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ftd svn days It the wek The only Nwspaper In W46
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VOL. L-NO. 276 ANACONDA, MONTANA, FRIDAV MORNING, JULY 2, t9o. PRICE PIVE CENTl
F. 1.ian3 A3,8L a S
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o Da sllrs Deus Stwo.
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MONTANA UNION RAILDOAD.
DR. L. .JONES, N!
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__ Inuidre at Boom 6 tor might calls.
F W. BLACKFOrD,M. Am. aoc. C. 3.
eatesd States Depty MiAeral Semrveyor.
ANACONDA, - - MONT.
BUSIN SS CARDS.
WHOLEALE AND RETAIL BUTCHERS.
THE OTHRB ONLY
Vrt-elas faunily market in the city. All Good
Deilvered Free of Charge.
Hop on First Steet ANACOxDA
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Estinat.'. Furnlsheld on AppHationo. Orders
by mallu promptly attended to.
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CARPENTER AND BUILDER,
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SNeOND. eea he MONTC.i
ANACONDA. - - MONTANA
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COTNFECTIONERY, NUTS. FRUITS, TO.
BAO00 ANI) CI(ARS.
Next door to Anaconda Real Estate
FIRST t4TREET. - - Anaconda.
MONEY TO IhAN
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Money londl on real estate and other ieurltk.s.
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CIGARS. TOBACCOS, ETC.
Ploeeste News Itid.
ANACONDA . . . MONTANA
Frb Game, Oyten aid Fih,
Liquors. Cigars, Candles, Nuts and
Fruits. lutter, Fresh Eggs, and
COVNTRY * P %ODVJC
-A IpOZALIrV -
I Vl rt S.am. Aaneeda. Mo.t
MONTANA UNIVERSITM .
A BOARDINO and DAT RCHOOL for both
xe, ated at University Place, near Helena.
-~_oL, will open its hati to students for the
Thursday. September 4th, , 890.
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION:
l-CoUley 2 C;legCe Prearar -Normal;
-4aommeral: - Musk; a-Art, also Phon
uahy and T)lewritInt. and a brie course In
c naon Kfnrsll. Terms reasonable. Pr..
pe-usli. i a ifull fienformalon seat on applicatrh
F. P. TOWER,
EYE RND ER
DR. Y. P. EATON,
25 earu ' practior of ER:), Ear and lhefornllles.
Full stock of Ar~tn*'ial . 'es onl hand. aud braces
for the cure of ,lub t1et and o.lir deformitles
WINDSOR HOTEL, BUTTE.
NOW HE HAS DO)NE IT
Montana Oets Herself Made Con
spi.uous in the Annals of the
Nation-And a Sixbit Horn
Doe. the Whole Business.
lpepla to the standas.
WAuEnxorox, July 2t-Coloael Sanders
and Representative Carter started yeste
day afternoon with a party of sIs ladlie on
a tallyho coebh for a trip to Glen Echo
heighte where Mrs. Harrison has recently
made a very proeisng real eestat inves .
meat. The coach has a bugler sad thib
musician is aceustomed to wake the se
pose as he goes with the blast of the
bugle. Yesterday the coaeh was "held
up" as it was proceeding through George
town and the police took the bugler to the
station house. Sanders went alolg and
paid the 6 exacted from the bugler to se
cure has appearance in court this morn
ing. He was arrested, it seems, upon the
charge that he was disturbing the peace
of the city.
Indian Commissioner Morgan was
beaten in the senate today when the ap
propriation for Indian schools was in
creased and the item for the school at the
Blackfeet agency was put in. This is fa
vorable to the continuance of the Catholic
schools against which Morgan has
been fighting. Vest. Teller and other seni
ators testified to the excellent work ac
complished by the Catholic schools and
mlsslonaries among the Indians.
This Was the Toele Meot Discussed in
thie saeate sterdiay.
WAuHINOTON, July L6.-The senate to
day continued the discussion of the Indian
An amendment which provoked much
discussion was the one increasing the ap
propriation of $100,000 for the support of
Indian schools to $160,000 including the
construction of a school building at the
Blackfoot agency, Montana.
