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title: 'The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, July 19, 1889, Image 1',
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litSo cents a pair.^Reduced from $1.00
rennGinghams^dured to *ljC per yard^- iiingtiiiui-^educed to \^K per yard^iti-te
educedto loc per \ard
coloredho*^hduced to s; .^^ per pair
[educedto 17r per pair^ill lingular Made col-
ucedto :ov,e per rair^II Regular ^4ade, r a-t^^ ^!u^*ed to 2.^^c per i^air^^k^c Each.
liumlre-tlwhat^^^f flnthhlj^^^ ^. Nobodv ran^^!^^. Why, the-n,^you that make- it^: in a qaeatioB of^is less nostljf^ik^- it steadily^NIJ hi^f fact,^-^1 t^^ notability^nl ^|iiali'y that^in trade. Our^^ ii Letter. We
hairs.A Clean^(1 willing to do^riptioa I^eiiart-^ii ^^ ii-^^(! as^are all to b*
Ind Finishing^lily on Hand
tletthon*No. t.^El R1 SNA. M. t
a.Nose Bags,^nrst-elase har-
5o^o V evtAvim.
TheIndf pfiidf ul I* Well Equipped
PROMPTEXECUTION,^Of all Orders tot^Oommtrciil Printing,
Fin*Work of All Kind*
stBeturn* for thstr Moaay by^i'atronlsinif tli
VOL 30--NO. 194
HELENA, MONTANA TERRITORY, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 19 1889.
St.Locis Block,^main stkkkt.
Itis useless for any person,^who has been in our store for^the last month, to say ^Harris,^how's biz ;^ If they were not^blind they cou'd see ^biz was^good.*1 Why was it good with^us when every clothing firm in^Helena has been an active mem-^b*JV of the- ^kickers club.
Why,simply because we^showed about as many styles^its all the other houses com^^bined. And when a man felt^that he did not want to work a^whole yeai for the merchant^tailor, in case he needed a sum^^mer suit he put a double eagle^and calls on us, sees just as^well made, jnst as good fitting^and much moie stylish gar^^ments, and as a natural conse^^quence buys his suit and keeps^us busy.
Didyou ever brat abont our^clearing sales I We 1. we are^about to start one, pretty soon,^and you can safely gamble that^what little fnr is left on the^hides of some of our moss backs^will fiy when they see the^prices we quote. Among them^we will mention some of the^specialties.
Don'tyou call to mind that^pretty line of Irish tweeds, the^production of Hill ^ Son, of^Dublin I We had them in two^colors^gray and brown. They^were ab ^ut as universally ad^^mired as anything we have of^^fered this j'ear, but many peo^^ple thought they were high;^but they were not. The trouble^was, they were not appreciated;^but it makes no difference. The^knife goes into them just the^same, and the consequence is,^from this day the $22 is^scratched and f 17 appears.
Butwe have plenty other^plums for those to eat who have^money to buy. The express^has brought in 200 suits, sum^^mer weights, that were pur^^chased at 65 cents on the dollar^and they go for the same per^^centage. Many of these lots^came in our first purchases and^were marked IBV, $22, up to^$2S. Now none of them are^marked over $:^o, and although^it is a rank shame, we have let^some of them out at #10. You^can borrow money at f^per cent,^a month to pay for your next^summers suit and s'ill be^ahead on nearly any of these^lots.
You'venot heard of any sun^^strokes this year, have you^ Do^yon know the reason '. We can^tell you. We have had no hot^weather; for the same reason^we have sold but few of our^summer specialties in coats and
Now,if there is anything we^pride ourselves on, it is selection^of these goods. Just take a^look at our north window. You^will seethe prettiest assortment^you ever saw in your life. Mo^^hairs, crepes, ]K^ngee serges and^silks; the variety is grent and^assortment astounding; prices^'^'..~^ j^ei cent, lower than they^would be if the season had been^propitious. We have seersuck^^ers at ft, coat and vest. We^have strij^e and cross bar liss-^tres at which our competi^^tors hold at $7. We have in^the finer grades, goods that can^^not be purchased outside of our^house for love nor money. As^we say, the greatest variety, the^grea'est profusion ever offered^to a Montana public.
