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10PAGE8 VOL.Vm.-NO. 258. ANACONDA, MONTANA. TUESDAY MORNING. MAY 18. 1897 PRICEFIVE CENTS TYLISH Britsami Waist Sets at reduced^prices. Leather Helta, sterling mount-^Inge. Jl.nii up. Sterling silver and rolled^plated waist sets, 50c up. A new line of^Sterling Silver Novelties at popular^prices. Call and see Qanttf JT/sia,^The Big Clothier; WhenYou Want the Best^in Men's or Boys' Wear Youcan't make a mistake by^coming to our big store. Sim^^ply because we have the^largest line of ready to wear^clothing to lw^ found In the en^^tire Northwest. And at the^right prices, too. Iffa Pleasure to Show You the Many Style*Ws Havs $6.00 Huysfrom us a man's good,^strictly all wool suit, neat^gray plaid pattern and as well^made as many suits more ex^^pensive. 7.50 Huysa strictly all wool Mack^cheviot suit, made as well as^the tailor's art can devise.^90.O0 (livesyou the choice of over^L'OO men's all wool suits, all^colors and all makes. 10.00 Atthis price we give you an^almost unlimited selection of^up-to-date spring suits for^men in all conceivable pat^^terns. Our specialty is a gen^^uine black Washington 1 lay^worsted, absolutely fast color^and all wool. Its like has nev^^er been shown in Hutte. We^give you square or round rut^sacks or the ever popular, Re^^gent three-button cut-away. 12.50 Givesyou the choice of stafk^after stack of the latest gar^^ments for this season's wear.^A better suit for this money^you will never buy. as our^buyer was tempted to over^^load us owing to the fact that^he could buy a large line of^men's Jr. and $16 suits at the^usual wholesale price of a^$12.50 suit. You get the ben-^eflt^all go for $l:'.r^0. They^consist of all styles, single and^double breasted, round and^square cut. slims, regulars and^stouts. All tin' new shades of^light and dark brown, blacks,^blues, etc. 18.OO For$1S we have almost an^etrtlless variety of styles of^cloth. We have exceeded all^previous efforts to buy goods^at the right prices, with spot^cash our buyer w as enabled to^get such values as you never^heard of. We have dozens of^styles of Mack ( lays, fancy^worsteds, cassimeres, vicunas,^cheviots. In all the new cuts^with fly-front vests, patch^pockets, in fact any style your^heart could wish. We have^stacks of suits of exclusive de^^signs that can only l^e found^at our big store at $20. $22 and^$25. MontyBack tor the Asking. QANS^ KLEIN rjfl12*2 S. Main Strwt. Butte largest Clothiers In flontaiu MOTIONT0_ADJOURN ReadDoesn't Note) Etiley, Eat^Promptly Rtcognizs Dmgley. SOTHE CUBANS MUST WAIT NoAction Taken by the House on^the Question. Which la = Ido-^tracked till I hurad ay^So ma-^Warm Colloquies Washington.May 17.-The house con-^ferrees on the Cuban question to-day^made a party issue of It and adjourned^without taking any action. President^McKinley's message was received with^^out demonstration and on Its heels^Hltt asked unanimous consent for con^^sideration of a bill In response to the^president a request. Malley of Texas^asked for c nnsent to consider in con^^nection with the bill an amendment^embodying Senator Morgan s resolution^for recognition of Cuban belligerency.^Dlngley would not consent to consider^the amendment, so for the time the^question was sidetracked. Then the^house devoted three hours to debate on^the conference report on the feature of^the Indian appropriation bill opening^to settlement the gllsonlte lands on the^Cncompahgre Indian reservation In^I'tah. refuaed to accept the compromise^agreed on by the eonferrees and asked^for another conference with the senate^on the hill. In the meantime the sen^^ate resolution, praetlcallv Identical^with Hltt s bill, had been sent to the^house and Hltt asked unanimous con^^sent for Its consideration.^The deadlock between Dlngley and profll.Shaforth of Colorado favored^the report. Cooperof Wisconsin declared that the^interest of King of I'tah In the mailer^waa explained by the fact that bis pad^ner. ex-Senator Brown of I'tah, waa la^^te re^led In the lands. 1deny that.