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EAT FALLS RACES
Illina ptrograml ArraItIgei orI' 1.71.'" % tek o.tllle (;I in Fi'lls I.emds in \ llnulinr of E:lntrie - Third In Purses. report regarding the prospects for on week at Groat Falls next Au which C. H. Wright, the new sec of the North Montana Fair Asso. b ilought back from Butte on esdny, has caused all who are in. eI in the success of the fair this n Is in the best of spirits. Mr. went went Butte to attend a con with the officials of the Butto naconda aesociations on Tuesday respecting the arrangement of the ima for the various meetings to be , thet Montana circuit this coming order of races for tireat Falls was tely settled and is as follows, 1he , Monday. August 22. FIRST )AVY. Trotting race for 2-yeur-htle. bred istl in Montana: best twain three: ce fee $ti);: &$t( added. Closed let with 21 nominations. Total Sto be won, $1,tL'KI. Running: flve-eighths mile iashes cap. Purse. 82.4). Running race; one rilh weight for Purse. 3110. 't'rotting: 2:.I class. Purse. it)I. E (OND I)lAY. Illllning race; (Iroat Northtern : rro, tor all for 2-yearolds; three ,r cif a ,ile: entrance. $.ti), P$:N) ; winners of any purses in the auan circuit to carry two pounds for purse won. ('loed Marclh I with elinlations. Total money to Ite w,,n, lrotttilg race; :.-minute class. JTo Aug. 10. Purse '101o. Running race: six furlongs: han)di best two in three. Purse $:(Iti. ''rotting race: 2::1) rinse. P1urse Trotting race; fotr :-year oldhis bred raised in Montana; elltrance ¢7AI. ahlled. Closed March 1, with 15 nations. Total montey to be won treat Falls I)Drby. on antl on-half free for all 3 year-oltds: ntrance I,.;l( added: winners of any pur.tas e Montana circuit in 1i!1'2 to carry pounIds for each purse won. ('iated h 1. with (; nomi:nations. ''ottl v to Ibe won $8)'). fhuningt race; olte- half iil' hIiats; leiap: best two in three. Purse8 l(t1. 'rotting race: 2:20 class. I'Purs I- IURTH1 DAY,. Trotting race; free for all 2-year best 2 n:1; entrance 8.); 8.K)n add cleSed March 1 with 22 nom,inations: m oney to be won, 7(xI0. Running; free-for-all; hauilicap; 11 dah:; purse 8400. Trotting race-: 2:27 -lass: purse hpecial race. Running race; three-eighlth, ole; leap; purse $200. Running race; seven-eighths omie ; weight for age: purse >O). Trotting race; 2:10 class: to c.lte ui-t lt: purse $'i%). PaI-ing race: free-for-all: 1 to enter. start: purse $1,000(K). i:uluning race; Consolation ttaki.s beaten horses: five-eighths mile; en co free; all horses to marry 110 ads regardless of age or sex: purse Trotting race: free for :1 year olIs 'teltr. : to start: entrance 60: "it X ed: cioned March I with 18 nomi:a s. total money to be won $1.4151 Running race; 1 Iile: handicap: S2 in :1; purse 81,IN1. 'T'rotting race; free for all; purse he Nortll Montana lair association reserved the sum of $2,(NKx to be red as purses for special races which hbe given dluring this meeting in lition to the regular races Iprovided on the program. These specials will put on as tiume and opportunity may mit. In case any of the regular races; to hit specials will be given in their ts. n conversation with Mr. Wright last ht the T aet:Ne repres-ntative learned following facts regarding the coming ting: The program for the G(reat Is meeting was prepared under[ supervision ofa gentlemlen who e probably forgotten .nte re ng to such smatters than I ever ex Sto know on the subject. The main followed in arranging the program to give the horsemen all the chiances Y might desire to race, and not to is them to enter the one hlirse in ti than two races in the saml, week. ur program provides for three r.',s I r than the 2::1t class 'Tlhi' a is e *ecause very few horses w,iild i hLre to tr-t that couldl it eIat .It is also po issible that the ciircuit Y ,ivehlp :; green horme this yeai lil;. nintakei wti, friont a :1l- inute ht1-,. 