Newspaper Page Text
, TUESDAY ORING, JULY 19, IqojM
a the HAig JLflJQS TnrBmsTE;
1 1 W 'ventilation
I Larger Cities Taking
B lip the Question,
Crusade for Pure Air In j
Street Cars, Theaters,
Inhabitant of - Vilely Ventilated
Hole? nu asy Prey to Various
H Spec In I to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON". D. C July 1$. Aucord-
Hj hup to rftportH received here, the local
lwarda or henlth oC Xcw York, Brooklyn,
TJoelon. Chlcnso. St. Louis. Baltimore,
" Cincinnati, Cleveland and several other
H cities have taken up the matter of sccur-
H Iny the proper ventilation of street cars.
cliurclieu, halls and places of nmuficmcnt
H 1 where the public congrogntc in large num-
bcrs. tho ventilation and sanitation of
which come within their purview as
Hj Ktiardlans of the municipal health and
which can be regulated by local ordl-
H, Ventilation and sanitation arc oo closely
allfcd that those Invpstlpnlions, following
the geneial and hlshly" aucccsful crusado
again Sit t indiscriminate expectoration,
H which was conducted under tho same
Hn auspices, Ijavo nttracted much ationtion
from the t'nlted States medical ofllcers
and health ppcOlnllsie, as well as from tho
H general public.
Vilely Ventilated Holes.
H In dcalinp with various epidemics and
Hj ntnmrIiiK out the major contagious dls-
cases,' such as yellow fever, bubonic
fl plague, etc.. tho officers of the Marino
Hf hospital service found that continued real-
donee In vilely ventilated holes such as ex
Hj lstcd In tho underground passages In
Chinatown," San Francisco, lowered the
, vitality of the Inhabitants and rendered
H I them an easy, prey to disease.
( The breathing or vitiated air is also held
H, directly responsible for "ship-fovcr. and
l in view of the possibility of an Increase
T In Immigration under the stimulation of
1 ihe steamship rate war and the unusually
F crowded conditions of the steerage rcsult-
Hl Ing thorcfrom. additional Information on
t the subject of ventilation will bo wcl-
f corned by the United States medical
1 "When the experiments are concluded re-
ports prohablv will be made to tho United
States Marine hospital service, which (ills
the placo of a national board of health,
receiving weekly reports from the local
boards of all the large cities and compiling
L tho information contained therein.
Hj Exclusion of Light and Air.
H I Tho widespread movement against con-
L 6um)tlon has forcibly drawn public atten-
tlon to the fact that the exclusion of light
B and air. or their admission In Insufficient
Hl quantities. Is primarily responsible for the
Hl growth of tho dlseaso, and the success nt-
tending the open-air treatment Is undoubt
odly responsible for the Investigations
1 now being made by the city hoards of
j health for the purpose of securing tho
proper ventilation of public places, not
only with a view of protecting healthy
, pereons from breathing a gcrm-lnden
f atmosphere, but to obviate the necessity
of their Inhaling vitiated air from which
the life-giving qualities have been cx
hausied. with the attendant evil result?
H Much good has nlrcndj been accom-
pllshed In this direction by tho municipal
authorities in the tenement districts and
In the public schools, hut little has been
Hf attempted until now with other places of
a public character.
Much Good May Result.
Consequently, tho result of these oxpcrl
j mcnls. capcclnlly In Brooklyn, New York
I and Boston, will be awaited with much
I Interest by the public In tho hope of an
amelioration of the physical discomforts
n.isultnnt from Improper ventilation of
cars, places of amufoincnt, churches,
schools, etc.. and by scientists because of
' , the additional light which may be thrown
on tho general aubject and on its relation
I tn the public health.
Surgeon-General Wyman of tho United
States Marine hospital service is presld
ins ofllcer of tho organization of Slate
.1111! Territorial health officers, which
meets annually under act of Congress, and
In view of the general Interest In this
j subject and lt Importance, It is possible
lie may appoint a upeclal committee on
H, ventilation' from those officials.
I; CHICKENS CURED INSANITY.
( Violent and Dangerous Until Placed
. in Charge of Poultry.
I " '
CLATilNDA, la.. July 17. While In
' charge of tho poultry industry which
1 . is a part of the Hospital for the In-
' I sane, a patient named William Miller
recovered and has been discharged as
, cured. The patient was sent to the
hospital about six years ago. He was
I violent and manifested homicidal and
, suicidal tendencies, having the hallu-
j oinatlon that semd person was con-
tlnually chadovrlng him to kill him,
and in consequence was regarded as
one of the worst cases at Clarimhx and
as an incurable.
