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ANACONDA, MONTANA, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 8. 1893. pricefive cents. I!I HorseTimers,^Chronographs,^Split Seconds,^Repeaters. LARGESTSTOCK IN^MONTANA. JTHE JEWELER. t AtAn Evenwjupfc^$5.00. Ladles'Button Shoe, with nar^^row Opera toe. patent leather tips;^we have them In both high and^low heels Ladles'Lace Shoe, cloth top,^with narrow, square toe. patent^leather tip. The latest ana moat^popular shape. $5.00. Seethe above and other styles^of our $5 00 Ladles Shoes in our^window. THERED BOOT. 90North Main bt. Butte TROUBLEOVER CHINESE CusbIitM Collectors it 8m Rtjird-^' ii| CerUflMtn. STATEDEPARTMENT NOTES lecretarv Cresham Denies tha^Various Reports Regarding^Blount-Oplnlons Regarding^the) Financial Situation. Washwotoji,June 7.^A problem which^has been giving more or less trouble to^the government officials waa derided to^^day. It relates to the issuanoa of Chinese^certificates of identity and has been the^subject of considerable correspondence^between the state department and the^treasury branch of toe service. Some^time since Secretary Carlisle received a^communication from the collector in San^Francisco, stating that be was informed^by the consul at Hons; Kong that be waa^unable to ascertain that the Chinese gov^^ernment haa given any authority to any^officers to issue certificates to merchants^and outer Chinese persons of the exempt^ciasvunder the sixth section of the Chinese^exclusion act, which psrmits such persons^to, come into the I'nited States provided^they are furnished with certificates by^their government of their right to enter^this country, their title, official rank, type,^physical peculiarities, former and present^occupation or profession, and thoir olace^of residence in China,aud that the person^lo whom the certificate is issued is emi^^tied in conformity with our treaty to come^Into the Vniied States. Vponreceipt of this information Secre^^tary Carlisle wrote to the state depart^^ment, detailing the facts set forth and^requested that steps be taken at once to^ascertain definitely and accurately what^is the nature of tho instructions of the^imperial government to its consular offi^^cers, and also whether any action has^bsen taksn by that government with re^^spect to Hie issuance of certificates to per^^sons of the exempt class by officers in^'runs. SecretaryGreshara replied with an en^^closure from the Chinees minister at^Washington, in which tho minister states thatofficers are authorised to issue certifi^^cates of identity to such Chinese persons,^other than laborers, who desire to come^to the I'nited States, and that all Chinese^consuls In foreign countries are author^^ised to issue such certificates of identity.^The treasury department is bound to re^^spect ths statement of the Chinese min^^ister and the certificates will be accepted. TRAVEL IN ^CHAIRS. Statementof a Chinaman Wki Said He^Had Bsea la Aaaajrlee. Washington,June 7O. H. Simons. UnitedStates consul st Houg Koag.^Chins, has informed the state department^that he believes, aa a result of ths investi^^gations mads, that from 600 to 1,000 fraud^^ulent notarial certificates hare been^distributed to intending Chinese immi^^grants each month for the past three or^four months. Consul Simons refused to^certify two certificates ss the persons pre^^senting them, while ostensibly hsving^been in the I'nited Ststes, ss their cer^^tificates showed, could not give any^account of the country and in fact, de^^clared that ^sedan chairs were the only^means of traveling in America.^ Consul^Simons states that most of these Chinese^with fraudulent certificates reach America^by steamers that land at Vancouver, B. C.