1 Plii, down to 2:14, and thus make a Ik over" in whatever slow clatss t1,, - miight start. The 2: 10 and :3 til raicts remaini for ihorses outclassetd at tte and Allilo)ltii an. also give an i tunity foir local horses to trot. The' ri1 for these slow classes ido not tclohve til August 10th, which is the last day hei Butte races. and which is also the on which the same classes close for ens. The amounts offered in ppraes the 2;40 and the '-minute races are tt large and will doubtless draw some horses here. The purses for the classes are very liheral and will in all the 2:27, 2:23 and 2:30 class of term ai the west to come to (;reat With such a superior track as I association owns much faster time 1 that indicated for these three will be made. 'he running and pacing races will be j sually exciting this year, for there 1 are some rich purses offered for these events and horses will be brought from long distances to compete for them. The entries for the colt races haet al ready closed, and, judging not only from tile large number of two and three year olds which are to appear here, and from the pedigrees of the colts, soen( lively races will be had from these classes. (if course especial interest will be centered in the races by the two and three year olds. The following (ireat Falls gentle men have colts entered in these ('lasse: Messrs. Willard & Collett. IH. E. Iligiinls, D. O. Ilivens, T. E. lirady, W. Will iams, D. H. Churchill, and .lack Corne lius. Great Falls stands at the head of the list in the Montana circuit in the num her of entries of two and three-year-olds in all the events provided for thesec'ss ts-even exceeding Butte and Anaconda. In the matter of purses we stand third in the circuit. The following is a a hist of the total amounts offered in purses by the different associations in the circuit: Deer IRodgo. four days racing, 84,000; Dillon. four days, $5,201o, with $1,50t for specials; Anaconda, eleven days, $29,500; Butte, eleven days, $2'.,500; Helena, sev on days, $12,700; (treat Falls, six days, $13,10i, with $2,000 for specials. Ana ,onda, Butte and Great Falls each offer $1,500 for the free-for-all trot. When it is remembered that the only two associations which stand ahead of us in the amount of prizes offered Butte and Anaconda each have eleven days of racing and Great Falls has but six, it will be se"-n that we are not very far behind in thl average. Butte and Anaconda offer an average of $2,r0 Iper day for eleven days: Great Falls' average is82,115 for six days. Our association for six days offrer 8(600 mire than Helena does for seven. Helena has made no re serve fund for special races and she does riot offer any $1,50K) purse for the frse for all trot, which will be one of the best of the many good features of our meet Marcos Daly has alre'ady entered twenty -four of his horses for the Great Iale races. Amnong other prominent horsemen who have made entries are the lyan Bros. of Miles City, Lee Shaner of Petalima. Cal.: A. C. Bleckwith, of Evans ton,, Wyo.; the Wiseburn Stock farm, Los Angeles; 1i. Kirkendall, Helena; the Willow Ilun Strek farmn, Deer Lodge; F. M. Starkey, Lockford. Cal.; D. J. Mur phy, Milpitas. Cal.; Morehouse A Will lais. Butte: Samuel Hlandley, I)eer mslge; H. II. Hanson. Missoula; W. II. ItRaymnud, Puller Springs; Hluntley & Clark, W. H. tice., lelena. M(ontana has become celebrated throughout the entire union, not only as producing the very best andt fastest horstes, but as ex tending the most liberal support and t he greatest encouragement to all trials of spted. This fact. coupled with the superior tracks on the Montana circuit. is each year inducing greater numatr re of eastern Iorsemen to comie west and try for the tempting prizes offered by tlihe various asusciations. The Montana caircuit has been ar ranged in 1tr2i with special reference to lihe raice meetings which are to be held in the large cities. Ilorsenuen can at t(nd the great running meeting to lie haild in Dlenver in June. where $'10:.