Infact, ail our lines are re^^markably low in furnishing^goods. In Hats, in Shoes, all^as cheap as consistent with good^grades and best workmanship.
A-cleaverhas been at the dis^posal of over 300 d.oz-n hand-^Kerchiefs at 12 1 2 cents each^^pretty things they were, too,^and neatly all gone.
Linenvests at #1 each: last^year's goods at $2.5o. Night^robes, embroidered and plain;^in fact anything you want to^make yourself a second Adonis^you can bny,
BUTBRING THE CASH.
ON EASY TER M S :
Fivenew houses on^Fifth Avenue.^Five minutes walk from Court House.^Three 4-Room Houses.^Two 5-Room Houses.
Justfinished, water, fences, sidewalks, etc.,^all complete. $300 in cash. $40 in monthly^installments. Call and investigate.
Agents,Rooms I. 2 and 3, Second Floor First National Bank Building, Kn-
trancecorner Grand and Jackson streets.
South Dakota Delegates Fighting^Over the Arrangement of the^Judicial Districts.
WashingtonRepublicans Divide the^Offices in the State and Fix^the Convention Date.
SortbDakota Not to Abolish tha Office of^Justice of the Peace^The Labor^Black List Uaestloa.
SiouxFalls, July 18.^With the excep^tion of report* of half a dozen committees^no Dusiness was transacted in the conven^^tion to-day. The entire forenoon was con^^sumed by the judiciary committee in argu^^ing concerning the arrangement of the^judicial districts. Questions of local advan^^tage and disadvantage entered largely into^the discussion, which was psxticipated in^by members of the committee and other^delegates who represented the sentiment of^their several localities. It seemed to be^the purpose of the majority of the commit^^tee to make the districts as compact in form^as possible. A resolution was adopted^providing for eight judicial districts.
WalterA. Wood's New Steel Binders and Enclosed^Gear Mowars, Hawkeye Hay Loaders, Commodore Hay^Unloaders and Stackers, Farm and Quartz Wagons,^Buggies, Harness, Etc. Mining Machinery and Sup^^plies of Every Description.
Sendfor Circulars and Price List.
50Feet Front on Lyndale ave., near Sanders st.,
75x125Feet, Nc rth and East Front, corner
Cannonand Garfield streets, $1600
A.J. STEELE ^ CO.
Justice*will Remaio.^Bismarck, Dak., July 18.^The propo^^sition to abolish the office of justice of the^peace and establish county courts was the^subject of lively discussion at the meeting^of the judiciary committee this morning.^The opponents gained a victory and the^committee will report against the proposi^tion. The committee has agreed on divid^^ing the state into six judicial districts and^lavors the establishment of an appellate^court, the judges of which shall be elected^and shall be separate and distinct from the^regular district court. scott, of Barnes,^strikes at secret sessions of the senate by^proposing that In acting on executive noni^inations the senate shall sit with open^doors. Parsons, of Mooreton. proposes to^abolish the labor black list, providing that^any person or corporation keeping a black^list shall be deemed guilty of conspiracy^agaiost the welfare of the state and be^punished for felony.
Businessand Politics.^^^i vmpia. W. T^ July 1H.^The conven^^tion adopted after discussion the section^providing for five instead of three judges of^the supreme bench. The legislature, how^^ever, may increase the number from time^to time. The committee on federal rela^^tions reported in favor of the state ceding^to the I'm ted Mates any lands desired for^army or naval stations. A proposition^was submitted for a minority representa^^tion on the supreme bench, but after a long^debate was defeated. A republican con^^ference takes place to-morrow, and it is^settled that one United State senator^shall come from east and the other from^west of the Cascade mountains. The gov^^ernor will come from the west and the^congressman from the east. The republi^^can state convention will be held at Sp'^^kane Falls August 28.
