C0, tenants 3300. By actual count the ten
olevator cars travel slxtcon miles an
hour, and carry In ten hours 8140 passen
gers. It Is said that ono of the car start
err, knows each tenant and clerk, and tho
lloor and room In which each Is located.
The cost of the building was about I3.CO0.
000, and tho rentals each year art 5313,000.
Tho expenses, Including Interest, are fcSl,
2S5. and the surplus Is 3fl,7G5. Prof. A. W.
"Walking- on the Ceiling.
Few people, probably, know what It Is
that enables Hies to walk on tho celling.
It has been supposed that their ability to
do so was due to the fact that each of
tholr feet is a miniature air-pump. This
theory was found to bo unsound, and it
was then explained that tho feat was
modo posolblo by means of a vIbcoiis sub
utanco which oxuded from the hairs on
their feet. This theory also was aban
doned as being only partly accountable
for tho facts, and the preferred explana
tion Is thut tiles are enabled to walk up
sldo down on nmooth substances by tho
I help of capillary adhesion. An lnvestlga
1 tor has found by a series of nice calcula
tions such as tho weighing and measuring
of hairs that a ny would be upheld by
cupillary attraction were It four-ninths as
heavy again an It is. Each Hy Is sup
posed to be furnished with from 10,000 to
12,000 mlnuto foot-holra; those exudo an
oily fluid, and It Is beeause of the repulsion
between a watery surface and thin oily
liquid that a lly llnds It difficult to mount
O. &zmvinl glRSHr Harpiir"ii ,WekJyf
"Divine Providence has summoned
Russia to contribute toward the friend
ly intercourse of the peoples of the
Occident with those of tho Orient."
Thus wrote the Czar of all the- Itus
slas in his edict, issued July CO, 1899,
commanding there should be erected
the most remarkable city In the world.
Dalny, which stands a llttlo to the east
of Port Arthur, on the Llaotung pe
ninsula. "The king ordered that a city bo
bullded" and the thing was done.
Dalny, a terminal on the sea for tho
great Trans-Siberian railway, was
opened to commerce in December, 1901.
Twenty-three thousand workmen
dally helped to bring Into existence this
modern City of AJaddln. Mr. do Wltte.
the thpn Russian Minister of Finance,
was tho slave of the Czar's lamp.
Twenty million dollars was Bpent like
water on Dalny.
By Imperial decree It sprang up al
most In a year.
A most powerful enemy has made It
desolate almost In a single night.
Read the latest dispatches from I he
theater of war.
"Tho Rucslan troops have evacuated
"Only fifteen Inhabitants remain In
Dalny Is deserted.
It was the paradox, of cities in Us
very creation. It broke all the natural
laws of a city's growth. It was forced
into existence, not because men, In the
course of human progress, found it con
venient to meet and trade there, but
because there must be a clty.at the end
of the railway then building.
The extraordinary fact was that this
Russian railway, which was one of the
greatest factors In making Manchuria
virtually a Russian province, was pos
sible only by the labor of tho Chinese
Thousands of Chlneso coollea under
hundreds of Russian architects, over
seers and engineers, built Dalny. Now
Chinese bandits are tearing up the rail
way. Truly Dalny was the mushroom of
cities. Scarcely had It been vitalized
by thronging citizens than It withered.
Mr. de Wltte looked into tho future.
But he did not look far enough. Peer
ing dimly Into the future, the genius of
the Czar made every possible arrange
ment for the personal comforts and
business success of Dalny's inhabitants.
Streets, drainage and electric wires
were laid down, electric lights and tele
phones were Installed, parks, gardens,
electric trams, municipal buildings, hos
pitals, schools, prisons, docks and jet
ties were provided before a single lot.,
of land was offered to the public to pur
chase. The original estimate of the
huge work was $15,000,000. It was soon
That Dalny would flourish seemed as
certain as anything mundane can be.
Its harbor is Ice free, a great factor
for , success in North China. Now
chwang, the only other Manchurlan
port, is frozen fast for more than four
months In the year. Besides, Dalny Is
a free port and it possesses all the con
veniences of a modern city. New Tork
Japanese JVIake Ingenious Papers.
From the bark of trees and shrubs
the Japanese make scores of papers,
which aro far ahead of ours.