(ta1 are, offered in prizes; they can then go to Salt Lake City, ahere, at the mixed neeting. 8O,(tt are offered and hnish in time for our circuit. Fromn the west they can finish the great imaetings at Portland, Walla Walla and Spokane andl strike the Montana circit before tile first race begins. They can all linish here before the aultumn races in the east or west are ready. This state forms a nleeting ground for horsemen at ia time when they could not he elsewhere en gaged. This circuit offers in 18t'2 l(K),eitt in purses, which is a larger sunm than is iput up by almost any other circuit in America. The tracks are all full regu lation mile; the stables are large and convenient, the comfort of horses and trainers has been carefully considered by the ofticers of the various associa tions; the grounds are convenient to the ditferent cities, with which they are con nected by ileans of staeam or electric railway lines, and in 18r2 forty-three actual days of racing are provided for. All those points are now well known to the horsemen throughout the whole .acountry, and will be the means of induc ing theim to send to the Montana circuit the finest and the fastest horses in Amer ica. Everything thiat comes to the Mon tana circuit will surely cmnic to (ireat Falls, so, we will have the very best of racing here. David P. O'Connor of HIutte. the audli tor of Silver Ilow county, will officiate as starter and handicapper at the races here. M r. ()'Connor will also perform the same important service for the Ilutte and Anaconda associations. There is probably no man in Montanasothlorugh. ly competent in this line as Mir. Mr. )'C!onnor. The public can rest assur(ed that there will he no "pulled" horses. no "crooked" races or any "funny hbsinsllss" on any of the tracks under Mr. ( (Cton nor's supervision. Everything will be straight and square andt honest. Last year the Great "alls track pres entc-l the singular phenonlonom of pay. ing in its first season but the coming year bids fair to be more successful, financially as well as from a racing stand point, than was the first meeting af the forth Montana Fair sansoeistion. Tilt: 'EIIIAItT TRAIN4 1411 hoop 110, II lui.i1lng Age,,m, l14 1111t4 rl~ty Pranctically S· XItlr~l. \\ edaotIta, SuIIperintt'IItnt .Jdl40144444 of II,.e Montana lCieitral railway, he-eon, panitd by A'ttoirny MeIntyrarr.arived in tlecity frorrIii, 1 an,1 d aftl af it co 4n brlitldi ii wall th getlem*4444n hereI t h44' ar ine rsteld in tII. Nihuirt Istlitviny 1lft 44-t ((11,1 fi Illi( t hat c Ja p4((44414Jd444i441i C 141 . \ ciit. 't'he 14r(44444iti4444 ,4144,4tt4i t1o1 t 1t)4 ull,;,l N441444 cui ;n )4 as (h," irl t r'f i444Ji4T444i444 141 -d t 1,4hr lt.444 4441I)4l. Th4 4gree4 iiiý at Iwn fl aw u)4441 '41' will4 b,"1t sir4n 444 iii 'Ncinrt l y. 'hris will ri-at 4ul II 11i(" tlillikalty and traini will I~" rult Pug 4 rularly giiu i in a few ulays. - \\' are lea- 141 aatrteT4r for I ljess 'limi wifgs.4-('41041- , 114 Leader, Insurei your property with Ll~imi (1ib If you live out of the~ city scud44 to, us for samples an4I prints. Joe ('oniad, The Loader, 5044, 5'(;J, 50$1 Central aveutite. Our stock of Hosiery is twice t11e size f an other in the state. Joe Conrad, The L eader. W rKfn.VI}7AY' DIAII.Y. At a ineetitg of the dlrectors of the North Mlontana Fair asseciiation. held Modnday evening, C. I-. Wright was elected secretary. Mr. Wright left yes terday fur Anaconda to cinfr with the secret]aries (of other ussol'iAtionls relating to the lueetintk here. Mrs. \m. (;iren riit with ;t seve(re and very painful aeilideut last SKnlday. by failing down the steps of til. ·colltr at her residence. 1Her littlhe sn htad Ioened the cellar door and Mrs. (r... ulaw.Lre of the fact. stepping into the put, ry fe.ll into the stairway opening. 