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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, September 06, 1904, Page PAGE TWELVE, Image 12',
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......--.-. .--r TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBPp , J
FAafi twelve THE SALT LAKE TI03IJyEf. L('
Hi It Has Been Successful
Lageon Clam Bake Made a
H Hit With Pleasure
' Saltalr Has Ono of the Largest
Crowds in Its History on.
J Saltalr and Lagoon, two of tho most
v popular resorts patronized by tho pcoplo
, of Salt Lake City, closed yesterday after
a very successful season. Both have been
' ! open sinco May, and every day hundreds,
' sometimes thousands, of visitors have,
found tholr way to theso resorts, at once
ho different and yet offerings many nt
I tractions for the pleasurc-scckcr.
Clam Bake at Lagoon.
I At the Lagoon yesterday the clam bake,
t a novolty for many living hereabouts, was
( the chief attraction. l,t was a great suc
1 cess, ns was the ono given at the resort a
i j few weeks since, and tho two tons of
I juicy bivalves provided by tho manngc
,' ment wero quickly disposed of by the COCO
visitors. Special trains were run 10 tho
I resort at Intervals during tho day, and
I those, as well as tho regular trains wero
I Although tho regular season at the re
sort ended yesterday, the employees at
I Lagoon, of tho Salt Lako & Ogdon rall-
way and of tho brickyards at Farmlngton
I will have an outing today. A baseball
1 game will be a feature of the afternoon,
the sports of iho day to bo followed by a
j supper at night. Tho men and their fami
lies will be tho guests of tho management
, of Lagoon. ,
I Crowd at Saltair. ,
1 No special attractions were provided at
1 Saltalr yesterday, but notwithstanding
this and the further fact that It had sev
I oral other resorts to compote with, fully
i COW pcoplo gathered at the pavilion on tho
closing day. A large number of tho visit
ors enjoyed a dip, the water being at an
Invigorating temperature. Dancing was
i enjoyed much of tho afternoon, and Xrom
S o'clock until midnight the great pa
i vlllon was thronged with dancers. Thlr-
ty trains were run to the resort yester
I day, and although tho crowd was a good
sized one, It was at all times well han
,j MRS. M. T. BEATIE IS GONE
l.l Another Pioneer "Woman Passes From
Earth to the Great Beyond.
Mrs. M. T. Beatle, a pioneer of Utah,
! died at 11 o'clock yesterday morning at
, tho residence of her son-in-law, Rulon S.
"Wells, after an Illness of some weeks,
' For the past week she has lain In a para
lyzed condition, the result of a severe
Before her marriage, Mrs. Beatle was
; Marlon Thankful Mumford, daughter of
Edward T. and Hannah Crosble Mumford.
1 pioneers. Pier husband was also a plo
) ncer, and for many years they lived on
the corner now occupied by Walker's
Her end was without pain. Sho died
I surrounded by he eight children, Mrs, H.
, C. Bartlett. Mrs. R. S. Wells, Mrs. H. G.
Whitney. Mrs, B. G. Thatcher. Bishop W.
G Beatle, H. S. Beatle, Ed F. Beatle.
, Frank L. Beatle. Besides being mother
to eight, sho was grandmother to thirty
scvon and great-grandmother to six.
I Mrs. Beatle was born at Salem. Chau
i tauqua county. N. V., April 12, 183L Tho
funeral will tako place at 2 p. m. from the
1 residence, at 101 Third street, on Thurs-i
I PERSONAL MENTION.
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Cllft have returned
j from a two months trip to California.
' Joseph Baumgarten returned yesterday
from a trip to the Eastern cities.
Fred L. Tllden and Stanley Dark of Lon
don are at tho 'Wilson.
v M. S. Aschhelm, formerly of Park City,
Is at the Wilson from New York.
, B. IT. Jones of Brlgham City Is a Kett
le yon guest.
1 Manager John Strlckley of tho Ken
tucky Liquor company leaves on Rio
' Grande No. 2 this afternoon for an ex
tended trip to St. Louis and various East
l crn cities. He will bo accompanied by his
I -daughter, Miss Blanche Strlckley. and
while the trip will bo .largely ono of re
creation, Mr. Strlcklqy will attend to many
business matters while away.
Don Porter, tho veteran proprietor of
I tho Kenyon hotel, returned yesterday from
a threo months' visit to Jos Angeles. Ho
I reports that ho has entirely recovered his
health, and proposes henceforth to devote
I his tlmo to his business In this city. He
, says Salt Lako Is good enough for him.
r Mrs. Porter camo with her husband.
', Mrs. W. O. Carbls, wlfo of County
; Treasurer .Carbio, Is said to bo dangerous
i ly ill. She was taken to California Sun
J day morning in tho hopo that a chango of
l ' cllmato would prove beneficial. Mr. Car
V bis accompanied his wife to tho coast,
I whero he will leave her until her health
. ,ihas improved. Ho will return as soon as
Harry Shlplor has returned after a very
i ' pleasant camping trip in American Fork
' ' Dr. J. E. Desnos, secretary of tho
, i French Association of Philosophy, who la
. traveling In this country for pleasure,
j was registered at tho IConyon yesterday,
1 C The doctor arrived on tho belated train
v, from tho East Sunday night and left
j again Yesterday noon for Tcllowstono
I ,; park From tho Yellowstone he will go
to San Francisco and then return to his
' : homo In ParlB.