Durlnjc one of his lucid Intervals
I Miller was taken by an attendant to
j the big poultry bonce, where are kept
. a number of incubators. Miller begged
' leave to have charge of the work of
I looking alter the Incubators and was
' told that ho could not be trusted and
J that it was feared that he might make
his escape. The nytnlac promised to
, work hard and not run away if per
mitted to remain with the chickens.
' This happened throe years ago and
t Miller became so attentive to the poul-
try and watched after his work so
! carefully that for nearly two years he
, has been the hots chicken raiser of the
' t hospital and now has been discharged
as cured. Until he got interested in
I tho' chloken business Miller was tho
j craziest man In tho institution.
I'" 1 Should Call Turkey to Task.
, LONDON. July IS. The Standard's
! Toklo correspondent, cabling undor date
I of July 17, ea.ys tho JIJI Shlmpo, In an odi-
i torlnl. expresses the hope that Great Brlt-
) ain will see that Turkey lends Ru&nla no
assistance by allowing oteamern of tho
l volunteer fleet to pas the Dardanelles.
. I Thet JIJI Shlmpo dcolareo that Great
j Britain Is bound, under tho tonnn of tho
Anglo-Japaneao alliance, to prevent such
' acnlstanco being given.
. P.oyal Bread is pure, every loaf bears
our label with the crown. At all gro-
cere and ftrat-cluea restaurants.
Special to The Tribune.
PAYSON, July IS. Tho Payson basket
ball team went to Ncphl Saturday to ploy
a match game with tho Nophl teams. A
largo crowd witnessed tho game, which
was an exciting one. The boys played for
Tho team went to Monti today to com
pcto In the ganios nt the Scandinavian
Tho Payson ITomo Dramatic company
will present the tour-net drama, "The
World Against Him." at Eureka on tho
The Pavson Silver Bend, Pavilion com
pany has arranged to run another popu
lar excursion from tho Tlntlc district on
tho lGth. It has been some time slnc ono
of these excursions was run. and a largo
crowd Is expected here.
Clerk Pccry of tho Schoool board has
completed the school census for this year,
and reglstorcd 745 pupils. ."AS of whom wero
girls and GTS boys,
A match game of ball has been arranged
to bo played on tho 2tth between tho mar
ried and slnglo men, of Payson for a purse.
About twcnty-Ilvo accompanied tho band
to Costilla on Its oxcurslon last night, and
a good time Is reported
Marcellus Smith, a promising young
violinist of Payson, Is In Snlt Lake, hav
ing engaged to tako Instructions on the
violin from Prof Pederson.
Samuel Stark and family, station agent
of the S. P.. L. A. & S- L. route at Amer
ican Fork, is In Payson todny.
Fred Ott, who has been on a mission
in Germany tho last thro years, returned
A number attended tho Old Folks' re
union at Spanish Fork Friday. .
FIfKen nif-n left hero this week for
Evnnstou, Wyo., to work on tho Chain
bers estate ranches.
Daniel Stnrk, ono of lae oldest resi
dents, who ha-s been confined to his bed
for several wei;ks with kidney trouble, Is
able to bo out.
Tho wife and daughter of William Per
slha have arrived from Germany, and will
make their home In Payson.
John Marduo. who came with his family
from Eureka a few years ago, died laBt
night. He was about PO years of age. and
leaves a wife and several children.
Mr, and Mrs J. D. Wlmmor are visiting
In .Bjrovo with Sheriff and Mrs. David
Mrs. C. W. Spalding has returned to
Pavson after on oxtended visit In Salt
Lake with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
G Wlmmer, and lator a trip to tho world's
fair at St. Louis.
John Kinder, who had his head badly
spilt at one of the mines In Eureka last
Wednesday, has not been brought down
from the mining camp yet on account of
his nervous condition.
HORSE SHOE OPERATIONS
WILL BE RESUMED
Special to The Tribune.
MODENA. L'tah, July 1S.-G Pray
Smith of Fay returnod from Salt Lake
City yesterday accompanied by by IL H.
Hunt, president of the Mountnln View
Mining company, owning tho Llttlo Back
and other properties at Fay.
It is claimed that some satisfactory ar
rangement was reached by Mr. Smith
with A W. McCune, by which he can go
ahead with operations In the Horac Shoo
C. C Miller, superintendent of the LlCtlo
Back mlno at Fay, returned from Salt
Lake City yesterday enrouto to the mlno.
