Newspaper Page Text
jSl sATl'BDAY MOHNIXG, OCTOBER 22, 1904. 1 THE SALT JOAHE TRIEXJjlSTE. FAGAs bevett H
m EACH OTHER
Jiers Separated fey
wations, However, Con
" fnue at Standstill, Both
Y'Sm sides Restin9
Tiiah War Office Has Partial Idst
P of Losses Sustained at
W PETERSBURG, Oct. 21.
'IllflEw0 arm,es facc cacb other across
IjllBrgljakhe river, but operations con
ag at a standstill. The heavy fog
fthbalp huns ovcr the plaln v,'as burncd
my tho sun yesterday afternoon and
wns 001116 desultory artillery flring
renpt eome of the Russian batteries, but
King Important One of the Aaso-
Efd Press correspondents says the Ja-
,Kse did not reply, indicating a possl-
ifBhortago of ammunition or a desire
' .Rnceal tho location of their guns.
ft Hussian Losses.
(lnE5the "War ofllc has no fresh ncwo this
Enlng, except a list of losses of Gen.
, It's Seventy-first division of the Fifth
v IKfJfcrlan corps, and Gen. Morazoff's
fct division of Lleut.-Gen. Dambow
Mi. corps. Ench lost half a dozen of
"Kg. The official lists of ofllcers killed
ft wounded between October 11 and
KSbcr 13 totals 172, including Maj.
K Babinskl and seventeen field ofil
Ib' killed. The wounded are in the
portion of one to six.
Ehe list for the heaviest day's fighting
Still unreported, and doubtless will
Seed the losses at TJlao Tang, when
Rpfflcers were killed or wounded. The
fts among the men are not yet re
.' ted, but they are thought to approx-
ite not much over twenty thousand.
i Port Arthur Bombarded.
fews from Port Arthur brought to
tfoo by a junk which left there Oc
1 fer 19 says a fierce bombardment be
u October 1C was still progressing
hout Interruption. many buildings
; llbeen'damnged and ships in the har-
;Jhad also been hit by shells, but the
" iracter and extent of the damage aro
fstated. The Japanese main forces
Tnow posted at LIudzlatung. They
1 re placed guns of large caliber on
. ijlda mountain.
' the Russians continue making sorties
' icessfully and inflicting heavy losses
r the besiegers, whose losses since the
, hmencement of the siege, aro said to
re been 60,000.
-,' - OTSSIAN LOSSES FRIGHTFUL.
Shik If End Visible of the Ghastly
I, Slaughter. '
? iERLIN, Oct. 21. Col. Gaedke, war
nrtj respondent of tho Tageblatt, tcle
UW iphed to hl9 paper today from Muk
ii as follows :
Save been unable to telegraph for
. q, days owing to the absence of the
, asor on the 19th and 20th. Both
; mles are much fatigued. They occu
posltlons In close contact. Only an
laslonal shot brealcs the stillness. A
0IB3 aeral Russian attack appeared to
hsii fe becu planned for the night of Oc
ier 20. but a freshet In the Shakhe
!er prevenitd It. The roads and fields
s drying slowly. It rained again the
ht of the 20th.
ghe Russian losses -were frightful,
fele regiments have as few as 800
n left. The Vlborg regiment, of
Jch Emperor 'William is honorary
lonel, had twenty officers and 300 men
led. The feeling Is accordingly grave,
i end is visible of tho ghastly slaugh-
v NOT A WAN ESCAPED.
flv!l i7 0116 Dotnil of 200 Cossacks
"J ' Wounded.
J MUKDEN, Oct. 21. Every man of the
- to hundred CosBacks commanded by
ft Turgenier who. on Tuesday
if nt, reconnoltered the Japanese left
1 vard nnd wno ntar Sandopu unex
' s Kitedly encountered a good-sized Japa-
' we force with machine guns, was
ounded and every horse, except CapL
Burgenlcft'a, was hit by the bullets
, ?ra the Japanese machine guns. Tour
' S lhouBn mortally wounded, car
, jW off one man behind his saddle, while
0 aers managed to creep1 back to camp.
