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Th =rnll4((r ZIIi··llflrW 4rn~WMTlflrnf wre pa ubfsha, who. 1I ea. b,·- oh-*sypo --. M', -, e - ,', .rir. of she wk. I MW n e dayin , VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 149 HELENA, MONTANA. WEDNESDAY MORNINO. JULY 20, 1892. ' PRIGS !FIVE BNt11 R: 6ANS & SILEIN ON JuNL 20TH, 1820, swarms of bees, numerous beyond all reckoning, made impassable a highway near Wittenburg. With the most savage ferocity, they attacked travellers, van quishing horses and men, and being finally driven off only by the burning of much hay and straw. The accidental killing of the queen bee is supposed to have provoked their resentment. THIS WEEK * * AT e e Clearance Sale Prices. MADRAS SHIRTS, $1.75. Former Price, $2.25 and $2.50. BALBRIGGAN UNDERWEAR: Per Suit, 90c, $1.50, $2.00. Former Price, $1.25, $2.00, $2.50. BOYS' SUITS AND CHILDREN'S I 15 Per Cent. Off from our regular plain figure marked price. SLAUGHTER IN Straw Hats. This is a regular Red Figure Sale. Never in the history of our business have goods moved so rapidly as in the past week, since we com rnenced our Clearance and Reduc tion sale. REDUCTIONS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. The Stock is all new, bought this Spring, and we intend to have a new stock next Spring, hence this remarkable Gut in Prices. Remember, we don't advertise what we don't have, in order to mislead the public. Everything we say is as good as our bond, and we sell as we advertise, and in variably new goods, well made, and the latest styles. EleQator to 5 Floors. See Display in Our Windows. 'CORNER BROADWAY AND MAIN STREET GANS & tKLEIN BEN BUTLER RETAINED. Engaged by the Homestead Strikers to Defend Those Charged With Murder. Great Fight to Be Made to 8·oure Their Acquittal of That Charge. Caregloe's Mea Deelare They Will Push the Proeseutleo of the Men to the End. Prrenuano, July 19.-The looked out men at Homestead propose to make a great legal fight for the sequitttl of those of their num ber agaitit whom proceedinge are taken. They have secured the services of Gen. B. F. Butler and en-Gov. Hoadley, of Ohio, to defend them. It is now believed that O'Donnell's eastern mission was to soafer with Butler on the subjeet. Butler Is ex pected to reach Pittsburg teanight. The men are waiting for the advice of their at torneys before taking ation against OCar negie ofieals. It was expected that Burgess MoeLekie, of Homestead, would have a hearing this morning on his applleatien for bail, but his lawyer failed to give the requisite notice, so he was remanded to jail till to-morrow morning. It is not thought any opposition will be made to McLuokie's release. When this is done it is believed the other men will surrender and give bail. The official of the Carnegie company claim they have no fears of arrest on the complaint of the men. They say the men were the aggressors and could not sustain the prosecution. Secretary Lovejoy admitted to-day that the company has the names of many of the men who took part in the attack on the Pinkertons and will continue to cause their arrest from day to day. He deelares there is no truth whatever in the reports that the company is getting men from abroad, and asserts there is no need for such a course because the company can get all the men it wants in this country. In fact he already has applications from enough who have applied in person, not scounting those who have applied by letter. He says the com pany is ' going slow to give the old men a chance, but after the 21st their places will be filled by non-union men, of whom, he avers, the company will have all it needs. He further says non-union men have been going into the mill every day and night for some time, and this will be continued. Barring surprises, the indications to night were that however many criminal informations against the strikers might be cited by Carnegie ofilcials in Pittsburg, a truce to arrests was at least temporarily the programme to be pursued in Homestead. During the day innumerable rumors of warrants, ete., kept the ezitemenutata high point. A constable serving subpoenas had a narrow escape from violence in the after noon, some of the muscular strikers at one point thinking they were to be ar rested. In military eamp to-day, de spite the inspectign of the second brigade by Gov. Pattison. matters were extremely quiet. The governor expressed himself delighted with the condition of the troops. He declined to discuss the Home stead situation. He would say nothing about the report that a provisional regi ment would be formed to stay here all sum mer, but among soldiers such a story is current; it being said there are 500 volun teers from among the men now here. Many of the soldiers are anxious to get home, not a few belng bosiness men whose home in terests are suffering. A Few Men at Work. HOMSTTEAD, July 19.