'l'iet- lly suffered consideraly, Iibut is ilro.vicng nicely. Captain C. i'. Powell of the engineer corps, I'. S. A., whose headquarters are at 8inux City. has au'tt out iI notice to the effect that application having been made for authority to build a permanent damn across the Miesouri river, near Stubb'e Ferry, a public hearing., by di rection of the secretary of war, will be afforded to interests which would be at fected by the dam, at the t'. S. quarter master's offic., in Helena, on April '1l. Statements should ble made in writing, but Int'rested parties will hit heird orally, if desired. i.KEAT NFAI., I'iIIa ;. "'lhe iostomn" Clothilna and (iiil,.' ITurn Ing Sr0 -.rA I'rogrmessive i.stalim h The blusy scene that is now daily to libe witnessed at this extensive clothing and gents' furnishing establishment carries one back to the early days of western life when everything was dCne on the rushing system. Man was so eager to amass a fortune in a short time that hei hardly gave himself time to sleep. If Illh was not lroslpecting he was working out scheones that in his iiind, would ultimately land him onil the sitlres of wealth and prosperity. Soine realized then. others not. One of tlhe happy, fortunatei business men is Mr. A. Jensen. not that he has struck carbolnates, but for the haplpy thoughit that iiprompted him to open it first clais clotiling andi gents' furnishing estahlishlment inl Great l'ills. The "'Hoston" is inssuredly the largest anul hest eut ipped in the northwest, carryti olie of the hIeu\itiit stocks of any clothing houste east of the l'acitie ;and west ,of St. Paul aun Munneapolis and iof the great variety of achievenients that hate been recorhded in furor of the coullnier cial channels of this growing iity there are none to which the counimunity can point with more conscientious pridle thaln to that of this pretentious ,stab lishntent. Mr. A. .leisen. the gentlemanly i,ro prietor of The Boston. has. through his vast experience, beconw un industrious student of the signs of till times and since establishing hlimnself in this city. ione itmprovenient has followed another until today no, I:metropolitanl concern in the east is niore complete in its details or in the advanitages it oilf(is to its large and steadily inlcreasing patronage. which consists of men ,of the various walks of life. In following the changes in the coimnniirerial status of the business worldl. The Hoston has allowed nothing to elude it that might add to the interest of its customers or its advancemnent. which can without any overrating be called 'the pride" of our city. It is only recently that the Ilston re moved to its handsome nlw store room on the southwest corner of First avenue south and Third street, a detailed do scription of which it will hardly be necessary at this time. But, to sum it briefly, the new store is one of the hindsomaist andl most iadaptiihly ar ranged clothing houses in the west. iuwi as to the varied stock carried by this prosperous house it is also hardly netces sary to go into detail. Suffice it to say. it is filled it all times withl the latest styles of gentlenlin'na gar nicuts mianufaictured iby the leading mnakers iof both foreign and doili.estic nliunifactures. In Inlen's furnishing gillils and neckwear thie Boston malily te eonsidered "the leader," carrying all the liltest styles alil notelties protiuecd by the leading hallerdashers of the country. It is the stile ulln.t! fir the celebrated iKnox hats, also stle agent for thll celetbrate,, sielf eolnfolrniln stiff hat. iilnd Ilracket's and G(i rge Kiith's tine sholius. In the children's departmtiuent mally lie ft ui ti ai ctuniplhte lint-t f stylish gurninlits in cthildren's and boys ,Inthing. The Hlirtoln Ilso carries ia Ihuav stick of netms footwear., the slit,, idepart litli sto(cked with the btst iiitkeus if lihe tuadl ing maunufactureri anll its prl'ics in every department are Ilwi lIowest. .r. .ensaln is ablly assisted I, i by I corps of\ periencedl. iuni,iblih antd gentlteniily salsalen,. with arile iimbued ith ithe fal. ulties of experilcie. plaintiilkinlu andl oliurteous. iive reatly to wlttie and wait tiupon the visitor aili purchalser alike. The Iltieult) over the silttlennt , of the (;reat Northern.' right-of-wluy in.l N\ihart halving been amicably sitth the train ran 'i'· liirslay usual auli IIft the latter phlae al t the old time. 