Jl Miss Cecelia Thomas, sister of State
' Mine Inspector Gomer Thomas, and MIsb
h Minnie Currcy loft last night for an ex
f 5 tended visit to tho coast,
j i Ed A. ParsonB, cashier for F. Auorbach
' ' & Bro., and Hclge A. Hansen leavo today
, for an extended tour through the East,
visiting the fair en route.
I Y Itov. John M. ' Hanson and family of
Richfield, Utah, arrived yesterday on tho
jl way to Brlgham City, whero they will
)f mako their future home.
J Bough House at Bingham.
H, '- In a free-for-all light last night be-
BB ' tween several employees of the Highland
BBf ', Boy mine at Bingham. George Terry of
BB Ogdon, also an employee of tho mlno,
BBut' , had his Jaw broken by being struck by
BB one of tho participants. It sccmu that
Bfl j Terry, who, with several other employees,
B ,v lives at tho Highland Boy hotel, lost a
Bl ' razor, and accused some of the men liv-
I I lng at tho hotel of taking It. They rc-
Bl scnted tho accusation, and a general light
Hi ensued. Torry'a broken Jaw was set by
H Dr. JBlxa of Murray
City and Neighborhood ;
A MRETING OF PRINCIPALS of the
public schools will be held this morning at
10 o'clock In tho city and county building.
Owing to a meeting which Superintendent
Chrlstcnson is obliged to attend, his offlco
will not bo open as usual this afternoon.
AS A MATTER OF CONVENIENCE
to parents and pupils the principals of
tho public schools will bo In their offices
In tho school buildings on Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday of this week from
10 to 12 a. m, and 2 to -1 p. m.
SPECIAL OFFICER SERV1S arrested
Paul Place and John Hnrkson for vio
lating tho bicyclQ ordinance yesterday
morning. Tho prisoners nro boyB, and
wore captured in tho act. it Is slated, of
riding on sidewalks lnsldo tho restricted
MAYOR R- P. MORRIS Is threatened
with pneumonia, tho symptoms of which
appeared on Sunday. Dr. Wilcox was
called, and considers great caro necessary,
but 13 hopeful of the patient's recovery.
FUNERAL SERVICES will bo hold
over tho remains of Bishop Empoy on
Wednesday at 2.30 In tho Salt Lako As
sembly halL Interment will tako placo In
tho City cemetery. Tho public la Invited.
MARCH 10 Is tho dato set for tho open
ing of tho Uintah reservation, Govern
ment agents having received orders to
have tho reservation In readiness foijj set
tlement at that time. Maps and survoys
will be completed prior to that tlmo, un
less something unforeseen Interfere with
present plans, and tho rush of homosack
crs to tho region on tho dato named Is
expected to bo ono of tho greatest In tho
history of tho country. Tho task of check
ing up tho work of surveyors has already
been commenced by tho Government In
spectors of surveys, and will bo com
pleted about November 15.
WHILE running to the rcscuo of a
smallor boy who had fallen from a street
car, the llttlo son of F. J. Harwood, ilffi
Bryan avenue, tripped and fell, cutting a
bad gash In his knee. A d6ctor stitched
up tho uound, and as tho knee-cap was
not dislocated, tho lad will soon bo all
UNDERTAKER ED O'DONNELL has
Just returned from a threo wocks' fishing
trip on tho Snake river In Idaho. Ho
went over tho line Into Wyoming and had
a flno outing. Talk about your fishing
stories ho can surely tell them.
BENJAMIN FELT, recently from Cali
fornia, died vcy suddenly last night In
the lodglng-houso at 233 South Main
street, of hemorrhago of the lungs. Tho
man arrived In tho city only last Satur
day, accompanied by his two sons, 12
and 15 years old. intending to remain hero
In tho ovent that the cllmato should prove
.beneficial to his health. Tho mother of
tho boys Is also dead and thoy will proba-
bly bo returned to California to Uvo with
an older brother.
PREACH FOR PEACE.
Thousands of Pulpits Will Denounce
tho Barbarism of "War October 2.
Boston Is the place named for the
meeting; of the Thirteenth International
(Congress of Peace. The first meeting,
which Is to be called to order on Oc
tober 3, Is to be preceded by religious
services on October 2. The pastors of
the leading Boston churches of all de
nominations have agreed to devote the
morning service of that day to the
peace cause. In the 'afternoon there
will be a large special meeting at Tre
Learning of this plan, the peace and
arbitration committee of the National
Council of Women has sent out letters
to the various branches of the organiza
tion throughout the union, requesting
that they ask the clergy of their respec
tive cities and towns to devote the
morning service of Sunday, October 2,
to some phase of the subject of peace
The postponed demonstration of
peace, which has been held annually
for several years on May IS, will this
year be held on October S. As here
tofore, prominent public speakers will
be asked to participate In the pro
gramme, the speaking to be inter
spersed with appropriate music, and
after the programme a series of resolu
tions are to be presented for the signa
ture of those In the audience who desire
to express tnelr approval of the peace
meeting by signing the resolutions.
