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Hj' -' kji page two THE SALT LAKE TlfflBBjSTli fbiday m'orsisg, acgtsi; M
IBM ''ijffijl reason of which efforts It can Justly bo
Hi IS? culled tho Roosevelt Irrigation law.
n! !f? 'H Republicanism, the g:ory of tho Nation
H 3;m that It .saved; whloh has made this coun-
-. t :' i M try a world powdr; hns carried froodoni
i , and' self-respect to millions of down
I ' I' lii-m trodden people in the West Indies and
I1 l ' 'flB m tno l-'hlllpplncr: has made this Na
M "I'dffl lIon respected and deferred to as It never
I , trim was before; has made tMs Republic the
I ' ?'( foremost Nation of the Korld. so that
I ,Vm m every delicate question of Internn-
' ' ill lionnl right and usage Hie United States
I ' M'il'B Is first consulted f.nd Its inltlailvw sought
II Hm and gladly followed, la the prldo of hu
ll ( Irjfl manlty. It la th living force of frco
p i ' i EfJj dom and of nationality. And, good as
D ' I pw 11 ,s for tnci People at large. It le equally
I I' ' ' good for the people of Utah.
I j ;'. fjjSj Indorse the State Administration.
I J (' ! ! S Rejoicing In the firm and admirable os
H , , l,i tU tablishmcnt of State government in
Si 1 'M rtnh by Republicans; In the wise mea
I ' ; 1 'H sures enacted for the orderly carrying
I) . il.ffl - on of public affnlrs; in tho happiness and
II !m prosperity of the people under that tjov
I 'ilS ' ernment; In the thorouchnces as well
t WjB . as tho ecojiomv of the Suite Adrolnla
K M trallon. fre.n from all taint or suspicion
; I MM of- wrongdoing, we show to the people a
. , I liir jB - clean balance sheet which invites their
ll .'.w.iH ' conlldcnce. assures them that Rcpubll
r , ! 'J;: 5 iM ran administration Is what they want for
II ij'i fJ'H their future, ns it has been so prnlso
', 1(1 worthv and so much to their benefit In
' ' ififf ' the. past. They might do worse, but can
1 i !' never do better than to continue their
. , : w ronlldeneo. which has never been mis
, "V ' placed. fr the parly of patriotism, tho
, ", ' JS iarty that does things: tho party that
' iJjJI never shirks or dodges; the party that
I 5 l J alwavs comes out in the open and ayn
. ' liiii plainly what Jt means the grand old Rc-
U, A pifblican party; thlR confidence to bo
,' ' manifested in strenuous and unceasing
I , ,' 1 work for tho whole of ILs ticket, to the
' i-1 Mid that tho Sth day of November next
' !,, S mav close upon a splendid Republican
i .1 The Republican party always effects
' ; U results; it has no deadlocks that prevent
', n 2 It taking action. It-recalls. tho reproach
i. .. A to the State which came upon it through
IT I , V- if ; the Democratic falluro to elect a Scna-
. ' j! ,f - tor w-Jion thero was a Democratic Leg-
, t Islaluro thnt should have performed that
' ( rf 1 duty. It firmly pledges Its Legislative
111 t ijj ft jiomlnees to the performance of their
H J;' ' ijghtful function In this behalf in case
H " i.i C n Republican legislature Is chosen In
i h'M November next. Tho Republican Legls-
, , lr, lalors are hereby pledged to go Into cau-
?li ' cus a,, nominate a candidate, and tho
''!' J'1 majority of the votes in that caucus
I '! I must le decisive In ccntrolllnu the nc-
1 tlon of every Republican In the feglsl?-
jl;1 j tu re for United Stales Senator.
n it j "Vc favor tho establishing of a State
H pi park covering the northwestern part of
P ; i the Uintah reservation, and request our
P 1 i representatives In Congress to use their
P I ii j best endeavors to accomplish that pur-
I It Pose.
I ' ' j Beaver Delegate Satisfied.
I jt' t A delegate from Beaver moved to
I ' (i ' amend by Inserting an indoreement of
I If i the State administration Chairman
1 , Cannon read tlie ewction of the platform
I Tfji Over 'again. The delegate said he had
1 v not heard this-' before, and sat down
1 , 1 ' satisfied.
I if!1' "Wq will now have a little music and
I ,m !' y then prepare to nominate our' next Gov-
I ( ii ernor," said the chairman.
H T'tt't? Beautifully, thrllllngly, the strains of
I i l i "The Star Spangled Banner" veiled
E , j j , through :he Theater. At the first
II iv J:1 strains the louse rose as one man and
II 1 remained standing.' beating time with
1m flags and fingers until the last stirring
I ' V j lj note died away.
I j H "Wells! "U'olls!" Counter cries of
I , J:'j: "Cutler! Cutler!" enme from floor and
, ' galleries av the orchestra ceased. , The
I j ' ' i j contest threatened to develop Into a
It1 I V f riotous uproar, when Chairman Cannon
again got a firm grip oa thft house. In
(l i! , : ' an Interval of silence he said:
i ; :r , "If the galleries are to remain open
'ij'i:. " Vf? spectators must keep order. And
I :i , -tne delegates will respect themselves
I ' U'f' enough to maintain order on the floor."
j 5 ' II
', jj"' , Spoke for Hammond.
!, fi'; These words had a magical effect, and
jl ,Gcorge Nye of Salt Lake had no difll-
I h jji I culty in obtaining- a hearing for his
1 (l! S candidate, Jantfs 'T. Hammond. But
T i . the convention did not stampede.