-Smoke iasned from half a dozen staoks in the Carnegie milt to day and to-night lights were gleaming in many furnaces. A gentleman who had been through the mills says about 140 me chanics are at work, the chief focus of ac tivity being the paess mill, where armor plate is best to fit the sides of battle ships. The attitude of the mechanical department was rather a surprise to the mill owners. Manager Potter was confident a Rood many of the men would return Monday and to day. They did not do so. It has devel oped that men can be slipped into the works without the knowledge of the strikers very easily, and it is believed now that Mr. Potter will find no difficulty in introducing much persons as oan be induced to go into the company's employ. Gov. Pattlson at Homestead., HOMEsTEAD, July 19.-Gov. Pattison ar rived here this morning and was escorted by a detachment of cavalry from the depot through a pouring rain to Gen. Buowden'm headquarters, while the cannon on the hill boomed a salute. The first shot caused the strikers to rush out into the rain, thinking another tight had begun. On arrival at Gen. Snowden's head quarters he was heartily greeted by the commanding officer. The object of the goveanor's visit was to inspect the troops. He will probably remain a week. It is not thought he will make any attempt toward arbitration of labor differences. Tae gov ernor was aeeompanied by his staff and other officers to the number of twenty. Steam Supplanted by Electricity. WonRCrTER, Mass.. July 19.-The Gazette says editorially to-day: "The New York, New Haven d& Hartford road will probably be the first steam road in the world to sub stitute electricity for steam on a large scale. This road is known to be constract ing a four track line, but it is not known to the publio that the two central tracks are to be equipped with special reference to the use of electricity instead of steam to pro pel both freight and passenger cars over that portion of the line between New York and New Haven, a distance of seventy-four miles. When the plant is ready the dis tance between the two cities will be covered in sixty minutes." Agreed to Commit Suiclde Together. COLUMBUS, O., July 19.-Frank Rowland and James Doyle, partner convicts serving five years in the penitentiary each for bur glnry and larceny from Ottawa county. agreed last Friday to commit suicide RIowland carried out hispartof thecontraet Sunday night, leaving a confession in which he implicated a number of men now at large, and vindicated others who, he claims, are serving time for crimes which they did not commit. Doyle became insane, his mania being that the officers are uoing to execute him, as he claims theydid iowland. Doyle had a strap in his pocket with which to carry out his agreement to commit sui cide. am Sloute to New York. liUzzARD'e u'AY, July 19.-Memers. Cleve land and bteveuson, accompanied by Gen. Ewing and a number of newspaper men, Irft this aftern on for New York on the 1all River line. At Fall Itiver the party boarded the steamer Pilgrim. where the employee of the boat warmly welcomed Cleveland. The candidates were intro deced to a large number of people on the boat and both appeared in excellent spirits. THE WAHINGTON MONUMENT. It Uwinge Around In I lrele,and Is slowly Growing Taller. WAsamorToW, July 19.-There is much speculation in Washington just now over the statement that the Washtiagton monu meat, 5.15 feet high and fifty feet square at the base, is perceptibly inclining from the perpendieular. Ostodian Hawkinas, in oharge of the shaft, to-day made an inter eating explanation of the affair. He said: "The monument is ineilning, for a fact, but it has done that ever sines it wees first built, and the direction is Just now to the southwest. Come here and I can show you Just how it behaves." Mr. Hawkins took from his desk some rolls of drawing vapor. Each sheet had on it a clrele of about ten inches diameter and divided by crosse lines into quadrants. Down in the southwest quadrant there was a succession of pencil liaes like a twin cob web, interspersed with small red figures. "'That," said he, "is a shirt of the move ment of the monument for the month. The figures are the dates and the lines show the direction. Inside the shaft there are two plumb lines. One in the north gives the inellnation of the monument to the east or west, and one in the west pives the movement to the north or esotb. The lines are heavy wires, both enelosed in metal casings to keep them from being disturbed by any outside influ enes. The weights are large pieees of lead, immersed in thin oil to keep them steady against any minor vibrations. The move ment of the shaft is really so minute as to be nnpereelvable by the naked eye, and there are two telescopes, with slow moving serews, that can be brought to bear on each plumb line, so that the varialions of the line along the scale behind it can be read to the one-thousandth of an inch. "This circle in which the chart of the shaft's daily movement is plotted is equal to a tenth of an inch on the plumb line seals, being enlarged in this way to make the movement visible. The shaft has a slow and tolerably regular yearly move ment, which seldom exceedls one-hundredth of an inch. It travels round in a cirole. and now you see it is down in the south west. Then there is also a daily movement, which is the one you see potted here for the past two weeks, and in the daily movement, too, of the shaft there is also a somewhat circular movement, swinging around