The walls of the Japaneso houses are
wooden frames covered with thin paper,
which keeps out the wind but lets In
the light, and when one compares these
paper-walled "doll houses" with the
gloomy bamboo cabins of the inhab
itants of the island of Java or the
small-windowed huts of our fore
fathers, one Realizes that, without glass
and in a rainy climate, these ingenious
people have solved In a remarkable way
the problem of lighting their dwellings
and at least In a measure, of keeping
out the cold.
Their oiled papers are astonishingly
cheap and durable. As a- cover for his
load of tea when a rainstorm overtakes
him, the Japanese farmer spreads over
It a tough, pliable cover of oiled paper
which Is almost as Impervious as tar
paulin and as light as gossamer. He
has doubtless carried this cover for
years, neatly packed away somewhere
about his cart. The "rlklsha" coolies
in the large cities wear rain mantles of
this oiled paper, which cost less than
IS cents and' last for a year or more
with constant use.
An oiled tissue paper, which Is as
tough as writing paper, can be had at
the stationers for wrapping up delicate
Grain and meal sacks are almost al
ways made of bark paper In Japan, for
it Is not easily penetrated by weevils
and other Insects.
But perhaps the most remarkable of
all the papers which find a common
use In the Japanese household are the
leather pnper, of which the tobacco
pouches and pipe cases are made. They
are almost as tough as French kid, so
translucent that one can nearly see
through them, and as pliable and soft
as calfskin. The material of which
they are made Is as thick as cardboard,
but as flexible as kid. David G. Fair
child In National Geographic Magazine.
"Willing1 to Sacrifice Dalzell.
Ono night In lS8n I spoke at Sycamore,
Ind., narrates Private Dalzell to the
Washington) Post. We had a big crowd
In a wood and log heaps were burning
all about to make light. Aa I arose to
speak a lot of rough fellows rushed for
ward gesticulating wildly, and I noticed
they had clubs In their hands, as they
howled out: "There- you, black
Abolition ; no more of that; you
can't speak here!"
I "got down off the platform, walked to
ward them, and mounting the stump of
a tree, without a moment to think, cried
out at the top of my voice- "Three
cheers for Geiv. Hancock!" They were
given wil a will. Tho ruffians stopped,
stood still and wondered. The few Re
publicans present were disgusted.
"Now," said I, "gentlemen, I could
not jolni you in tliat cheer, but I now
propose ono In which I can cheer aa
loudly as any of you: 'Here's three
cheers to Gen. Hancock, who hanged
Mrs. Surratt.' "
Not a cheer but my own1. The silence
waft broken by a big, burly; Irishman
rushing at me, extended Ida hand, and
"You're the broth of a bl. I'll bet
you aro an Irishman."
"No, my friend," I replied as kindly
as possible. "I waa born In Pittsburg,
but my father and mother wero born la
Ireland," whereupon the whole crowd
cheered, and I renumedi my speech and
was not again Interrupted; except by ap
plause. When I got back , to Philadelphia I
said to John C. New:
"Colonel, why In thunder did you send
me to Sycamore, when you knew I
would be mobbed?"
"Oli," he quietly replied, "Dalzell, If
they had killed you it would have made
Indiana safe for Garfield."
Do Auber (showing portrait) What do
you think of It. old man?
Crjtlcus It's remarkably lifelike. Is it
a portrait of some friend of yours''
Do Auber Yes, it's Muggoby. 1 thought
you knew him
Crltlcus Know Musgsby? Why, of
course I know him. I'vo known him Inti
mately for more than twenty years; Chi
cstgo. Pall-, KowB)
' YESTERDAY SAW MAN Y SUIT MB
S .rf-- LEAVE OUB HOUSE. W :. ell
' The profitless price is what did. it. j 1 a
Men's Suits that sold for 3
(gmL i::i,5.a.nd. $8,751 '
U' fl"., S$ Men's Suits that sold for IfffltC
$35 $3 and $2750 Attcrbury Hand-P
wM$W--r- made "High Art" Suits nSil-;
ftiSirt qo or ;pl8-oji
! IM UWX Big reduction on CHILDRErf'S '0
Y'3l m CLOTHING, ODD PANTS, YOUNG 4
lliO)! 11 VlV ItTEN'S SUITS, ETC. f ity
I ffi'm frf! Straw Hats and Children's "Wash 2
' WfW ML-wls Suits cut in half. 1 U'
Mfrl Knee Pants. 1 C
I Shirts, Etc. j
61, 63, 65 Main Street ;
NEW TORK. July 5 Unequivocal op
position to "labor unions of the stamp of
tho Oompers union" was expressed In tho
roport of tho committee on the attitude of
tho party toward trade unions at today's
session of the National convention of Socialist-Labor
CHICAGO, July 5. The Tribune today
publishes a partial list of casualties re
sulting from Fourth of July celebrations
all over the country. The list gives tho
total number of dead as twenty-five; In
jured, 1S3J, and a proporty loss of ?177.00.