! i ! ' Then occurred an amusing Incident
' ,' ',1 which upset the plans for a spontaneous
' j.' ii outburst at the mention of .the name of
I 1 '.'til Gov. Wells. .
V V) ' "i-rQ tncr0 an' other nominations?"
; I ,i as.'Red the' chairman,
ji r; Delegate J. H. Murray of Uintah
,b county became alarmed lest the noml-
' ' K L ' nations should close before his choice
,fl A was placed In the field.
i t :t "Ye&," said Mr. Murray.
' 1 t j; , Thero was a moment of surprised si-
, s "I want to nominate Gov. Iicber M.
!,',' Wells," remarked Mr. Murray.
, ' , ; I C His friends whispered and nudged
. , L' violently, and the gentleman from
i , M i Uintah was finally convinced that there
I , ' ''hf wara others to look after the Interests'
1 ' r of the present Governor.
i'lfj D- O. RIdeout of Draper made the
1 'j X'f nominating 'speech for John C. Cutler,
t 1,1 As the name fell from his lips the Cut-
PPJ i f ier men released the pent up enthusiasm
' , fj fji which had been struggling for expres-
iH 'IH Enthusiasm Turned Loose.
H, i' ' ' I The "Wells men, always Inclined to be
1 ! I H turbulently enthusiastic, Avere with
Hi ' j ' $ dlfilculty restrained while Judge Col-
; ! burn of Salt Lake eulogized their fa-
Hl V'4 vorlte. At the mention of the name
ll ' i !: 1 there were cheers, .shrill and long,
1 . J!n' whistles loud and ear-splitting, clap-
. ' ;:j ping and stamping. The Wells demon-
1' . .'i!i-fj i'tratlon came from the delegations In
the horseshoe-shaped dress circle, while
f' ' fil.'S the Cutler outbreak had been chiefly
1 I ' , -M confined to the center and front of the
RRP . I j hous,e.
, : i.'l U Judge Colburn's address was full of
,1 i:'s well-rounded periods which Invited ap-
I i ii plause, and the applause was always
l j ; on tap.
Hj I ' li'f George Austin of Lehl waited and
H' -''''I waited, while the house shouted Itself
1 t'ijii) 1 hoarse for Wells at the conclusion of
' j1 ? Judge Colburn's speech. He said he
l .Jl, was for Cutler and tliat Utah county
if 1 1 ,mcl something more than words. "We
( j j, .' lmve fifty-four votes," he concluded.
. ' j i They Had the Votes.
Hji . l j'fS "You'll need more than that!" was
RPHi J . 1 shouted.
' ' John B, Wiscomb of Salt Lake sec-
J '!!) I onded the nomination of Hammond,
1 i , i' lj; J "because he had no complications In
r jl! :8 labor circles." He was not a ready
. Y,n speaker and the "Wells delegation, fecl-
i 4 lnS that his remarks were aimed at
RIHr ' , t I, Ifjj'B their man, were inclined to jeer.
T i ' I lt'3 ' Brlgham Clegg. who seconded the
j' ftl I nomination of Mr. Cutler, was fre-
I ' H c U juently interrupted by the impatient
mmm kM'rl delegates. Order could not be main-
! I ' htllJS talned. Mr. Clegg inadvertently said:
Hl it L hi 1 n "As to the QUaUllcatlons of the candi-
1 ! ji K , dates. I do not think anything can be
mmm , ' L'rl ' ' said." This was treated as an occasion
mmm ' ' 1 ii nki i for mlrth, and the shouting grew up-
1 V . Vli i ' loarous. There were a few more in-
l ' ' I ! dorsements from various delegations,
, , j ! J and a motion to proceed to ballot got
, if ' i before the hpuse. It passed and the
PJJJi , ' ' iloodgates of oratory were closed,
l .. fy -U Immediately tho lloor broke into little
PJH ; knots and islands of men and the hum
1 m'm. 11 j of battle rose-to the dome. The gal-
1 q I1' ,l j lerles looked on, plying fans and wait-
1 'j. h W. ing as patiently as possible while tho
i, , iH ballots were prepared. At 3:15 the roll-
mmm i'lM ''l tl 'call began,
j :i 1 ;tj'j s ; The First Ballot.
mmm "ll ' H' 11. J i "Beaver!" called the secretary.
PPII '' t' iLliB - . "Beaver county casts six votes for
PH H 1 i SB 'tKeber M. Wells and two for Cutler,"
PH 1) i if -IhS ' WRS tnc answur
PH ' 1 lt, ! n ' n down the line went the secretary.
mmu fi " l'SI Iach announcement brought a demon-
H j'J'r illiilm stratlon of some aort. Badinage and
mmm ' Yh WlM 'rnllery wore exchanged between the
PHr 'inj-UHjSI irival forces.
HI'u) , I! nvvm "Make it unanimous," shouted a
Wells man as Uintah cast seven votes
for the Governor.
"Yes, unanimous for Culler." howled
a Culler man as Utah county threw llf-ty-three
of Its fifty-four votes for the
merchant. The ballot resulted: Cutler,
234; Wells, 104; Hammond, 52;
v FIRST BALLOT FOR GOVERNOR.
I ? 3 "
Heaver .....,.. ..'... ..if.-. ....... 6 2
Box Elder ..V .-.'. ,v.V..-.. 2 S ' !
Cacho .'. .' 27
Carbon ., S
Davis , ,y 365
Emery " ........ !
Garfield C ... J ....
Grand .... 2
Iron .......... A,. a.,.. 3
Juab 7 1 5
Kane .!.. 2 .... 1
Millurd t 7 .... 2
Morgan ??......'. '. .2 1 "1
Piute .' '. A
Rich '. 3 1 ....
