Newspaper Page Text
J . FRIDAY MOB'IXG, JTLT 29 maW
.g - rAGETwo xbds isaIiT JUakSj imBUHB: y 18Mr
I I ; Rfiiio the Minister's coachman slowed
i down, threw the bomb.
''A '" The explosion was lorrlnc and prac-
V; tlcally annihilated the woodwork of tho
.1 . Y.-irrlngo. Tho horses tore otf, dragging
; the axlf and the iront wheels. Tho ani-
I .Vmal6, though Infuriated by the wounds
I they had sustained, hnd not galloped
' '(1 fur before they fell with pools of blood
' li -;,nJcr lncn1,
V 'Tnll'.K. Threo Others Injured,
t ,1 The Minister's servant, who was uIho
,-bn -the carriage box. was badly wounded,
rtnrtd two officers who were driving by In
' a cab were Injured by Hying splinters.
'! ,lTiriie assassin himself was wounded In
. -one eye. He tool: to flight, but accord
,:...lng to the latest reports was overtaken
' I V. -i-ond Is now under arrest.
, ---"r "Passengers by the PcterhoC train bc-
,' -pan to arrive upon the scene. Among
' them wore the Duke and Duchess of
. -7" Oldenburg, who stopped their motor car
within a couple of paces of M. Von
I fl v Plehve's remains and were told by a
J " policeman the terrible tidings. They
i -i ""tverc- much affected,
j ;:' . . News Spread Quickly.
" i - The news of the tragedy spread like
, . - wildfire throughout tho city, causing
, ' consternation everywhere. Police re
serves were hurried to the scene from.
" 1 all parts of the city and the various
1 ! -.-departments were Instantly notified.
( , ' Itegardlng the Identity of the assassin
' - .and the caus of the crime, by some It Is
I .said that the act was that of a Finn,
I and by others that the murderer was a
, ',,; partisan of tho Zemstvos, the curtaJl-
!. njent of whose powers Is attributed to
J J " the dead Minister. Nothing, however,
I ; has been dellnltely established as yet.
X Czar Much Affected.
I' - . Tho Prefect of Police notified the Em-
" peror of the tragedy Immediately upon
) Its occurrence. The Emperor, who waa
i at the villa Alexandria at Peterhof. was
' : .-greatly affected by the news, coming as
.It did. on top of the bad tidings from
' tho eit of war. fears of International
1 v , complications and the strain incident
"- upon the hour's expectation of an event
, ; so close to the father's heart. The Em-
. peror almost broke down when ho was
' . ' . informed of the Minister's murder.
I Assassin's Act Condemned by Ail.
i 1 ' "Whatever may have been the motive
r for the crime, nothing but the utmost
: .'. indignation and condemnation of the
assassin's act is voiced anywhere.
Guarded by police the body remained
, In the street until the arrival of the ofll-
, 'i clal corresponding with an American
I 1 -- Coroner. Even In tho eaa? of most pow-
; .. ,' "jrful Minister of the empire tho law re-.-
'.I'niilren that this formality had to be
; observed before the remains could be
removed. ' x
After this official had viewed the body
It was placed In a carriage, covered by a
., robe, and was driven slowly to a little
Jellapel adjoining the railroad station,
" and then to the deceased man's magnl- 1
,'"' ficent town resldenco adjoining the Mln
- - lstry of the Interior.
' Passed Through. Mass of People,
j ... .The carnage, imrrounded by mounted
' gen-d'armes, passed through the
,', . ...crowded strootP, the sidewalks being a
solid mass of people. Even the cross
I ""'"Streets were black with spectators for
' blocks. Ah If by magic everybody In the
, ( ' city seemed to have suddenly become
,, ."aware that a frightful catastrophe hud
, occurred and to have hurried to the
"scene. As the carriage passed all heads
What Inquiry Reveals.
The first hurried Investigation of the
- -..-police seems to connect the crlmo with
-' the plot which was frustrated by the
i explosion at tho Hotel Dunord. April 33,
-In which Kasanoff, one of the consplra-
1T."'-PVS- waa killed by tne accidental ex
nlnulnn nf nil InfAI-tml mnnkln ...I.I..U
J .T' lhe- time. 11 was wild, -was intended for
. V6n Plehve. On that occasion r com-
' panlon of the conspirator who was
' -'.killed, escaped.
j: .-- "1 CauBcd by r Bomb.
t .'-. i . Owing to the frightful force of the ex-
-.plosion on that occasion, which com-
I, pletely wrecked two rooms, blowing the
, jj -.r?Wdy of lvasanorf almost to atoms, sev
' ' fl',rg hly head and arms from the trunk,
I ""heads of the police believe It 13 possible
that the explosive was Identical with
that usod in today's tragedy, which was
! scauced by a bomb or Infernal machlno
; - 'of similar power with that of tho former
, i . . plot, and that the perpetrator was the
, j - - man who escaped at that time.
. As further indications of the Identity
.-of the tragedy with tho Hotel Dunord
! 4 - 'afTair there were In each caae cxploelvo
. bullets In the bomb,
1 ' Six Men Implicated.