Vest opposed the amendment, as the
introduction of a system intended to
abolish denominational education among
the Indians. He spoke of a visit he made
to an Indian agency seven or eight
years ago and of his observation of the
work of the Catholic church in educating
the Indians. The school building, he
said, which had been erected by the (ath
oli church was standing unoccupied be
cause the agent would not permit the
Jesuits to teach any Indian children.
And yet the Jesuits had sueoneded better
than any other people living in the educa
tion of the Indians. Whatever prejudice
he might have against the society of
Jesults, he felt bound to say that much.
As an educated protestant Davis also
opposed the amendment and spoke of the
efforts of the Catholic milsaosionaries at the
Blackfoot agency. Those goodl ople
had applied to those philanthropic ldies
the MisesL Drexei of Philadelphia, anid
had obtained $20,000 which they
expended in the school building
recently completed. These men were now
to he told, not only that there was to be a
government school put on that reserva
tion in competition with them, but that
they were to have no control whatever of
the education of the Indians, as has been
plainly implied in the correspondence be
tween the commissioner of Indian affairs
and persons in authority in the enterprise.
Vest explained his position to
be; that, if the Catholics were do
ing better in educating the Indians
than other denominations, he was
in favor of the Catholies, and it the
Presbyterians or Baptists were doing bet
ter, he was in favor of them. But he was
convinced that the Catholics were far
more elHicent among the lndians than
any Protestant denonination could he.
No other denomination could take their
place because the Indians, like all other
people emerging from barbarism, had re
ceived religious impressions that were
permanent. He did not care whether it
might be called religion or superstition,
the Indians were Catholics and would re
main Catholies. There were some tribes,
however, which had received frem some
peculiar personal influences a direction
towards some particular Protestant de
The discussion was continued by Teller
who also spoke of the Catholics as the
most successful educators of the Indians
and by Jones of Arkansas, who gave
figures to show the greet difference in the
expense between government schools for
Indians and those carried on by religious
denomlations. He ridiculed the idea put
forward by the commissioner of Indian
affairs as to the necessity of his education
for the Indian children and said it was
much more important for them to learn
how to carry on farms, build houses and
raise cattle. After further debate the
amendment was agreed to.
An amendmert appropriating $86,U00
for the erection of an industrial school
near Flandreau. South Dakota, was agreed
to as was also a like amendment for an
industrial school near Mandan, North Da
Amendments were made to strike out
two items, one of ,88IU for support and
education of 80 Indian pupils at the St.
Joseph normal school, Renasiler, Indiana,
and one of $12.)00 for 100 Indian children
at the Holy Family Indian school, Black.
foot agency, Montaa. .....
Dawes spoke of the relatively larse ap
propriations made for ('atholic Indian
schools, the amount for nL09 being
IllOO00 against 70,U000 for s.hools
of all other denominations. There
was a very elreient and urgent and
active Catholic bureau of missions in
Washington city which was very earnest
in pushing Catholic Indian schools on
the government. The Indian bureau
having declined to enter into a contract
for three new schools in Indiana, ('ali
fornia and Montana. this mission bureau
had gone to the house and obtained the
the insertion of it. It was thought the
senate committee would allow the item
for the California school he.ause it he
longed to a mission which had been at
work 111n Southern ('alifornia for 125 years.
If he wished to discuss the differences he
tween Cathlolic and other schools he
would want no better object lessons that
the difference .twteen the mission in
diansl in Southern California and the
aggressive (heyennes and Araplhoes. The
mission Indians had bexen under tiw in
fluence of the Catholic chliurchl 125 year
and were to-day as incapable of self sup
port as so many batbes.
The conmmttee on approp)riations
shrunk from doing anything that might
awaken religious dicussion. That is why
the ommitte recommended the atriking
out of the Items for mebools in Indiana
and Montana. If they were kept in the
Eplcopallan and Methoditas and Bap
ties would ay that they had not been
At 5 o'clock the tariff bill came up as
unflnished business and was laid aside
till to-morrow. After further diseuslon
on the Indian schools a vote was taken,
and the amendments rejected; yeam 19,
nays 27. So the Items for the enesaler,
Indiana, mining, California and Black
foot , Montana, are retained in the
bill. Pettirew offered an amendment
appropriatng S4r,000 for the Santee tribe
of Sioux, located at Flandreau, S. D.,
being an allowance of a dollar an acre
for the lan.1, to which they are entitled in
the Sioux reservation. Agreed to. On
motion of Pettigrew an Item of $g0,000
wa inserted for territory achool buildings
for the the Sioux Indians; also an item to
pay the Indiana of the Standing Rock and
Cheyenne agencles for ponies taken from
them in 18N7.
