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,f INTER MOUNTAIN'S ANACONDA DEPARTMENT A
DEER LOOJE WILL HAVE BIG EXHIBIT W. R. ALLEN AND W. H. MAHONEY SEEING TO IT THAT WE MAKE SHOWING AT CONGRESS. [fsPECAL TO TNTEf MOUNTAIN.] Anaconda, August a9.-.n the absence of W. R. Allen, tne Deer Lodge county delegate to the International Mining con gress, who has been urging the mining men of this county to get in shape their exhibits of ore and minerals for the col lection at Columbia Gardens, W. H. Ma honey, his secretary, has been acting in tis stead. Regarding the matter, Mr. Mahoney said this morning: "There is no doubt but that Deer Lodge county will make a very creditable saowing. We have at the present time samples from almost every mining community in the county and as familiar as I am with the mineral re sources of the county I have been sur prised with the excellent quality of the mirterls and ores brought in." My,.,Jahoney was at the time in the mids. ot a number o, samples which are labled, nd ad ready for transportation to Buttf. ,n Continuing, he said: "There are a large number pof samples which were too heavy to bring to the office and which are boxed ready for shipment. Mr. Allen is due to arrive at any time from French Gulch with a collection from that vicinity. "I understand that a large quantity of very rich rock is being sent in by way of Race Track from the Daniclsville and neighboring properties. "Of course, that is not -n this county, but it was until a short time ago, and all the mining men from here want to see a good showing made from that part of the country." ISsiE REFUNDERS ON SCHOOL BONDS Numbers 1 to 50 Inclusive, of Issue of May 25, 1892, Are to Be Called In. [aY ASSOCIATED PRESS.] Anaconda, August ag.-In his capacity as custodian of the school funds of School District No. Io, County Treasurer P. D. Twohy has issued a notice to the hold ers of the bonds numbered from I to so in clusive, of the issue of May 25, 1892, to the effect that interest on them will cease September 25. The bonds are for $S,ooo each. They will be redeemed and the re funding bonds issued. The bonds to be redeemed were for 20 years, bearing 6 per cent per annum, but with a so year option extended to the dis trict. The refunding bonds will bear but 4%/ per cent, and this, on $5o,ooo will mean a saving to the district of $875 per year. The to-year option bonds of this issue went into effect on May 2a last. It is re quired that 30 days' notice be given in cases of this kind, before the interest on the bonds covered by the option can be stopped. POLICE WERE UNABLE TO IDENTIFY THE SUSPECTS Four Men Held on Suspicion of Having Robbed Butte Tailor Shop Will Be Released. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Anaconda, August 29.-Chief of Police Taylor has returned from Butte where he went to consult with Chief Reynolds re garding the identity of Frank Lewis, Fred Lewis, George Thomas and Frank Thomas, the four men who were recently arrested here on suspicion of being the thieves who recently robbed the tailor shop of W. P. Ferguson in Butte. The chief's visit to the smoky city re sulted in nothing, as neither Chief Reyn olds nor Detective Jerry Murphy were able to identify the men from the descrip tion given. Unless the men are identified by this evening they will be given their liberty. MRS. M'GRADY GOES TO JAIL Given 30 Days in Bastile for Drunken Abuse of Family. [SP:LIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Anaconda, August 29.