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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, July 16, 1895, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1895-07-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL.VI.-NO. 316.
ARare^Bargain^For This
A.Sterling Silver^Tn.by Heart, price
50cams, regu ar^pricj 7o cen a and^$1 00. Man O.-Jen^promptly aUervied^to
NoMore Racing at Brighton Beach^Till Aug. 12.
AsburyPark and the Swift Wheel^^men-Events at Bay District^and Carries of Baseball^-Sports.
nouncersaid Titus had not beaten the^record, but equalled It. his time being^10:2! 3-5. As this was accomplished on^a slow track. It was remarkable.^/ nmif. nit*., oil * luar.^New York. July 15 ^A telegram to the^American Wheelman from Champion^Zimmerman to-day announces that he^will sail on the St. Louts Wednesday^morning for Southampton. Zimmerman^expects to meet Protln. the N. C. V. pro-^fosalonal champion, and Hubert Hcuben,^the Belgian champion, while In Europe.^After racing against them he will sail^for Australia, where he will remain until^next spring.
HelenaWarrant Manipulator Brett is^Denied a Rehearing.
Jeweler and Op'.ioian, Ow3ley^Elock, Butte, Mont
DRUGGISTS.UK Main St., Owaleyl)l!
DRUGGISTS.18 N. Main St., Owsley Hlk
Aresure to give you^comfor., get them it^your lee*, hurt only
Anall Vic. Kid Oxtord, narrow^or squire toa $1.50. Other hou3es^charga $1.95.
Ladies'3utte Shoe5, cloth top,^only JLCO sold elsewh;ra $1 95.^Cur Shoes arj rig.it. Ser.d voir^order, express pa d on $3 and up.
FlSIR I fit.
Ihrrriiu iptl ^hoc It. ,!it*.
a.Ui mm
NewYork, July 15.^The scene of tho^racing changed to-day from Brighton^Beach to Aqueduct, L. 1., where the^horses will run for a week on the now^one-mile track of the Queen's county^Jockey club. The card which had been^provided for to-day's sport was unat^^tractive and the scratches made It still^weaker. The attendance was fair, but^the sal* at Sheepshead Bay had taken^away many regular race goers. In ac^^cordance with the request of many horse^owners, the management of the track^concluded to ask the Jockey club for^permission to close all racing at the^track after this week until Aug. 12, and^to run their dates auccesively until the^opening of the Sheepshead Iiay track.
Inthe first race Juanlta was made the^favorite and won easily. In the second^Lorranla and Emotional were equal fa^^vorites and ran so close together that^the Judges could not separate them. The^dead heat was then run off and Emotion^^al won easily The scratches left but four^In the third race with Aurellan the fa^^vorite. Sir Francis ran away with the^race, however, by a head from Charnde,^the favorite being third. In the fourth^race Deer Slayer was the favorite, but^could do no better than second, the race^going to Eagle Bird. The fifth race was^an added event and was won by Buck^Knight by a head. Mirage, the favor^^ite, was not placed.
Sixfurlongs^Juanlta won, Escape sec^^ond. Tom Moore third; time, l:17Vi. Five^furlongs^I.orrainla and Emotional run^a dead heat, Hermla third; time, 1 :^^:'^^.^Kun off^Emotional won, Lorralnla sec^^ond; time. 1:04. Mile and a furlong,^handicap^Sir Francis won, Charade sec^^ond. Aurellan third; time. 1:55',. Mile-^Eagle Bird won. Deer Slayer second.^Hermanlta third; time. 1:13'^.. Six and a^half furlongs^Buck Knight won, Cock-^ado second, Oold Dollar third; time,^1:23^i. Mile and a half, over six hurdles^^Wlnshlp won. l.afiiyoite second, Alo-^hoa third; time, 2:51Vj.
Cincinnati.July 15.^The track at Oak-^Icy Is getting very fast. Blanche Kenney^went seven furlongs to-day In^Chorn and Walker each rodo two win^^ners. Sherlock's defeat of Ben Holllday^was the feature of the day's racing. The^former Is a high-class colt.