Salt Lako -13 17 G."i
San Juan, , .... . l
Sanpete J-...S.." 10.... 10
Summit .......... -..,, 12 7....
Tooelo '. 7 13
Uintah ........... .'. , 7
Utah 1 .... 53
Wasatch 2 1 5
Washington ,. ! l
Wayne 1 2
Weber 33 2 10
Totals 13l' u2 211
Cutler lacked seventeen votes of the
number necessary tq-a choice. The sec
ond ballot was ordered and a roar of
discussion and argument rose with re
doubled volume from the pit. The
smoke of battle was In the air and the
Jpy of combat thrilled every nerve.
The spectators lenned from tho bal
cony, eager, breathless, wondering
what the next measurement of strength
would bring forth.
Hammond Is Withdrawn.
What It brought forth was ascer
tained at 1:10. Just a the second roll
call had begun. George Nye addressed
the chair from tho stage. He was rec
ognized and came to the footlights.
"I am requested, "g he said, "to with-
draw from your consideration the name
of JameB T. Hammond and to request
that all his friends throw their sup
port to Gov. Heber M. Wells."
It was all ofT with the ballot which
had begun. The cheering and caucus
ing was resumed- Each county had to
rearrange its vote to fit the new align
ment of forces. The band tuned up.
Out of this chaos of nodding heads, elo
quent hands and clamorous voices or
der was brought by the little Roosevelt
Glee club. The diversion was Intro
duced by Chairman Cannon and had a
Cutler's Nomination Assured.
After the first two or three counties
had been called- the handwriting could
be seen on the wall Wells was not get
ting the whole Hammond strength. It
was evident "that Cutler would pick up
enough scattering votes to put him
safely under the wire.
SECOND BALLOT FOR GOVERNOR.
Bcavor 0 2
Box Elder 3 1G
Cache A 23
Carbon ,; ...' S
1 Davis 7 C
Emery 7 ....
Garfield : C ....
Grand f. 2 ....
Iron 3 3
Juab .'. s 5
Kane 2 1
Millard '....f. 7 2
Morgan 2 2
Pluto 4 ....
RIcir : ....
Salt Lako f. ........ ., 55 70
San Juan ; 1
Ganpctt .' a 20
Summit 19 .
Tooele S 3
Uintah 7 ..
Utah j. ' 52
Wasatch , 1 7
Washington' 4 1
Wayne 1 2
Weber 23 17
Totals -, 221 23.0
Cutler Men Went "Wild.
"Weber county has seventeen for
Cutler" The chairman got no further
at that time. The seventeen votes
meant the defeat of the Governor and
the house knew it. From the center
the Cutler stronghold sprang a mass of
ecstatic delegates. With waving hats
and strained voices they expressed Ihelr
delight. Tho Thentor rang with the
acclaim. The horseshoe circle sat
silent and astounded, Mr. Holllngs
worth of Weber moved to make the
nomination of Mr. Cutler by acclama
tion. He was ruled out of order until
the chair announced the totnl vote.
The Governorship fight was over.
John C Cutler was the standard-bearer
of the Republican party. The vote:
Wells, 221; Cutler, 239.
Nomination Made Unanimous.
Mr. Holllngsworth's motion was en
tertained. The nomination was made
unanimous' and Chairman Cannon
names J. M. Smith, J. F. Chldester and
John C. Graham to Inform Mr. Cutler
of his nomination and escort him into
the presence' of the convention.
George Nye moved that when the
convention adjourned It should be to
meet with the Young Men's Republican
club at the ratification meeting at
Saltalr today. This was carried, but a
motion to adjourn until evening was
voted down. I
The s hortest nominating speech so
far -heard was that of J. R. Porter of
Morgan In presenting the name of C.
S. TIngey. He said: "I nominate C. S.
TIngey for Secretary of State."
Willard Done of Salt Lake was not
so conslderatee of the time of the con
vention, but he made a good speech In
nominating John De Grey Dlvon for the
same office. Daniel Harrington made
several classical allusions In naming
Juab seconded TIngey, Utah seconded
Dixon and a Salt Laker st-conded De
vlne. The settlement of the Governor
ship fight seemed to have exhausted the
convention. The applause was short and
Infrequent. The feverish Impatience
was gone. The delegates hnd settled
down to the dull routine of business.
George B. Squires of Salt Lake took
the first opportunity to second Mr.
TIngey's nomination. TIngey was also
aeconded by Weber county. The roll
call began at 5 o'clock and resulted;
TIngey, 173 3-7; Dixon, 167 3-7, and De
vlne. 113 1-7.-
x 2. 2
COUNTIES.'" 3 Q 2
; : 2 ? "
' ; 2 :
Beaver .. . .....,.. s 77777777777777
Box Elder ...V.......... 3 C
Cache .. ,.l...'.- 1 7 25
Carbon .......V.'..... .8
Davis r.' IP l 1
Emery L 6
Garfield 1 2 N 1 ' 3
Grand .....;..;V. . '
Iron 4 2
Juab 10 3
Millard .. .,. 3" 2 -1
Morgan - 4
Piute : 2 -
Salt Lako 31 3-7 -19 3-7 -11 1-7
San Juan 1
Sanpete 2 27
Sevier R 4 -t
Summit y... 15 3 1
Tooele .. I 4 3 .
U'lntah ..' M .7
Utah, :r v -a a
Wasatch .. 4 W ' 1
Weber 25 . t) 13
Totals 173 3-7'lC7 3-7 MS 1-7
The second balolt gave TIngey 210 5-C,
Dixon 1621-3 and Devlne SSS-6.