-Mrs. Jamnes Mc Grady was sentenced to 30 dclays in the county jail yesterday by Police Judge Hayes. The woman has been intoxicated for tlhe past two weeks and she has made life un bearable for her family. Her 12-year-old daughter was in court to testify against her mother and the little girl broke down and wept when the sentence was pro nounced. SPelIIL S'LE On everything in the jewelry line until August z5, when I will move to my new store in the Durston block, so7 East Park avenue. L. P. VERBERIE.MOBS OPTICIAN AND JEWELER. o07 East Park Ave., Anaconda, Mont. 0000000000000ooooooooooooo0000000oooo000ooo00 o The Daly Bank and Trust 0 ° Company of Anaconda o 0O Anaconda, Montana. o o General banking in all branches. 0 0 Sell exchanges on New York, Chi- o cago, St. Paul, Omaha, San Fran. 0 oa cIco, Etc., and draw direct on the 0 o rtlncipal cities of England, France, Ireland, Germany and the Orient. 0 O Deposite of $i.oo and upward re. 0 o cived. 0 0 Correspondents 0 o National City bank, New York i o 0 First National bank, Chicago; First 0 0 National bank, St. Paul; Omaha . S National bank, Omaha; Bank of o California, San Francisco. 0 0 John R. Toolq President; M. .8 a 0 Greenwood, Vic President; Louis 0 0 V. Bennett, Cashier; F. C. Nor. 0 o beck, Assistant Cashier. , ooo0000000000ooooooooo0000O0oo0oo SALARY NOW LOOKS VERY GOO0 TO 'EM OFFICE OF JUSTICE IS WORTH TRY ING FOR UNDER NEW LAW AND CANDIDATES ARE THICK. [SPrtCItL TO INTER MOUNTAIN I Anaconda, August ap.-In the fall elec tion, the fight for the offices of justice of the peace, of which there are two in thils township, promises to be something out of the ordinary. In years gone by the as pirants for these offices have usually been few. Rarely have more than a couple of men in each party been out for the nomi nation. But the fact that after January i the justices will receive $5So per month, office rent and stationery, causes many men not otherwise politically inclined to look at the justice signs with envious eyes. The money now made by a justice of the peace hinges to a great extent upon the work he does. As long as it has been this way, there has been a degree of us certainty about the salary of the office, which has placed it out of the list of offices mostly coveted. The new law once in effect, however, the office will pay a very nice sum, as much, in fact, as some of the county officials receive. Thus, in the future it is extremely probable that there will be as many candidates for the office, of justice of the peace as there are for the office of sheriff. What has formerly seemed an official position of minor importance in the eyes of the public, assumes a new formn when I' is known that a salary of $S5o per month will be received, and in addition the items of office rent and stationery, which in the course of a year amount to no incon siderable sum. ANACONDA HAS A HUMANE SOCIETY IT WAS ORGANIZED LAST EVENING AND NOW YOU HAD BETTER BE GOOD TO THAT HORSE. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNIAIN.] Anaconda, August 29.---Anaconda now has a humane society. It was organized at the meeting held last evening in the Central school, at which Mrs. Irene Rood, national representative of the American Humane association, presided. Robert Mentrum, chief of the Anaconda fire department, was elected permanent chairman of the organization and Mrs. Dr. Leahy, permanent secretary. Mrs. C. M. Sawyer was elected treasurer and the following were chosen vice-presidents: J. Whitehill, Mayor Henry Stephens, Chief of Police Taylor and (;. I. Winston. The following members were named to serve as trustees: Mesdames Leahy, Whitehall, Winston, A. M. Walker, Alfred Brown, Brownell, J. V. Collins, Miss Helena Glee son, Miss Mary Mcl.aughlin, Rev. Mr. Gwynne, Rev. Mr. Setter, Rev. Mr. Ma curdy and T. C. Davidson. The officers wil hold their positions for a term of one year. Mrs. Giles Brownell, Mrs. Kendall and Douglas Lawson were appointed to draft a constitution and by-laws: "Anaconda Briefs J. V. Collins is ill at his home. A. D. T. messergers-prompt, reliable. 