^ replied King. Then^u|sm Cooper read from the official re^^port of the army officer who la in^charge of the reservation as Indian^agent, the statement that Thomas^Llyod. stale mining inspector, had lo^^cated on the lands on the 4th of Mann^j last as agent for Oovernor Wells, Secre^^tary of State Hammond and Senator^Brown. In response. King defended^these officials, declaring them to be all^poor men and honest nu n The bouse^rejected the conference report by a vote^of 3^ to ft l,acey said the hill was^proposed In the form of instructions lo^the conferees, but was lost. The speak^^er re-appointed conferees for anoth. 1^conference. Theconference rcpod having been^disposed of. Hit! asked unanimous con^^sent for Ihc consideration of the reso^lutlon prepared by the senate for the^telief of American ciliiens In Cuba^Thereupon Bailey said there would be^no objection If a resolution for recogni^^tion of the belligerency of the Cubans^could ba offered as an amendment. Weattend 10 one thing at a time.^^Dlngley said. You'llattend to both of these at once^before you attend to either,^ Bailey^shouted back. Isthere objection'^' queried Reed.^^Not If the resolution can l^e consid^^ered.^ Bailey answered OFSU0RT_DDRATION TheCoal Mines at Horr Closed Tighter^Than an Oyster. RESUMPTIONNOT IN SIGHT Itla Said That the ^,rlsh Jew1' and^^Scotty. tha Horse Thief.^ Are^at the Bottom of the Trouble^-Both Sldea of It. SpecialDispaU ll In the Sum laid Livingston.May 17. ^ Work at Horr^under the agreement reached Saturday^was of short duration, this morning^witnessing a continuance of the shut^^down, and the present Indications |Milnt^to no resumption for months at least.^The directors are said to ha\e favored^a permanent suspension all along The^superintendent, however, urged that ef^^forts bt^ made to secure an amicable^settlement to the end that operations^might be resumed The directors agreed^to his suggestion then, but it Is hardly^probable that they will now consider it^advisable to treat with the miners any^longer. The failure of the mines to^start up this morning was due to the^union refusing to go to work if the non-^An objection is an eetfectlon,^ ruled I Ul^'^n mpn ^lined the three-year agree^the speaker enthe fare and almost knocked Lavlgns^down with a right on the neck a second^hcter. I.avigue landed , Miff right on the^neck and '/.eigler ran away. Sixthround -Iacvlgne rushed but missed^and Zeigier landed his left on the face.^The kid landed his left on the neck and^Xclgler got In a right on the hark of the^head. The kid rushed again hut could not^land, LevfcjM iuid.il his right on the face^and left on (he stomach as tha gong^sounded. FOURCASK SETTLED TheJudgment Against Ticket Broker^Eernheim Affirmed. GREATFALLS WATER CASE Baileyspoke up: ^Then I ask unani^^mous consent for the consideration of^both resolutions. Butthe speaker refused to notice the^request of the democratic leader and^ricognlxed Dlngley. ^ho had a motion^to adjourn. This stirred a small tem^^pest. Bailey1 ^1 lt'^l 10 Dingle* Is the gen^^tleman afraid 10 meet Ihis question ....., ,,- . ^ ^, j ^ ^^^ 1 ii- mail rti nun 111 ineei .lies II uesncill . y^^ w.'*^W and while Bailey I and the democrats forced ^ roll call on waaendeavoring to get consent for the^consideration of the two Cuban propo^^sitions. To these Dlngley put In a mo^^tion to adjourn. This motion was car^^ried by a vote of ^0 to ^^. U answering^present. I'nder the rule for hi-weeklv sessionsrecently adopted the adjourn- 'Thursday^ment carries the nuestlon one in themotion to adjourn The motion to^adjourn was carried by a party vole,^the republicans voting for it and the^democrats and populists voting against,^the total being 00 to M, and at 2:40^o'clock p. m. the house adjourned to the question oyer to^Thursday. Nosooner had the Journal of the last^session been read than Simpson and^Wheeler shouted objections. Wheeler^wan Hying to repeat bis constitutional^objection raised last week amid the ob^^jections of several republicans, when^the president'* secretary. Mr. Pruden.^appeared with a large document and^announced ^a message from the presi^^dent.^ Wheeler continued 10 spesk.^however, while the message lay oh the^speaker's table. Thespeaker ruled in response to the^objections that Wheeler should be^heard, and that gentleman spoke fur 1.'.