^The treasury officials contend that nearly^all the Chinese landed there ultimately^reached tlio I'nited States, coming over^the border at night. Instructions will he^sent to all collectors of customs, calling^attention 'o these fraudulent certificates^in circulation ami cautioning them^against receiving them. SAYS THaV'RB LIES. Secretary(Ire.ham Assarts That Ml.uat^Haa Sot Reported. Washington,June 7. Secretary (ires-^ham has received no advices from Min^^ister Blount that warrants t lie conclusion^that he is prepared to endorse all that has^been done in Hawaii and that he ia now^strongly inclined to recommend at least^the establishment of a I'nited States pro^^tectorate over the Hawaiian islands. The^secretary is also in official ignorance of^any reports of the interference of clans^Spreckels in behalf of tho restoration of^the monarchy and of his insistanos upon^dhe repayment by tho provisional govern^^ment of money advanced by him to tho^lale monarchy. The secretary is, of^course, in receipt of information from^Blount that he does not feel justified in^publishing, but he feels no hesitation in^denying the accuracy of the shove reports. INTHE STATE DEPARTMENT. GreetBritsls Haa Urmandcd No Apol^^ogy Another Ambassador. WARHlitnTOM,June 7.^An unqualified^denial is given at the department of state^of the story that the British ambassador^has demsnded reparation pecuniarly and^by apology for the arrest of the mate of^the British steamer Nigretia at New^Orleans, May 3. The subject Is a matter^of correspondence. Thesecretary of stats to-day recsived^notice of the intention of the Russian^government to raise the rank of its mis^^sion hers to an embassy. TURNINOTHEM OVER. luvaitigatlon Began or the Business Methodsof tho Geversmeaf. Washington,June 7.^The experts em^^ployed under the direction of the congres-^sionsl committee authorised to investi^^gate the methods of conducting business^in the executive departments began the^work to-day. They will first tako up ths^business methods of the tressury. It w ill^take perhaps two years to finish the work. Vallowt'.rer In Costs Rica Washington.June 7. -The marine hos^^pital service has received a telegram^transmitted through the department of^state from the I'nited States consul at^San Jose. Costa Kica. stating that a yellow^fever epidemic prevails at Lilnon, Costa^H.c.i. The surgeon general at once noti^^fied by telegraph the health officers at^Savannah, ViQbile, Charleston, New Or leansand Jacksonville, Fla., and the offi^^cer in charge of the Gulf quarantine atu- Uon. DtaesaalagAsps tat nasals. Washington,June 7.-Secretary Car^^lisle waa with ihe president until midnight^last night. They were talking ersr the^internal Vevenue appointments to be^wads and examining a great batch of pa^^pers filed by the various candidates. It^was expected to-day that as s result of the^conference there would be a largo batch^of appointment,, but none ware mads. Msadtwos'.Opinion. Washington.June 7. Senator Man^dsrson, president pro tern of ths last^ssnste, ssid to-day that be did not believe^that the financial situation ia nearly as^had aa it looked. ^We are,^ ho said,^^more frightened then hurt. That Is.^there is no foundstion for aa much alarm^as is felt.^ Whatthe Comptroller Think.. Washington,Juns 7. Comptroller^Eeklos to-day ssid that he had been watch^^ing the New York and Chicago bank,^closely to learn If ths break there is to be^a serious thing and that he Is satisfied^that banks are in strong condition. As to^Philadelphia, the same thing is true. Totie te Sposanr. Washington.June 7.- The comptroller^lies directed Bank F.xaminer E. T. Wilson^to take chsrge of the Omens' National^bank and the Washington National bank^of Spokane, which closed their doors yes^^terday. - _ . . . M CELEBRATING THE OPENING. SPORTSOFALL SORTS Schaeferand Spirts Gin t Fine Bini-^Dittos, of Billiards. BOAT RACING IN TEXAS Expert Rowers Take Part - An^American Bicyclist In Ireland^Yestordsy's Races and To-^Day's Entries-Baseball. TheGreat Northern .(nulls. sueres.fally^leaagwrated. St.Pa it.. June 7.