6 Thomas Lunches of New York is at the Montana. James Bryan of %,ew York is registered at the Montana. W. S. James, of lHelena, is registered at the Montana. Miss Stella Copinus is entertaining Miss Sadie Jones of Butte. Alfred C. Kremer of Louisville is regis tered at the Montana. W. A. Wallis and W. F. l.indon were in the city from Butte yesterday. Dr. Rockefeller returned to the city last night after a visit to IButte. Mr. and Mrs. G. 'I' Pratt arrived in Anaconda last night from IButte. M. F. L.indon and W. E. Shandrew, of Butte, were Anaqonda visitors yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. i. J. Clark intend going to Silver lake tomorrow Imorniing to re main over Sunday. Alderman T. V. I.uxton and family have gone to the Big Hole for a few weeks' outing. The W. C. T'. U meets this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Hayes, corner of Ma ple street and Park avenue, Deputy clerk of the district court, A. 11. Neal, ..a returned from a week's camllping trip over in the Big Hole country. Robert Shores was in Anaconda ye:; terday and was kept busy reciving the congratulations of friends and acquaint ances on his new novel. Mountain View I:ark was visited by a large crowd last night, the coolness of the evening making it very pleasant for danc ing. Mrs. George Pratt and Miss l.ydia See field returned last night from a trip through Yellowstone park and to Hunter's hot springs. Dr. N. S. Snyder has returned from California, where he was called some time ago by tae illness of Mrs. Snyder, who is spen. ng the summer on the coast. Pick Over Peckover's Claim. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Anaconda, August ag.-Jusitce of the Peace Kennedy's court yesterday was the scene of a civil action in which the plain. tiff, Fred Peckover, asked for judgment for $39.25 as premium on a fire insurance policy, against Dennis Callon. The court decided in favor of Peckover. YOU WANT TO GO TO SEE WHIELER HE IS GOING TO PLAY THE HOBO IN "A THOROUGHBRED TRAMP" AT THE MARGARET TONIGHT. ['HNI tNtaOR USINI OJ. 1Vl1xdj] Anaconda, August ag.-Tramps, the so cial outcasts, have figured more or less prominently in the drama ever since the days of Shakespeare, but it remained for Elmer Walters to bring the play with the tramp star to the popularity it now ent joys. It is natural for Americans to sid with the under dog, and of course the tramp is ever "it." Mr. Walters was shrewd enough to see the point and decid. ed to launch a tramp play. It was such a tremendous bit that he launched a sec ond company which fared equally as well. This season he has four companies pro ducing tramp plays. All great successes are imitated, no mat ter whether they be theatrical, mercantile or professional, and Mr. Walters' pro nounced success with "A Thoroughbred Tramnp" has been no exception, at least as score of insignificant managers are en deavoring to copy it this season, and by the new year the coast will be strewn with an army of these theatrical wrecks. "A Thor oughbred Tramp" will be seen at the Mar garet theater tonight. Will B1. Wheeler is the tramp, and he is all the money. At the Montana. [SE'CIAL ,to INTitR MOUNTAIN.] Anaconda. August 29.-At the Montana: C. A. Myers, Butte; W. J. I)illingham, Chicago: Jas. Bryan, New York; Lee Cohn, Ilutte: W. A. Wallis, Butte; M. F. Lindon. IButte; W. E. Shandrew, Buttel; W. J. Evans, Jr., city ; F. E. Becker. Butte; Robert Shores, Itutte; (Go. Piwonka, l)en. ver; W. VW. Johnston, Rutte; Allf. C. Kern er, louisville. Ky. : W. S. James, Helena. Will Be Well Represented. [.tci('IAI. Tio INTER MOUNTAIN.] Anaconda, August 2o.