It ia rumored that b-Ix men are Im-
, . . plicated and that live of them fled into
a little hotel adjoining the scene of the
i ' assassination, only tho one who was
..! . wounded having been captured. Tho
i ( i hotel was surrounded by the police and
nil Its Inmates were arrested.
The wounded man, who Is said to be a
. -t t- Jew, was taken to the Alexander hospl
- tal, dazfd as to be unablo to speak
J i His condition was accounted for by
, the fact that ho took poison lmmcdl-
i : -Rtely afjer throwing the bomb,
j Th deceased man's carriage was bo-
,, - Ing followed by secret service men on
,' bicycles, but by a miracle not one of
; w... fhem was Injured.
( , " Explosion Terrible.
Hl "". The forco of the explosion wait so Ire-
i - -mondous that all tho wlihlows of a hotel
"1,.,VraclnS tho streot were blown In and
' i , ' ; even some of the large panes of War-
'I ....n,v station, a hundred steps away,
ii, wore shattered. Some of the drosky
i.i drivers at the cab stand In iront of the
I : " . station wero injured.
J i7 m According to a. later account the bomb
i '2 Jw.as thrown from a window of the War-
j J.w hotel. Von Plehve's head was torn
fl f I ..j'-, lh0 lower portion was completely
'i . .-ha tiered, but the upper part was un-
1 ! , ' ' v touched. There were only two consplr-
j i ,i; nlors. according to this version, one of
j 1 whom threw tho bomb from the wlu-
Hi 5 I i;i -,',Jrt.'-'?'w'fl!Uu then bolted. When captured
Hi ' ;! -- - .ahotnur bomb Is Eald to have been
J;"' v .lund In his pocket.
) " "' J' Holies o Tragedy.
H, ' 'if A- heap of debrln, a carriage, a por-
vi " -tlon of thft coAchumu's uniform, muta
i jit .'.v,5fld pitiable rollcH of the tragedy, were
ill -! -"till lying In Zambalanoky street, where
? -Jv..t)o crime was committed, when tho cor-
i ",i '" respondent of the Associated Press
' u r again returned to the pot thlH nftcr-
j .1. noon. For a block cither side of tho
! S .2'"treot was guarded by police and no one
i " iicas allowed to approach,
j ) 3 Even In tlte mldsi of the consternation
. ,kj produced by th tragedy everybody Is
' i talk.'ng of Von Plehve's probable uc-
i ,. Papers Issue Extras.
l;'ir" Von Plehvo'a nMalnntlon wn officially
' I S ' Miinounced at onco. and wan followed lm-
, j,l inOlittcly by the tosmmre of extra cdl-
1 1 1 j ,1 lions of the paper. Although they con-
' . ..'If lalnod only four linen rofenlnR to tho
' Irngedy. the newoboya wer fairly mobbed
1 I , p by tho crowds In the strcetx, bo eager
'i wf "'-r w'''ro n" tor 'IctallK of the crime. Intoiiao
'if! 'xcltemeut reigned cvrrj where. Only tho
1 . J'lU ' cj-sasifllnution of the Emperor could huvo
. created more of a sensation, tin next to
hl Majesty himself Von Plehvs waB ro-
1 j jll corded an the most powerful ptraunality
) jy In tho Hutu Ian Govci-nincnt.
" 11 IrnimplrcB that Von Plehve was on
i jj v"....!''1 way to Kraanoye SpIo, sixteen miles
, 5 ..fouihwcst of SL Petcreburg, whom tho
in -if 'Grand Bake Vladimir's blrthdny wnh to
' ' elcbratod. 'Tho Emperor Us mill at
) tho Petorhof palace. Vrlicn the nows was
; , i received nil the fextlvllies of tho day. were,
mL. 1 1
of cburco. countermanded, and Instead a
requiem service was held. pii1Vo
When the .remnlna of A on PJ ono
reached hli rwldcnce a rnqulem maSB was
celebrated, and tho two
celebrated dally Until the funeral service
News Broken to Wife.
The newji was broken to the Minister's
wife- at Kyblnsk. on the Volga, while
on her way to (heir country neat with
their ton. who Is 37 years old. A dauB"
ter Is married to M. Voutch, an otllcial
uttachod to the Council of Ministers,
who was the sole relative of Von Plehve
able to attend the Jim reoulcm mats
for the repops of his pouI.
Von Plehve saw his son and wife on
lot't night and then drove to the resi
dence of Gen. Bogdancvlteh, an old
friend and asiocIutc, with whom he re
mained until a lato hour. The Minister
appeared to be pre-occuplcd, and txmc
of the guests asked him If he had re
ceived any more threatening loiters and
remonstrated with him for going about
unprotected. Curiously. M. Von Plehve
Aware of Hin Own Danger.
"I am safe enough every day In tho
week fxcept on Thursday. No one
knows of my movements beforehand ex
cept on that day. when - everybody
knowi) I go to present my weekly report
to the Emperor."
The assassin was dressed In the uni
form of a Warsaw railway guard. He
Is comparatively young.