Fivefurlongs^Sherlock won. Ben Hol-^day second. Sldkel third; time. 1:02.^Seven furlongs^Lakota won, Mano sec^^ond, Le Banjo third: time. 1:28*. Elve^furlongs^Tom Cromwell won, Charlie^Sullivan second . Japan third; time,^l:02tj. Fourth race declared off. One mite^and a sixteenth^Peabody won. Oakley^aecond. Urannan third; time, 1:48V Sev^^en furlongs^Blanche Kenney won, Lay^On second, Susie B. third; time, 1:37^4.
AtAsbury I'arU.
AsburyPark, N. J., July 15.^The^16th annual meet of the L. A. W.,^which was brought to a close here^this evening, was in every way a suc^^cess, and although most of the visit^^ing cyclists have left for their homes,^there were nearly 3,000 people at the^athletic grounds this afternoon while^the final raceB were contested. It was^the most perfect day that has favored^the meeting. The racing began at the^final for the final of the two-mile han^^dicap, class li^ special, which was^postponed from last Saturday on ac^^count of the storm. It was won by the^St. Paul boy. B. B. Bird. Eddie Bald^was on scratch and Uarnett and Co-^burn got 180 yards. Bald dropped out^In the third lap. The leading bunch^tinlshed. Bird, Barnctt, Harry and Co-^burn, strung out a length apart and^the others came In sitting up. The^first prize for this race was a horse,^harness and carriage valued at $400.^Soon after he had won It the St. Paul^boy Jumped Into tho carriage and after^lifting his wheel In, was driven around^the inclosure amid cheers.
Inthe third heat of the one mile^open, class B. event Arthur Gardiner^of Chicago set the pace for the entire^mile. On the back stretch in the last^lap Harry Maddox made a strong ef^^fort to reach the leader and finally^lapped Gardiner's wheel, but the pace^was too hot for him and he dropped^back to fifth place, Gardiner winning^with Bird second.
Thefinal was a slow race for which^the track, more than anything else,^was responsible. At the start Zelgler^set the pace, McDonald trailing and^Gardiner and Kennedy fighting for^third place. On the back stretch Gar^^diner Jumped to the front. Titus, at^the tall of the procession had blood In^his eye and sprinted past the entire^field with the exception of the two^leaders, who were fighting desperately.^McDonald held Gardiner's wheel to the^tape, getting second place, with Titus^third.
Twomile open class B., final, was a^loafing game. Coming to the last turn^Maddox and Titus sprinted and fought^it out on even terms to the finish. Ti^^tus winning by a few Inches.
HarryMaddox was to have tried for^the five-mile record with pacemakers,^but he claimed to be physically unable^to undertake the test. Fred Titus took^tl:e place of Maddox and was paced^by Earle and Murphy on a tandem and^Seavey. McLeod, Barnett and Mayo on^a quad. The tandem cut out the pace^for the first mile, which was covered^in 2:07 1-5. Then the quad went ahead^and set a rattling pace, the second mile^being made in 1:59 1-5. The tandem^carried Titus along Cm the third mile^In 2:03 2-5. Then the quad went on^again and Titus did not let It get more^than a foot from him at any time. T'.-.f^fourth mile was d ne In 2:07. The qua !^came into the home stretch at a furi^^ous rale with Titus hanging on In good^shape. When he crossed the ta^ ^ ev^^eryone thought he had beaten the rec^^ord and the crowd cheered him lustily^As soon as quiet was restored the an-
TlMIkar.il it.ir.**.^Largs. Scotland, July 15.^The Allsa did^not start In the regatta of the Koyal^Largs Yacht club to-day. She was towed^to Oarlck, where. It Is reported, she will^be laid up. The Britannia sailed over tho^course alone. In the race for 20-raters^the Niagara beat the Eucharist and Da-^kotah.
limmvMtff, tiio Knocker
The Qualntance-Coodrow Note^Case Decided In Favor of the^Respondent 1 lie Jeffereon^County Water Dispute.
SpecialDispatch la the Standard.
Helena,July li -The supreme court^to-day denied a motion for a rehearing^In the case of H^m y Brett, now serv^^ing a 10 years' sentence In the peni^^tentiary for altering and forging city^of Helena warrant*. The appeal was^decided last week and the denial of
provesbeyond a doubt that he has a^right to land he will be sent back to^China.
Boston,July 15Jimmy Barry of Chi
cugoknocked out Dave Results of Call the motion for a rehearing means that
Bridgein the second round to-night In a^contest for the 110 pound championship of^America.
