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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, August 20, 1903, Image 1

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Chinese in Manchuria Be
come Insolent to the
Darker Stage of the Insur
rection Is Looked For
Any Moment.
London, Aug. 20.-It is learned that
important negotiations are in progress
between the powers which promise to
result in the early adoption of a new
plan for the settlement of the Mace
donian trouble.
Chinese Are Insolent.
St. Pctersburg, Aug. ao.-The situation
in the far cast is becoming more acute.
Even in Manchurla the Chinese are as
suming an insolent attitude toward the
At one place stones were thrown at
the commander of the troops.
While all Russians are the object of
insult, a spirit of opposition to the Chi
nese government is also manifested.
Darker Stage Likely.
The rising in Macedonia is regarded
here as bringing on a darker stage.
The insurrection is taking on propor
tions unexpected by the German diplo
matic ag.nts.
The Bulgarian feeling, excited by the
murders and tortures across the border, is
less restrainable by the Bulgarian govern
ment and the movements of the Russian
and British fleets add to the nervousness
on the Ioerse and among traders and
bankers owning Turkish railroad securi
ties or having commercial interests in
Germany Is Passive.
The German government maintains its
passive attitude, with the desire to join
the other powers in any communications
to Turkey or Bulgaria designed to prevent
war and tending to confine the disturb
ance to an insurrection which Turkey
must suppress.
European Powers Ready to Take Hand
in Macedonian Matter.
Brussels, Aug. 0o.-The Independencia
Beige says it hears that the powers have
arrived at an understanding regarding the
steps to be taken to suppress the revolt
and apply reforms in Macedonia.
According to this unconfirmed report
Russia will act on the sea, occupying the
Dardanelles and the Bosphorus. Italy
will exercise surveillance over Albania.
After peace shall be restored the
powers are to withdraw and restore to
Turkey her full sovereignty.
London, Aug. so.-There is no doubt
that an agreement of some kind has been
reached, as at the beginning of the negotia
tions the powers started with a general
purpose of co-operation and this harmony
has continued.
A foreign official said:
"It is somewhat premature to say that
a definite agreement on the subject has
already been reached as stated by the
Independencia Belge of Brussels, but
notes are being exchanged in this direc
In other quarters it was intimated that
the scheme was partially on the lines re
ferred to by the Belgian newspapers.
Son of Chioago's Social Leader Marries
Over in London.
London, Aug. 2o.-Honore Palmer of
Chicago, son of Mrs. Potter Palmer, and
Miss Grace Greenway Brown of Baltimore,
were married at St. George's church, Han.
over Square, this afternoon.
As both families were in mourning it
was a quiet affair.
Rev. David Anderson, rector of St.
George's officiated.
Contrary to custom, two married women,
Mesdames if. Carroll Brown of Baltimore
and Stanley Field of Chicago, acted as
mnaids of honor.
'Princess Cantacuzene, formerly Miss
Julia Grant; Mesdames Potter Palmer and
George Brown Franklin of New York,
Mrs. H. II. Kohlsaat and Miss Pauline
Kohlsaat of Chicago, Ambassador Choate
and Mrs. Choate and Secretary and Mrs.
Carter were among those present.
After the wedding a reception was held
at the residence in Cork street, taken by
Mr. and Mrs. Brown for the season.
The honeymoon will be spent on the
The bridegroom presented the maids of
honor with large diamond horseshoe belt
The delegates from the Montana aseries
of Eagles to the national convention in
New York next month will go with in
struections to use every effort to have a
home for Eagles established in this state.
The plan of the Montana Eagles Is to
purchase Broadwater at Helena, or
Boulder Springs and to build a home for
disabled Eagles.
The members of the order in Montana
are enthusiastic over the project and will
e a Il ard struggle to have the home
Finaricial Conditions Were Discussed
This Morning, But Report of Com
mittee Was Not Passed On.
Anaconda, Aug. o.-l)clegates to the
convention of the Good Templars of Mon
tana are on a visit to the Washoe smelter
this afternoon. They went out in special
The convention remained in executive
session all this morning. The report of
the financial committee was discussed, but
not finally accepted.
Chief Templar's Report.