'iTh. I't'ople iof thatlll I' ,ii p I l.( justly pll 'ilnl o'clr the outo llil lnIte ill:r' a ain thl i hrlli e Ilh, allflair i true niniil!g camp illll tyle. It is learned o .,.ua iunthoril) that Ith l st i+ iio truth to thei r iprtl that h. gai ,,l t. l ot geiz~ni l icru l en I, t. i , ,Ulll , tLC.,a the hti . tlhr I h11i.i uitnr. 1,11' Iprecipillte.el tlhe troubhle . "by mill lim . Centra, ll lan.a.e from I ionnhli. I" The li,. I ltli ed e.i.r i triul , te tli. ftor iri . ull t in l. I t;' hi .I tlnrh ichtt t ane th rit Hteres lokiugh at iou i. th tere h rEert p:y. d.uti . nat n h-ere . by i ri. . " or t' Iichapp ld uithr and fa Jll;e a:i:" ti Central avunle. (io to ('unrad's, 1A-4, JiNl, and t, ('ien tral avenue, for Ii full line of the I'lnet, lenriettau made. -lere's luuking at you with the largest stock and lowest prices. Driver ,1" Itlr, ley. druggists and stationers. I uIll .Ih I rillt. Itl.isl'.t. A iiui lrL'i r L Ier Ind lhy the CommuIit Ilug PIeople. The Ruslanl faluine relief comllmlittec I f thie I'nited States, with headquarters at 7::2 lourtelenth stnrt, Washington. I). 1'.. has issued the 1111 l . ;ting app al for aid: ITo the Iarmri ,f" AAmeri.a: 'lhi. vi (i51itwlad (,of climate Ilre SnCh in all c. llntries that not even the in*nt favored can hope for rentire immlunity froi thel losses and distressens thy may entail. Today it is tlhe wretched lot of sime twenty great provinces of niddle and southern Russia. lhaving a lslpulation equal to nearly one-fourth that of the whole empire. to, suffer the horrors of fanine. Forrsuceessive years their crops weu, scant. and last year they failed so almost enitirely that lmultitudes are I without finld other than the refuse of their neighbors' tilhls. granaries, cellars, I and kitchens, the seed of weeds and bark of trees ground and mixed with all theee. The cattle on which they had depended for milk or service. and even their horses. needed as beasts of burden. arIe slain and consumed as a means of rtlonlmgmg lifet until relief shall come from aonie quarter of the globe. Starvation alone is terribleenough,but the famine in RIussia has been ag gravated by a lierceness of cold rarely known In lussian winter. while fuel is si scarce that in lmany eases remnants oif stubble and the thatching of stables, mixed with turf and dried scrapings of tile burniyard afflTrd tie on(ly means of warming their hloels and cMoking the imiserable piittane of finld thus gathered together. Nor is this mll. Pestilence. too. has (-unte with all its added terrors. Ilungering, freezinr.g and beset by famine fever.the poor lpeaeantsf lRusas inlernandi tihe world's eriisympathy as it hais w.elom Sbeen detluiandull in ill hill man history. lWhat is to ie d one. Europe( in gen eral hlils ,been a sulfrrer from thuedro)uths of '·l1 and lits little toi spare. But, thank ill.hen. Amierica hails beei blessed as never before. \,We have millions to sell. and i an ulsl give millions and feel iourselves none the poirer. Has not a go '1 Providence made itus stewards of Ills l.,ounty for this gretnest of all crises for the salvation of many millions of our fellow-men in the far-away country of it great iandii friendly l)wer:' That Amenlriica will r(slp)ndi ill II signal nlaniiIIer who ean dtloubt: A:lready the city it brotherly love has sent forth onem steam slhip on its errand of Imerry, and anoither w ailH friom New York in a few days. But still other ships must go in like manner, thiat the ntillions if outstretched hands nmiy not wait in vain. The farmers. the gardens rs, the fruit growers. the dairyimen. the stock-agrowers of the I'niteidl itates are among the most intelligent and responsiv:r of all olir sixltytivi, millionls. They