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'L. I ·'~"' ii' :·.:' VOL. XXXIIII..NO. 23t H$LENA, IONTANA. FRIDAY MORNINGQ SEPTEMBER 30, 1892 PRICE FIVS CSNTP ,Rln. lI "Ps, .. , ,,... . ., 1,. . . _ ._. . - ..... . .... __ - - . . KLEIN, 9mas nsan ft "b bace. To-DAY, at Fort Sheridan, near Chicago, the annual com petitive rifle shooting of the U. S. Army will be opened. The competitors will be five men from each department, se lected according to the excel leiice of their marksmanship and the shoaxing will be under the charge of Captain Frank D. Baldwin, of the Fifth Infantry. NEW STYLES1 Always: appeal to the re fined taste of the modern purchaser. The Distinctive Beauty which marks their ap pearance denotes the on ward march of time and the necessity oi prepara tion for a change. A NEW SEASON Always causes a demand for appropriate raiment, and it is our duty to sup ply the demand. Our Display Of novelties this season is unparalleled and worthy of patronage. OUR SPECIAL EFFORTS Have been devoted to Tailor-Made Clothing High Class Furnishings Elevator to Five Floors. GANS & KTLEIN IRISHMEN IN IAMERICA, A Manifesto Addressed to Them by the National Federation of Ireland. Home Rule Has Reaohed a Statue Deoisive and All but Final Can Not Believe the Ronse of Lords Would Dare Defeat a BIIl Demanded by Popular Vole.. DULINa, Sept. 29.-At a meeting of the National federation to-day. Justin Mc Carthy presiding, a manifesto was ad dreseed to Irishmen in America and Aus tralla, It says: "We address you on the national cause at an auspiiolos time and from an auspicious position. Our demand for justice has been advanced by the power of the people to another stage that is de cisve and all but final." Continuing the manifesto says: "The prospect now before us is full of cheer and should inspire re newed and redoubled effort, for it shows the sure way to victory. As a result of the general election at whiobh the supreme ques tion was home rule the electors of Great Britain and Ireland, after six years' experi encae with a government hostile to home rule and devoted to coercion, established an administration founded on the princi ple that satisfaction must be given the just demands of Ireland without loss of time. We are convinced of the sincerity of the liberal leaders, not only because of the courtse pursued by the liberals since G!adstoue adopted Lome rule, but also be cause their interests demand such a perma nent settlement as Ireland can cordially accept. Legislative industry applied to other proposals would be simnly labor lost. "We do not forget the declarations of Balfour that no matter what the bill may be, the house of lords will reject it. We also bear in mind Gladstone's warning that if the house of lords rejected a measure deliberately adopted by the country, they would do so at the peril of the chamber, To suppose the house of lords, existing by popular sufferance, would venture to offer obstinate resistance to the will of the peo ple would be to imagine something con trary to invariable experience in the history of parliaments, besides being opposed to common sense. If, in contempt of ex perience, they so obstruct a home rule bill as to delay the passage of other measures imperatively required by the British peo ple, they can be effectually dealt with in such manner as not only to enforce the passage of a home rule bill, but to end all hereditary obstl nations. "Success is near. In the meantime we need the help of the people to maintain the movement with vigor. The strain is iuceasing, and will iucrease as the final stage of the struggle approaches. We need help urgently to save evicted tenants until the Paris funds are available or a govern ment commise.ion leads to parliamentary intervention." Preachers Discuss the e age Qneotion. TonoNTo, Sept. 29.