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Orosocus Establishes New World's Eecoi
Glenville Track ,
BEATS ABBOT'S TIME HALf SECON !
Goes in 2.'O2 3-4 Over Connie that Seem
a Trlflii Heavy Takes the Runnln
Mutes First Half flliln In 1O1 ana th
lioxt In 1O1 3-4.
CLEVELAND , O. , July 27. Ami
the enthusiastic cheers of nearly 10 ,
000 people Cresceus , the world's chain
plon trotting stallion , again demon
Btrated that he is the peer of all trot
ters by trotting a mile this afternooi
over the Glenville track in 2:02 : %
This establishes a new world's recc-r <
for both sexes , replacing the forme :
world's record of 2:03& , held by Th <
Owing to the heavy rains of las
night the track was not in. the bes
of conditiontoday and it was abou
6:30 p. m. before it was deemed to b <
in safe condition to warrant making
the attempt. At times the sun's heal
had been replaced by cool breezes
Even then there were few horsemen
who looked for a mile better than
2:05. After having been given several
preliminary miles , George Ketcham
came out with the stallion to attempt
what seemed an impossible feat.
Ketcham nodded for the word on the
third score , the horse trotting like a
Accompanied by a runner , the chest
nut stallion fairly flew to the quarter ,
the timers' watches registering just
As Cresceus swung into the back
stretch he was joined by a second
runner , and although many predicted
that the footing was such as would
retard his speed he reached the half
in 1:01. : As the time was hung out
the immense crowd broke out in
cheers. The three-quarters pole was
reached in 1:21 : % , ana as the great
stallion trotted into the stretch , a run
ner on either side , his machine-like
stride was fairly eating up the dis
Never once faltering , notwithstand
ing the terrific clip , he fairly flew to
the wire being sustained only by his
indomitable courage not being touch
ed once by the whip , his sole urging
being the driver's voice and the thun
dering hoof beats of the accompanying
As the time for the mile w as an
nounced 2:02 % and the immense
crowd realized that a new world's
record had been established , Ketcham
and his favorite stallion received an
ovation such as has been but seldom
witnessed on a race track. Thousands
of people rushed out on the track and
Ketcham was lifted trom the sulky
and carried to the grand stand on the
shoulders of admirers. Cneer after
cheer rent the air and the name of
Cresceus was upon the lips of every
"Ketcham , " "Ketcham , " yelled the
crowd , and the owner of the sturdy
son of Robert McGregor was almost
carried to the judges' stand , where he
delivered a brief address.
Cresceus now not only holds the
world's trotting record for both sexes
but last week at the Detroit grand
circuit meeting , by trotting in 2:06 %
and 2:05 in his race against Charley
Herr , secured the world's record for
the two fastest heats ever trotted in
a race , his second mile in 2:05 also
being a new world's record for the
fastest mile ever trotted in a race
and also the fastest Second heat ever
SUN'S SLAUGHTER OF HORSES.
Estimated 25O Have Been 'Killed in
South Dakota County.
SIOUX FALLS , S. D. , July 27. It
; is estimated that the intense heat has
killed fully 250 horses in this , Minne-
William Parkinson well known
farmer living near Ben Clare , was in
stantly killed by lightning while har
vesting. Four horses he was driving
were killed by the same stroke. Par
kinson was aged 27 and leaves a wife
and child. His father and other rela
tives live in Sioux Falls.
V Total Uonds Purchased.
i WASHINGTON , July 27. The sec
retary of the treasury , today purchased
short term bonds as follows : Two
thousand dollars 4s at $1.13.06/4 $1,500
5s at $1.09.2136 ; and $800 3s at $1.09.128.
lie total amount purchased for the
sinking fund today is $15,954,100 at a
cost of $18,026,563.
Union Pacific Buys a Branch.
LEAVENWORTH , Kan. , July 27.
.The Leavenworth & Lawrence branch
of the Union Pacific , which has been
in a receiver's hands for several years ,
was sold , the purchase price being
$900,000. There was but one bidder
and the road was knocked down to
Judge W. R. Kelly of Omaha for the
Union Pacific railway. Judge Kelly
stated that the receiver would be dis
charged at once and the road operated
as part of the Union Pacific system.
GENERAL DROUTH SITUATION.
thunderstorms Followed by Hot San I < li
tie Benefit to Crops.