S it, as already cabled, not one man wa3
, Wo on the field. There is the grcat
1 ' Lleon. the nart of th0 Russian
) ounded of falling into the hands of
i tu AV.s tho Russians being con
.i f thcy torture their prisoners.
;cj ENVELOPED IN FOG.
latfj Jst Thick as Darkness Might Stop
E- ?JANSIAN, ilanchurla, Thursday, Oct.
J 33? ?our'er to Mnkden, Oct. 21).
' l,aas,cd aulctiy. Along the
CO rtn ncc,ntcr ,l,'oro was some desultory
c$ Vi r,ne' but nothing serious. T.nst
ornin ?, wa? .without lncIdcnU This
, Trnf- tmvH,s VhV ,),ulu wn3 covered with a
1 W S5rCl i0f f?K thlck as tho darkest
Mred .,t,lc, ,af,tci;noon, tho weather
M on .iTh0 ?Mo obstacle to a resump-
; u kL, no. advance continue to be tho
' "wic of iho roada.
irilfM To CTJRE DANDRTJFB
aoilE1 1Tecess:iry That tlio Dandrua
5 k Gei'm Destroyed.
jlBoct"rKl)in?, caU3c' y.oa remove tho
ffy'OErf fiiiii ,th? eorm lhat causes dan
.'(rfllvo' nn 2? hilr. and baldness, you will
'Ufcust ctow ir,? dandr,u and your hair
Slnly coma nnU,vUr,anll'- Hcrpicldo not
ii. but i T3 l,ho dndruff germ destroy
"slnir flB .al!0, a 1HOSt dollshtful hair
' tmVr prenVr. .r,eul,ar tollct use. No other
"J" of dCiSSt,i0n I! on tnl3 3clentiflc ba
J!, 5f one oK lne tho aandruff cerm. and
iirilrn that h i?8 l. be' fo.r ",0 simp,
Tltt'Eroyflr of ,C ,s ny.rocontly thut a do-
1 ?fNewbrSVHprI7? ha,3 bec." discovered
sssId by lenihciuaUy. Mn dandruff,
pfoll Mien P t0 Tho HerPlclue
WoULD ABOLISH REPEATERS.
Improvement Which Tap3 "Wireless
News in Morse Characters,
GREAT BARRINGTON, Mass., Oct. 2L
At a demonstration at his laboratory, in
Stockbrldge, .today, Stephen Dudley Field,
nephew of tho 'inventor of the Atlantic
cable, received a wireless telegram, sent
through an ordinary Do Forest electro
lytic rcspondcr, and recorded it In Morso
characters on a paper tape, instead of
using the regular telephonic receiver.
The simplifying device is a small but in
tricate and delicate mechanism, called an
amplifier. It Is a nest of coils and mag
nets, some hung on glass threads one one
thousandth of an Inch in thickness, all
so adjusted as to record the slightest va
riation In the electric current.
One of its most valuable features is that
the amplifier may bo used to connect an
ocean cable and a land line or wireless
telegraph Instruments to wire lines of
cables, so that a message sent by ocean
cable from London may be received In
Manila via Glaco Bay, N- Y., and San
Francisco without Interruption or repeat
ing, although passing over thrco distinct
systems of the telegraph.
It would also abolish tho thrco repeat
ing stations from San Francisco to tho
Philippines, and tho operators would ex
change messages direct.
Our $3.00 Horton hat. just a little
more value In it than you pay for.
BROWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
16G Main St.
STUCK ON THE FAMILY. 4
Brothers Take Turns in Wedding- Wo
man; Bill Next on List.
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Oct 19. Thomas J.
Payne and Mrs. Bessie Payne, each 2G
years old, were married at Fort Smith,
Ariz., today. Two years ago the bride
obtained a divorce from the bridegroom
oij the grounds of non-supporL Will
Payne, a brother of the bridegroom. -16
years old, then divorced his wife, by
whom he had six children, and married
tho divorced wife of his brother Tom.
This union proved anything but a happy
one, the wife still loving her first hus
band. Will Payne yesterday was granted a
divorcee from Bessie on statutory
grounds, his brother Tom being named
as co-respondent. Thomas then married
his divorced wife. All reside in Mul
drow, I. T.
