Newspaper Page Text
page two THE SALT LAKE TEIBUTE. nYedesday morxig, ArGrsTi7jI J
,) i . . : "a
In ' ! '
; frail Pickers Mealed
L :;! Dowling Was a Puzzle to
,! i'li Boise When Hits Wore
jl 'ij.jj Needed.
I '! ' Copper City Crowd Got Its Runs
! ) Mainly Through Fielding
' "(', Errors.
0 PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE,
l- ;r':( - P. W. F,. P.C.
I . ' i . Boiao W K! .502
I if Spoknuo 10 45 .621
f i . Butte P Xi 4" -id .C05
I, ; i J Suit jxko re. l-i .Jio
V ! Yesterday's Games.
Butte, 7; Boise. 0.
, Rolso at Diitto.
:, Spokane at Snlt Lake.
! Special to Tho Tribune.
BU,TTE, Mont.. Aug. lG.13olso could
'l ; not connect with Pete lDewllng's delivery
' ';, today and the visitors were shut oul, ono
I J of the Babes reached the third ban after
, a frame struggle, to die there. The er
rors of Boise were costly, and aided ma
terially In making runs for the Miners.
Huber was tried out by Butte today and
, " While his fielding was fair, ho could do
; ! nothlne with the stick. McIIale's run-
nlng one-handed catch In the center field
,; ' after a jump over n pllo of dirt, was ono
i , of the features of the game and brought
i.fj down the fans. Hansen wns fined 2 for
1 . il disputing a decision and camo nonr being
i), put off the grounds by Davis. Melntyro.
I; who played with Butte last year, will
i probably be on the third sack for Boise
i j tomorrow.
il A. P.. R. H. P.O. A. K.
- J Dnndelln, rf 4 2 2 1 0 ' 0
' j . Runklc. ss 2 1 0 2 C 0
, 'j .Lnlly, If 3 1 0 3 n 0
,1 Shaffer, lb -1 2 3 JO 0 0
McHale. cf v.'l 0 13 0 0
i j Elsey. 3b 3 0 1 2 2 1
, A I Swindells, c 4 0 0 ' 5 3 0
f I Huber. 2b 4 0 0 1 3 1
I ' ! 'f Dowling. p 4 1 I 0 1 0
1 f Totals 30 7 . S 27 15 2
' ', J BOISE.
1 I! 0 . A.B. R 11. P.O. A. E.
I J Marshad, rf 3 0 0 00 0
. ' f 1 Kelhickev . lb 1 0 5 10 1 1
I1 , '! I O'Counell, 2b I 00 2 2 0
, Weaver, cf 10 4 10 0
' jj Houtz. If 3 0 0 0 3 1
1 'I Hammond. 3b 4 0 0 1 1
I ;' J Hanson, c 4 0 1 7 0 1
; J Balibltt, ss 4 0 12 11
1 . i I Thompeon, p 3 0 113 1
It ill j
' , il , Totals .- 33 0 9 2t 11 b
I y ' Score by Innings: .
( Butte M0N230 20 7
, Boise 000 000 OflO-0
Earned runs. Butte 2. First base on er-
' rors. Butte -3. Boise 1. Sacrifice hits.
, ' '? Runklc 2,McIInle 2, Houtz. Stolen base,
. (1 ' Shaffer. Two-base hit. Weaver. Left on
' ; 1 bases, Butte 5, Boise S. Double plav,
l Huber to Runklc to Shaffer. .Bases o'n
balls, off Dowling 1. off Thompson 2.
.! ! Struck out, by Dowling 4, by Thompson C.
. - Time of game. 1 hour 43 minutes. Umpire.
j! ' AMERICAN LEAGUE,
',. j St. Louis, 1; New York, 4.
' ST. LOUIS. Aug. 10.-St. Louis's In-
I, ability to hit Orth cost them today's
I1 game. Orth allowed St. Louis onlv live
f J' hits. Kahoe's throwing to bases was the
i I feature.) Attendance, 000. Score:
1 ill ' R. II. E
I 1 if st- Louis 0 0000100 0-1 r, i
j jf j i N'ew York 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 11 S 0
! ,f; Batteries Sud holt and Kahoo; Oilh and
, I Klelnow.
j Detroit, 3; Philadelphia, 6.
, .!; DETROIT, Auc lfi.-Aftcr Detroit had
(led the game In the ninth vlth Hlck-
I !' , man's second three-base drive the Phlla-
r delphlas had a batting rallv and bv
I' , i bunching three hard hits with a gift won
i handily. Attendance, 2000. Score:
J .Philadelphia ...0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 3-2i "k! E
I Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0-3 10 2
' ! I Battorlcs-Henley and Shreck; Killlan
I I . and Drill.
i Y !
v;f' i i Cleveland, 7; Washington, 1.