The cyclists escorting tho Minister's
carriage were powerless to prevent the
bomb being thrown. Tho Warsaw hotel
whence, according to one report, the
bomb was said to have been launched,
wtands at the corner of Zabalaneky
Htroet and a road bordering on tho
Obvodny, or circular canal. Being near
the depotn It Is almost exclusively pa
tronized by railroad men. It developed
later In the day, however, that the bomb
was not thrown from a window of the.
hotel, as alleged In this version of the
The nssassln way wounded In the ab
domen by u apllnter, nccewsltatlng an
Sketch of Dead Man's Career.
Von Plehve was appointed Minister
of tho Interior April IS, 1D02. succeed
ing M. Slplngufhc, who was assassinat
ed April 10, 1002, by a student named
Balmashoff. Ho had formerly been di
rector of the Department of Police,
which position he practically assumed
of his own accord, when In chargo of
the department of political prosecu
tions, owing to the Incompetency of the
official who was in charge of the police
when Emperor Alexander II. was
killed, March 13, ISSl.
M. Von Plehve conducted the prose
cution of the regicides and afterward
reorganized the police. From that time
on the power of M. Von Plehve in
creased until It became only second In
Importance to that of tho Emperor.
Several "plots to assassinate the Minis
ter have, according to reports, been dis
covered during the last two years,
which period has been marked by
strong political rivalry between the In
terior Minister and the former Minister
of Flnanme, M. Wltte, now president
of the committee of Ministers. '
Opposed by High. Classes.
M. Von Plehve was not a scholar, but
from his youth he had been brought up
In official circles and he u slowly but
surely pushed himself ahead. Before
the Emperor called M. Von Plehve to
tnke the portfolio of Minister of the In
terior he hnd already spent about forty
years In official work, and at the time
of his death he wrh about GG years old.
The educated youths of Russia are said
to havo been bitterly opposed to M.
Von Plehve owing. It has been claimed,
to his turning on hl6 own people, and
io inc urasiic cnanges wnicn ne inau
gurated or advocated. He is said to
have regarded the common people as
cither dangerous criminals to bo re
pressed, or ns innocents to be ignored.
Polish Blood in Veins.
M. Von Plehve waB largely of. Polish
blood. He was regarded ns Iri many
wayo being tho power1 behind tho
throne and was dreaded on account of
his control of the third (secret) section
of police and also owing to the fact
that ho controlled the press of Russia
through the censors, who, It has been
understood, did M. Von Plehve's bid
ding without question.
The deceased Minister was laborious
In the extreme, but had no trace of
brilliancy and was an Indlffarent con
versationalist. He was, .howevor, fond
of music and Avas accustomed io read
many French novels during his leisure
In 'May, 1003,-M. Von Plehve was ap
pointed president of tho Imperial commission-
appointed to carry out the Em
peror's reform decree.
Massacre at Klshlneff.
What part, if any. M. Von Plehve ac
tually played In the Klohlneff massa
cres will probably never bo known, but
his enemies have claimed' that ho had
full knowledge of the events loading
thereto through his political friend and
agent, Ksoushevan; known ns tho most
extreme anti-Semite in Russia and pro
prietor of the Bcssarabctz, a newspaper
It should be added that the allega
tions made against M. Von Plehve have
never been proved to be founded on fact
and In view of tho Emperor's Inquiry
Into the matter and Uio fact that Von
Plehve retained the Emperor's confi
dence. It Is only Just to assume that tho
charges were unfounded.
His Last Great Work.
The last great public work of Von
Plehve. so Jar as known, was the draft
ing of the peasant code, early this year.
This Is a scheme for peasant reform,
ordered by the Emperor In his recent
On June- 13 of this year It was an
nounced from St. Petersburg that the
council of empire had approved M. Von
Plehve's decree for the repeal of the law
under which .Town were forblddc-n to re
side within thirty-two miles of tho fron
tier. This measure has been npproved
by the Emperor.
DIPLOMATS AKE NOT SURPRISED
Washington Circles Not Astonished
ftt tho Murder.
WASHINGTON, July 2S.-Tho Hm offi
cial word received here of the tragedy at
St. Petersburg cumo In a short cablegram
received nt the State department from
Spencer Eddy, the churgcof tho American
embassy in the absence from that cnpluil
of Embassador McConnlck. The mcssugo
read: "The Minister of tho Interior was
u.HnnsHluatod at 10 o'clock thin morning."
The cablegram was promptly forwarded
by Acting Secretary Aden to Secretary
Hay. ut Newbury. N. H., and u proper ox
presBlon of condolence will bo directed
through Mr. Eddy.
AlthouKh tho uesasMnntlon Is deoply de
ploret' here, It cannot be snld that It has
c-iuued much surprlso In tho circles hero
hist Informed ua to tho conditions In St.
Peteruburg. Mr. I'lohve wrh regarded aa
a reactionist, and was particularly severe
In hi treatment of tho radical element In
Russian politics. He was able to enforce
Mh policies through his absolute control
of the secret service and police. His life
In comwnuence. has often been thrnaienod'
Tills cablegram Iirb renohed tho Suto
department from Consnl-Gcncral Watts
of St. Poteraburp: y
"l'lchvo.aj!MU!nnatcd thin, morning. Oth
er also killed and wounded. Bomb cx
plOBlon. No disturbance."