-Beautifully bright^weather greeted the Ihouaaud* of people^who came together in this rity this morn^^ing from all parts of. the Northwest to do^honor to the first man to build a great^transcontinental railroad without govern^^ment aid. Theentire city put on holiday dress for^the occasion. Gay streamers of all colors,^flags and bunting adorned every hig block,^a strong rivalry in decoratious being ap^^parent. . Bunting covered everything, and^scattered through and floating above the^bunting were American flags, and especi^^ally prepared, a (ireat Northern railroad^flag. Whilethe light flags and bunting gave a^gay greeting to the triumphal procession^in honor of the completion of the new lino^to tho Pacific, a more lasting memoir of^honor and triumph appeared in the shape^of magniflceut arches spanning the^streets. A half dozen of theee Were pat^^terned after famous Roman and Grecian^triumphal arches, built of staff, that mads^beautiful the buildings in the great White^City on Lake Michigan, spanned tbe^streets at ^ide intervals. Cnderthem marched the great muni^^cipal and industrial parade In honor of^the Great Northern railroad and its^builder. Thst railroad bad ^erected a^handsome agricultural arch neta tie^lir..e, finely darorstsd building on^lower Third street, snd a few squsrer.^further up the sams street its great trans^^continental rival, the Northsrn Pacific,^honored itself by honoring its competitor^la another agricultural arch, both arches^shoa ing the national wealth of tbe great^Northwest and displaying it beautifully. Theparade started from tbe corner of^Broadway and Sixth, between 2 and 3^o'clock. It constated of floats represent^^ing the ststes of Wisconsin. Minnesota.^Dakotas, Montana and Washington, and^the numerous enterprising cities along t he^line of tbe new road, and many industries^and sntsrprisss of the city of St. Paul, to^w hich city is due in a large measure to the^great success of this celebration in honor^of its citixen, James J. Hill. Nothingever seen in the Wost can ap^^proach tbe magnificence of to-day's^parade. After the platoon of mounted^police came the parade in four divisions.^The first was headed by the Third Regi^^ment t'niled States Infantry and the First^regiment of national guards. The second^division was historical in character, he in*^composed of Indians: on floats wore a^miniature of St. Paul's first chur^ li,^clumsy old Red river csrts, prairie^schooners, stage coaches, etc. The third^division was hesded by the stste floats,^representing Minnesota, Wisconsin, tho^Dakotss, Montana snd Wsshinglon. the^Industries of each stats being set forth.^Other handsome floats representing var^^ious industries of tho ciiy closed the mem^^orable parade. BOOTH'SFUNERAL. rin. BfTTK.June 7.- The lovers of billiards^w ere out in force at Renshaw hall to-night^to witness the exhibition between Jeks^Schaefer and William A. Spink., formerly^of this city. Schaefer claims the cham^^pionship of tho world on account of Ives'^persistant refusals to play him, but ha^acknowledges that Spinks, who is a mar-^velously apt pupil, is the coining cham^^pion, and those who witnessed to-night's^performance will coincide in this. The^^^^-^ point gam;, which opened the MB^ing's performance, wsas pretty and inter^^esting contest. The crowd wauted to so*^Spinks win and Schaefer was evidently^s illing thst ho should, for. while lie made^some remsrkahle shots, he also made^soiiis misses that would hint been con^^sidered equally remarkable hid anything^very important depeuded on the result.^Spinks carried olf the honors w ith a run^of :Ls. Itjth men play a fast gam * and it^only takes them alxiut a soeoud mid a half^to figure out their shots. The ^Wizard's*'^playing is marked by thai unapproachable,^dash and brilliancy and appirent rags*^lessiieaa which has made him famous,^while Spinks play* seemingly a more care^^ful game. Schaefer started the gain*^with the bells on the spot snd missed.