, I ' ' i' CLKVELAND, Aug. 1C Cleveland won
.', ' j easily today. Attendance, 2000. Scorer
I i" Cleveland 1 0 1 0 0 2 3 0 7 " "Vi Ei
j ashlngton 01 0 00000 01 s 3
; ' . i ; Batterles-Bcnihard and Eemls; Jacob-
j . J l son and Klttrodge.
, ff U Chicago, 6; Boston, 0.
1 ..fl CHICAGC), Aug. 10. Young proved tho
i . ., jl Vii easiest kind of a proposition for Chicago.
1 i Owen was in great form, only one of the
' ' ' !, visitors reaching third. Attendance, 10-
' TOO. Score:
1 ''ii R s II E
1 '! tfii Chicago 30111000 G u i
, ij p ! ; Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 4 1 x 3
i . Batteries-Owen and Sullivan; Young
,'1)1 FaiTell and Crlger. (
1 tl ,
' i f WESTERN LEAGUE.
' t Omaha, 17; Sioux City, 4.
' . ' , OMAHA. Nob., Aug. 10. Omaha won by
i, .i il heivy batting. Score:
' ' t M Sioux City 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 0- 4 11 5
"HHH . , ; tj , Omaha 3 .' 0 0 0 8 0 1 "17 15 3
;. l, " Batterios-Cnll.-nvador nnd Graver; San-
"jHi I I ) ' 1,B. ders, Gondlng and Freoso.
1 j, ; ' Stopped by Rain.
I M.Ml COLORADO SPRINGS. Aug. 16To-
( ' JV iy s KU,ne beLwecn Colorado Springs and
I, t" n(' louver was stopped in tho fourth tuning
I r In hZ r?1"'. tno, coro standing l to 0 In favor
' j i J of tho locals.
I'lf'f'j , Des Moines, 0; St. Joseph, 0.
j 7 f; DES MOIN1CS. la.. Aug. 10.-AVIth Wcb-
"KH ,,.' '.. ster. the regu ar second baseman, in the
i" ij box, St. Jnacph Drosentcd a crippled front
j 1 , and was easily shut oul. Score:
il l ' R. II. E,
H ,1 Ben Moines m 110 00-0 10 i
' I jl H SL .losenh COO 000 OOO-o 7 7
I 1 ' 1 Batteries Morrison and Townc; T'ch-
'I' , i I ster and McConnolI.
'J i , X y
' Jj : ; AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
"H .' f At Columbus Columbus, 7; Indiauun-
HMIili i i At Louisville, first same, Louisville, 0;
v; ylii ' Toledo, 14. Second game, Louisville, 10:
H t:;Ji Toledo, 3.
NATIONAL LEAGUE. ' j
Standing of tho Cluhs. .
P. W. L. P.C.
New York 90 70 20 .707
Chicago 0D ill 3S .nc
Plltfiburg it? 5? 10 .603
Cincinnati 101 60 43 .C07
SU Louis 1 50 50 .COO
lio.ton 101 40 CI .3SI
Brooklyn i OS 3G G2 .3G7
Philadelphia 101 27 71 .207
Philadelphia, i; St. Louis. G; first game.
Philadelphia, 1; St. Louis, 7; -second
Brooklyn, G: Cincinnati, 0; first game.
Brooklyn, 3; Cincinnati, 0; second
New York, 2; Pittsburg. 7: first gamo.
New York. 1: Pittsburg, 4; second game,
Boston, i; Chicago, i.
Philadelphia Loses Two.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. Hi. Tho locals
were outplayed in all departments today
and St. Louis won both gnmos without
an effort. Al(indanei 3100. Scores:
R. II. K.
St. Louis 0) 400 200-fi 14 0
Philadelphia TOO. Ml COO 1 il 3
Bntterloa -Nlehrtls and Grady; Frasor
and Roth. TVo-bhao hlls Gnuly, Bur
olny. Mitchell. Throo-bass hit Brain.
"BsO on ball.-Off Fraser. 1. Struck out
Tiy Tra.wr, 3; by Nichols, 1. Umpire
R. II. 12.
St. Louis Oil 400 0107 10 1
Philadelphia 100 000 000-1 u ' G
Batteries O'Ncul and Grady; Dupgleby,
Dooln and Roth. Two-baso hits Smoot,
Brain. Bases on balls Off O'Neill. 1; off
Dupgleby, 1. Struck out By O'Neill. 3;
by Dnggloby, 1. Umpire Emslle.
Boston, 5; Chicago, 4.
BOSTON. Aug 1C. Chicago was unablo
to hit Willis with any pffeut after the
llrst inning of thu Prst game today, while
Boston solved Wicker's curves In the lat
ter jiart of tho gnme, winning In tho tenth
on AbbaUrhlu's thrco-luigger and an out
field ily. Tho second game was called
at th end of the llrst on account of
rajn. the score standing: Chicago, 2; Bos
ton, 0. Attendance, 17W. Scoro:
R. H. E.
Boston 00) 010 030 13 0 2
Chicago 200 010 Ml 0 I 9 1
Batteries "Willis and Mornn; "Wicker
and O'Neill. Tvc-Jmso Idt-Geler. Three
baso hix Abbftllenlo. Hoiue run Moran.