from day to day between one one-thousandth and one one-hundredth of an inch eaoh way. A strong. steady wind has some minute effect upon the inclination of the shaft, but the principal movement comes from the effect of the sun's heat upon the stone. "There are level readings taken from time to time to determine whether or not Oho fnnnd.rinrf n! th. mnn"m nt hrw ·anL. At the corner of the monument, near the ground, there is an iron slate with a hole in it projecting from the wall. It is to hold the level rod steady while rest ing on the iron plate set in the pavement beneath. Out on the northeast side of the terrace there is a bench mark, ever which the instrument is set when the reading is taken. Btrange to say, the last readings show that the foundation has raised in stead of lowering. The movement is meas. ured in thousandths of an inch, and is wholly imperceptible to anything but a leveling telescope, but it is reassuring for the patriotic mind to know that the monu ment is growing, and if it stands long enough future generations may have reason to feel quite proud of its progressivespirit." EULOGIZED BY LEO XllI. Warm Tribute to W~rk and Ability of Archbishop Ireland. Ro6E. July 19.-The pope, in receiving pupils of the propaganda, delivered an ani mated eulogy on Archbishop Ireland, prais ing his many virtues, his vigor as a thinker and energy in action. The archbishop, he said, was a true republican and a genunine democrat, and since leaving Rome had done good work for the church in Paris. His re marks were received with enthusiasm by the people, and they have made a profound impression, as showing that the arobhbishop has the confidence of the holy father. Pil grimages for the Episcopal jubilee of the pope will take place from October 15, 1892, until April 15, 1893. The pope will create a few cardinals on the eve of the jubilee. His holiness has adjourned the cardinal consistories in spite of the considerable number of vacancies because the powers were forming a tripple alliance and making unheard of efforts to get their friends into the sacred college inview of the future con clave. Fired Upon Men and Women. PEBTxi, July 19.-A band of eighteen reap ere, men and women, employed at Bsbar, Hungary, struck to-day for an increase of wages. When their demands were refused they seized a wagon of corn, declaring that would be a fair share of the profits. The farmer summoned the gendaromes. Then the strikers became riotous, and after a brief altercation the inspector gave the command to fire and the gendarmes poured a volley into the riotous reapers. Oae of the strikers stabbed the inspector of the gendalmes, who, armed with Mannlicher rifles, firod volley after volley into the crowd until forty-two rounds were dis charged. Twelve men and women were killed and many wounded before the mob was driven from the place. Statistlcs of the Scourge. BT. PETExiaUUao, July 19.-An official re port was issued to-day giving the number of cases of cholera reported and the deaths which resulted from the disease on the 15th and 1pth inst. It gives the following sta tistics for the va ions places where the scourge hkae made its apppearance: On the 15th inst.-Aatrakhan, 391 cases and 225 deaths; Sararolf, eighty-two cases and forty-three deaths; 'Toaritsin, eighty-nine ceases and fifty-four deaths; samaria, fifty one cases and twenty deaths; Kazan, seven cases and two deaths. On the 16:h inst. Astiakhan, 249 cases and 218 deaths; Sara toff, ninety cases and sixty deaths; Sa maria, sixty-two oases and thirty-two deaths; Kazan, live cases and three deaths Tihe Outcome of Italian Thought. ROME, July 19.-The Populo Romano, in speaking of the interview of United States Minister Porter and Lord Vivian, British ambassador, with the minister of foreign affairs relating to the appointment of the Italian member of the board of arbitration on the liering sea question, says: "We augur that the result of the arbitration will be satislactory to both parties; at any rate, we are rejoiced at this new ap lication of the principle of international arbitration, which is essentially the outcome of Italian thought." Sihort of Sliver. Hntor. July 19.-As complaints are being continually made to the government, espes cially from Turin, of the scarcity of fraee tional silver currency, and in spite of all precautiolns the purchase and export of lsl ver continues, the ministry is forming a new nud seficacious plan to put an end to such speculations, The sreaulators for the greater pert are well known to the author lites. 'rsrllaing fo,,r Iitnmrlrcrk. liLRLIN, July 1:.--A dispatch says the Kaiser Adler, with Emperor William on board, is on the whaling grounds north of Karto. On the day the imperial party reached the groiundas the emperor succeeded in catching a whale fifty-four feet long. Geo. Woods and (eo. ijoodstood, of Deadwood, mutually killed each other. The latter was an objectionable suitor for the hand of a daughter of the former. NO MONEY FOR THE FAIR. The House Refuses to Concur In Senate Amendments to That Effect. But That Body Agrees to the Sun day Closing Clause of the Bill. Further Ceoterence Ordered on the Sub jeot-Little Does in the Senate Other Capital News. WASRnH row, July 19.