-At the PFn-Presby terian council to-day Rev. Dr. Grant read a paper on the wage question, in which he expressed some lather radical views. Dr. Hall, of New York, replied, hoping the pub lic would not consider that the counneil en dorses all papers read. "There is," he said, "too much condemnation of capital ists. Labor organizations are not always equitable and don't teach sharing the losses as well as the taroits of capital. It is not the business of churches and min isters to dirooss these questions." The business committee recommended the adoption of a strone resolution in favor of iabbath observances and Prof. IRentoul, of Anustralia, asked why the clause condemning Sunday newspapers, which was originally attached to the reso lution, was now omitted. The chairman said the committee felt it hardly proper that one piece of Sabbath desecration should be singled out for condemnation in a general resolution of this kind. The Women's Foreign Missionary society of the church, now in convention, have deter mined to form a grand international union, with branches in every part of the world. Mrs. Blaikee was chosen president. Existence Useless Without Her. LONDoN, Sent. 29.-The coroner's jury in the case of Dr. Heron, the army surgeon found dead Sunday., returned a verdict that he killed himself while insane. The coro ner read a letter from Dr. Heron, written Saturday night, in which he said: "There was no intention of separation between me and Miss Russell. Therefore, I will join her as quickly as possible. I have no doubt her death was not due to natural causes. Existence, to me,would not be worth having if, through myself, my promised bride committed suicide. I therefore take an overdose of morphine." teleased thle Coqnitlam. VICToHIA, B. C., Sept. 29.-The steamer Mexico fiom Sitkat has brought news that the United States distract court at Sitka re leasrd the steamer Coquitlam Sept. 17, and that she is now on her way here and may be expected within a few days. The court held a special session to hear the mlotion for release by the attorney representing the Britlsh side of the question. New bonds were approved and the vessel and cargo released. An nldostriouas Forger. LONasON, Sept. 29.-Dr. Francia Charles Scott Sanders, former proprietor of the Lyric club, oharged with fo ging the name of Earl Lonrdesborongh to bills for $:5,7:tl, was committed to-day for trial. This is not the total of folgernes of which the prisoner is accusoned, it being sanidl that he has at var ionus tiues prcllcured $1,000,000 by forging other persons' names. An IEmperor for nrsell. NEw Youa, Sept. 29.-The Iterald'a special fromnt Valoaraiso asrs that letters front Rio Grande do Sol, Brazil, say a etrong party has trbeen formed in that state for the pur pose of proclaiming l)omn Pedro's graedson eumperor. Guyov. Martino is said to be more or less favorable to the proiect and papers have been started to advocate it. 0o. Fire at Nea. Llsrltrot, Sept. 29.-l'Tlhe British steamer Highland Chief from Buenos Ayres reports that Sept. t18 she met the British tank steamer Hayonne on sire. Part of the crew had taken to the boats. The Higbland C:hief waited till the fite was quenched. While sire was standing by a boat swamutped and five persons were drowsnel. A Oatholic Lord tIasyor. Lonoon, Sept. 29.-At Guildhall to-day Alderman Stuart Knill was elected lord mayor of London, in spite of the objection lodgeod aglnust him because he is a Cathol-. is. Klit attempted tO return thanks to the aldermen for his eleotion, but the arewd raised such a storm of dissent that he could not be heard. To Disestablish the Church. Lotnol, Sept. 29 -The Welsh newepaperi declare that Gladstone has invlte an o6a, neat Welsh oolesiastio to draft a bill dil establishing the church of Wales., The. add that the bill will be prepared in a man. ner aseeptable to the Welsh clergy. Against Silver Coinage. Nzw Yoax, Sept. 2.