BoiseCity, July 18.^Committees to^^day reported drafts for sections of the con^^stitution. The education committee are in^favor ot free schools, and forbid religious^tests for teachers or pupils or services in^the schools. The election suffrage com^^mittee made two reports, both having^strong sections embodying the Utah teat^oath.
LOWRY0^ THE TRAIL.
AMississippi Oflieer in New York with^Requisitions for Mitchell and Donovan.
NewYork, July 18.^A detective from^Mississippi arrived to-day with a requisi^^tion from Gov. Lowry. of Mississippi,^calling fnr the arrest of Charley Mitchell^and Mike Donovan. He has no requisition^for Sullivan, Kilrain or Muldoon.
ActingDistrict Attorney-General Goff^said to-day that the requisitions for the^parties and principals in the recent Kilrain^Sullivan fight had not yet reached his office.^The men, ne added, who were identified^with the fight, when arrested, will, of^course, be turned over to Gov. l^wry, and^it is certain Gov. Hill will consent, as long^as the necessary papers ate shown.
DetectiveN orris, of Mississippi, was at^police headquarters to-night, and stated he^had been refused warrants at the Tombs^police court for the arrest of Mitchell and^Donovan: that he sent a telegram to that^effect to Gjv. L^owry, and in reply be re^^ceived the following dispatch: ^You need^not arrest and detain tne parties as fugi^^tives from this state as you suggested. We^will await the investigation of the grand^jury. Ascertain the facts as instructed^and report to'me. Further instructions^mailed you yesterday.
Thedetective sat s nothing further can^be done with Sullivan and Kilrain until^tne grand jury meets In September, when^about eighty persons will be indtLted.
TheOklahoma Convention.^Gr-thrik, L T., July 18 ^In the torrl^tonal convention the committee on creden^^tials submitted its report, seating ninety-^two delegates. The report was after some^wrangrng adopted. The report of the^committee on organization recommended^F. L^. Green, of Edmund, for permanent^chairman, and M A.Duff, of Cimmaron, for^secretary. A motion was carried that the^convention resolve itself into a committee^of the whole for the consideration of the^matter of creating a provisional govern^^ment for Oklahoma.
ReportersOnly Escape.^Pibvis, Miss., July 18.^John Fitzpat-^rick, the referee. Bud Kenaud, Patsey^Duffy, C. B. Kicb, owner of the fighting^ground, J. W. Smith, D. A. Gilbert and 11.^B. Gilbert, were ail in town to-day to be^arraigned. Kicb and Capt. Jamieson, of^the Rangers, gave bail. Fitzpatrick, Duffy^and Kenaud pleaded not guilty and gate^bail in the sum of SI,000 each to a; pear at^the next term of the circuit court.^The other employes of Rich's mill^were then arraigned and pleaded not^guilty. Their bond was fixed at $220 each.^Toe only sensational development of the^day is District Attorney Nevillis' state^^ment that charges will be preferred against^Sheriff J. Coward for receiving a tin be in^connection with the prize fight, Sheriff^Coward, who is very popular in^Marion county, says he wants an^investigation and declares the charge^is untrue. The district attorney states be^sides those mentioned above affidavits have^been made against Superintendents Taylor^and Carroll, of the Northeastern road.^Members of the press are safe, fie under^stands that It was their duty to be there,^and besides they have been i \ great assist^^ance to him, so they will not be indicted.
Metale Held For the SB^Serious Chargjes.
PHiLiPaBi'Ro.July 10. ^[Special to the^Independent J^Early Wednesday morning^Wm. McCale came home and drew a gun^on Miss Mann, a young lady living at Mc-^Cale's bouse. He told her to leave the^room and she did so at once, lie then^leveled a pistol on Chas. Barnes, but Barnes^argued with him till be lowered it. Next^he was going to kill bis daughter. Ida,^aged 7 years, but he laid the gun down to^kiss Harry, a younger child, and Mrs. Mc^^Cale took it and refused to give it up^Later Mrs. McCale was found unconscious^aud a bottle of strychnine was found in tti ^^house.