He received ihe returns from the 60,000
pounds of gold ore shipped to the sampler
at Mhrray a fow days ago and which was
fully up to expectations. The shipment
was expected to go W per ten. and ex
ceeded that figure a trifle, much to Mr.
The news of Col, E F. Frcndentahl's
appointment ns manager of the Majestic
company's properties In Beaver county Is
giving much satisfaction to his friends,
who know his Integrity. Col, Frcndonthal
can be relied upon to give tho properties
of the Majestic tho development they require.
HAVE A HGHT
Special to Tho Tribune.
PARJC CITY, Utah. July lS.-Lce He, a
Chinaman employed by tho Kelth-Kearns
boarding-house, was arrested last night by
Sheriff Malr upon a ehargo of highway
robbery committed upou a follow China
man, Sing Lung. It seems that Leo Ho
and Lung got Into some difficulty over a
debt and had Boveral dlsputotj at the mln?.
To prevent trouble tho steward there dis
charged Lung, and things went well until
last night, when Lo Ho came down from
the mlno for a short visit In town. When
he went to Chinatown he met Lung and
demanded the money which ho claims was
due him Lung refused and Lec Ho
struck Lung on the head with some blunt
Instrument, presumably "knuckles,"
knocking him down and Inflicting a cut
over his eye.
AVhcn Lung was down Lcc Ho took his
money from him.
The arrest wao made and this morning
a bond of $100 was furnished and Leo Ho
County Attorney Callls -will bo up from
Coalville Tuesday and a preliminary hear
ing will bo given the defendant.
Henry Sprlggs was on tho incoming
train this morning. t
The work of onlarglng tho building at
the ICearns-Kelth mill was begun yentor
day. Tho new boilers are In place and
over these a building will bo erected. G.
F. Hitchcock has ehargo of the work.
J. W. N. Sonncdeckor, superintendent
and manager of the Silver Bell mine In I
Thayne's canyon, with a party of Eaatern
capitalists, came to Park this morning
and went up to inepect tho property.
Henry Carey returned today from an ex
tended Eastern visit.
Tho Brighton stage Is now loaded to ca
pacity every day with Salt Lake visitors
to tho popular Bummer rfsort.
$50 LICENSE CAUSES j
POOLROOMS TO CLOSE j
Speolal to The Tribune.
AMERICAN FORK, July 1S.-A11 tho
pool and billiard halls In Amorloan Fork
were closed yesterday, owing to the fact
that tho ownors would not pay a license
of JjO pr table. Tills llconao W a inrt o;
a now ordinance, which has Just gonu into
effect. The number of tables affected Is
ten. This MOO would greatly enhanoe tho
trcaoury of American Fork City.
The parents of Goorgo Elsraoro, who It
woj thought had. bocn killed by an Idaho
southbound train, rccelvod a letter from
him, saying thnt alter sending his trunk
ho decided to stay for a short tlmu longer.
Milton H. Ingersoll came homo last
evening from Hobur, whore ho spent the
last two months In connection with his
Born To the wife of F. M. Houston a
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Kelley. formerly of
American Fork, came hero last evening to
spend ten dnys with Mr, Kcllcy's parents
and other relatives.
The American Fork basketball playors.
who were defoated In Spanish Fork Frl
dav nftcrnoon by tho Spanish Fork girls,
feel thankful for the hospitable trontment
which they received at tho handB of the
Mrs. Thomas Thornton, formerly of
American Fork and lator of Idaho, camo
down last ovcnlng to make a short stay
with friends and relative:!.
Owing to Ploneor day falling on tho
regular Sunday set apart for tho home
missionaries of tho Alplno stake, they
have all been Instructed to devote their
addresses entirely to tho occnslon.
Mrs. William Armstrong camo home
last evening from a month's cojourn In
Wlllard Shipley has In course of con
struction a modern dwelling houso on
First East and Second North,
Mr, and Mrs. Charles IT. Thomas of Salt
Lake, who have boon spending a vacation
here with friends and relatives, returned
homo this evening.
ONTARIO NO. 3 SOON TO
BE IN WORKING ORDER
Special to The Tribune.