MbG5Yesterday.^At St. Louts^7; New York. IS.^At Louisville^0; Brooklyn, t.^At Cincinnati^a. Boston, 12.^At Chlcago-16; Philadelphia, 8.
'theHi i^ ^n a t'rlnaln-vl.
Uklah.Cal., July 1^.^David Oldham,^who was arrested some weeks ago for i oase^complicity In the robbery of the Mt n-^doclno stage on Jine lu was to-day^found guilty. Ol.1li.in wis a deacon^In the Baptist :h.ir-h In this city ni.d^^misplrod with an employe named li.l-^ton to hold up tho stag^. The ci.iue^was committed by Hilton al ne, Old^^ham remaining at home In order to^prove an alibi for Ids accomplice.
Kut She Didn't lib. Only Wanted^^Work^ I ho Old Man Into a^State of Uecouciliation.
hewill have to serve out his term.^Other opinions of the court were.
8.C. Herbst Importing company, re^^spondent, versus Joseph Hogan. ap^^pellant; from Silver How; action for^debt. Judgment was entered by dc^fault. Motion to sot aside default on^the grounds of excusable neglect over^^ruled and appeal taken. The supremo^court finds no enwr In the refusal to^set aside the default, but reverses the^on the ground that part of the^complaint was fatally defective. Opin^^ion by Justice Hunt.
A.C. Qualntance, respondent, ver^^sus Moses Goodrow, W. J. Keene et al.,^appellants; from Jefferson county.^Goodrow executed a note to yuain-^tance for $750. Keene endorsed It. It^was not paid at maturity and suit was^brought for Its collection. Kecne's^claim was that no demand was made^by God row at maturity; that the note^was not protested for nonpayment and^that ho was not notified of the non^^payment. Qualntance alleges that^Ki no. by promising to pay at various^times, before and after maturity,^w aived all these ^.. f^ .i.-. ... The lower^j court found for Qualntance. Judgment^| affirmed. Opinion by Chief Justice^Pemherton.
W.J Klmpton, appellant, versus Ju^^bilee Pla'er Mining company et al, re^^spondents, from Jefferson county; ac-
Or.n .iv. r. Take* lll^ luiirth Wife I'ndrr^Ills UlllR.
Chicago,July 15.^Dr. J. Mt)t^n Bow-^era, head of the sensational poisoning^case, whose marriage to a fourth wife^In Denver has Just been made public In^California, is well remembered here by^dM Chicago neighbors.
Over20 years ago. Dr. Bowers lived^at 843 North Clark street. One night^In October, 1S73. the doctor and his fam^^ily were at the theater, when his home^on North Clark street burned. No one^was In the house when tho tire started,^and there wus always some question^about the cause of the blase. The^spring following, after having moved^Into a house on North avenue. Mr*^Bowers and her baby died. The fune^^ral was held and rumors began to float^about regarding tho cause of death.^The doctor then left the city.
OldTimor and Mllltonalte DeaaV^Fresno. Cal., July 15.^Cornelius Ya^^ger, one of the most noted of Califor^^nia's pioneers, died here last night. Ho^was born In Kentucky in UU and was^connected with some of the most prom^^inent families In the state. When an^old man he learned that he was one of^Hie heirs of an estate In ilermany, val^^ued at $50,000,000. The money was left^by some of his relatives and now lies^In the Bank of Hamburg awaiting set^^tlement.
Indiansin Northwestern Wyoming^Becoming Hostile.
BannackBucks and Squaws Cap^^tured and Fined- froublo May^Come at Any Minute-Let^^ter to the Governor.
Ki'ioilthe dir..^I San Francisco, July 15 ^Thomas Wood,^i a steamship waiter, shot Main I Kent, a^milliner, to-nlttht and then committed^sulelde. The murder was tho result of^the refusal of Miss Kent's parents to^permit her to marry him. Miss Kent died.
Ianoutlaws gave
Nineteen Skeletons and a Number^Curbift Found Licit lug F.iperl-^rnoe of the Ftploreri.