Arrangements are already being
made In Salt Lake for sermons and a
demonstration In accordance with the
plans suggested in the letter sent out
by May Wright Sewall, chairman of
the peace and arbitration committee of
the National Council of Women of the
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return $42.50
Chicago and return 47.60
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.
The Salt Lake City Brewing com
pany having appointed the Kentucky
Liquor company resident agents for
their retail business, desire to thank
the public for their generous patron
age In the pa3t, and ask that in future
orders for beer bo given the Kentucky
Democratic Campaign Literature.
ESOPUS, N. Y., Sopt 5. Tho campaign
literature of tho Democratic National
commltteo will soon bo In circulation.
Georgo F. Parker, who had chargo of
the literary bureau In tho Clovcland cam
paign In l02. spent a fow hours today
at Rosemount going over with tho candi
date much of tho Utcraturo to bo put out.
Arrested While Stealing a Pump.
Raymond Curtis, who Is known to tho
pollcu as an old-tlmu morphine (lend,
started to carry away a pump from In
front of a Commercial street second-hand
store yesterday morning. The proprietor
raised a small sized riot when ho saw
what was happening and Patrolman
Brown appeared on tho scene in time to
capture Curtis and tho pump.
ANOTHER, WONDER OF SCIENCE.
Biology Has Proved That Dandruff la
Caused by a Germ,
Bclmco 13 doing wonde"rs thceo davs In
medlclno as well aa In mechanics. Since
Adam lived, tho human race has bn
troubled with dandruff, for which no hair
preparation has heretofore proved a suc
cessful cure until Newbro's Herplclde was
put on the market. It la a Bclentlflc prep
aration that kills the gorm that make
dandruff or scurf by dlgglnp into the
ccalp to get at the root of the hair, whero
It caps the vitality; causlnn; Itching Bcalp.
falling hair, and Anally baldness. With
out dandruff hair must grow luxuriantly.
It Is tho only destroyer of dandruff Sold
by leading druggists. Send 10c In Btatnpn
Biunplo to The Herplcldo Co., Dotroit,
Street Parade Brings
Speaking, Sports and Races
Amused Big Crowd at
Bor. P. A. Slmpkin and Joseph Gil
bert Discuss tho Questions of
Characteristic of Labor day in a
country which exalts labor was the
crowd at Calder's park yesterday af
ternoon and evening. So far as ap
pearance and attire' were concerned,
except for the uniforms worn by somo
of the unionists, it might have been
a crowd of merchants or lawyers, or
the members of any other profession,
out with their families for a holiday.
As a matter of fact, tho professions
wero quite well represented In tho
happy, orderly crowd which surged
from one end of the grounds to the
other in search of all that was going
In the way of amusements, or sought
comfort In the shadei listening to the
eloquence which flowed from the speak
ers' stand, partaking of luncheons on
ground or benches, or simply "visit
ing." It was a large crowd and there was
no lack of amusements to keep every
one employed. Speaking and music at
the grandstand, boating on the placid
lake and the discussion of politics, re
ligion and the weather held the more
staid ones in the park itself, while
those In search of something more ex
citing were drawn to the race-course,
where an excellent programme of har
ness events and athletic sports occu
pied the time until darkness fell. A
large part of the crowd remained for
the dancing, which was continued until
Day of the Freeman.
The first speaker of the afternoon
was Rev. P. A. Slmpkin, who very elo
quently expressed such sentiments as
were suitable to the occasion.
"For thousands of 3rears," the speak
er said, "there has been a labor day
every day In the year was a labor
day ever since the cannibal discovered
that It paid better to work a man , than
to eat him. Thi3 Is not labor day
this is labor's day. This is not the
day of the slave this is the day of
"When I was a boy I used to write
poems about the golden age, and, you
know, we are taught to consider the
golden age a thing of the past. This
Is not true. The golden age is here
now. The 'good time' that we used to
sing about Is already here.
Simpkin Rebukes a Cynic.
"Today I watched tho parade, and
some cynic was expressing himself on
the street. 'Yes,' said he, 'Labor day
Is a fine thing such a nice day In
Chicago, New York and Colorado!' I
wanted to say to him 'You cynic,
these are but the growing pains, these
industrial disturbances,' There can be
no advancement without struggle.
Every great liberty that was ever
gained by the world was paid for in
the red gold that the heart coins.
"Fifty years ago it would have been
impossible to find the laboring man's
wife and children sitting as you are
sitting, clothed as you are clothed, fed
as you are fed, happy as you are
happy. The cynic cannot see much in
your having given up a day, and your
wages for that day; but it Is the as
sertion of your manhood and dignity.