can each give a lasrti.ll, either in kind or for conlver siin into, othlir aproiluce oir money, of all thllat they lihave o ilIountifully received. WVill they wait for inollie nmiracle or will they act' Sollae,. thank (God, have atted already. The farmers of lowa, Minne sitil. celiruska. Kansals. Illinois. ( hi. andllll soie ohler states lihave moved anil are moving. Wheat and rye tlour. kiln dried coarn ieal, cured liets andi canned goods geinerallv are on the way to the' seabioardl. But ralllny cargoes will lie needed ere the waunt of twenty millions are met through all the months until ii new harvest. '"Therefore. whatsoever yae would that mlen stihoulal do to you, do ye even so unto them." There is no hilghelr. truer. other law. Its fulllllnient lby Amuericans will banish the Russian fia milmine and leave it but a horridl dreamna. 'The railiway cailnlilamiiias liavoi colierntatd to carry clr laulds of faiuiniile iuppliles to the )ieabolard withllout hailrge; theta oiwners of nmills ialnd kiln drying lhousi'es at Akron. hllio. and lit Wilmingtol, D)el.. are l'lrelparing colrn at almost nao cost tol the donoiiir. ain when your gifts are readly, if you haver no other lirefelrrle nmedium,. appllihition to the Rled (,rose. 7:12 Four teenth stllreet. Waslhingtonl, will secure irinted teaii. in required IIlmlter,. that will direit theian to Illceia of tconlsigln. miiant on thle scaiboardl. 'armilers. of .Amenricu! Let yiaour lets in this dlay of elahaity lie fullyv worthy iif lylurselves. of the liiaatichlalaas advtan tages you so richly enjaoy. oif this glorious land so thnpplily ihrlrited, oif this our suirredl c dll ao iorently demandiing the glad si rvie of all hIIIo ove their fellow In thil nano iaf lill by a homllr and for whomin this lappeul is naadle. ilJohn W. I oyt, C(iaairimian. F'l.l 1' ln Shoes wa e uillln suit you. 'Try is mlioe. .lo' Conrald, T'he I.eaildelr. .)I4, ,.t1 andl ait l 'entral avenue. Pastry Without Butter. T,i ht flakt vand ditesLtile pie crust and all kinds of i .. ite mad. with 1)r. Price'., Cream Baking Pow ! , i t .. utt.r or with one half th- usali portion. if pre .: wii. : -mall Iquantity of :lard " ,nther -iiortenini. ' , ' not . t," :- ' in , .il th<: + ,tt* " .: , wt l (Iw - S r." :''.hi lite th ckne :;. 'i:,- , o . nt t I I tn1. thi.. dcre I 'rci's Crccn n TIaklini l'owdi-r is ti.r n11 i1" l, iw\der th t tn+ta. t lu tht wi;t !" et,.r Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is re ported by all authorities as free from Ammonia, Alum, or any other adulterant. In fact, the purity of this ideal powder has never been ques tioned. Dti'TORs' It %NQUET. L. it nliud Invited MenHliers of the M*rdl* l IPraternit|y He.t Around the itl "inqet Imurd. Thle members of the North Montana lhstrict Medical assnMciation held their Ilrst ,annual meeting and banquet in the l;ainlow club Tuesday eve. Th'e gentle ilen of medicine forgot for the time the ills of lifte and devoted their thoughts to the consideration of subjects pertaining to the welfare of the profession and inci hdentally to partaking of the good things prepart.d by Ed Sims, the steward of the The question of obtaining certain leg islation on medical matters was thor oughly considered, andt various topics pertaining to the welfare of the profes aion were ably discussed. After a meet ing devoted to the good of the profession the doctors repaired to the banquet hall and spent an hour or more in feasting and social intercourse. A uniform fee bill was adopted, which will be followed by the physicians in the future. A committee was appointed to urge upon the state medical moeting in Butte April 22 the advantages (Ireat Palls offers for holding the state conven tion in 'Il. Applications were also re ceived from several outside doctors for memebership. The following were present: )rs. Ladd, Newman, Longeway, Gordon, Weitnian, Ferguson, (ielsthorpe, Penny, McCan, Sweat, Monaham, Frizzel, Hatch, Fisher and