On motion of Power the item for the
school building at Blackfoot agency. Mon
tana. was amended by fixing the limit at
The bill was then reported to tihe senate
and all the amendmnetst agreed to by tlhe
committee of the whole were (olicurrtl in
and the bill finally passed.
Voorh.ee, by request of tlhe .tlaor Alll
ance, intrducedl a bill to securte the con
atitutional rights and freedoin of trade,
sleech, and ipres, within the liiits of
public intereat and asked in view of the
respectable taource froni which it eman
ated, that it e lprintedi in full in Wtle
Shernian objected to tie printing in tlhe
record as unusual.
Voorheen stated "the Alliance will take
notice of the objection and where it calme
from." The executive setionl tlhenl ad
Omaha seads Oat Word Abeat Memo Very
OMAHA, Neb., July 24.-For a long time
there has been considerable discontent
and friction throughout the military de
partment of the Platte, evidently brought
about by the management from headquar
ters, which is not as smooth as it might
be and whikh has not sprung from the
quality expected to be found in an army
There is no doubt sound reason for
more or less dissatisfaction, but Just what
induces it no one seenms willing to say.
The last unpleasant feature strikes highler
than usual anld is likely to give more
trouble than was perhaps anticipated and
results inconsiderable gossip. It seens the
commander invited information from
General Kauts relating to lis post. The
information was given and returned to
General Kautz, with endorsement to the
effect that he had made statements not in
accordance with the facts, whereupon the
latter asked for redrea of his grievance
and by eply was placed in arrest, thus
shutting of the avenues for further appli
cation forcorrection. It is said General
Kauts had filed charges against General
Brooke for conduct unbeconing an officer
and a gentleman, which have been for
warusted to the war department. This will
no doubt induce charges against General
Kauts, if it hIt not already been done,
and it is not very improbable that
one of the largest military courts known
to the arnmy will he the outronme
of it. It is thought tiat one of the
ofticers nmentionled will be relieved from
duty lit the department. It is clear that
General Brooke has been made the instru
ment by which the most prominent candi
date, Gen. A. V. Kauts, for the next va
cancy of brigadier general may be placed
out of the way of a few very ambitious
General Kauts was one of the most gal
lant soldiers of the war alnd this attempt
to injure his chance ior a well nmerited
and long deferred promotion is severely
comnmeted upon by military men here
All Agoly About Mlssoula and LlvilagPSo
Land tOMe. Eneded.
WAhHNlG.roN. July 24.-- olnflriuations:
E. P. Zeeds of Iowa, associate justice of
the supreme court of New Mexico. HReg
isters of land ofllces: John Anlderson at
Missoula. Montana; C. A. Burg at Living
ston, Montana. Receiversof public mon
eys: G. W. Cook at Lewistoh. Montana;
J. B. Catlin at Missoula Montana; J. R.
Weeby, Olympia, Washlligton.
Postmasters: A. J. Shaw, Spokane
A SHOOTING DOCTOR.
.o Dos I'm Four Me. With His (lua and
ST. Lo.L'I, July 2..-Advices from Lew
isville. Ark., are to the effect that Sheriff
May and a posse attempted to arrest Dr.
Cbhisholm yeterday. The doctor resisted
with both shotgun and rifle. The sheriff
was killed and two of the posse were mor
tally wounded. This affair is the sequel
to the shooting scrape which occurred at
Lewisville Tuesday in which Dr. ('hisholmn
killed Samuel Stone.
TWO MEN SHOT.
An Arkinmes I)eteetIve Kills a Well
Kown M.outand Hlie.lon.
FoicT .MITH. Ark.. July 24.-News has
reached here of the killing at Magazine,
Logan county, of Capt. Wmi. Elllngton
and his son, W. E. Ellington. by N. ).
MlcInturf. the well-known detective. Mc
Inturf escaped. Ellington was a famous
scout oil the union side dluring the war.
No particulars are obtainalle.
G(. A. R. Eacampment.