Divine Eight to Boss.
"II Is said that the Japanese and
Russians are having the hardest battle
of history, but it Is not such battles
as these which are the hardest for
mankind to fight. It Is not the bat
tle before cannons, under the flags of
different nations; it is the Initial bat
tle In behalf of freedom In the Indus
trial world foughb by men for men.
The old idea of tle divine right of a
few men to boss the rest Is dying hard,
but It must die.
"Twenty-five years ago the politi
cian considered the laborer one who
produced a vote when hoodwinked into
doing It the way he was wanted to;
but he finds that he must face today a
citizen, proud of his, citizenship.
"It is nqt the Democratic party, nor
the Republican party, nor any other
which helped the laboring man it is
trades unionism. Everything that you
have you have won yourselves, and you
have won it by cohesion of your forces
by the union. But, men, you must
widen your view if you would march
Into tomorrow. Tho man who works
In another trade Is of as much Im
portance as you are. If you crush
trades life anywhere you crush It
everywhere: If you bless it anywhere
you bless It everywhere.
No Class Distinction.
"There are no class distinctions in
America. Wo have but one social
class. It Is true that thero are some
men who give monkey teas and dog
dinners, who think they make a class
of their own, and, thank God, they do.
But, men and women, we look up to the
stars and stripes and realize that we
all belong to one class. America has
the finest social system in the world.
Brother Gilbert Is nn Englishman, and
therefore I wish to say that the reason
it Is is because there is so much
English in It.
"Some people have thought that the
laboring men In America would cause
an uprising in this land like that of the
French revolution. We are not French
men; we are Americans, and there
fore nothing of the kind will result.
When two Frenchmen are angry with
each other they go out and fight a duel.
When one of them has had his hat
scratched, and the other a hole In his
coat, they say they are satisfied.
Americans are not like that- But the
French revolution waB the work of
madmen. One hundred and ten years
ago this is the way that a nation of
beasts chose to settle their labor ques
tion, but today this method cannot pre
vaiU No. leaden hall of builots -will
sottlo this question; It must be done by
the snowflake of tho ballot by the ex
pression of tho franchise.
"Tho future struggle In politics will
not bo one of foreign policy, or of any
side Issue in statescraft, it must be a
struggle to settle tho economic con
ditions of this country. I trust the
tlmo will come when every day will be
Applaud tho Speakers.
Joseph Gilbert, editor of the" 'Crisis,
was the next speaker. When mention
was made concerning labor questions
In cither speech," it was warmly ap
plauded. "Twenty-two j'ears ago In Now York
City was tho first Labor day parade,
but the Inception of this was many
years before," said Mr. Gilbert. ,"It
came when the slave first dreamed of
"Today we should give thought to
those to whom this day brings no hap
piness the laborers In New York,
Chlcngo and Colorado. We should re
member that they arc Buffering now so
as to make a better future possible for
"Wc boast of our freedom, but tho
very fact that we have to have trades
union is proof that we have not yet at
tained freedom. The trades union is a
vast fighting machine. The United
States is respected because it is .feared.
Trades unionism is respected because It
is feared. What would the lot of you as
Individuals be if the union wero de
stroyed? How much would you ns
Individuals bo respected or feared?
"The man who goes to the ballot and
votes against his fellow tradesman or
his cause is just as much a scab as the
man who fights the union.
"Tho reason for tho defeat of the la
borers in Colorado, Chicago and New
York today Is that for ono day In the
year labor was not united. Because of
that one day they must now pay the
"This battle of labor is for you for
tho young men to fight and the old men
to advise. Do not wait for a Moses to
come and lead you. Remember that
Moses lost the Children of Israel in the
wilderness for forty years. The con
ditions of today are of your own mak
ing, and the conditions of the future de
pend on you.
"You are not free so long as you rest
content with this fighting machine
called trades union. You must use It
to abolish all industrial warfare, and
when that Is done, you may consider
"The captains of Industry have bc
traj'ed their trust and the day has come
when they have got to step out. How
soon this takes place depends on you."
LABOR, IN PAPvADE.
Painters and Street-Car 2Ien Get the
Two Prizes for Appearance.
Salt Lake's tollers In holiday attiro pa
raded tho streets yesterday In celebration
of Labor day. It was not so largo a turn
out as last year and not so much atten
tion was given to floats, but thoso In lino
mado a crcdltablo showing. Tho streets
were thronged with pcoplo, and several
of tho leading organizations wero received
with applause everywhere. Ono of the
big hits of tho day was tho band and ex
hibit of the now union of street car con
ductors and motormcn. Tho band was
led by Big Chris Peterson, tho motorman
of tho East Seventh South street lino. Tho
players wero all employees who had In
past decades been attached to local bands.