5" y. 2
COUNTIES. ? f P
Beaver ..J..... KJ...T. '
Box Elder 8 7 4
Cache IS 11 10
Carbon .v. -1 -I
Davis 12 1
Emery 1 '2 5
Grand ; - 2
Iron -I 2
Juab 10 3
Kano ....... 2 .!-.
Millard . 9
Plutu , -4
Salt Lako , 1
San Juan 2 27
Sanpete t 6 4 4
Sevier 15 3 1
Summit 5 G
Tooele 7 a
Uintah ' U 40
Utah 7 l -
Wayne 1714 2 25
Weber ... 42 1-3 51 1-3 34 1-3
Totals ...7 210 5-61 107 1-3 84 C-C
Just before the third ballot was called
Daniel Harrington came to the plat
form and announced the withdrawal of
Mr. Devlne. This ballot gavo TIngey
245 and Dixon 214. Mr. TIngey's
nomination was made unanimous.
COUNTIES. : ;
Beaver ; SI
Box Elder 10
Cache f 21 12
Carbon ., S
Davis 11 2
Emery . 2 C
Garfield , C
Grand ' 2
Iron 5 1 !
Juab 10 3
Millard 7 2
Morgan .ti. '. 4
Pluto 4 ;
Rich i 4
San Juan I
Sanpete 2 27
Sevier , H
Summit ..i , 10
Uintah r. 7
Utah 14 40
Wasatch 1 7
Washington I 5
Weber 12 32
Salt Lake 53 72
Totals I 2451 211
The convention then adjourned until
S o'clock. '
FOR GOVERNOR OF UTAH,
Hon. JolmC. Cutler Gracefully Ac
cepts tho Nomination.
It was noted that a, piece of armor
plate had been substituted for the block
of wood on which Chairman Cannon
was wont to beat his hammer during
moments of exuberance It was a time
ly change, for the unfortunate wooden
block had been broken to splinters dur
ing the afternoon
With evident reluctance the delegates
left the cool air outdoors for the stuffy
atmosphere of the Theater, but the
plunge was taken, and at 8:10 o'clock
most of the seats were filled.
For the fourth time 'the four sweet
little elngere from Sevier county per
formed a useful, and at the same time
pleasing service, singing the restless
and talkative delegatesinto a quiescent
state. Their appearance always served
to quell the most turbulent demonstra
tions. The little women certainly were
a feature of the convention.
As they left the stage John C. Cutler,
the candidate for Governor, was
escorted from the wings to the chair
man's stand. The house burst Into ap
plause as Mr. Cutler was introduced by
Mr. Cannon. Many delegates stood
tiuu kuu tiLA. utui iir ii;-
'stored, in a fw minutes and Mr. Cutler
Mr. Cutler Speaks.
Mr. Chairman and Ladles and Gentle
men of the Convention: I thank you
most hcartlfy for tho honor that you
havo conferred upon mo by nominating
mo for this Important position, the office
of Governor of tho great State of Utah.
As your standard-bearer In this cam
paign, I pledge myself to be a consist
ent and aggressive candidate.
I expect to be elected, and I assure
you I shall discharge the duties of tho
offico with the best ability I possess. My
aim will bo not only to maintain the
high apd dltmlficd position which Utah
has attained In tho United States, but to
advance her to a still crrcater eminence.
Tho Republican party of Utah has
given to Utah a splendid administration,
and In tho continuation of this rule wo
may look for increased prosperity and
prestige- Again I thank you.
Damaged the Furniture.
Tho chairman Informed the conven
tion that the furniture of the. Theater
had been damaged during the after
noon. PIc requested the, delegates to
refrain from climbing on the backs of
Before the real business sof the even
ing was begun a motion was made to
limit the nominating speeches to one
minute. An amendment making the
time five minutes was offered. The vote
on the amendment was very close;
really the noes had It, but the chairman
good-naturedly declared the amendment
adopted, saying that he thought one
minute was too short for nominating
speeches. A division was called for,
but It was too late the decision of the
chulr had been made.
"Nominations for Justice of the Su
preme court are now In order," an
nounced Mr. Cannon.
Judge H. E, Booth of Salt Lake pre
sented the name of p. N. Straup. Judge
C. S. Zane was nominated by Alma
Eldredge of Summit county. A speech
of power and eloquence, one of the best,
if not thebest address of tjie day, was
made by W. D. Livingston of Sanpete
county In seconding the nomination of
D. N. Straup.
H. C. Edwards of Salt Lake placed
the name of Joseph E. Frlck In nomi
nation. E. W. Wade of Weber county stood
sponsor for Judge Alfred W. Agee of
Ogdon. John P. Menken of Salt Lake
seconded the nomination of Mr. Straup.
D. O. RIdeout of Salt Lake county urged
the nomination of Judge Zane, B. H.
Jones of Box Elder seconded Judge
John E. Wiscomb of Salt Lake in
sisted on having the floor and he got 1L
"Jt gives me great pleasure," he said,
and paused. It finally transpired that
he favored Mr. Straup because ?Ur.
Straup Is a friend of tho laboring man
The nominations then closed and the
convention proceeded to ballot.
Mr. Straup had a walkover, the ballot
giving him 273 votes. Zane got 141,
Frick 37. and Agc-c 1.
BALLOT FOR SUPREME JUSTICE.
n 3 3 rs a
S 9 ? 7t
COUNTIES. j i j
' , j I
Beaver 71 1 ...I...
Box Elder 13 0
Cache t 15 6
Carbon , 8
Davis 12 1 ......
Emery , 7 ....
Garfield ..t . IS ... i.
Grand .- 2 ;
Juab 8 3 ... 2
Millard v-f 2 3 ... 4
Morgan'..', .-..-i..." 1 -1 ... 2
Rich .... '.. ' 1 ... 3 ...