WASHINGTON, July 5. Today's state
ment of tho trousury balances In the gen
eral fund, excepting the flSO.CO0.G0O gold re
serve In the division of redemption, shows:
Available cash balance, $100,529,3(16; gold,
PHILADELPHIA, July 5. John Dob
eon, a millionaire carpet manufacturer,
was todav held responsible for the death
of three persons killed by an explosion or
fireworks in an Arch street store last
week. Mr. Dobson Is the owner of the
building, and his failure to provide fire
escapes is said to havo resulted In tho fa
PHILADELPHIA. July 5. Tho steam
ship Rynland passed up Delaware break
water at 11:30 from Antwerp.
WASHINGTON, July 5.-,Tho average
condition of cotton on Juno 25 was S3, as
compared with S3 on May 20.
CORR1NAT, Me., July 5. A fire, start
ed by Fourth of July explosions, caused
a loss of 510.000 here. Nino buildings wcro
destroyed. Including two general stores
and a grist mill.
TOLEDO, O., July 5. Mayor Jonos is
Improving. Ho asks for food and is
NEW YORK, July 5. Notices havo been
sent out to fiftv-two owners of passenger
carrying steamboats fn this marbor. no
tifying them to lay up their boats for a
NEW YORK.' July 5. An unidentified
man has been shot to death on a Staten
Island rapid transit train noar Clifton.
The murdt-rcr Jumped from tho train and
escaped. Tracedy was over a woman.
' PORTLAND. Or.. July 5. At the an
nual meeting yesterday of the stockhold
ers of the Lewis & Clark exposition.
President Harvey W. Scott tendered his
resignation, which was accepted. Falling
health the cause.
CHICAGO, July o. Temporary Insanity,
the result of tho loss of his family in tho
Norge steamship disaster. Is given as the
alleged cnuso of the suicide of Otto Han
son, who has been found dead on the
railroad tracks In Evanston.
LAWRENCEBURG, Ind., July 5. James
Wilson's houseboat on the Ohio river bank
near here was blown up with dynamite
today, and Wilson's wife and infant child
aro believed to havo perished Wilson and
his wife had been quarreling.
NEW YORK. July 5. J. S. Harris &
Co.. members of tho Produce and Consoli
dated exchanges, announced their suspen
sion todav. Their exchange operations of
recent months havo been comparatively
KANSAS CITY, July 5. Mrs. Aggie
Myers, the widow of Clarenco Myers, a
printer who was killed In his home hero
two monha ago after a terrible struggle
with his assailant, who entered his room
at night and attacked him with a razor,
has been taken Into custody.'
PHILADELPHIA, July 5. Georgo Rus
scl, aged 50. was killed: II. Black, aged
SO, was fatally hurt, and a score of others
wero Injured slightly in a head-on colli
sion on the Reading railway today at
DENVER, July 5. The trans-Ml3Slsslp-pi
convention of tho International Assoc
clatlon of Machinists organized hero to
day with Fourth Vice-President Wilson of
San Francisco as chairman and Samuel
Graco of Omaha as secretary. Sixty dele
gates will attend the sessions, which will
continue for ten days.
TARENTUM Pa.. July 5. Tho Na
tional bank of Tarentum opened today
half an hour ahead of time In order to
allay uneasiness among the depositors,
many of whom had gathered at an early
hour Impelled by a rumor that a 540,000
defalcation had been discovered.
BT. LOUIS. July 5. Thirty-eight Bogo
bos and fifteen Tagalogs from tho Philip
pines, to bo quartered at tho Filipino ox
hlblt, reached St. Louis today. Tho coach
was quarantined at San Francisco on ac
count of chlckenpox among tho Filipinos,
and tho quarantine will be maintained
NEW YORK. July 5. That tho trust era
come to a standstill Is. best shown by tho
listing of new stocks. During the last
six months were were listed only $11,527,
300, compared wltlv ?200,957,43o for the samo
California and Eastern Baaea. &ZL
TREASURY DEPARTMENT OFFIcS!
of tho Supervising Architect. Washington
D. C, June 2S. 1904. SEALED PROPOflS
SALS will be received at this office untltjr f
3 o'clock p. m- on tho 23th day of Julyf .