^Spinks made four and thewi/ trd followed^with 15. Spinks then in.de ML Schaefer^got the balls on tho rail ami knocked out^Tlio young man w ith glasses missed^the first shot and Schaefer again^got the I'.ills on the rail ntul^rallied lift in a remarkably short^time. Spinks got the halls together with^a pretty draw shot and run up 101. making^his total '-^H to the Wixard's 233. In open^^ing the fifth inning, Schaefor made a dif^^ficult masse shut and after lie made bril^^liant shots in rapid succession. He ran 33^without making any effort to got Ihe balls^together. Spinks then managed to get 1^,^all of which were difficult shots. The^Wizard got the balls together again and^there is no telling how many he would^have made had it not been for an unfortu^^nate miscue. Spinks then got the halls on^the rail again and gave an exhibition of^clever playing and careful nursing which^was frequently interrupted by applause,^lie made 331 without the sign of amiss^a d then fell dawn on aditH.ult two cush-^io^ and ball shot. This left bim warning^13 .o win the gsrae and ho msde them st^tl sent run after Schaefer had made SI,^commencing with a brilliant mm*. The^following ia tbe result by innings: PifsTsecond^Third^Fourth^Fifth^suth^Seventh lengthsahead of Patterson; Man burg. third;Ten F.yck, distanced. Time, l^^minutes, .fry, seconds. Retriesfor To-Da-. Brrrc,June 7. - The following are the^entries and weights for to-morrow's races^at Westchester: Firstrace, three-quarters of a mile^Slonenell. 134; Bush Hnngir. 'M. Neman.^105; Mary Stone, lift; I.ust rr. Mi CSBSS^Brown, K: Kinglet, 97: CstrastMB, 112;^Major Daly, 110; Steve Estes, 10*: Com^^anche. f*7; Illume, 105. Secondrace, one mile -Strephon. 112;^Steve I sles, 113; Holier. 112; Willie U. OS Thirdrace, five and a half furlongs.^Control atakes- Factotum, 11*; St. .lullen,^118: Springtime, Us; Avon, lis; ii.hu..^lis; Despot, lit': Rubicon. He: Sir Excess,^lift; DsMMBSt, He; Assignee, lis; Hultoti,^133: Declare. 133. FiMirthrace. Three-fourths of a mile^Oporto. ^1: Springtime. ^: Treasure. Ill;^Midnight. Ill; Lifeboat, 111: Longdock.^Ill: Sunbeam colt. Ill: Tinny Tim. HI;^^Ionian. Ins . Louise. HI I Hanlv Fox. 112. Fifthrace. Flood stskes. ^ luo mile and^a sixteenth lion Almuo. 1-7: Itedskiu.^117; Chorister, 133; Rainbow. 1-2; Worm-^ser. 113; Clement. 112. SixthII ice. Seven-eighths of a mile.^Selling Sprite, 71; Circular. Mil Mnr-^dntte. 107; Speculation. l'T; Julia L.,!^'(;^Gettysburg. If*: Vagabond. 1'A; Onward,^It*; Mr. Susa, lis.; (.erne ll., !'^.. 11IV ^^telle.lor. Mokrisf 11k. June 7. The track was^fair. First lace. Six furlongs Harvest^won: Adelbert, second ; Noekbnrrcii, tlnnl.^Time. I :ll. Secondrace. Se\eti furlongs Restraint^won; Prince John, second ; Old Dominion,^third. Time. 1 ::'7i4. Thirdrace. Five 'furlongs - Professor^S. won: Meddler, second; Tenacious,^third. Tune. vn4. Fourthrace, i ine mile mid a sixteenth^^sleiptier won; Isiautaka, second; ixil-^decr, i hu d. I line, I MK FifihPass. Fuu lurlougs Keutigerna^won; l.ittlclield. second; t.laico, third.^Time. V*,. Sixthrace. O ie mile I.epanto won:^Sir trtli'ir, second; Anns H.. third.^Time, 1:12. EULALIEAT_THE FAIR RoyilReception of tie Princess To-Day^at the Exposition. THE DIKE HAS DEPARTED HaWas Small Pumpkins After tho^Infanta Cama - Photographs^^Who Owned the Salr-A^Montana Man Marriad. Ialonla Winner. I.a Ton i a, June 7. The track was heavy.^First raise. Six furlongs The Oieen won ;^I-eGrnndc. second ; Rapidity, third. Time,^1:2^. Ssaond race. Kive furlongs. Wooda-^tuaii. Won: Burileiie, second: Golden^Hope, third. Time, I: aV Third race.^Four furlongs Oakwwsl won; ponseca,^second; BockudiKj, third. Tune, 53.^Fourth race. Seven furlongs Ocean wou;^Glee Boy. second; Roseher, third. Time,^1:31'/.. Fifth race. Five-sixteenths of a^mile G. B. Cox won; Sarah H. C, ssc-^ond; Stockade, third. Time, 5**,. Thex,, i .mi li ago...^At Boston -3; Cincinnati,*.^At New York 4 ; Pittsburg 7.^At PhtlaJJelpliia- l| L .iiisvllle, 7.^At Brooklyn -It: St. Louis, 1.^At Baltimore^i; Chicago,!^.^At Washington I; ( leveland, 3. ^KBSBi June 7. Tbe Princess EulaUs^will make her first visit to the World's Co-^lumbisn exposition to-morrow. Shs will^he the guest of the exposition officers, who^hsve preparer) an elaborate programme^for her entertainmsnt. Everything is in^order at tho White City for her reception.^Flags ami banners and streamers of every^nation will float from every conceivable^piunacie of the great buiklmgs and every^^thing about the fsir will take on s holiday^appearance of the moat decided kind.