Newspaper Page Text
II Princeton Boasts of
i!! His Prowess,
j '. :
He Also Won Fame by His
I,' lii.'JI Denver Paper Gives an Interesting-
I ' j i'JI Account of Bishop Spalding's
i !lfi Ability ns an Athlete.
I ijljli Whatever other Qualifications Franklin
Spencer Spalding may possess for the
'ij'jl position of Episcopal bishop of the Salt
! Lake district, there can bo no doubt that
I 1 ho will be physically ablo to stand tho
j work which he will be called upon to
i . ', perform. If stories of his prowess aa an
j I athlete aro not to be questioned. Here
' Is an extract from a long Illustrated ar-
' . tlclo In the Sunday Post:
( ' i Record at College.
'I "When Franklin Spencer Spalding;, tho
j 'i ' newly-elected Episcopal bishop for tho
Salt Lake district, roaches his field nf
1 1 I; action he may havo .ome trouble in as-
' 1 sorting his moral rights In caso of a
1 1 clash- with tho Mormon church. There
ftJ1 13 no question, however, but that tho
f L'tah men will find their finish quickly
'' I In the first physical clash which arises,
i .' : j "For Franklin Spencer Spalding Is an
; athlete of the first degree. The talcs of
' . I his prowess at Princeton are yet told to
; i : the undergraduate ns examples of what
. ' I m athletic man mny do. Stories of his
; . spiritual success with the young men of
, i J his churches because of his stand for
' j athletics have reached Denver frequently
I within tho last few years. And the rec-
. 1 I ords of his feats of strength and en-
1 1 durance among the mountains of Colo-
, ' rado within the time of his residence
. here and since are now mere matters of
i . ' public record.
' f "In fact, though the new bishop gained
: considerable note In this city for his
church work at All Saints In North Den
ver "and at Jarvls hall In Montclalr, he
' . n was noted throughout the State for his
' !, feats of mountain climbing.
LI " 'Who Is this Spalding?1 asked a man,
, on reading the announcement that tho
V I former Denver minister had been elevated
, I , to the bishopric.
II i uiimoea urand aoton.
' " 'Why. don't you remember?' said an-
' uther. "He's tho young man -who climbed
i, : the Grand Teton In 1S3S.'
i "That was sufficient to Identify him.
4 "As a mountain climber the yoUng mln-
i Ister, during his residence In Colorado,
i j,' distanced every competitor and succeed-
. . ed In reaching the summit of nearly
every Important peak In the State. ML
I j' I Evans was ascended thrco times without
. ;!,(, accident. The Journey up Plko's Peak
jl'Jf was made by moonlight. Rev Mr. Spald-
jf lug and his brother. William M. Spalding.
1 starting from Manltou at midnight In
I ' j Jf order to witness the sunrise from the
B summit. A dozen other difficult climbs
. J were made within half as many years.
I All of the greatest Colorado peaks hav-
l i ,., Ing been surmounted, designs were laid
I on the Grand Teton, but these plans wore
i abruptly broken by a call to tho young
, ., : minister from the Important Erie church.
1 ,j "In 1SS3 the chance came, and the story i
f the nsccnt of the great Wyoming peak
.:M Is still a classic among the mountaineers I
j ' ! of two States."
I, Then the story of tho perilous climb Is
I ': told In detail. Rev. Mr. Spalding and
I . three companions accomplishing the feat
(.' In eleven hours. On tho following day a
, : second ascent was made, when a copper
. box was sunk In a stone at the summit
' of the mountain containing records of
I fi the climb. Twenty days were required
ji 1 for the round trip from Denver, the ex-
i ' plolt attracting National attention. So
1 far as known, the feat has never been
I accomplished by any other party.
' . Not Yet Notified,
i A apeclal dispatch to The Tribune from
;-"! Erie, Pa,, says that Mr. Spalding has not
I t! yet received official notification of his
j , appointment as bishop of this district,
j',' and his decision as to whether or not he
K, wl" accept the appointment will probably
'! not be forthcoming for a month.
RIGHT EARS DIFFERENT,
' L Mark That Lends to Discovery of At-
; M j tempt to Exchange Twins.
' ii. ,-'
j,1' RATI WAY. N. J., Oct. 24. A slight
I, I j difference In the size of tho right -ars
;! ' of the two men alono prevented Michael
i J.ij Tecllng of Elizabeth, N. J., from success-
)..- fully impersonating his twin brother
j '! i James, who fs wanted at the Now Jersey
. -j , I reformatory for breaking his parole.