FOR THE FOURTH
Elders Once More Go
Superior Hitting Ability fer
the Visiters Wins Them
Vain Rally by tho Mormons in the
Ninth Inning Feature of
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of tho Clubs.
P. W. L. P.C.
Spokane TS -U5 32 .5M
Bolso 70 -13 30 .544
Butto 7t5 ! -10 .470
Salt Lake 77 CO 47 .300
Salt Lake 3. Butto 4.
Spokanp 7, Boise S.
Butte ut Salt Lake.
Bolso nt Spokane.
For tho fourth consecutive time this
week Clark's Elders bowed their heads
In defeat at Walker's ball park yesterday
afternoon, Wllmot's Miners being the vic
tors. Superior hitting ability won the
game for the bunch from Smokelown.
Tozer and Drlnkwator had about an even
break, but tho Minors were there with
tho willow and consequently finished first.
A vain rally by tho Mormons in the
ninth Inning was tho feature of tho con
test. With two men gone, tho Elders
busied themselves and forced in a tolly.
One more was needed to tic tho score,
but tho locale foil short. Muller was
nipped at second and tho Incident was
c Fielding Is Brushy.
Tho tickling of both teams was brushy In
spota, each sldo committing three mis
demeanors. Tozer wan touched up an
even dozen times, whllo Drlnkwator Is
charged with thirteen. Only ono man re
ceived transportation during tho entlra
Capt. Fred Clark of tho Suit Lake team
was tho recipient of a handsonv bouquet
of sweet pens when he came to oat in tho
third Inning. Accompanying tho lloral
oeffring was a card upon which was. writ
ten: "To the members of the Salt Lako
baseball team from the little fans who
occupy tho front soata In tho grand
stand." "Dad" showed his appreciation
by lining out a safo one Immediately after
Sixth. Inning Tells Story.
Until the sixth Inning the visitors had
nothing but ciphers on their side of the
score board. Then Bert Delmas got sand
In his eyes and permitted a couple to pans
him. allowing Shaffor and Elsoy to got
down. A sacrifice and a single brought In
one run. In the followlmr session the
Minora grouped wallops and scored twlco.
Four safo ones were secured at this time.
Again In the last Inning Butto chalked up
one. Lally hit for two sacks and scored
a moment lated on a fierce awlpo by "Sun
ny Jim" Shaffer.
Four ilngles and an error by Swindells
notted the Saints ono In the third chapter.
After this Drlnkwator kept his hits scat
tered and nil wua qulot until tho ninth.
Tozer wont to llrst on an error. Muller
singled and a moment later started to
ileal pecond. An effort was made to run
him down between bases. Just what Mul
ler wanted. Tozer camo homo meanwhile
and Muller finally evaded his pursuers and
reached first bao In safety
Only ono run was needed to tie ths
score and tho fans were fast becoming
excited. Clark singled, advancing Muller
to socoiul "Frltzy overran tho bag and
before ho could return was put out. Fol
lowing la the official score:
A.B, R. H. T.O. A. E.
Ward. 2b 5 1 1 0 0 0
Runklc. ss 5 110 4 1
Lolly. If 5 1 3 0 1 0
Sharfcr. lb 5 1 3 10 0 0
Elsoy, 3b 5 0 0 0 1 0
McIIalo. cf 3 0 0 3 1 0
Bandelln. rf I 0 0 3 1 0
Swindells, c 4 0 3 5 0 1
Drlnkwator, p 4 0 10 2 1
Totals 40 4 12 27 11 1
A.B. R. II . P.O. A. E.
Muller, If 4 1 2 0 0
ClRrk. lb 4. 0 3 10 1 0
Wcrid, 3b 4 0 1 2 1 0
Glmlln. cf 1 0 0 2 0 0
Hausen, c 4 0 0 4 0 0
Ferrln, rf 1 0 0 2 1 0
Delmas. 2b 4 0 2 12 2
Bruyette, 83 3 110 1 l
Tozer, p 4 1 2 0 5 0
Totals 35 3 13 27 11 3
Score by Innings
Butto 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 1-4
Salt Lake 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1-3
Summary Earned runs. Butto 3. Salt
Lako 1; oaorlflco hits. McHale, Muller,
Clark. Bruyette; stolen bases, Weed,
Hauscn, Bruyette, Tozer; left on banes.
Butto 10. Salt Lako 0; bases on balls, off
Tozer 1; two-base hits, Lally, Shaffer.
Swindells; double plays. Ferrln to Clark,
Runklo to Shaffer; struck out. by Tozer 3,
bv Drlnkwator 1. Time of Rhrac, 2:05. Um
pire Davis. Attendance. 2u0.
i Standing of tho Clubs.
I'. W. L.- P.C.
BotOU SI &3 31 ,U31
New York SO 42 31 .tn.3
Chicago S7 CI 34 .IM
Philadelphia 32 45 37 .r-31
Detroit &1 43 3. .531
Clevoland 70 II :ts .319
St. Louis ....75 31 41 .153
Washington Si 17 61 ,'ao
New Tork-St, Louis postponed; rain.