Norwich,N. Y., July 15.^Annie Cor^^nell tried to work a ^bluff^ on her^father yesterday, but It didn't work.^Annie Is In love with Jack Curley,^whose disposition runs more toward^l rum than work, and Mr. Cornell pro^^tested, Annie was forbidden to see^Curley, but late at night, after the old
folkshad retired. Annie would tip-toe | of title. The Jury found a general ver- j completed their work when the ground
dietfor Kempton and made a number
Defiance.Ohio, July 15^The dlscov-^tlon to determine Kltnpton's rights to j cry has been made a| the cave tomb of^the use of 200 Inches of water from j Simon Girty. the famous outlaw, and^Crow creek for irrigating purposes, his band of Indian allies.^Klmpton claimed the use of the waters I Last week W. H. Kernan set a num-^th'ough a conveyance of land. Defend- ber of men to work to make an exca-^ants claimed the water through a later ; vatlon for a collar on,on^ of the Islands^conveyance through the same source i In the Ohio river. The men h id almost
downstairs and pass an hour or so^swinging In a hammock, with Jack.^The father kicked Jack off the porch^one night and their meetings ceased.^Last night Annie concluded to play a^bold game. She was seized with a ter^^rible nausea. When the family gather^^ed around she told them between^spasms that she had taken Paris green^because without Jack she could not^live.
Thefather was frantic, and the^mother swooned. The paternal parent^rushed for Dr. Stuart, and when he^arrived with a stomach pump Annie^Implored her father to let her have^Jack or she would die, pump or no^pump. The father's anger was only^heightened by Annie's request, and he^threatened to kill Jack on sight. The^doctor pr'epared to Inject the pump,^when Annie owned up that she had^taken no poison at all, only a dose of^Ipecac. Jack Is keeping himself In^seclusion and Annie Is recovering.
ofspecial findings, l'jie lower court set^aside the findings a*#W*^Mti ttie ape-^clal findings and entered Judgment for^defendant. The supreme court reviews^findings of Jury. They were all In fa^^vor of Kempton. The court says:^^How the lower court arrived at such^a conclusion Is Inscrutable. The facts^were found In favor of Kempton whol^^ly and completely. He claimed 200^Inches of water; by the findings he was^allowed 160 Inches. If the court^j thought the findings were not sustained^| by the testimony It should not have^adopted them, but should have made^j findings that the testimony supported.^I The Judgment must be reversed, be-^| cause it is not waranted by the find^^ings. There Is M occasion for a new^trial.^ The case is remanded with in^^structions to enter Judgment for plain^^tiff. Opinion by Justice Dewltt.
MontanaCattle company, appellant,^versus B. O. Korsythe, et al., respond^^ents, from Yelowstone county. Judg^^ment affirmed by the court.
onwhich they were Handing^way. and they^a cavern some 20 feet deep and about^50 feet at Its greatest length. James^t rguson. one of the laborers, received^a fractured arm from his fall, but the^o.hers escaped uninjured.
Assoon as the men had recovered^from their astonishment they set about^to explore. They found the walls of^the room were lined with cedar logs,^which were still in a fair stale of pres^^ervation. In one corner of th^ room^they found 19 seletnns. which, from the^contour of the skulls, are said to he^Indluns, with several of the white race.
Besidesthese hones, which were b.id^^ly decayed, they found arrowheads,^spearheads, tomahawks and the re^^mains of a 4MM or more muskeis.^There were also various pieces of fur^^niture, a bnken spinning wheel, and^many pis nf broken earthen ware.
Secretary*mltii lens Mow lie stands on^the Silver O, irstlon.
Washington.July 15.^Secretary^Hoke Smith's attention was called to^^day to an article published yesterday^charging that he had been at one time
Ian advocate of the silver free coinage
!and sub-treasury plans of the farmer's
Ialliance. It was said that five yeara^ago he published a letter advocating j Pacific cable sch^these views. Speaking on the subject^the secretary said: ^My attention has^Just been called to the publication of^a letter written by Smith In 1SD0 to I commission^Hon. W, L. Peek, and published at^that time in the Atlanta Journal. The^Journal was then openly opposing the^sub-treasury scheme and my personal^opposition to It was well understood.^The letter clearly excluded the Idea of^committing me to all of the seven^propositions which It presented, al^^though It was known that I did favor^the free coinage of sliver. I was giv^^ing most of my attention to profession^^al wotk at that time and supposed^without thorough Investigation that^the free coinage of silver would carry^the value of the silver bullion coined^Into a dollar to par and also silver and^gold dollars upon a parity with equal^purchasing power. Since that time I^have given to the subject much more^study, and being thoroughly satisfied^that the free, unllmiicd and Indepen^^dent coinage of silver at the ratio of^M to 1 would result In sliver mono^^metallism, I have for several years^openly opposed It.