Bases on balls Off Willl.w, l; ott Wicker.
2. Struek om-By Willis. 4; by Wicker,
4. Umpires--Mornn ami Carpenter.
Double Shut-Out for Cincinnati.
BROOKLYN. Aug. 1C. Hanlon's men
kept up their winning gait on their home
grounds today by scoring a double shut
out against Cincinnati. Attendance, 3500.
R. II. E.
Brooklyn 321 0 00-G 10 1
Cincinnati 000 000 COO 0 I 1
Batteries Scanlon and Bergen; ICellum
and Schlel. Two-buse hits Strang, Gcss
lor. Bases on balls Off Scanlon, 2: off
TCelliim, 2. Struck out By Scanlon, 5; by
Kellum, I. Umjilre Zlmmcr.
R. H. E.
Brooklyn 200 001 00 3 G 0
Cincinnati 000 0CO 000 0 0 1
Batteries Cronln and Rltter; Ewingand
Schlei. Two-base lilts Corcoran, "Wood
ruff. Gessler Three-base hit Lumley.
Bases on balls Off Ewing, 4. Struck out
By Cronln, 5; by Ewing, 3. Umpire
Two More for Pittsburg.
NEW YORK. Aug. 1G. The visitors out
played the locals in both games and tho
fielding of the home team was wretched.
Attendance, 22.03. Scoro:
T?I DOT r T y
R. H. E.
I Pittsburg 230 000 0117 12 1
I Now York 000 010 0102 8 9
Batteries Flaherty and Carlsch; Mat
howson nnd Bowennan; hits off Mathcw
son, 5 In two innings; off Wlltse. 7 In
seven innings; base on balls, off Flaherty
5; of Wlltse 2: struck out, by Flaherty
1; by Wlltse 2: three-base hits, Beau
mont, Flaherty; two-baso hits. Bower
man, Wlltse: umpire. Johnstone.
R. II. E.
Pittsburg 001 100 OD2 l 12 3
New York Ml 0W 0001 2 2
Batteries Lynch and Carlsch; Taylor
and "Warner; two-baso hits. Browne.
Brftnsfield; three-base hits. McCormlck.
Rltchoy 2; base on balls, off Taylor 1; off
Lynch 3; struck out, by Taylor 2; Lynch
2; umpire, Johnstone.
SPECIAL RACE MEET TONIGHT.
Bert Fuler to Ride the Saucer Track
in an Automobile.
Somewhat vnrled Is the programme pre
pared for the special race meet to be
held at the saucer track this evening.
Boxing, wrestling, looping the saucer In
an automobile, chasing the greased pig
and a match heat race between Hurdy
Downing and John Chapman aro the fea
tures. Herbert Logan and hl. clever donkey
are scheduled to participate in a pursuit
race that ought to be a laugh-maker. Th6
lad and his pet will start from different
sides of tho track and a regulnr Austra
lian pursuit race will be given.
Perhaps the feature of the meet will bo
Bert Fuller's .trial for the mile record
In an automobile on an eight-lap board
track. Fuller recently rode the oval In
an Orient machine and tonight ho will
attempt to establish a world's record for
one mile on the track
Prof. J. J. Pendergast, the California
bdxln? instructor, will box four friendly
rounds with "Wlllard Bean, the well-known
local athlete. The programme will com
mence at S o'clock Instead of S:30 p. m.
Down at Brighton Beach.
NEW YORK, Aug. 1G. Brighton Beach
summary. 2:0S pace, purse J50CO, mile
heat3, two In three John M. won third
and fourth heats. Time. 2-07'A 2:07.
Gallagher won second heat In 2:0314; Pan
Michael won llrst In 2:03; Paulino G..
Claymoa.yDry Monopolc., Pinohem W'ilkes
and BarOn Robers also started.
2:20 trot, nurse $3000, mile heals, two in
throe Stanley Dillon won both heats.
Time, 2: IP. 2:10Vi. Llsonjcro. Bonie Rus
sell, Synder McGregor, Ruth C.. Jolly
Bachelor, Lela, John Caldwell and Texas
2:10 trot, purse $300. dash ono nnd one
sixteenth mile:; T. E. won In 2:21. Leo--pora
second. Gray Don third. Enrllnc S..
Bessie Blrchwood and Torreon also
2:20' pace, purse JCvO, dash one and one
eighth miles Cheery Laos won in 2:37M.
Bessie Abbott second. Starlight third
Earl Scott and Florence "Wilton also
2:0S trot, purse $c00, dash, one and on--eighth
miles Cashian won Jn 2:20V-. Jay
McGregor second. Authoress third." York
Boy. Maxinc, Wentworlh, Direct View
MoKInley, Idolila nluo started.
At St. Louis Fair Grounds.