, . The attempt at substitution Included
r.r i scarring himself with acid to simulate
I tattoo marks by which ho sought to con-
I fuse the authorities and discredit tho ln-
, Jl. I fallibility of tho Bertlllon system of mca-
j '! smrements. ' .
Edward A. Schwartz, -who Is In charge-
I 'Jl of the Bertlllon system at the rcformn-
I ',m lory, was convinced he had discovered
i 1 1 a marked difference In the measurements
,; of the man's right ear from the record of
ll, Inan wanted,
i' i' j Michael finally confessed his Identity,
! ' ,1' I ind that ho wus wanted In Sgv Bruns
l I ' '( I ' Vlek. Lie was sent to New Bruns
j ' lli'l - wick nnd put In Jail, but on Friday night
:J;jV he. with five, others escaped.
Making Boundai-y of State.
Ol1 lil'TTE, Mont., Oct. Tho monu-
p:. menu marking the boundary between
; M '( South Dakota and Montana are soon to
i H It be put in position. A lot of stones Wcro
I J; i , shipped and loaded here this week. They
. 1 l ' will be plucel one mile apart on the State
, , J, jf line, with special monuments for the State
iff corners of Wyoming, Montana and South
nji j Dakota.
, ii .
' i ' Cause of lockjaw.
';t' Lockjaw, or tetanus, Is caused by a
Hj I bacillus or germ which exists' plenll-
: 3,-' ii'lly in atrect dirt. It Is lna'ctlve so
l"ng u exposed to the air, but when
carried beneath the skin, ae In the
'jiiij wounds, caused by percussion caps- or
i ) , y rusty nails, and when the air lo ex-
eluded the germ Js roused to Hctivlty
'; !.i j! and produces the most virulent poison
j!;' known.' Theye" germs may be destroyed
h and all danger of loekjw avoided by
p applying Chamberlain's Pain Balm
ti freely aa soon as the injury is received.
I jj , ' Pa-in Balm is an anlls-ptlc and causes
J 'i ch Injuries to-.'beal wiUiout matura-
Hon and in ons-th'frd the time required
!jH f I b' the usual treatment. It Is for aale
BEATEN TO DEATH BY MOB.
Negro Politician Taken From Norfolk
Jail and Killed.
NORFOLK, Va., Oct. 2. George W.
Blount, a negro proprietor of a fish and
oyster shop in the suburbs of Berkley,
who had been for many years a Repub
lican leader and at one time held a po
Hitlon in the Norfolk navy yard, was
taken today from the police station,
where he was confined, by a mob of fifty
masked men and lynched. Blount had
been arrested Saturday night for strik
ing T. D. Holloman, a Berkley police
man, In the face with a lighted lamp,
badly burning him. The oulccr had
gone to Blount's place to arrest a ne
I gro. but Blount refused permission to
The attack on the Elation was made
when but one officer wuh on duty and
he was compelled to give up the keys at
the point of a pistol. The mob seized
Blount and carried him Into a nearby
Held, where he was beaten to death
with some blunt instrument and then
shot. The mob dispersed and the au
thorities declare they knew none of the
McCoy's livery stable for carrlnges
and light livery. Telephone SL
Bad TenantB Evicted
and rent collected. Merchants' Pro
tective Association. Francis G. Luke,
General Manager, Top Floor Commor
WE NEVER MISSTATE
FACTS OR MISREPRESENT
By Arriving nt St. Louis in tho Morn
ing You Gain Ono Full Day at tho
WORLD'S FAIR. '
Leave Salt Lake at 7 n. m. via the O.
S. L., U. P. and Wabash and arrive at
SL Louis 7.16 a. in. tho second morn
ing, 41 hours and 15 minutes actual run
Our competitors, leaving here the
came morning, arrive at St. Louis In
the evening, 10 hours and i6 minutes
longer on the road.
Returning, the Wabash leaves St.
Louis 7:30 p. m. (permitting all day at
the Fair), reaches Omaha the next
morning, connecting with the Union
Pacific "Overland Limited." arriving at
Salt Lake next afternoon at 4:20 p. m.,
I 45 hours and 50 minutes actual running
time, with a through sleeper in both
directions, without change, between
Salt Lake nnd the World's Fair
Grounds or Union Depot St. Louis.