--The Herald corres pendent at Montevideo says the Urgunaya, senate has decided against silver coinage. THE PIONEER DEATH ROLL. Bon. Otis C. Whitney, of Madison Valley Madison County. Of Hon. Otis O. Whitney, who died a Madison valley, in Madison county Sept. 10. The Virginia City Madison Ian says: "He was one of ths firet settlers in the Madison ,val ley, having taken up a farm and locater there in 1864, on which he has resided con stantly since, He leaves a family of thre children, one son and two daughters, al married, his wife having died only a fev months ago. His death was not unes peated, as, though of vigorous constitutioi until four or five years ago, sinoe that timi he has been in feeble health, and he ant his family have realized that the final sum mone might come any day or at any hoar He was a good citizen and neighbor, ani was highly respected. He served one tern in the territorial legislature, we think, io 1869-70, and made a good record as a legist lator. We believe this was the only public office he ever held, though he might havr received any position of public trust ti which he aspired, as he wes not only popu lar with the party to which he belonged but with the people of all parties wherevdr he was known. Thus another pioneer hat passed away, and the county and stats have lost a respected and valued eitizen Deceased was born at Machias. Maine April 20, 1812, and was 80 years, foul months and twenty days of age at the timt of his death." WASHINGTON NEWS. An Experiment With Pneumatie Tubes it the Mall Service. WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.-The committee appointed by the postmaster-general to ex. amine into the subject of the more rapic dispatch of mail matter between main of flees and postoffice stations in large cities by means of ineumatio tubes or other de vices, has submitted a preliminary report stating that it is not possible in the tim, allowed before the fall rains set in to make proper examination of ill systemsnproposed but recommends the acceptance of the offeal of the Pneumatic Transit company, of Nev Jersey, to put down in Philadolphia, be tween the posetoffice and branches, pnen. matio tubes without exauense to the depart, ment and without charge for one year's use of them as a test. Nicaraguan I'Ports Closed. WASHINGTON, Sept. 2).--Guzman, minis. ter of Nicarngua to the United States, this morning received a cable from his govern ment saying: "The ports of Nicaragua are closed on account of the feared invasion o rholera." Tire govcrnluent of Nicaragni desires this information to be given the widest possible publiertion in order thar shlipperse rnd owners of sea-going vessell may be informed of its action, and trouble sunch as occurred between the governmenl of Colombia and the Pacifio Mail, be averted. Report of the Crow Commission. WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.-The report of the commission appointed to secure a modifila. tion of the agreement heretofore concluded with the Crow Indians in Mntana, hai been received by Secretary Noble. 'lhe re port is found cor:oct, with few exceptions. there being some few conflicts as to allot ments. Indemnity for Baltimore Sailors. WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.-Information wal given out t at the state department to-day that Minister Egan will be in New York Oct. 4, with the $75,000 in gold voted by the government of Chili as indemnity fo, Baltimore sailors. Townslte Survey Approved. WAeSHNOToN, Sept. 29.-The report of the surveys for the Port Angelos, Wash., town. site has received the approval of Secretary Noble, with a modification as to the froni line on the bay, and appraisers have been appointed. Imprsoaned in a Mine. lSHPEMING, Mich., Sept. 29.-Early this morning a saeve-in occurred in No. 8 shaft, Norris mine, at Ironwood, and is is feared ten lives will be loet, althougha trongefforts are being made to rescr:e the Imprisoned men. 'those shut in are John Johnson, Abrahanm Thompson. Frank Damshon. Samuel Damshon. four timbermen and two teamsters, names unknown, A skip tender is also missing and is supposed to be buried. Large parties of resoners are al work and pipes have been driven down thronuh the debris to convey air to the men if they are alive. Ruined by English Poachers. SAN Fanura'co, Sept. 29.