Philadelphia, 4: Detroit, 0.
Cleveland at Washington.
Detroit at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Boston.
Philadelphia, 4; Detroit, 0.
PHILADELPHIA, July 23. Detroit suf
fered a Bhut-out today at tho hands of
Henley. Attendance, S1C0. Score:
A R. H. 13.
Detroit 000 Of") (- 0 2 2
Philadelphia COO 210 01 4 11 0
Botterlis Kltson and Drill; Henley and
Standing of tho Clubs.
p. w. u r.c
New I'ork S2 rS 21 .707
ChbftgO S8 02 31 .G2
Pittsburg 77 40 31 .W7
Cincinnati 87 62 ft". .K-0
St. Louis 73 39 40 .41l
Brooklyn ; 77 32 1.1 .416
ririftou 01 31 00 .340
Philadelphia Si 23 Ul .'Hi
Brooklyn-New York postponed; rain.
Boston 1, Philadelphia 7; first pflme.
Boston 4. Philadelphia 0; second game.
Chicago S, Cincinnati 2.
PllUiburg-St. Louis postponed; rain.
Now York at Brooklyn, double-header.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
St. Louis -at Pittsburg. -Philadelphia
Chicago, 8; Cincinnati, 2.
CinCAGO. July 2S. Long hitting by
both tcHmh win tho feature of tho day's
gami. Chicago easily won by bunching
theirs, whllo Brlggs kept his well scat
tered. Attendance, 3W. Scoro:
R. II. E.
Chicago 001 403 0)-S 11 0
Cincinnati CvO 000 Oil 2 0 2
BatterloH BrlKKs and Kllng; Kcllum,
Pcltz and Schlel.
Throo-bitso hits, Tinker. Woodruff;
homo run, Tinker; atruck out, by Brlgj?,
2, by Kelliim 3; base on balls, off Brlggs
2, off IvOlluin 1. Umpire, Johnstone.
Even Break at Boston.
BOSTON, July 23. Boston and Philadel
phia broke even In a double-header todaw
Attendance, 2500. Score:
It. II. E.
Philadelphia Ml 033 (. 7 9 0
Boston 100 000 000 1 5 3
Batteries Kraser and Both; McNichols
and Moran; two-baso hits. Wolvorton,
Tonnny; banes on balls, off McNichols 7;
umpires, Carpenter and Moran.
K. II. E.
Boston 000 000 Or C 1
Philadelphia. 000 000 0-0 3 0
Butteries Fisher and Noedham; Corrl
don and Roth; homo run, Abbatchlo;
banes on balls, off Corridon 5, of Fisher 2;
struck out. by Corridon 2, by Flshor 1;
umplns. Moran and Carpenter.
Sioux City, O; Denver, 2.
SIOUX CITY. la.. July 25. Sioux City
today was shut out by Denvor in an ex
cellent game. Hutcliliinon, a now ncqulsl
i tlon, played third bane for Sioux City.
R. H. E.
Sioux City 070 (00 000 0 4 3
Denver 011 000 000 2 7 0
Batteries Cadwallader and Kelly, Vol
lendorf and Lucla.
Omaha, 10; St. Joseph, 0.
OMAHA, July 2S. Despite flvo errors
by tho homo team, Quick prevented tho
visitors from scoring by holding them
down to two hIG llodson was hit safely
fourteen times. Score:
R. H. E.
Omaha 020 201 230 10 11 6
St. Joseph 000 0C0 000 0 0 5 2
Batteries Quick and Frecsc; Hodson
Des Moines, 3; Colorado Springs, 9.
DES MOiNES. In.. July 28 -Des Moines
was boatcn in the last two Innings by a
batting rally. Stlllmau, the ooIIckc pitch
er, was landed on for fourteen hlto. the
most at any one time that he has allowed
thus far. Score:
R. II. E.
Des Moines 101 000 100-3 a 3
Colorado Springs 00) 101 025-D 11 3
BatterlcB Stlllman and Towne. Thorn
ton and Baerwnld,
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Senttlo, 4; Snn Francisco, 1.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 23.-Barber op
posed his former comrades today nd put
forth every effort to win, but Shields was
also on his mcttlo and pitched a. superior
game. It was a light hitting contest, with
tho visitors putting up better floldlnc than
tho locals. Score:
R. II. E.
Seattle 010 001 Oft!--4 7 1
San Franelaco 000 000 10O 1 3 5
Batteries Shields and Wllaon, Barber
Tacoinn, 3; Portland, 2.