Burdett's Vanilla Extract
Is tho best, and the best is none too
good for your food and drink. Insist
on having Burnett's.
MARRIED HIS WIVES' PET.
Aged Elentuckyan Takes as Sixth
Wife a Young GirL
MAYKING, Ky., Oct. 21. At Shelby
Gap, east of here, Johnson Mulllns, a
well to do logging man, was wedded to
Miss Jane Foutali, 20.
This Is Mulllns's sixth marriage, and a
new record in this State. His first wives
died each about three years apart.
The sixth was the pet of the previous
five, and Mulllns had watched her grow
up from babjhood to a beautiful moun
She lived only a few doors from his
home, and was a dally caller there, run
ning errands for tho second, third,
fourth and fifth wives of the man who
Is now her husband.
"I love him; why should thero be any
thing strange about it?" she asked.
In Telephoning Ogden
Get quick connection over the Utah In
dependent Co.'s new line.
UTAH INDEPENDENT TELEPHONE
STOLEN KISSES COME HIGH,
Kentucky Woman Demands $15,000
for Just a Little One.
CINCINNATI, O., Oct. 21 Is a stolen
kiss worth $15,000? This is tho ques
tion which will have to be decided by
Federal Judge Cochran in Covington,
Mrs. Grant Mitts, a blue grass co
ciety leader of Mason, Ky., thinks she
Is entitled to that amount for a kiss she
declares was stolen Jnst June by J. B.
Alexander, a friend of her husband's,
who made a friendly call while the man
of the house was not at home, and she
has brought suit. As a result of the
alleged larceny she declares she Is a
nervous wreck and has been subjected
to much humiliation and notoriety.
A man can't work right with a lama
Takes all tho Hfo out of him,
Doan's Kidney Pills mako lame backs
At any drug otorc, CO cents.
GEESE DARKEN SKY.
Perm sylvan! ons Alarmed When
Fowls Shut Out Sun.
POTTSVILLE, Pa.. Oct 21 Coinci
dent with the opening of the hunting
season a flock of wild geese, estimated
at 10,000, flew over Schuylkill countj'
this afternoon. The sky was darkened
In the vicinity of Pine- Grove and Au
burn with the geese. The whole flock
rested for the night on the Blue moun
tains, and scores of hunters have gone
out to get a shot at them as soon as the
season opens tomorrow morning.
FISH FLOW FROM WELL,
Minnows by Hundreds Come From
ROSWELL, N. M Oct. -21. Hundreds
of minnows aro flowing out of tho Ham
ilton artesian well at Artesla, N. M. The
How was struck today. Fish flowing
out of an artesian well are unprece
dented In the artesian belt. The min
nows have well-developed eyes, and aro
unlilje the minnows in the Mammoth
Patience They always ask me to play
when they know I can't play without
Patrice I see.
"The next time I go there I'll take my
music with me."
"Just so they won't ask you to play,
I suppose." Yonkers Statesman,
TO WORK FOR
National Congress to
Meet at EI Paso.
Call and Plans of Twelfth
Annual Gathering, Nov.
15 to 18.
Information for All Interested in
Conserving tho Great Natural
Ecsources of Country.
The twelfth National Irrigation con
gress will b6 held at El Paao. Tex., No
vember 15 -to 18 (Inclusive), 19W.
All who aro Interested in conserving the
great natural resources of the country,
extending the habitable area, Increasing
tho products of the land, Insuring greater
stability of prosperous conditions, making
occupations upon tho land attractive, the
extension of internal trade and commerce,
and a wider knowledge of a great eco
nomic movement which haa for Its ulti
mate object the upbuilding of an empire
within tho borders of a great Nation, are
Invited to attend this congress.
Plan of Organization.
Tho organization of this congress will
bo as follows:
Tho permanent officers of tho congress,
Including the chairmen of the sections.
Members of the United States Senate
and House of Representatives.
Governors of States and Territories.
Embassadors. Ministers and other rep
resentatives of foreign nations and col
onics. 1 .