Tho night shift turned out to swell tho
number, and the float was a card drawn
by four horses and filled with llttlo girls
In white. Wherever tho boys went thoy
Tho divisions formed on Stato and
Fourth South street at 9:30 a. m. and
started In time Tho marshals wero C.
M. Vinson in charge, C. D. Bowman, Dan
iel Grunlg, J. H. Rothwell. Burt Allen. H.
J. Walqulst and L. H, Allen.
Four mounted pollco cleared tho wa,
and then marched a platooon of police un
der Chief Lynch and Capt. Burbldgc Tho
volunteer firemen came next and then tho
fire department. Following wero all the
labor organizations of the city, most of
the members walking, but many riding in
The judges awarded tho first prlzo for
organizations to tho Painters, Decorators
and Paperhangcrs. who had close to a
hundred men in line. Thoy wero uni
formed In white and wore sunflowers,
with yellow j'ardstlcks for canon. The
second prlzo for organizations was given
to the Electrical Workers, who also had
almost a hundred In line, and were uni
formed In black shirts with white trous
ers and carried white canes.
Tho first prize for floats went to the car
of the strcot car employees and the second
to tho forgo and boiler-workers of tho
Tho music was furnished by Held'3
band In two separate sections and tho
Utah State band, under tho direction of
Anton Pedcrscn. Its selections were tho
beat heard on tho street for a long time,
and the boys made a flno showing.
Tho sheet-metal workers also had a
number in line, and wore tin hats, whilo
many tin ornaments were carried along.
The brewers had fresh hops on their caps
and carried a fine-looking goat, represent
ative of tho well-known bock beer. Thero
wero a dozen beer wagons In tho lino.
Tho machinists wore garbed In new blue
overalls with whlto stripes.
The march was through tho leading
streets, countermarching on Main street,
and after disbanding, tho various resorts
wero visited and tho day passed In tho
A man can't work right with a lame
Takes all the life out of him.
Doan's Kidney Pills make lame backs
At any drug store, 50 cents.
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return f!2.60
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis. 47.50
St, Louis and return via Chicago. 4S.75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific and Wabash lines.
Limit CO days. Transit limit 10 days
In each direction.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. Stop-ovors allowed.
Saturday, September 10,
Via O. S. L. to principal northern Utah
and Idaho points. See agents for par
ticulars regarding rates and limits.
Young Sc. Fowler have moved. Now
located In the new basement at 32 Main
St., opposite Z. C. M. I.
Public Long-Distanco Telephones,
With sound-proof booths. Telephone
building, Stato street, city.
Pvecords Don't Coma Off
Till they pay. Merchants' Protective
Assn. Rating Books for Salt Lake City,
Ogdon City, Park City, Boise City,
Honolulu City, tell.
Everybody, Take Notice!
The modern, up-to-date hotel, St.
Elmo, corner Third South and Main,
haa changed hands. Under the manage-"
,ment of Mr. and' Mrs. John .Oldham.
lm kit Eider loes
Down to Defeat
Six Thousand Persons See
Race Saucar Track
Hardy Downing Rides Somo, Win
ning Both Professional Events
Hopper Defeats Hoffman.
Amid tho deafening cheers of nearly
COCO enthusiastic spectators. W. E. Sam
uolson, tho "Pride of Provo," last night
defeated Floyd McFarland of San Joso,
Cal., In an unlimited pursuit race. Beforo
ho could dlcmount from his wheel, "Sam"
was seized by a throng of admirers and
carried from tho saucer Into his dressing
room, whilo tho vast crowd howled its
approval. McFarland, too, was tho re
cipient of considerable applauso, although
tho great concourso of cycle fans plainly
favored thb Utah rider.
Tho pursuit raco lasted exactly 11 min
utes and 19 seconds, during which tlmo
the men rodo C miles and C laps. The
riders wero so evenly matched that not
until Samuelson made his bid at tho end
of tho sixth mllo was It ovldent that tho
San Jose youth was beaten. Tho Interior
of tho track was Jammed with people,
and for several miles the contestants wero
unablo to sco each othor and timed their
sprints by tho cheers of tho crowd.
Samuelson First to the Front.
At tho crack of tho pistol Samuelson hit
a fast clip and gained nearly fifty yards
on McFarland beforo tho Callfornlan "got
going." Then "Mac" recovered tho lost
ground and for several laps had a slight
advantage. Samuelson then took the lead
and held It until tho fourth mllo, when tho
San Joso rider again assumed control.
Near tho end of tho sixth mile tho Provo
rider mado a desperate effort to end mat
ters, and after a vigorous sprint lasting
about three-fourths of a mile, overhauled
his rival and passed him going away.
Such a demonstration as that which
greeted tho victor has never before been
seen at tho saucer. Tho local youth was
picked up, blcyclo and all, and carried
from tho track on tho shoulders of his
friends,, while tho big crowd, tho lai-gest
that over assembled at tho Salt Polaco
oval, roared Its approval of tho victory.
Hardy Downing Goes Some.
In addition to tho pursuit raco thero
were a number of excellent sprint races.