-After some repub lian filibustering in the house at the open ing, to prevent the adoption of a resolution to investigate the methods of John L Day enport, federal supervisor of elections in New York City, the resolution was agreed to, and the house then went into committee of the whole on the senate amendments to the sundry civil bill The committee got in a parliamentary tangle as to whether it was in order to amend the senate amend ments unless the motion to amend was coupled with the motion to concur. The point arose on an effort to secure a separate vote on the amendment of Atkinson (Pa.), prohibiting the sale of liquor on the fair grounds. The point was that the amend ment must be offered in connection with a motion to concur in the senate amendment for the issue of 5,000,000 half dollar souvenir pieces. The oh.r decided against Atkinson, and the decisen was sustained by a viva rooe vote. Atkl son then moved to ooncur in the five million half-dollar paragraph, with an amendment prohibitina the sale of liquor. The motion was de feated, forty-one to 189. O'Neil's amend ment, making a loan and not an appropria tion of $5,000,000, was next defeated. The ohair then put the question on concurring in the senate amendment embodying a $5,000,000 appropriation, apd the house re fused to concur. Yeas seventy-eight, nays 182. A vote by tellers was demanded. re salting. for concurrence ninety-one, against 116. Republicans generally vote to concur. So the amendment will go into conference. The senate amendment for repayment to the United States of a proportionate share of net reeeipts was likewise non-ooncurred in. An amendment binding the World's Columbian exposition to the payment of all expenses of the great departments and to the restriction that the gross expenditures for elerks, bureaus, awards, etc., shall not exceed $0r0,000, was songht to be amen.ed by the appropriation of p100,000 for an ex hibit of the condition of Amereican Indians. This was lost, and the original amendment went to conference. The senate amend ment for medals and diplomas was con curred in, yeas sixty-nine, nays fifty. Then cams the Sunday closing amendment. Tay lor's amendment to this, providing that no machinery shall be run or unnecehsary labor performed on Sunday, was rejected. The Sunday closing amendment was then concurred in, yeas seventy-eight, nays sev enty-four. The greater number of the votes to concur were cast by rerublicans. On.a Irolrot of no quorpun the vro was taken by tellers, and resulted, yeas 102, nays seventy two. That disposed of the World's fair amend ments. The house had concurred in the senate Sunday closing amendment and in the paragraph making appropriations for medals and diplomas, and had refused to concur in the $65,000,000 appropriation and erve y other substantial amendment. The committee having risen the house non-concurred in the senate anpendment appropriating $5,000.000 for the World's fair. Yeas 121' nays 109. THE DISTRICT BLUE LAWS. TobacOe Is a Legal lenaer, ann as is a Crime to Deny the Trinity. WASHINOTON, July 18.-Some of the queer old blue laws in the District of Columbia will soon receive a raking over in a memo rial to eongress, which is being prepared by Edward Ramsay, who has made quite a study of the subject. He says: "You know that under a fair, not necessarily strict, construction of an old law tobacco is a legal tender in Washington. This law is still in force here. It was passed in the colonial days when tobacco was plentiful, but money extremely scarce in both Maryland and Virginia. Any debtor in this city could cart a load of tobacco to the front door of his creditor and compel him to accept it under the law in lieu of any money due the latter. I wonder how the government clerks and other officials would like to re ceive their salaries in the long brown leaves of the weed from either of the neighboring states. They would no doubt object most strenuously, but if they are law.abiding citizens they would have no right to kick. I don't think the members of congress would relish the idea much either of being paid off in that manner, but they allow this aged and absurd law to remain in the stat ute, when tney form the only power that can repeal it. "Another old law, with hoary and aged, whitened whiskers, is one that makes it a crime in the District of Columbia to deny belief in the holy Trinity. The tenalty provided is imprisonment without fine. I imagine that should this obsolete law be suddenly enforced the Washington penal institutions would soon be overcrowded in a most alarming manner. While president of the United Staten John Quincy Adams violated this law daily. You know he was a Unitarian and attended that service every Sabbath day. "I he old blue law here in reference to the observance of hunday is alsoverystrict. Undor itsoporationa, should it be enforced. there would be no gas or electric lights on hunday nights, no street care running, newspapers circulated, nor drug stores open. For the first offense the penalty pro vided is a heavy fine, and for each suaceed ing one imprisonment without line. Like (Gen. Grant, I believe in enforoing these laws to the letter, and then their repeal would certainly be brought about. The lawmakers themselves would suffer there by. and they would quickly disappear from the statute-books." II.LOti- MeONEY. Chill rays t75,o000 Indemnity to the lJnited l atems. WASHINGTON, July 19.