Our competitors, leaving St. Loulo
samo evening, arrive here In the morn
ing, 1C hours and 10 minutes longer on
Examine the official Guide and verify
For rates and sleeplnc car reserva
tions call at 201 Main street. Salt Lake
CALIFORNIA FOR HEALTH.
Mild Climate, Rare Medical Springs
and Charming Scenery.
There are many conditions of the
body In which a change of environment
In far more valuable as a remedial
agent than all the medicine that can
California is peculiarly fitted to give
all that nature can give- in this direc
tion. To the newcomer the environ
ment Is so strange and so striking that
It claims the undivided attention.
.Everywhere and all the time there la
something strange and interesting- to
Of climatic conditions the Invalid has
a wide range from which to choose:
In elevation from about 300 feet below
sea level to CO00 to 7000 above; in hu
midity from the moist sea breezes of
the coast to the dry, Invigorating- air
of tho inland mountain ranges; In tem
perature, from the almost rferpetual
summer of the southern part of the
State to the-more severe, though not
unpleasant climate of the upper Si
erras. In addition to all this, there are nu
merous mineral springs, many of them
having marked medicinal qualities,
which have already won for them a
wide reputation. At some of these
sanitariums have been erected, and 'all
the conveniences of modern civilization
are at hand.
There, too, one can enjoy a more
healthful and varied diet than Is acces
sible In any other locality. Fresh fruits
and vegetables the year round; an
abundance of wild ganw-s and meats
that are nutritious and highly-flavored.
A climate where even a delicate per
son can, Avlth no fear of taking cold,
spend ten or twelve months in the open
air, needs few accet-irorley In the work
of restoring impaired health or vital
ity. Great numbers of seml-lnvallds
already go to California to escape the
cold of the Eastern winters, ,and find
to their constant surprise that-a great
er part of a California winter Is almost
an exact counterpart of the balmiest
days of an Eastern spring.
For descriptive and illustrative liter
ature, call on or address D. R. Gray,
general agent Southern Pacific com
pany, 201 Main street, Salt Lake City
WORKING OLD GRAFT.
Now York Fire Commissioner Discov
ers Plot to Rob Firemen.
NEW YORK, OcL 21. Fire Commis
sioner Hayes has announced the discov
ery of a plot to obtain from firemen on
the eligible list for promotion to higher
grndes large sums of money. The Com
missioner 4vas Informed of, the matter
through knowledge which came to a
priest in the performance of his church
One of the Gremen on the eligible list,
on the advice of the pri06t, called upon
the Commissioner and stated that a
man who is known to make a business
of lending money to city employees had
offered to secure the fireman Immediate
promotion by the use of S1000.
According tp the fireman, -the money
lender used the name of Commissioner
Hayes, who was to figure in the trans
action. News of the plot aroused the
Commissioner's Ire and he made a rigid
investigation, during which, he says, it
was learned at least two firemen had
been Imposed upon by being led to be
lieve they would at once be chosen from
the eligible list' for promotion by the
use of money. It Is likely the whole
matter will Tie- placed before the Dis
trict Attorney for further investiga
Clips Off Half Second
Circles the Memphis Driv
ing Park Track in
Had Weather Conditions Been More
Favorable He Would Have Made
Rotter Time. ,
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Oct. 24. Major- Del
mar, owned by E. B. Smathcrs of, New
York and driven by Alta McDonald, es
tablished a new world's rcoord for un
paccd trotters nt the Memphis Driving
park today, when he circled tho track
In 2:01& The previous mark was 2:01i.
held Jointly by Major Delmar and Lou
Dillon.' Today's performance vas cheered
by a large crowd and.'hor.sQitien goner
ally were of (he oplnlon.lhat had tho
weather conditions been' "more favorable
the son of Dolmar would havo mndo
even' a lower mark. A cold wind was
blowing up tho homestretch, which mate
rially lessened tho speed of tho -horse
In tho final effort for tho wire.
Dolmar stepped the flrHt quarter hi 31
seconds, the half In 1:00 and tho three
quarters pole was passed In l:30Vi. I"
:ho run home ho perceptibly tired and
passed the Judges' stand in 2:01.
Don Patch, the pacing 'champion, was
sent against his own unnaced mark of
1 .5lK, but he failed to equal this record.