--The lussia. steamer Kotiok srrived from l'eteropaulvsk: to-day with lt,000) soal skhins for the Ru slan-Ameriann company. Among the pas senuers was 0. . (rebhentzkv, of Copper, Bering and lobin islands. He is on his way to St. Petersburg to report on the depretlatuione of S itih snalers. He asserts that English poachers have almost ruinced the ,ookeries on the above namedi islands. Six ]nglish schooners werre eeized and of the skins on board ninety-six were females, heavy with pup. unink In IiosnI, HUnrbor. HosTON, Sepit. Il.-Trhe steamer H. M. Whitney, of the Metropolitan steamship line, was run into and sunk last eveninu in Boston harbor by the Warren line steamer Ottoman, and now lies under water at Ilrd island flats, with two holes in her etrrboard Neither vessel sarried any passengers and the Whitney's crew of thirty-seven men were safely removed. The Whitney is valued at a quarter mnillion and her cargo at nearly as mnuch more. It is thought she mar be raised. Kinas County Apportionment Legal. N.w Yoan, Sept. 2:l.--'.l'he general term supreme court handed down a decision this morning in the appeal from Judge lisrt lett's decision refusing to grant a manda mus to compel the board of supervisors to cosvene ani respportion tile assembly die triots accordinc to the constitution. Tihe general termn attirms thie decision of Jludce Bartlett, which praetically hlolds the isppii tionment made by the KIngs oiunty board of supervisors legal and constitutronal. Ailakedl Non-Uniotn MI,,. IurFrAio, Sept. 2.--A gang of non-union lamber shovels was attacked by nsiont men this morning while at work at thle foot of Geneses street. Revolvers and stonies were freely aused and three men badly hurt. Thomas McGovern, president of the Lhu her Shhovers' onion, was arrested, charged with riot. THE OFFICIAL HYMN BOOK Compiled by John Wanamaker and for Sale to Postmasters and Others. Another One of the Postmastei General's Shameless Attempts to Advertise Himselft A Selheme of Wholesale Corruption bi New York Republiteans Brought to Light by a Circular Letter. WAsrINe(oo, RIpt. 29.-The latest enter prise of "Honest" John Wanamaker, Presi dent Harrison's postmaster general, con celved for the purpose of taking advantage 'f the presenoein Washington of the Grani Army, is quite in line with his shameless attempt to advertlse his bargain countse among the delegates to the Pan-American conference when they were making a tonu of the country as the guests of this govern ment. Mr. Wanamaker's agents have put into the hands of every Grand Army veteras I whom they have been able to reach an ad vertising prospectus of a book of hymns compiled by Mr. Wanamaker himself and of course, sold for the joint benefit of thi postmaster general and his publisher. The work is styled "Living Hymns; a Casket o: Bong Gems, by Hon. Jonn Wanamaker,' and is issued in connection with a series o Sunday schogl books entitled. "Little Bloe some in the Garden of Home," "Prett, Pictures for Our Little Pets," "Little Lad and Lasses," "Perfect Jewels, Literature o Life, Love and Religion," &c. Mr. Wanamaker's publisher also adver tises "a large line of Bibles and hymn books." published in half a dozen lan gnueges. The attention of the Grand Army is calles by Mr. Wanamaker's printer to a work en titled: "Knapsack and Rifle; or, War at Seen from the Ranks," which is declared te be a full and varied picture of army life it all its phases, including a complete ohron ology of the late w ar and a digest of the pension laws of the United States. Those prospectuses were distributed tr the veterans by men and boys standing on the corners of the principal streets. The name, "John Wanamaker," appears or every lage of the advertisement in capita letters, and has ndoubtedly selved its par pose to draw customers for the poetmaster general's "Album of Sacred Song." 