McCalehad a hearing Wednesday on the^charge of drawing deadly weapons on Mits^Mattie Mann and on Chas. Barnes, but the^verdict was not given till Thursday morn^^ing, when the prisoner was given another^hearing on the same charge made by Ida^McCale. lie was put under 81,000 bonds^on each charge to appear before the grand^jury.
McCaleis a teamster and formerly lived^In Granite. L'p to about six years ago he^was a hard-working man, but he took to^drink and has been going down ever since.^He Is seldom at home any more, and he^abuses bis family when he does come.^Chas. Barnes says he would not have said^anything about it, knowing that McCale^was intoxicated, but the other things^brought it out. Mrs. McCale is still very^sick, and the doctor says it is bard to tell^hether or not she was poisoned, as the^effect of nervous prostration is the same.
TheSecond Day of tha Shotgun^Tournament to the Advantage^of Capital City Men.
CupWon by^While A. J.^a First Prize.
the Firemen's Tourauient^Races at Washington^The Ball Oanaas.
HARRIS,ONE-PRICE CLOTHIER^St. Louis Block, Main St,
N.B.^Out of town orders^will tveeive our best attention.^Goods se-nt on approval to any^part of the territory. Price^ list^and rules for self-measurement^mailed free on application.
I)ealerin Pure California Grape Wines and Brand:es for Me^^dicinal and Family Parposes, Old Kentucky Whiskies, Penn^^sylvania and Maryland Kves.
Importerof the Best Brands of Rhine Wines. Clarets, Fine^French Cognacs. Scotch and Irish Whiskies, Holland Gins and^Jamaica Rums, in wood and glass. Promt, t attention given to^outside orders.
No46 South Main Street.
NOBLESEXPLOSIVE DYNAMITE^IUDSON S IMPROVED POWDER
OoM-asto-s.im sMcrsM o, tha auMla lit j. -^^ifsat and Bast of all hlgr, sxaloaleas.
A.M. HOLTER HARDWARE CO..
GHNBHAIAOHNTf, OTLiHNA MONTANA.
Doesnot slack when exposed to the air ae most all othe;^soft coal doefi. A large portion of this coal is similar to An^thracite in ^ i acter, ana does not fill the room with soot.
Askyot.i ^ealers for the Sand Coulee Coal or apply to
S.F. SHANNON. Agt.
OfficeMontana Central Depot.
ASouthern Train Robber Brutally Mur^^ders a Government Official.
BiKMiM.HAM,Ala., July 18.^Yester^^day Postmaster Gray at Gain, Lamar^county, was shot and killed by a man who^escaped. Gray lived an hour and gave the^following account of the affair: A few^days ago a package came to the office ad^^dressed ^Cain.^ No person living there^bearing the name, he returned it to the^sender. A man Darned Burrows called for^the package yesterday and being told it^had been returned, asked Gray if he had^s-en its contents. Gray said yes, upon which^Burrows shot him and then attempted^to shoot Mrs. Gray and her sister. Gray^said the package bad come to the office^partly open, and he could not help seeing^that it contained a white mask. Gray also^said Burrows was the same Rube Burrows,^the Arkansas train robber, who escaped^from officers at Montgomery, Ala., a year^or so ago, the time his brother Jim was^caught and carried back to Arkansas. It^will be remembered that Kube and Jim^were in Montgomery and the police of^^ficers bad them in charge, taking^them to police headquarters. At the foot^of the steps both dasned for liberty, Kube^escaping and shooting a printer name!^Bray who tried to intercept him. Kube^was stibsniuently surrounded and shot at^by the officers, but disappeared in the^swamp, ^ince which time he has not been^heard of till now-
AnInteresting Session an.l a Reception by^Mrs. Polk.
Nashville,July 18.^Secretary Can-^field at the opening of the educational con^^vention announced that a great grandson^of ^Old Hickory^ Jackson wg yesterday^born at the Hermitage; that - child h^been named ^Albert Marbie j-ckron,^ in^honor of the president of the association.^A committee composed of delegates from^each state, territory and ^ ^..iada was ap^^pointed to call upon Mrs james K. Polk^and convey to her the respects and con^^gratulations and compliments of the asso^^ciation.