'ST. LOUIS, Aug. 1G. Fair Grounds sum
mary; First race, four and a half furlongs,
selling Anna Bell Leo won. Ncpenth sec
ond. Pharmacy third. Time, 57 second-;
Second race, seven furlongs, selling
Bnbb won, Sid Sliver second, Miss Man
ners third. Time, 1-23V.
Third race, mile and seven tv yards, sell
ing Varro won, Varna Fonso second
Wissondlnc third. Time, l;4Gte.
Fourth race, six furlongs, 'handicap-,
The Cook won. Fruit second, Miss Powell
third. Time. 1:1-1 te.
Fifth race, six furlongs, selling J. w
O'Neill won, Tally Ho second, Joe Goss
third. Time. 1.13.
Sixi race, mile and an eighth. selling
Pathos won, Brooklyn second. Scalner
third. Time. l;5lte. - .i-r
Condition of the Treasury.
"WASHINGTON. Aug. IC-Today's state
ment of the treasury balances shows;
Available cash balance, $14fi,3S9,2C9; gold,
WESTERN GOLF ASSOCIATION.
Play in Sixth Annual Championship
Begins nt Exmoor.
HIGHLAND PARK. III.. A tig. lG.-Play
in the sixth annual championship of the
Western Golf association at the Exmoor
Country club began today. W. F. PHla
bury, University club champion, and
Frank Weber of Toledo drove the llrst
balls in the qualifying round of thlrty-slx
Golfing conditions were favorable, the
course- was In excellent condition, and Ex
moor took good care of the biggest lour
ney the association over gave. The list of
cllgiblos Is 10G. The thirty-two making tho
best medal scores oonstltdu the qualify
ing list to continue at match play. In all.
thirty-three of the sixty-one .clubs of the
United Slates Golf association were rep
resented In the list of starters, including,
Walter 12. Egan of Exmoor, who gained
the title at Cleveland last year and will
defend It this time.
Former Western champion II. Chandler
Egan furnished the sensation of tho first
half of the qualifying round by bivnklng
all records for the course, with a marvel
ous score of 70, missing a put by one Inch
on the home green for a GO. This Is twelve
strokes undor bogey. The score follows:
H. C. Egan, Exmoor:
Out 4 G 3 4 3 4 4 -I I to
In 3 3 G 0 3 3 4 4 53570
Finishing the afternoon round in tho
qualifying play with n 71. Chandlor got a
total of 141 for the day. setting a record
for the chnmplonshlp that may never be
approached. Ills morning round was 70.
Out In 3S In the afternoon, because of mo
dlocro tee shots, he came In with a 3G.
Egan easily led his field of SO and took
the gold medal for the best score,
Auto Races at Caldor's.
On Wednesday, August 21, a programme
of automobllo races will be given at
Calder's park under the direction of D. C.
Snow, president of the Utah Auto com
pany. Tho following programme has been
One-mile open, for backboards.
Two-mile open, or runabouts.
One-mile open, for cars under J1000 In
value, carrying passengers.
Flvc-mllc open, for steam cars.
Two-rijlle open, for cars in value $1000
to $2000. ' ,
Five miles, cars value $2000 to $30C0.
Two mllca, touring cars, with passen
gers. Half-mile obstacle race, open to all.
Cars must start at tape at tho word
"Go!" and must slop on tho tape nt fin
ish. Passing the tape does not count.
Results at Hawthorne.
CHICAGO. Aug. 1G. Hawthcino sum
mary: First race, six furlongs Alice
Commoner won. Dod Anderson second,
Berulce third. Time, 1:14 2-5.
Second race, six furlongs White Plumo
won. Don Domo second. Monastic third.
Third race, five nnd one-half furlongs
No Trumper won, Petit Due second, Re
tort third. Time. 1:09.
Fourth race, mile and seventy yards
Celebration won, D. L. Mooro second,
Bnrncy third. Time. 1: IS 3-5.
Fifth race, one mile Tho Lady won,
Trlnccss Tulnne second, Ahbla third.
Time, 1:45 1-5.
Sixth lace, mile and seventy yards
Handley Cross won. O'Hagcn second,
Hudson third. Time, 1:45 1-5.
Seventh race, five and one-half furlongs
Monte won. Tom Shelly sccpnd. Allen
Avon third. rj Ime, 1:0$ 1-3. 1
On Irvington Track.
PORTLAND, Aug. 10. Results at Irv
ington: First race, five furlongs, selling
Sftlllo Goodv.'ln won, Batldor second,
Modder third. Time. 1:02.
Second race, five furlongs, selling Al
grnctta won, Urbano second, P. Crlmmlns
third. Time. 1:02.
Third race, six furlongs, selling Dr.
Sherman won. Chileno second. Skip Me
third. Time, 1:10.
Fourth race, five and a lialf furlongs,
selling Gottllcben won. Facts second,
The Pride third. Time. l:00te.
Fifth race, mile and a hundred yards
Glenlce won. J. V. KIrby second. Isnbol
llta third. Time. 1.4951.
