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ANACONDA,MONTANA. SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 26, X891. PRICEFIVE CENTS. nLOTIIING^U QONCERN 45East Park St., Buttk PRINGIS HERE. Thewarm weather of the^past lew days has reminded^people that it is time to dot!^their fur coats and ulsters and^see that they have a nice^looking suit underneath. If^you have not, wc are ready to^supply the deficiency. We^have suits for the miner, the^mechanic, the merchant or^the banket, in all cuts de^^signs and patterns and at^prices that make our com^^petitors change their marks^and our customers winder^how goods can be made 110 to^be s-old so cheap. And we do^not stop at the suits but can^supply any man fr^m head to^foot with everything he de^^sires to wear, shirts, under^^wear, shoes, socks, hats,^gloves, ties, collars ami cuffs^and then it he is going^away we can throw him in I^valise to carry them all. Our^Spring stock is ail in and they^are beauties; bought by a^man who understands his^bieincss and is acquainted^with the wants of the Mon^^tana public. Our stock is not^bought by the ^manager of a^department' tint by a man^who is personally interested^in the successot this business BRIEFSARE SUBMITTED B OYSCLOTHING. Nowis the time to rig out^your boys, and nobody should^tail to look nver our line bc-^lorethey purchase. They com^prise all the novelties of the^season The proper thing for^the small b,,ys to wear is^either a light weight Jersey^or an imitation vest suit. In^Jerseys we have them in^blue, black, bottle green and^slate, plain and with trim^^mings and sailor suits. In^imitation v ests wc have a full^line in light color cheviots^and cass meres. For a larger^boy, Irom Q to |J the proper^caper is a three piece suit.^Coat, vest and with short^pants These goods we have^in all grades ranging from ^4^up as high as $\z. Fiom 14^to IS years we have almost as^large an assortment as poss^^ible in sack and trock; single^and double-breasted. G EATS' Fmrtttskmgi TheBearing in the Bearing Sea Case^Adjonrned to Oc.obM. JUSTICE BRADLEY IS ILL ASynopsis of tha Argument! Used bythe Counsel on Each Side^^Their Reasoning is Ex^^haustive bnough. Silkand silk stripe flannel^shirts are this year as great a^craze as ever, they being worn^in all styles and patterns.^Light colors and black .ire^the proper caper, no dark^colors except black being^w orn to any extent There is,^however, a new article some^thing of a Madras with a^Marched color that certainly^is very nobby. In underwear^ev erything is plain colors but^we h ive obtained a lew lines^in fancy at a wry low price^anil we have marked them 52^a suit They are certainly^worth 54. Socks, handker^^chief and neckwear are^nearly the same as last year,^the only difference being the^styles running more into^black. Do not forget, how^^ever, whenever you want the^latest in everything be sure to CALLON US. STRICTLYCASH nASii ^ ^ QLOTHING c OXCHR\ 45East Park St., Butte Washington,April 25.^The supreme^court lias postponed tho hearing in tho^Sayard and lottery cases until October^19. The government and tbe counsel rep^^resenting the British government were^prepared to go on with the Sayard case,^involving tho jurisdiction over Hearing^sea, Inn the continued illness of Justice^Uradley ciiuseU the court to order a post^^ponement, a full bench being desired to^heur a cane of to much importance. The^briefs of both sides are very voluminous.^They may be divided into two parts, first,^it legal argument involving the right to^bring the case before the court in rather^an unusual form of writ of prohibi^^tion; and, second, a politico-legal^argument, involving tho relations^between tho department* of the govern^^ment. In the brief of the government it^is maintained that the writ will not be tin^der the law an issue unless the want of^jurisdiction is shown on the face ot the^proceedings by which the forfeiture was^decreed. As the libel alleged jurisdiction^properly the court found out, it is^maintained that even if the t'nited states^has not control