--)r. Reinhart, who is a delegate from Deer l.odge county to the mining congrest, is distrilbuting cards which are to be placed on all ex hibits from this county. Indications are that Anaconda mines will be well repre sented at the congress. FIVE HUNDRED MEN ARE ON BOARD HER THIS TRANSPORT FULL OF SOL DIERS HAS BEEN OUT 24 DAYS FROM JAPAN. [BY ASSOCIATIED PR'ESS. San Francisco, August 29.-An unusu ally slow trip from the Philippines is be ing made by the transport Buford, Captain Crosby. The vessel sailed front Nagasaki August 5, and is therefore, out 24 days. On board are 462 men of the Eighth in fantry and 0o4 men of the Twenty-fifth in fantry, besides a number of saloon pas sengers. Word has been received that the Kilpatrick sailed front Nagasaki, August 24 and the Meade on August 26, both for this port. A private telegram announces that the Logan reached Manila yesterday. The Re Ilef and Lawton are being inspected for the purpose of appraisement as they are soon to bhe offered for sale. BIG GUNS WILL THUNDER ABOUT THE GOLDEN GATE Naval Maneuvers Similar to Those Re cently Held in the Atlantic Are to be Pulled Off at 'Frisco. [aY ASSOCIATEoD RSI'.:S. I San Francisco, August 29.--he coanst of California, with the (;olden Gate as the center of operation, will, in all probalbility l)e the scene of the next strategic battle between chosen fleets of the navy. Naval men at this station are discussing the proposition entertained at Washington of holding fall maneuvers on the P'acific coast, on lines similar to those which governed the late contest of naval forces under rear Admiral Iligginson and Comn mander 'illsbury off the New England coast. SPORTING NEWS (Continued from Page Eight.) and Ifurley getting caught at second after a single and a pretty throw by Zearfoss. Butte did the triple act after Ward had drawn a pass for first, Kane beilng caught at first, Knox flying out to Campbell and Mclntyre striking out. Stovall and Babbitt both struck out for Seattle in the fourth while l)alrymple was caught by Kane at first. For Butte Mar shall popped an easy one to Campbell. Zearfoss did the same thing to Drennan in short center, McDonough walked and Mcllale put another pop-up into Camp bell's hands, leaving Miley on first. Then came that lively fifth inning, which sent Seattle to defeat. Stanley came to bat for the visitors and fouled out to Zearfoss. Campbell sent a slow fly over to McDonough at first while Hlogg surprised the spectators by reaching out a single. Drennan dragged a slow one over to McIntyre, and the big third baseman threw him out at first after a fast run into the ball and a pretty stop. Dance of the Sluggers. The dance of the sluggers began with Dowling hitting out a heavy one to deep center, which looked good until Drennan got under it. Ward came up for a hot liner over Into left and went to second on Kane's single. Both came in on a two bagger by Knox, who succeeded in getting around to third on McIntyre's hit to short. Marshall came up then and Dicky managed to slip entirely away from third base without being noticed, le came in on a wild pitch which, fortunately for him, was struck at by Marshall. The ball tipped the bat and Colgan sent Dicky back to third on a foul call. Marshall got mad then and chopped the air for three succes* sives and Knox was left at third. ' hat ended the base-running for both sides. Seattle got one hit in the sixth arnl another in the seventh and in the eighth Hurley reached first on Ward's fumble. Dowling struck out two more men in these innings and the others were retired through pretty and fast fielditg in which almost every Butte player particl pated. Hogg fanned three more men for his share, and while McHale got a two-bagger in the sixth no' more men were permitted to travel the distance. The score: BUTTE. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Ward, ah ....... 3 1 t 5 3 2 Kane, as ........ a z 5s 4 Knox, If ........ 4 o t , o 0 Mcintyre, 3b .... 