('HICAtAO. July 24.-The Michigan Cen
tral and other railway here are nmaking
extensive preparations for transportation
of the members of the Grand Army of the
Republic. Wmen's Relief Corps and
other kindred organiathon to to the Na
tional Encampment to be held in Boston
the second week In August. The aln
nouncment is made tolday that a special
headquarters train will leave )Denver over
the Michigan ('entral .ullust 9 and a
number of special tnrils will ht run froln
there and from Chicago.
A OGuilty (omlliemo.
('IAlI s:Tao. SM. C.. July Y4.--B. R. Till
nman, runnling on the allianee plan for
governor, arrived here yesterday,lnt says
hle will not speak atl the democnratie mlass
mleetinig to day Iecause he fears assassi
nation. The pol.(e land detectives sta
tilited at his hotel all yesterday and this
morninglrl we-re reinlforce by onle ihundred
of Tillmanl's chosen handl fromol ELiwtfleld.
No fears are elntertained here for his lmo
leptation, ithoughl the city is thick with
runors of a very wild ciharacter.
IT WAS GOOD SPORT
iti 's lmam t Deer Ldge o
l frt clam.
There was Orat Enthusiasm and
uyrybody Present Enjoyed
the Fun--List of To-day's
Seed- t M the M.ndanl
Dana Lonui. July 91.-Today bas been
a grad day at the race trck. The races
were all for blood. It Is sid to have been
the bet day yet had on the circuit. Thee
wasr ea amense amount of excitement,
"bt all were good natured and everyone
speaks well of the races and of the man
agemet. A great deal of this universal
alebion is owing to the thorough comr
peteny. of M. T. Grattan, the official
starter, a Judge.
The 1M race called was a trotting race
for ds, beet two in three. The
starters were, Ashby, b. c.. Thomas
Smith; Murtha, b. f., Denver stables.
In the first heat the horees kept on even
terms until coming down the boune
stretch when Ashbby went into the ai r
and Murtha came under the wire an easy
In the second beat the horses kept to
etbsr all the way round hut Murtha
peased upder the wire a nose in advance
NMrtha was given the race. humnltary:
Murth.................................... ........ .
Ashby....... .. ..... ......
The econd race was a running race,
one and one-fourth mile dash. The bhores
that eame upon the track It the race
were, Montana, h. a.. Robert Milligan;
Beao.uleld. b. s.,'lifton Bell; Tom Daly,
cli. g., Cy Mulky. Time horses were sent
away on the first score. Montana took
the lead down the track and around the
lower turn with Beaconsfleld away in the
rear. Going up the opposite side Beacons
field carme up and Montana fell to the
rear. Comning down the home stretch it
was a Aln race between tDaly and Hea
eotetelid but Daly won by half a length.
Montana Iive or six lengths behind.
This is the first race Montana ever
started ill. He is a beautiful horIs, bint
the distance ieelned to be too lonlg. Tilme,
Tire next race was trotting. 2:40 clasm.
In this race the.rm were five horses to trot,
named as follows: I)on L., hr. a., Evans'
estate; Procrastination. b. u., Ed Lafferty;
Juliette, F. in., S. E. Larabie; lien I li
liams b. ., liBen Johnson; Butte, br. g.,
J. H. Bu . A Iprotest was filed against
Hen Will , as it was shownl thath hle
a printed d of 2:16, hut hi owner
claimed e record was a mistake. The
neceseary affidavit was filed, and the
horse ae.lrel to go under
protst es m hbe pools and
any nl[.hlt win being held
back un d, n until the aseIatioon
could t d of the hons.
In the Ben Williaums took
by Jul thers iea i
wa-y tIty came anrOlla thse track, Ilen
Williams winnin closely followed by
Dion L. and Juliette, Procrastinlation
fourtlh and Butte fifth. Tnme 2:22934.
TIe secondl heat was called at 4:30
o'chlck. It was a splendid heat. Bek.,
Williamas sooan paleud to the frllt,
followed closely by )o D L. and Juliette,
the otlwrs far tehilnd. In this way they
went around tile hack stretcll. when.I
Williamsa went into the air and Ikm L.
took the lead and won the heat, William,
secolad, Jullette thirdl and tlh others di-i
In the third heat Juliette. who halul the
outside' of the track, lhad the iweat of the
start and took advanltage of it by Iressing
in front and foullilng aon L. This gave
hIer tlh lead which lhe kept, coning in in
2:37, Williams second, loa L. thirnl.