^minutes. Most of the democrats and^populists voted against approving the^Journal, and Simpson forced the speak^^er to count a quorum. Then the presi^^dent's message on Cuba waa read.^President MeKlaley's Message. Thepresident's message to congress^follows: Tothe Senate and House of Represen^^tatives of the Cni led States: Official infor- j^matlon from our consuls in Cuba estah-^llshes the fact that a large number of^American citlsens In the Island are In a^slate of destitution, suffering for want of^food and medicines. This applies particu^^larly to the rural districts In the central^and eastern part. The agricultural classes^have been forced from their farms Into^the nearest towns, where they are without^work or money. The local authorities In^the several towns, however kindly dis^^posed, are unable to relieve the needs of^their own people and are altogether jk)w-^erless to help our citlsens. The last report^from Consul General I,ee estimates that^from 611O to HOO Americans are without^means of support. I have assured him^that provisions will be made to relieve^them. To that end I recommend that con-^grens make appropriation of not less than^$'.0.(100 to he available for use under I he di^^rection of the secretary of state. It is de^^sirable that part of the sum which may he^appropriated by congress should. In the^discretion of the secretary of state, also be^used for transportation of American cit^^izens who. desiring to return to the^I'nltcd States, are without means to do^soWILLIAM MeKIM.KY. ExecutiveMansion. May IT. 1W7.^^The members on the floor and the^large crowds filling the galleries list^^ened with profound attention. There I^was a faint ripple of applause after the^reading. Hltt. former chairman of the^committee on foreign affairs. Introduced^at once a bill for the appropriation of^$^^O.0OO for food and transportation for^the Cubans, substantially the same as |^the senate bill, though not Identical In^words. The consideration of the bill^was very brief. Dlngley. the repub^^lican leader, and Bailey, the demo^^cratic, were at once on their feet. Bai^^ley waived aloft a document. Iwill not object to consideration.^^he announced. ^If the amendment^which I hold can tie offered. Iwill have to object to that,^ Dlng^^ley replied Ihope there will be no objection,^^said Bailey. Isthere objection^^ demanded the^speaker.^^I object.^ spoke up Dlngley.^^Objection Is made,^ the speaker an^^nounced, and the gentleman from^New York presents a conference report^on the Indian appropriation bill. Thismessage consumed hut a min^^ute. Members crowded about Bailey^and learned that the amendment be^proposed to otter embodied Senator^Morgan's resolution for the recognition^of the belligerency of the Cubans. Theconference report of the Indian^bill recommended a, compromise on the^gllsonlte lands of the I'ncnmpahgre In^^dians In I'tah providing that the gov^^ernment retain title to the lands and^they be mined under regulations pre^^scribed by the secretary of the interior,^the government to receive a royalty of^75 cents a ton on the gilnonlte mined.^Opposition to the plan developed at^once. Ijtcey. former chairman of the^public lands committee, criticised on^the ground that it did not apply to^asphalt beds and did not guard against^the control of the lands by a trust.^Lacey proposed an amendment limiting^to 100 acres the amount of land which^any corporation should secure by as^^signments. King, democrat of I'tah,^protested against the arrangement,^which, he held, discriminated against^i the people of I'tah SENATEDOINGS Cahathe Lending Topic- of n Prolonged^nnd Fruitless Debate. Washington.May 17 -Cuba en^^grossed the attention of the senate to^^day. The public interest in the subject^was shown by the great crowds which^besieged the galleries throughout the^day. Among the occupants of the dip^^lomatic galleries were Sir Julian^Pauncefote, the British ambassador,^and Minister Hatch of Hawaii and In^the reserved gallery was (len. Dan^Sickles, ex-I'nited States minister to mentthat the union men refused In^sign last week. The company asked^the union men to sign an agreement^to go to work under the old conditions,^except that men should be disked