over the waters more than^three miles from shore, the conclusion^must necessarily be drawn that tho court^found aceoid ng to what was tho jurisdic^^tion of the t'nited .States, whatever that^jurisdiction may 1m*. Numerous authori^^ties ore cited in sti| port of the denial of^the claim of the counsel for tho liriiish^government that tho supreme court has^the right to go beyond the lace of the re^^turns and determine whether or not^tho court actually and rightly lias^jurisdiction to try the offense. Tho point^i^ made that lliou/li the Alaska court is^^ii1 j ci to prohibition, it is not when^sitting in Hi'miialiiy an inferior court in^a teehiiteal sense, but a superior court,^whose decrees are entitled to every pre^^sumption favorable to its jurisdiction. Thecounsel for tireat Britain held that^no light of ap|xal lay from the Alaska^court to ihe iti| rente court in admiralty^cases and that therefore, tho latter court^should extrcifo a more extended jurisdic^^tion in prohibition after a sense ih.tt if^the party hud any other remedy, this mat^^ter urn i d upon Ha- meaning of the words^^in other cases'* as used in the Alaska^court and it is maintained that it is much^too narrow a view to hold that by these^words the supreme eohrt is excluded^from tli.^ power of review, anil that it was^tcally intended by these words to give^the supreme court the tamo power of re-^View that u hud over all the other lower^courts. Thocounsel for tho United States then^contends that these things being true and^the Alaska court having jurisdiction over^the c House alleged and jurisdiction over^tho claimant by reason of His voluntary^appearance in the court, it follows that^tho tltiding of the court that the seal kill^^ing was committed within tho jurisdic^^tion of the t'nited States is conclusive^and cannot be impeached. A great num^^ber of authorities aro then cited es^^tablishing the doctrine that the llnding^of the Alaska court on the matter of fact^jurisdiction was conclusive and that the^pelitioti for the prohibition must there^^fore bs dismissed, the supreme court hav^^ing, it is asserted, no power in tho col^^lateral proceedings to retry anil review^the evidence. As to tho seizure of the ves^sols on hiirh seas, it is contended that^any objections bused on the illegal seiture^wi re waived and, furthermore, that even^if the seizure were illegal, a munieip.il^law having been violated, the court,when^it found tue vessel owner in its jurisdic^^tion, had nothing to do with How he came^there, but solely with his trial lor viola^^tion of the law. The counsel does not^admit that the seizure on the high sous^was unlawful and cites from the supreme^court decisions as establishing conclu^^sively the riyht of tho United States to^seize vessels on the high seas for ^ (reuses^committed within places over which this^government hud jurisdiction. This brings^tin* argument down to a political aspect^of the ease and It is contended with great^force, supported by citations from Iltimer^ous decisions, that the territorial^Jurisdiction of the United Slates is a po^^litical ipiestioti from the consideration of^which tltocourt is stopped by tho action^of the executive and of the congress de^^ciding that the United States has juris^^diction over the waters where the Sayard^was seized, 'the decision of Justice^Storey ill tho Sufolk insurance case, tin^counsel says, defeats the claim of the ps^^titioner, that the executive has no power^in himself w ithout legislation to decide^the question of sovereignly, by Ihe act^tinder winch the si izures wore ordered,^and which directed the president to seitt^all the vessels taking seal in tho^waters of the Hehriug Sta. How^is the president to execute this^command of congress if he does not de^^termine for himself what the waters of^the Hehriug sen are within the dominion^of the United States. Could cotigr^huve niiide pluitier its wish that he should^docido^ The counsel says the numerous^seizures attest the fact th it the execu live^lias decided that the United States has^jurisdiction