^When the princess arrive, at the adminis^^tration building, where ahe ia to take^break faal. she w ill alight from her car^^riage on a car|^et of pansies. These beau^^tiful blossoms w ill he strewn along her^MiIrvay from the carriage to tbe break^^fast room. After breakfast the parly will^proceed lo Mrs. Palmar'. r..^u. w Lore the^committee on ceremonies of the board of^lad^ maiiagers w ill be in attendance to^receive lliom. The Spanish section in the^woman's budding will then he visited and^a general lour of the grounds be made in^a carriage. MayorHarrison this morning tendered^a breakfast to Princess F.ulalie, several of^the world's fair officials and one or two^private eitixens. A reception lo which a^couaiderable number of private citisens^were invited followed. Mnxit 3 o'clock,^after the reception of invited guests, the^princess w as dm en back to the Palmer^house, where the party rested until even^^ing. Then she went to dine at the home^ol President li.gginhotham of the world's^fair, not over 2n people being present at^the dinner. The pnuceaa remained at^the Higginbothain mauaion till 10^o'elfs'k p. m. OFFICIOUSPHOTOGRAPHERS. TheyB^is.. la -Allow Arlia'a la Work^ob Ihe t'alr ^.round.. Im^ Ai.ci. June 7.- A man named Ar^^nold and Hugh Higinltotham. who secured^the concession as the official and only^l^hotographci^ on the fair grounds, at a^salary of ^.',^^^^ a year and I^ per cent, on^all work, w Inch meant about }.^^,'^^. have^succeeded by offliciousuess in getting^themselves tangled up with the council of^administration and will probably be dis^^ciplined. They went so far as to declare^that representatives of the illu^^strated papers could' not make^sketches on tli- grounds. Yester^^day one of these artists was arrested^and taken before Arnold, who constituted^linn telf a magistrate for the occasion and^utterly ignored the p^nmt issued to the^srtist b/ Director Geueral Davis. When^information of this reached Director^General Davis he was wroth and tbe^matter was referred to tho council of ad^^ministration, which will interview Arnold. Thisis not the most sarious matter^about these liaugbty photographers. Ths Total Spinks'average, (^:,:^it r IMl Schaefers at si age. Spinksthen gsve an exhibition of fancy^sliots, which were all cleverly executed,^Schaefer following him in tricks and^fancy shots, which was wonderful. FAHuOIN ASHliS. Ike North Dakota Town Swapi by a^Conflagration. Minneapolis.Juns 7. - a special to ths^/ i ileiiis from Moorehead. says : Half of^Fargo is In ashes. The tiro started at 8 o'clockin a restaurant on Second street. I Imperial German commissioners made a^A strong wind waa blowing and at * ' complaint against them to-day to tbe^o'clock the lire had reached the Great effuct that Arnold refused to return them AMERICA'SCHAMPION WON. laIreland ThoGreat Actor's Last Boating^Will II. Near Boston. Nf.wVohk. Juno 7. Ths bod^^f Edwin Booth will be buried^on Fridsy afternoon in Mount Auburn^cemetery, near Boston. Funeral services^will bs held in this city at 9:3a in tho^Church of the Transfiguration, ^the In tie^church around tbe corner.^ Bishon Pot^^ter will officiate, assisted by Rev. Hous^^ton, rector of the church, snd Rev.C W.^Biaphsn. Thepallbearers will ba Joseph Jeffer^^son, A. M. Palmer. sx-Judge Charles P.^Daly. Parker Goodwin, Last man Johnson^and William Bisphnn. treasurer of the^Players' club snd one of Booth's most in^^timate friends. Ticketsof sdiniasion to ths funersl serv^^ice were issued. The chief mourners w ill^be Mr. sud Mrs. Ignatius Grossman un I^their two children. Mr. and Mrs. Biahstnp.