'I his is all disgraceful enough, but the real scandal is yet to be told. From the rmanner in which these advertisement,, have been prepared it is evident that theia distribution in their present form to veter. ens is an afterthought. They were pre pared as bait to catch the postmasters whc are appointed by Mr. Wanamaker to han die the people's mails. They are now being distributed in the very envelopes in Stenlded for their transmission to the , postmasters. The printing on the outside I of these envelopes makes the whole scheme I plain. This legend appears on each envel ope in large type: Living Hymns, compiled by Hon. John Wanamaker, postmaster-general, assisted by John R. Sweeney, Mus. Doc. Part of the address is also printed and is as follows: "To the Postmaster-." With each batch of advertisements sent to the postmaster is inclosed the following !stter, printed in imitation of typewriting: Dear Postmaster: We take pleasure in announcing the appearance of "Living Hymns." a work compiled by Hon. John Wanamaker, assisted by John 1t. Sweeney, Mus. Doo,, America's sweetest singer and song writer. 'his is considered one of the greatest compilation of modern times, admirable in it oharacter and elegant in general apouar anee. It is warmly received wherever in troduced and highly endorsed by the lead ers of men in every sphere of life. Minis ters of every denomination heartily recom mend it to their people. It has the cream of the best seacred songs published and will doubtless prove to be the most widely oir culated and thoroughly enjoyed in the home circle of any book published. Believing that every postmaster in the country should take a personal interest in its introduction and that many will take an agency for it in their own town or town ship, we offer you an agency for your sec tion. Do yon want it? If you cannot act as agent for "Living Hymns" please write on thg inclosed blank the names and post oflice addresses of any book or bible agents you know of in any part of the county, and state if you can, what book they ate now selling; also please give the names and addresses of agents who have been success ful in the sale of other articles, stating what they have sold. For your kindness we will, as soon as one of the agents you name or secure for us orders $25 worth of books, send you a copy of "Living Hymns" free of charge. It is not an unusual thing for agents to sell $20 to $50 in books in a week regardless of its merit; hence with a book of such unusual p ospects you will not have to wait long for your free copy. Hoping that you will favor us with your personal interest, either by acting as our agent for "Living Hymns," or assist us in securinuu a representative in your section, we ace yours very truly, JoiN J. HIoon. Of course many postmasters who receive these advertisements will conclude that the shortest way to Mr. Wanuamaker's favor is to purchase this book. 'Thel advertising lit erature is so cunningly pret ared that every postmaster who receives it will observe, first, that the advertised work is compiled by "Hon. John Wanamaker," and, second, that it is forwarded in prminted envelopes, similar to those used for sending out ds pcatment circulars to third and fourth. olas postmasters. T'he scheme is likely to work in a large number of eases, and to redound greatly to the advantage of those who pocket the proceeds of Mr. Wana maker's book. WHOLE4AII ('COIIIiUPTION. Ilanuaed by thle Rtepnbtleans in Their )Deperatlon--lVlI Hie Thwarted. Naw Yoea, Sept. 29.-The following cir eular letter has been brought to light. One of them was sent to an honest man who is not in the business of debauching the right of sufntfrageo. It~EriUlr,('AN STATE e (cOMMITT.E, l'etrn Avrnumt Ilho.tcr.. - Nxw ota, Sept. I20, 18)2. ((eONFIDENTIAI,.) l)EAR SLi: I know yoU are as active, eoar nest and sineere republican, anld that re publican auocess in the coming eleotion is dear to your heart. It is the desire of the New York state re publican committee to be perumitted to re quest you to do some partleular service for the republican oause from tmns to time dur llg the oeltalvas Mtriell cEraveI's 'lil, cr.Il., FcOIi TilR RXIO iiCls o' ieUait'rl iteM Ati) Tii5 AIeIIII TOI ass.