PARK CITY, July IS. Things at tho
Ontario No, 3 are again benlnnlng to aa
s'.une ohnpe, and result from the great
ts-slc of rebuilding Hie hol&t. The hoisting
works, gallows frame, rnglno and gen
cr.M machinery nt D.?ly No. 2 wojv pro
cured by the Ontai:o companv, and are
now being transferred to the Ontario
Ji. order to avoid t lie necessity of han
dling the gallows Iran-" twle and ntull
Ing unnocecsary work, the frumc Is
brought piece at a time anil at once put
In position at Ontario No. "i. The ::i.iin
object now bpforc tliO?o having tho work
of reconstruction In haul in to got up
stir.m at No. 3 a nd . gel the pumps to
work en tho wnU'r In the shaft, which Is
now filled to tho :DCO foot level. The gal
lows framo bolng In position the tanks
will bo put to work, and with the pumps.
It will bo but a short time until the shnft
Is again clear of water. By the ond of
August It Is expected that everything will
be as It was before tho lire.
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Borcman returned
to the Park veatorday from an extended
Eastern tour, Mr. and Mrs Borcmnn
wero married In Ogdcn last month, and
slnco that tlmo have been traveling.
Workmen aro now employed In tearing
down tho old Morsac mill, citizens having
purchased different portions of the build
ing The large timbers can he used by
tho Ontario mine, both In timbering down
In tho mlno and In the construction of tho
now hoist. The flues are also to bo used
by the Ontario company. Tho people of
Park City will feel a great deal safer
when the mill Is down and out of the way.
ns there Is so much danger from fire
when no watchman Is employed
ROYAL WELCOME FOR ELKS
Cincinnati Has Arranged Elaborate
Programme for Them.
CINCINNATI. July 18. The grand
lodge convention and the reunion of all
Elks will convene here Tuesday, with
elaborate programmes for every day
this week. Sunday the local lodgo, In
detachments at the different depots, wae
busy escorting visitors to their respec
tive hotels. Three steamboats have
been chartered for excursions on tho
Ohio river. Many entertainments have
been arranged for visiting Elks.
The grand lodge will be opened Tues
day morning. Several matters of con
sequence to tho order are to be decided.
The most Interesting contests are for
the positions of grand exalted ruler and
grand secretary. For grand exalted
ruler there are thre3 candidates, Wil
liam J. O'Brien of Baltimore and Sam
uel H. Needp of Cleveland. For grand
secretary there are several candidates,
since George A. Reynolds of Saginaw
has announced that he will not be a
candidate for re-election.
The local arrangements are on the
most extensive scale over known for
any occasion here. Grand Exalted
Ruler Fanning says the reunion will
mark a new era in Elkdom.
Peace Negotiations Have Not Beon
Proposed, Hence Not Rejected.
ST. PETERSBURG. July IS. Tho Asso
ciated Press Is authoritatively informed
that since the outbreak of the war neither
i Russia nor Great Britain haB proposed
negotiations looking to tho settlement of
pending questions between tho two coun
ties, and that consequently the report
that Russia had rejected any overtures
by Great Britain In this direction is a
Tho Important fact, however, lias do
vclopod from the Investigations made by
tbo Associated Press, that prior to mo
outbreak of hostilities tentative negotia
tions for the adjustment of long-standing
differences between tho two countries had
actually begun, but when Great Britain's
ally became Involved In a war with Rus
sia, tho Impropriety of continuing the ne
gotiations wan rccognzed by both parties,
and by mutual agreement they wore ad
journed. Since that tlmo thero has been
no effort by either side to renew them.
Nevertheless It oooms beyond question
that tho diplomacy of both countries is
striving to pavo tho way toward an en
tente at the close of the war. In tho
mcanttmo such independent questions as
arlso (aro being adjudicated In the beat
of spirit, ns witnessed In the soallng cases
ond In Great Britain's gracious undertak
ing to act for Russia In tho protection of
tho seal fisheries of the Kommander is
lands In the Bering sea. Especially slnco
the arrival of Sir Charles Hardlnge, tlin
British Embassador, whose special mis
sion is believed to bo the cultivation of
better relations In view of un ultlmato
entonto tharo has been a noticeable
amelioration of anti-British sentiment In
Driving Japs Back.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 18. Under
dato of July 10. Llcut.-Gen. Sakharoff re
ports that tho Chasseuna arc driving back
the Japaneso advance posts southwest of
Slakhoton and cast of Kanchl.
Tho Japanese, the General says, have
reoccuplod Kochlnha. They aro still forti
fying tho passes botween Fonshul and
Tho Japaneeo near Llao Yang have
evacuated Sekoron and Yanllklri. Tho
country from Slaossyrla up to Slu pass is
frco from Japanese, but the pass Itself
Is occupied by a detachment of tho Jap
anese advanco guard.