for^dirty coal and not laid otT as hcreiu-^fore and a few other minor changes de^^sired by the men. The union signed^this agreement Sartirdav and were HV^I vlted to attend a mass meeting of the^non-union men which they were to hold^to consider the agreement, but they did^1 not attend The union bases Its objec-^11,hi to the non-union men signing the^asrccmenl M the tiound that this ac^^tion would debar them from Joining the^union. Forthe company's side of the rase It^is dated that the average pay roll has^be.11 I.I per day per man. with work^four days each week at least and for^ihc most pari Ave days in a week The^company says the nvn made no com^^plaints and charges that the Irish^! Jew^ and Scotty. the Horse Thief.^^are at the Isittom of the trouble, hav^^ing Instigated the miners to take the^1 step thev did. TheIrish Jew^ ami Scotty^ wanted^the superintendent to assist in reopen^^ing the Craig contest to land noon^which they were living, but obliged to^pay rent therefor. They represented to^the superintendent that In Ihc event the^1 on t est was successful the company^, should be deeded Ave acres of^'land for its coal washer and receive Spain. Neither the Spanish legation In^Washington nor the Culmn Junta was . represented,so far as could he observed 1 back the price paid to Craig for the site^Two phases of the subject were pre- of the waaher. The auperlulendent de- sented.First came the question of re- rllned to ener Into any such arrange-^lief to the destitute and starving Amer- ment with them and they went away^leans In Cuba and at o'clock Mor- 1 threatening to make It hot for the com gan'sresolution caused spirited debate.^The flrst question was presented In the^president's message as soon as the ses^^sion opened. Immediately following lis^leading Davis, chairman of the com^^mittee on foreign relations, presented^a favorable report on a Joint resolution^originally Introduced by Galllnger. ap^^propriating $50,000 for the relief of^American citizens in Cuba. Davisasked for immediate considera^^tion of the resolution and there was no^objection. The only speech made was^that of Halllnger. who spoke briefly.^He said he had Ih-cu impressed at the^great mass meeting attended by .1.000^persons and In a statement made there^by a correspondent who had traveled^through the stricken district of Cuba.^This gentleman had stated that there^was an abundance of t..... 1 In Cuba and^that It was needless to give relief In^that direction. The real trouble, lie^I said, was that the Cubans were herded^j In the towns and prevented from going I^: out to get the fiawl. The most effective^, relief, riallinger said, would be a de-^I man.I by the president and the govern-^j ment that the Cubans he released from^their blindage in the tow ns and permit-^I t^d to go where they could secure food.^The senator was ready to assume his^share of the responsibility for such a j^step. Still. If the resolution Just re-^ported gave some measure of relief he :^would heartily support it without um-^Ing the other plan of relief he had sug^^gested. Theresolution was then put on its^passage, and without division it passed^unanimously, there tieing no response to^the call for the nays. It had taken ex- ;^actly 18 minutes for the reading of the 1^message, the presentation of the com- I^^tlttee leport and the brief speech and '^final passage of the resolution. Promptlyat o'clock the Morgan '^resolution was taken up. At that time ,^the galleries were filled to overflowing, j^as the crowd* awaited something in^addition to the relief resolution pro^^posed at the outset. Morgan's resolu^^tion dec lares that a war exists in Cuba,^and that strict neutrality should be^maintained by the I'nlted States. Mor^^gan stated that unless some senator '^desired to speak, he would ask a yea |^and nay vote on the pending motion ot !