WASHINGTON , July 2G. Offlclz
reports show that the corn belt r <
gion continues hot and dry , with n
prospect of immediate change i
these conditions. Showers have fal
en in the northern half of the cor
belt area since last night , includin
eastern Nebraska , Iowa , northern II
linois , northern Indiana and Ohic
Most of these rains , which generall
were light in amount , fell last nighi
Today there were some light rainfall
in western Nebraska and Oklahomz
These precipitations , however , th
forecast officials say , are not alway
conducive of the best results to th
growing crops , as they are mostl ;
thunder showers , immediately follow
ed by a hot sun. Showers , it is said
possibly may occur in the drouth
stricken region tomorrow , as the ;
usually are inseparable from visita
tions of intense heat , but no genera
occurrence of them is predicted. Tern
peratures in the corn belt while a fev
degrees lowe.r today than yesterday
were again high , ranging from 95 de
grees to 100 degress and higher.
WHY IS THE WEST HOT.
This Problem is Now Puzzling th <
PORTLAND , Ore. , July 26. Edwarc
A. Beals , forecast official in charg (
of the Portland office of. the weathei
bureau , said ipday concerning Mr
Serviss' theory of heat causatior
through sun disturbances :
, "If Mr. Serviss' theory is correct
the excessive heat being experienced
in the east should be correspondingly
felt in the North Pacific states , as we
are under the influence of the same
sun and situated in the same hemi
sphere. The facts are that the central
west has had a month more of tem
peratures averaging from 6 to 12 de
grees warmer than usual. The nor
mal daylight temperature in Portland
in July is 66.3. This year it has been
only 62.5. "
KAISER AS PEACE MAKER.
May Assume the Role to End South Af
LONDON , July 26. "The rumor as
to the early peace negotiations which
has pervaded the House of Commons
for some days , " says the Daily Ex
press , "has taken the more definite
form that Emperor William is soon
to assume the role of peacemaker. Mr.
Kruger and his advisers are repre
sented as having empowered the
kaiser to act for the Boers , and he
is willing to take the initiative in or-
ler to popularize his relations with
: he German people , who disapprove
lis friendship for Great Britain.
Something apparently is on foot ,
vhether Emperor William is in it or
Mr. Kruger's arrival at The .Hague
s connected , the Daily Express thinks ,
vith the rumored peace suggestions.
GREAT BATTLE WAS fOUGHT.
Lnd French Trampled Over Moors in
LONDON , July 27. "A few days
igo , " says a dispatch to the Daily
lail from Cadiz , "a great battle was
ought between , the French and the
loors near Figuig. It was the re-
ult of the French operations to sub-
ugate the tribes south of the Atlas
aountains and to occupy the oasis of
"afilet. The French were victorious.
'he Moors assert that the French gov-
rnment has 90,000 troops on the
loorish border. "
Ov rdose of Strychnine.
LINCOLN , Neb. , July 27. George
iolby , a young man of Grand Island ,
3ok fifteen grains of strychnine and
ied in less than an hour later in ex-
ruciating agony. Information from
is home is to the effect that he was
; ading a fast life and associating
'ith dissolute characters.
Condition of the Treasury.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , July 26. To-
ly's statement of the treasuryy bal-
nces in the general fund exclusive of
ie $150,000,000 gold reserve in the
ivision of redemption shows availa-
le cash balances ? 171,979,820. Gold ,
Kins : Receives the Congress.
LONDON , July 26. King Edward
sceived the foreign delegates to the
ritish congress on tuberculosis at
arlborough. His majesty briefly ex-
essed his keen interest in the con-
ess and his hopes of fruitful results
Rates for the Grand Army.
ST. LOUIS , July 26. In general or-
> rs issued by Commander-in-chief
20 Rassieur of the G. A. R. , in regard
the thirty-ninth national encamp-
ent to be held in Cleveland Septem-
sr 9 to 14 , announcement is made
at the Central Passenger association
is made a rate of one cent a mile
and from. Cleveland. All other
issenger associations , east , south and
2st , have made rates of one fare and
third for the round trip , plus $2.
Commissioner Herman Takes Precautioi
to Prevent Them.
APPLIES TO ALL STATES HAYIN
Directly Aimed to Check Recurrence I
Montana and Idaho Registrars Cei
snred for Neglect Other Matters froi
the National Capital.