The report of the chief templar as
read yesterday afternoon is as follows:
To the Grand Lodge of Montana, Independent
Order of Good Templars, held in the City
of Anaconda, Deer Lodge County-To the
Members of the Grand Lodge:
Again let us how in obedience to the will of
Ilim, who in his love and mercy, grants us
the privilege of assembling this morning in
this, the greatest smelter city on earth. May
the thrift of this city, seated here like an
emerald, hemmed in on two sides with lofty
mountains richly laden with minerals, another
greeting us with a smelting plant, in every
respect the peer of all time, whtile before us
on the fourth lies a rich valley within easy
reach of an unparalleled market; may such
surroundings, I say, inspire us to perform with
dignity and in a God-fearing manner the duties
presented at this thirty-sixth session of this
grand lodge.
Need Wiser Plans.
May the workers of this grand lodge plan
more wisely than we did at the last session. 1
pledge my co-operation in a zealous and pray.
crful effort to sketch, plan and construct ways
and means which will enable the executive,
together with the co-operation of each subor.
dinate lodge, to reach a final result greatly in
excess of the last ia months.
Though the thirty-fifth grand lodge failen to
adopt a single recommendation of the exrcu
live, that all acknowledged had accomplisned
more than had been accomplished in the same
time before, they, knowing no discouragement
and ever ready to answer duty's call, proceeded
to encourage and enthuse the rank and file of
our order.
"The seetd of relaxation grew rapidly during
the political campaign. Capt. W. C. Dutton
having left the field aglow with enthusiasm,
was greatly retarded with the work on his
return from California, to find discord and a
general stacking up of the interest so ably
supported during the previous year.
Much Due to Him.
hiis energy and skill soon encouraged the
strong and strengthened the weak. Hopes
partly blasted were in part carried out, and for
a while some good work was done at Anaconda
and various points along the Northern Pacific
east of Butte, resulting in the organization of
lodges as follows:
M:Kinley, No. 6, at Twin Bridges, by Capt.
\V. C. Dutton; Silver Bell, No. ts, at Pony, by
Capt. W. C. l)utton; Diamond, No. 21, at dig
Timber, by Capt. W. C. Dutton; Yellowstone,
No. 9o, at Billings, by Capt. W. C. Dutton;
(;arfield, No. so, at Columbus, by Capt. W. C.
D)utton; Big Willow Creek, No. 34, at Big
Willow Belt, by Rev. C. B. Miller; hit. View,
No. 3, at Clhestnut, by Charles S. I'assmore.
Juvenile Templars.
This work has made progress under the
earnest effort of E. O(. Packard, G. S. J. T.,
aided by Capt. W. C. Dutton, and by some
subordinate lodge members, but does not re
ceive the support of the subordinate lodges it
should. Take care of the juveniles and they
will take care of our order.
I. O. G. T. News.
Our official organ continues to be the best
and newsiest Good Templar paper I read. I
think its editor has given it more time, but I
find some lodges do not make good use of it.
The best frttit will decay if not used in season.
You must read the news regularly to appreci
ate it. If it fails to reach you, you are at fault.
You, your financial secretary, and your lodge
fail In their duty if they fail in seeing you get
your paper. It makes an imperfect distribu
tion and results in injury to our lodge. The
paper should be continued, and if not, much
of the enthusiasm of our lodge is doomed.
)During the three years 1 have been grand
chief templar of Montana. I have been asked
many questions, to which I have replied,quoting
as closely as I could the law, and at all titnes
encouraging a spirit of harmony. I have
endeavored to make clear to the lodges that it
was so easy to take up much valuable time in
wrungle while the cause for which we are
assemlled was beilig overlooked. My instruc
lions have invariably been. learn to settle your
,wn difliculties, do it quickly and delay not the
good work fur whticlh our lodge wis inatituteis.
As a result, only two appeals have reached me.
Needs Full Sway.
I recommend that the executive be given
pretty full away in matters of extending the
order and the manner of securing means neces.
sary, with grand lodge boldly recommending
considerable work provided the executive can
secure the means. This field should maintain
the News and a lecturer, and can do so con.
tinuously more easily than periodically.
While I approve a guaranteed amount at the
end of the year in our treasury, I also believe
in originating our own battle cry and to shout
i: with a will. I know of no lecturer who can
promote our field work like that of Capt. W. C.
l)utton. In him 1 find a Christian and orator
capable of economically organising lodges that
last and work in harmony with every other
Christian and temperance worker in our state.
Other temperance work is to be pushed during
the year and our noble order should rally,
fortify, train and work together as a drilled
al my.