-Secretary of State Foster announced today that an entirely cordial and mutually satisfactory settle ment had been reached between the United States and Chili respecting indemnity on account of the assault upon the crew of the lialtituore. The present Chilian minister of foreign allairs, Senor Errazures, last month communicated to Egan the disposi tion of the Chilian goverunient to come to an adjustment of the liltimtore indemnity. July 1 Egan was informued by Secretary Foster that the president was much grati fied at the disposition of the Chilian gov ernmenut, and did not doubt it would be ready to make liberal indemnity to the fain flies of deceased and wounded survivoul. l"aliin was inlitructed to ascertain the views of the minister of foreign affairs on theu ub ject. Under date of July 13 Errazurez ad dressed Egan a note, placina at the disposal of the latter the sum of L$7000 in gold, asking him to cause It to be diatihbated among the families of the two seamen who lost their lives, and surviving members of the crew who were wounded. Egran replied, cordially accepting the offer of the Chilian government as a frank, friendly and entirely satisfactory settlement of the deplorable oceurreace at Valparaiso. IN T>U IENATM. ILorga.'s Ilnanolal Resolatlen and the Anti-Optiea Bill Discussed. WAsmn.roow, July 19.-The resolution offered by Morgan last week instructing the committee on finanes to report a bill with all convenient dispatch giving all paper pioney issued by the government, and standard silver dollars, the full legal ten der effect given by law to gold coins, was taken up in the senate to-day and discussed for an hour and a half, the debaters being Morgan, Bhorman and Allison. At two o'clock it was relegated to the calendar. Then the anti-option bill was taken up and consideration proceeded with. Sitewart made a long speech, principally on the sub ject of bi-metallism and of the deprecia tion of farm lands and general products of the country, resulting from the shrinkage in volume of the currency. A large num ber of amendments were offered by Wash burn and agreed to without question, and a substitute was offered for the whole bill by George, on behalf of himself, Coke and Hughes. Reprint of the bill was ordered and it went over until to-morrow. The message announcing the action of the house on the sundry civil appropriation bill was laid before the senate, including the house provision in relation to the Pinkertoen detective force. Allison said, in regard to the latter, that he had no doubt of its meeting the approval of the senate, but its phraseology might be modiied and it should be in its appropriate class. On has motion, therefore, the amendment was dis agreed to and conference agreed to on the whole bill. Vetoed by the President. WAmRINOTON, July 19.-A message was re eeolved by the senate from the president re turning without approval the bill to amend the act as to the circuit court of appeals in eases of Indian depredations. The first provision of the bill, the president thinks, would defeat the purpose of congress in constituting intermediate courts. The chief objection is to the third section, which provides that no appeal be allowed in such eases. There are 30,000 such claims, angregating $30,000,000. The president said he could not approve a bill which de nied the government an opportunity to ap peal such eases. The message was referred to the judiciary committee. Carter Gives Up the Land Office. WASHINGTON, Jvly 19.-Chairman Carter, of the republican national committee. ar rived this morning and spent the day in consultation with the president, Secretary Noble, and prominent republicans in and I out of congress. Carter has handed the a president his resignation as commissioner of the general land office. It is reported that ex-Representative McComas (Md.) will be selected as secretary of the national committee. A Pennsylvania Judge. WASHINGTON. July 19.-The president to day nominated George Shiras. Jr., of Penn sylvania, for justice of the supreme court. Shiras is a leading member of the Pitteburg bar. He was born in Pittsburg sixty years ago, and was a member of the famous elass of '58 at Yale. He was admitted to the bar in Pittsburg in 1856. and since hasee resided there. He never held public offce nor served on the bench. Outlawing the Plakertons. WAsmINrON, July 19.-The house, in committee of the whole, adopted the amendment to the sundry civil bill, mak ing it unlawful for any government official to contract with a person or firm which employs Pinkerton detectives or any other association of men as armed guards. Yeas, 159, nays thirty-three. Capital Notes. It is understood Andrew D. White, of New York, will be appointed United States minister to Russia. In the house Tuesday McMillan (Tenn.) reported from the committee on ways and means a resolution for final adjournment Monday next. It was laid over until Thurs. day. AMERICAN WHIST LEAGUE. Forty-seven Clubs Represented in the Con gress in Session in New York. NEW YORK, July 19.