Thisafternoon a committee was ap^^pointed to consider the needs of the United^States in the bureau of education and^memorialize congress on the subject. The^session was devoted to further considera^^tion of denominational schools and the his^^tory of education. Hon. John Jay, of New^York, and others, submitted papers.
Thehigh schools of the country were^represented in a meeting at McKeendre's^church at S o'clock to-day. At 4 o'clock^the doors were thrown open to the recep^^tion of a committee of seventy five from the^association. Mrs. Polk, still beautiful and^strong in her TTth year, stood in the west^parlor for an hour and received with a^pleasant word each guest as presented.
Theexhibit of school work in the, hall of^representatives, at the capitol, is the finest^ever seen in this city, including as it does^every class of work from the primary^schools and kindergarten work to that of^the more advanced scholars in the schools^and colleges. The kindergarten exhibits^are very extensive and Interesting.
Indictments Returned Against Colorado^State Officials and Others.
Denver,July 18 ^The criminal court^grand jury, which has been investigating^the charges of corruption made against^state officials in connection with the pur^^chase of supplies and furniture for the use^of the last general assembly, adjourned^late last night. In their report they se^^verely criticised the actions of the officials^charged with the offenses. To-day war^^rants were issued for the arrest of Secre^^tary of the State James Kice. sheriff^Weber and his partner, Geo. H. 'irabam,^of the furniture house of Graham A^Weber, who furnished the legislative^rooms, W. U. Lawrence A Co., who snp-
fliedthe assembly with stationery. State^rinters Collier A Cleveland, all being^charged with conspiracy to detraud the^state. Secretary Kice and Sheriff Weber^are now In the east and could not be^served with warrants. The others, hoi^ever, were arrested and gave bail in sums^ranging from Sl.OUG to 31.600.
Arrestol Michael I.elmlil in Idaho by Spa^kane Falls Officers.
SpokanbFalls, W. T., July 18.-^; special to tue Independent. J^The sequel^to a tragedy perpetrated in this city in^May, 1887, occurred to-day in tne arrest of^Michael I-ebold at Moscow, Idaho, by^Chief of Police Warren, of Spokane Kalis,^on the charge of murdering Thomas Fal^^len. Leholrt was tending bar for Fallen at^the Montana Exchange Saloon, and an^intimacy sprang up between the gay young^compounder and the proprietor's handsome^wife. Fallen frt'i'iently remonstrated with^his wife for her indiscretion, and one even^^ing he was found dead with a bullet hole^through the head. Murder was suspected^at the time, but the coroner's jury pro^^nounced it suicide. A few days later l.e-^Dold and the widow were married and^went to California, where she suddenly^died. Chief Warren has had him under^espionage for more than a year, and has^lately obtained proof sufficient to justify^an arrest. He came to Washington volun^^tarily without a requisition.
TheSaintly sloui at the Cheyenne Agenc)^Make a Rash Move.
ChkvenskRiver Agency, July IK^^After considerable discussion in the coun^^cil to day Gen. Crook brought out the lists^and invited the Indians to sign. Two^painted Indians sprang to the front, one^brandishing a.Iarge club and.threatening to^brain any one who signed. Gen. Crook^stood near, with his band on a heavy chair,^prepared to knock the Indian down at^the first hostile demonstration, bat^the latter was arrested by the^police and hurried out of the pavillion.^Gen. Crook told the Indians if they^wanted to sign they should be permitted to^do so, regardless of the threats of any one.^He said matters were in bad shape if a lot^of breech clouted Indians, who had just^come on th reservation and cared for^nothing so long as they got enough to eat,^were allowed to prevent those Indians^who were trying to provide for the future^of their children from signing. If the po^^lice could not protect tbera he would bring^men tht re who could. He wanted it dis^^tinctly understood that those who wanted^to sign would be protected. Signatures^were taken rapidly for an hour and then^continued slowly. There were one hun^^dred signatures up to 5 p. m.
THEFATE OF HOGAX.