Tihe heat was giveni to Williams
and Juliette was set back for t11 fiul. In
the foullrth heat olln I.. plrovedl teoo miuIieh
for Williams taking it iin 2::t7I. %Vil
hams w,.ond. Juliette thir.L 'T'i. 2::tl7 .
'1The filth heat was an exciti'lla one, Ik,
L.broke immediately after lpassilng tIhi
wire and lost fully t, yards. Williamsn led
airloamd tihe lower tulrn hist Juliette passed
him ellt tile back stretch. Colmitig lhome
Ion Li. took secondml 1ilace. Julie.tte pasedt
under the wire first. rinel 2::tIt, her eiat
record, lklo LIeerond, Williamnl third.
Sixth l eat. Thlis was lltagnifleent etol
test wetween Jiuliette aend Ikaa L, the
latter gettingl in first, Jlliette second, anld
Williams thlrd. Time 2-::C4. Summary:
Ik l I.. ... . I 2 1 "L I
Pmr'wi..nLmalou . 4 list.
.I*U* I,. :1 :;1 .1 3 I
hi'la W 'lllllms . I 2 1 :1 :1
luit. e .. .5 d11t.
T• l,., : At. ' , .:: , 2.37, 2:37k , 2:31,,, . r:., .
Iluni~ilng race. half nmile. Ihwat. In this
conti'et twe starters we're: Kilkapss,oblk.
g., L). I. )arniels; Wilder, ch. g., J. P. Sut
ton ; Jlolly Bolly, h. ma.,lPhelpa & Ilanc.rck;
The Je.w, ch. It.. Mike Jolly. The horses
were* m.signeId puoitions as above'.
In tle first heat Klrkalpoo lesI to thIe
Ilhome stretch. when TheJew took lthe, Iead
anld won in 414 Kkikaton userondl. Itolly
Iully third and Wilder fourth. This was
delharml by several to have lwen the
ltlnest ra.'e on the circuit this your. It
was for bloodl arid the horses keplt to
Thle i'econd heat was another granil
raYl'. I ofning down tIe lmenwntretc tihe
contest was between 0lolly HIolly anrd T'lIme
Jew. Ihut the latter earnl. ill first Iby half
a heil"tlh. Holly Holly uecomlln. Wildler
thirtl, iK ekapl o fourth. Time 4s..
''lh' Jew was givenll thll race.
The Ieer Lud) e r owll ona (n clldeal of
Imoney m I)ol L. to"lay. Thilere will Is.
excitilng races to-mlorrow, espcially tlhe
three-fourths of a nlile datsl.
('(otlitg dow on the trailn this lmorninglt
Mrs. J. I1. Butler, whlose husband (has r v
eral hlor"es on the track, left her hliandih-ag
on the train when she got on litre. It
was taken before the train got to Garri.
son. It eoutalinel over 2*JU iln money. a
rlIl sa.tc'h, chain and v'aluable dlialtnlondl
Frac,,elet' and other Jewelry.
'I'he thief could not I,. found iit tele'
grIatll have been setlt eve'rywhere.
.- I., KrvI o el. W . I. . Ita,, It ,l. .oIms 1i..
p. " l.,,I . Nettlek' K.. li., .ll7. 'i.e I's'. ill. 13'.
ill : d m . II t. ltesaii.k', I. 1II.
I ',nna '', T'hrei-.(J r Vn i .ll ts l eIItI . I ln
3snm1si I at rrle .e ., (t/r. , U. I 1) Ilda y ". Il.,. I .l'tl
., l* n lAitarf Iteg're l, '1'. Sku. u , , t , M leIs
Iells'..I I'. Mte nerrsot l. I 'ttis wA s.I (Il eaf. 4."..
\. k ltthr. H.mmet- e le.ak', II. Kmrk'cd.ll
P'lUttsberg Kaw 'eostpomned.
lIr-tlt",in., Juily 24. The ra.ts- wire
po,.titrlttm'd tol-ay oil ae'couIit iof rtiin.