Gen. Sakharoff reports several minor
encounter, with practically no casualties.
Hold Up Saloon
Waited for Placo to Open, and Then
Entered the Albany and
Threo masked men with formidable
guns entorod the Albany saloon nt 12:15
yesterday morning and succecdnd In
holding up tho place to tho tunc of $23
and a. gold watch worth JI0.
I O. B. Cooper, tho bartender, had Just
oponcd up and was counting tho money In
tho till. Jim Wolah was standing at tho
end- of tho bar when tho threo men en
tered. Ho tried to make a break for tho
door leading to the hotel which Is over
the saloon, whon the smallest of tho three
robbers got tho drop on him. He was then
pulled Into tho center of tho room and
searched. Only JO belonging to tho pro
prietor, James Hcgncy, was taken. The.
rest belonged to Mr. Cooper, as well as
the gold watch and chain. Tho other man
only loflt some small change.
The robbers did not attempt to bo rough,
although at one tlmo both tho victims
feared they would suffor violence. Tho
men differed In height, tho tallest being
about six feet. All wero masked. During
tho time tlieso woro Inside. It seems that
a fourth was watching outside, as one of
tho nlghtwatchmcn for the Rio Grando
railroad declared that about that time ho
saw a man standing outsldo tho saloon.
Some time previous ho had seen four men
sitting together In tho vicinity of tho
From the fact that tho guns carried
were, Bmall, it would seem that tho men
wero novices at tho game. "But you bet
they didn't look vory darned small at
tho time." says Jim Welsh. They tried
to get a ring from Mr. Cooper's finger,
but could not get It off, ,
As soon as tho hold-ups had gone tho
bartender woko up the proprietor, who
fired his gun to attract the attention of
the nlghtwatchman for the railroad. Soon
after the patrol wagon camo down from
tho police statldn. and Scrgt. Eddlngton
mado Investigations, but no trace of tho
robbers could be found.
Rons on the Rocks
Crnck Ship of Canadian Pacific Fleet,
Plying Prom Seattle to Van
VANCOUVER, B. C July IS. Tho
steamship Princess Victoria, from Seattle
and Victoria for Vancouver, ran on a
rock at Proopect point, at the entrance
of the harbor at 11 o'clock Sunday morn
ing. Two plates were stovo In on her
starboard side and two blades of her star
board Dropellcr were broken. The vessel
was brought to her dock and during tho
afternoon, although her pumps wore kept
going steadily, she sank two feet by tho
Officials of the Cnradian Pacific Navi
gation company explain the accident by
the fact thnt the vessel was travelling at
twenty knots against a swift (lowing tide,
when she suddenly took a sheer to star
board, shot off at a tangent straight Into
the rocks, and owing to her high speed
and the suddenness of the sheer, It was
absolutly Impossible to reverse the en
gines or put down tho helm hard enough
to port to counteract tho sheer. The
ship struck heavily, Just above the place
-vnoro tho Benver was wrecked. Tho
steamship Danube took here placo on tho
return trip to Victoria and Seattle this
The Princess Victoria is tho crack ship
of the Canadian Pacific licet. She had
been on tho run only a short time. It is
estimated that the repair work will oc
cupy a fortnight or more.
KIDNAPED THE JUDGE.
Strange Story With a Fishy Smell Is
Sout Out From Gotham.
NEW JLpRK. July IS. Judge Daniel
McKodnTa Now York lawyer, has dis
appeared and the police have been no
tllled by T. W. Darby, a friend and
business associate, that he wns kid
naped in lower Brondwny shortly be
fbrc noon on Friday last and is now be
ing hold for ransom.
Letters have been received from
Judge McKoon, Mr. Darby Bays, nak
lng that $5000 demanded for his release
be paid. According to these letters,
Judge McKoon, who Is 7G years old,
met three men who had arranged a
business appointment on Frlduy and
they took him to a house, the location
of which was unknown to him. where
lie was kept a prisoner. The letter he
wrote, he would throw out of a window
to a boy who was passing. Captain
Langan of the detective bureau said
today that Judgo McKoon sad sevoral
times before been reported to police
headquarters as missing and that each
time he had subsequently turned up
British Press Aroused.