Always Onward.
God's Iplan is always onward. lIe never re.
treats or retracts. The day that is gone is gone
forever. The deed you have ilone is history.
Your life work is your report and you will
never rewrite it. Mly record as your grand
chief templar is made. It is open to your
criticism. I have done my best, as poor as it
may seem. 1 beg you treat it with charity. I
know none but friends in the jurisdiction. It
has been a pleasure to work with the executive.
(Our lecturer has been a bosom friend. I re.
olice that I have aided many to break the
shackles that alcohol welds on the human
form, while it prepares to complete its hellish
work. Though I sink out of sight, don't give
tup the work. Good templary lhas come to stay.
It is a public necessity. God cradled It in its
infancy, nursed it durin. the civil war, built
the ark of bulrushes that carried it across the
sea, Let not you or I sing its funeral dirge.
Nol let us shout its march to victory, strew
palm leaves in its pathway, shelter it during
the storm, and with the orphan as our goddess
march the streets to its annointing. Let the
duties we are called here to do be done with
dispatch, without fear or favor, always prefer.
ring one another, enthroning love to the extent
of the prayer of Thy will be done. May our
(Continued on Page Two.)
Officers of the Organization Tell Their
Comrades What Has Been
San Francisco, Aug. o.-Tlhe .17th an
nual encampment of the Grand Army of
the Republic opened this morning at the
(.rand Opera house.
The spacious structure was filled with
delegates. After the encampment had
been formally called to order by Comn
mander-in-Chief Joseph J. Stewart prayer
was delivered by Chaplain-in-Chief D. B.
Reads Annual Report.
After disposing of a few preliminary
matters, Commander-in-Ch(ief Stewart read
his annual report. It was in part as fol
The gains in membership the past year were:
By muster, 8,:8j; transfer, J.6o8; reinstatement,
11,673; the losses, bIy death, 8,366; honorable
discharge, 730; transfer, ,990; suslension,
J3,S53; dishonorable discharge, 76; delinquent
reports, s,on:; net loss, 7,-45.
The observance of AMemorial day was of a
character to assure us that the heart of the
people of the land is still io sympathy with
the beautiful and impressive service.
The Women's Relief Corps continues with
unabated zeal the splendid work to which it is
devoted and for which it is 6rganized. The
laldes of the Grand Army are none the less
earnest and active in the work in which they
are so lovingly and loyally engaged.
The address was received with applause,
the sentiment expressed and the reference
to the progress of the auxiliary organiza
tions meeting with much approval.
The report of Senior Vice-ComImander
in-Chief William M. Olin was then pre
The writer expressed his regret at being
unab!e to attend the encampment, his offi
cial dttties as secrtta;y of the common
wealth of Massachusetts preventing.
IIe stated that his principal official duty
during tne year had been to represent the
national encampment in the necessary ab
sence ct the commander-in-chief on the
occasion of the dedklation, June a5, of the
equestrian statue of Major General Jo
seph Hooker, placed b1 the commonwealth
of Massachusetts en the state house
grounds in Boston.
The Federal Dead.
The report of the junior vice-commander
in-chief, James T. Averhill, was devoted
to the federal dead who rest In the na
tional cemeteries in the South.
The chaplain-in-chief, D. B. Shucy,
then made his report.
The report of Inspector-General F. A.
Walsh is as follows:
Number of posts, 6,711, a loss of 5; members
in good standing, a55,ns6, a loss of 9,:6x; aggre.
gate of Post relief funds, $3to,869, an increase
of $j5s,85; aggregate expendilture by posts for
relief, $i58,606, a decrease of $6o,5i3. The pout
quartermasters and trustees have on hand
$So4,478. The value of the property owned by
the posts is $.,8l5,lua.
Quartermlaster-General Charles Burrows
said in his report:
I am able to show an increase in the grand
total cash balance of $.,347.56, while the in
venlory of supplies on hand is only $377.70 less
than at last report, being a net inlcrease in our
treasury of $1,969.86 for II nmonths, with an
estimated amoutnt due for per capita tax of
$50oo. In response to the appeal made in gen
eral orders No. 9 for aid to such of our com
rades as suffered fromen the floods in the depart.
ment of Kansas I have received from 299
posts and individuals the sutlt of 3,030n, which
I have forwarded to l)eparttlent Commnnander
A. W. Smith.
Of a Legal Nature.