WOSE THAN THE CYCLONE.
iaI.emets Uepaebems Noest nd Make
ST. PACL, Julyb M.-The republican
state convention met to-day. Commin.ses
were appointed and a weess taken until 2
The eommittee on permanent olranins.
tio_ reported in favor of making tim tes
por..y organlsation permanent, and the
Splatform was reported and unani
mously adopted. It endorses the state
and national administration; olalms the
ure of the system in Minnesota the best
means of eoatrolling the liquor trmafic yet
adloped; favor. she excluason of undelsi
able Iamlmrans; endorsee the intioduc
tion of tie manufacturing of binding
twine lato the state prison; denouner
monopolies and trust; favors the e -
tion ofinterstate commereo of oommon
carriers; promises to secure a reduction
of rates on grain lumber and coal. ap
proves the Australian ballot system; ue0
ngnises the services of sodlier. and en
dorsem the disability p act lantro
duced and championed b menator Davis;
favors free test books in publi schools;
and I. firmly opposed to any federal leg
islation designed to restrict eompetition
of Canadian with domestic common car
omuinations for governor eing in o.der
the names of William R. Merriam the
present governor, W. W. Braden, th
present state auditor, and ez.'ongeea
man Knute Nelson were presented.
The first ballot resultal: Merriam
35., Nelson 74, Braden :14. Governor
Merriam was brought to the. convention
by a committee and made a brief speech
Thle remainder of the ticket is as fol
laws: Lieutenant-grovernor, (. S. Ives o
Nicollet; state treasurer Joseph Bibloter;
seretary of state. F. k. Brown of Fair
hault county; state auditor, P. J. Me
Guire of Polk county; attorney-general.
Moses E. ('lapp; clerk of the supreme
court, ('. B. Holeu mb of Washington
TWENTY MILES OF TRACK.
Washed Away em the Colormad Cntr.l
D)a'NvIis. July 24.--The washout on the
'Colorado Central is the moat disastrous
that has occurred since, the road was built.
The loss is approximated at $I..,000. The
amount of track washed out cover allto
gether a distance of 'l sulles, five miles
frolt the fork, of the creek to Smith Hill
and 15 miles frot Gohlden to Floyd Hill.
The iron bridge at time forks of the creek
loJok like a bhndle of winr, it has been so
taaged up. It is impossible for railroad
sta to estimate the damage to the road.
but they admit that it must be very large.
as the road up through there is a very
costly piece of railroad construction.
Two work train andIl 100 men have been
working on the read since Tuesday noon,
and if nothing furtlher happens it s prom
imed that trains will Ie able to get to the
forks of the creek before noon today.
VICTORIOUW SAN SALVADOR.
Nir Avrmi. Whip Guatemal S• I U.
LIIitrTAII. July~24. The news has just
belle receivedl heIre onflrlnismg the relports
of the SalvtLadrian fortce hleyond th.e frot
tier il thme GalatemIalani territory. The
Salvador arnly has now gailed six battles
aild calptured large. quantities of arms.
ManUly have Ie.II killed snld wounkded
onl I.otlh ides. The Salvadorian forces
auul Imshiing their way intmo the interior of
Glualtelmala mand inmeeting with success at
G(reat enthusliasm prevails. The inten
tionl is to, overthrow thie government of
l'reideil.t Ilarinlto. Before coning to any
agr.mnelltl with Guatemala, San Salvador
is deternllted to free htrmelf front time
ryoke of Guatanlala and assure her own
liberty and independence.
SAYS HE DIDN'T SAY IT.
Wbitelaw Heid Ibulss salllag WhLt Paris
I'apler May He Maid.
I'P lu, July 24. The S..it1 and F'iiy;au
t.lday mublislhed alleged interviews with
W.litelaw Reid, the Amerlelan minister,
will imake him iId nounv* the McKinley
bill as a measure oplposed to
('ivilizatill, and whllh, further, representa
hlim a declarmin it wai improbable that
the citisins of the ln'lliti States would
long endure tanrifs and that the increau
uli difficulties of ltlmma.e wouki imlperl
tlh success of the ('lhicago ehblition.
Itlid authorises an explicit denial of the
truth of the interview. He authorised no
Ioly to speak ,,n the subject i his name.
The mecretary of the American legation
denies reipollsibility for tle statements
QUARRELING ABOUT LAND.