^Hale, to refer the resolution to the com- |^mlttee on foreign relations. Hale sug^^gested the absence of a quorum and a^call, after some delay, brought 4K sen- j^ators. Just a quorum. In the senate. ' Thevote was about to be taken w hen 1^Wellington, republican of Maryland. arose for his maiden sph. w hub provedto lie a vigorous protest against^the resolution and a plea for its refer^^ence to the committee on foreign re^^lations. He said while a declaration^of belligerency might not he serious,^yet the senate should pause and con^^sider the serious results that might^follow such a declaration. A new ad^^ministration had Just come Into power,^he said. Mack of It stretched four years^of depression and disaster. Capital^had been In hiding or had sacrificed 11s^principal as well as Its returns. Back^of us stretched four years of Idleness^The republican party had come into^power on certain propositions. Fiisi uf^these was the question of an adequate^tariff bill. He lielleved the flrst duty of^congress was to the American people^rather than to the Cubans and Greek!^^The pollry pursued by the late admin^^istration and by Orover Cleveland^meets my approval.^ declared Welling^^ton, and as a republican I am pre-^McRaV'of Arkan- ^'^r,'^, l^ **^ that Orover Cleveland did pany.A union was sism afterwards^formed, mainly through the agitation^of those men. That is why the com^^pany objects to the union snd not be^^cause of any hostility l^ unionism. ON THE TRACK. Muni.I'nrk Knlrles. Followingare the entries and weights^for to-day's races at Morris Park; Firstnice six and .1 bait Iurlongs^Har^^rington b!7: Xmas. M; AlUMlMl. Ml Bo^^naparte. M; Miss Prim. Miss Lillian, For^^tune. 11.1. Secondrare seven furlongs, selling^Thomiis Cat. I'urseproiid. luS. Our Johnny.^|n7. Klnnlklnnlc I nr.: loch Olyn. Atlantus,^Fii|iln mla U, Ml; I'elrel. ST; Tyrant. !^'^.^Her own. W. Thirdrace, handicap, one mile H.lniar.^HI; Lehman IS; Oolham. 117. Hon 1I1 urn^11(1; Merry PrlBjce, lii7. Tom ^ romwell. ins,^The Swain. Mi Arabian, Htl Bastion, 'si.^Meld*. ^; Car**, '^' Foiirlhrace, the lauirralc slakes, live^furlongs-Demagogue Songsier, His Ma^^jesty. Olorlana. Laudrman, Mr. Baiter.^Kroiimun. Varuh. Mlarney Stone. The Hu^^guenot. Kitefoot. Aratoma. 12!. Fifthrace, live furlongs, for maiden^year-olds^Junior. Julius Caesar, W'arnn-^ton, Checkers. Blarney Stone. Tin- Hugue^^not, Mirthful. Fixed Star. Prince !,ce.^Oreat Itend. Brentwood. Ilia, k Coca, l^7^Come (Jiili k. Kilt Barracan. Jilted. I**^Puss, Isen, Rail* May. KM. Slxhrace Knickerbocker hurdle handi^^cap, two miles over eight hurdles Forget.^ITS: April Fool. Ki^; Kilkenny. H7: Brown^Ked, lki. Beaumont. IX!. Tripoli, M AttlarlsBall. Cincinnati.May 17.-Six and a half fur^^longs^Annie M. won. Fruntm.in second.^Miss Kowett third: time. I:21\. Four anil^a half furlongs-Margaret Kaatln won^Bonlto second. Fontlanle third; lime.^Six and a half furlongs-John Sullivan^won tv rest second. Itoblnson third. tlm^.^1:J1'^. Five furlongs-Dailan won. (loud^rich second. Johnny Williams third lime.^1:01*4. Mile ^Chicot won. Carroll Bonder^second. Sandoval third, time. 1 ^** AtUMfl* Louisville,May 17-Mlle-Boanerges^won, Tillo sc. ond. F. F. V third, time.^IM Four furlongs^Allle Bell won. Dutch^Comedian second. Cyril third; time .'*^.^Mile and a stile* nth-Jamm Munro won. A.Oray second. Myrtle Harkness third,^time, IM Cornl.ker stakes, seven fur-^longs-Domols won Paul (Irlggs second.^^ ieorge Bose third time. IMft^ Six and a^half furlongs^Sedan won. Maxlne Kltlott^^eaejsa, San Domingo third, lime I S'r^lour furlongs^l^oly Irene won. tieorge^B. Cox second. Candle Block third, time.^10'V AtM. I .011. 8t.Ix^uls. May 17.-Six furlongs-Barry^Floyd won. May Ford second. Revenue^third; time, l:l^^4. Six furlongs-Charlie^Chrlstl won. Flsl. |i wood Hob Clancy^third: time. 1:14*4. Burse for I year-olds,^four snd a half furlongs-Ivo r HeCM^won. Kmpress Josephine second. Verifv^IMN time. :7i*4. Mile-David won. Linda^^con.I. Clysses third time Ml-1, Six^furlongs^Robnlre won. Neutral MeeMl^Mi hols third; time. 1 lt's. Furse for 3-^v ear-old Allies, seven furlongs-Kememls-r^He won. tjueen Sotle ^^, md I'lnrup third,^time. 1:2^H. ^^pike^Ike Winner.^New York. May 17 - ^Spike^ Sullivan got^the de.lsion aver J.n k Downey to-night^at the Broadway Athletic club In the pith^rcund. ^nnTo-llny. AtChicago I, Boston. 1*.^At laxilsvill,^i). Baltimore. S.^At Cincinnati 3. Philadelphia, t^At Pittsburg-:;. New York. :^At Si l.nuls-:,. Brooklyn. kV^At Cleveland^S; Washington, 7. IU.ri.aiiYesterday. AtChicago^Boston.