over the Hehriug sea and the^voluminous correspond, nee Ix-tweeu the^llrittsh and American governments is^quoted fiom as establishing tins beyond^all doubt. Messrs.Choate and Carlisle, in opening^their case, lay down the BMStM of the^British government broadly that on^tho high seas a seizure and^eondi inflation by the district court^fir an 'ffinse cininiitnd many miles^from the land are w holly unwarranted by^the law ct the nations, w hile with eoual^confidence it is submitted that no law or^treaty of the United State* wirrants such^a sc./iite atid cotideninatiot. sad that the^district i ourt of Alaska tievi r had juris^diction over the vessel or It* alleged offense.The counsel maintains that the^power of the supreme court to grant u^writ of prohibition cannot be questioned.^Tho claim of the United States that seals^might have txen killed within three miles^of land is declared ^mere riotous imagi^^nation*^ the record disclosing tbat Say^^ard was never nearer than 10 miles to the^shore. Thostrictly legal argument that the su^^premo court is bound not to go behind the^record of the Alaska court is attacked, it^licing maintained that the supremo court^catin.it lie prevented from thoroughly ex^^amining m^ correctness of the decision.^Coming doa)n to the rights of the United^States over Hehriug sea, it is asserted the^Kussiau treaty of tho ceasion docs not^purport to convey any dominion in the^waters of Hchrmg sea, and if aujr domin^^ion over the waters is passed it must have^been as an incident or appurtenant to the^transfer of the laud under the law ot the^nations, an established rula of^which limits the terr . .Hal waters^to throe miles from the shore, the counsel^says it is not necessary to take the ground^that it is the duty of tbe court to release^the soiled vessel notwithstanding the ex^^plicit declaration directing the seisure on^high seas, their propositam being tout the^foreign vessels on the high seas are sul^-^Ji ct only to tne jurisdiction of the Hag^they fly. It is admitted that congress and^the executive might, by co-joint action,^have determined the extent of the do^^minion of tile United States over Bi bring^soa. but it is insisted that they have not^sworn to do so, nor to make any^provision by which the executive^is to determine tho question, and,^under the constitution, it therefore^devolves upon the court. The right of^the executive to deal with persons anil^property can never, it is maintained, be a^political question, and any so-oalled legis^^lative construction nf tho fact a' congress^must always l^e subject to judicial deter^^mination. In conclusion the counsel de^^nies that the judicial power of the United^States extends to tho trial and condemna^^tion of the Hritish vessel wrongfully^seized in the time of peace on the high^seas, and denies that the forcible bring^^ing into the limits of the district court can^enlarge or extend the judicial power of^the t inted States. The judicial power of^the United States as an independent na^^tion is limited by the law of tho nations. ASTO THE TIMBER ACT SecretaryNoble Sends Carter a De-^cison of Great Imparlance. THEVALIDITY (^F ENTRIES PUTSIXrttN BULLtTS INTO HIM *alcliers Lynch a tiainlilrr for at artlerlnic^a Comrade WallaWalla, Wash., April 16 ^1). J.^Hunt, the gambler who shot and killed^Private Miller, was lynched last evening^by soldiers from the garrison. Early la^tho evening the slit rill' reecivi ^1 iiifm mi.i-^tion that an attempt would be made to^lynch Hunt. Colonel ( omptoii, in com^^mand of the garrison, was asked lo assist^in keeping his men, which he promised to^do. The sheriff arrange d for an extra^guard at the j id, but before all of them Mftldlie placed a mob of people ai d 70^soldiers demanded admittance. Admit^^tance being refused, they beg.in to work^with hammers and chisels. Soeiug tuat^resistance was useless, tho doors were^opened. Revolvers were leveled at the^heads of all inside and the mob quickly^got Hunt and took him to tho court house^yard, where ho was shot to death, 16 bul^^lets entering his body. Immediately^after tho shooting the soldiers wont to^their quarters, but a crowd of L',000 people^lingered around the jail mild after mid^^night. There was great excitement here^all night. l^.