WASHINGTON , July 2G. On a <
count of timber land frauds discovere
in Montana and Idaho Commisstone
Hermann of the general land office'na
suspended all proofs made during th
present year under the timber an
stone act pending conclusion of th
full investigation and inquiry begu
some time ago.
This aption appliea to all state wher
government timber land is purchase
and involves thousands of cases. Man ;
large companies and speculators , it 1
alleged , have had "dunimies" as agent
make purchases of these lands fron
the government. Commissioner Her
mann said today :
"Owing to the act of congress pei
mitting selections of valuable timbe
lands as indemnity for lands held fy
individuals and operations within th <
forest reserve a speculation in so-calle <
forest reserve scrip has started. B :
this means the owner may relinquisl
them to the government and take val
uable lands on the unappropriatec
public domain , or may convey his hold
ings to another person seeking to hole
the right of selection.
"This system provided great rivalry
among speculators and mining com
panies in the acquirement of large
tracts of timber lands. This has in
duced many others who are not own
ers of such scrip , or exchangeable
lands inside forest reserves , to avail
themselves of an earlier act of congress
approved June 2 , 1878 , the timber and
"This act limits each purchaser to
160 acres and expressly requires ap
plicants to swear that the purchase is
not speculative , but made in good faith
for his own exclusive use , and that he
has not made any agreement for the
transfer of his title. For many years ,
particularly the last year , this law has
been grossly violated and abused by
persons who perjure themselves before
the local land oflicers. 'The general
land office has directed its special
agents to report on any further cases
that may be discovered and all land
officers have been warned to exercise
the utmost strictness in the examina
tion of parties and witnesses.
"Many of the fraudulent proofs made
might have been detected had the reg
istrars and receivers at the local land
offices strictly applied the rules for
scrutiny of proofs of applicants. After
such proofs have passed the local of
ficers , showing regularity and apparent
good faith of entries , it is impossible
for the authorities here to detect error
ar fraud. "
GET NEBRASKA POTATOES.
> louz City Eager to Get Them at Good
SIOUX CITY , la. . July 26 The
scarcity of early potatoes in the mar-
cet here is causing a good deal of ac-
ivity among local dealers to get hold
if them. Every day from 400 to 600
mshels are brought in over the com-
> ination bridge in wagons by Nebras-
: a farmers , and the wholesale com-
aission men and retail grocers have
nen at the bridge from 3 to 7 o'clock
nthe morning to meet these wagons
.nd buy as many potatoes as possible.
? his competition means good prices
.nd the farmers like the arrangement
ery much. From 75 cents to § 1 a
iushel is being paid. The late po-
atoes here will be very greatly dam-
ged if rain does not conie within a
TREE TRADE f OR PORTO RICO.
'resident Issues Formal Proclamation to
WASHINGTON , D. C. , July26
"he president has issued his procla-
lation establishing free trade be-
ween Porto Rico and the United
tates and declaring the organization
f a civil government for the island.
The proclamation is purely formal
nd only in the body of the resolution
dopted by the Porto Rican legislature
heretofore published ) does it appear
lat the island is set free comrner-
ially tomorrow in the commemora-
on of the anniversary of the plant-
ig of the American flag on tfce is-
Drouth Puts Potatoes Up.
CHICAGO , July 26. In less than a
eek the wholesale price of potatoes
i the local market has advanced as
result of the drouth from 70 cents
bushel to $1.10 , the latter being the
osing figure yesterday. This increase
L 40 cents a bushel in so short a time
said to be unprecedented. Reports
om southern Illinois , Missouri and
ansas indicate that the recent show
's came to late to save much of the
> tatoeain * those sections. .
THE LIYE STOCK MARKET.
Latest Quotations From South Omab
nnd Kansas City.
Cattle There was not a heavy run c
cattle , and as packers all seemed to war
a. few , the market did not show muc
change , even though Chicago was reporl
ed weak to a dime lower. There wer
about fifty cars of beef steers in th
yards and buyers started In fairly earl
and cattle began moving toward th
scales at prices that looked steady to
shade lower than yesterday. There wer
not very many cows and heifers on sal
and the market was active and just abou
steady all around. Buyers seemed to wan
the' stuff and as a result lt was not loni
before the pens were cleared. Bulls
salves and stags also sold in just abou
yesterday's notches. The better grade
were in active demand , but the commone
kinds were a little draggy. the same a
usual. There was not what might hi
sailed an active stocker and feeder mar
ket. The demand from the country show
ad quite a falling off and speculators car
rled over quite a few cattle. For tha
reason they were not liberal buyers.