^At St. lands-Brooklyn.^At Pittsburg^New York.^At Cincinnati-Philadelphia.^At Ijoulsvllle^ Baltimore.^At Cleveland^Washington. Ntaadlngof the Clubs. PlayedWon.Lost.P. Ct. Baltimore3017].^* CincinnatiIIH7,tH7 Pit1.burg IS11^Ml PhiladelphiaSOIS,.Kit) BostonISins.UN LouisvilleHiitIt,5M* Cleveland10HHi.500 Brooklyn1*III.421 NewYork 1*SPi.TT5 Chicago ....^^It.tot \\ashlngton |x:.11.;Tg St. lands IS414.22 BLOORSKNTENCED. He'llKeiunln lii .tail Tending the lie.^1 lsl.it, uf the supreme Court. SpecialDispatch to the Standard. Helena.May 17,^John Bloor was sen^^tenced to-day to one year in 1 he Dc^ r^Lodge penitentiary at hard labor in^compliance with directions of the Jury^which found him guiltv. Just before^sentence was passed he thanked the^court for his Impartiality during the^trial and the fair instructions and^stoutly maintained his Inn.seine, Iam Innocent of the crime charged^against me,^ he said. I cannot con^^ceive how a Jury could convict me upon^the evidence brought out at my trial.^I know public sentiment Is against me^and that I was convicted upon that^rather than upon the law and the evi^^dence. JudgeSmith said that Bloor had had^a fair trial. The Jury waa a good one^j and he had lieen ably defended The^I motion for arrest of Judgment based 011^1 the ground that the Indictment was de-^1 fectlve was overruled by the court,^i Then notice of Intention to move for a^I new trial waa made end sentence^passed. Lawyer Walsh then submitted^I a certificate to the effect that there was^probable cause for the appeal which the^court signed, that permitted Bloor to^give hall pen.ling the decision of the^supreme court In his case Judge Smith^fixed Bloor's bonds at $8,000. Counsel^will make an effort to secure bail and^In the meantime Bloor will remain In^1 he county Jail here. Bloor's former^bond w as $4,000. NI2WTORPEDO BOAT LAUNCHED YESTERDAY AT^ELIZABETH, N. J. severs!Nallona Hid for the V r^rl Whose^Workings Will, It It Hellered,^Revolutionise Warfare. KUaWfeeth,M. J.. May 17 -The Holland^submarine turpi do boat was launched at^the 1'res. mi shipyards in this city to-day.^the inventor of the Beat, John P Holland,^has closely watched the construction of^the vessel The vessel was christened ' The^Holland^ by Mrs. Nixon, wife of Lieuten^^ant LmM Nixon, the constructor. Inven^^tor Holland says there will not be ,,nv at-^ti mpt al submarine evolutions for several^weeks. The construction of the boat has^been eagerly watched all over the coun^^try. The boat Is cylindrical In sha|s . is m^feci three Indies long, with a four-foot^sen w-proteeilng extension. It will take^I. ss than .1 minute 10 submerge (he Isi.ii^and about the same lengib of time for her^to rise to the surface The armament con^^sists of three (oriiedo tubes, which will^discharge high explosives. Six men will^1 1 nslllute ||M , rew. After a trial trip Hol^^land says he will allow an engineer from^the British and Spanish governments to^see the workings of the boat, which It Is^believed will revolullonlse warfare. Sev^^eral foreign nations have bid for the ves^^sel, but it is MM that Holland will sell^hei to the I'nlted Slates DUHHANT'SCASE. sasand Cndervvood of Alabama sp^I against the plan, complaining that the^I royalty was too small. Walkerof Massachusetts thought the housewas driving toward socialism:^1 that there was fear thst some one would^; make money In the country. To open (helands free would give the country heaper asphalt, even If a corporation^I old gain control, for there would B* moreprofit In selling many tons of it at^1 a small profit than a few tons at a large sike' hl* du,y ln refusing to rush headlong^Into a radical Cuban policy. This reso-^lution Is a defiance of Spain You may^say Spain hsa weak power and that we^can annihilate her In 30 minutes. Are^you readv for war1^ Do the Am. ru an^people want war^ I do not kalian it^I'ntll you are r*ady for war do not take^steps which ^ill involve war. Pettusof Alabama was on his feet an^Wellington closed, and Inquire.! The Continuedon Page Three 1 /.elglerOutuolula 1 n mm Philadelphia.May 17 Owe* Ml^pointed Kid latvlgne le algal In I M^rcund go In the arena of th. Qeaks* city^Athletic club Th. r. eras very kith dam^^age done in the first (lire, ro ni'l- Fourthround^Z^ lgl. r l.unle.1 on (be^wind and got a left In Ik* fare Both land-^^d stiff right Jabs In th* fae* l-'vium^^sung his right on (h. wind and ttkjttt^^ ountered on the head Zelcler *|l*iriW^the kid as he rushed /.