1904, and then opened, for tho steam heatM'.X
Ing and ventilating apparatus, etc.. com?W
ploto in place, for the U. S Courthous,'
and Postofflcc building at Salt Lake CItyie
Utah. In accordance with drawings and jjjjg
specifications, copies of which may b ST
had at this offico or at the offico of tho (ttf
Superintendent at Salt Lako City. Utah;
nt tho discretion of tho supervising archlj W
tcct. JAMES KNOX TAYLOR, Jf
Supervising Architect, f r
period In 1D00, 5315,S33,S00 in 1W-', and 5ljf3
273,6S7.575 in 1001, when tho trust creation
movement was at Its height.
NEW YORK. July 5. A loss of nearly;fi
$400,000 resulted today from a fire thatfcM
completely destroyed the eloctrical vohlclaKJf
equipment company factor' In BrooklyhjCi
Tho building covered nearly two acres, jS
GIBRALTAR, July 5. The United States J
European squadron, tho Olympla, BaltH
more, Clovolond and Mayflower, sailed to- fet
aay for Trieste. Ji pal
LONDON, July C The Times' Gyangtse v
Thibet, correspondent, cabling under data .
of July 5. sayj; The armistice having:, J
expired, Gen. MaoDonald has commenced l
Rggrcsslvo operations against tho Thibet iY
tans. Tho real attack will occur July 6, r?l
with about 1200 troops. (
CHICAGO. July 5. Portus B. Weare J"
president of tho defunct Wearo Commissi f,
olon company and for more than forty. W
vears a member of the Chicago Boai-d of. it
Trade, was expelled from tho board at H
a meeting of tho directors today. J
ST. LOUIS, July C. Schoolboy athlotes
from all parts of the country took part Inr&f.
an athletic meet at tho World's Fair to-ijt!
day, tho largest delegations being fromiw
New York and California. f, &i
KIEFF. Russia, July 5. Embassadorl'l ?
McCormlck and Mrs. McCormlck. accom-Jj
panted by CapL T. Bontlcy Mott. Amerl-i;
can military attacho at SL Petersburg, ar-S t
rived here today. J e
ST. PETERSBURG, July 5. RusskyllstS r
3nyB it learns that negotiations for thel.
commercial treaty between Russia andj
Germany havo entered tho last stage andl3
states that President of tho MlnlsterlalE
Council Wltteo will go to Berlin this wcckl- y
to sign too treaty. :V 5
Big Blaze in Boise.
EOISE, Ida., July 5. Fire which
broke out In the Pioneer book store fe
early this morning completely gutted j
tho place, causing a loss of from J25.Q00lli
to 530,000. The building was damaged1 hi
to the extent of $5000, fully covered by.Mi
Insurance. Insurance of the Btock was i
$16,000. The building belonged to j (i
James A. Plnney. E. J. Phelps wasjf
proprietor of the book store.
Guests of Senator Algor. vj
DETROIT, July G. Secretary of StateV
John Hay, who Is to be the orator of ij
the day at the celebration of the fiftieth
anniversary of the founding of the Re-fcj
publican party at Jaclcson tomorrow.jaj
and United States Senator Fairbanks.!"!
who also 1b to make an address, arrived!
hero today. They will be the guests oflu
Senator R.u3sell A. Alger while in thlifc
Patents for Utahns. ) I
Special to The Tribune. 1 ;
WASHINGTON, D. C. July 5.' ;
Patents Issued Utahns today: Alfred M.j ;
Haldaway, Pleasant Grove, apparatus ;
for treating seed grain; Georgo Moore, :
Salt Lalfc, filtering; Allen L. Thomp-
son and "W. H. Havenden, Salt Lake,
rail Joint. '
-Wyoming Charl03 M. Hurst, Raw-
lins, railway switch and signal. j
On the Links. jfc
Still another "golf widow" gives a pa-J
thctlo picco of testimony. She recontly
spent a morning with hor husband on tho
links, acting as caddie. They made tbo
roundo three times, during which entlro
period tho woman tactfully refrained from jj
speech of any sort. Finally, coming upt
on tho homo green on tho lost round he t
missed his hole bv the narrowest margin. I
She simply and sympathetically ex- V
claimed: "Too badl" Whereupon tho
man agrlly returned "How con you ex-j
pect me to plav with your eternal chat- f
terlng1" New York Glob.
IT Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year. II j
PREVENT ALLJMfflER BgWEj. . TROUBLES "'jP