Bi-tte,July 18^[Special to the Inde-^pehdentj^The first event on to day's pro^^gramme at the shotgun tournrment was a^shoot for a $75 purse at five singles and^three pairs. C. U. Smith, of Butte, won^with a straight score, making all 11 of the^birds: Cowan, of Butte, Bryan, of Helena,^and Parks divided second money, with a^score of 10; Yaeger, of Butte, Fisk, of Hel^^ena, and Sheads, of Butte, got fourth^money, and Beck, of Butte, got fifth.
Thesecond event of the^and the one of chief interest,^the shoot for the Bozeman^held up to-day by Deer lx^dge. The^position of the clubs was changed^yesterday. The Deer Lodge club did not^shoot, but formed a combination with the^Helena Doys, the team shooting as a Hel^^ena team. It consisted of Frank and Jim^Conley, of Deer Ixxige, and A. J. Fisk. M.^Manuel and M. U. Bryan, of Helena. The^Dillon club of to day was composed of^Parks and Eastman, of Dillon, Beck and^Masters of Butte, and Rogers, of Deer^Lodge. The Butte teams shot as^they did yesterday, with the excep^^tion that Sheads and Cowan changed^places, the former shooting with No. 2^and the latter with No. 1. The shoot was^at fifteen blue rocks, and the teams made^the following score: Helena, 66: Butte, No.^1, 54; Butte, No. 2. 62: Dillon, 46. The cup^thus goes to Helena for this year.
Thethird event of the day was a shoot at^ten singles and two pairs of blue rocks.^Fisk, of Helena, won first money with a^score of IS; Baldwin, of Missoula, was sec^ond with a score of 12; Cowan, Smith.^Steward and J. Conley divided third money,^while Pax son got fourth.
Wonby the Irish.
London,Jnly 18.^The rifle match for^the Elcho shield at Wimbledon today was^won by the Irish team, score 1,68V. The^English team scored 1,684: the Scotch team^1,626.
AGENTRON AN ^ MISSION.
ToEndeavor to Persuade the Idaho Fust^heads to Live on the Reserve.
I'nitedStates Indian Agent Ronan. of^the Flathead agency, was in the city yea-^terday. in conversation be gave the in^formation that he bas received instructions^from Washington to proceed to the^Kootenai country in northern Idaho, there^to hold council with the Kootenai In lana^and to ascertain and report if they d -ire^to remove to a reservation. It is the p. !icy^of the Indian department to pursade i is^class of Indians to remove and to take al^lot menu upon some reservation: and if^they cannot be induced to do so, to^courage them to take allotments under the^4th section of the act of congress approved^Feb. 8, 1887. If the Indians cannot be in^duced to go to some reservation. Mr. Ronan^is requested to give information as to the^extent and character of the lands where^toey are now located, and in the vicinity^thereof. How much land they have oecn.^pied and improved; how much unoccupied^and unimproved lond there is in that neigh^borhood suitable for allotment to the In^.hans. and whether any of the land hitherto^occupied by the Indians has been entered^or located upon by white men, and if so to^what extent. Agent Konan is asked to ad^vise the Indians that upon their refusal to^remove to the reservation that they^must take some steps to obtain title to the^lands they occupy, otherwise they will^meet with trouble in their efforts to remain^there. The Indians to be visited by Major^Konan have never been under bis jurisdic^tion; they live on the Kootenai river in^northern Idaho. The trip will involve^quite a distance of horseback riding through^a wild but picturesque country. Major^Ronan will be accompanied by no other^person than his interpreter on this trip,^and will leave his reservaUon in a few days^to settle this business.
AQUESTION OF LAW.
TheOold Brick Trick Successfully Worked^on a Michigan Mas.
Lansing,Mich., July 18.^A sharper^named Streeter worked the gold brick^dodge to a successful issue here last night^upon William McKellope. a wealthy gen^^tleman of Perry, and president of the First^National bank of Coruna. An appoint^^ment was made last night, and as a result^McKellope was the owner of two supposed^gold bricks of the value of 820,000 each,^and the sharper was richer by $40,000.^When McKellops' grandson was shown the^bricks the fraud was discovered. Streeter^undoubtedly had accomplices, and the^whole confidence party left on the east-^bound train last night.