Sixth race. mile, selling Ruapala won.
Northwest 3ccond. Frivolous third Time,
Sumninry at Saratoga.
SARATOGA, N. Y.. Aug. 16. Summary :
First race, seven furlcngs Adriutha won.
Sir Llnnewood second. Marioran third.
Time. 1:25 4-5.
Second raco, one mile Canajeherle won.
Court Maid second. Artful second, 'Salt
and Pepper third. Time, 1:09.
Fourth race, the Merchant'3 and Citi
zens' handicap, mile and a furlong Mol
lle Brant won, Broomstick second, Res
ervation third. Time. 1:13 2-5.
Fifth race, six furlongs Jack Lorey
won, Dandelion second, Blue Bird third.
Time. 1:13 2-5.
Sixth race, mile and a furlong on turf
Bobtail won. Keynote second, Brooklynlty
third. Time. 1.32 1-5.
Salt Lake Defeats Blackfoot.
Special to The Tribune.
BLACKFOOT. Ida.. Aug. 1G. Drink
water and Esslck pitched for Salt Lake
today. Tho locals nut up a good game
until the seventh Inning, when Fredell
injured his hand and retired from the box.
Soorc-rSalt Lake. S; Blackfoot, 3.
Sporting Notes. '
D. A. Callahan of this city has Just re
ceived requests from the St. Louis Ath
letic commission to bo present at the Phil
ippine nnd Olympic games and to act as
an official. Mr. Callahan reports that
two natives have been chosen from each
of the sevon Philippine tribes represent
ed nt the fair, and these youths are now
being trained by Americans according to
college methods. The work will be en- 1
tlrely experimental, but If the Filipino
develops Into a great athlete It Is safe to
say that American colleges will be over- I
crowded, with them In less than a year.
William Iglaheart haw offered a trophy
cup to be given to tho winner of the con
solation golf tournnment which will be
played at the Country club during Sep
tember. Sixteen players will qualify for
i the men's club championship tournament,
and the eight aspirants who aro defenteu
In their first match will be eligible to com
pete in the consolation tournament.
Tennis Championship America.
NEWPORT, R. I.. Aug. lG.-Ward and
Wright won the doubled tennis champion
ship of America, today by a brilliant vic
tory over Collins and Little, and through
the default of the Dohcrty brothers of
Championship doubles II. Ward and B.
C. "Wright (East) beat K. Collins and R.
D. Little (West). 1-C; C-2; 3-G; U-l; G-S.
Challenge round, II. Ward and B. C.
Wright (challengers) beat R. F. and H.
L. Dohcrty (holders) by default
Two rounds Jn the championship singles
were played. '
HEAVY FIGHTING CONTINUES.
Japs Occupy Important Land Position
at Port Arthur.
CHEFOO. Aug. 1G. Today s sortie of the
Russian warships from Port Arthur is re
garded as a confirmation of previous re
ports that tho Japanese have occupied an
important land position, the fire from
which compelled the Russian vessels to
leave tho harbor. It Is certain that they
returned to their former anchorage after
tho sortie. Junls which left Port Arthur
August 13 report that heavy fighting was
Must Remain In Harbor.
TSING TAU, Aug. lC.-Gov Truppel to
day stated to the Associated Press that
the Rur6lan ships would not be permitted
to leave the harbor until -after the con
clusion of the war. A Japanese Flag
Lieutenant made a personal inspection or
the Rusilan ships today, , .
Diauci at Vladivostok.
LONDON, Aug. 1G.-A dispatch to a
news agency from St. Petersburg savs a
naval qfllcer has telegraphed to his fam
ily that the cruiser Diana of tho Port
Arthur squadron has arrived at Vladlvo-tok.
m in ui
Sarvivors Union Forces
Twenty-Six Thousand fflarch
Through Winding Streets
Half Million People Line the 'Streets
and Applaud Marchers in
BOSTON. Mass., Aug. 16. Twenty
six thousand survivors of tho Union
t 1111.11 1UUKI11. Ill llll! V.1VII Will,
marched through the winding streets of
historic Boston today, and Over 500,000
people who had assembled from all
sections of the United States, saw pass
In review the G. A. R.
Thousands Applaud Marchers.
Tliis was the great feature of all the
events of National encampment week,
the occasion being made a holiday
throughout Greater Boston, whose resi
dents flocked to -tho Stale capitol to
view the veterans. Through the streets,
brilliantly decorated, between ranks of
spectators who cheered, waved banners,
applnuded In very possibly way. sought
to show them honor, the veterans
marched for hours.
Reviewed by Officials.
At the State house the parade was re
viewed by Gov. Bates with Gov. Van
Sarit of Minnesota and several former
Massachusetts Governors; Senator
Lodge and Booker T. Washington. At
the city hall Mayor Collins, with former
mayors and the mayors of nearby cities,
saw tho pageant and on Boylston street
Commander-in-Chief Black reviewed
comrades who had come from forty-two
States and two territories.