Members of State and Territorial Irriga
Ton delegates to be appointed by the
Governor of each Stato and Territory.
Four delegates to bo appointed by the
Mayor of each city of more than 25,000
Two delesatcs to bo appointed by tho
Mayor of each city of less than 23,000
Two delegates, each duly accredited by
any Chamber of Commerce, Board of
Trado, Commercial club or other commer
Two delegates, each duly accredited by
any regularly organized irrigation, agri
cultural or horticultural society.
Two delegates, each duly accredited by
any regularly organized society of engi
neers. Two delegates, each duly accredited by
any agricultural college, or college or uni
versity having a chair of hydraulic engl
nearlng, forestry, or other subject related
to tho general purposo cf the congress.
Only Those Interested.
It Is respectfully suggested that In the
appointment of delegates, persons should
be selected who aro sincerely Interested
In and purposo attending tho congress, and
that appolntmenty bo mado as early as
Please have full name and poslofflco ad
dress of delegates mailed to Executlvo
Chairman, Twelfth National Irrigation
Congress, El Paso. Texas, that thcy may
receive special Information which will bo
mailed to each delegate not later than
October 15, 1501.
Tho work of tho congress has been so
greatly enlarged through tho Increased In
terest In matters pertaining to Irrigation
that tho executive committee has decided
to svstomatlzo tho work of the next con
gress according to tho provisions In arti
cles 3 and 5 of our constitution; conso-c
quently. the work of the twelfth congress
has been divided into five sections, their
titles and chairmen being shown on this
Each section will bo conducted by a
chairman who will be recognized as an
eminent authority in his line, which In
sures a thorough exposition of the respec
tive subjects through tho presentation of
papers, addresses and discussion by the
most eminent men interested In forestry.
Irrigation, climatology and their correlated
It Is confidently predicted.' that the
coming congress will be more highly in
structive and entertaining than any con
gress which has preceded 1L
El Paso, tho western metropolis of tho
Lone Star Stato. and on tho border-line
of Old Mexico, is making preparation for
tho largest congress, In point of attend
ance, which we havo ever held.
A general committee of its ablest citi
zens, supported -by tho unanimous senti
ment of tho city. Is arranging a pro
gramme for tho entertainment of tho del
egates which would require too largo a
space to print In this call, but is so
unique In character an to be Interesting
and enjoyable to all.
A comprehensive exhibit of tho products
of Irrigation will be installed adjoining
tho great convention hall, especially con
structed for this congress.
Irrigation In various phases will bo
shown, which will include mechanics and
electrical machinery and appliances.
Ainplo hotel accommodations can bo as
sured to every delegate.
Special railroad rates havo been made
to apply from all parts of tho United
States to this congress, tho rates being
tho lowest ever mado to any 'convention.
Apply early to your nearest railroad
agent, so as to inauro tho rates being
mado oppllcablo from your section.
Of Great Importance.
All newspapers and other publications
aro earnestly requested to give wldo pub
licity to this official call, and to impress
upon their readers tho far-reaching im
portance of this congress. .
Tho vice-president and member of tho
executive committee for each State arc
urged to make tho provisions of this call
as widely known as possible, nnd insuro
tho largest possible delegations from their
Every Stato in tho Union Is vitally and
directly Interested in tho sybjocts to bo
discussed In the coming congress.
In the various sections Information will
bo dlspensod regarding tho Increasing of
groductlon by Irrigation in tho Atlantic
talcs as well as In tho Pacific section:
forestry problems Id New England und
along tho Appalachian chain, as well as
along the Rockies and Sierras; engineer
ing applied to protect from tho devasta
tion by Hoods; drainage of the submerged
areas; directing and conducting liiie
water to Its most beneficial use; clima
tology, with special reference to tho ser-
Tea and coffee are pretty
well known; are they not?