- A 54Ceiit L. Are you willing to undsertake letlch duty to help secure republanu sucacess. It yoU are willlnlg to do so, nseNI, t) M ',r NtAM or A I.MOPaAT AMONG YOUR AtOUAINTANcR'5 WilHOi vtle IIELISVM CAN S lK INDIUCEDi TO VOTE TIe KKItUIIeLI,'AN rT.c'asr "Litels I-.A.. If n1ice than one, give their names and place yau. letto/ in the enclosed envelope. Please sign the list with your fall same and postoflee ad dress plainly written. YOU MAY en curts THAT ANY srERVioH YOU MAY nla ABL5 TO IAtNDIr WILL NOT t15 FOTt OOTTEN. Let me bear from you by return mail. Youns truly, C. W. HAcKETT. Chairman Executive Committee, Lively Repeubloan fIerimmage. COLrUMn . S. C., Sept. 211.-The republi. can state convention, which convened here to-day, was stormy throughout. Two fac tions, headed by Webster and Brayton re spectively, fight every two years. 'Ili.; time the Websterites were on top, and named the temporary chairman. Then Webster tried to get electors nominated before the temporary organization was complete. Great confusion followed, There were very few whites in the convention and they seemed in bad odor with the great mass of colored delegates. At one o'clock Friday morning, after muob wrangling and several narrow escapes from a serious fight, a permanent organization was effected, with Dr. Crum chairman. Webster, who is collector of internal reve nue at Columbia. was elected state chair man, the opposition to him being with. drawn. I Illr Time for Democrats. SNw YoKc, Sept. 29.-The big convention I of the National Association of Democratic r Clubs, which will begin in the Academy of Music Tuesday, will be called to order by ex-Lient.-Gov. Black. of Pennsylvania, and Gen. Patrick A. Collins, of Boston, will be permanent chairman. It is announced at I the headquarter, of the reception commit. - tee that both ex-President Cleveland and a en. Adlai E. Stevenson will be present. The Academy of Music and Tammany and Nelson halls have been engaged for over Sflow meetings. f Weaver In North Carolina. RAIEtIOUI. N. C., Sept. 29.-Gen. Weaver f and Mrs. Lease arrived this morning. The third party managers arranged to make a y grand demonstration. People came in wagons from twenty miles a!ound. The f procession marched to the capital, thence to l ookeide lark. There we e 350 men on horseback and in vehicles, 1,000 on foot, -nd 2,00(1 not in line. Gen. Weaver spoke without interruption. While Miller Campaigns for leHo. NEW YotK. Sept. 29J.-It is reported that the mills controlled by the paper trust, of which Warner Miller is president, are to be closed next week until the middle of November, throwing 50,000 men out of em. 1 ployment. Senator Mills tnite tick. CORaICANA, Tex., Sept. 29.--Senator Roger Q. Millse' condition is worse. He may not be able to take further part in the campaign. THE "BOO GANG" CAUGHT IlIM. I Partial Escape of a .ion From Montana in Minneiapolli. ST. PAUL, Sept. 2t.--[special.]- A cattle. man, named Emil Larson, from Montana, came to Minneapolis on business. He had I nearly $3,000 and the "boo gang" lost no time in discovering this fact, one of the members soon having him in tow. 'Ihel were just enterine an alley when Sergeani Kirkham spotted the thief and his intender victim and interfered. "Do you know who that fellow is?" in quired the sergeant of the countryman. "No." "Well, I will tell you. He is a robber and would have knocked you down with that club in his hand if you had gone into that alley." Larson was, of course, quite glad to escape such a fate. The thief disappeared. But the man from Montana was not to escape from the clutches of the "boos" after all. Later he was relieved of his watch and chain by a young colored man in the rear of the Shades saloon. The latter was himself afterwards nabbed by Inspec tor Joe Lawrence and placed in the lockup. He gave his name as Ernest Washington. The latter was held to the grand jury in the sum of $2-0. FINE DEMOCRATIC MEETING, Congressman Dixon and Other Gentlemen Speak to a Large Audience. BrlsrNOs, Sept. 29.