TACO.MA. Wash.. July 23. Tho cham
pions fought Portland eleven Innings to
day before winning out on a baso on balls
and hits by FlUgerald and Doyle. The
pitching honors were even, both being
effective when hits meant runs. Score:
R. H. E.
Tacoma 0M 001 000 ll- 10 1
Portland 000 OOo 010 102 9 3
Batterlca Fitzgerald and Hogan. Hnst
ings and Shea. Umpires McDonald and
Los Angolcs, 7; Oakland, 4,
LOS ANGELES. July 2.!. Grav waft
touched up for hits whon thov were
needed to score, whllo Buchanan was
steady when men were on bases. This ac
counts for the defeat of the locals. There
wcro many siwctacular plays bv the Hold
ers or both sides. Bernard mude the- most
astonishing catch of a line drivo ever
seen on tho local grounds. Eager, after a
long run for a foul, crashed Into tho grand
stand and was knocked senseless for sec
era 1 minutes. Ho clung to tho ball, how-
cy,r-unnil X'W,10 ,rc'nel coneclousncsa
still held It In his hands. Score:
Loft Angeles 000 101 0013 T E3
Oakland 200 001 001-1 S 3
Batteries Gray and Eager; Buchanan
At Toledo Toledo S. LoulnvlMe 0.
At Kansas Clty-iFirut Ramo; Kansas
City 0. Minneapolis 3. Second gamo: Kan
sas City 2, Minneapolis 0.
At Indlanapollo Indianapolis 2; Colum
At Milwaukee Milwaukee S, St. Paul C
CHICAGO. July 2S.-Hawthorno aura
Flret race, flvo furlongs Tom Shelly
won, Ethel Day sacond, Waddell II. third.
Second race, seven furloncn. Orfeo won.
Watermelon second, BUI Masslo third
Time. 1:80 2-:.
Third race, Competition stakes, live and
a half furlonys Kurtsman won. Mies Inez
nccond, John Smulskl third. Time, 1:101-5.
Fourtli race, mile Applo won, Sweetie
aecond, Wcnrlck third. Time, 1;I2 2-G
Fifth race, mile and a quarter MaJ.
Mansir won, Rosamond eccond, Valeat
third. Time, 2:11.
Sixth race, six furlongs Ida Davis won,
Mr. Farnura second, Soufrlcrcr third.
Time. 1:15 3-5.
Grand Circuit Races.
DETROIT, July K.-Grand Circuit sum
2:17 pace, puree J2000. three In live heats
Bob IIuxliis won threo straight heats In
2:104. 2:0rn. 2:Wi. John Burns. Gypsey
Girl. Hal Frodda, Ashrose, Glad Belle,
Vernon ami Bonnlo Treasuro ulno started
2:21 pace. Chamber of Conuncrco coiw
eolation, purso J10CO. two In three heats
Angus Pointer won two Ktralght heats In
2:25 trot, purse J1M0, three In llvo heats
Tota. won throe stralcht houts In 2:13Vi.
2:13!4; 2:1P4. Ullw. Silver Oro, Kutuoryn
R.. Silvester. Florcat and Mary Scott also
2:03 puce, puriw $1500, two In throo heats
Frank. Yoakum won two straight heats
In 2:05. 2:M.i. Frank Yoakum. Joo
Pointer, Little Squaw and Lucanla otarlod.
Took an Early lead
and Held II.
Featura of the Game Was
the Home Run of
Both Teams Wore "Full of Ginger,
and Gamo Was Full of
Special to The Tribune.
SPOKANE. Wash.. July 2S. Both teams
wero full of ginger today and the camo
wus full of excitement from beglnnlns to
end. Bolso took tho lead In the first In
ning and held It to tho finish, with tho In
dians Just bringing up tho ronr all tho
way through. It- looked llko Spokane's
gamo In the ninth. She needed three runs
to get tho game and almost got them.
Rockenflcld got first on an error at sec
ond base, which mado O'Conncl langry.
Frary landed a nico ono for two bags,
and Rocklo got to third, and Howlott,
who had taken Rcllly's plnco when he
went out of the game for wlcklng. sent a
long drive Into right field, which brought
tho two runners In. Howlett tried to get
second on the hit. but wont out. This
shattered the hopes of tho fans, as Hol
land ficw out to left.
Hosg pitched stoudy ball for tho In
dians with the exception of the third In
ning, when McCloskey's men touched him
up for four runs. It was a disastrous In
ning for tho Indians, and tho runs were
due mostly to their own fault. Hogg
walkod Starkells. and Buck Weaver
bunted a slow ono to Hogff. who was In a
hurry and threw wild. Tho samo thing
occurred with Kellackey up, only that
Ferris and Rocn.cnileld were In the play
Instead of Hogg and Holland. Marshall
was responsible for tho run-getting In tho
third. It was tho only hit ne got during
the game, but It was enough to square
him for all tlmo to come. Ho got a nice
one from Hogg right whoro ho wanted It
and put the ephero over tho left field
fence, Hcorlng himself and Weavrr. Hogg
Tns careful wiih Marshall after this pro
ceeding Marshall was more fortunate in
Lrlnging In a run than Stanley, who also
struck one over the left field fence. The
feature' of the game was a homo run by
Marshall. ' The score:
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Ferris, ss 4 0 0 1 3 2
Carney, rf. 5 a 3 2 0 0
Rockenflold, 2b 3 2 2 1 4 0
Frnry. If 3 1 2 1 0 0
Rellley. 3b 2 0 12 0 1
Holland, lb 5 0 0 12 0 1
Murdoclc. cf. 3 0,0 1 0 0
Stanley, c 1 Le,,,7,,0 0
Hogg. p. 4 1 1 0 2 Q.