Both Delmar and Patch were accompa
nied by runners on tho side. Results:
The Sunny South, 2:13 pace. fc000, two
In three The Broncho won two straight
heats In 2:07, 2:0 Ashross, Birdie 15.,
Monnut and Three Feeds for One Cent
2 IS pace. $1000, two In three Gavcty wen
two straight heats In 2:12?i, 2:CTHi. Dr
Francis, Delpha and Angelln Wilkes also
2:20 pace, 51000. two In thrco Funs'ton
won two straight heats In 2:HVi- 2:16.
Emll D. and Donlta also started
2:12 trot, amateur drivers, two In three
Imosen won the first and third heats In
21314, 2:14A. Olive won the second heat
In 2:15. Two starters only.
2:07 pace, amateur drivers, two In three
(unfinished) Dry Monopole won tho sec
ond heat In 2:10i. Don X. won tho first
heat In 2:09. Green Line also started.
Major Delmar to beat 2:01 trotting
Time by quarters: :51, 1.00;, l:30Vi. 2.0111.
Dan Patch to beat l:55i puce Time by
quarters: .-SO. :50i. 1:30, 2:WVi.
Down at Jamaica.
NEW YORK. Oct. 24. Jamaica results:
First race, six furlongs, selling R. I.
JohnEOn won. Confessor second, Tlllle
Piatt third. Time. Ul 3-5.
Second race, mile and a sixteenth, sell
ing Champlain won. Reveille second.
South Trimble third. Tlmn. IMS.
Third race, six Turlongs Crown Prlncf
won. Roacben second, Israelite thlid.
Time. 1.13 2-5.
Fourth race, the Lynnbrook handicap,
six furlongs Glen Echo .won, Camara
uecond. Pasadena third. Time, 1:13.
Fifth roco. mile and a quarter, selling
Cloverland won. Stonewall second, The.
Southerner third. Time. 2:03 2-5.
Sixth race, one mile and a furlong
Carbunclo won. War Whoop second.
Ethics third. Time. 1:35 1-5.
J ockeys Hurt at Latonia,
CINCINNATI, Oct. 2-1. Two steeple
chase Jockeys were seriously Injured In
the first steeplechase of the meeting nt
Latonia today. There was a mishap of
some sort at nearly every Jump, the moat
serious of all being the one to Jockcv
Hjirtman, who fell off near the third
Jump and received a broken shoulder
Jockey Pierce fell at the quarter Jump
and suffered a badly bruised head. Ro
oiilta: First race, six furlongs Glad Smile
won. Ed Grillo second, Maggie Leber
third. Time, 1:1 -PA.
Second race, live furlongs, oolllng
Buehford Belle won. Steel Trap second
Acnes Virginia third. Time, .1:02,
Third race, ono mile Requlter won
Coruscato second, Applo third. Tome,'
Fourth race, handicap, steeplechase
short course Red Car won, Dominique
ou second, Rip third. Time. 3:01
Fifth race, five and a half furlomcs
Ram's Horn won. Bowling Bridge second
Harpoon third. Time. 1:07. '
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth Glon
wood won, Annie Williams second. Kil
morlo third. Time. 1:4S1A.
KANSAS CITY. Oot. 2-l.-EIm Ridge
First race, six furlongs Joe Goss won
Thne iiV"8 second' Slr -Andrew third!
Second race, five furlongs-Royal Legend
n- Hi',-lcrrlM scconi1. Peggy third.
I imo, 1:01-.
Third raco, mllo and one-slxtoonth Flo
Bobwon, Leila second, EIIo third. Time,
Fourth race, six furlongs-Tyrollan won,
Tom Shelly second. Loretta M third
Time. 1.13", ' "rUp
Fifth race, steeplechase, full courso
Echwarxwald won, Sweet Jane second
Springwatcr third. Time. A AO.
Sixth race, milc-W. R. Condon won
Tho Major second, Pcttljohn third. Time!
At Delmar Park.,
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 21. Delmar results
First race, live and a half- furlongs
purse Trourcre won. Cptta Stono second
Betty Gold third. Time, 1:1014 Hec01,lJ
Second race, mile, selling St. Daniel
won. Fltzbrlllar second.. Dr. Burns third.
Third race, five and' ar. half furlongs,
purse Clara Deo won. Russell A second
Bendlgo third. Time. I:l0,i, seconu,
Fourth race, handicap, two-ycar-oldH
and upward, seven furlongs Aden won
Time P27? SCCond' Edllh laV third'
Fifth race, mllc.and one-slxtoonth MIph
Betty won Orlen second. Bengal third
Sixth race, mile and one-eighth, selling
Why noi'buy "good, tea, if .
you buy any r
Trash 'tea' is the. rule.;
Write for our Kno.ledr BuoV, A Sdiilliiij; U
Second Malo won, George Vivian second,
Judge Cantrill third Time. l:Mi.