--[Seoial.] - Con gressman Dixon opened the cam paign this evening and addressed a large audience in the court house. He ably showed up the fallacy that protec tion benefits wool growers and his speech was well received. Hon. Robert B. Smith, of Helena, delivered an admirable address, dealing principally with the tariff. Honw E. C. Day's first appearance as a candidate for attorney general was exceedingly favor ble. Clifton George, from Missouri, who is visiting here, also spoke. Drowned in the Yellowstone. BI.L~Iso, Sept. "1).-[Speoial.J-Word was I received here that Jack Guy, manager of the Samuel Coffman Cattle company, was drowned in the Y llowctone river while crossing cattle north of tuffalo cieck, near Cunster station. He wee about a:5 and leaves a widow and four voing children. An other man was drowned whose name was not learned. Lewis, son of ex-Senator Babcock, fell off the grand stand at the races to-day and was stunned, though his injuries are not serious. Prize Fight at Immtt,. IurtE, Sept. 29.-[.peclal.]-Abe Nixon, of Butte, and hilly Keogh. of Omaha,. fought at the pavilion to-night before 1,500 people. Nixon went into the ring drutk and was knocked down some twenty times. Ten rounds were fought before Nixon was knocked out. At the end of the ninth round Nixon's brother jumped into tihe ring, put a gun in Nixon's face and ordered hiim to leave the ring. There was mucach eci:se ment. The man was knocked down and his gun taken away. Oslltt In l'rohthiti,,ii ts. BoZtiMAN, Sept. L?).--LSOecial. ]--lThe G d latin county prohibitionists hold their coni vention to-day and nominated the follow ing ticket: Senator, W. W. Wylie; repre sentatives. W. C. Miller, Hm. Bell; dlstrict clerk, W. A. Radgeway; county clerk, J. )D. Pattee; treasurer, W. Penwell; sheriff, M. Wiener; snperinteuodent of schools, O. W. Smith; assessor, Gi. HReese; surveyor, 1L. B. Wisner; commissioners, Robt. McKee, B. M. Dawee, A. C. Reeves. Calmpalign t('eotitttee Orgauniztel. Uitiri. Sept. it.-[Speainal. l-The detno oratio county central comnmittee organized to-night by choosing 11. U. Valliton ,for chairman. D)ave O'Connor for secretary and ID. J. Hteunessy for treasurer. 'telur d'Alene Strieers o'uvrited. tElna UAmI.,N, Idaho, Bept. 2J.-The trial of fourteen of the riotous miners on the charge of oonspiracy resulted in the convietion of four, who got sentences from eighteeu months to two years Imprisonment., The cases wur aperuled. DAY FOR SIDE-WHEELERS, Mascot Wipes Out Time and Hal Pointer's Record at Terre Haute, Ind. First Heat in the Free-for-All Race Taken in 2:04 Flat, rFlying Jib Takes the Second in 2tOll 3L-d lBut Guy Outlasted Them Both and Wine. TInna ~n ArrTr, Sept. 2.--The world's pacing record was smashed to-day by SMascot. It was in a great free-for-all match, in which Flying Jib, with Starr up, Guy with Moeienry, and Mascot with Billy Andrews, participated. In the first heat 3 Mascot drew ahead at the first eighth and a Guy fell back. At the half Flying Jib f pressed hard, but in vain. At the three. quarters Mascot led by a length and with a terrific rash came into the home stretch. Starr, in desperate earnestness, plied the whip and the two flew under the wtre a throat latch apart, time and Hal Poiuter's record being smashed by Sone and a quarter seconds, and the pacing record by three seconds. Mascot winning in 2:04. The quarters were :32K., 1:02%, 1:33 and the third quarter was done in 294. The second heat was a beautiful start. Guy broke in the first eighth and Mascot drew ahead at the quarter. Flying Jib then reached up and drew ahead at the half in 1:00... This time for first half was remarkable. At the three-quarters Flying -Jib led by two lengths. Mascot coming hard and making an effort to redeem him self. It was imoossible, however, and Fly ing Jib finished in 2:05%. The quarters being :30%, 1:00%, 1:31K, the second quar ter in :30 is the world's record. In the third heat Guy went whirling of at the turn in a wonderful manner, Mascot second, Jib third. At the five-eighths they were in a bunch, but Mascot lost his advan tage in a break, and Guy came in frst in 2:064. Quarters, :3234, 1:044. 