LONDON, July 18. Almost without ex
ception the newspapers this morning, In
editorials or otherwise, comment upon the
Rupfdan volunteer licet steamers passing
tho Dardanelles, and tho Government Is
urged to tako action, especially for the
protection of their cemmerce in tho Red
sea and neighboring waters.
The Dally Telegraph, concluding an out
spoken protest, written with traces of
Governmental Inspiration, says.
"Thorc Is a limit to complalsanco when
neutral commerce under the British ting
Is molostcd In a way to which we havo
been for a century and a half unused. '"
Special dispatches from Berlin echo the
feeling of Irritation that exists in London.
Armies Always in Touch.
LONDON, July 18. Tho morning papers
have dispatches from correspondents at
Gen. Kurokl's headquarters which bring
tho situation In tho far East up to July KJ.
All of tho writers agreo In saying that
the slutatlon is unchanged, but that the
armies aro always In touch; that the Rus
sians are being strongly reinforced, nnd
thnt a battle may bo expected any day.
Slight skirmishes nro reported to havo t
ktn place on July 10.
GOES TO CHURCH
IN A LAUNCH
Takes Collection from
Colored Soy. j
Democratic Candidate Re
ceiving Much Attention
Kern and Shcohan Visit Judge Parker
Conference of Lenders Next
ESOPUS, N. T July IS. Judge
Parkor's second Sunday since his nom
ination was spent quietly. Ho had con
ferences with John W. Kern of In
dianapolis, who Is his guest, and with
W. F. Shcehan. and with Maurice Min
ton of Now York, who attended the
St. Louis convention and Is said to
have come to Rosemount on a politi
cal mission. Mr. Sheehan viBited
Rosemount Sunday afternoon for half
nn hour nnd later Judge Parker visited
Mr. Shcchan's home.
The question of who Is to bo chair
man of the National committee was
not considered Sunday. That question
will be discussed at tho conference of
leaders which is to tako place In New
Judgo Parker will not attend the
Did Not Refer to Tnggart.
Mr. Kern today said that he camo
from Indlnnnpolls on business to Al
bany, and It was at Senator Hill's sug
gestion that he visited Judge Parker,
whom he had known for nine years.
He and the Judge, he said, had talked
a good deal of politics but had not
talked of tho National committee
chairmanship. He had not come here,
he said. In the Interests of National
Committeeman Thomas Taggart of In
diana, nor to suggest to Judge Parker
who should be National chairman.
It was pointed out to Mr. Kern that
the newspapers had Intimated that
August Belmont was out of the race
for National chairman and thnt It
might be possible that Mr. fTaggnrt
would have charge of active work in
the West and Mr. Shcehan in the East.
Mr. Kern said nothing but nodded his
head in a contemplative way.
Judge Parker attended church serv
ice at Kingston Sunday morning, ac
companied by Mrs. Parker.
Went to Church in Launch.
The trip was made In Judge Parker's
launch Niobe. Many strangers were
in tho church attracted by the hope
of seeing the Presidential candidate,
and practically all stopped to shake
hands with him after the service. The
Parker party reached Rosemont at 2
o'clock, when lunch was served.
During the services a small colored
boy dropped a coin In the collection
plate passed b,y the Judge and left the
church as soon as the vestrymen hnd
taken the collection to the altar, grin
ning broadly as he went.
It Is said here, on what appears to
be good authority, thuc Judge Parker
has not Invited Tammany Leader
Charles F. Murphy to come to Rosemount.
BIKE RACES TOOK WELL.
Ogden Peoplo Were Excited Over the
OGDEN. July IS. Tho bike races at
Weber county fair grounds Sunday wero
a huge success. Nearly every rider from
the Salt Palace, accompanied by several
hundred excursionists, camo up from Salt
Lake at S o'clock and with about 2000
Ogdenltes mado up a hnndsomo crowd
that cheered the riders to the echo. Tho
success of the meet means that ihe Salt
Lakers will probably make another Jour
ney to the Junction City in a short time.
The feature of tho meet was the ten mllo
automobile race between Sam Snarman
and L. II. Murdoch.
Half-mile, Weber county amateurs
Pollock won, Sharman second, McCarthy
third, Chester fourth. Time, 11G.
One mllo. amateur handicap Chester
won, West second, Redman third, Wclscr
fourth, Ellsworth Gfth. Time. 2:21.
Haif-mllo professional, handicap Hol
listor won. Stover second. Palmer third,
Leland fourth Time, 10S.
Five-mile open, lap. nmatour, tandem
Redman brothers won, Carter and Wll-
Proper Food Put Him Right.