^'(^!^ r heil a shade^the better of the ttghi sp t^^ this lime^Fifth round-iC Igler landed a light left Ooniair Hutld Visits lbs Church uf^Horrors and Mrs. Leak, SanFrancisco. Msy 17^Oovernor Budd^is making a personal Investigation of the^features of the Durrani murder case. To^^day he visited the Kmmunuul Baptist^church, the scene of the double tragedy^snd. accompanied by Chief of Police Lees.^Durrani s attorney and the district attor^^ney, climbed from basement to belfry.^The party then visited the bouses of Mi^1.. ake and Mrs. Crossed. Iwo important^witnesses for the prosecution. In order^thai the governor might see and hear for^himself 10 what they had testified, snd so^be enabled to decide equitably Durrant ^^1tor executive clemencj. Conductors'Convention. Lo*Angeles. Cat. May 17 ^The conven^^tion of i-onductors was. as usual, called 10^order at 1 o'clock this afternoon. The busi^^ness of the convention Is rapidly narrow^^ing. The election of officers will lie held lii-morrowand the place of the next m.-ei-^Ing selected, after which the convention^wIP adjourn. The particular entertainment^promised for to-day was the excursion^aiound the Santa Fe company's klte-^-h.i|*-il track. The delegates were un.it^!.^to take advantage of this trip, but la*^visiting members to the numls-r of ata^ut^:m^ availed themselves of this oppurtnil 11 V^to see Southern California. To-muriuw^many will go on the excursion to San^Diego. MMMiii Toronto. Toronto.Canada. May 17 ^ The hlei mal^ccnferen.e of the International Broth, r-^1 howl of Railway Ttrainmen opened here^to-day Delegates from nearly every state^In the union and the provinces of Canada^are In attendance. This Is the tlrst tunc^that the Brotherhood has met in Canada^and th.- lo. il re***Jttaa committee has^mad- - omplete arrangements for their en^^tertainment. Orderto Crant Peremptory Writ^Frayed for-Dr. Serree of Ana^^conda and the Medical Board^-Matter* Set for Hearing. SpecialDispatch to the Standard. Helena.May 17 ^The supreme court^returned four opinions to-day, three of^which are of unusual Importance. The^Judgment against J. Bernhelm, a ticket^broker, Involving the anti-scalper* law.^Is affirmed. The Judgment on the ap^^peal of Dr. J. K. Serre* of Anaconda^from the decision of the state board of^medical examiners is reversed, as Is the^order granting a new trial to the city^of Oreat Falls in the suit brought^against It by the Oreat Kalis Water^Works company. The following action*^Were taken: Thestate of Montana ex rel. th*^Great Falls Water Works vs. mayor^and c ity council of the city of Great^Kails and the city of Oreat Kali*. This^was an appeal from the action of lhe^^MMM court. Judge DuBose presiding,^of Cascade c ounty In granting a new^trial to the defendant city of (ireat^Kalis In a mandamus proceeding Insti^^tuted by the tIreat Kail* Water Works^against the city of Oreat Kalis, com^^manding said city to Issue its warrant^In payment of hydrant rentals. The^mandamus had been Issued by Judge^Benton. A great many reasons are as-^| signed by the c Ity why it* ac Don In re-^| fusing to pay the water rentals should^1 stand. They are disposed of in an elab-^, orate opinion by Justice Buck, who^says: ^Winnowing the grain of this^I controverny. distinguishing the suh-^I stance from the shadow* of the law In^^voked, the vital Issues are less numer-^I ous than the many questions elahor-^^ ated, dlscuesed In brier and arggment^seemed t,, indicate li is apparent from^the records that in the refusal or ih.^city council of Ureal Kali* to allow th-^relator's claim for hydrant rentals, the^actual motive was to repudiate the wa^^ter contract because It had grown bur^^densome through changed financial^conditions, ll Is also manifest that the^district Judge who granted the motion^for a new trial acted solely on the the^^ory that the relator's remedy for Its al^^leged wrong was not mandamus. While.