-There are forty seven clubs, scattered all over the United States in the American whist league and nearly every one was represented at to day's congress of the league. The congress met at noon and listened to an address of welcome by President Carr, of the local club, responded to by President Elliott, of Milwaukee, of the league. The principal business before the congress is the perfec tion of the code of laws adopted at Milwau kee a year ago, and changes in the consti tution. Play for the Hamilton trophy be gan to-night. There are twenty-two clubs entered, each represented by a team of four. As soon as a team loses four matches it will drop out. A.rangements are made for the accommodation of 160 players. Tested a Giun. READING. July 19.-The Haskell multi charge gun was again tested to-day for penetrating iron plates. The projectile penetrated the best flange iron six inches, three plates more than the agun ever pene trated befoie. The projectile was found to be as perfect as when it came from the lathe. It is now proposed to make some alterations in this gun by which it will be enabled to use more powder and penetrate eight inehes of iron. They tUnderweighed Cars. ST. JOSEPtIt, MO., July 19.-Testimony in the interstate commerce case in the United States court, in which Howell. Jewett & Co. are charged with violating the law by underweighina cars and bribing agents of the RIook Island road, was extremely dam aging to defendants. C. E. Holbert, agent of the Dock Island, and also of the West ern Weighing assooiation at St. Joseph, and other witnesses testified to receiving money for nnderweighing cars. Rtebellious Itepblicans iHRocnIrera, N. Y., July 19.-The Monroe county board of snperviso s this morning, under advice of the New York member of the republican national committee, refused to make the reapportionment of assembly, districts, as provided for by the last demo cratio legislature. 'his will probably be made a test case and precipitate a hot political fight. Fire in Providence. PIeOllvN('ir, It. 1.. July 19.-The store house belouging to Henuieay & Co., filled with wool and cotton waste, and a tene mnent house adjolming. were destroyed by tire this eatertnnil . lose. $12bIS!). I be fire was a tfer, ct one and for a tole a large district was threatened. SPiARlkS F.iOM T'I'1 WIII"iS. The cattlemen who invaded Johnson county, Wyoming, will be tried at Chey enne, beginning the first week in August. Duo Davis, a burly negro of Jackson, Mich., da egged l01i Maddox into an out house and kept her prisoner over night. Slie was lynched. THE MONTANA CIRCUIT. Increasing Interest and Attendance at the Race Meeting at Anaconda. X Takes a Race in Which He Was Not Thought a Pos sibility. To Tamblen lBreaks a Record at Chicago -Base Ball in the East-Other Bports. ANAcoNDA, July 19.-j-pecial.]--The race meeting continues to be by far the best at. tended and most successfal in the history of the Anaconda association. First race. running, one-quarter mile, purse $250--H. D. B own's Parole, 122 pounds, won; Randall & Bowers' Kitten, 117, second; Virgil Handers' Red Dick, 122, third; J. H. Thomas' Jim Miller, 122, fourth; Kelly & McDonald's Mary filly, 117, fifth. l'ime. :22 . Mutuals paid $14.25. Parole and Red Dick were the favorites in the betting. Meuoad race, running, seven-eighths of a mile-Kirkendall & Preuitt's X, 124, won; J. W. Watson's Braw Boot, 113, second; IH. D. Brown's Malcolm, 122, third; Marace Daly's Riverside, 113, fourth. Time. 1:30. Mnutuals paid $79.50. Riverside was the favorite. X's victory was a universal sur prise. The auction poole cost as low as $. SOUL0 wisu 4LuuIw mus pue. a waar a vary spirited race. All came down the streteh under the whip. X won by half a length. Third race, trotting, 2:24 class, best three in five, purse $1,500. ('laggett & Hatch's Holmdel........ .... 1 1 1 Marcus Daly's Deputy..................1 2 2 2 McNauglit & Mcluod's Delco........... 8 1 Charles David's Nevada ............ .... 5 4 6 T M: Keatine's Crown Prince ..........8 8 5 7 I'ime, 2:1914, ':18(, 2:21,. 2:24%, Mutuals paid $13.40, $9,50, $8.30, $6.55. Fourth race. pacing, free-for-all, $1,500. Marcus Daly's Yule Maid ................1 1 1 H Willie' Our Dick ........................2 4 2 J. W. Hastings' lady H................4 8 J. I. Keating's Turk Franklyn.........8 8 4 I imo, 2:81t4, 2:24, 2:23. Yolo Maid, of course, had it her own way. Previous to the race Mr. Daly had an nounced that he would give back the purse to be paced for by the other horses if it should appear that Yolo Maid clearly out classed them. It so appeared, and there will be another pacing race on Thrsdray. Yo Tamblen Breaks a Record. CmcACAo, July 19.-At Washington park Yo Tambien to-day broke the mile and one sixteenth record, going the distanoe in 1:453, a half second faster than the best previous time. Five furlongs-Prize won, Tom Kelly sec ond, Boyd Pantland third. Time. 1:033. Mile and one-eighth-Joe Catter won, Reveal second, Arundel third. Time, 1:54%. Mile and one-eighth--Semper Rex woe, Illume second. Cicero third. 