The proper experience of a physician
in his own case when worn and weak
from sickness and when needing nour
ishment tho worst way Is valuable:
"An attack of grip so severe It came
near making an end of me left my
stomach in such condition I could not
retain any ordinary food. I knew of
course Unit T must have food nourish
ment or I could never recover.
"I began to take four tcaspoonfuls of
Grape-Nuts and croam three times a
day and for two weeks this wns almost
my only food; It tasted so delicious
that I enjoyed It Immensely and my
stomach handled it perfectly from the
first mouthful. It was so nourishing
I was quickly built back to normal
health and strength.
"At the' present tlmo I am preparing
a paper for two medical Journals In
which I mention my own case and
speak particularly of Grape-Nuts,
great value ns food lo sustain life dur
ing serious attacks in which the stom
ach Is so deranged It cannot digest and
assimilate other foods.
"I am convinced thnt Grape-Nuts
more widely used by physicians will
save many lives that are otherwise lost
from luck of nourishment." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
Absolutely tho most perfect food In
the world. Trial of Orape-Nuts ten
There's a reason.
j-rook In pkg, for the little book "Tho
"Road to Wellvlllc."
World's Fair ixhlblt, space 103, Agri
cox second. Tat'.- and Elwood third. Tlmo.
12Flvc-mlln motor race-Earl Staley won.
j p. ounn second. Smith third. Time.
9!OnoJ mllo open. profcsslonal-Collolt
won, Williams second, &"vcnB
Hop por fourth. Holllstor fifth. Time. 2:1..
Ten-mllo automobile raco-Lco Murdoch
won, Sam Shannon second, 'lime. 13.-.
QUIET ON SAGAMORE HILL.
President, as Usual, Attonds Church,
and Entertains a Few Frionds.
OYSTER BAY, L. I.. July 18. This
was a particularly quiet day even for
a Sunday at Sagamore Hill. The Pres
ident received no visitors, although he
and Mrs. Roosevelt entertained two or
threo house guests, Including President
Nicholas Murray Butler of Columbia,
university. As usuol, the c,81"1
nnd members of his family attended
the morning service at Christ Episco
pal church. n .
Theodore Roosovclt, Jr.. the Presi
dent's eldest son, resumed Sunday tno
teaching oC a class of boys In Christ
church Sunday school. At thH
elusion of his school work tliHp
at Groton. Macs., when he returRi"
Oystfr Bay, he undertook thliEl(
of his own volition. Hfl
Held Up British ShipjSB!!
LONDON, July 18 A (llcpaljP
Aden to tho Daily Mall aaya hJKf
captain of tho British' steamer Ytf!'
reports that the Russian volunteer mH'L
er St. Petersburg signaled him to HSjfl
tiling ueroso the bows of his YejjH
July 15, whllo twenty miles off JtJK'
gnr. In tho Red sea, &
The Russians examined the mSk
tho Walpnra and declared that thilH
, hold the ship as a prize. Tho catiiHH
tested and was taken on board tK
Petersburg, where he gave the fiHL
ofllcers a guarantee that thorelP:
neither, arms nor ammunition on"boR '
Walpara destined for Japan ThsB" iki
was detained for four hours aud inB ff
allowed to proceed. lm
Tho captain confirms the report thHw
Peninsular & Oriental company P!
Mala lea was seized In the lcd.gMH?T
by tho St. Petersburg, on the jttobIWiiH
sho carried arms and munitions of
tho Japaneso Government. H
tm-o of Chus. H. Fletcher, and has been mm o under
personal supervision ibr over 30 years. Allow no orH
to deceive you in litis. Counterfeits, Imitations auKi
" Just-ns-trood" aro buc Experiments, .'ind endanger tlK
health of "Children Experience against Experiment. jK
What is CASTORIA S
Cnstoria is a harmless substitute fov Castor Oil, Par,
'iroric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. Ic is lcusjynt. lfKi
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor ether JarcotWgJ
substance. Its aso Is its guarantee. It destroys AVorrai
and allays VevcrLsluiess. It cures Eiarr::aja U2id Vjfu(i
Colic. It relieves Teething- Troubles, cures ConstipatlaKi
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regumtcs itiMrf
Stomach and Bowels, si vine; lion thy and. natural alceji.W
Tho Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
The Kind Yon Hare Always Bonn
Bgpj'S the Signature of JBL
!n Useot Over 30 Years, , .jK
THC C'UUK COMPANY. 7T MUBRAY 3THICT. NCWYOnKCmf. ' jMfli
l f came out of tbeWesl
6 5 penniless and has bulk up 2 National magazine? , n
f Do you know Joe Chappie the man who gained his knowledge of '3BHLi)
nature on the bumpers of freight trains ; trading an old gray horse for ME!;
fl printing press; a printer's devil at 12, an editor at 16, through all ptoMBs'
B social life up to an invited guest on presidential trains, and as special nHRo(
R scntative at the Coronation in Westminster Abbey? K
Presidents, Members of the Cabinet, Supreme Court Judges, DIploajBl
I? United States Senators, Congressmen and Governors know Joe Choppkt. IBfc.