There'sno end of cheating
Writs for our KnowMgo Dx' A SchiUir &
Company, Sin KriiuUco. , j
The last hou now famous H
jljj I i Are drawing near and when the doors of this establishment I I I
i lP vfN$ .'.re closed tonight YOUE opportunity for winter furs at cost 1 I II
& frtV - f-lPl 'i e eu(led- Don't under any and all considerations 1 I II
M fM" (JPl 'DON'T let this day pass without making your fur selection 1 I l
i H PPt iPl&S7'' . , for the season. This the greatest and best fur establishment 1 S Bjl
t 4''' 'U a f re'uses furtuer continue this price cut-to- 1 rcj j I
P DOOES OPEN UNTIL 10 TONIGHT. B
j Anli 70uv winter wants before that hour. I R ll
I The Furrier. Knutsford Hotel, g I ll
I sss Leader M HIgti-CS&ss aid Ricts Frs I !
vlco of the weather bureau throughout
the United States, and rural settlement,
with special reference to tho disposition
of the surplus man.
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
By C. B. Boothe, Chairman; H. B. Max-
GENERAL CO IIMITTE AT EL PASO. .
Ey W. W. Turney, Chairman; A. w.
Approved: W. A. Clark. President and
Ex-ofllclo Member Executive Committee.
APPEAL TO TJTAHNS.
Asked to Aid in "Making- Irrigation
CongTess a Huge Success.
OGDEN, Oct. 21 Supplementing the of
ficial call for tho twelfth National Irriga
tion congress at El Paso, Tex., I would
call upon the peoplo of Utah to respond as
they always havo done, by sondlng their
most representative and enthusiastic irri
gators as delegates, that they may aid In
making tho El Paso congress-tho best of
When wo reflect how much good has al
ready resulted from tho eleventh congress,
held at Ogden, It is not too much to say
that tho El Paso congress will surpass all
previous congresses held, as a new ele
ment will bo Introduced, especially from
tho Southern Stales, which section has, on
account of its rice fields, a deep Interest,
as well as tho regulation of its rivers, by
tho holding In eneck and reserving tho
Hood waters at tho heads of tho Missouri
and the Mississippi rivers.
El Paso Is malting a supremo effort and
this congress Is sure to have International
Importance, as it will In all probability
bring up International iucstlons In tho sot
Uemen of waters of tho Rlo Grande. Ihe
citizens of El Pnso aro now erecting a
hall specially for tho congress and are
raising largo sums for entertaining their
visitors. I am advised that tho delegates
from Utah will rccelvo marked considera
tion, Inasmuch as they wcro our guests a
year ago, and they feel nnd aro anxious to
reciprocate and show us that, Inspired by
our ddlngs, they wlU not only try to emu
late, but excel us.
If wo have at Ogden succeeded In obtain
ing recognition, and our puny efforts havo
dono this much as to Inspire all tho arid
country which is manifested by Stato irri
gation "congresses held and patterned after
us. how much must bo and will bo accom
plished at El Paao, Tex., whero wo shall
oil bo received with the well-known South
ern hospitality and will bo treated to a
tournament of oratory and debate, for
which the South is celebrated, and which
will kcop Irrigation, reclamation and stor
ing tho floods and preserving tho forcsto in
tho van. as the now foromo3t question be
fore tho American public.
Wo of Utah should havo a brilliant and
numorous representation. Hotel facilities
nnd entertainment will be first class: tho
railroads also making low excursion rates.
The Colorado Southorn will, so I am In
formed, placo at least two Pullman cars
at our disposition and if necessary will
glvo us a special train. Now. let us all
I pull together and make a good showing,
keeping ever In view that Irrigation means
moro to Utah than anything else. Re
spectfully yours, FRED J. ICIESEL,
Member Dxeoutlvo Committee Twolth
National Irrigation Congroaa.
la the noticeable feature of our fall
I neckwear. Then the shapes are new.
BROWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
ICC Main St,
We can give you Long Distance con
nection with all the principal buslnesa
houses? In Ogden, and do It almost as
quickly as the local connections.
UTAH INDEPENDENT TELEPHONE
TO KEEP FLOWEHS FUESH.
