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GENERAL NEWS OF SPORT WORLD
PRAICTICE BEGUN BY BUTTE TEAM FOOTBALL PLAYERS GET TO GETHER AND TRY SIGNALS AND THE OPEN FORMATION. ARE ALL HEAVY AND FAST Butte Athletic Club Team Will Be One of the Moat Formidable Ever Organized in This City. 'A short practice run was indulged in by the Butte Athletic club football team last evening at the Diamond strtet grounds. It was more of a meeting than a practice, but the boys showed their willingness to work, and that is half the battle won, Big, strong, husky boys they are, too, and, what is best of all, fast for lmet carrying from a8o to z22 pounds. All of them are a little over weightt, but with a few weeks' daily practice nothing but good hard muscle will be left. # t A great deal of the usual delay of learning signals will lbe done away with, as the men have all played in fast com panty before and seem to grasp their numln bers at once. 'I'his is a great loa.n iff a coach's mind, as sometines it is weeks before signals go like clock work, and many a season is finished with a lot of men capable of makilng misplays. Another point in favor of the men is that they take to the open formations, which is part of thlis ynear a rules. like a duck takes to water. This ruje will be good news to the spectator, because lhe will have a clthance to see every play that is put in motion without the resulting sore eyes which were his after asitnessing a game played unllder the old r'les. Practice will conttinue every evening, starting at 7 o'clock sharp, alld the foot ball public may have a chance to see just what the boys are doing. An effort is heing made to have anlother light put tip on thle groulnds, and if the effort mee.ts with success an idl:al practice ground will be the result. HAS NOT AWARDED PLAYERS 6exton Says Report of Recent Cincin nati Meeting Was Inaccurate. |Y AS"t II, :I I*Hi1.hs,. DeTnver. Sept. I5.- The Republican to day says that President M. II. Sexton of the Western I.eague has telegraphed P'rcs ident I). (. I'ackard of thie I)enver team that the report that the recent ('incinnati meeting had awarded certain players now with the mlinor leagues to the Ima;ijor leagues, claiming them. a\as inaccurate. The question of claitms to players did not come up in the itmeeting. Therefore the report that DIundon and Jones of the Denver team had been awarded to the ('hlli cago team of the American Le.ague was not true. HIGHBALL TAKES THE STAKE RY AS.tSOIAII:tI PTI:Rss. New York, Sept. is. lighbhall, with tI7 pounds on his hack. added another clasiuc t his already long list by capturing the $5,.itas Junior stakes for -year-ol. at (;ravesec.n yes terday. Ile was quoted at 4 to I, and Fuller rode a goodrI race. Half a length back camie the favolrite, I.cn. nidas, with ()rmondc's Right takitng third mnoney. Aristocracy and I.eonidas jumped away in front with Ilighhall in third position. (Roundling to the tmlclch there was a general closing up, but Aristocracy droppld back )eaten. In tihe drive through the streteih Ili~lghll came through and won. DELMAR FAILS TO DO IT Major Unable to Beat Lou Dillon's Track Performance. iY AtSO'IAtrI'tAD i'Rems Readville, Mals., Sept. u1.- -Althoiugl the weather contldlitions were ideal and the liead ville track lighllting lfast, lMajor )elmar, the latest astpirant for recordl trotitng honors, failed to heat iLou D)illon's perlformance on the salme track of a mile in two mIinutcs, principally through pioor pacemaking. The gelding, with the Iassistance of an auto. monile for thet firit half anil a runtlnilng horse ahead in tihe second half, covered the mile in EXCURSION TO IDAHO. September I and is, the Oregon Short Iine will sell round-trip tickets, 1utte to all stations -Shoshone, Idaho, to Huntington, Oregon, int. cluding