Each State a Division.
- Each State comprised a division with
the exception of Massachusetts, which
had two divisions, there being 135 posts
In line from this State. New England
posts numbered about 7000 men. New
York had two battalions. California
was represented by two posts and Ore
gon by one. It required about three
hours to pass one poinL
Great Living Flng.
At Uifk lunetlnn nf femnlr Plneo nnrl
Tromont street the veterans met tho
most spectacular and picturesque fea
ture of the entire route, In the form
of a "living Hag" composed of 2000
school children. Alternating ranks of
girls wearing red arid white dresses rep
resented the stripes, while a square of
blue-gowned ones formed a field In
which 45, carrying white stars, were
placed in a way to give the effect of
resting on the base of azure. As the
!lne passed the children sung patriotic
Tempest of Applause.
Along Tremont street to Boylston
street, where one continuous stand had
been erected on the Common, thousands
of people viewed the parade, for the
most part delegates to the G. A. It., and
affiliated organizations and their
friends. The applause for the soldiers
which had been spontaneous and loud
along tho line of march became n
tempest as the veterans moved past the
continuous mass of people. At Boylston
street, near Park square, Commander-in-Chief
Black left his place at the
head of the procession and from a stand
nearby reviewed the line.
MAGNIFICENT TRAIN OF CARS
It Carries Officials of Knights Tem
plars to Coast.
CHICAGO, Aug. 1C The movement
to the triennial conclave of the Knights
Templars of the United States at San
Francisco commenced today by the de
parture from Chicago of one of the
handsomest trains that has ever crossed
the continent. The train, composed of
the' most modern Pullman sleepers, in
eluding compartment, dining and obser
vation cars, was made up in the Chi
cago & Northwestern station, and is
designated the "Grand Encampment
Special." It carries Grand Master Sir
Henry Bates Stoddard and his olllclal
staff and members of their families,
the party consisting of 143 persons. The
trip to San Francisco is to be mndo via
St. Paul and Includes a stop of six days
in the Yellowstone National park;
thence to Seattle, Tacoma and Port
land, and over the Shasta route to Mon
terey, Santa Cruz and other points, the
party arriving In San Francisco on the
29. The return will be through south
ern California, visiting the Grand
Canon nnd the petrified forests of Ari
zona en roate.
Contract for Salt Lako Building.
Special to The Tribune.
"WASHINGTON. D. C, Aug. 1C. The
Iowa Manufacturing company of Osku
loosa was today awarded the contract for
Installing a lighting and ventilating plant
In tho Salt . Lake public building at ?I0,-257.
Approved by King Edward.
LONDON, Aug. 1G. King Edward has
approved the appointment of Dr. William
Osier, professor of medicine and phjslclan
to the hospital. Johns Hopkins Medical
school, Baltimore, as regun professor of
medicine at Oxford university, in succch
slon to 3lr John Burden Sandorson.
Loan Made by Japan.
TOKIO, Aug. 1G. To cover the defi
ciency in the estimates created by the In
creased cost of labor and material, the
Japancap Government has decided to loan
Uio Seoul-Fusan railway an additional
Portland and Return, '
From Salt Lake Aug. 16 to 10. inclusive,
via O. S. L. Tickets good sixty days.
HOW TO FIND OUT.
Fill a bottlo or common glass with
your water and let It stand twenty-four
hoursi- a sediment or settling indicates
an unhealthy condition of the kidneys;
if It stains the linen it Is evidence of
kidney trouble; too frequent desire to
pass II, or pain in the back is also con
vincing proof that the kidneys and
bladder are out of order.
WHAT TO DO.
There Is comfort in the knowledge
so often expressed that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, tho great kidney remedy,
fulfills every wish In curing rheuma
tism, pain In the back, kidneys, liver,
bhuldeiv and every part of the -urinary
passages. It corrects inability to hold
water and scalding pain in passing it,
or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes the un
pleasant necessity of being compelled
to go often during the day, and to get
up many times during the night. The
mild and extraordinary effect of
Swamp-Root Is soon realized. It
stands the highest for Its wonderful
cures of the most distressing cases. If
you need a medicine you should have
the best. Sold by druggists In fifty-cent
and one-dollar eizes.
You may have a sample bottle of
Swamp-Root, tho great kidney remedy,
and a book that tolls all about It. both
bent absolutely free by mall. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co., BInghamton, N. 1.
When writing be sure to mention that
you read this generous offer In The
Salt Lake Dally Tribune. Don't make
any mistake, but remember the name,
Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, and tho address, BInghamton, N.
Y , on every bottle.
ii if in
Ballasting ttn Salt Lake
Steam Shovel Started at
Stockton Yesterday to
Work to Bo Rushed so as to Have
Fine Road When the Line
Is Opened Through.
UTAH VISITORS WELCOMED.