'rentier of Victoria Ir ^;^^ Immediate ami
MahMM^Victoria. H. C, July 15.^Australian^papers received by the Mlowara an^^nounce that the premier of Victoria^nas cabled Km agent general of that^colony as loUJoWl with regard to the^me: ^Impress upon
ConventIon of aaMM Democrats ('.tiled^to aMasjaf 1 buncos
St.Louis, July I.V^ By a vote of 12^to 2 the d -m ^^-^tic central anwMttla.^In session to-lav. I* ^, 1.1 t i call a^state silver ootiven lon. The CMV*J^^tlon will he held at Pertle Springs.^The date fixed was Aug. ^. 1W5. J.^It. Thomas of the Third and A. C.^Steuver of the Tenth districts were the^only ones voting against the proposed^^invention. Chairman MaflUt east his^the Imperial government the extreme I ^wn vote and two proxies which he^necessity of the 1'aclftc cable project I held for a convention. On June l the^and urge an early meeting of the Join! -ommitteo
AnotnerI.yao hlr-g.
Greenville,3. C July 15.^Ira John^^ston, who killed a young whTfe man^named Longford In a quarrel at Pied^^mont, ten miles from here, on the 7th,^was taken from the county Jail at 1^o'clock this morning by 100 men who^carried him outside tb^ city limits an I^swung him to a tree, and riddled him^with bullets.
Norfolk,Vs.. July 15.^The steamer^Ariel of the Clyde line, which ^left here^at I p. m. with a large number of negro^excursionists for Petersburg. Is reported^audi up the James river. Nothing defi^^nite can be learned here.
Rio(iran'lr I utter ihun a L.ird
BPaso, Tex.. July 15.-The Rio Grande^Is out of lta banks tn this valley an 1 g*^^Ir.^ great damage to property and farms^on both sides of the river. Not leaa than^1JU houses have been swept away and^n.any poor Mexicans left homeless.
frepresentatives of the^royal government, Canada anil Austra^llan colonies t ^ arrange a definite plan^subject to th^ approval of the giv-m^ments Interested, as stated by Sandford^Fleming In his l'tter of January last^to the Canadian minister of trade and^commerce. Secure all possible Inform-^atlon as to the construction and laying^of the cable and endeavor to asflttFU^the cooperation of other agents gen^^eral.'
Inreply to this the premier received^a cablegram from Agent Oeneral Oil-^lies stating that none of the other^agents general hid received Instruc^^tions to cooperate with him in urging^the construction of the cable. The^South Australian government had tak^^en a stand on the queatlon and Its at^^titude was decidedly hostile to the ca^^ble project. The .'ijectlon Is raised^that statistics on the cable are very^Incomplete and un-c'Msfactory. and tha:^a cable touching only Britain soil was^a somewhat Quixote- proposition not^likely *o prove a ^ p'.able to the com*^mercial world.
metand voted M to 5^against holding a convention to consid^^er the financial question and this^^hamre has MM by the friends of sil^^ver who have been agitating the ques^^tion e\. r mii ^ lii executive sessl ^n^the committee fixed the basis of rep^^resentation In the convention at one^delegate to every WW votes and frac^^tion over 250 of the Cleveland vote of^1S92. This will make a convention of^about 600 delegates. The chairman and^i iry were Instructed to prepare^and Issu ^ the official call. The commit-^It ^ then adjourned.