Iaoise-at one fare for the round trip. (;ood returning is days from date of sale. Stop-overs ii haoth directions. Hlere is an opportunity to visit the beautiful valley of the Snlake river, the fruit and agricultural district of Idaho. For rates call on or address the Short Line city ticket office, toa North Alain street, Ilutte, ,Montana. II. 0. Wilson, general agent. The Northern Pacific railway now offers a reward of two thousand five hundred dollars ($,500oo.oo) in place of one thousand dollars ($i,ooo.oo) for information leading up to the arrest and conviction of parties implicated in the work of dynamiting bridge at Livingston, E. G. PIERSON, A. G. S. TUHE MIRATION OF HIS FRIENDS Is Mr, Gooddreacer in the last handsome Prince Albert coat and gray trousers we made for him. We are well content to be known as the builders of all his outer gar. entat, because ou; reputation is justly en hanead thereby. Ask him how I;e is pleased, Our Vail and Winf tr foods cot. Or rI rll the new novelties. Sec them be. ore yiolnl t order, JE 1 .L, Tailor and Draper Brodwa " dW"Y D * utto, Mont, SPORTING GOSSIP OF EVENTS OF THE DAY "Sporting lditor--Where and when did John 1.. Sullivan win the championship from Paddy Ryan.-- Jack Cannon," John l.. Sullivan defeated Paddy Ryan for the champinsip ofl America at Mis sissippi City, .Miss., ill 182. The fight went nine rounds accordling to London prize ring rules. Abe Attell claims the featherweight championshi p because of his victory over Johlnnie Regan. Attell a'"ys he can fight at 1,2 pounids, which was the featherweight limit before Young ('orbett and Te'lrry Mc Govern rabi.'ld it. Atteil's argunment is all right bIut it is doubtful if the public ac celpts hlim a.s challlll ion, Franikie Neil, champion l ltantw(eiglht pugilist of thlie ,world, easily dlefeatedl ililly i)c('oursey. It will lie relnielnered that I)eCours'ey was one of the .aliforniai boxers who was after Ilirrera's scalp. I)e'Coursey is a game fighter, but could h:ardly staind before the Mexican. The sporting writers of the Eastern pa pers are ai unit on the proposition that Jiack Monroe ilas not a glihost of a chaInce with Jeffries. minroe is al.n, apparently, aware tihat he has a hard tight and intends to imake all the mollney possible out of his ring engml,ntgle'l t. lie wants to mee't Jeffries i San Fran cisco. whiere he knows the returIns will ie greater than in Los . nigeles. Here is Itit E:nsterll writer's estimate of M.t rroe, anlld it is in ke'epinig w iti the io thets.: "I saw Moiroe tried ait ;iaft( r ihe 'got thie decision' over Ithe ihailpiiin. It was in Wioods' gymn'a.ium ithi 'lon Carey)'. "Thle J;llbber,' la poI 'r one a;t b.st. Mlnllror worked all that was in him. 1i didl niot know that anlyonte was takinlg Inotes. "Even ('arey miiade hit look like a nit ice. aiiil then we -Johniny Miack, iinow miatchliimaiker of the 'Tamil'lallny Athletic c.lnb of Iostonll, aiiid iyself knew thlit lie wohhin't doi in any I repare'id goinig withi lelfrires or any other of the first class heavycweigiht s. "M,,rll ,e' is big, strnllg aii(nd youngl , Illt lie is ias slow as Imlasses ill Feruarily anld ldolesn't kinow enolilull abollut the tioxilng iie o last him ove r niighlt. " lh, whlii not e a ~serious propositionl fir any of elilimll. itzriitons, iiorib'ett Ihtlilti Milartin, Jack Jilohnsonlli or Arm stironig. Ie iiighlt palir ffl with Shalrkey, but even the sailor woutld whip lii." ilThe slport lovers iof lutte 'would, of courre, like to see Monroe wini allind cer tainly do not share the opinion of tilhe ;Eastri wise lones conternitig the IIimi r's chlitces. Mlllnre has a ciline, aind is iiakinig the moist oif it by insisting ott iplenty of tiimie in which to train. M.onliroe is a yollung iiiian t llut ri tilhe past year lia icicmproved wssllrii ully. iiie has hicit hboxing nil iwrstling !ilmst lln 'tanutly and is said to be developiig a putch iequial to that iof Jefiries. .