Results at Worth.
CHICAGO. Oct. 21. Worth results;
First raco, hIx furlong Automaton
won, Lcm Reed second, Dr. Moody third.
Tlmo. 1.13 2-C.
Second race, mile and fifty yards Em
pcror of Ipdia won, Arab second, Faler
ntan third. Time. J:4C,
Third race, six furlongs Now Mown
Hay won, Tho Crisis second, Mezzo third.
Fourth raqe, mile Bad News won, Miss
Crawford second, Brand Now third. Time,
Fifth race, mile and one-sixteenth Fed
eral won, Mclstorslnger second, Ethylene
third. Time, 1 MS 1-C.
Sixth race, five and a half furlongs Col.
Ruppert won, Gold Enamel second, Logls
tella third. Tlmo 1:07 2-C.
Worth Entries for Tuesday.
Special to The Tribune.
CHICAGO. Oct. 24 Worth entries for
Tuosday arc.; First race, six furlongs:
Trossachs .. 97 Yeast 07
Foxmcad .. - 97 Miss Anthony ... 97
Cohassct 107 Minion 107
St. Merry lega ...107 Fly Lady 107
Carnival 107Tho Hawaiian .. .107
irciilag llOGua Heldorn ....110
Barrlngton HOMondon .". 112
Careless 112 Rowland M 11G
Second race. live furlongs:
Polharn 107 Bishop Poole ....115
Smithy Kane 107 Tho Reprobate ..107
West Bookflold .110 Arc Light 110
Angalotta 110 J. B. Smith 110
San Jose HOLordllng 110
Lauros 112Bradwarlln 112
Ed Early 107Chlof nush 115
Ed- Earloy and Bishop Poole, Bradley
and Bolllcr, entry.
Third race, handicap, alx furlongs:
Clgarllghtor .. .. SOAhola 90
Don Domo 51 Sir Bdllar 96
J. W. O'Neill 93 Nannie. Hodgo ..103
Golden-Rule 105Rusk 107
Mayor Johnson ..108
Fourth race, handicap, one and ono
Scortlc SSAhola W
Laurallghtcr .. .. i2K!ng Ellsworth .. 97
Spencerlan 9S Rankin 97
Huzzah lOtMartlnaafl 112
Rankin. Huzzah, Arthur, entry.
Fifth race, selling, one and one-quarter
Annora J. w FSLa Chapcrono .. 0
Mlngore Charlie Miller .... So
Rabunta 97 Santa Tereira .... 9T
Scortlc 97 Avenger 93
Nlaxus 102 Mr. Farnum ..102
Jlngler 102 Lou Woods 102
Little Elkln .. ...10-1 Paramount 10o
Ben Chance lOTEthylono 109
Sixth race, six furlongs:
Basswood Golden Buck i)
Platoon 9V Midge 57
Scotch Irl-di 110 Diagram I'M
Kenton lOOBIg Beach ., 103
Ivan the Ternblc.HC Michael Byrnes . .VX5
Col. Ruppert ...1C6 Broadway Girl ..312
Weather cloudy: track fast.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Seattlo, 3; Los Angeles, 0.
SEATTLE. Wash.. OcL 24. In the
fourth, fifth and sixth Innings Seattle
made enough errors to last them for a
lifetime and Los Angolc-G had no trouble
winning. Hlckey was In no wise re
sponsible for tho loss of the game.
Newton pitched well all the time. Score:
R. H. E.
Seattle .'...010 200 000-3 S 11
Los Angeles 000 021 001-9 9 2
Batteries Hlckey and Leahy; Newton
nnd Spies. Umpire McDonald.
CARLSON JOINS ELEVEN.
Famous Guard Will Play With Uni
versity Behind the Line.i
The pleasures of football life have
proven too enticing for Oscar Carlson,
and last year's famous guard has decided
to enter tho trame again. Last evening
ho mado his Initial appearance on the
campus, and from now on he will partici
pate In the dally practices. It was not
without some deliberation that Carlson
decided to re-enter the game, but 'the
Influence of his school associates and tho
thought of once again lining up against
the Aggies turned the balance.