Denver.Col.. July 15 ^A special from^Cheyenne to the Republican says: On -^ernor Richards has iwalvM a letter^from M.irysville, the iio.uvsi MWI to^the Indian trouble In Northwestern^Wyoming. The letter says: ^The Id^Bannack bucks and nix sipj.tws cap^^tured in the last raid h.ne b- .-n^brought In and were given a hearing^before the Justice of the peace here and^fined |T5 and costs each, a total of^MMI $1,200. As It takes a considera^^ble posse to attack their parties, the^scouts are now out and will report in^a day or two, when. If there are |o^*^than 100 wo will go to them. If there^are more wo will be compelled to have^assistance or all of our past work will^be more than 1 it, as the Indians, now^defiant, will li.-i om.. i^gr--.^^!^. ^^. S nv^of our people are much scared and talk^of leaving their homos for fear of trou^^ble here In the valley. One of them,^w hose wife is half In lim. has Just re^^turned from the Fall River basin and^reports more than 200 Indians in that^region and they say: 'There will be^heap of Indians here bye and bye and^then wo will tight.' ^ The writer ask-d^the governor to prepare for emergen^^cies which may arise by having troops^sent within easy access.
A*the Id'tutu* I o*a^i in Hie 1 rowd t lieers^and !ll^^e^.
London,July 15 ^The total results of^the parliamentary elections for which,^returns, have been made are as fol^^lows: Conatrvatlvos, 151; lljcrals-^unionist.-. IS) liberals. II; ParntUltea,^I; McCarthyltet. 4; labor, 1; total. ML^As compared with the parliament^which has Just been dissolved, 24 seats^thus returned show gains for the^unionists and five are gains for the lib^^erals.
ThereIs lnterse excitement In Lon^^don as the result of the elections. The^theaters and restaurants are almost^deserted. Early In the evening a tre^^mendous crowd gathered lu front of^nhemfr-eturi, where th^ r^-^suits were thrown upon a screen by a^lime light and stereoptlcan. The club^house Itself was crowded early. The^crowd greeted the newt of the election^of John Darns, the labor leader, with^tremendous cheers. The bulletin an^^nouncing Henry M. Stanley's election^was received with hisses and cries of^^professional.^ The pictures of Mr.^(MMM and Sir William Harcourt.^which were thrown on the screen from^time to time, were wildly cheered. At^the constitutional club so great was^the crowd that gathered outside that^the doors were closed, but the results^posted in the lobby wore plainly seen^by the outsiders.
Thefollowing have been returned un^^opposed: West Meath division. Donald^Sullivan. ant!-i'arnclllte; Hampshire,^new forest division. Hon. J. W. Scott,^Montague, unionist; West Andover di^^vision. W. II. Beach, unionist; Suffolk,^south or Sudbury division. W. C. yull-^| ler, unionist; Yorkshire. West Riding^B.irkston Ash division. Col. Robert^i tiunter, unionist.
ItIs announced this evening that^John McLeod. who Is a candidate for^! reelection as liberal (mm S Mjtherland-^shlre. has offen d to retire in favor of^Sir William Harcourt. Sir William^Harcourt telegraphed to-day to a po^^litical friend In London: ^I have no In^^tention whatever ^d retiring from pub^^lic life and shnll persevere as long as I^am able in the liberal cause, and for^the maintenance of the principles to^which I am attached.
At10 o'clock this evening the con^^servatives had elected 111 members,^unionists 1^. liberals 11, Parnellites 4^and McCarthyltes 4.
friendswarned her to keep away from^! the man. but she refused to send him^away. He would go away frequently^j for a week or two. but always returned^j to see the girl. One day Bullar4 was^at Miss Bailey's school when Dan^Spars, i deputy United States mar^^shal rode up. Ha recognised BuIIard^as Doolan and started to draw hit re^^volver, but the outlaw drew hit first^and forced the officer to dismount and^handcuffed him. Then he said that he^had wanted to reform for some time,^but the officers would not let him.^Miss Bailey, who witnessed the Incl-^' dent, cried out to her admirer: ^Who^; and what are you^
'I'mBill Doolan, the much-read-^about outlaw.^ was the response.
Itgmonths later Miss Bailey left her^school and has not been heard of^since. Since then Doolan has been^making every effort to secure leniency^fr.m the authorities. It Is believed^that Miss Bailey is with him as his^wife and Is working for his reforma^^tion.
Where^ the Hlack Fop
Tacoma.Wash., July 15.^A Port^Townsend special to the Ledger says^that the continued nonarrlval of tho^I'nited States revenue launch Black^Pup from Roache Harbor occasions^general belief that the vessel has been^swamped In the straits of Fuca. She^loft R .ache Harbor on Thursday last,^and although the trip usually con^^sumes but eight hours, no report of^the launch has been received. Search^^ing parties report having found no^trace of her.