\ lightweight chltipioin oif Englaniid is .oliinig over the drlinik. His cards are printed Jab'z White. The Yost mite Athletic chlub of S.an Fran cisco has received a cable friom Whiie which states that lie is willinig to accepit the club's otffer to meet Jimimy iritt,. thl- lightweight champliiiiioni (if the coast. in 'Frisci, for .t roundils diuring the mointhli of Niovember. White is waiting for his trainspoirtatimon, and will set sail for the United States as soon as pliossible. If ',uticcessfl in his hiattle with itritt, White will go after a miiatlch with Joe (aniis. lie Iimy do well ist Iltrilt. trih t is HE WILL LIVE HERE CAPTAIN WRINGE MEANS TO BE COME A CITIZEN OF THE UNITED STATES. Apparently having tired of sailing the second best boat int the struggles to lift tile America's cup, Captain lIob Wringe has decided to shake the dust of Britain off his feet and after renouncing alle gi.unce to the kintg mnake his hoime in the United States. This is no new idea, since it was formed asld spoken of by Captain \Vringe when he first came over here in July last. lie has received offers from several prominent yacht owners to become their sailing mnas ter, and will doubtless accept one of the offers. The one hope that hlie seems to hold is that he may at some future date be comnuissioned to sail a defender. In speaking of the change, Captain Wringe said yesterday: "Yes, I have decided to snake this coun try my home in the future, I formed a liking for the country when I came over here with Captain llogarth in Shamrock 1, and in 1901, when I sailed the Mineola, I decided to stay here. Biut Sir Thomas' offer caused ume to throw up the Belmont contract and go on the other side again. Now, however, I am going to stay here. Perhaps in time I will sail a cup de fender; at any rate, there will be a fair chance of my getting one some time. Meanwhile, all I can hope is that I will some time have an opportunity to sail against Captain Barr in a yacht that is at least in the class with the one he cotm minds." FOREIGN EXHIBITORS DO NOT NEED RAILWAYS Will Load Their Stuff for World's Fair In Small Steamers and Go Up the Mississippi. St. Louis, Sept. tS.-German exhibitors at the World's Fair, and possibly those in other foreign countries, may load their ex hibits oni vessels, bring taem to New Or leans and thence up the Mississippi river to St. Louis direct, instead of discharging the cargo at New York and bringing the exhibits by rail fromn there to St, Louis. Plans to this end are being formulated by the Merchants' exchange and Business Men's league. Foreign exhibitors intend to send their exhibits over In vessels in a,0oo tons bur den and drawing about IS feet of water. During March, April and May vessels of a,5oo tons, drawing 15 feet, can come up the MississIppi from New Otleans to St, Inouis with perfect safety, an was shown by the voyage of the gunboat Nashville and the monitor Arkansas, really four spades and heart, but Gans? That would be a study in black and white with the White left out. White's last battle was with "Spike" Sullivan, whom he whipped. According to the present plans, White and Britt ate to meet at 133 pounds. The weight at which the fighters shall go into the ritg is all that stands in the way of the match. White believes that by defeating Britt he will be entitled to fight (ians. Ben ,Tor dan, who is to meet "Young Corbett" in Novembner, may accompany White to this country. Eddie Hlanlon and ltenny Yanger will cross gloves in San Francisco September q9. The winner will challenge Young Corbett to a fight for the featherweight championship. There is no doubt that "Corbett" will be accommodating. Hle's