San Juan ..A 1
Sanpoto 27 2
Scvlor i . 10 .. ... 4
Summit ....l' '. 13 5 ... 1
Tooelo ...... 2 4 2 3
Uintah ; ..: 7
Utah 1 51 ... 2
Wasatch 3 5
Washington ,' '.; 5
Wayne' .... ... "3
Salt Lako 73 32 ... 10
Totals 273 III 15 37
NO ULTIMATUM TO CHINA.
Japan Denies That Any Such Docu
ment Has Been Presented.
PEKING, Aug. 25. With reference to
the report that Japan had conveyed an
ultimatum to China with regard to the
situation at Shanghai, a high ofllclal of
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs today
declared emphatically that It was with
out truth. He said also that China
would continue to preserve strict neu
trality, and that she did not antlclpatee
complications In connection with the
Shanghai and Chefoo Incidents.
Body of Leander Embalmed.
PARIS, Aug. 25. The body of George
Leander. the American bicyclist, who
died here Tuesday from injuries sus
tained while racing Sunday, was em
balmed today preparatory to shipping
it to Chicago Saturday. A local bank
has turned over to the United States
Consul-General, Gowdy, $800 which be
longed to tho deceased.
Receiver for Jockey Club.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 25- Judge John M.
"Wood was appointed receiver today for
the Union Jockey club on the applica
tion of John P. Collins, a stockholder.
Tho Union Jockey club about a month
ago terminated a ninety-day meeting,
running as an independent track.
Hawthorne Entries for Thursday.
CHICAGO, Aug. 25. Hawthorne entries
for Friday are:
First race, maidens, four and a half
Elliott 110 Mart Gentry 110
Itch 110 Basswood HO
SIss Leo 110 Col. .Rapport ..,.113
PacIIlco 113 The GailJly 113
Portsmouth 113 Togo 113
Baker .. 113 Westbrooklleld ...113
' Bonebrako 115 Dixie Andrews ..1115
Ralnwlth 116 Ralph Reese US
Second race, one mile, selling
Royal Pirate 00 John E Owens. ..101
Fading Light ....102 Kllmorle J0I
Sioux Chief lOlTnm O'Shantcr ..101
Allic Virglo 104 Marshalsea . ...106
Ethlyno 109 Dr. Stephens ....100
Third race, 9lx furlongs.
Peter Paul 104 Clifton Forgo ....106
Aanalas 10U Fossil .. 110.
Portroyal 112 Irene Llndscy ...110
New Mown Hay, I'S Big Ben 117
New Mown Hay, Big Ben, Darnell's en
try. Fourth race, ono mile, selling
Nanan S5Bery Waddcll ... S7
Watermelon .. ..SO Golden Mineral ..01
Dunganon 102 Maud Mullor ....96
Marco OS Glorlosa 102
Mr. Farum 103 Sweetie 103
Casava lOSIIalnaul 105
Fifth race, live furlongs, soiling
Lady Fashion .... 01 Lolo Mai 04
Devout 07 Swedish Lad ....D7
Bowling Butte ... f9 Lady Lasca 50
Useful Lady 99 Dundall 102
Janet A 102 Big Beach 105
William Ayrcs ...103 St. Denis 103
Sixth race, seven furlongs
Flay Lady 10l Jusquo La O04
Elcata 104 Bernlcc 101
Tell Faro ...lC6Gen. Steward ....106
Sallvato 106 Charlie Miller ...106
Great Eastern ... 169 Bay wood 109
Weather clear; track fast.
At Sacramentp Track.
SARATOGA. Aug. 25. Summary:
First race, six furlongs Canteen won,
Knight of Rhodes socond, Belle of Bollo
Meade third Time, 1:14.
Second race, steeplechase handicap,
short course Maiden won, Libretto sec
ond, Jim Slick third. Time. 4:16.
Third race, flvo and a half furlongs
Merces won, Princess Eros second, Gold
Flour third. Time, 1:08 2-5.
Fourth race, tho Sarannc, mile and a
furlong Dolly Spanker won, St, Valentino
second, Fort Hunter third. Time, 1:55 1-5
Fifth race, five and a half furlongs-
Jack McKeon won, Enoutcheon second
Katy McCaffpy third. Time. 1:08 1-5.
Sixth race, mile Merry England won,
Wild Thyme second, Gayboy third. Time.
CHICAGO, Aug. 25. Hawthorne sum
mary: First race, five furlongs Cutter won,
The Novice second, Capltanazo third.
Second race, six furlongs Peter J. won,
Sylvia Talbot second. Princess Tulano
third. Time. 1:15.
Third race, mile Ahola won, Bragg sec
ond. Careless third. Time, 1-42 2-5.
Fourth race, mile and one-eighth White,
Pume won. Tokalon second, Leila third.
Time, 1:55 1-5.
Fifth race, mile and one-slxteenlh
Ethel Wheat won. Carat second, Handley
Cross third. Time, 1:47 4-5.
-Sixth race, five and a halt furlongs
Flaxmim won. Matador second, Monte
third. Time, LOS 2-5.
San Diego Club Winner. 1
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Aug 25. The second
race of thirty-foot yachts for the trophy
pennant presented by Sir Thomas Llpton
has resulted In another victory for tho
Detroit, of tho San Diego Yacht club. Tho
Detroit having taken two races, tho third
will be unnecessary and will not be sailed.