Inrreae la Uag-v.
Ishpemlng.Mich.. July 15.^The^Cleveland Cliffs Iron Mining company^raised the wages of Its employes from^10 to 25 cents per day, according to the^former wages paid.
Carl:. iii. ii Falls Dead After tailing far
a..in i it. iv.all ^Said Urn Had^IJuit Whlakar.
Omaha.July 15.^^Charity, make me^a gin cocktail; I've quit drinking whis^^key.^ said Carl Raben. a* he walked^Into Charley Branch's saloon yesterday^afternoon. Before the drink could be^prepared, Raben had fallen to the floor^and was a dead man. He had stepped^to the toilet room after giving the or^^der and as he returned to the barroom,^he auirWKTy^Tunged forward and fell^on the tile floor and expired almost^immediately. Mr. Branch picked the^fallen man up. placed him on a couch,^and at once telephoned for a physician.^Raben never regained consciousness,^and was dead within a few minutes,^and some time before the arrival of^medical assistance.
CarlRaben was a traveling man^representing a Chicago stove house^and was quite well nown In Omaha.^He was here two month! ago and^went on a protracted spree, from the^effects of which he was confined to bis^room for several weeks, the doctors^announcing that he was troubled with^heart disease and was apt to drop dead^at any time. He arrived in Omaha^again on Tuesday evening and had^been drinking heavily. He left the ho^^tel shortly before 1 o'clock yesterday^afternoon in a cab and had Just driven^to Branch's place and stopped for a^drink when he was stricken down.
NEWSCHEME.^MM to I an I In t tllforala as Native
Villiof I II tl -late.
SanFrancisco. July 15.^The Chinese^have discovered a new way by which^they hope to bent the exclusion act. It^is by landing Chinese here as natives^of this state TTio federal officials here^have reclved inf irmatiun that a ring^has been formed ber* by Chinese and^white* to land Chinese fraudulently.^The Mongols are to ho shipped from^Hong Kong as natives of California.^For every one that la safely landed the^ring is to reclve ^. ' There are n ^*J^jld to be 200 ^ r l- Chlneae on the^way here to be Ian 1 1 as native sun-^Collector Wise learned of the existence^of the ring and ' ^ :^ already t ikn ^^means to prevent .:s operations. Ev^^ery Chinese that tries to hind In future^will be closely examlf.-'l and unless he
TheUeaim-De Young Affair Mlrriug l'p^'to- I omtn'initr.
St.Louis. Mo.. July 15.^A special to^I the Po'st from Hannibal. Mo , says:
IThe depositions In the Hearne-De^Yi.ung libel suit, growing out of the^murder of Amos J. Stlllwell In ism.^were of a very sensational nature to-
SaturdayMrs. H. H. Stlllwell testified^that Mrs. Stillwol!. now Mrs. Dr. J. C.^Hearne. changed her gown on the nigh!^of tiio -nnrder. before she and her hus^^band a-rlved on the scene. This morn^^ing h^r testimony was strength- :c I^apparently by the testimony of James^A. Abbey, employed In the secret serv^^ice. He said:
Iwas employed to try and find out^who committed the murder. I searched^the privy vault on the Stlllwell prem^^ises on Monday. Jan. 1^, lisl^. I got a^good many things^pieces of aheett.^men's drawers, etc. The last thing ^u^a plain MUM night gown. There was^blood on It. W i ^ i. th- detective, made^me put It back.
Thefinding of the blly nightgown
Inthe vault a few feet from where the^blood stained axe was f lund. puts a^sensational feature on the ease, whl-h^never has been developed before.
TimViral h r.^Washington. July 15 ^For Montana.^Partly cloudy: slightly cooler; wester^^ly winds.
1111111111i of Attorney Oener.ll 1 r me ('re^^al's No llelteinent.