k small edition of John I.. Sullivan in this: Ile'll fight any of them lit any time. HIanlon has started training and, of lourse, thinks he can take the Chicago lid's nieasure. When lie steps into the ring lihe will Ibe the favorite in the betting. Californians thlink Eddie's chances of win nilg are very bright. In C'alifornia they think Ilanloni very close to being the real thing. For a time Jinlny Hritt had the call oil popuil:lr favor, but now he is in the dimn back rows. tlainlon is carrying the big spear. Vanger will leave ('Chicago Saturday for the coast. John iertI, his manager, naturally thiinks that his ioy is ilanlon's betters. s;ul when giving an excuse for Yaiuger's failure to put Ilanlon away in the last light says Itentiy hurt his wrist ill tlhe early part of thle battle and was therefore badly handictapped. "This time you can bank on IBenny to eat Ilanon," says IHelcrtz. "Ynnger writes ime his wrist is better again and he is in line form." Matchmanker Morris l.evey of the Hayes Valley Athletic club of San Francisco is anxiouis to get a heavyweight to meet Jack Johnson for i5 rounds the night Eddie IIanton andl Hennie Yunlger tight. Johnson was schleduled to light "I lank" Griflin, but ;riliin refuised to have anything to do with the colred man. Ieve y will give a good pi'rse for nlly nin to take G;riffin's place. hilly Madden wants to wtear a big badge and hlie a chief of police. Verily. the finger of time has a habit of puoking holes in the routine of things. Madden, who has been very largely identified with pugilismi-he was Johni I.. Sullivati's first nanager-for over '.o years. i ill ('California, where he has "lDenver Ed" M.allatin. the colored lheavyweight, nlatched to fight Sam Mc Vey on September i 5. A few days as, Madden called on "l.iucky" lihldwiil and applied for the po sition of chief of the police force at the netc tloi of Ar iadia, ('al. 'there seemlls to hei a thick and hazy Ilttsh vbtweaeln 'Frico sn al the East. Jim Jef fries has not said whethctr lie will or will not wait for Monroe until that gentlenlan hais cleaned tilp a few of the between flt lows. lut then Jim is sitting in the front parlor on Easy street, with his feet on the mantlllel andl dOtnsl't have to grow gray over .,Monror. Cnfortabl are are the uses of the championship. A wrestling ,match bctweein t(is Ruhlin and Jim G;alvin has hbeen arranged to take place at 'alace Iall, IBrooklyn, this even ing. The two ment will meet in mixed styles, and I(uhlin agrees to pin Galvin's shounders to the floor tlhree times within ani hour or forfeit the nl;atch. VOLUNIEERS10 T Q CHICAGO PREACHERS WILL HELP RAISE FUNDS FOR MACEDON IAN FILIBUSTERS. Chicago. Sept. 15.--Protestant ministers of Chicago, meeting at the Younttg Men's Christian association building, have agreed to aid the Macedonian relief fund and approved the work of the Macedonian colllluittee. The delegation from the clergy was composed of representatives of the Meth, odist Episcopal, Baptist, Presbyterian and Congregational churches. The clergytmen will describe the Mace donian situation in the clurches, but will contribute nothing to the ftund for the Macedonian army. Meanwhile natives of Macedonia are enlisting in the regiment being organized by the Boris Stanislas Tsvetjejeff. The recruits number 70o. G M. . Tsilka, hus band of the missionary held in captivity with Helen Stone, has offered his ser vices. The Macedonian committee has issued an appeal for financial aid. Park county offers a reward of five hundred dollars for the arrest and conviction of party or parties dynamiting bridge just cast of Liv. ingston, Sunday, August a. The SPORTING OODS Store Our stock Is now complete and we are prepared to furnish you with Rifles, Revolvers and Shot Guns of Every Make at Lowest Prices FISHING TACKLE