Howlett, 3b 0 1 -1 0 1 0
Totals ....155 "7 12 27 10 1
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Weaver, cf. 2 S 1 1 0 0
Kollackoy, lb I 1 1 -
Marshall, rf S I 1 0 0 0
O'Connell. 2b. ........ 4 2 1-421
Houtz, If 0 0 2 2 20
Hammond. 3b 4 0 12 10
Honeon, c A. 0 1 S 0 0
Babbitt, ss 4 0 0 1 1 0
Starkells. p. 1 1 1 1 5 5
Thompson,"-!) 2 0' 0 1 0
Totals ,...3G T 0 27 13 2
Score by Innings
Spokane 0 1 2 1 0 0 1 0 2-,
Bolso 1 0 4 0 1 0 0 0 2-8
Summary Earned runs, Spokane 5,
Bolso 1; homo runs, Stanley. Marshall;
threc-boso hlte. Hogg. Kelluckey: two
baeo hits, Rockenfield. Weaver; sacrlfico
hits. Weaver 2. Kollaekcy. Hammond.
Ferris. Rockenflold. Rellley: stolen bases.
O'Connell. Rockenlleld 2; struck out. by
Hogg 7. by Starkells 2; by Thompson 3;
loft on bases. Spokane G, Boise 4; .wild
pitch, Hogg; paraed balls. Stanley 2. time,
2:00; umpire, Ward. Attendance. ECO.
Milwaukee Franchise Sold.
COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo., July 2S.
Tho Milwaukee baseball franchlso In tho
Wcfttcrn league has been purchased by
D. J. Dlnkolsteln of this city for JCO.Oon.
Tho franchise Is held In Pueblo, which
next soison will have a regularly organ
ized team in the Western league circuit.
Dlnkolstoin Is organizing the Pueblo Ath
letic association, of which he will be president.
At St. Louis Fair Grounds.
ST. LOUIS, July 28. Fair grounds sum
First race, five furlongs, soiling Omd J
won; Leila Hunter, second; Bossle Brans
flold. third. Time, 1-.05W.
Second raoi, six furlongs, selling
Whiskers won; Mlndora, second; Crcser
ton. third. Tlmo. 1:18.
Third race, five fur lonprs Fruit won;
Plcturo Hate, second; Monaco Maid,
third. Time. 1:13.
Fourth raco, mllo and three-eighths
Ello won; Boaster, second; Goo Goo.
third. Time, 2:27.
Fifth raco, flvo furlongu. selling My
Eleanor won; Renaissance, sscond;
Franco, third. Time, 1:05.
Sixth race, mile and a furlonc Bagoo
won; Athena, second; Hook So Oka.
third. Time, l:19t.
Special to Tho Tribune.
CHICAGO. July 2 Hawthorr.e entries
Flrat race, six furlongs, selling
Shipping Port .... SSAntoloo Ill
Allle Vlrgle 102 Lulu Marr 93
Royal PIrato 102 Billy Bashaw . .102
Mcmnon 101 Commander 104
St. Cuthbort 101 Mary McCafferty.107
Longmoro 107 Harney 107
Nolllc Waddell ...ICo Hudson - loo
Scond race, handicap steeplechase
KJngalong 123 Donaml 134
Swet Jane 135 Cork 1J5
Weird 137 Nitrate ..us
Golden Way H7Trcnct tho Merc. 150
Hnndvlce 163CreolIn 15s
Third race, five and a half furlongs
Green Gown 108 Moorish Damuel.-IOi
Dlxollc 10 Kdrodun lie
Al Casey ItoMlcdiaul Byrnes ..loc
Happy Jack 105 Alton Avon 10S
The Mint 115
Fourth race, one mile and eoventy yard,
Leila (O Atlantic 93
Soufrlere KlMj Rcln.i ..
Gllfaln Rummer II. ..""lOl
Federal 10 Bon Chajico 107
Birch Broom ....107 Port Royal .. , ic
Fifth race, six furloriK. selling
My Alleo Trornpeuse f,
Magio FlUte SOAlma Dufoiir .... S9
SJambock M H. L. Frnnk .... 101
Enverlto 103 Klolmvocd . . . . in
Chief Dnputy ....102 Julia M "io
Whoa BUI 100
Sixth nice, seven furlongs
Bombardier 9S MnJ. T. J. Tar
Flo Bob 101 won T. 101
Follpo Lufto 1W Lurallghtor .. ..'m
EMrada Pa I ma ..HOTawas ., 107
Weulhor clear; track htovy.
Water on Track Three
Storm Ruins Programme;
Many Owners Calling Off
During tho Storm Lightning Struck a
Stable, Killing Two Two-Ycar-Olds.
NEW YORK. July 2S.A heavy storm
broke over Brighton beach today, and
whon tho first raco was run tho water on
tho track wa threo or four Inches dcop.