Trkh I al ParIlll WI.s a Iherlslua Ageaist
W.AllmiNo.Tro., July 24.--n the home
stead aln(d lpre-mn.tUltlon colltested case of
the Central Pacific IRailroad cimpaeny
against Henlry lkoth and James P. Ro.
sln. on appeal frn nl the local land offite
at Salt Lake. Ital. the secrtary of tih
interior has relm r.ded a kdecision holding
that settlement andil residence of an alieni
upola lands witlhini the limits of the grain
Ito l. ('Cenltral Pacific complany at the
late of the dIlefite llacetiont of the road
ldoes tint iv4.lipt tl smurnle froma Ithe grant.
T'rlw decision ollf the comlllnlisaioer ge.
erail's lanld (ttlle.. frnll which the lappeal
wias4 taken, il rversedl.
POLITICS IN THE SOUTH.
t I)cmmmgugm. Yllted With Eluch Khot
Quit, the (m·raw..
~%.w EbII. I)?.\N. July 2l.- The Temre
Lfruwrqal'i, Meridiana, Mis.. spaeial mays:
T. It. ook. a widely kinowil republican
IHaldtic(11an of Jaspe r (commnty wasn ameamim
matelil yestelrilay afternooii cear Mount
Zwgm hleurdm gui Jasp*er eiuaity. He was a
eu&,lidiite for time constituttional aotveil
ticihi aeg4d iii r(ejxittee to have *traIdltue a very
incendiary a.euc h dunriaig the day. He was
foun(i late ini tLei afternioou, appmftmiltly
several hmulrm after lhaviang been hit by 15
book shnot. He had tihe reutationu of beiiig
it turimulemit spirit ii. the Ucmmunimmty amIIn
hii. chief desire wei ula be to auItagotitim.
and.l img.*iauder all tIme race penliiaieemr .ow
Huw It A feel Emgland.
1. ~,July 24. 4 bImplia. mnhisiter of
agriaeultiirv. dlive'red al aker.ns at Lini
volam agrienltiral biall. He maid the reeunt
rise tii thu, grices~ of agrki'iltural prqjduicts
was due,, to the adivawe in the uarie of mil
ver ii i.igha.e.rnm~uei of tlhe pUasage of the
-ilv&r bull tii the 1n Iited Stater congress.
IN THE WORLDOF SPORT
ImILwmsto Imfel liwin
tin I IrMawo
thas DeB WsL
Wlnnero In Yoeterday*s Soat IRaoc
at Duluth-Reoord of Surf and
Dlamond-introest In the
DETROIT. July 26.-M.eltrcha' ad
manufacturers' guaranteed stakes. .I.
2:25 clas ,unfinisbed from yresslray)
Water E. won, Play Boy second. Salsam
second, Gillette fourth. Best time 2.
('lass 2:18, Alfred 8. won, ady
Bullion eon, it Curry third, Diese
fourth. Rest time 2:185.
Hoseman's Great Expectation stabas.
4yearolds. 500 innaflnahedd Mrge
8. waon te Ar and alrton the smeed
heat. Best time 2:16K.
Free for all, pace, usOD. unnished)
Adonis won tlhest beat. Time 2:MMg.
At the conclusion of the Howearmu
Great Expectation race. Marvin canes e
with the celebrated Sunol 1:105) and
sent her a balf mile. S'artin at te hal
mile post a running borse joinod her at
the stretch to ince bher to renewed eamrt.
The beautiful filly went from the half to
the thbree-quarters like a bay streak, e
ering the distance in :31% seconds. Com
ing into the stretch MarYvin eneouragud
ther by voice and whip. When J e
(:nompu announced the time-it was
I :.L -the crowd went wild. Belle Ham
lin i* seported to have done the half mile
in this tune, which is the fastest reasod
for a half mile.
The Cults D. Wel.
Monuot-m PARK, July 9.--Three.quar
tern of a mile-Meriden won, Major Dal
second. Volunteer third. Time 1:13.
Two-year-old, hreequarters of a mile
-Necromnancy colt won. Flavia seeoad,
Annie third. Time 1:15.
Eliasbeth stakes, three-year-old Alll,
a mule and a furl n-Tulle Blackburn
won, Bibalot secod, Her Highness third.
Harvard Landicap, a mile and a qguarMr
Prince Royal won, Badge second, Re
porter third. Time 207.
Thrle-year-olds and upwardl. a mi-
Euquimau won, l'ensance second, Guy
Gray thinirl. Time 1 :42_%.