In Bndless Variety. Shot Gun Cartridges Of All Kinds Presh Prom the Pactory. Carl Engel II and 13 W. Park St. LEAGUE IS INITAC THEREFORE 8ETS MADE SHOULD HOLD-ANSWER TO A COR RESPONDENT. "Butte, Sept. it, spo3. "Sporting Editor Inter Mountain Would you kindly decide the following: At the beginning of the baseball season a party of eight decided that we would like to bet on the different teams in the Pacific National league; each man of the eight was to put in the pool the sum of $..5so. This pool was to be divided among the three winners. The name of each team was therefore placed in a hat, altd ach man drew a ticket with the name of the baseball team thereon. Since that time, as you know, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Portland, Tacoma and Helena have withdrawn. At the time the Los Angeles team withdrew it was ahead. Now we want you to say whether or not (iou would consider, in your opinion, that all bets should be called off, or whether the manl who holds the ticket Butte wins; that is, if Butte wins out. "Yours very truly, A. K." If Butte should win the pennant the p' r-on holding the "Butte" ticket gets the money. The fact that Ios Angeles, Ilhlena. San Francisco, Portland and Ta cutota have dropped out of the league does ntot affect the result. The Pacific Ne:tional league is still intact. Had the league been disrupted the result would have been different. There will he a pen nutat wins.ing teamn and, according to the tirms of the bet, the person lucky enough t, guess the winner should be entitled to the purse. BUTTE TAKES TWO FROM SEATTLE BUNCH crattle, \nash., Sept. ms.--lutte won a douhle-header yesterday, Bandelin pitching Itth games. lie received great support all the tay through. '1I e fir-t game was lost to Seattle owing to the e:treless work of Hlurley in left field, who all.twed three easy fly halls to drop. Ilarmon ,h.tld rightly be charged up with four hit , and he pitched well. A had decision by (;rutlhers at the plate prevented the locals, bto, tieing the score in the second gamc. The coures: First game-- It II E M;cattle....... o I 0 0 0 0o 0--J 4 0 lihttct......... a o a o o t x -3 8 5 Ilata rics-. llarmtan and Stanley; landelin and Swindells. Second game-- IR I 1 Seattle........ a o I n o a a t-a 6 I Iutte......... 0 0 0 a o x -3 5 . Ilattcriteslui actpin and Stanley: Itandchn and ~Siu udells. tmpire-taruthers. Salt Lakers Bat Heavily. p;,l.anet, \\'ash., Sept. as.--Spokane was casy h r Salt Lake yesterdlay eutnd was defeated, I to . N. brilliant plays marked the game, and it. single feature was the heavy batting of the ,ll I.Lakers. Slagle went out of the box at the rnd of the fifth inning after allowing if hilts. Score: R I11 E Spiokane...... a0 1 O 1 0 o-0--a 7 1 Sult LIake.... o o o J a0 40 o -8 I litlleries- Slagle, l)urrett and Hanson; To rier andl Anderson. HOW THEY STAND Pacific National League. Played. Won. Lost, P.Ct. lutlte................ 9 78 5 .605 S"pok1 ante ............... 12 70 59 .542 c eattl............... 130 67 61 .523 Salt .ake........... 65 :7 38 .415 National League. Played. W\\'on. Lost. P'.Ct. I'itslbnrg............ 117 84 43 .66. New York.......... I-9 79 50 .613 lthicago .............. 127 75 51 .59o c'i innnl i........... .14 67 57 .540 Itro.klyn............ 125 6, 63 .496 It,.ton .............. 127 53 74 .417 'hiladellhia......... 12 43 78 .356 St. Louis............ 13o 42 88 .323 American League. Played. W\\'o. Lost. P.Ct. I,:l.n................. 124 81 43 .653 I h veland ............ 18 70 58 .547 IPhiladelphia......... Js C6 56 .541 New York........... 1 6 57 .52t I)ctruit.............. 123 6: 61 .504 St. I.ouis............ i5 6o 65 .480 Chicago .............. 125 57 68 .456 W\ashington......... 1:4 37 87 .298 NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis Loses Both. St. L.ouis, Sept. I5.