4 0 o 2 2 sarshall, rf ..... 4 o o o •earfoss, c...... 3 o to a o McDonough, Ib.. I o o 7 0o McHale, cf ...... 3 o a o o o Dowling, p ...... 3 o o 0 t 0 Totals........ a7 3 5 7 1a 3 SEATTL.E. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Drennan, cf ..... 4 o o a o0 0 Klopf, 3b ....... 4 o 0o o llurley, hb ...... 3 o a 7 I o Stovall, rf ...... 4 0 0 0 0 0 Dalrymple, If ... 4 t t 0 0 ) Plabbitt, as ...... 4 o 0o I a Stanley, c ....... 4 o a ') I Campbell, ab .... 3 o 0 5 3 0 Hogg, p ........ 3 0o o 1 0 Totals........ 1 1 7 24 7 0 Score by innings: Seattle........... o o o o o 0--t Butte............. Io 2 0 o o x"--. Earned runs-Butte, a: Seattle, i. Sac rifice hit-Kane. Stolen bases- llurley, Mcllale. Two-base hits--- )alrymple, Knox, Hurley, Mcllale. Ilases on balls Off l)owling, I; off llogg, 5. Wild pitch -Hy llogg, i. First base on errors - seattle, 3. l'lhree base hit--Klopf. Struck out--By l)owling, 7; by Ilog4, 8. .eft olt Ibasc-ltutte, 6; Seattle, 6. Time of game-t---()ne hour anlit 40o Illnutes. Atlenl ance-HSn. Umplire --C('olga. Weather- Fine. WIGGS PITCHES SUPERB BALL Poor Work in the Field Loses the Game for the Senators. I SICEI At. TO INTrRs MOI N'rAIN.1 lrlelea, August Ja'.--Wiggs did the twirling act for the Senators yesterday and despite the fact that he pitchedl nag ilificent ball allowing only four safe hits in i, innlings the visitors won the gatlle. '.rrors entered largely into the run getting of the Portlandl team, and but for Ilanni van's muff of ViLneux's fly in the sixth inning there would have heen a dlilTerent story to tell. Three runs the visitors pot across the plate in thabt inlilig, tyinlg the score, and as it happened umaking it neces sary to play ro ilnning; before the victory could be finally decided. Helena's first runs came in the first inning, two men crossing thle plate. An other in thle third put Helena in the lead by three runs antd the game looked like a shut oult for I'ortland tip to tlhe fatal sixth. The masterly pitching of Wiggs for the Senators was the bright feature of the game. Besides allowing only four hits, he struck out i men. Sehmeer's two bagger was the long hit of the game. Score by innings: I lclcna .... ..... o o 0o o o o-- 3 Portland .......o o o o0 0 3 o 0o 2--5 Stolen I ases-Van lturen, Anderson, Weed. Schlneer. Blases oul balls--O()ff Wiggs, 4; off Kostal, 4. Passed hall----Sul livan. Double plays-Wiggs to Peeples to IFlannery; larris to Weed; Aderson to D)cisel to Weed. Wild pitch-- ty Wiggs. Struck out-Bly Wiggs, rs; by Kostal, t. I.eft on lbases-Ilelena, so; Portland, 5. Two-base hit-Schmeecr. Time of galmec- 'Iwo hours. Attendance--5uo. Umpire- M c('arthy. ONE"SIDED SLUGGING MATCH Spokane Lands on Dennis McCarthy for Twenty-four Safe Ones. IsrPICIAl. T'ii IN'it.R MOIi' N'A AIN.J Spokane, August 2q.-Spokanc's Iatting eye was on the ball yesterday and I)enhis McCarthy fared badly, and Johnson who relieved hini was unable to stop the ter ritic onslaught of the home team. Starting in the first inning Spokane scored two rluns and after that it was a veritable IcII Iardment of sing!es in right, left, center, everywhere. iotlh sides had an off day in the field, live errors ieing scored against thie St.o kane players, while but two fichld misplays "re recorded against the visitors. Ferris pn t up a miserable exhibition at secocd for Spokane, three of the five misplays being laid at his door. D)onohuce cnadea sen sational catch of a lice drive at thici, leaping hilgh into the air and pulling down what lohoked il e a sure hit. lie was given an ovation for hIis t lver work. The score by innings: Supokane .........2 2 o 4 I o o 5 --15 Tacoman .........3 o 0 o o r I - 5 iarned runs---Spokane, 6. Sacrifice hit i - McKevitt, lFrary. Stolen bases--l)ona hi e 2, Rockcnficil 2, l.etcher, Nagle, Ilow ells, Kelly, Ferris. Two base hits --lfeis ter 2, EIsey, Mcl.aucghlin, Kelly, Andrews, Swindells. Bases on ba:ls -Off I'feister, a; off Johnson, a:; off Mc(Carthy, a. l)oubla Iplays--J. McCarthy to Ilutchnson; Ilutch inson (unissisted). Three-base hits-Fer ris, i)onahue, Elsey. Struck out--By I'fesiter, 6; y Johlson, . L.eft on bases --Spokane, c); Tacoma, 6. lits--Off Jolhn soni, Ia; off McCarthy, 12. 