Reed. The banquet concluded the physicians resunmd consideration of mndical quer' tions. F",tE: O,.A Y. *remat Fitll.. l's4 Mimake uood iire Itritk- Analy.sl or the C:iy. .los. lHerring and several other gentle men have interested themselves in the fire clay question. They have secured control of about 12)0 acres of land four miles tip the river wherie there is a large bed of tfire clay. Slpecimens of this clay were. tsome time ago. sent to Prof. Jas. A.. I ,ddge. professor if chemistry at the Ut;iveriiity of Minnesota. for analysis. Prof. I ,ilge has submitted his report which is herewith given: hear Sir: I have today comeplhted thet analysis of twoi samlples of lire clay sent by you on the it inst. lThe resutlts of nimy analysis t tire folStalowt: ila Num. I.m iy uNu.2. 1 ,' r 1'1111. Aluam in -.m......i.... ...... 5.1 m . Ltim a ............ l.:,: M ximlrim-i- .. . ...... . I ll st il w e . . . l I WVatr .............. .... , WI . 111it.11 mu i (ltm Th'1e' Ih"',,r.,.,)!: anasit's ,.ow thllt tlh.es are fire clays or giol lquality, but not of the highllst grad.. The xide of iron cmunlnllllnites, to thel.i it bro.,wniph color lwhen blurnt lanll red lll.es their refractory lquatlities to nlll extent. The liie. ilagnelsi0. potash ald soda. which have somewhlat ..imilar Iropertils in a ca: N anld maiy hl addled together as shown in the analysis, as.o. render the elays less refractory than they would he without these ingredients. I have also made fire tests of these two' samples by sulbmitting them in crucibles to the nIost intesl e heat obtainable in our assay furnace,. They stand this test quite well. showing only slight fusion. Haoplle N.o. "I tlin to be a little less re fractory than No. 1. both by the fire test and by I Ihan :lrysis. t ours respectfully. J.lJII:s A. I)o.sor. IProrfessor CIhelcist re. Miss It. ltoshuyzxen is ready to, show French Pattern Ilatts aunt Bonnets. Also I English Walking IHats. Iine lmnpsrted Millinery t.slts. IIHaving trinmedl for Madamne I.ouise, Ififth avenue. New Yor k city, Madame Elise, Ie.genllt street. Lon chon, Englandl. and graduatedl undler Mallame Virotse Trimner, Paris. Ro',n. 1:1. 'oI Ibuilding. C.entral avenue. also 1! U'nion Squarel. N ett York city. and :,I I'u(e 1, Tre vis, Paris. We guaranter e every air o.f ;lo, s we s.ll as well as lit them to the handI. \We are uagnts for F,'oster'r" (EInem Kitll (I lov;ei's. ..n.c I ' nr-lad. ('alkins. ioik tore' is IhaUatlhIaru'ters fr Plic'ture F'ranles. W\'e atke all our landie.is antl .Nlt1 "". rans fresh e't'ry day at Ilo tler's. 217 Clntral atvn ul('. IFor Sall' -(nU Inieiugton N.,. " type. writer. ClEEI as new. unti one f.our d.rawer typewriter descl Apply to . . V. a. (r ter. with HIot.lhlkiss . l lawkins. Insure your house with Phil Gibson. FROM PULPIT TO PRIZE RING. The Ltemarkable Carer of an Ee.tern Llghtweixht Pugilist. The "Reverend" William Frazier and Mr. James Murray fought a prize fight to a finish for th, lightweight champioln ship of New Eingland the other night at New Bedford. Mass. Mr. Frazier WIL the victor, as lie haul lInen in many ia mill before. The story of Frazier's life ise much more queer than that of tolbert hElsnere. as told by Mrs. Ilnuuphry Ward, and singularly enough theo.log. ical doubts have vexed the mmal of the. prize fighter just as they didl the intel hIwtuals of the orthodox English clergy mItan. Frazier i.. of HSotch descent ant it native of Maine. lie went to sea as a Isoy. and in Ith rough sports of the fore castle took hisfirst crude lessons in what is called the neanly art of self defense. He rapidly devel-l4.d great skill, and though he is aI little follow, being only 5 feet 2 inchlles tall naed weighing only 120 pounds. It wits soanl fiound oult that very lmucnh larger mien co'ull trot stand up against him. Before lie knew it he saw he had becolme a professionial prize fighter, and it a little while he was the champion lightweight of the world. His distinction