-St. L.ouis lost both pta!c of a double-header yesterday to the NMw York club. In the first game the visitors poulded McFarland hard, and this, coupled with nttlmlerotus t rrors, gave New York a conm Iartitively easy win. In tile second game, .\mes, .ulcGraw's new pitcher, made his debut as a major leaguer. Hiis beginning was very propitious, St. Louis not having a hit off Ilim when the game was called at the end of the fifth inning on account of darkness. Attend. once, 4,150. Scores: First game - 1t It 31 St. ouis.......................... ... 2 9 4 Ntw York.............. .... .......... 8 s1 Ilaterie,--MlcFarland and Ryan; Taylor and Warner. Second game-- 1( f E St. Iouis............................ ... o a 5 New York........................... 5 4 o Ilatteries -()'Neill and Ryan; Aeics and Warner. L' mpires--Moran and Johnstone. Miserable Ball. P'ittslburg, Sept. .---.\fter Phililadelphia had made eight hits and six runs, Kennedy was substituted for Pfeister in the fifth inning, but nothing could stop the visitors' batting. Pitts. burg's work was miserable both at hat and in the field. Attendance, 1,756. Score: 1R 11 1s 'ittlsburg ................ ....... . 7 5 Philadelphia....................... .......to 17 lIltteries-- Pfcister, Kennedy and Phelps; )Duggleby and Dooin, Umpire-O'Day. "Reds" Beat Boston. Cincinnati, Sept. 15.-Cincinnati took the last game of the series from the Bostons yesterday, giving Pittinger's slants an unmerciful pound. ing. Phillips was easy in tile first part of the game but gradually steadied down. Attend. ance, t,171. Score: It 1H E incinn0ti......................... 11 19 3 Boston .................................. 4 8 1 Batteries-Phillips and Peitz; l'ittinger and Mloran, Umpire--llurst. Brooklyn Defeated. Chicago, Sept. 15.-By bunching their hits in the opening innings the locals defeated Brook. lyn easily yesterday. The game was called at tile end of the first half of the seventh inning on account of rain. Attendance, 3,00ooo. ''he score: R :, E Chicago.............. ................ 6 o Brooklyn ................................ a 6 4 Batteries-Taylor and Kling; U. Jones and Ritter, Umpire-Emslie. AMERICAN LEAGUE 'Detroit Takes Two. Detroit, Sept, i5.-The local season ended yesterday afternoon with a double-header be tween Detroit and Chicago. Before the first game notice of the suspension of Call and The Three Ages of Man. In childhood, middle life and old age there is frequent need of the toiat properties that are contained in MN.USER-BUSC0 It is nature's greatest assistant-not a dark beer but a real malt extract- positively helpful, non-intoxicating. so04 by nasist.. Prpar.= boyb tho Anheuser-Busch BrewingAss'n It. Lous, U. S. A. i)onovan came from Johnson through his re fusal to let 1Iurns play. This made a change in the team, but the locals supported Kissinger's fine pitching splendidly and won the first game with ease. They also had the second, went to pieces, rarl lied and finlly gave it up. Attendance, a,Sta. Scores: First game- R II E D)etroit.................................. to Chicago................................. 4 lBatteries- Kissinger and McGuire; a aherty and Slattery. Second game- R It L D)etroit... ........................... . 8 ta 5 Chicago................................. to s Ilatteries--Mullin and .McGuire; Owen and Sullivan. Barely Escapes Shut-Out. Washington, Sept. t5.-Washington barely escaped a shut-out at the hands of the Phila. delphians yesterday, scoring their only run in the last inning by l'innance, who relieved Henley in the ninth. The visitors liked Pat ton's pitching. Attendance, 9,655. R I I Washington...................... t 6 3 Philadelphia.......................... t IS liatteries--Patton and Kittredge; Pinnance, Ilenley and Schreek. New York Wins. Boston, Sept. tS.