Hogs There was another generous sup
ply of hogs , but the market opened ir
? ood season active and just about r
nickel higher on the good hogs. Packer ;
seemed to have liberal orders and it wa ?
not long before the bulk of the offerings
was out of first hands. Good mixed hogs
sold very largely at $5.72 % and $5.75. Thf
Jhoicer loads and heavier weights broughl
55.77 . and from that on up to $ fi.OO
which is the highest price paid on this
market in some time. The lighter weights
were neglected the same as has been the
sase for some time. The last end of the
market was rather slow and the advance
was largely lost.
Sheep There were quite a few sheep In
sight , but the trains were late in arriv
ing , and for that reason the market was
slow in getting started. When the sheep
did come in they had to be stored , which
made the market all the later in opening.
The demand , however , on the part of
packers was in good shape , and when
the sheep did begin to change hands just
about steady prices were paid for any
thing at all desirable. Lambs were also
In good request where the quality was
satisfactory. The demand for feeders
showed no signs of improving.
Cattle Native beef steers , 10S15c high-
2r ; Texans , strong ; cows and heifers ,
steady ; stockers and feeders , lower ;
Choice export and dressed beef steers. $5.3
fto.75 ; fair to good , $4.55@4.G5 ; stockers and
'eeders. $3.0003.75 ; western fed steers.
M.4006.50 ; western range steers , $3.504.25 ;
rexans and Indians $3.00 < ff > 4.25 : Texas
: ows , $2.600:3.10 * : : native cows , J2oO@42.T-
lelfers. $2.5004.85 ; canners. $email@example.com ;
lulls. $firstname.lastname@example.org ; calves. $2.5004.75.
Hogs Market 5c higher ; top. JG.12V2 :
mlk of sales , $5.50 6.00 : heavy , $0.00 ®
i.12 % ; mixed packers. email@example.com.
Sheep and Ilambs Sheep , steady ; lambs
> asy at $4.0075.00 ; wethers. $ 3.2304.00 :
iwes. $2.7503.25 ; western range sheepr$3.25
EDLATE COMMENDS SCHLEY.
rizcaya's Commander Says Brooklyn's
"JLoop" Was Proper.
NEW YORK , July 27. Captain Eu-
ate , who commanded the Vizcaya at
Santiago- a cabled reply to a request
rom the Journal
and Advertiser as
o his opinion of Rear Admiral
ichley's maneuvers in the battle of
Santiago , says :
"As a gentleman I can't appreciate
ny maneuvers of the Brooklyn in
he battle on the 3rd of July in front
if Santiago as an act of cowardice ,
his maneuver , considering the posi-
ion of the other American ships ,
fhich were attacking the Vizcaya by
he stern and quarter , was a proper
Iowa Census Statistics.
WASHINGTON , July 27. The cen-
us bureau today issued a bulletin
bowing the school , militia and voting
opulation of the states of Iowa and
Kansas and the Indian Territory
ollowing is .a summary of the state-
Iowa Children of school age , 769-
70 , of which 24,562 are foreign born
nd 4,085 colored ; 387,930 are male and
r9,940 female. Males of militia age ,
r5,760 , of which 79,559 are foreign
orn and 3,520 colored ; males of vot-
ig age , 635,298 , including 158,025 for-
ign born and 4,633 colored.
Mr. Bryan on Imperialism. '
CHICAGO , July 27. While here to-
ay William J. Bryan , who is workin ;
ome after a long tour of the east and
mth , said : "Imperialism is still the
reat issue between the two political
irties. The tariff , to be sure , is a
reat .subject. But to my mind heart
isease is a more serious malady than
omach ache. "
Threshing : Outfit Burned.
WYMORE Neb. , July 27. The
ireshing outfit of P. P. Dunn was
jstroyed by fire of incendiary origin
; ar Holmesville. Bloodhounds were
nt for , but on account of the large
owd that had already visited the
ace the dogs were unable to do any-
Horatio J. Sprague , United States
usul at Gibraltar , and the oldest
> nul in the American service , died
Rock Island's New Air Line.