its a slparring expert soon brought him pupils. and in a little while he found himself teacl'her of lhtxing aild director of iphysical exe'rcises at Willis tonl aciiadhemy. Late'r he served inl thee same c.apeleaitsy at Easthampl)ton. Exeter, Andover. Amnherst. Willianms, Wesleyan and Harvard. The relations Frazier haul at these institutions of learning with students and plrofessors itnclined I the little pIngiii.,t to hilmtself lw.cente ia student. After several yea.:rs of study Frazier felt that it was his duty to give up the prize ring au.d give' hi. talunts to the, c..huLtclh. Le haid bee..li it " 4e(4n111 Ad I:IITEIt -RA lIn'.aI. 1'RI.A('IIr g ICAZII.AII., venl.ist and Wian made the l aci tor of the chllrch iat Simierville. Mass. ei Ihail ialso lirechedl at Mkeallbrook. N. IT., aln Ilyutith, iMass.; and for tie, li.st year and ll hllf wiat pastor of the .htrllh of Ilis s.ct at Treulont. MIass. All thist while he was reading hard. IIi.: S~otchl blo il and his explerienl.,s inll lh, prize ring giime hin1 t ni(ee tt.t, for disputt tillrs. and hi. wristled very vigtoriously with 1h1 .os who dif'ered wilh hiiu in the ihlougi.cal imlittlers. This taste for fighltiing i:t h`ligth uiulttill his l ownI faith. for when hi had vanquilishod all the doubt irs in sight lie foulght the lllsaltions out with hitmsiolf. and fiound, whei ti hu soke f bIattle hai lin " ',. that he was himself t heretic. Like Roltbert I.Elsllmere. lie lit olin re signedl from his pastirate. He wta now I out of a jobl. He wias ambitions to b1 ome alll writer and lecturer, but lie did nIt fel] tlhat lie was suftMichintly well edun.llldl to .nltx'ewl in the field bel aspiredlii to entter. For farther study hli inedeil mouley. What Inoro natural than for the ex-prize tighter to r1%umie hlis old calllinlg aind get whlit gold he lalkelud. No soonei r said thanlt doine. Soil ihe shied his Ici.stor into tllhe ring anl tLhen gavle Mr. 'Murray It gootd lwhackinig. i'robllld we shall heaIr from the * .revertll" Mr. Ire i.r sooniit :gtain in a Isliktlen hlll thle I.ealll. A tilli.uii oirdher frli A.i .lralth toa llldlliol bok ,lh eler i ' Illlew ll mths agoI lntuorally lirniiptetd thet utlestio. "'Whati ilo llligl.h i.ollliats reaill" No. very eonl clnuive aill..r wlsi givsill ill lihe tine. i t ll t , I 11111t 0(iili rleport If thei S .vlnt-Ay Firt. Ihu blit libr ,.ry sUlp lies reliab le m li he rillifo f itn titihate. , liuriug 1I.1)l thi hleding br .i of ihi- irll' tlentl intitui - tion sIe out . vollllll u l' ll . .r iit, thi tiive ti t f loritel of thi a rtadii Sinstitenti .e l)ii k 'ins. Ti;akerlry. Ni! i iWaltr S, itl. Kie,, i anl11. th I.r I. lt. ll..i. Th.e Paris'r l, ti u lI. spletors of Paris eizd it, iulrit for fwi.l o e' 1.2410.U0l p llil r. rof uItil. iore. hall one-fourth of tiis aiunlitl wasii r i"t h, ia.i this l 4 frt lought I prei. : t, etalllrl im o( i t , 1 i parti of i i-i r.t t13 , ihe lFrenh relubllic. A tliiin tiial t ttlmlinlier ti'. ftsan thrt h. oif ('hica . l1ie.i r thlatt le Wit the first i i nlll tl t1. .ll rit :al I b." o 1til a n Iulderil kl,it It iher clnim lrii t t -.ork it iof .o llUttnch i t, all i r,.bt htli y. wuoult hu; il tlhe woil'li tl take ..p .lr-.. Marsh was int1 of iuneral-, '',l e .,, li'.. anid t!!( `., v, i ,;-' lh took l, 'a aIrI' in su. Lh cI. I' \ " l l work. ilro llw i ,k r. inul w . in he ,h1,d the ,' ,w 1 .1"N' I I.11 ,1 d I r , ni', '' t1 hil li' u-i li.-- hL, rr*lf. S.ip' s.tl, that at r-It }reat pre in ltw,' exist. ; ;t,_ain<t her anid it took n hpeal whale to ovfrmllli it. Tl'his slie t 0 l;, di,1 and suiretel.dd ill getting a v,,r pro herous bu iness, which s.lh l i i Ullu for thirteen years and then re iir-d on it",out of ill health. She says thile in her opinion thore i" n" more ap propriae work in which a womain tan ,n1...othan nudert akin:. lutit hie retom tusli -. thJt it noillall -hill not take up ih . :,-.in.,... ,hloe'. '. with another .l'",:U t l o tt ' sp. u n..i,! l.