(-iteiiieiii Ml the I'orte Const.\Ni ino:^li;, April 25.^The note^of the Kiissiun Ambassador Nelidoff with^regard to the detention by tho Oitaman^authorities on April hi in the Dardanelles^of the steamship belong.tig lo the ltussiuii^volunteer fleet, which vessel was being^Used under the mercantile Mag as a trans^^port tor military working men has caused^gn at alarm in Turkish oltlcial circles.^Kussiau umbusador declared tbe embassy^would henceforth be compelled to take^independent measures lo assure Iho un^^impeded passage of the Hussian merchant^uud vessels through the Dardanelles. The^porte in ri ply to NelidofT said that should^tho Kussiau ambassador's remarks he^curried out other powers might feel^called noon to luke tho matter into con^^sideration. Diplomatic circles through^^out Constantinople are much excited on r^the event, which il is thought may result^iii more serious complications. Ispri-s. Hoys Kirk. Hoston,April 26. ^According to an^order from the officers of the American^Kxprcss company, to go into effect May^1, every employe will ho couipollo 1 to file^u Ixuid with the company to prop ct them^against any possible dishonesty or care^^lessness involving loss to tho company.^The amount of the bond will be regulated^according to the salary pa.d. Cacti em^^ploye will lie required to (ill out a blnns.^giving a complete personal description of^himself and pan of the history of his life.^This must Ijo accompanied by a photo^^graph of himself. The employes d ^ it^these regulations outrageous. 4limit May go for tores. SinFkani isi ii, April 24.^The steam-^^li p i bina arriviil this moruing from^Yokoham* and Hong Kong. '1 fee Chi^^nese and Japanese papers make n-fer-^ence to a feeling of uneasiness prevail^^ing in ('urea and thai several Ja|^nese^men of war huve been dispatched lo the^scene. The Jig A/iim/o newspaper says:^^If the rumor he Hue that ( Inna has de^^manded tin* alxlication of the king of^Corea in favor of his son, such a proceed^^ing cannot ho disregarded by J ^ i... i. as it^would )^^ tantamount to an unequivocal^declaration of China's sovereignty over^tbe iH tiiiisular kingdom. THETREASURY ALL RIGHT. IsNo MasIt Muni ^* Kansas^ 11 V, April -'j. ^A boy playing^in the creek at Fifteenth street to-day^found tw o gunny sacks m the mud, each^containing a mutilated human Imdy. It^was thought they were the subj cts of^medical students, I,ut tbe eoroucr pro^^fesses a Ih lief that they are the lajdiesof^murdered people. AllSsSM al acotldsle. Siuti hai.i;, April SB- The condition at^tbe Bobs region to-day is that of quietm ^s.^Nocv i :.' ii~ have taken p'aee, but some^may tase place at Lois* nring this after^^noon. No trouble is anticipated. ManyThousand Homestead, Desert^Land. Preemption and Timber^Culture Entries are Involved^In Thta Official Opinion. WASHINGTON,April -\*i.- Secretary No^^ble to-day communicated to Commis^^sioner Carter his views us lotho construc^^tion to lie placed upon ihe provision in^section 7 of the repeal of the timber cul^^ture act. The opinion is of groat impor^^tance to the public laud slates, inasmuch^as it determines the question as to what^point of tune tin) words '^when there^shall be no pending contest or protest^against the validity of such entry,^apnly,^whether the contest or protest to prevent^the issuance of the patent must have^la-en pegiling before the lapse of two^years from the dale of the issuance of the^reciIvors' receipt upon tltiul entry, in^eases existing and w hero two years had^elapsed In-fore the act of March ltd look^elfect, us well as in those afterwards.