-New York won yesterday's game by bunching hits off Dineen in the sixth inning. Attendance, 4,00ooo. Score: RH t E Iloston........ .................... . a 8 - New York........................... 4 8 a ADVERTISED LETTERS L.ist of letters advertised at Butte, Mont., for week ending September as, 19o3: A. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold, C. B. Amos, Jr., Mrs. Frantk A\ndlrecs. Hlarry Adatms, Mrs. J. S. Akcrs, .1r:;. lessie Adams. B. Mrs. Alice Itaker. Bartley & McFarland, bMiss Itronnam, Bernard littrskin, Bessie Birown (), Mrs. C. M. Bound, Mrs. Charles Iludel. Miss Dille Brown, Edward Bowden, Ed lloyle, E. Blnnchard, Frank Baker, George llossmeyer, Jack Blurlington, Joseph Breen, .inres Ilarnard it), Miss Lillie Brown, Miss Madeline Itynum, Morris Itlanchard, ?M. J. B!rennan, Mrs. Mamni Itaker, Miss Mary Bar. ber, Matjas Itonac, Peter Ityrne, lMiss Rosy BIright, Syl E. (Ilake, Steve Burns, Zephyl Dechard. C. Mlrs. Angues Cameron. W. F. Costello, J. M. Cooper, Albert G. Carson, C. A. Christian, C. C. Campbell, Dr. D. J. Connelly, Mrs. E. D. Carter t(), Edward Collins, Miss Elsie Cummings, I. II. Chalupsky, Mrs. F. E. Cur. tis, ;eorge Cochran, II. Champagne, John H. Cloyes, J. R. Cammack, MArs. J. P. Campeau, Mrs. James Coleran, John A. ('otter, Miss Nel lie W. Cook, Thomas Cashell (a), William Campbell. D. Mrs. Mary Doner, Charles Davis, Miss Della Dires, Ed Davies. H. A. Denison, Irene Dunckcl, James Darling, Mrs. L. G. Dolson, M I'. Devine (a), Moses John Daly (2). 1'. 0. Dall, S. A.. Delaney, Thomas W. *Dunphy, Miss Theresa Driscoll, William Doher, Frank W. Decker, Dr. F. E. Donaldson. E. Arthur J. Elderkin, C. W. Ebele, David Ed wards, i. G. Erbes, Herman Eggen, W. II. Enniss, W. R. It. Edwards. F. J. 3. Freeley, Mrs. Andrew Flurry, Emma Fitzmaurice, Mrs, Lizzie Freeman, George Francis, Miss Julia Fister, Mrs. Jennie Free mont, Mrs. Mary Fagan, F. S. Flitchaft. G. A. W. Gordon, Mrs. A. Geiser, Mrs. Gates, Alb Gove. Mrs. C. P. Gilmore, Ferdinando Goodson, F. F. Grimes, H. L. Gihnan, Henry Gitner, John atea,. Leroy Green, Miles Gib* bons, Todor Gebich, Miss Vivian Gammell, Williatm J., Giles, W. E. Grimsley. II. Mr. Toltnon, F. Hlliard, Miss Johanna Harrington, Mrs. Carrie flanns, Mrs. 1). H[erschfield. I), Hlays. Henry ]ilter, .usiss Hattie IHennum, John F. Hlayden, James Hunter, Miss Mary Ilohn, Mrs. Sadie llughes, Thomas Hocking, W. T. Hlarkness. I. Mrs. Elizabeth Ivey, Frank Irish (a). Mrs. Adam Johnston, Mrs. Johnston, lert Jackman, C. S. Johnston, Mrs. Charlie Judge, John Joyce, James Jackson, Mrs. Ruby John. son, W. L. M. Jones, Prof. W. Jerome. K. J. II. Kupilcr, Ben Kelly, Ed. M. Kelley, James Kelly, Blackie King, Charles Kuehn, Don Keating, Miss Effiken, John Kristovic, J. 1', Keck (a), John Kenneallyy J. F. Knaff, M. King, Patrick King, W. A. Kinney. I,. Miss J.oretto Lynch, Anton Lnngenbohn, Charles Later, Mrs. Hetty Lingle, Mrs. Low. ney, Miss Helen Laurelle, Miss Irene Lorton, J. 1'. Losse, Mrs. J. Lane, Miss LIllian Liv. ingston, L. Levy, Miss Mary Lyden, Stanton F., Lincoln, Prof. T. E. Latimer, H. Miss Alice Mulvaney, Anton Maritz, A. E. Miller, Mrs. Masterson, Dan Mtullin, Mrs. Ella Marstellar, Mrs. Edna M. Masont, ,. Martine, F. D. Moore, George F. Miller, H. M. Matheson, Dr. J. O. Michael, John A. Mil. ler, Mrs. Julia Miller, James N. Martin, John Malatere, J. Marchie, J. A. Maynard, James Moore, Mike Moressey, Miss May Mayboy, Martin Marron, Miss Nettie Mulvaney, Mrs. N. Merriman, P. F. Maryatt, P. J. Monahan, Establibed 182'3. WILSON WHISKEY. That's AIII THE WILSON DISTILLING CO., Baltimore, Md. R. J. Monahan, Richard E. Morrissey, R. L. Miller, MArs. Stella Miner, Mrls W. J. Mullins, Mc., Miss Beth McGuire, Dan McGuire, John McCarthy, J. E. McCants, Dennis T. MeCar. thy, Miss Florence McCormick, II. McDowell (a), S. A. McGowan, Miss A. M. McGee, Mrs. Sallie McGraw, John D. McGregor, Dan Mc Intosh, Mrs. E. Mclnter, Dr. John Mac Rae (0). N. C. P. Nevin. Mrs. L. Nichols, Morris Neer, Dick Nicols, Sam Nesbitt. 