KANSAS CITY , Mo. , July 27. The
imes says : The Rock Island railroad
is been at work for some time pre-
iring for the building of a line be-
'een Kansas City and Topeka. The
rvey was recently completed and an
.trance to Kansas City has been ar-
nged by the purchase of land for
veral miles west of here on the
irth side of the Kansas river. The
anagement expects to have the line
mpleted during the present year.
Navy Secretary Pleased to Graat Schley'
Bequest for Investigation.
DEWEY AND OTHERS fOR COINCII
Wishes to Give Santiago Oflloer Faires
Possible Hearing The Order Will B
Issued Soon and Become Effectlvt
WASHINGTON , July 25. Secretary
Long , in accordance with a request
from Admiral Schley , advised that of
ficer that he would order a court oi
inquiry to examine into the entire
matter of Admiral Schley's course ir
the Santiago naval campaign. Later
the secretary announced that , owing
to the extremely hot weather , the
court would not meet until September
and that he would turn over his recep
tion room to the court. The secretary
"It is too hot now and I don't be
lieve it would be comfortable for of
ficers to sit in their heavy full dress
uniforms during August. I issued an
order some time ago dispensing with
the wearing of full dress uniforms
during a court-martial , but this case
will be so important that every form
of official dignity will bo observed ,
even to the guard of marines at the
door. I propose to give the court the
use of the large reception room ad-
joining my office , which is a conveni
ent and commodious place. "
"Will the sessions of the court be
"Unquestionably" ' was the em
phatic reply. "I propose to make that
fact very plain. It 'would be a great
mistake to have a secret court. The
country has the right to know all that
transpires in the way of testimony of
fered. Personally , I should be very
? lad to have a court composed of a
large number of oflicers , but the naval
regulations restrict me to the selec
tion of three , I hope to name the
personnel of the court today and this
tvill give the judge advocate and re-
: order ample time to prepare a list
) f witnesses who are to be summoned.
This list will rssarily be quite
engthy and it will take some little
: ime to assemble the officers here. I
lo not believe that the session of the
: ourt will be prolonged , because ,
ifter all , a great deal of talk over the
Santiago campaign is like the Genii's
rapor , which can be condensed in a
imall bottle. "
"Will Admiral Schley be allowed W
lame witnesses ? "
"Admiral Schley , " was the reply ,
7ill be afforded every opportunity for
he appearance of all the witnesses ho
nay desire. He is also entitled un-
ler the naval regulations to be ren-
esented by counsel. "
While Secretary Long was not ask-
d whether the court of inquiry would
ie asked to form and submit an opin-
on upon the facts disclosed by the
nvestigation , it is considered quite
robable that this course will be pur-
ued. Unless the order" convening the
ourt expressly requires this opinion
o be expressed , its report must be-
onfined to stating the facts found.
Wyoming a a Pasture.
OHAHA , July 25. R. M. Allen ,
resident of the Standard Cattle corn-
any of Ames , Neb. , and also con-
ectea with the beet sugar industry
lere , arrived in Omaha from Wyorn-
ig. He said that pasturage them
; superb and that the stockmen are
iking unusual steps in order to derive
le most benefits possible from this
ict. They are buying in Nebraska
11 the cheap cattle and are taking
lem to Wyoming feeding grounds.
Canners Take Precaution.
MARSHALL-TOWN , la. , July 25.
epresentatives of seventeen Iowa and
ebraska canning factories met here
i discuss the situation in view of
ie protracted dry weather and decid-
i to withdraw all price sheets uri-
I they can ascertain the probable
lortage of the season's pick.
Condition of the Treasury.
WASHINGTON , July 25. Today's
atement of the treasury balance in
ie general fund , exclusive of the
50,000,000 gold reserve in the divis-
n of redemption , shows : Available
ish balance , $169,054,538 ; gold , $97-
Funeral of Mrs. Krnjjer.
PRETORIA , Tuesday , July 23. Mrs.
ruger , wife of former President
ruger of the South African republic ,
10 died Saturday last of pneumonia ,
ter an illness of tbree days , was
tried here today.
Root Speaks of the Forts.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , July 25.
cretary Root speaks in high terms
the possibilities of Forts Riley and
avenworth za posts for military in-
ruction. He says Port Riley is ar
cellent post for one of the big mil-
try camps of instruction and ma
tt vers contemplated by congress ;
so that troops to the present capac-
* of the quarters at Jefferson bar-
: ks and Forts Riley , Learsmworth
d Sheridan will to rU2n C
LOOKS LIKE A LONG f IGflT.