A feature of the evening wa tho riding
of Hardy Downing. Tho stocky youth
from tho coast captured first placo In
both of the professional events, winning
out in each by less than a yard margin
after tho gamiest kind of a ride. In tho
!llrn(.nnnrfnr milrt hnnill'in Tir.Tirlr- l.i.l
the bunch for threo laps, and then had
steam enough loft to Btall off tho rush
of "Pedlar" Palmer, although he was no
ticeably fagged. In tho two-mile lap raco
Downing rodo a heady race, and by a
well-timed sprint bested Hopper for first
honors. Palmer was third and Hoffman ,
fourth. Time, 4:05 3-5. Palmer was sec
ond In tho three-ciuarter mllo handicap,
with Hoffman third. Time, 1:25 1-5.
Castro and "West Disqualified.
Castro and West won the three-mile
tandem raco for amateurs, but wero dis
qualified for alleged foul riding, and tho
placo was given to Carl and Iver Redman.
It was claimed that Castro and West cut
down on tho Redman brothers and drove
them to the cement, nearly causing a fall.
Tho disqualification did not meet with tho
approval of the crowd, and tho decision
was loudly hooted. Heagren and Welscr
wero third. Time, C:ll.
Hopper won tho motor-paced raco from
Hoffman after t)o latter had lost his pace.
Until the third mile, when Hoffman was
shaken, tho contest was very close. When
tho Callfornlan attempted to go around
his rival, tho pace became too hot and
Hoffman was forced to lot go. Hoppor
won by nearly threo laps. Time, 7:G5 2-5.
Heagren won tho mllo handicap ama
teur event, with Halllday second and
Welscr third. Tho scratch men wore un
able to go by, and the limit riders had
things their own way. Tlmo, 2:00 2-5.
BIPvCHTWIG LOWERS MARK,
Reduced the State Record by Going a
Mile in 2:11 at Calder's.
Blrchtwlg, C. Y. Russell's doughty
pacer, provided the feature of the Labor
day races at Calder's Park yesterday by
knocking threo seconds off tho Stato rec
ord. It was Ids own record that tho
horse lowered by going an exhibition mllo
In 2:11, but the stunt was no less appre
ciated by tho crowd on that account. It
was as pretty a mllo go as has over been
seen on a local raco track. Tho horso
was driven by James Hansen. Ho went
tho first half alono and was pacod tho
second half by a runner with a rider.
Tho running horso started alongth behind
Blrchtwlg and did not succeed In closing
tho gap botween them until tho homo
stretch had bVen gained. It was tho gen
era belief that if the pacer had been
paced tho "full milo"'ho"voul(l havo mado
It easily In 2:10, or perhaps a fraction
KangaToo Was Beaten.
Kangaroo, who took tho placo of Cold
Storage, was the favorite of tho bookies
In tho named raco for trotters and pacers
but was beaten easily by Sarah Green. In
tho first heat of this race Kangaroo mado
a spurt on tho stretch which would havo
brought him under the wlro In tho lead
had ho not made a break, which enabled
Dr. Humelbaugh'a Anglo Duryca to
shoot ahead of tho bunch, Tho succeed
ing threo heats wero taken bv- Sarah
Green, Kangaroo having had second place
In tho second and fourth heats.
Col, Clayton's Alfonso took throe
straight heats In tho 2:23 raco for trotters
and pacero, with Dr. Ellerbcck's Lady
smith a close second every tlmo thoy went
under tho wire Ed Conroy mado good
spurts in tho second and third heats, but
was handicapped by tho weight of his
driver and was unablo to hold tho poco.
Incas, twenty-ono years old, tho oldest
trotting horso in tho State, mado an ex
hibition half mllo In 1:12. Incas la a flno
old Kentucky thoroughbred, bred by Judgo
Baskln. He is a perfect trotter and gavo
a fine exhibition of what track work was
beforo the pacer came Into vogue.
Proved a Fiasco.
Tho matched running raco between
Hymn and Commodoro proved a fiasco
the too apparent attempts of Commodore's
Tlder to hold him dpwn ' having been
greeted by a perfect storm of derlslvo
s-houts from tho bleachers. Tho Judges
declared all bets off, whilo naming Hymn
Tho races wero witnessed bv a very good
crowd, although It was hardly up to tho
Labor day standard,, the grand. .stand ?rt'
bleachers having been only comfortably
Named "aco for trotters and pacers hi
tho 2-20 clous-Sarah Green won, An0e
Duryca Second. Kangaroo third. Tlmo.
2:ExhlhlUon mllo by Blrchtwlg to lower
Stato record Tlmo. 2:11. , ,,
TrotUng and pacing race, 2:25 class-Al-fonzo
won. Ladysmlth second, Ed Conroy
thExliiblUon one-half mllo by Incas-Tlmc,
1:Match race, five and one-half furlongs
Hymn won. Time, 1:14,
LABOR DAY SPORTS.
Every Ono Took Part in the Contests
at Calder's Fork Yesterday.