Short Line Excursion to Alberta a
The Oregon Short Line recently ope
rated an excurslpn from all Utah points
to Alberta, Canada, where many local
people have their homes. A very large
crowd went on the trip, and from all
accounts it was a most successful ex
cursion. The Raymond Chronicle of
August 10 Is at hand, and from it
can be gleaned a full account of the
crrival of the train and the entertain
ment of the visitors. B. S. Young, It
seems, hny already found his place
among the people of the colony, and
was called upon to make the address of
welcome. Raymond did itself proud
and the visit of Utah people to those
formerly of this State will be an event
long to be remembered.
Story of Salt Lake Route.
The Railroad Gazette, published In
New York, has In Its Issue of August
12 eight half tones showing some of
the notable permanent structures
along the Salt Lake route between this
city and the coast. It may seem strange
to some people, but it is a fact that the
new road Is having some of the best
examples of modern railway permanent
structures of any road in the country,
and when completed it will be strongly
and splendidly built. The illustrations
show some of the stations, bridges and
tanks, with views of tho standard
truck nnd a descriptive article follows.
Moffat's Denver Terminals.
The Dfnver, Northwestern & Pacific,
the Moffat line, has organized In Den
ver a separate terminal company to be
known as the Northwestern Terminal
Railroad company with an authorized
capital of $2,500,000. The- object of the
new company Is to build a terminal
rnilroad in Denver for the Denver,
Northwestern & Pacific line. Beside the
actual right-of-wny into the city sufil-'
cient ground will be acquired for build
ing passenger and freight stations, yards
and terminal facilities In general. David
II. Moffat will be one of the directors of
tho new company.
Salt Lake Route Cars.
The Pressed Steel Cor company of
Pittsburg stcures the contract from the
Salt Lake route for fifteen oil cars. They
will each weigh 12,000 pounds and will
have a capacity of 12,500 gallons. They
will be all of steel, 41 feet 10 inches
long. 12 feet 11 inches high and 9 feet
Jeffery Is in It.
It is a significant fact that the name
of E. T. Jeffery is 'included in the di
rectorate of the new Missouri & Illinois
Bridge company, which will build a
connecting bridge and a belt line. He
represents the Gould Interests with Mr
Gould- and Mr. Ramsey.
Ogden has reason to feel elated over the
proposed Improvements in the yard.
Halbert, S. Kerr will leave early next
week for New York to sail from that port
to Callao. K
Tho Rio Grande brought In SCO persons
Tor the Engles" excursion yJsterday.
The Goulds are now invading the "Old
pominion and may soon bo expuoted to
be engaged in a battle with the Southern.
Frank Gould Is now engaged In a lawsuit
ut Alex-andrin, Vn to. secure control or
some electric lines and franchises. This
means that even Washington Is not to bo
tho end of the Gould line.
nrin V.?OR,K' Au&- lc--T,he selection of
i r,nc xt ll.T t0, represent New York Stato
In the National competition at Fort Rllcv
Kan., has been announced bv Col. N rV
Thurston Inspector of small" arms prac
tice of tho New York National Guard.
. nmo mm
Zigich Brothers Rlay Be
Brother of the Murray Mur
derer Taken into
Marko Is Still at Large, but the
Officers Aro Hot on His
Filop Zigich, brother of the much
wnnted Marko Zigich, is now under ar
rest, charged wfth having, in company
with his brother, murdered a man In
Pueblo more Ulan a year ago. Ills ar
rest was the result of the hunt for
Marko Zigich, whom he is supposed to
have sheltered near Bingham. As to
the latter, he Is stjll at large, with 3700
on his head, and Sheriff's officers scour
ing the country for him.
This arrest was yesterday's most lm
poitnnt development from the Murray
tragedy. Sheriff Emery has wired
Pueblo's Chief of Police concerning the
arrest of Zigich and is row awaiting an
answer. He believes that in his
prisoner he has one of the murderers of
one Masterson. At the time of the Murray-
slabbing some Austrian let slip a
remark to the effect that Marko Zigich
had killed a man before in Colorado.
On this clue the Sheriffs office, with
the assistance of Marshal Mauss and
Deputy Marshal Graham of Murray,
worked. They finally got Information
which led them to believe that the
brothers Zigich had committed the
Masterson murder together. Acting on
this 'Sheriff Emery and Deputy Sheriffs
Sharp and Forbes went to Bingham.
Sheltered at Bingham.
The officers had two objects in view;
tho chase of Marko Zigich and the fer
reting out of Musterfon's slayers. So
far as the first Is concerned they gained
quite a bit of news. Some of this leads
them to believe that Marko Zigich went
direct from Murray to Bingham, and
that his brother and other Auslrlans
sheltered him there.
Investigation on the Masterson affair
made them quite positive that the
brothers were responsible for that.
They answer the description of the men
vk.uiiuii in ruuuiu.
Filop Zigich was taken to the Salt
Lake county Jail. He Is held there with
out ball. Meantime search for Marko
Zigich is being prosecuted in and about
Bingham in the hourly expectation of
arresting the man.
Schuler's Hearing Today.