^Many thousand homestead, desert land,^preemption and timber culture onirics^are involved in tin opinion. Thesecretary says, in part: ^If the^statute of March ;U were to Ih. construed^to invalidate all the contests or protests^not hied within two years after the date^of the final receipt and befote lb s statute^took clltcl, the result would be that many^thousand fraudulent claims would go to^patent without further question being^possible, although the contests or protests^were legully pending ut the date of the^act, and With great loss to many citizens.^A contest is the statutory means of ue-^q Hiring In 'iiic stead or other claims against^illegal entry anil is thus rewarded, if suc^^cessful To preserve the public domain^for honest settlers, to so construe the^present act us to uunul and as^it aero wipe out all llioso con^^tests and protests existing before^March ft lKll, not Hied w.tlnii^two years Irom Ihe issuance of the final^ccrlilicatc, woulil amount substantially to^a repeal pro tuuto of Ihe statute of May^tl, IMS Hut the statute, cannot ho le^^gally In Id to be repeated by implication^and least of all where it would ullow tho^patents to issue in so many cases w here^the experience of the department leaves^no reason to doubt tbul fraud has been^practised upon laws regulating land BBS^tries, and which can be proven if Ihe con-^tests uud protests were allowed to pro^^ceed lo a hearing, if il hud been the pur^^pose of congress to provide that a contest^or protest must tie pending within iwu^years after the receiver's receipt upon^filial entry m all cases tioforc the sluiule^of March .1, MM, as well as after, il cer^^tainly would not huve used so ambiguous^a term as wo here find. 1 he makers of^this law were well acquainted with the^situation of the utfairs; the land laws has^been the subject of great discussion for^many years in and out of congress; the^committees on public lutids were distin^^guished for industry and intelligence^and they were fully aware of all of Iho^facts stated. Had they desired to ac^^complish the purpose claimed by some^this act does accomplish us it reads, they^should, uud doubtless would, have used^language too plain alul'tmcl to require^construe! ion. On tin contrary, ihey use^the presi tit participle in this clause and^say, ^when there shall Ih* no |h'liiling^contest or protest,* meaning thereby^clearly, 1 think, pending then, presently,^at the dale of the act, us it was not in^^tended to be limited to contests pending^within two years after tin1 date of final re^^ceipt w hen Ihe ruse l.id arisen hclorc the^present act took iilt'ect and two years bad^elapsed. Thostatute thus becomes one of limit^^ation as to the future with ut overthrow^^ing I bo pending contests or the protests.^When the two years did not terminate^befon- the dale of tbe net, the contest or^protest, to be valid, must Is- filed w ithin^the two yi ars. 1 here is no force, I^think, in the point that the statute enum^^erates cases arising under the timls-r^culture or pre-emption laws, for the ^^laws, tilth nigh rcpcule ! by the present^act, have been efficacious to inaugurate^the cut res which either proceeded to II mil^entry or may yet do so. No new cases^can rise under the limber culture or pre^^emption laws, but it iv.is necessary that^this act should notice tln-m to cov^ r the^wdiolo ground; neither iI-h-s the proposi^^tion seem a sound one that by this^statute it was intended to i xpcihtc thepublic business. '1 be way congress^must exp^ ct to have patents issued is by^furnishing sutlieierit clerical force to ac^^complish the work, and not by suddenly^rushing great masses of case* to the^pan-tit, although contests legally insti^^tuted an* pending and in winch oxperi.^once leaves no reason to doubt that fraud^caists. To .mis reward fraud ami squ in-^der tho public lands could not have been tilepurpose of our nutional legislature. 1be e are my views u|m^ii the law pre^^sented and all of tho points I deem ii necessaryto discuss. Ain^11, tu Assuclsllou.^At iiostoii llostoti J. Halt in ore 4.^At Columbus 1 olumbus St. Louts :i.^At Washington - Wush.ngion 11, Ath^^letic* 12. AtCincinnati Louisville 1. Citicinnat- ti. Nti.iiial I- .litlie.^At I'hiladelph: i-lliooklyu 1, Ululadel- ihis :^. AiNowYork New York 2, lloston 6,^At I'lttshurg P tt-borg 7, Chicago s.