Dallas.Tex.. July 1.1-The opinion of^Attorney Oeneral Crane against the le^^gality of tho Corbett-Fltsstmmons con-^teat created no surprise at the tight head-^ijuartcts. It will be claimed that the^license law reipilrlng the payment of^gjOU has never been repealed. Meantime^|i hi St. v. ir Is uolna ah. ad with ht^^preparation for the fight. Bids were all^In to-night for the erection of the great^eollseiim. The contract will be to the^lowest bidder and In a few days the^ground will he staked off and building op^^erations begun Joe Vrndlg tel-graphed^Stewart from New York to-day that ar^^ticles were signed for a tight between^O'Donnell and Male r. heavy-weights,^and Utxon and I'llmmer. light-weights,^to take place at Dallas Nov. I, the uay^after the big mill. The club puts up^t7.!^) on the first an I t5.n.^ on the second^fight, the parties to each wager k\Mi^This makes M*M the club will put up on^the three fights.
83tie of Horaea.
NewYork. July 15.^Five thousand peo^^ple were at the Sheepshead Bay race^track to-day at the sale of th* Gideon^und Daly racing stables. Moat of the^prominent horsemen were there and the^prices realized were as good as could be^expected. Those who had expected a^large price for Ramapo and The Butter-^files were surprised, while soma of the^horses brought m ire than had been ex^^pected. The highest sale of the day.^137.01*) for Hastings, was reached after a^sharp competition between August Bel^^mont and David (lldeon. The prise went^to the former. Mr. Belmont also bought^the S-year-old Keenan for 111500 after a^^harp competition with J. A. Bennett, Jr.^Mr. Bennett also tried to buy RequltaL^but Mr. Ctdeon secured the colt after a^long contest. Highest aales were: Ram-^a po. 5-year-old. by Runnymeade, or^Pontlac-Annl* F., Duke Brothers. KtOO;^Kc.t.an. ch. c. 3 years, by I.tshon-Patri-^mony. Belmont, stables. US.500: Nanklr^poo, or. c, 3 years, by Darbln-Yum Yum,^W. B. Jennings. M.-fW: The Butterflies,^br. f.. 1 years, by Sir Dtxon-Mercedea,^David Gideon. 17.000. Haxlet. ch. c, t^years, by Sensation-Almy, David Gideon,^114,5*1; Requital, b. c. 2 years, by Eo-^thon-Retrlbutlon. David Gideon. $14,10*;^Hastings, br. c, 2 years, tA Spendthrift-^Cinderella. Belmont stables. $37,000.
ui..it., silnr 1^Atlanta, Ga.. July 15.^Reports^meetings throughout the state to-day to^el. t delegates to the free silver conven^^tion at Griffith Thursday. Indicate a gen^^eral lack of interest. At Douglassvtlle^only 12 attended the meeting. At Dal ten^out of 57 present 32 were populist*. Th*^mixed character of the convention, which^will Include populists and republican*,^has caused th* democrats to loee cosaV^dence tn It.
ItU Urli veil That the ^nMajaj Has a^Friend M * Tietty **4-houl Manu
Perry.^^. T , July 15 -When Bill Dal-^t ii. i.iil Doolan and other members of^their band of outlaws held up a train^near ilainesville. Texas, two years ago,^Doolan. Winchester In hand, went^througo the passenger coaches and^robbed the passengers. In one of the^cars was Miss Belle Bailey, who was^I on her way to Purcell. I. T.. to teach^school. Doolan was attracted by her^and Inquired where she was going.^Soon after Miss Bailey had taken^charge of the school a stranger ap^^peared at Purcell. He gave his name^as Bullard and began paying atten^^tions to Miss Bailey. Some of her
Noth'n!;I'm^Pueblo. Col, July 15.^Chariest Otero,^manufacturing and retail jeweler,^made an assignment t-vdiy for the^benefit of his creditors without prefer^^ence. No sMtvtal* of assJn and lia^^bilities was filed. Th* assignee jt*M^the debts at about 413,M0 with assets^.-.nsiderably lar-jer.
Ala i nveyitaa.^Havana. July 15 ^The column of Oen^^eral Navarro fought a battle with a^band of Insurgents In Cobre, in which Ma^latter lost three killed and three priaoa-^ers. The Insurgents have burned the^coffee plantations of Magdalen* and Nn*^^vosongo. Many idle young laborer* hsM^joined the Insurgents.
llaavyDamage* t lalm*U.
Colon.July IS.^BrtUM subject*^pelled from the country have^claim for more than 11,000.000^from the government of Nicaragua.

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