^Grossman's brother and sister, and HBI^Henry Magonigls snd wifs. Immediatelyaftsr ths services the^funeral cortege will move to tbe Grand^Central depot and the caaket will be^placed on board ths train which starts for^Boston at 11 a. m. A cast of tbo desd^msn's face w as mads to-day. Thebody will be buried in a massive^plain casket bearing thia simple inscrip^^tion on s silver plate: ^I'dwin Booth,^born November 13, llaTa Died June 7, im. Noflowers will bs taken lo Ihe ^ lunch^or placed upon the coffin except a w n ath^of laurel from Mrs. Grossman. A plaster^bust of Booth will be made by the artist^aud sculptor, August St. Gaudens. from a^cast tsken this morning. It is to lie placed^in tbe Players' club. o Tsats,Wagon Covers. Theseare in great demand now and^Conaelt Co. hare a large stock of tbetu in^all weights and sixea. nxeltlngBicyrle Kaee. Hold^Yesterday. Dl'ttLIN,June 7. A. A. 7. iniueiman^the Ainoricaii champion bicyclist, was the^winner to-dsy ill tho^scratch race, participated in by bicyclists^from various parts of Ireland, /.iinmer-^msn won easily by two bicycle lengths in^2 minutes. 47 2-5 seconds; O'Neill of Dub^^lin, second ; O'Callaghan of fork. thud.^During the day /.iniinerman gave an ex^^hibition. He did a quarter milo Willi^a flying stsrt in if) seconds, thus boat^^ing the best Irish record by one second.^Later in Ihe day there was a ruco lor the^25 mile championship, tlf the 2U sliw!.^men w ho started, three fell ill the first^lap. 7.immvriiian, at an early stagu of^the race, caiuo in violent contact w ith^another contestant and was thrown^wilh great violence against the^rails which enclose the track.^Three of li s teeth wero crushed out^and he was otherwise injured lo such ail^extent that ho was coni|ielled to retire^from the race. Keuna of Limerick won,^making the distance in one hour. 12 ^IBs^utea and 2^ 2-5 seconds, /immerinau's^injuries.it is thought, uie not necessarily^paiuful or serious. Northerntrarks. 10 blocks north, gutting^tbe enure district and three blocks ssst to^Broadway. A strung light was madw to^prevent tho flames from crossing Broad^^way, but by t o'clock p. in. they hid^rrosstsd in several places. Tho telegraph^wires are all burned, so it Is impossible to^reach Grand Forks or llillsboro lo aak for^help. Probably 2,uo ^ people are homeless.^The tiro has Just crossed the river to ths^Moorehead side at the Fargo roller mill,^winch will be burned. Among the princi-^mile jglltlllH It****^^ already burned are llear.au. dry-goMls;(lanes restaurant. M ig II.^farm machinery. Northern Pacific^elevator buildings; Western I'uion^telegraph office: Morton real es^^tate; H- d River Valley National I^bank : Merchants' state bank : the o|s^rn^house; Tyler, real estate; llin plains of^the Met orilnck, Walter A. Wood. Muni*-^sola Chief, Deoring un I John Iksere im^^plement warehouses; Colo's livery ; Grand^hotel: I If'iniug. drug store: Law ia. gro^^cery. Christian, drag Stars I Sheridan bo ttlenegativea of photographs lakan^of tbe punning, in the German section of^the flue aria gallery. ihe I'nited State*^government signed an agreement that all^negative, of photograph, or oilier exhib^^its should be returned to the commis^^sioners. This agreement, however, bad^no effect on Arnold aud the matter was^laid before the council of administration. THEUUKL^s Visit la W\SPLEASED. thoMapplsat f'hleagaWas^of His Llfa.^Clin Alio, Juns 7. The I'.ike of Veragua^and party left llua city late thia evening^over the Pennsylvania road for Colum*^bus, Ohio. The ducal pur'v w as escorted^to the depot by mounted policemen and^cavalrymen, and before leaving the hotel^Ihe ladies of the party were presented^with Isiuipiets. Before leaving the Audi^^torium. Ihe duko said: ^The six weeks^I have spent in Chicago have BHS tbe^happiest of mi life. I can never forget^reception | have had at tbe hand, of tel:Ap|s^l brothers; Minneapolis Dry V(Mlr peo,,!.. ^,^! llCver can repay iho debt^Goods company ; I.ogiin s studio. Amen- . , .. ISBS Iron vvorka; Cutiluicutal and Van^ilrunt'a implement house.. A strong wiuil madei be llr ^ travel ^ kit that hardly anvthiiigwas saved. Tlio Haines went^through u brick building as eaaily as a^wooden one. The lo-- w ill lie over fd.lK*',-^nrii. as almost the en lr ^ business |^ortiou^of the city is gutted ahe.nlv CRACKOARSMEN. Scullers at Alltb* B'oild's I sin ins^tastla. T.aaa. Al'KTIM.Texaa, Juno 7.