Grown women, young ladles, little
girls, small boys, fat men and trained
athletes competed in the lively pro
gramme of athletic sports which was
pulled off on the racetrack at Calder's
last evening immediately following the
horse races. The cash prizes offered,
In addition to the element of sport in
volved, attracted a great number of
entries in most of the events, and there
was a great deal of fun connected with
all of them. The most seriously con
tested event was the tug of war, which,
after a great deal of preliminary spar-,
ring, was won easily by the Electrical
Workers' union, first froni the Struc
tural Iron Workers and then from the
Carpenters. The second prize was di
vided between the Iron Workers and
the Carpenters, a3 it was too late for
them to compete. The other events
and their winners, were as follows:
100-yard foot race, for union men
only Charles Sheely, electrical worker,
first; L. M. Splegal, tailor, second.
60-yard foot race, for ladles over 16
Leila Tuckfield first, Nellie Brown sec-
nC0-yard foot race for girls 8 to 12
Flosslo Green llrst, Vera Wardrope
50-yard foot race for boys 3 to 12
James Bberhardt first, Herman Erlck
son second. Second heat William Pitt
first, Robert Given second.
60-yard foot race for fat men, 225
pounds or over E. H. Dundes first, G.
M. Lewis second.
25-yard foot raco for girls under 8
Agnes Gelser first, Rose Baldwin sec
25-yard foot race for boys under S
Chester Danley first, Clifford Wardrope
25-yard sack raco for boys John
Oberg first, Adolph Heller second.
Boat race Frank Duchesne, elec
trical worker, first; H. Cromar, plumb
A matched foot race, 75 yards, by pro
fessionals, was won by R. C. 'Caldwell.
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones in every
room; modern in every way.
CLOSE GAME OF CRICKET.
Picked Teams of Salt Lakers Play at
Two picked teams of the Salt Lako
Cricket club met at Liberty park yester
day at 11 a. m. and enjoyed a closo and
exciting game. Tho teams were captained
by Hayward and Sanford, tho former
eleven winning tho match by the narrow
margin of 32 runs. Mr. Hnyward for his
aldo played a magnificent Inning of OS
runs, being the best Individual scoro cvor
mado In Salt Lake City, and undoubtedly
It was owing to his efforts that his sldo
won the match. Other valuablo scores
wero mauo ay a.oung, uiiia, uniwri,
Jackson and Evans, whilo Llvermore,
Saunders, Young and Sanford all bowled
well for their respective sides.
Hayward, b. Sanford IS
Collls, b. Young 8
Jones, b. Sanford S
Jackson, not out 11
Hall. b. Sanford 5
Llvermore. b. Sanford 3
Walkley, b. Sanford 1
Morris, cu Jvnauir, u. ioung o
Nightingale, 1. b. w., b. Young 7
Bletzacker, b. Evans 3
Saunders, ct. Paul, b. Evans 2
Total .. 71
Has'word, run out 63
Collls, cL. Paul, b. Bliss 15
Jones, b. Young 4
Jackson, ct, and b. Sanford , 3
Hall. b. Paul 2
Llvermore, ct. SaunderH, b. Paul 10
Walkley. ct. Bliss, b. Paul 4
Morris, b. Young 7
Nightingale, ct. Bliss, b. Sanford C
Bletzacker, b. Paul l
Saunders, not out , D
Sanford, ct, Jackson, b. Collls 3
Y'oung, b. Llvormoco 10
West, ct. Jones, b. Llvermoro 3
Evans, b. Llvermoro 12
Gilbert, not out c
Paul, b. Llvermoro o
Knauff, run out 5
Hoare, cU Collls, b. Saunders a
Slmpklns, b. Saunders 4
Bliss, b. Collls .. c
Lynch, run out 2
Sanford, b. Saunders 10
Young, ct. West, b. Saunders 23
West, ot. Collls 1
Evans ct, Hayward, b. Collls , 7
Gilbert, b. Saunders 15
Paul, 1. b. w.. b. Llvermoro 8
Khnuff, ct Hayward, b. Saunders 9
Hoare, run out . g
Slmpklns, b. Collls 32
Bliss, ct. Evans, b. Saunders 'm"l 1
Lynch, b. Saunders .....I' 7
Their Psychological Moment.
The psychological moment of rail
road traffic on this continent is at 6:12
p. m. each day Just east of Crane's
Village, N. Y. At that minute and at
that place, "Whiz! Toot!" the Empire
State Express, east bound, meets the
Twentieth Century Limited, west
bound, and tho trains pass in the pe
riod of a flash of lightning. These are
the two railroad trains with the world's
record for the highest speed. They av
erage a thousand passengers a day
and to ride In them is the next thing
to making a flying trip on tho tall of
a comet In the Instant when they
meet a simultaneous note of greeting
and farewell rends the air of Crane's
Village from the shrill throats of both
whistles. It is "the salute of Ameri
can railway progress heard 'round tho
world." From the Albany (N Ti
Argus. v ' ''
Export piano tuner and repairer 7 r
box 905. 'Phone Carstenscn &' Anson
20 outgoing calls per month. No I
charge for incoming calls. 2t,c tor ex
cess calls. r ex"
EDITORS B k
Entertained by jfT
Delightful Dinner in j ;;
ef the Visitors at Cu L
mercia! Club, : W
Courtesies of tho Season Eji 1'
by Bright Speakers oa
Sides of the Table, ? L
The Southern California. f
soclation, sixty strong, Pa
ternoon In Salt Lake and i
paper men did their best loS
visit a pleasant one. 0&-inei I
fact that the Southern p.
many hours late, the train 5,
brought in until long after nJ J .