Th'ret-year-old and upwards, a mile
My Fellow won. ( )riflaumne seeond,Major
Ilo thinrd. Time 1:60.
as. Pastl staces.
S1. P'At'.,. July 24. -Thrbeyear-olds aad
upward, a mile--William Lindsay wo,
Louisa Forest seconu, Longsbot third.
Tame 1:4 5M.
T'hre -year-okll and upwards, a mile
and a furlong-F'ortulatlus won, Couti
Jeum.s second, Heron third. Time 1:51.
Ladies stakes, two-yeer-old fllies, Ael.
eighths of a nmile--~iemper Fidele won,AM
nis Elisabhet second, Patlena thlpd.
Three-yeau-olds and upward, a mile and
,0 ylards -Tenacity won ('hatotn seeed,
bake of Highland thbird Time 147%.
Thlree-year-olds and`'upward, a mie
atd a siiteeittla - Almont won. Lulle see
oltd, Longshot third. Time 1: 0%4.
The Raes at aratLs(.
.AHAT(xIA, N. Y.. July 24.-The Arst
racet.tve furlongp- Blue Rock wonWor.t
secord, (Ge;rahldine third. Time 1 4:WX.
Secsld race, Flash stakes, 2-year okis,
half mile --Monterey won, Sadie MeCCi
land isecond. Pallet third. Tine. 4.%.
Third race Traver. stakes. 3tyear.ods,
mile and half-i-Sr John won. Fraltenae,
sec.nd, ilulrlnlgton third. Tinme. 2:3.
Odds em the Jap.
By the Mtaudard's M.'wtla Wire.
B-"t11:, July 24. -The match betwe.
"The Jap" and Peter Schuuacber is at
tracting more tihan an ordinary amount of
attentionl from the sporting element ot ebs
city. Already hets are eing made wtit
odds In favor of the Japanese wreatlr.
Vred Ritchie, hacker of Sorakilbl, r
ceived a dispatch from him toa-nibt. say
ing he would arrive at Butte Saturday
ON SUPERIOR BAY.
M-mse Mpldedld Meat Mase I the Ik Lia-h
")ULLTH. Minn., July 24.-There were
four enries in this morning's yacht res
over a 9-mile course. The Silm of Du
luth won first money. the Musbka ot
White Hear second. the U'ndine came i
third. and the Maniban withdrew.
The Lurline bost crew of Minneapo.is
were easy winners in the postponed smaer
fours. The Minneapolis boys won in 19
minutes; Washtanongs. 10:JS; Winalpage
1U:13. The Mimnnmeua were distlaed.
In the afternoon the Mimssisippi A-
teur association raceu were remsuued, the
slnior Singlek being a walk-over for Joba
F. ('orbtt of the Iroquois club of 'heicag.
He won in 11:31, whik (1. M. Nelson of
St. Paul was two seconds behind.
The senior doubles followed nest adl
were won by the Minnesotam in 9:45. Wi.
Itip..u 9:47. Lurl nes 9:481. The Cedar
RHmpimd crew were distlancet.
lbe qluarter of a mile dash by uagles
was won br J. P. (orbtet in 1:19. He was
about a length ahead of Pearson the De
There were, four starters in the sealer
four-oared race: Lurlines of Mineamp
olin, MIilne'otas of St. Paul. ()wasiel
nongs (of Grand Rapids and the Wihml
pegs. The crews finished in the order
narrml. Tilnme-Lurimnes 9:414 Minnesot
19:47, )waklstanoll 9: ; the Winnlipegs
close behinid the Michigan men.
ON THE DIAMOND.
At Brooklyn--Brooklyn te, ('hicao 4.
At Cincinnati--Citcilniatl 7, New Yoru
At ('Cveland, postponed rain.
At P'ittburg, postponed rain.
At Philadelphia --Philadelphia 5, Ch(.
At Blusalo- Rufalo 1, Brooklyn 2.
At Cleveland. postpoaed rain.
At Plttaburg. postpo ned rain.
Amerteam As eesma.a Ga.mes.
At Brooklyn -Brooklyn . St. Louis .
At Philadelphia Athletice t, LouIlvle
At Syrat use Syranume0. (olumbes 2.
At Ruchester, postponed rain.
Despite the superstitioa about the pal
('olonel Ingersoll Invariably wears m
his tie when be wishes to win an espee
ially hard case.