1:343. In r the fourth heat they went around the turn t abreret, Mascot broke at the eighth and Guy forged ahead. Jib clung close to him until the stretch when Guy got about fifty feet the advantage. Time. 2:08%. Quar ters, :32, 1:03%, 1:34. Guy won the fifth heat and the race, Mascot second, Jib third, in 2:083, closing the most exciting and, memorable race in the annals of the turf. FOUGHT A DRAW. SSllddons and 8to Smith GoThrongh Fifty. Five Rounds. y SAN FRANcrIco, Sept. 21.-Sol Smith, of t Loa Angeles, and George Siddons, New d York, engaged In a finish fight for $2,000 at the California Athletic club to-night. The - men weighed in at about 11914 each. Smith adopted rushing tactics from the first, but Siddons stood punish r ment well. Up to the twenty-third round honors were about even when Smith threw Siddons through the ropes, nearly off the platform. In the twenty-sixth Siddons nearly riropped Smith with a left on the jaw, and a hard round followed. From this to the thirty-fourth little was done, both being cautions. At the end of the fifty fifth round, not a blow having been struck since the fiftieth, Referee Cook I consulted the rrincipale and an t nounced that they agreed that they r oulh not finish the contest to-night. He reserved his decision until a meeting of the board of directo's next Monday evening. Siddons evidently sought at the outset to make a draw and Smith's strength failed ha im after the twenty-fifth round. There was good work on his part. BASE BALL. Results or Yesterdaty's Contests Between the Clubs of the League. CINCINNATr, Sept. 29.-Errors of Lathas and Wood lost .for the Cincinnatis. Cin cinnati 4. hits 3, errors 7, Sullivan and Vaughan; Chicago 10, hits 11, errors 0, SGumbert and olhriver. ST. Louis, Sept. 29.-Breitenstein was played with in the fourth, his curves being knocked all over the field. 9t. Louis 2, hits 5, errors 2, Breitenstein and Briggs; Cleve land 10, hits 13, errors 1, Young and Zim mer. NSw Yosa. Sept. 29.-The giants were not in form, the quakers winning easily. New York 4, hits 8. errors 5, King and Boyle; Philadelphia 10, hits 8, errors 1; Taylor and Clement. BaooKLYN, Sept. 29.-Brooklyn beached in the last inning. Brooklyn 5, hits 6, errors 3, Stein and Kinslow; Baltimore 4, hits 6, errors 1, Cobb and Gunson. BOSTrON. Sept. 29.-The worst game for years. Boston 12. hits 14, errors 14, Stivetts and Ganzel; Washington, 8, hits 6, errors 1, t Meekin and McGuire. ;ravesend atees. GRAVESEiND. Sept. Ln.-Mile-Temple won, Strephon alcond, King Mac third. Tine, Six furlongs--Pappoose Colt won, Bal anlce second, Uncle Jam third. Time, 1:1ti;. Mle-May Win won, Lepanto second, St. James third. Time, 1:441. Mite and one-sixteeuth--Nomad won. l)erfargilla second, Count third. Time, 1:4814. Sax ferlongs--llosa U. won, Lyceum seeo oild, Wah Jim third. Timen, 1:14r.. Male and one furlong--OCynosure won, King Crab second, Tom Rogers third. FIrt Time on thle Silent Steed. SPaRINaaie.I)I, blMass., Sept. 29.-W. Win die rode five miles agrinst time st Hamp den park this afternoon, breaking the th ee, four and five mile records. 'T'ime. 11:4l. best previous record 12:00 2-5, marde on the same track by Zimmerman. The mltur were made in 2:21 2-r, 4:40 2.5, 7:04 3-a. 11:16 3-C, 11:41. Fastest Tlane in a ttHre. i"VAClVrlLr, Ind., Sett. 29--Budd Doble broke another wold's record this afternoon. tie drove Martha Wilkes a mnile in the free for all trot in 2:084. It was announced from the judge's etand that it was the greatest heat ever trotted in America, the other great records having been against time. A cirerat NSmle I)isho oreld. NEW YItK, Sept. ".-Thomas H. Shan non, of Lexington. Ky., the well-known bookmraker, is out $7.200 in cash and $1,000 in a bill of echainge, which were stolen , from his room in a hotel to-day by Samuel Clay, who was a schoolmate of Bhannon, and who fo two years past has been em ployed in this oity as a typewrlter. The money was in Shannon's vest peket, and while hbe was dressHmn for dinner Clay grabbed it and ran. Clay is a deseendant of the statesman, Henry Cl0ay, ad nephew of Cl. Olty, wha. two years age rea for guvemnr of Kentucky.