Carlson Is one of the strongest line
men that ever played on a University
team. He Is heavy, but active, and has
tho advantage which comes from long
experience on the grldlrcn. It Is doubt
ful if Carlson -will play on the line this
year, for It Is rumored that Coach Mad
dock Intends using h'xi behind tho line.
In this event the back field of the Uni
versity team will be very heavy and noth
ing short of an iron wall will be able
to withstand Its onslaught.
Among the other new candidates who
showed up for practice last evening was
Sam Bennlon. He is a husky chap ind
ought to develop Into a good all-around
man. Like Carlson, he Is in need of
hard work, and of this they both re
ceived a sufficiency lost evening
The 'Varsity team Is now putting In
some hard licks preparatory to Ita Den
ver game, which Is slated tor next Sat
urday. As tho boys leave Thursday, they
havo no time to lose Last evening they
lined up against tho scrubs for an hour's
practice, which was followed by a signal
run-out conducted by Coach Maddock.
Coach Callahan nnd Dr. Plummer were
on hand to assist and consequently tho
boys were kept on tho jump all the" time.
The students at the Unlveraltv are pa
tiently looking forward to Saturday's
game, for they hope to be rewarded by
their first victory won away from homo.
Tho Denver team defeated the local squad
lost year, but Maddock's bovs fcol con
fident of coming out on top and will go
to Denver determined to win.
BASEBALL MAGNATES MEET.
National Association Is in Sessfon in
NEW YORK, Oct. 24. The annual
mooting of the National Association of
Bafeball leagues opened here today.
The representatives of twenty-three
A Free Bottle
Of Drako's Palmetto Wine will give you prompt
Bowels, pure, rich blood und sound Kidneys.
Wrlto to Drake Formula Company, Chlcniro.
leagues, containing 168 clubs, were
Late in the afternoon the natfonal
board, of which W. H, Lucas of Spo
kane, Wash., Is a member, went Into ex
ecutive session to consider thirty-one
disputed and formally submitted quosv
Among the representatives prewnt
arc. Western league M. H. Sexton,
Rock island; R. R. Burke, Denver,
Colo.; Thomas Burns, Colorado Springs.
Pacific National league "W. H. Lucas,
Others present ure Eugfnc F. Burke
of San Francisco, president of the Pa
cific Coawt league; Henry Harris1, presi
dent of the San Francisco club of the
same league; Cal. Ewlng, president
Oakland, Cal., club of the Pacific Coast
league, and James S. Morley, president
of the Los Angeles club.
WAVE OF FORTUNE WINS.
Victor in All-Age Stako in Coursing
Meet at Friend.
FRIEND. Neb.. Oct, 21. Wavo of For
tune, a brlndlc dog owned by J. J. Lavln
of St. Louis, was the winner of tho ail
ago atnko, which wan competed for at
tho Friend Coursing- club's park today.
Advertiser, the properly of B1. Corn of
Augusta, Kan., wns runner-up and win
ner of second money. To the winner,
Wavo of Fortuno, also goes tho Burko
cup, a handsome trophy, which must be
won throo tlmeH to bo tho proporty of
the competitor. Some of tho hounds
picked by many to run In the last rounds
woro beaten In tho third, Including Trou
blcsomo. Barofoot Boy and Lady Roberts.
Northern Express, a Butte. MonL. dog.
lost to Advertiser In tho fifth. In which
only four hounds competed. The Wat
erloo otakc will bo run Thursday and
Friday, tho hounds resting for two days.
The summaries for today in tho fifth and
Fifth round Advertiser, owned by E. J.
Corn, Augusta, Kan., beat Northern Ex
press, Butte. Mont ; Wave of Fortune
beat Limerick Belle owned by M. G.
Kcnugh, Chicago; Marvin Clalro ran a
Semi-final round Advertiser beat Mar
vis Clnlrc. owner D. K. Carter. Cotton
wood. Kan.; Wave of Fortune, bye.
Final round Wave of Fortune beat Advertiser.
PREPS HAVE A GRIEVANCE.
Think They Should Be Admitted to
High School Football League.
The University of Utah preps havo a
loud protest, not only coming, but al
ready voiced, against the management
of the High School Football league. They
want to know why they wero neither ad
mitted to tho league nor given any notice
of the meeting whereat datea and games
The preps claim that they average less
in weight than most high school teams.