^At ' inciutiati 1 in iiriati 7, Cleve^^land ^1. MstassMiLssgjsts,^At ^ Imaha^( hit id i '^. Sioux City :..^At Denver^ Dm*, r 0. Milwaukee j.^At Lincoln - L iu 1 I 1. m. Haul :i^At Kansas ( ity \\ insi. I ily 1^, Minne^^apolis 1. Th-^ i: ^ 'i ^no.^.ni^l.i'Llsi iLi.r, Aprti M I -^id and the^(arm of the late T. J. Mi Bit rati . of Cyu-^iniaua, was sold to-day for fO.OUO. IHr.if.ir I .^ c h Hunk* Titers^Cues* for A a^ in. Was.H1Ni.1oN,April M Director of the^Mint Leech, in speaking of Ml financial^matters, said: ^The amount of money in^the treasury of the I Hie I Stiles on tho^tlrstof tins mouth was i7jl,'W0,0X), of^which f*'.s^La^1,0110 was ^trust money' held^for the redemption of g oil. silver and cur^^rency certificates, and the halur.ee of^$2Ui,(J00,00t^ he longed to the treasury just^as absolutely as any properly which ihe^government owns. Now how there^call lie any possibility of the gov*^eminent failing to meet its obligations^with this immense sum of absolutely free^cash on hand is ditllciilt to conceive. I^hold thai the government of the United^States has in its vaults in good money to^^day over f2.^i!-,(sJti,O0O available for the le^^gitimate e^|m iidltures of the government,^snd that 11 is r.diculous 10talk alsoul them^MM the slightest possibility of any ol^-^ligation of the government licing dishon^^ored. Tuat the secretary should consider^it wise to convert all Ins assets into the^most available money and to this end^convert a large amount of the subsidiary^silver coin into lawful money and that he^should draw 111 from the national bank^depositories the money which may be^needed by the government as seems emi^^nently proper and should incite 110^concern. If the avudahlo funds^ill the treasury are less than at former^periods of our national .history it must^not be forgotten that there have lieon pur^^chased and retired since tho advent of^this administration, 2'* months, fja i.ftoil,- I^'.^i0 of interest bearing bonds ut cost, in^^cluding interest ami premium, of $Jii.^i 7.V*,-^n*L When wo consider this imm^^iisi.^amount of interest bearing debt wiped^out 111 two years and the immense saving^of interest to tho people of the country,^il will be readily seen that the moneys 111^Ihe treasury have been put to good use. ABLAZEWITH RED FIRE SanFrancisco's Gorgeous Iliamlnation^in Honor of ihe President, SPECTACLESOF SPLENDOR KNOWb WHO Ht IS. Fonml ln|^rrtiir ll7rn^t Tblak-i Ht* I1m Mil .lark til* l(l|^|^cr. NrW YoKK, April -5. Two inc-ii Art* un^^der arret*, for connretioii h nl. the nmnler^of Carrie .Irown lit a hotel laM '1 Imrmiay^nitflit. A nair ut lioiitterM Hiij-iMwetl to U^*^long (.i i' it I ie r ^FreiK hy^ or ilu- other^mi.tu urrested were brought t^^ the Htutioti^tbitt muruiiiff. Th** Bitot*, oti them may Ih-^blood ^tairtn. I hey atmwer the ilenem*-^tioil ^^f the trotiHt r* worn by the win.ui**^klayer, ami were found in u Howery^ilitf bouse, when* they had tn-eti left ye^*-^tenlMy morning. The nwiii who left them^i** known to hare fn ^|uente-| the l.ast^Kiver hotel, win iv the munh r oecurre^J. 1he (leputy coroner ^ onc.u-le.t hii an-^topsy on the remain* of the woman mur^^dered by *'Jack the Kipper^ thm after^^noon. The only f^et of importance wa^^the disclosure that the mutilation* were^evidently made while the woman still^h vi d, and it was apparent tbat tbe strug^^gles of the poor wr.'teh prevtmtcd the^butcher from v mplcting what hv orig^^inally intended, the removal of certain^orgau^. Inspector Hyrnes to-night made^a statement lo the reporters to thm effect^that while th(* police have not yet ar^^rested the murderer, they km^w who he is^and hope to have Inm in ciiHtiHly Ih fore^long. Tbe murderer is a cousin of^Frenchy, or Francois Algerioii, who waa^arrested last night. It is known that^Pre lie hy spent Wednesday night with the^murdered woman and staid at a hotel the^night Ins cousin |^erpctrated the horrible^crime. TWOWUMtN 1'OISONED. Ilt^ y Drank Hmo* Mfetafeaj lM| to Tliriti hyan I ukii-oAii r it-uil.^I^s^n\ i.K, April I.'.'