The report of the judge advocate, Alford
B. Biers, was of a technical legal nature.
The colnittander-in-chief then appointed
committees and the various reports were
referred for future actioln.
The remainder of the time before re
cess was occupied in the discussion of
various matters.
Interesting Session is Held by Women
in San Francisco.
San Francisco, Aug. 2o.--'The ladies of
the Gran I Army of the Republic opened
their national convention today in Union
Square hall.
The session was opened by National
President M. Anna Hall, who, in a few
words, told of the plans of the order, which
she said had prospered beyond expecta
A number of new circles have been es
tablished during the year and all are
In referring to the fact that her to
months oi service as head of the organiza
tion was drawing to a close, Mrs. Hall
feelingly expressed her thanks to all who
had assisted her.
For the purpose of the convention Irene
W. Jones of Wisconsin was appointed as
the secretary to Ruth Hall, the national
Other minor officers were appointed and
the committees announced. Brief reports
were then read and discussed.
The session was comparatively brief, as
the ladies were anxious to prepare for
their evening reception to the commander
in-chief and comrades of the Grand Army.
Receiver of the Bay State Gas Company
Files a Complaint.
Wilmington, Del., Aug. ao.-In the
United States circuit court today George
Wharton Pepper of Philadelphia, receiver
of the Bay State Gas company of Dala
ware, filed a bill of complaint against J.
Edward Addicks, United States Senator
J. Frank Alee and others, alleging fraud
in connection with a transaction involving.,
the stock of the company, said to be
valued at $75,ooo,ooo. The bill charges
the defendants as directors, except Addick,
with entering into an unlawful combina.
tion to issue Addick's s:Soo,ooo shares of
stock of the Bay State Gas company with.
out consideration.
Washington, Aug. 20.-Weather indl
oations-Generally fair tonight anq Pri
day; cooler in south and seat portion.
Possible That Admission of Country as
a Territory Will Be Earn
estly Urged.
Seattle, W\'ash., Aug. on.- Interest in to
day's seslson of the Trans Mississippi
Commeri.al congrees cenrters in the im
pending oratorical battle on the subject
of the legislative needs of Alaska.
The subject has bIeen made the special
order of ;usiness for the late afternoon
essionl, when addresses are to be made
I-y a number of the leading Alaska dile
gates, including Governor John G. Brady,
frmer Governor A. 1'. Swineford, Major
3. F. A. strong of Nome, John C. Green
of Valhle and others.
)oubtleas short addresses will Ibe made
in the discussion by a numbler of other
ntbnlllers of the congress, including some
of the Washington delegates.
tForm of Government.
The Im,:,t conteCtetl point in the discus
sin will doubtlcess be that of a proposed
territorial form of govetrniment for the
The Alaska delegation, i8 strong, hehil
,t meeting yesterday afternlloot for the pulr
pose of considering the matter of intro
ducing a resolution favoring the adm.ission
of the district as a territory anid after
sonme brief discutssio andopted a resclu
tion favoring that iitnasure by a vote of
17 to r, Governor ltr.idy alone votitng inll
the ncgative.
Ilowever, lcespite the anxiety of the
Alaska d'legation for the adoption of the
proposed resolution, that resolution will
hdoubtless meet with scne opplosition ill
the commlittee on resolutiollns.
Under the rules of the congress no reso
Ittion can be considered by the congress
as a whole until it has been referred to
and reported on by the resolutions conm
?mittee, andl there appears to lie a pos
sibility that there will be a divided report
on the territorial resolution.
llowever, in view of the fact that there
is a large territorial representation in the
congress, and the majority in the Alaska
delegation for the measure is so large, the
friends of the resolution claim that they
s ill have an easy victory.
The consitlerationt of and adlopltion of
resolutions will take up a large me1asure of
the time of the remaining sessions of the
congress. Several resolutions have been
acted upon by the resolutions committee,
ard reports from that committee and the
tetion thereon will be leading features in
the program of each morning and after
noon session today anl tomorrow.
Excursion by Steamer.
The most interesting and entertainiing
social feature of the week inl connection
with the entertainment of the congress
will occur this evening wheln the visiting
delegates will be taken for a stea'mer ex
cursiott on Puget Sound andl a visit to
the I'uget Sound navy yard.