Their Btudont body Is composed of high
school students. They have but two
years to chooso from, while the high
schools have our This In tho sum and
aubstanco of their claims. All Hallows
college was admitted to the
league and this makes them still more
aggrieved. Wednesday the prep eleven
lines up against the East Side High
school. The game should be close and
hot, as In tho last contest the preps won
by the narrow margin of 5-0.
READY FOR THE FIGHT.
Tommy Markham and Mauro Herrera
to Meet at Ogden Wednesday.
Special to Tho Tribune.
OGDEN. Oct. 24. Everything has been
arranged for the coming right between
Tommy Markham of Eureka. Utah, and
Mauro Herrera, which is scheduled to
take place at the Grand opera-house In
this city Wednesday evening. Herrera
has already begun training at Engio's
gymnasium ,on Twenty-fourth street and
Markham will work out at the Central
Besides tho main event, Aurello Her
rera, the Mexican wonder, will box six
rounds with a good local man, as will
also Kid Herman and Maurice Thompson.
Bowling Results Last Night
In the sixth evening of tho present se
ries the Tuxedoes rolled up a score of 2549
against the Nonpareils' 21S0 nt tho Palace
alleys last night. This gives tho Tuxe
does four out of six games.
Tho score stood: Tuxedoes S45. Non
pareils 733; Tuxedoes S27. Nonpareils 903;
Tuxedoes S77. Nonpareils S3S.
Gamble. Hamilton. Glllen. Smith and
MacLeod composed tho Tuxedoes; Hen
deiaon, Hayncs, Crabb, Walton and Tay
lor the Nonpareils.
Stopped by Police.
PENDLETON. Or.. Oct 2I.-The fight
between Harney Mullln and Jack Mitchell
Which was to have occurred tonight, was
stopped by the pollco this afternoon.
H. F. Williams, the carpenter, makes
or repairs anything In woodwork. 71
South State. Bell 2145-K; Ind.. 241.
Have your furnace and chimney
cleaned for the winter. National House
Cleaning Co.. 131 Main. Both "phones
Crushed Under Logs.
MISSOULA. Mont., Oct 24. Ernest
Webber, a native of Milwaukee. Wis., but
a lumber worker In Montana for tho past
few years, was so badly crushed today at
the Camas camp of tho Blnckfoot Milling
company that ho died two hours later
He was working underneath a log car
tilled with logs, whon the breaking of
seme chains released tho entire load upon
Brazil Wants Warships.
RIO JANEIRO. Oct. 24,-The Chamber
of Deputies has adopted a bill authorizing
the Government to place contracts abroad
for the building of twenty-eight warships
IS HELD TO THE
Editor Numsen Is
'Charged With Using the
Mails to Carry an Ob
His Attorneys Arguo That, tho De
fondant Did Not Knowingly Pub
lish Objectionable Article
The preliminary hearing of M. A, Wil
lumsen, editor and publisher of the
American Eagle, was had before United
States Commissioner Twomey yesterday
afternoon. Willumsen was charged
with "knowingly, wilfully and unlaw
fully depositing and causing to be de
posited for mailing Riid delivery at the
postofTice of the United States in Mur
ray, In the State and district of Utah,
a certain obscene, lewd and lascivious
paper called 'The American Eagle,' the
same being Vol. XVI and1 No. IS, and
dated 'Murray, Slt Lake county, State
of Utah, Saturday. September 3, 1904
containing a paper addressed to 'J. I-L
Stratton, Murray, Utah," which said
paper was and Is so obscene, lewd and
lascivious as to he unfit to be set out
at length in the complaint."
Five Witnesses Sworn.
Postoillce Inspector Frank C. Sharp,
superintendent of tho Murray station,
D. F. Cahoon, J. H. Stratton. Edward
II. Picker, and Frank Bagley were the
witnesses sworn In behalf of the prose
cution. Picker testified that the article
was set up In type by him; Bagley tes
tified that he mailed S00 copies of the
paper containing the article. In the
postodlce nt Murray; Stratton testified
that he found the parcr in his postof
fice box addressed to him on September
2, 1004; while witnesses Sharp and Ca
hoon testified that the defendant, WI1
lumsen. In conversation with them on
September 26, 1901, admitted that he had
seen the article In manuscript prior to
Its publication; that he had placed the
article on the hook In the composing
room to be put in type, and that he had
but casually glanced at the article prior
to its being placed on the hook by him
to be put in type.
Arguments for the Defense.