*. An uti'ocious crime^cairn- to light here to-lay. A few months^ago Mrs. Joseph llarnahy, the widow of^the Ithotle Island millionaire, took a tup^to ^ ahforma for tier Ileal th, being accom^^panied by Mrs. ^'. .S. Warnd, thu wife of^a prominent Denver real estate dealer.^On their return a short tune ago Mrs.^Itarnaby found a package postmark, d^Huston, which bad arrived during her ah-^sencr. It contaiin d a small Mask of^wi.i-key with the inscription: **A^*cept^this hue old whisk* y. From your friends^iu the wo.nl-.^ A few day* later, on re^^turning from a drive, both ladiea Iteing^thoroughly chilled through, they drank^some of tbe liquor. They w^ re taken ill^immediately after, arid Mr*. Hur.iahy has^died and Mrs. Warn ! i~ m a critiettl con^^dition. A chemical analysis showed there^was n larg^' amount of arsenic in the^whiskey. 1'bere is no i lie- whatever to^the perpetrator of the uw ful crime. Til*^I^-Ilt|lll i* IL 44-^^^^. MiMi'His, April This w.-.h the clo-..^lllg da) of the new M* lupin* -Joekey dub's^meeting. Ihe track was fast. Fivefurlongs (^ray t.oone won, Frank^Kinney secoud, Lena I'rey third. Tune,^1 Si*furlongs^Justice won, T. J. Hu^k^second, Ivauhoe thml. l ime, 1 !- 4 Mileand on*-eighth, Montgomery^stakes, IMH Billed K h-y won. V.tllera^aceond, l ayette Wind Time, 1 :'d *-^^. Three-year-olds,six furlongs Linlith^^gow won, I'nilora second, 1 imberland^third. Tune, 1:17'4 Three-year-olds,I x furtwtigs ^ himes^won, Haxe||iur^t second, Nu Foam third.^Time. 1 .IK'i. Fivefurlongs -Miss Mary won. It th U-^oba second. Midget third. Time, 1:07. MirnyMint* I- \^ lisMige-l. AlIsAVi\, April _^^. I-ast uu/ht a gang^of live roh.^T^ broke open several stores.^After committing the robbery they Hid.^Half a mile from town ihey stopped and^defied their pursuers. A pitched battle^with shotguns ami revolvers followed, in^whieh J ^. Wil^oti, mi alderman, was^fatally shot. William Ikntley, one of the^roblters, is dying. All the gang were ar^rested but two. It is oelieyed they .ire^the per*- Mis w ho caused the railroad^wreck m ar Spnugvdie rec The Entrance Into the Harbor^Made B'twien Long Lines of^bh us Dazzling fclectncal^tf fects L very where. Frinno, fal., April S^.^Thn presi-^di lit*I train arrive.! .n liak^ mfield at^*:.*) o'clock this morning. Tue president^was introduced to the people and waa^about to respond when he was as^aile^!^by such a shower of boqucts that he waa^compelled mr a moment to seek shelter^in the car. In his spe^ ch a few momenta^afterwards, the president expressed his^thanks for the greeting, and said the peo^^ple must excuse him it he seemed a little^shy of tHxpiets, as he had received one^in his eye the other day. which he bad^cause to remember at Tulare. The na^^tional salute was tired and the party e* eortedto .i ^;a:ly ^!^ e. rated stand,the base ofwhich was the stump of a mammoth^redwood tree. ^-|leeches were also made^here and th*'president shook hand with^all the people who could get m ar Inm.^The party arrived at Fresno a little before^noon, and hail a most enthusiastic recep^^tion. fanFi;ANfisoo, April President^Harrison was welcomed to San Francisco^to-tnght in an enthusiastic manner. The^party was nu t at Oakland by tin' recep^^tion committee, im biding General linger^and statl. of the I'm ted States army, and^General Ihinond, of the state troops, and^escorted to the terry steamer Piedmont.^Th^* president occupied a position on the^upper deck, whence he obtained a full^view of San Francisco across the bay.^I'oiillrcs !^!.^/ -d ^^u all the high peaks ami^the long lines of streets t^elow wen* bril^^liant with electric lights and red tire.^The marine display was one of the most^striking feature-, of the occasion. The^Piedmont pas**e0 between two long lines of^vessels from Oakland to San Francisco,^nieliidiug war ships, revenue cutters ami^a lari/e uumt^er of ocean going steamers.^All these ve-s -U, as well as every craft^lying in tbe bay, wi re brilliantly illumin^^ated Willi red lire ami electricity, setting^oil their decorations of Mags and bunting.