There is at the present time a Intllnhlcr
of war vessels at the niavy yard ;iand a
large amlount of relpair alnd cllostruectin
work is in progress.
New Mill Is Being Put in on the Expert
-Miss Beaumont Entertains-
Deer Lodge News.
fil':IIAI. TO T111 IN'lI I Mol'N'TrIIN.
Deer L.odge, Aug. ao.-J. It. Morga:,
and J. W. Brady are in the city today
thonl Danielsville. They say that 115 llen
are now employed in the camp. A new
five-stamp mill is being put up oil the
E:xpert by lien l)aniels, K. C. (rabtree,
Abe Davis, William Fisher and Felix
Mu'rphy. They have an eight-foot veil
of gold ore, running from $50 to $ioo.
'I Iec tunnels are being put inl on the
Expert, Rocky Moulntailn and Alllazon
Miss Mabel BIcalrollot entertained :,t
whist aIut evening at the home of her
mother on North I) street. Those preselt
were the Misses llardellbrook, Moe.ane,
Mills, Kelley, Welsh, Mary anId ti F1ie
I.arrabree, Ida and Irene Robinson, Cock
rell, Catlin and Ilien, Dr. and Mrs. C:. P.
IDodds, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mulcahy,
anti the Mesdames Iloyle, Peck, Eton, Lar
rahec and Smith.
Fred W. Wagner and Mrs. Ilale were
married Monday at Danielsville.
Robert Fisher is to put in a stage line
frIcll Anaconda to l)anielsville, beginning
inxt week, with one stage each way a day.
Bozeman Business Men IMeet-Linemen
Unearth a Skeleton.
I',.CIAI. TO '111I INIElii MI'I 'I'AIN.
Iozemnan, Aug, jo.-A leetinlg of the
business men of loxemanll to formI a citi
Icns' alliance was held Wednesday evening.
1I. A. Pease was appointed chairllall.
Owing to the fact that the electric lights
failed, the meeting adjourned before an
organization was perfected.
While putting in poles west of tile
town this morning, linemen for the
I'coplc's Electric Light & Power company
unearthed a coffin and a skeleton.
It is not known how they caine thlee.
Dillon 'District Court Has Two Such
Litigations on Hand.
Dillon, Aug. ao.-In the district court
tile water right suit of the Birchdale comn
pan. is to go to the judge late this after
Attorneys for the plaintiff are J. B.
Poindexter and R. B. Smith, and for the
defense, G. G. Wilkins, W. S. Barber
and Attorney-General Donovan.
May Not Recover.
St. Paul, Aug. ao.-The condition of
Mafor Charles E. Kllborne, paymaster of
the United States army, who is now suf
fering from an ulceration of the stomach,
is serious and the outcome of his illness
is doubtful.
GREAT UOF I U "? ... ',1,
Semi-Official Novkkrai Urges an Anglo
Russian Alliance for Mutual
4% %iti-.n IilA IIt P11 S.
Ilrli n, Aug. .o.--.\ A ews agency dis
patch received here frot I'ort Arthlur
"Fromt the dillerent lprovinces' of China
come rrports of a risinig which threatens
to invo'(l the ~hl( ' countryl . lThe sei
olcirial Novkkrai says::
"Tlhe Iluontt hlts (h((s h .hiOei, ien view
of the allt(agoniisu ll of I rInlll;Ull llll Itritisli
interests anmd.A l Angi tusian approachmlent
is desiralh, as a o1interpoise lto the
nmo1,mentt in Ir.r nan y aInd America, which
is crossing the interests of H..ssiat asll
(;reat llritain, aind to tl e ai tis iiy iof Japln,
whiclIh wishges to inake the s traits of
(Curra the yellow lhlilsphorrls.
"At preselnt Russia ntid Iit tish, ihnterests
now hlrt clash. An A.ngglu t..ian ;(il
anltC is pIossilel ali it is a lso necessanllry
in order to protect l,.urope again'.i1t the yetl
low daigI r.
"The Novkkrai procce.tds to sIt(ngly at
tack the' Rl.ussian papers, which urg"e Hu4
sia to wind, up her ii lSis in .lMan('hti.4
and which des.'eihe her policy in the far
Last as a costly hbluder."
More Ships for Salonica.