'ime, 1:55%. Mile and one-sixteenth-Pagan won. My Queen second, Mar igold third. Time. 1:48%. Six fnrlongs--Tm Mur: phy won, lihoshone second, Adrey third. Time, 1:14. Mile and one-sixteenth-Yo Tamabien won, Faraday second, Goldstone third. Time, 1:454%. Six furlongs-Tulla Blackburn won, Servitor second, Falero third. Time, 1:14%. Monmouth Park Races. MonMOUTH PARK, July 19.-Mile and one eighth-Potomac won, Gleaming second, Strathmeath third. Time, 1:55. Colleen stakes, six furlongs-Helen Nich ols won, Enperiment second, Lustre third. Time, 1:18%. Barnegal stakes, mile and one-half-Mars won, Kilkenny second, Leonawell third. Time, 2:36%. Mile-Sir Matthew won. May Win see end, Equity third. Time. 1:413. Five furlongs-Gold Dollar won, Tor mentor second, Capt, Browne third. Time, :59. Five furlongs-Reginald won, Misery sec oend, Doctor third. Time, 1:00%. Trotters at Detroit. DETnorr, July 19.--1aok fast, weather perfect. 2:24 pace-Flying Jib took all three, heate, Merry Chimes second, Young Connair third; Lizzie Mont fourth. Best time, 2:15. 2:25 trot, Merchants' and Manufacturers' stake-Nightingale won three straight, Gorgo second. Madge Hatton third, Fa vers fourth. Best time, 2:17j'. 2:21 trot-Katherin S. took three straight keats, Belle Vara second, Steve Whir le third, So-Long fourth. Beet time, 2:17%. BASE BALL. Scores Made in Yesterday's Games by the League Clubs. BALTItORI. July 19.-Ferson was hit hard. Game called at the end of the sixth to allow Cleveland to cateh a train. Balti more 3, hits 6, errors 1; Cleveland 6, hits 10, errors 1. Batteries, Fereon and Cuppy, Gunson and Zimmer. WASHimNTON, July 19.-The game was played under protest after the third, on account of a shady decision, and called at the end of the sixth on account of rain. Washington 7, hits 8, errors 3; Louisville 6, hits 7, errors 3. Batteries, Abbey. Killen and Duryea, McGuire; Viau and Grim. BROOKrLYN. July 19.-The visitorecouldn't make a ran. The Bridegrooms toyed with them in the second. St. Louis 0. .rits 6, errors 2; Brooklyn 1. hits 6, errors 0. Bat teries, Galvia and Buckley, Haddock and Kinslow. Second: St. Louis 0, hite 2, er rors 6; Brooklyn 18, hits 18, errors 1. Bat reries, Getzeis and Moran and Buokley; Stein and Kinelow. New YORx, July 19.-Thl' Reds won In the second, bunching their hits. New Yo k i, hits 6, errors 3; Claciunati 3. hits 4, errors 0. Batteries, Rusie and Boyle, Chamberlain and Vaughn. PHIu.ADnrx.rPA, July 19.-Weyhing was too much for the Colts. i'hrladelphia 7, hits 14, errors 1; Chicago 0, bits 5, errors 4. Bat teries, Weyhing and Clements. Gnmbert anti -chriver. BOSTON, July 19.-A wild throw by Long in the ninth gave the winning run. Boston 3, hits 1, errors 2; Pittslurg 4, hits 4, er rrar 2. Batteries, Nichuls and Bennett, Ehret and Kelly. Two Thousand Men on Wheels. WArllNurTON, July 19.-l'resident liarri son reviewed from the White bosle porch the procession of bicyclists here to attend the meet of the League of Americau Wheelane. Near 2,000 wheelers passed in review, led by ia ylat,ou of police on wheels, a brass band on bicycles and a corps of lnilitinr on eafeties. Trial heats begun this afternoon. Mile, safety novice rnoe, wrt by Clapp, of Wabh ingtou, in 2:4.l,.; quarter mile ordinary, 1. A. W. oh.aurprornbip. Campbell, New York, :373%; half a mile safety, open, Tyler, Springfield, Mae.. 1:14; two-mile, or dinary, L. A. W. championship. Draper, 1'hlladelphic, 5:14: quarter mile safety, open, Tyler, BprDli*el4, ams. 85%1 half a pIle L A. W. champlonship Whoeell, York, =1two mIle afy, hatmplonshi p, BHri, loiw oeck, J 'l . mile, afet, open, heats, Tyler, Bpi Mae., bes time 2:411-6. Tandem Records Lowered. Lownow, July 10,-Althay A. ZiaetwmRtlur she Amerlean bioyclist, rlding tadenm 1.i*) Bradbery, lowered two records, They flo a mile in 2:17 2-5 and fve miles 19116 .I4 HARRITY FOR CHAIRMAN, In All Probability the Pennsylvanian Wiln ie Pua at the Head. New Yoni, July 19.-The national demo. oratio committee will met in this city to. morrow evengll for the purpose of organ. izing and laying out the preliminary work of the campaign. On Wednee. day the committee will efsutl permanent orgranzation, and immediately following this will come the conference be tween the committee and Cleveland a04. Stevenson. Indleations are still favorable to the seleation of Win. F. Haruity of Pennsylvania, as chairman o the national committee, but therr' has suddenly developed some opposition from a few southern states aomr mitteemen, who exprese doubts as to the wisdom of selectipg Harrity. They are frank in statinga that they fear Harrity'g selection would be displeasing to the repn. lar New York depoorasey. The inh. ence of Harrity wAs potent in throwing the solid vote of Pennsylv nia to leveland, and many think the selection of the Peas. sylvania to lead the oaimpaign might be construed into an affront to the New York friends of Hill. ifforts to secure representation from Tammany leaders om this point have proved unavailing. A careful canvass of the national car. mitteemen late to-night shows that what. the wisdom of Harrity's selection there is a unanimous desire to select as chairman one : who is most agreeable to Cleveland and Stevenson. The re-election