As a result the programme was ruined,
owners scratching their hones, as they
did not witih to risk them In the sloppy
going. During tho second raco lightning
struck tho stablo occupied by E. L. Graven
and Frank Clarkson. nt Gravesend. kill
ing two two-year-olds. Wood Traco and
C. W. R. Irish Lad was reported killed,
but ho was only stunned. The stable was
almoin totally destroyed. Summary:
First race, .lx- furlongs Emergency
won. King Popper second, Dapple Grold
third. Tlmo, 1:10.
Second race, steeplechase, about two
miles Maiden won. Mystic Shrlner sec
ond, Trek third. Time. 4:40 2-5.
Third race, six furlongs Invader won,
Torchcllo second. Buttling third. Time,
Fourth race. Iroquois stakes, mile and a
quarter St. Valentino won. Gold Saint
second, Knight Errant third. Time,
Fifth race, mllo and a qtmrtor. handi
cap Major Dalngcrllold won, Keynote
second, Lord Melbourno third. Time,
Sixth race, flvo furlongs Belle Dixon
won. Go To Win second. Bisque third.
Time. 1 -.03 3-5.
Horses Aro Barred.
SAN FRAXCISCO. July 2S. Thomas H.
William. Jr., president of tho Pacific
Jockey Hub. today received a message
from D. J. Cnrmody of St. Lou la, asking
whether or not horses that had raced at
tho Union Jockey club would bo barred
from racing on the tracks of tho Pacific
Jockey club. Williams replied aa follows:
"All owners, trainer.1-. Jockeys, book
makers and horses that have raced with
you will bo barred nt all tho tracks under
tho Jurisdiction of tho Pacific Jockey
Racing Stable Is Sold.
NEW YORK. July 2S.-The entire racing
stable, Including horses and parapher
nalia, the property of J. J. Ryan, were
sold In tho paddock before tho races at
Brighton beach today. Horses from other
stables wero afco sold and good prlccn
were realized. The star of tho salo was
Reliable, the recognized champion sprinter
and weight "arrlcr. A. Shields, after somo
spirited bldf:r.g. secured tho four-year-old
for 515,000. He Is 0 bay colt by Imp. Wa-tercress-Arnctte.
Eleven horses from
Ryan's stablo sold for a total of 526,725.
J. J. Ryan wan present at tho ale.
Vest Is Growing Weaker.
SWEET SPRINGS. Mo.. Julv S.-Sen-ator
George G. Vest was delirious at noon
today and steadily growing weaker. He
talks at random, though occasionally able
to give rational answers when spokou to
will save the dyspeptic from mnny
days of misery, and enable him to cat
whatever he wishes. They prevent
cause thcfoodloasslmllatoand nour
ish the body, give keen appetite,
and solid muscle. Elegantly sugar
coated. in n
Take No Substitute.
! Keep tSie
Dust Off v
With ono of our lino ostrich,
t or turkoy feather dtiBtera. No
U need of cleaning house twice a
I year if you uso a little euro be
tween times. Wo have every
variety of duster for every
artlclo in your living rooms,
from tho handsomest pictures
to tho largest pieces of furni
ture. Also a fine line of car
riage dusters. All of these sell
from 35 cents to $1 the duster.
I Where the Cars
UTAH BtDOIftG-'Mro COb v-T"
Eotter than any Eastern make. Will
cost you less money. Ask your deal
er for them. Look for our trade
mark. Utah Bedding & MTg Co,,
Bait Iako City, Utah.
The new way of dcaMf
shown at your grocer's trt jK
ling's Best; it is still new K
sense of not being generS
Money back. Km
An. Ideal Instrument fori
Summer Home. J
PRICE $250. !
Motrostylo Model, 9300
Purchasable on modorata nrJl
Carstensen & Anson C
Temple of Music. i
..74 MAIN STRUT
Succeraors to Daynea MuMejl
Saturday, July U
Each lady visiting park
presented with elegant souvea
this day. jS
GOOD IN TRADE.
Salt Lake Photo Sun J
JOBBERS AND RETAILM
KODAKS, SUPPLIES, EIOTW
ING AND DEVELOPING!!
3rd So. and MainSl
B Flour j
Bread Is S
I DO YOU SEE :
I EQUALLY WEL
I "With both cyee" It not both c
I be defective, certainly one IM
3 further neglect meann serloia
3 Jury to your sight
m Come at once and nave ji
M eyes examined. '(
I 73 west first sornii'.;
I Tel VtZK. j
I Nelden-Jsdson DrttfC
I WHOLESALE DBTJGOIST
1 CIGARS A SPECIALTY
K POSTOFFIOE BOX 37ft
R EDW. C. SMITH. Pres. J
K JOHN P. COBB. VU:c-Prts.
B JKO. J. JUDSOfc. Trea. .
K F. L. PEAIIL. Sec. i
, " I
I be Crystal
. 230 MAIN STREET fc,
X ttns Opened. g.i
I S Open day ard -ht ...ned! '
!J Tray Ordera SoUcl iV-a
' Skll LME TIKI
i E IN V ONH
U y. oate. W corn, bnzUT' jSB
I cleaned, then erwM,
and belter for honrt taj
1 oats. Try it. p-ftfja M
H 330 So. 3rd Weit. VlLdH