Condition of the Treasury.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 25. Today's
statement of the treasury shows: Avail
able cash balance, J14S.203.045; gold,
NEW YORK TtAi
TAKES TWO IMC
lis lue to Changing
Weimer of Chicago Ordered
From ths Ball
Wicker Came in ns Substitute and
x Gave the Games
Standing- of the Clubs.
P. W 1. PC.
Now York 10S 77 31 .713
Chicago I0S C3 42 .C0i
Cincinnati Ill Gt 47 .570
Pittsburg 107 CI 4G -u.O
St. Louis 109 57 52 .523
Boston 113 41 09 .3S9
Brooklyn 103 37 rs
Philadelphia 110 31 79 .252
St. Louis 5. Boston 2; first game.
St. Louis 1. Boston C: second game.
Pittsburg 11. Philadelphia S, .first game.
Pittsburg 1, Philadelphia 10, second
came. N 1
Chicago 1, New York 1, first game.
Chicago 1, Now York 12, second game.
Cincinnati 1, Brooklyn 2.
CHICAGO, Aug. 23. New York took
both games today. The first was well and
evenly played for nine Innings. Then In
the tenth, with men on first and second,
Weimer, who had pitched great ball, ob
jected to a decision and was ordered out
of tho ground. Wicker came In and gavo
the gamo away by forcing in threo runs
on threo passes and hitting- a man. The
second gamo was a farce. Wicker was
again put In, and the visitors, batted, him
all over tho field. Attendance, SXO.
SCORE FIBST GAME.
R. -II. E.
Chicago 000 010 000 0 1 4 2
New York 000 100 000 3 l C 3
Batteries Weimer, Wicker and Kllng;
McGmnlty and Warner. Two-base hits,
Barry, McCarthy, Mertos 2. Struck out,
by Weimer 4, by McGlnnlty 3. Baao on
balls, off Wolmer 2, off Wicker 3. off Mc
Glnnlty 2. Umpires Emsllo and Kennedy.
SCORE SECOND GAME.
R. II. E.
Chicago 000 000 01 1 7 5
New York 010 240 5 12 13 0
Batteries Wicker and O'Nell; Wlltse
and Warner. Two-base hit, McGann
Three-base hits. Develln. Wlltse. Home
run, Dahlen. Struck out, by Wicker 3, by
Wlltse 0. Base on balls, off Wicker 1, off
"Wlltse 2. Umpire, Kennedy and Emsllo.
Game called first half of eighth on account
Cincinnati, 4; Brooklyn, 2.
CINCINNATI, Aug. 25. Mlsplays by the
Clnelrnatls were largely rcsponslblo for
Brooklyn's two runs In the first Inning.
Thereafter Hahn was almost invincible.
Cincinnati has released Catcher O'Neill.
Brooklyn has given Pitcher Garvin his
choice of release or Indefinite suspension.
Attendance, 1500. Score
R, II. E.
Cinclnnatlt 000 021 10'- 4 7 2
Brooklyn 200 000 000 2 2 2
Batteries Hahn and Peltz; Scanlon and
Rlttcr. Threo-baso hltz, Peltz, Seymour,
Hahn. Base on balls, off Hahn 2, off Scan
lon 2. Struck out, by Hahn 7, Scanlon 2.
Even Steven at Pittsburg.
PITTSBURG.' Aug 25. Pittsburg and
Philadelphia split even In two long drawn
out and uninteresting games. Tho sec
ond game was called at the end of tho
eighth inning on account of darkness. At
SCORE FIRST GAME.
R. II. E.
Pittsburg ..011 103 41111 14 1
Philadelphia 015 030 010 S 14 3
Batteries Case, Leovdr and Phelps;
Mitchell, Frazcr and Dooln Two-base
hits, McCormlck, Lush. Three-base hits,
McGee, Lush. Base on balls, off Case 1.
off Mitchell L 01T Fra;:cr 4. Struck out,
by case 3, by Mitchell 1, by Frazer 2. Um
pires, Carpenter and Moran.
SCORE SECOND GAME.
Pittsburg -i 000 001 00 1 S 1
Philadelphia 003 122 0210 17 0
Batteries Phllllpl, Case and Phelps;
Suthoff and Dooln. Two-base hits, Wag
ner, Wolvcrton. Three-bnso hit, Sutholf.
Bases on balls, off Case 1. oft Suthoff G.
Struck out. by Phllllpl 2, by Case 1. by
Suthoff 3 Umpires. Moran and Carpenter.
Split Even at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 25. St. Louis and Bos
ton split even on a double-header this
afternoon, St. Louis getting the first
game, 5 to 2. and Boston the second, 6 to
1. McFarland and Fisher wore tho win
ning pitchers, and both did good work.
Homo runs wore tho features, four being
mado in tho two games. Attendance, 4S00.
R. -H. E.
St Louis 200 003 00 SCO
Boston t 010 10OOO02 5 1
Batteries McFarland and cfody; Mc
Nlcol and Marshall.
Earned runs. St Louis 2, Boston 1. Two
base hits, Raymer, Shay. Three-base hit,
Geler. Home runs, Grady, Abbatlcchlo,
Smoot. Bases on balls, ofT McFarland 1.
off McNlcol 5. Struck out, by McFarland
C, by McNlcol 1. Umpire Zimmer.
R. H. K
St. Louis 000 000 010 1 7 J.
Boston 041 000 001 C 10 1
Batteries Dunlcavy and McLean; Fish-'
cr and Marshall. i
Two-base hit, Raymer. Homo run,'
Fisher. Bases on bulls, off Fisher 1, off
Dunlcavy 2. Struck out, by Dunlcavy 4
by Fisher 5. .Umpire, Zlmmer.
SENATOR HOAR BETTER.