i speak of his work and they write for his magazine when no other puSKfv
I tion on earth can entice them. 'Bi
It isn't because Chappie is brilliant lhat he has won. this national repuai
' r for himself and his magazine it's his quaint originality, his home-like, SKS?
i ,some good-nature that permeates all he writes. There's nothing publishdK&
j day like The National Magazine because there is no one just like Joe ChafH)
, Mnybe you don't Ucor.- Ji-e Chappie, lib publishers otter mi easy u-ay to Kti acatV KAf (
Send 12 TwoCent Stamps
vand for three months you can enjoy his comptlRj?
U'hW? i!l.f,i"1,l,.,i!,,,n t,'?,',lI',,"., Car.Ual.lntn Iho committer nrai of Coi-crttjuJlRj
i .1 .i 1 i '""i. I''lu l:""""tl ' of (lie ere .( ...en nnd women v have rumored J.w "urrjMK?..
1 f1 " ,1 lp 0'i V" K" "l0' '''"J Vvcr leniith nnd breadd. of thceullrecounrr.Mpta.Cc
Clunplo mlilreu U Ihe UmVd St.ilei ..f Amerlcn, tLi I
' leiJr inih! r v y".V l!ll73"e "fNiul.in.il llfo In all It j phn,ej such n you wnold l. 'P
a 1.."" revca,,"c vlvlJ snap t,M,u a,,J P,rt"' "' c"neac'fMy
5 neirTL'w?'', lr"'-liT,,,i,-S LVS CJWPP'.- 1'3 J"t one Ideof lt nltmell'tnei. ""tBfc?
J n"rly -:cO pixel In Hie National finely iiilntctl iuo encravliiL-i "orl s.l..ilt, Co
S 'nH,n,n IT f 10 :mtl,'.'dtatlc Senators Alll,..n, llani.a. Lodte, GIUvn. llHg;9
I lllmqii and ..tlier Imvf coiitrilmtoJ to ru.st number of Tho Nallnn,.! Maraifn?. 'JBR
S ncJ.npl)."ede ' Cme "'ere wlU Eren,cr "vemenla In The National thw It jfHJJ1 &
! Frv'luveJ'cWkV'inV11140'' SF"H,ner' ClaDp. Ifan.bmi.Rh. I'.itrtenkt, Procter: B
1 rrr. lAU 'ver, (.ocKrell, and score, ot olliermen tin nent In nnbllr nir Mr. K.
f lhATn . ' J'C fit"1 MkU stori t" wUI 1 e Pi,"le" 0 v m. earth-Arr.rkihb,,
mlrnj", IreUa lv .n7nlll".,lLU,en'' yi"Lr J-onr mSe., your couvlt.. nd Jf.'m
CommulfpclVle- KlS lovej'15 cMU.u6 n,",,1,lo'"'!,' "' vturo cf B
What Representative National Authorities Write Kl.fn
, "lftidye;irratoetr-uljrll:hr.il.,.. "I epnitder Tr- Nil-1 Pr?JllK4ft
I 7uMU.A.&ttfJtit$; ly-lfo?,' bl'"" PcrWtab .WW
1 scrlbers. You II be one somctime-but wc want ydu now. A? an extra inWB .
Joe Chappie will take ten subscribers;W'
with him to the West Indies ail ex-)MS
j pensespaid. You cari be one of themMjifJ
JL$iifch-s, montlr- ,S,?Kdi"Jvr twelve two-cent stamps for three JjH
tSraS Pn" Vl llscr,u"0'l niakw vou eligible. The require- pfP
ffltlffmir& to-day. tt ,lcw yc3r tclls t',e wlK,c s,tory- BBlOc
lii THG NATIOrVAi. ATAQAZINE, Boston (M