J. M. Hamilton and David M. Halgh
appeared as attorneys for Wlllumsen
and at the ooncluslon of the testimony
in behalf of the Government made a
motion for the discharge of the defend
ant on the grounds that the defendant
did not knowingly publish the article;
that the article in nnd of itself was not
lewd or lascivious, and would only be
construed to be so by a mind disposed
to place an evil construction on the lan
guage used 1
United States- Commissioner Twomev
overruled the motion for a discharge
and held the defendant In $1000 ball to
await the action of the next Federal
f- COURT CALENDAR.
! Cases Set for Monday.
4- DISTRICT COURT.
Division No. 1 Judgo Stewart.
-f- Granite Lumber company vs. C -f
J. Calllson et al. -j.
Division No. 2. Judgo Morce. -f-
4- No court.
Division No. 3. Judge Lewis. -f
4- No sotting.
4- Civil Division Judge Tanner. -f
4- Cook vs. Gibbon.
4-4-4-4-4- 4-4-4-4-4-4-4- 4-4-4-4-4-
J. Haynlo, tho negro who distinguished
himself by standing off half a shift of
policemen with a gun on Soptomber 13
has been admitted to bail In tho sum of
J200 by Judge Lewis. Haynio stands ac
cused by Patrolman Bert Seagera of ;is
rault with a deadly weapon with Intent
to do bodily harm.
Herman Toupalnt Is accused by Leona
Tevls of Commercial street of stealing
her fox terrier dog, vulued at ?1Q na a
with Fels-Naptha. No steam ; no
unpleasant odor; no backache.
Saves half the work.
tea all appreciative ttM
ers drink. They JI
good tea. fa
T MTI I
IMPORTED BY W
E wmm I
AsRAnCiscQ. ' m
deemed by her to tt&'i
Toupalnt will be given
today to explain to thcnolL0
ho should not boadju1
StOO and Interest Tho comlr10
that the Salt Lake aivW
bank delivered to E 16 "P1
August 8 a bill of 'exchaW''
amount. Immediately after iv?5"
Ivnowlton transferred the u S
II. Zerbe, and JCorbe iran'teMl
plaintiff. On the.. 9th of ?h.l
presented It at th.j PortW!
tho bank, whero payment ftfe
Attorney Waldmar Van Con .T
his argument yesterday n L.
Harris & Co. vs. James
being heard in tho United S'
At the conclusion of Mr vfe
marks. A. L. Hoppaugh. atiorrl r1'
Plaintiffs, began his closing S31
their behalf. Ho will continue &
the case may bo submitted to .u
at tho closu ol today's scoloa "
Tho City court yesterday cavn!
M. Benedict judgment anlS
for SCO in paymt-nt for traTm-sl
vice performed In the abcce cf oJ
Physician. B oifcfti
HANGED IN HIS CELlj
Condemned Murderer ia NerT-
Cheats Executioner. J
NEW YORK. Oct 2i-Frank G: J
a convicted murderer, who loiur:
have been sentenced to death la'csii
trie chair, committed sluclde d'-t
night by hanging himself In hlju'sU
Tombs prison with his leathrb!Sh
Iron rail nt tho head of hla bid frs
night of Juno 1 last Gustalson uii
wife Augusta, 23 years old. al tbtu
in FIf ty-flrst street, killing her br
and at tho game time shot and s5
wounded his brother-in-law. Er!cl:5aj
nnd a visitor at tho house, Mists
Blusson. Tho two latter vlctlcias
QUARTER 8IZEQ, ISC, EACH; JfCRSl jM
CLUETT, PEABODY & CO, 111
I Good Whisky Needs No rriit
ROPER. (Si PiAYER I
"Tho Zang,' 26-28 W. 2d Si
CALTPOHNIA A2W EASIB
And All Sporting Events
23 W. 2nd South.
208 MAIN ST.
California and Eastern ra
wlro for Ul sporting events.
fI'':4wVHS O ' FR 1S SEASON represents a variety of all the latest effects in toot ehirl B
VZWra Pin fronta and pleated bosoms. The moot harmonious color effects, tasl!t H
IWmk . $i-5o, $2, $2.50 and $3- 1
M8"S ytk n' W'nter necktles ure lar e shapes and rich colorings. The pr I
f&ffi , to wear thcm wlth 10 lhe wlnff or poko collar" B
tlm, J-WILL GRAY & BRttl
ffMlM 'S3 EAST SIDE MAIN,
1 ith im 11 11 m 1 hi Ji U'NPEjsi