Passed a Comfortable Night and
WORCESTER, Mass.. Aug. 25. The
morning bulletin from the bedside of
Senator George F. Hoar today reads;
"Tle Senator had, a comfortable night.
He took his nourishment this morning.
The prospects are that he will have a
comfortable day." ' '
- Took His Own Life.
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 25. Cristobal Sal
vatore. a corporal in the Philippine
constabulary encamped at the World's
fair, today committed suicide by shoot
ing. Ill health was the cause.
Denver, 13; Omaha, 3.
DENVER, Aug. 25. A atampodc of ef
fective hitting was begun In the fourth
Inning by Denver and thereafter It was
a one-sided affulr. Score:
R. H. E.
Denver CO 513 0l IS 19 5
Omaha 200 COO 010 3 7 5
Batteries Eyler and Lucia; Snndursand
Sioux City, 2; St. Joseph, 1,
ST. JOSEPH. Aug. 2.".. Sioux City took
n fast, rnnppy game from St. Joseph
today by a score of 2 to 1. Score:
B. H. E.
Sioux City 010 001 0OO2 4 0
St. Joseph 000 001 000 I 7 0
Batteries Llndcman and Graves; Sou
dcrs and McConnell.
Divided at Colorado Springs.
COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo.. Aug. 25.
The double-header between Colorado
Springs nnd Dcs Molnos was divided to
day, tho locals winning the first and tho
vlsitora tho second. The first gamo was
an exhibition of good ball playing, but
tho second, so far as the locals wcro con
cerned, wa.i played listlessly. Scores: -FIRST
R. TT. E.
Colorado Springs . . . .PCI 121 21 10 15 I
-Dcs Moines 004 010 022 9 10. 2
Batteries McNccly and Baerwald; Hof
fer and Towne.
4 R. H. E.
Colorado Springs 001 100 100 3 9 I
Dcs Moines 01 01U 0117 13 2
Battorlcs Nash. Vlllcnian. Anderson
and Baerwald; J. Clark and Towne.
Dotrolt, Tj-'Philadelphia, 2.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 25. Detroit won
today with ease. Attendance, 4500. Score:
R. 11. E.
Detroit 220 020 100 7 10 2
Philadelphia 000 101 000 2 5 2
Batteries Kltson and Bcvllle; Waddcll
Washington, 4; Cloveland, 8.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 25. Cleveland
bunched hits on Wolfe todny and defeated
Washington. Attendance, 500. Score:
R. H. E
Washington 000 Oil 002 4 11 2
Cleveland..... 2M 002 000 8 10 3
Batteries Wolfe, Clarke and Klttrcdgc;
Bernhard and Bemla
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Portland, 1; Oakland, 2.
PORTLAND. Or.. Aug. 25. Oakland had
to fight every Inch of tho way beforo It
secured the gTime todav from Portland.
Tho visitors Jjunched their hits on Butler
only once, In tho seventh, when they se
cured two runs. Portland's only tally
was on Spencer's sensational steal homo
Tho fielding of both teams was excellent,
especially two lightning throws to first
by Spencer, Portland's second baseman.
Attendance, 25CO. Scoro: ,
R. II. E.
Portland 000 000 010 1 2 2
Oakland COO 000 200 2 G 1
Batteries Butler and Shea; Jones and
Stark. Umpire McCarthy.
Seattle, 0; Los Angeles, 7.
SEATTLE, Aug. 25. Los Angeles played
a fast camo today and had no trouble
shutting out Seattle Two singles were
all the hits Seattlo could get oft Newton.
Hughes was batted freely. Score:
R. IL E.
Seattlo 000 000 000-0 2 3
Los Angeles 000 120 0227 15 2
Batlorles Hughes and Wilson: Newton
and Spies. Umpires Brown and McDon
ald. San Francisco, 0; Tacoma, 1.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 25. Today's
game was a pltchors battle of ton inn
ings, with honors' even between Corbett
and Kecfe. two bits being mado off each.
The winning run was mado by Lynch in
the tenth inning, and was tho causo of
a ten-mlnuto wrangle. Lynch, being on
third, attempted to steal home on a
pitched ball. Gorton caught the ball
before the batter could strike at it and
In his excitement put It on tho batter
Instead of Lynch, who slid safely home.
B. H. E.
Tacoma 000 000 030 11 2 1
San Francisco 000 000 000 0-0 2 2
Batteries Corbett and Gorton: Keefo
and Ilogan. Umpire O'Connell.
GRAND CIECUIT DEBET.
Gale of Wind Made Fast Time Im
possible. DEADVILLE, Mass.. Aug. 25. Almost
a gale of wind swept across tho track to
day, making fast timo Impossible at the
Grand circuit meeting. Major Delmar
was booked to go against tho world's trot
ting record, but owing to tho wind tho
attempt was postponed until tomorrow.
Tho Ponkapoag, an early closing event
for trotters eligible to tho 2:11 class last
April, was the feature. It was counted
by turf followers that the California bred
mare Sweot Marie would carry off tho
honors, nnd she did, but not until two
heats had gono to Direct View. Smith,
the driver of the favorite, got the word
while trallng In tho opening heat In tho
home stretch she had onlv to overtake Di
rect View, but she failed to mako up the
distance and tho stallion won by a short
neck In 2 03)i. Sweot Marie was timed
tho final half in 1:02. Sweet Marie failed
to take tho second and Smith was re
moved. She took the next two heats.