Will Last Three or Four Weeks if
"Cut flowers when properly treated,"
said a florist, "can be made to look fresh
for three or four weeks. Every night
take them out of the water and thor
oughly rinse the utalka under a faucet,
removing with the fingers any decom
posed matter. Then put them to bed for
the night in a basin of strorg soapsuds,
but be careful not to allow any water to
("ouch the blossoms. The soapsuda sup
ply a certain amount of nourishment.
"In the morning rinse the stalks under
tho water again and as each blossom is
arranged for the day In the vase of
fresh water snip off a tiny portion of
the stalk with a pair of scissors. Al
ways carefully trim away any faded
"Food for the day is supplied by sul
phate of ammonia, a few drops of which
should be added to the water put In the
vase. At night put the flowers into some
dark, cool place say a pantry as it Is
not good either for the flowers or for the
household that they should remain all
the time In the living-rooms.
"To revive cut flowers put them into
warm salt water to which has been add
ed a few drops of sulphate of ammonia.
Cut flowers are constantly sent by ex
press and through the mails, but seldom
in such a fashion as to preserve their
bloom and freshness. To effect this
pack them In a light wooden box lined
with cotton or wadding, laying over this
a shet of tissue paper. Then lay the
flowers not on top of each other but In
rows, side by side, the blossoms of each
row on the stems of their neighbors.
"Pack closely, otherwise the flowers
will be displaced and injured In the jour
ney. Before packing they should stand
In water for several hours In order to
absorb moisture enough to keep them
from withering. It Is not good to sprin
kle them too heavily after they are In
the box, for without air this is likely to
produce mildew." St. Louis Republic.
I We can reproduce this
i hat In any color. Priced
Thoroughly equipped and In com
ploto order. Location most central
and convenient to all placeo of in
terest. EUROPEAN PLAN.
Tour pntronago Is eollcltod.
B. L. M. BATES,
; Saturday Bargain Bulletin.
; handkerchief Sped. 10c I
I Ladles' sheer cotton handkerchiefs. i Full size box of Dr. Raymond's high I il
f or -lnch, hemstitched hem, S 1-Cc grado and highly perfumed Violet jfl
( grade, today r n Talcum Powder, with chamois pow- Irfi
for der rag, special for 1 r Ufi
j KSBtta fiOWNS. SKSsr Undergarrnsnts. J
1 ioc warm fleeced night gowns. In all Good quality floecc-linod vests or 1
'i the pretty stripes, full lengths and pants; vests come high neck and long JfS;
widths; for Of sleeves; 50c grado; for to-
; Saturday jyy, ay( J)er garment JH
FIeeceLifl'ed Hosiery Ztfl 1
and cuff sots In linens, scrim, plain, M nHR
' Wc start off tho cold weather hoso hemstitched, Persian patterns, cm- jffl
' with an extra special valuo at tho broldered, Oriental designs, etc., Ml ira
I outset of tho season. Ribbed top, original prices -15o to ioc per set H 1TV
well fleeced fast black hose for These odd lots must bo cleaned out ml
ladles, regular 20c grade, fl r regardless of loss. Today Oc H WH
f Saturday only, per pair only, per set v- n mm
Special in Lunch Sloths, j 1
' Largo size, homsltchcd, soft finished German linen lunch s w I h
1 cloths, Hi yards squaro, excellent rango of floral 4 M UBi
I designs, regular $1 0) cloth, for Saturday only - -Jr I
GREAT ClfllfrT QAI F I 1
! SAMPLE 1 OfLILr I
i At Those Prsc9S You Ar Just Paying Wht 1 ffl
the Material is Worth. I
Just received a big collection of samplo skirts for ladles and misses, in an
. endless variety of materials and colorings, Including plain and novelty mix- g lim
tares Plenty hero to meet all demands All aro mado in strict conformity Ijtjbi
' with" prevailing fall styles. Tho original prices of theso skirts would rnngo from a llral
i 53X0 up to S7.G0, but In order to facilitate tho solo of these at retail, wo'vo divided I
the lot Into tho nbovo two special prices. g
j I If the burnt offerings of 'tho ancients had been I l
Cressida oigars the gods would have granted every ono H : jjfl
of them everlasting blessings.
S HIEGER & LINDLEY, I ilifl
a "Tho Whiskey Merchants." B