Philip Schuler, accused of receiving
the bloody knife from Marko Zigich di
rectly after the stabbing, will have his
preliminary hearing on the charge of
being accessory after the fact tomorrow
morning before Justice Holm. A
large number of Schuler's friends have
been anxious to visit him and to
furnish ball bonds since his arrest. The
inan is in the county Jail and has been
allowed to talk with his attorney and
with his employer, the proprietor of the
Vienna saloon, although the Sheriff in
sisted that the lattor conversation be
carried on in English. The members of
the Sheriff's office have beeen taking
every precaution that no Information
be handed from inside the Jail to out
side parties concerning the case.
BARRYM0RE BURGLAR TRIED.
Rice Insists That He Just Wnnted to
The second act of the drama entitled
"Miss Barrymore's Burglar was carried
through with great eclat yesterday af
ternoon. The mise-en-scencwas per
fect and all the ciiif characters per
formed their parts with taste and abil
ity. D. O. Willey in the role of the
city prosecutor earned much favorable
notice, while Miss Barrymore hud a
silent part, in fact she was conspicu
ous by her absence. As the loading
witness. R. E. Cowan, the stage man
ager for the Barrymore company, held
the center of the stage for a consider
able time. Judge Diehl In his well
known part acted the police magistrate
E. B. Rice, the defendant, who was
caught by Mr. Cowan in the act of
climbing into Mlss Barrymore's dressing-room,
showed by his misdemeanor
and by his conduct of his case that for
a novice he has a remarkably good
knowledge of police court procedure.
A. E. Cartwright, a cook, testified that
he had seen the defendant loafing
around and that he had asked him, the
witness, where he could find a ladder.
The defendant demanded that his
case be continued until Thursday. The
only reason Rice could have had for
trying to get into the dressing-room
the management of the company think
was to steal "Miss Barrymore's Jewelrv
While the greater part of the orna
ments were being used by her on the
stage there were still some pieces lyin
on the table In her dressing-room. Rice
Is said to have maintained that he was
only trying to get In in order to see
the show. ,Hls ball was fixed in the
sum 'of 525.
X ' Via Oregon Short Line.
SL Louis and return uo ka
Chicago and return 4750
Chicago and return via St.. Louis'! 4750
AiiT0 s and return via Chicago. IS. 75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific and Wabash lines.
Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
In each direction.
Jh wt8vn l?le Tuesdays and Fridays
tach week. Stop-overs allowed.
To Brighton in six: hours or no pay.
Leave ICenyon hotel Monday. Wednes-
XSSifS?1'-6:30 " c c-
Ki-o-na Costs You ,T j
Ml-o-na. the rcmarkabI S
Pepsut has won fame b -
way ) which it 8 soM
remedy offered for tlit
sla which coftls thp e4
nothing unless it cure
F- C. Schramm, the n . i
lS selling a grc-aTmll
o-nn. and with r-verv m
his personal guararucr;'4
money is Mi-o-na do
faction, you to hpjyour J?0t
whether tho rcmcntrClJa
MI-o-na is nn unK01"
regulating the digestive l?
moving Irritation, con4:
llammalion from ihe niE?U?B "i
intestines, it enabU
make rich blood " nfm T J
nerves and a sound bwiJj
If Mi-o-na does ll0i n
claimed for it. p 0 'a'
I nnd teeth that are badly g.-.
, bo restored to their natani bE
our Now System Crown V-n
Vork. Our n 311 3
; NEW BOTANICAL DISCof
t which prevents all Mr., U m
j out extra charge. Consult,
; All Work Guaranteed 10 Y(
Full Set of Teeth. ...
3 Gold Crown, 22 karat 'i
! Gold Fillings
j Silver Fillings . . . . .' .''"j
daio tndant- H0U"'J
; Boston Dental Parlo
126 Main Street. '
. r,L....ii.-.LI"),J II "gjJ
JOIN THE SCAND1NAVU!
I . TODAY,!
I Wednesday, Au$f
j C ALDER S PAHK
Programme of Amurem:!
Speeches Singing ky
Quartettes. TuR-of-War, p
Thursday, log. I
PROGRESSIVE COLORED i
PLES' REPUBLICAN CLE
Political speeches, slcrt5.11
melon contest, spprt? ofr
nnd prize dancing for fc
ADMISSION TO GIlOl'SK
I Good In Tnulf. i
CI f Like to do fcsbs
V H business-like pept-
2 sent to
I I Mining Conj
; ! OGDEN'.
3 P Aro f.llej2-Fro
: factorily-Jast i
: want-just whtaTM
I j Flour high zn-'-
Sail USE if
California and Eastern .
A positive and .M
drunkenness ai d ttic
There Is no publ cdi. nc B
treated as private!) utf. K
homes- The : Kl' V
Temple, Salt Lako "J-j;
S 039 SMjt,
, . .ii its '53H'i
New and clcsantln . 4
SO rooms, slnslp r ?f