^When the Piedmont arrived at the foot of^Market street a tremendous crowd waa^gathered, ami as the party left the steamer^a shout was sent up which continued for^several minutes. The presidential party^at oiiee entered carriages and the proces^^sion started through ihe streets to the^Mechanics' pavilion. Ihe illuminations^along the line of march were the moat^brilliant ever seen in the city, atid tto^decorations were profuse. When tin* party arrived at Mechanics*^pavilion thousands of iteopJe Were found^assembled in the vicinity. The immense^building, which holds ln,(MM^ |^tople, was^dis'oraled with bunting, evergreens and^electric displays. '1 he party was escort^^ed to a smalt stage at ttie end of the pa^^vilion, and after a brief informal recejr-^tiou to Governor Markham's staff anil^others ttie military formed in a long line^between which a steady stream of people^passed for over an hour. As they filed^past (he stand then* was coiitttant cheer^^ing and waving of hats and handker^^chiefs. Gnat itumtiers of people were^unable to gain admittance to ihe pavilion^during the reception. THLY bMAbHhlT THE WINDOWS. IsH niy .Klwm II uiol r^-^t | ar \t urks Men (m Outon a sink* In l^rir^^lt. iHlluui, Mu ti., April ^J5. All the em^^ployes of the Michigan car works, to the^number of _\.^oi^ struck this afternoon^for mile hours work with ten hours pay.^As they pussed out of ttie works a Volley^of stones waa thrown and nearly every^window in ttie building was broken. The^strikers proceeded to the works of the^Detroit Steel Spring company and called^on the men to strike. The special police^^of the concern drove the strikers out,^w hereupon they fln*d a shower of bricks^through ttie windows, injuring otie man^; ami frightening the others away. Ttie p ^-^lice-arrived at th.- juncture ami tlie stri*^kers dis)H rseil. The car company insists^this trouble U engendered by the young i-ntly. |ourt l-ij-oit it* ^t bit iti^stoii. pMHJ|i, t'l** Man Un!. l.ivtNt.-ioN,April -.^^. ^ The district^court adjourned to-day after tieiug in *e^-^sioii two weeks. The attorneys for Pen-^uis I eiinitmii, wtio was c nvicted of jail^*'(-^ ising, tiled a motion for arrest of^judgment on the ground that the itulict-^uient ^tatfd more that one cause of com*^i laini. Ihe motion \\ sustained and^I.eun han was remanded back to await^further proceedings. men,who were encouraged thereto by the^success of the stn-et ear nn n. lliier^tiu*- M-ttlslles. Wasiiim.ion,April -^^. A bulletin on^ttie d* m*iiy of the distribution of the^population, issued by the census ofBcs\^shows during tin- last decade tho percent*^of the increase in the settled area was^_'t Mi |h r cent, while the in^^crease in the population of tho^country was J4.*i- Three hundred^and seventy-seven thousand, seven hun^^dred ami IflHM s.piaro miles have been^red^ euied 'lurmglhe last 10years, exceed^^ing by no.avl scpiare miles the area settled iiilifts previous, dec l ie. \^ susttiaii I'^*^^ i Hi* I ralu O. I i, ^^!.^Minm \r-m.is, April -a, ^a, special to^the IVeVsMM from Winnipeg says: The^regul.tr * anadiau Pacific train from ttie^Pacific coast did not arrive here to-day^and ttie otTlrials say it will riot be here to^^morrow either. There are a number of^accidents iu the mountains and they also^say mat there has been a big land slide.^Nothing can is* learned Ttuliellet^^J for Jury Itribing. Niw O ;i r \Ns, April ^ The grand^jury returned indictments for the at*^tj nipt, d j try bribing against Fertiaud^Armamf, attorney for t harles Partoruo,^one of ttie tight prisoners who escaped^i i.'i^ a t: e j til, and against Charles*,^t.ranger, w ho is said to Im* an employe of^the Louisiana Lottery e mptny. Ih Mirlke l^el.^rr.l MfT Ii:im'mi, fob, April ..5.^ Ihe strike^of the Fttion Pacific employes was de^^clared off this mornitig on a promise^from ttie management to adjust matters^with a properly constituted committee. Th-i iu'i I u.cV Dcatt.^B t, p| lM.M.t April -5.^The Grand^Puke Nicholas, uncle of the csar. is dead,^lie Incline insane last fall,and his health^since tias ia-cu faliiug.