11% A.Il i A IIn 114 IS
I.mIon. Aug. :. I .'he I.ily (Chrouni.l
hears that Adhmiiral l)iniiillh, emin(1anli1(g
the Itriti,h M. lhiterranI .,,n ghet, 4now t II
Portulgall, lhas received urgentlIll orders toI
dispatch vr4,'elh, t(o the ncighbo rhlood of
Salunica immdiiately.
Warships Arrive.
fly .15 lAS l 4l '141 I .
('1onstanil ino ple, Aiug. . 'Ihe Htk I i£nlt
cquadrlon arrived ell Ini|da, on the cast
er coailst of llEuropl.n Turkey )''yesterday
As a result of liwing thro41i from a car
ri,.g in a runllaway. ':utl Ill ell , pro
priltor of the Frenclth clihub, 'yominiig
str(et, lie.s at St. J;ai e,' h1o lpital with a
fractured head.
Dr. J. R. F. Seivers, who is attending
himn, reports this afternoon that the pa.
tlent had partially rerovered coIsciousnes
and would doubtless recover.
It is thouglht Itlonde was returning
from the Five Mile house last night when
his horse ran away. The horse was
caughlit after a long cha;se.
A lighte'l iiatch droppled 11into a barrel
that had bIen .used for whisky a11d calusll
a small explosionII inll the alley Iwtrween
lBroadwa;y lllnl (;Irallite streets., nllear the
Silver Ilow block, this aft'ernoon1.
'l it( barrel was fillcd with was from the
spi its that it onIe c ontaimid.
A small bhy going lhrouumh the alley
Idropped a match intl, the hole in the hla I
of the barrel uanld the resulting expllosion
1o1tdedllt4 like a charge of giallt pIwdcr.
No, d.amage was done ecept to the barrel.
Flames Doing Damage in Timber 28
Miles From City.
A forest fire is ra::ing abiut R8 oilesl
soutlhwest of the city. The mloke was
first noticed ablout n week ago andl the
fire has lbcrln bIurning ste.audily ever Mince.
It is in a dry strip of timller anld has
developed intlo a steady blaze, though it is
not thought to be destroying any valu
ablde property.
The sulpposition it tie fire was started
throughl the careles-sness of sonle camping
party and may develoh, itnto a serious con
fiagration if it does ,not burn out at
There !ias been nI; attempt to clheck it,
owing to t'le great c'istance from the city.
Conside'able anxiety was expressed by
many persons when the fire was first
sighted, as the forest fires of Oregon and
Wiscolle i I, with sil their attendant hor
rors, were still fresh in their minds.
The fire chief stated! this nmorning that
lie did ot considler thie lire likely to be
conme serious, and in any case it could not
reach lButte, owing t-i the scarcity of vege
tation in the intervening space.
Noted Briton Has Nervous Prostration
and Condition Is Critica!.
l.ondon, Aug. ao.-The condition of
I.ord Salisbury this afternoon is regarded
as critic:al.
The most serious element of his illiess
is nervous prostration, which on several
occasions has been acute.
l.ord Salisbury is suffering from
Bright's disease.
New York, Aug. ao.-Col. C. E. Taylor
of D)enver, who was taken to the Hudson
street hospital last night from a hotel,
suffcring from hemorrhage of the stomach,
died today.
Colonel Taylor was found unconscious
in his roonm.
Facts which appeared suspicious caused
the police to commence an investigation.
Cards were found proving his identity.
Fellowing is the score by innings of game in progress a Butte this aftemoonl
.BUTTE .... ". 4
*POKAN* .. .*ýý "
First of the Big Yacht
Races Is Declared No
Light Wind Marks the
Opening of the Cup
rirst of the races between Reliance
and lhamrock III is officially declared
off, the boats having failed to finish
within the time limit.
Reliance led the challenger by two
miles when the outer mark was turned.
I t 1 S 1 i i.irta " i s
NXt w York. Aiug. - I, thanl.c, and
Sh mrocur k III, actredil',- rrpresentatives
of the criteti, n (i f );( lhl craft in hto Its
ti ins, .sail .ii first ria, thod y il the
tIhitlrentllh ,rias of i.lint'h ts for tile
, ll',s i rned .Atn rir.net s cup.
\\'o.,I l ItI.ri li.I I'h ,tli.hln . I a. t irls
a;o i. liii a O atl, int r ta, hi \ rat i1'.. this
tqrophy hIIts year after yr'r ,cenr a
Illtll; l' Iplt in th emill n' " 1h ill I ya) htsIll | -
lto. .1 stllwng r plo ilionll scitt"nll ally in
the he sit Ih" Amelt ia';ntl I.',olph' ;nin| has
11.r 11n ' a 11.11t if the h.l *,tory of Iltr lh a"
liio .