E E. Smathors of Now York bought
Dr, Strong (2.0S) after tho second heat of
tho Massachusetts stako race vesterdnv
for $14,000. Summary: -"-ru.ij
The Ponkapoag. 2:11 trot, purse $3000.
three In five Sweet Marie won the third,
'fourth and fifth heats in 2:1314
Direct View won tho first and sec
ond heats In 2 0SK. 2:10. Tho Rajah,
Lady Patchlc. Mary Gage and John Mac
2:IB pace, purso $1000, two In three Bay
Book won In two atralght heats In 2,OOS1
2:10&- Nancy H., Lookout Hal Glad
Bells, Inahn, Starlight and "Walter Kelm
2:07 trot, purse $1500. two In three Mc
2r.nilQyoT,on Ahe fccontl third heata In
oom's ctIT6plQn won th0 flr9t heat In
2.IOV1. Ilawthorno and Wentworth also
2:10 pace, purso $1000, two In three Red
Bird won two straight heats In 209
2:0 Carllo M.. Sadie Baron, Dandy C.
nnd Orln B. also started
Home Wrecked by Dynanilte.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Aug. 25 The
first act of violence In connection with
the present strike of the United Mine
Workers of America In this- district was
the wrecking by dynamite ,of the houw
of a non-union miner at Dolomltee.
The occupants were not Injured. No
arrests were made. (
Mormonism and Polygamy Discussed.
"WINONA, LAKE. Ind., Aug. 25 U
,0T,B,lble. conference- P'-esIdent Pntton
of Princeton university, In an address
on Mormonism and plural marriages,
said if polygamy were permitted the
social system of the country would be
EXCURSION RATES '
Via Oregon""Short Line.
St Louis and return $42.50
Chicago and return 47 50
Chicago and return via St. Louis." 47.50
St. Louis and return via Chicago. 48.75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific and Wabash lines.
Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
In each direction.
Tickets on sale- Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. Stop-overs allowed.
Botfe Adds km
cPPer City Crowd 1
. Able te Hit TeziJ
This, Too, When Hlb ifcjj
The Salt Lakers' EnoJ
Standing of the Clubs.-;
Bolso & tt.'i
Butto ' "' ' B U
Salt Lako i
Yesterday's 0m :
Boise, 0; Spokane, ' -
Butte, 5; Salt Lak 2. !J
Special to The Tribune-
BOISE. Ida., Auc 5.
run was the feature ot to-h
tween tho Indinns am tb Ba"J
In tho last half of th third,
one run -to the Coo, fieu
the ball Into deep left Ferrlis
it and It sailed over hira arJi
the grass la tho fartht-ran ,
the field. Spokane BUrtcd fctt
win- byt after tftS'S
McCloskoyltes had Utmti
Thompson pitched, a pfiuwai
Ho allowed but flvo satUrm!
time after the first, 7
w-alkcd a man and allotd ,
the visitors liavc a chanc
sturdy twlrlcr He slruclc
tho best batters of tho lt
Hon. nine In all, and their fa
effective. All efforts at rx&d
Ing were rendered futile. 7Un
lively nil the way thrcuth ui
ous clever plays wcreai Uth
ramo so one-sided that hZ
Salt Lako 0:)0K!-
Battorles Boon and SsisJd
Mid Hausen. I mpiro, Darif,
Chicago, 3; Bojta2,l
BOSTON. Aug 5.-Chla$
sharply played game In irhfcSj
wcro features. Attendance, 5a
Batteries Altrock and
Young and Crigcr
St. Louis, 1; New
NEW YORK. Aug. bj-iVtTT
an eleven-Inning game fronS.1
day. Powell outpltched Gi&i
eleventh Conroy scored the ria
for tho locals on a neldir"! eis
St- Louis 0)H;:OK)'(H
New York KOOStHW
Batteries Glado and Scjitr
and Klelnow. Ul:
' At Mlnncanolls-No Eacet-6
played on an open date h'.
INDIANS AGAIN BliK
Fruit Pickers Defeat tls W
Crowd at BelH. B
Special to The Tribune. .E
BOISE, Ida, Aug. S.-A
a hit at -tho right time lethfrj
Spokane In the tlrst lni(S
that was the total for
Thompson pitched a vuf !m
otrlklng out nine men. A mt
gamo was a home run wJl'Wm
two men on bases in the tfiW-
"Weaver, c J J K,1
Kel lackey, lb 5 1 f;
Mclntyre. 3b ; K;
OlConnell. 2b. . ; K
Marshall, rf. -.. . . 4 1 m
Houtz. If.-...1 3 . mj-
Hammond, cf. .. ) J K!
Babbitt, ss f J
Thompson, p. .. 1 " i1
luiius - mtt
Howlett. &. - 4 J I jE
Ferris, If j mrK
Rockcnfeld, 2b. ...? J l Mhi
Frary, rf. .. J 0 j u
Rellly. 3b. , K
Holland, lb. , 0 $ IVt.K
Murdock. cf a 1 H,
Stanley, c ; 5 4 fe
Dnmmann, p -J , my'
Scoro3 by Inning . ( j (im
Bolso ; a 0 0
Summao-EarneJ ruiu j.
kano 0. left ?f Jw
sacrifice hits. McInW
son; slolen S:US m2:
rls. Rockenfeld: l"0";
Weaver. Hammond, tjgfa bVD
Houtz. double PlnW ofTO?
Rockenfeld. jjascj. ft&m&
2. off Dannnann 2. sir j Jmj
son 9. by DStf'H?
Weaver: umpire. H" Ji,
To Ogden, S-K
Leaves Salt fl'.E?
10:00 a. m. .Tanner5??'
Trout and chicken id J
Hag In 0e"h?n. PflBfc
served free on ' he a!5
Kolltz excursions art im?y
pood tlnie- rTK
the age offSjeai LC
located, in the ne ; ML
The Roya'JgS W'
lunches, sand (S