'lime of game --Two hours and five minutes. Attend ancce-500. Umilpire--Fisher. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. National League. Pittsburg, It ; Chicago, 3. American League. Chicago. 4; P'hiladelphia, I. Second game--l'hiladelphlia. 5; Chicago, 4. St. L.ouis, I; Baltimore, o. Detroit, 4; Boston, o. Cleveland, 5; Washington, 3. Western League. Des Moines, 5; Onmaha, 3. Milwaukee, 4; St. Joseph, 2. Denver, 3; Colorado Springs, o. Kansait iCty, 5; Peoria, 6. HOW THEY STAND. National League. Played, Won. Lost. P.Ct. Pittsburg ......t07 8o a7 .748 Brooklyn ... ...o8 6o 48 .556 Boston .. 5......o 5 5J 50o Chicago ........ot 53 54 495 Cincinnati ...,... o6 51 55 481 St. Louis ,,.... 1o6 48 58 .453 Philadeclphia .... to5 43 64 .409 New York ...... o5 , 38 67 .362 American League. I'layed. \Von. l.ost. I'.Ct. Philadeldphia . .. o.1 6 421 .5o lostontt ......... to6 59 47 .557 Chicago '....... 103 55 48 .534 St. Louis .......03t 55 48 .534 Cleveland ......toy 53 56 .486 Washington .... ou8 51 57 .472 Baltimore ..... to6 46 6o .434 )etroit ........105 41 63 .400 WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY. Pacific Northwest League. No games scheduled today. National League. Brnoklyn at l.nsto1. New York at Philadelphllia. Chicago at I'ittshurg. St. Louis at ('lncinnati. A-.erioan League. \Washilngton at Cleveland. Batllmore at St. l.ouis. 'Philadelphia at Chicago. Boston at Detroit. SMALL SCORE GAMES ARE THE MOST INTERESTING Patsy Donovan Gives His Opinion on the Subject-Slugging Matches Usually Are Too One-Sided. Baseball is a peculiar game, and of all the sports it has the strongest hold on the public. In speaking of baseball games and the way the fans continue to cry for more and harder hitting, Patsy )onlovanl, the famlous St. Louis baill player, says: "I see there is a cry ill soime qluarters for more batting, but if you will go blck as far as you cain you will lil thait the games you rememblla er are the close, small score gamlles, the' to I, I to I nlld silmliliar conItests the hard itagilht aidl extra in lilng kindi, li a big scorlilng gaine tie score is mIore likely to Ie one sidedl than ill a imall; score gaelll , lind thli gaiie that keys tip the player ;ld has him oin edge and kecps i tile spltatttirs iat a high te1insiu is the gamle whereI the score is close ;aiid an error or a hit or the hleast break oft luck our way or the other detcides the result. "The player kiows this, aidl feels it as well as the specltatuir, anld a mn his tors to do his best if tihe cihaice to save the giame shotuld fall lito hiIII. In the big hlitting gaimes anollier hit is ( signal ifor the" slec llllr to sit hack anlid laugh, but ill the Ilose, small score gamle a c(her greets the hit. I've si'leen players toline into the dressinig roum after a close anid haud galte who have inot Iperspirce. a drop curilg tihe g;aie, so hard has e.ll tlie strailn, but who becollie wringing wet afitter it is all over, anil sal woriil t11 tellr re iusli",s lur several rtlinlttes llterward. "it's a pecu iar galmle, is blanselill. I)nc dl:ay yoii can cut off anlything that conlies itnear you and the next, mallybe beIcautse you don'I start as quickiy or thie lick isn't with yuit, you just miis thei hits. ( Inc day the baill bouniis luckily for you whlen you a;re at the bat and you make hits easily, and the ntext