Indications that Strike in the Steel Mill *
is to Be Allowed to Drift.
PITTSBURG , July 24. The strike
presents practically no new situation
and it appears' if the contending-
forces are settling down to a pron
tracted struggle. While the company
at the Wellsville mill received the ac
cession of a few men from the ranks
of the strikers yesterday , the number
is not yet large enough to justify the
mill in starting up in full. In the
meantime the Amalgamated men are
keeping a constant watch on the mill
and all the avenues that lead to it.
Pickets have been thrown out all
along the stre'ets and at the railroad
stations , so that nothing will escape
the vigilance of the strikers if the
company should bring any new men
At the Dewess-Wood mill in Mc-
Keesport everything is as before.
From unofficial sources , believed to be
conversant with the company's plans ,
it is said the management has no in
tention of resuming the operation ot
the plant at present. Nevertheless
the strikers are wary and evidently do
not believe this because they continue
to patrol the streets for the purpose
of keeping their eyes on anyone going
toward the mill. Pickets are lined
along the streets as well as along the
river front and strangers are kindly
but firmly asked to show who they
are and how it happens they are in
NEBRASKA CORN CROP.
Reporter Loveland Reviews the State by
United States Department of Agri
culture , Nebraska Section , Climate
and Crop Service of the Weather Bu
reau. University of Nebraska , Lin
coln , July 24. The past week has
been hot and dry. The daily mean
emperature has averaged /degrees
ibove the normal in eastern counties
ind 9 degrees above in western. The
maximum temperatures for the week
lave generally been btween 105 de-
jrees and 110 degrees.
The rainfall consisted only of a few
scattered showers , with generally very
ight fall of rain.
The past week has been a good ono
'or ' haying and threshing , but a very
mfavorable one for corn. Early plant-
id corn has been practically ruin-
id in the southern counties. Lato
: orn planted is quite generally be-
finning to tassel very small and is in
L critical condition. In southern coun-
ies it has been damaged consider-
ibly and with rain soon would pro-
luce only a partial crop. In northern
ounties the late planted corn is in
letter condition , although it has suf-
ered considerably from drouth. In
aany western counties a large ppr-
entage of the oats and spring wheat
las been cut for hay and in many
outhern couties a large portion of
he oat crop will not be threshed ,
'ruit of all kinds and garden vege-
ibles have been damaged by the
routh. Apples and peaches are drop-
DR. KOCH'S LATEST THEORY.
ioviue Tuberculosis Is Nut Transmissible
to Human System.
NEW YORK , July 24. Prqf. Koch
f Berlin will announce , says a Herald
ispatch , from his discovery that bo-
ine tuberculosis is not transmissible
> the human system. The famous
acteriologist , in an interview , made
ie statement that he has demonstrat-
i that meat and milk tuberculosis in-
; cted cattle may be consumed with
Dr. Allen F. Haight of Chicago , the
Kcial representative of the American
[ edical association , said : "If I had
ot heard Prof. Koch quietly an-
ounce his discovery in private con-
srsation it would have seemed to me
asolutely incredible. I can only say
tat Prof. Koch
is too profound a
udent and has too much reputation
: stake to promulgate such a proposi-
on unless convinced of its soundness
; yond the shadow of a doubt. If he
able to theoretically demonstrate
s claim the sanitary systems of the
orld will be shaken to the very
'Ots. ' The word revolution but faintly
: presses what the discovery will pre-
Ohio Kryan Democrats.
CLEVELAND , July 24. At a'prelim-
ary meeting here of , the leaders of
e bolt among the Bryan democrats ,
Jorge A. Groot of this city has been
iosen as temporary chairman of the
ate convention to be held at Colum-
is July 31. Dr. Abner L. Davis of
ndlay will be
the temporary secre-
Fl-ht to Bitter End.
CAPETOWN , July 24.-It is reported
at General Delarey has informed
e Klerksdorp commando that there
no longer any chance of European
: ervention , and that they must fight
e war out to the bitter end.
Sheet Steel Goes Up.
* EW YORK , July 24. The brokers
d jobbers in the sheet steel and
Ivanized iron trade in this city ad-
nced the price of sheet steel l cent