0. D. O'Leary, Mrs. John Ormond, Joe O'Con. nor, Mrs. Lucy Owsley, AM. J. O'Neil, Mrs. R. J. O'ilrieh, Robert J. O'Brien, Richard Ott, Roscoe Oakes. P. President Mine Union, Miss Anna Peterson, A. C. Porter, Mrs. Prout and Family, Art Porter, Mrs. Decota Price, Mrs. Dollie Pauley, E. E. l'endarvis, Madam E. Page, Mrs. ..as A. Pemberton, Henry Peloquin (3), J. W. Powers, Lulu Powell, Miss Myrtle Price, Mrs. W. J. Parsons, Mrs. Mary Pierce, Nikki Penttila, Richard Polkinghorne, Reese Price, Thomas Pridham. William Phelan, Wyatt M. l'ayne, Walter I'ropst. John Queen. R. G. Linggo Royal, Mrs. Reynolds, Miss Alice B. Rooney, B. Rask, C. D. Russell, kiss Elsie Rayn, Miss Francis Rowe, II. M. hoy, John Recco, Mrs. Jennie Readfield, James W. Richards, Mrs. Lola Rabson, Maggie Rogers, Mine. Rhea, T. W. Riley. S. Charles Shermond, Harvey Stevens, Mrs. Carl Schuler, Denis J. Sullivan, D. E. hulltH van, Jerry Sullivan, Lizzie Smith (s), II. P. Smith, Edd Shelton, Ed Sandus, Mrb. E. A. Stafford, Dr. Frank Schultz, Henry Scholl, Mrs. II. Stapler, H. . S. oper, Miss tH. Shoer, Mrs. Jennie Skanter, John Sears, James Sapp, J. A. Searcy, Ludviko Sokolit, Marlow H. Sanders, Miss Mary Sweeney, Sena Sagere, .liss Sarah Stafford, T. B. Stephens, Airs. V, A. Staftin. Mrs. Kate Thorne, Jake Terry, James Thomas. Mrs. I. E. Terrie, Frank Tate, Mrs. Belle 'Irudean, A. L. Tilford, W. N. Taylor, William, Trouton. U. Union Delegation, Henry Uhl. V. Pierre Vander Borght, John Vandam, Mrs Louise Vivian. W. Mrs. Wessels, Anna Whittle, George Willis, Harry G. West, H. R. Wilson, II. L. Wegener, Mrs. Henry Welsh, Mrs. Lillian Werker, Mae Whiston, Mike Welch, M. C. White, Paul Wittmann, R. S. Weber. S. W. Wood, Aurs. Sarah Wynne, Mrs. W. F. Winn, W. H. Hl. Wood, Mliss Winnie Whyte. Y. Miss Ruth Young. GEORGE W. IRVIN, Postmaster. GOVERNMENT OFFICIAL SEES THE CLERK'S BOOK C. V. C. Van Deusen Looks Over Roberts' Accounts and Finds Them Correct and Well Kept. C. V. C. Van Deusen, special examines for the department of justice at Wash ington, is here on business. Mr. Van Deusen is traveling about the country looking into the way the natural ization laws are being carried out. He is specially interested in the form of the records given by the clerks of courts under the new law. It is his duty to see that the records are in proper form and the law, which has been changed lately, properly observed. For this purpose he visited the office of Court Clerk Samuel M. Roberts this morning and looked over Mr. Roberts' books in which the naturalization records are kept, and at the conclusion of the in spection paid Roberts and the office staff decided compliments upon their condi tion. He pronounced them in form and said he was satisfied with the way the books were kept. Railway Promotion. BY ASSOCIAT .D PRESS. Louisville, Sept. 1S.-l), Augustus Hone, a nephew of Augustus Belmont, ivho for some time has been a mechanic in the serv ice of the Louisville & Nashville railroad yards here, has resigned his position to become the general manager of the Louis ville & Atlantic railroad, a line running from Versailles to Irvine, Ky., a distance of go miles. Week Ending Excursions via the Great Northern Railway. Round trip Bas;n or Boulder, good going Saturday or Sunday, returning until Monday.... ......... ................. Round trip Basin or Boulder, good going and returning on Sunday...*......... .. t.oo Alhambra and return, good going Satur. day or Sunday, teturning Monday....... 1.70 Ticket office, 41 North Main street, Jtltte. W. R. M.eech, C, P. & T. A.