of S. P. Sheerin, oft Indiana, as secretary of the commitgt, is a foregone conclusion. One of the moiy important matters to be considered by the committee is the establishment of branhg headquarters in Chicago, in bar ge of a sub-committee of the national committee. This sub-committee, it 1, contemplated, will have charge of the campaign in Illinois, Indians, Wisconstn, Iowa and other western and northwestern states held to be in the doubtful list. "It is my intention," said Chairman Phelps, of Illinois, chairman of the centralcommittee, to-night. "to appear before the national committee add urge the establishment of western headquarters at Chicago." It is supposed he a ill endeavor to convince them that with proper effort Illinois can be car ried for Cleveland and Stevenson. In the past ratification of presidential oandidateshas been of formal charactle and usually the public were not admitted This year, however, both candidates wi receive ratification at the same time and il the presence of many thousands of peopleh Madison Square garden has been fitted up -ith all the decorations of a typical national democratic convention. The crowd that will assemble there to-morrow will complete the parallel and it is probable the enthusiasm of the occasion will rival the scenes in Chicago a few Wke ago. The demand for tickets of admiasen has been so great that a hall five times as large would not acoommonate all appli cants. The notification ceremonies oec.. to-morrow evening at 8:80. HOT WEATHER AND POLIT L . They Come Together at the Mn iieu* ` State Democratic Conventles. JErmraON CITY, Mo., July 19.-The deut cratic state convention was called to ordee at noon by C. C. Moditt. chairman of the state committee. B. M. Diller was made temporary chairman, the usual eommittese appointed, and the convention took a reces till three p. m. She temporary organisa tion was made permanent. EI-Congress. men W.' J. Stone and Richard Dalton, Lisut.-Gov. S. H. Clayoomb, Judge Jag. Gibson and Rev. W. P. Operman were planed in nomination for governor. At the evening session the platform was adopted. It reaffirms the deolarations of the national platform, especially eallng attention to the declarations about the force bill. It opposes the employment and use of domestic or foreign mercenaries by persons or corporations for the purpos of enforcing their supposed legal righ ts being dangerous alike to life, liberty and property. The negro voters of the countt are congratulated on their tendency to thinh and vote independently, instead of being guided by the passions and prejudlies of bygone days. The heat was oppressive, a number of delegates being overcome, as also was the chairman. Balloting was begun, and proeoude slowly at 10 p. m. When the third ballot was being taken fully one-third of the dele. gates were compelled to leave the hail, and the capital lawn was crowded with sitk men. The fourth ballot was taken coati time later without result, Stone belng in the lead, with Dalton a close second. At 11 o'clock six ballots had been taken, with no appreciable change. Alice Mitchell's Mental Conditolen. Mixaurs. Tenn., July 19.-The second day of the inquiry into the mental coadi tion of Alice Mitchell showedundiminihe4d public Interest. The gist of the testimony tended, to confirm the impression here of hereditary insanity from the mother's e.e. The depositions were to the effect that .te mother of Alice Mitchell was in an lasae asylum several weeks after the birth of beh first child and was scarcely herself for number of years after. The attending physician testified, "It was a remarkable case of puerperal mania." Luoy Frank land, cook in the Mitchell family, said she always thought Alice was cranky. She ha. shown lnoy an engagement ring and Iid she and Freda were going to merry. One day she accidentally discharged a gRun the kitchen, nearly killing the cook. After reading several disjointed eommuniestoela from Alice to Freda, court adjourned UnNil to-morrow. lltildinlg Operations Hampered. New Your, July 19.-Every building ma terial yard in the city closed yesterday with the exception of one. This is the result of a combined look-out and strike consequent upon the fight between houseesmitbs' union and iron league, he effect of those strikes was that 500 masses I quit work for lack of material to work on. tly to-night probably the entire supply of building material will be used and ten tbei fight will begin in earnest. A board cl walking delegates was appointed by 0t executive committee to superintend I@ strike. The members of the building ma, terial dealers' association look fitrwiard an early settlement of the troubles. Under the Stare and Stripes. Pntlrani.Lra, July 19.-It is an.o1 as here to-day that CluiSent A. OtlriNei pu5e ident of the International Neavi.gSi OS ' pany, who is now in Londol, has plltllt 4 the negotiations with the iBrtish g0l595 ment for the formal transfer of theT ships City of Paris and Oity of P from English to Amerisa registA letteet Weather ef the eesr. Omneano, July 19.-Dilpetlhee to 1theM Ssoelated prege from vareos- polntS ia east report to-day the hotetol the the temper e llr.agln m t _ eto d 10 s " evei eae