day you hit the hall just as hard, biul it goes at a fielder every ltime. I have noticed, though, that manIlly players always remelllellibtr their uiilihcky lttling stireaks, btIt thile occasionls when luck was with them escapes their Illmemlory. After all, the itring tra (cteateis its chances and ireates its own luck." FEATURELESS RACING AT THE LOCAL TRACK Abba L. and Mr. Rose the Only Favorites to Win-The Fog and Lizzie Rice Matched-Light Attendance. Yesterday's racing again presented noth ing out of the ordinary and the after. noon's sport passed albsolutely without features. The weather was ideal for rac ing and the track was .1cst, but only a small crowd turned out and there was little life in the betting ring. A good-sized held went to the lp.,t in the openlilng race. HIernllta wasr fitist away from a good start and led to tie stretch. IRcy |looker, 3 to I, then took the lead and won easily by six lenlgths, Governor John cominllg in for the place. The linish ill the second event was close and furnished a little excilecuent to those who were interested in the result. Alaria was first away in a field of six, hbt could finish no better than second. Katie Wal cott won bIy a nose aheadul of I)evereaux, Nellie Forest tinishiing third. Minoe was the winner in the thirdl race, handicap for two-year olds, five furlongs. ' The race in the stretch between I.iei' I(i'e and Mim, was a prtity one, the lat ter finishing with two lengths to the good. The foucrth evenit, onie IIeI', was tllalked by a very had start, )hawsn being I ra( ti tally left at the po,,. It was a stragglilng race througholut adI tihe finish without in terest, Ned IDennis, 3 to i, winning by a length. Maehlceknoe was the big scurprise of the day. After having run last or IcLst to last all during the meetinlg, the horse sud Idenly showedl a burst of speed and showed his field the way inl tihe five-furlolng event. 'I lie sta:rt was a giood once, alll theure was nuthing to it but Macl'ecknoe. Jeid uand I'arazad'h fought it out for the place, the former winninig biy a neck. Alba I., the odils ,oi favorite, took the iionley ill the sixth race, four furlongs. It was an easy victory and the favorite led from the start ccnishing two lengths ahead of the pIlace, Midllove. 'The only other favorite to win yester day was Mr. Rose in the last race, hurdle, one mIile and an eighth. The horse was heavily played at 4 to 5. A imatch race between Tile Fog and I~izzie Rice, at $50zo a side, was arranged yesterday by W. B. Sink, Jr., and I. M. Harley. The race will be run tomorrow afternoon. YESTERDAY AT BUTTE TRACK Summary of the Events of the Montana Jockey Club. First race-Selling; five and one-half furlongs; purse, 25o: T. E. Latta's ch g Rey Hooker, by El Rio Rey-Ogalona, i19 (Stuart), 3 to r, first; Fred Ioughsmau's h g Governor John, 119 (Ivors), 3 to I, second; J. H. Magee's br m Skip Me, 117 (lBergen), 3 to r, third. Virgil D., 3 to z; Bernota, 6 to i; I.ooramn, 6 to z; Easter Card, to to r; Little lHindoo, is to I; Cricket Buck, 20 to I; Theron, 3 to c; Scallywag, 2 to r; Jim Bozeman, to to I; Louise Chap man, so to I; Maplewood, ao to r, finish. ed as named. Cushion, Hamptonian, Pleasanton, scratched. Good start. Ilernota led to the stretch. Won by six lengths, two between second and third. Time, t :o9. Second race-Selling; six furlongs; purse, o50: G. W. Snider Co.'s ch m Katie Walcot, by Prince Royal-Plenlope, zro (Lewis), 5 to 2, first: S. Merriwether's 1b g Deve reaux, 0o4 (Rogers), 6 to t, second; W. 1'. Magrane's ch m Nellie Forest, tos (Fogg), 3 to I, third. Captivate, 8 to i; Alaria, 5 to a; Billy Moore, 5 to 2, finished as named. Goiod start, Alaria first away. Deve. reaux led to the last turn. Won by I nose, same between secondl and third and fourth. 