- The great^regatta which commenced here to-day^brought together the world's greatest^oarsmen. In'its iuisriisiionsl character,^it is prohablv lbs greatest aquatic contest^in tbe history of ihu world aud the prom^^ise* are good for tine racing, for four days^at least. All tho in i.-ning tho trains ware^crowded and tasSMaa J. of people gath^^ered on tho lakoudu tin. afternoon to^witness the opeuiug race.. When ths^oarsmen in thsir shells came^round lo the starting point for^the first race, a mighty about went up and^the iiiterust was heightened. Th^^ first^two races wero threo-mile trisl bests for s^place In tho b.g profsasasaxal race lor Fri^^day, when tli ^ pri/^s are 11.5)0 for Ihe^first;acrond. f. ^'. Ihird. I it tbe firstrace Haitian was the favorite, though^Teenier waa backed well. Hoinier and^Rogers..nli serving to givo Met tlsld s lit^^tle bsckbons. H.niluii finished four^lengths ahead of Teenier; Ragers, third .^Hoainer, last. Tune. ^J minutes i; sec^^onds. Inthe second race, Staiiburg w as a little^the favorne among the bettors, but the^sympathy was for Gaudaur, and a good^dsal of money -went with this sv iiipattiy.^Gsudsur was M easy winner. UuisUiug six BOZ=.MANBHltFs. vt.te.l- ConrtCases and Birrellata Ths md In th^ BBMbMB.^hps. ial Dispatch tsttw Mtaaytard Bo/.t.MA*.Juno 7. Yeaterday W. S.^li irlinaii, before whom ss Judge pro tcm,^waa tried two weeks ago the case of R. B^Tin nor vs. Iloiichue m HolTiiiuti, set aside^inc verdict of tbe Jury awarding |2*^IS^the defendant and gave |udment in favor^of Turner in the sum of II.2M on the^amount eu^d for, f 5du for attorneys' fees^slid the costs of trial. The defendants^will tase ihe case up lo ihe supreme^court. Thelocal cyclists of tho city met last 1..we lo them. Thedticul party will lie received at Co^^lumbus to-motrow morning t^^ a military^mid civic pns esslon, including thousands^of school children, and for two days they^will be Ihe guest. of the city. From there^s rip will be SSSsM to Niagara Falls and^then tho party will return to Nuw York. MARRIKOMolding INSTYLE. the lara ora Montana Man la Worlds t'alr City.^Special blsuateiito the ^:an lard. Chuv.ii, June T, Thia evening^celebrated the marriage of Miss CI^M mde Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.^J.M. Johnson.'o William F. Iw in Nichols of^Molilalia, at Ihe residence of the bride's^parents. No. otjesi Yale avenue. F.ngle-^wocsl. About IV^ guests witnessed the^ceremony, siikdi waa performed at^s o'clock by Rev. Florence T. Mellock. for^^mer!) of the I'mv ersalist church o/ Engle-^wood, now of Pasadena. Cal. The houae^waa prettily decorated with palms and^ink and white peonies. Tomaso's man- nighlaud biok preliminary steps tow arvls !lolm otcile,ir^ discoursed music. The club.About^incnilicrs of tin thereorganization of^wheelmen will become IsA. W. Thenew tuna t ible of the Northern^Pacille. as far as lioseiuau is concerned,^goe^ into effect to- lay. Tlie St vmukii^will now arrive about three bo irs earlier^lbati formerly and the psople are conse-^^|ueut ly delighted. There aro ij m ens^akd'si road in B-j/vmati to one of any^other state daily. FIREMENKILLbO- lii.a.tr.oi.It s/ - In the Ke.l.louc. t^or-^llua If son I i.,io io ^^Six FRAWriaoo. June 7. Fire early this^morning destroyed l.t residences near^IMBsB t.ito park. Three tliemeu |^ei-^i.hcd in the Haines, another waa fatally^injured ami a iiutnhwr badly bruised and^burued. i'Ue property !^^.. is llUO.vXJl). ht.dewas robed in cream duchess satin entrain, trimmed with point lace. She^wore a lu'.le veil aud carried lilies of the^valley. Shu was attended by a maid of^honor. Miss Henry, attired in a light blue^silk dress, with an overdress of tulle. She^carried sweet peas. The best man was^Frank Eulette. Mias Winnifred Johnson,^ihe bnde's sister, carried a whits satin^pillow up-ei which rested the wedding^ring. She wore a white gown made em^^pire style. Mr. and Mrs. Nichols left after^tuo reception for a trip lo the Ka.t. 1 bay^will icaido m Montana. \l. real Opportnn 11 v TheConuell company offer to make up^in their drreeiunking department any of^their novelty dress patterns sud only^charge fe.M) for tusking.