I tal.ianltd by rIp'etil al fa;iluri.. lthe
111li ion h;Ias gaI;,Ie'I e 'lic'l laa waith rtiry
ilaft,,t, IIt has rtllurndt.i hmii e wily to
b aild .a ht iter ha.it, uiul againi chalh lla e.
Interest Still Growing.
' hotuolad u 1 ln thmesiu l " if dhwllars
have herIn ijlpenIlled by bhuth Amlricallns
nieil Ilriiitons ill Ithe attmlllemll defensetl- and
a'lllere r of thel trlophy, allil illtertat has
grownt witlh e tdli olIlIteint.
'I hIugI h d ftrl't';hl el ll in Xi0, agailn ill Igo,,
Sir lThomas I.pton ilrturnedri tio tly for
the third ttimel ti carry to the sihull i of
Alhini th.e Imullch cwuVt.trul trophy.
iaoth bauts have sallted many trial races
during thei pat threet months and bIutl
hlave s.own thltmlltlv.ca fas·er than their
pr.c'tE resors.
The colrse over which today's race is
to be ~ailed is the Ilnternational Yacht
(lub course, outii*e Sandly Ilook. Sham
rock III hlias siailedil it msi y tisasss in her
trials, while I(rlianllce hias; I in over it but
on5e', an5d that in a iight Inlczc.
1This 'coaurse of Ilo iles was covererd by
the Vigilanit in 15 3 i5l 3 ihor.s 14 min*
iutes I.oil seco.ds, the laedhL't tiilue over
ithe windwardl aw:dl Ieind cour'se.
Vigilant's Great Race.
Tl'his was .one of the most eCXciting
racels iI lilly of tile Tup lconItess aill was
s;liled inll i strong breeze. In I2ol, how
ever, ('lhllusbia; sailld the triangulasr o10
msile course in 3 hours Ja minullltes asnds as
(Iff Newpolnrt, Reliance, on July aS,
sailed a .jo mile triangular course ill a
lihoulrs 5H IIIInutIICes alnd 51 secondls, asnd a
windsiwarsd a nd' Iward csourhse of J*o miles
oil July I inll hoiurs alnd 4 minilsutes al
litth yachtsi :ire commandled by mnen
that are smasters of tiheir craft and are
rsognsllizs'! as the b.st ill their relspective
countlI rica.
('aptalaI i'haries I .urr, who comumsands
the Nelitsce, has ati:ed two other cullp de-.
fendler's il inlternatissonal races and is skill.
ful, re'sourceful and of iron nerve. lie
sailed tihe Columbia in g899 and gool,
defealting Shamsrock I and Shamrock II.
Wringe Is a Veteran.
(Captaiin Rolbert Wrissge, than who there
is said to be no better skilpper in E'ngland,
is not a stranger to ya,,cht maneuvering ins
American waters. lie cane here first on
Shamrock I as secono in colmand to Cap
tain Holsrth. The next season he sailed
August ltelmont's Mineola, and in 9pol
he commsanded Sllhanork I when she was
a trial (soat for Shamrock II.
The baneful influence of the dog star
seemed to have full sway over the weather
at dawn today. The air was as warm and
moist anld the breeze, which was light
from the southwest, dragged up from that
quarter great masses of low-lying clouds.
Showers were frequent all through the
night and this nlorning everything was
wet and sticky.
Weather Is Changeable.
The change of wind bore out the predic
tlons of the weather bureau that such a
shift would occur, followed by cooler and
more agreeable conditions and what was
the desire of every heart, sufficient strength
of breeze to send the yachts over the
T'he se's had its long, easy roll, which
broke with some strength on the sands
of the Jersey coast. The motion of the
sea scarcely affected several majestie
ocean liners that appeared out of the miet.
As the morning wore on the westerly
wind, after seemingly accomplishing its
purpose of blowing the mist seaward, be.
gan to lighten and three houn before tle
time set for the start New York harbor
was unruffled.
Sailing vessels, even little clam-dre
ing boats, lay motionless upon the wttet,
and the smoke from the steamers, wile
(Continued on Page Two.)

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