^It I* true as a general proposition thai^a correct decision or ruling w ill not l^-^disturbed on appeal, even If the reason^announced for the same Is erroneous,^nevertheleea an appelate court is under^no compulsion to grope In speculation^for a good reason Therefore. In deter^^mination of an appeal, a reason ex^^plicitly given for the ruling or decision^by an Inferior tribunal Is always en^^titled to more consideration than were^possibly gesid reasons subsequently^conceived and urged. If a false reason^Is given the sound one for supporting^It should be clearly apparent and read^^ily supplied Were It otherwise. Inge^^nuity In mere Idle argument would re^^sult ancl doubt w ould lie encouraged for^the sake of mere doubt.^ The order^granting a new trial Is reversed ami th^^I case remanded with instructions to^I grant the iHTemptory writ as prayed^for. Staleof Montana ex rel. J K. Serre*^vs. the district court of the Klrst Ju^^dicial district in and for Levis and^Clarke county. This Is an application^for a writ of mandamus to 1.impel dls-^trlct court No. 1 of Lewis and Clarke^county to hour the appeal of J. F. Hern I^from the action of the state 1 ..aid of^1 medical examiners In refusing him a^I certlflcate tu practice medicine and sur^^gery In the state of Montana. Relator^Series underwent an examination as to^his Illness to practice: the hoard found^him lnconi|^etcnt and refused him a li^^cense. He thereupon appealed to the^district court; th-^ Judge thereof refused^to entertain the appeal, holding that^appeals from actions of the Uiard of^medical examiners would only lie In^cases where a certificate had been re^^fused for unprofeesional. illshonnrahio^or immoral conduct, ami not from th-^refusal of the isiard to issue a certifi^^cate on the ground of the incompetency^of the applicant Chief Jusii. . |', T,,-^lierton wrote the opinion and Justice^Hunt concurs. Justice Buck dissents. Stateof Montana vs. J. Bernheim.^Bernhelm was convicted In the district^court of Lewis and Clarke county on^an Information filed against him In^April. MSG. in violation of the so-called^scalpers law. He appealed to the su^^preme court from the Judgment of con^^viction. Appellant assailed the validi^^ty of that law on two grounds; flrst.^ttecausc the law was one for raising^revenue and that therefore the lull^which afterwards became a law should^have originated in the house Instead of^in the senate, and. second, because the^constitutional provision requiring the^subject of the bill to be clearly ex^^pressed in the title had been violated^Insofar as the punishment prescribed^In said bill for the violation of the pro-^v islons therein was not referred to In^the title The tlrst contention of the^appellant Is dlspoeed of by Justice Hunt^for the court in holding that this pro^^vision In the constitution In relation to^all revenue law* originating In the^house was borrowed from the constitu^^tion of the I'nlted States, and that^therefore the construction placed upon^It by the supreme court of the I'nlted^States must govern. AdolphSchilling vs P If Regan, sher^^iff of Silver Bow county. K Ducie, Jus-^tlce of the peace, and the Wagg-Andcr-^son Woolen company The supreme^court, by Chief Justice I'etnberton. re^^verse* the lower court. Thesupreme court to-day assigned^the following; cases, for the hearing of^which the court will convene at 1:M a.^111 Nlles vs. Kounti. Mary Edwards^vs. W. 8. Spaulding ct al . George Wel^^come vs. Kd Hovv.ll June 7. J Rams-^eeal v*. William A Clark. Cheney vs.^Caldwell. June I; L. Biscoviti vs. W.^C.siper. Fitxpatrtck vs Montgomery.^June ^; K. Baxter vs K M Hamilton^et al.. K. Whitesldes vs School Dtstrii t^No. S. June 14: George P. Cope vs. the^Minnesota Type Foundry. June 15: T.^J Itiste et al. vs. B. L Morton et a!..^June 1^: First National bank vs. Rul-^lard. L.. Holland vs J F Huston. June^F. F. Weaver vs the Great North^^ern Railway company. I Dodge vs. A.^Birkenfeldt. June H; A T. Kolllsott vs.^School District No. I. .1 W Sn.s.k vs s^H H. Clarke et at., June ^: J. L Nei-^hart v^. J. Pennington el al H. I-^Frank vs. C. E. C.^hl.an et al.. June 2s^D W. Grinnil vs J. Davis. John Yank^vs. J. H. Jackson. June JO.