'lT'ime, t :t:5" , 'Third race--lindicap; -) year olds, five furlongs: pursie, .';o. !'. Shetridal,'s I g Mi i,, hy Mileno Minona, ,,5 (l ,o ), . to 3, first; I. M. llawley's gr f I.irir Rirce, 317 (Stuart), .1 to 5, scnolld; I). (';mreron's cll f Maud SherwnoodI, o (Shelhlan), .1 to I, third. Iady Sue'rhla also r3. ;Good start. lizzie Iice led into the stretch. Won by two lengths, live between second and third. Titme, I: .. Fourth race Selling; olne iile; purse, $.tJL : P'iedmlont stable's h g Ned Dennis, by Apache Juanita, ,n7 (Kelly), .1 to t, first; C. P. Fink's h g HI FIne., 05 (Frawley), 5 to t, secolil; Joseph Mcl)nwell's b g The Butloon, l30s (Rogerl., 4 to t, third. Flamtero, 5 to l; D)awson, 3 to ; I.a 'aluIa, 6 to t; July G(yp, 6 to l, finished as named. lied start, l)llwson pracrtially left. L.a Calma led into the harck stretch, El Fonso fgoing in front passing t lhe half, and kept the lead to the last tlrn. Won by i length, half l.etwe'n s(cnnd and third. Time, 1 : a. Fifth race- -Selling; live futrloigs; purse W. Cleary's I g MacFleckinne, by Iler m aIlllli aura Stone, Ia (Iolmern), so to 3, first; \W. PI. Sullivan's clh It Jerid, l12 (Frawley ), . to a, s.e(ond; 1). 'a(neron'L b f l'arialh., tin (Stuart), .; to t, third. Illanche Sfhepard, to 3i i; Charles I.a nmar, . to ; Ronre ,f( ilo, it, to ; Great Mogul, 1 to i; Nicunsl, , o to r MEllis (Ile In, ... to I ; Mi,, Inhrney, . to y to . finished as imaed. Mi is reeae anid Jrack Iichelieu scratched. (.nd1 start. Ma'l'hlecknlor led all the way anlld wonI Iby ,wo I'egtlls, neck Ibetwee sc~rnml and tlhirdl. Tlim, I :.J, Sixth rare SilIin;,; foutr fnurings; purse, $'iu: It, A. (Chisho,,I's l int Ahba I.., by frank lhodes, Mildgvt i., i,. (Frawleyl, .4 to , ithai ; W. I). iRadalI's clh 3m Mlidlhve, Iat ( Selate ), ivin, ,'cionil ; John lihwker's I g King o I tia-, ttnis. , 114 (Sparger). Is It i, third. Mi. Nilit,, H Ito I; );Da Coll('ins, 4 tO 1, fiis.h d as nia lrl,. (;,ood ,l It. Aiba, I.. led all the way and woi by t.N lengths, fiour betwey' ieic ,nod4l :I l third. 'fi,,', , :IH. Seventl, race' I"uir lhue3td!s; tine mile and, aln righth; purse., $aun: J. W. lilhy's Ilk Ii Mr. Rose, by lHent liimyarit lTh,.cous, 1,17 (Sullivan), 4 to 5, thiat ; Hnimi4h', Ib g ;lissando, .3s (Mc MNhan), 7 to U), second; (George McMur ray's I g J. I'. S., 3,44 (Vogt). 3o to 3, third. (;*3*uli'.i, 3 to 1, Alo ran. Whla!eh'ca.ck, Ftce (,hi, J hr Scot and Metoxin scratched. omnd stal I. enleriot' fir-t over first two jumpsil. ;lissandii first over last two jumpIIIIis. Win by half a length, 40 betweenC et oid auiiId third, who was four iahead of fottrth. jiu'l, .:5. HEADACHE eured or Money Refunded Dr. McHenry's Headache Wafers Are gulranteed to cure all kinds of headache. You will fir.d in stant relief orno them where other remelies have failed. They do not contain any opiates chloral or coal tar products. It is a new scientific discovery .... warranted to be perfectly harmless. ..Our Bed [lug Killer.. is not having the sale it once had because it has had such a deadly effect on the bugs that there are but few left. We want to kill theo,. If you have any bed bugs at your house try a bot tle, only 25c. You will never regret it. Standard Drug Co. Reliable Druggists 20o E. Park Avenue, Anaccnda =iail orders promptly filled. People Expect THE BEST in the way of luxury and solid comfort wlhen they travel via And they are never diisappolnterl -not even the most exacting, for the Famous Trains of this Famous Line are all equipped with "The Best of Everything." Remember--It is the Short Line between Mlnne apolls, St. Paul and Chicago. Anything you wish to know about Comfortable Traveling gladly answcred by E. A. GRAY, Gen. Agent, Helena. Mont. T. W. TEASDALE General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.