It was due beforo breakfast, & V
gramme being arranged localh,
early morning arrival, and tij
changed. , .
A car met them at tho stJ !?
the city was thoroughly J
which they went to the lak? S I
in the briny and came backatti
for dinner at the Commerce Z
Here the large dining-room
with tho visitors and the dlnra '
heartily enjoyed, as the tnmk ri
not had luncheon. 5 ,
Af tor-Dinner Spewhaf 1
After coffee President cWi 1
of' the Press club called thj2
order and In a very bright
troduced Editor C. W. PenroHt t
come the guests, which that j.J !r
did in the most hospltabls a c
President Edgar Johnson of
cm California association thu JLi
Salt Lakers, in the name of tu-,
frefm hiB State. Others BljHi
called upon for remarks- verMS
Elliott of tho Associated PrtaMG
Angeles, C. J. McDivett ot RuHt
and Konncth Kerr. W!r
Before leaving the CommtKl
thanks were extended that feK?
and the newspaper men of UKj
which were added three checnK
Lake. The train left for SL Laflfrj
tho Gould lines direct at25Mi
Members of the Party, ftfi
Those in the party were:G.&jHE
ton and wife, Examiner, IslE
Charles Overshlner, Blade, SH?
Mrs, E. P. Truett, Call, NorrK
ton H. Truett. Jr., Call,
George Glover. South PasadcaW
Pasadena: Albert Searl and rffle
press, Los Angeles; Master SirR
press, Los Angoles, J. B. E&E
soclated Press, Los Angelts;G,K
"Velzer and son, Review, FiIB
Mrs. E. E. Swanton. Review, ftf
"W. S. Spencer, Blade, Oceaml'spi
Bennett and wife, EnterpriH, CHf.
ton; C. J. McDivett, wife and aiK
ner, Ransburg; A A PlddkjfcK
wife, Press, Riverside; D G. EtjK
wiie, uuuook, ania jiomca; jk.
Eunice and Laurena McLaren IMS
prise, Riverside; J. A. Medlar
Gazette, Los Angeles, Edward
and wife, Germania, Los AErjBj
R. McKinney, Commercial
Los Angeles; P. H. Bodkin airfpi
ter, Miss Florence Bodkin, CjUEi
Independent, Los Angeles;
Smith, Echo, Bakersfleld; P. XKj,
and wife, News, Hemet; G. W.jR
man, Budget, Riverside: l.
and wife. Los Angeles, J. F
wife. Messenger, Monrovia; HirrP
Builder and Contractor, Los Aip
C. N. TVhittaker and wife,
Hollywood; Edgar Johnson, FB?
Editorial association, Tribune, !m
"For several years my J
troubled with what physician
sick headache of a very severe oB"
ter. She doctored with sevefllK
nent physicians and at a great j
only to grow worse until she
able to do any kind of work
year ago she fcegan tak,nCtB
Iain's Stomach and Liver TabieqB
today weighs more than she tB
before and is real well," &m
George E. Wright of New Lorries.
York. For sale by all ll-B
TAKING FIGHT BY 'PHOS?
Salt Lakers Heard Directions ofj
erea In Butte. '
It Is nothing now to receive ie
a prlzo fight as It progresses dlrj
tho ringside, but It is not often 1
sons flvo hundred mllea away .
mittcd to hear what Is goln
roped arena. This feat was a
yesterday when the clfion-Htv ,
was on In Butte. At the La w
store In this city connection i) XTMju
tance telephone was (cdBfi
of battle, and persons at B
quite plainly hear the dJrUm
rofereo and tho shouts o(. t54."li
With a little more attention w 'mk,
fectlon of arrangements It fWkt
that one could catch tlw JcosBfc
swift punches when tho ""fh. oBte
1 gether, and then the ,tnf?is evBk
at long distance would bo come 0 w
Tho Public Is Invite JBjt
The public is Invited to cflB J-m
spect the now embossed JJf Jfe
the Hyde Sculptogrnph f
exhibiting at their place Ltt
at 221 South West Temple sir",
company has distributed sev
dred of these sculptograML
pies, free of cost. Htt MR
on their regular price Jmbp Mi
for these beautiful and M?
To Northern Utah and JjE
Saturday, Sept. 10th. vl a-A K
rates and very liberal 'lnU Bg