Saleof the South Park.
Denver,July 18 ^The Denver A South^Park was sold late last night at a United^States master's sale under foreclosure of a^mortgage held by the Fanners' Loan A^Trust company for SI.300.000. and a mort^^gage of 81.500.000 held by the New York^Central Trust company. The road was^purchased by Messrs. Tappen, Hollisker A^Feeland. representing the old stockholders,^for S3.000,000. It is understood the road^will be under the management of the^Union Pacific
WeCarry a Full Line of
Theyexcel may shoe in the market for STYLK and DURABILITY. Also the tanata^line of Sente Shoes in the city, including HAN AN A SON^and LILLY, BRACKKTT A CO. Bakes.
RALEIGH^ CLARKE, No. 25 Uoper Main SL
STJOOSSSOBSTO T. EL QAOB sk OO
tto Conquer the World.
London.July 18 ^In the commons this^afternoon. Stanhope, secretary of state for^war, read the reply of Nad El Jumud. the^dervish leader In Egypt, In response to the^demand of Geo. Green fell for his surren^^der. Nad El Junu says: ^Yoar force is^nothing to me. I bare been sent to con^^quer the world. I cannot stop now. 1^call on yon to surrender. I will pi nana^you. Remember Hicks and Gordon.'^Gen. Greenfeli states the dervishes are well^fed and in good condition.
(uaterfeIters Captured,^Datton. Ohio, July 18.^Cape Abbott^and seven other secret service men this^morning made a descent on the United^States hotel to capture a gang of counter^^feiters. Officer Donnelly was wounded^twice, but not fatally. An escaping coun^^terfeiter was shot in the side, but the ex^^tent of his injury is not known. Two^carpet sacks of counterfeit ten dollar bills^were found, and the search is not^The hotel belongs to Nelson Driggs,^aged and noted counterfeiter.
London,July 18.^At the inquest on the^body of the woman murdered in White^chapel yesterday, the fact was developed^that there were sixteen wounds ou the^body.
Thel'arnell Hearing.^Londoi, July 18.^At the session of the^l'arnell commission to-day Harris again^took the stand and stated that Kgan and^Brennan had severed their connection with^the Fenians on joining the Land League.^Dr. Charles Tanner, a member of parlia^^ment, testified that he never advocated boy^^cotting women and children. He tried to^get the land grabbers boycotted. He ad^^mitted that he denounced certain land grab^^bers as corrupt reptiles and creeping lice.^The land grabbers were afterwards shot at.^Witness always spoke against outrage. He^bad been boycotted himself by the Cork^tories, and his business diminished, his^patients forsaking bim under the pressure.
Acceptsthe Situation.^Fort Smith. Ark., July 18.^Coi. E. C.^Boudinot, the noted Cherokee lawjer,^made a speech at a picnic to-day in the^Cherokee nation. He expressed his views^without reserve relating to the Cherokee^commission and the sale of the Cherokee^title. That these lands were to be the^homes of American farmers in a very short^time he regarded as ci rtein as fate, and in^bis opinion the common sense and atliare^ot the Cherokees dictated a policy of meet^^ing the ^ oiumission half aay and the sale^of the land on the best terms possible.
Suffocatedin a Tank.
SantaRosa, July 18.^William Balle,^the oldest son of Henry Balle, one of the^leading wine makers of the state, and Mar^^tin Pipper were suff ocated in a fomenting^tank last night. The supposition is^that Pipper entered the tank through the^manhole st the top before the gases gen-r^ated from the furnaces had time to dis^^perse, and being overcome Balle went to^bis assistance. Both were taken from the^tank dead.
TheOaring Fronnaut Relieved^the llottotn of the Sea.
NewYork, July 18.^Incoming pilots^report that July 16 in latitude 39 90, longi^^tude 71 40, they sighted a balloon dragging^a car along the surface of the water. They^gave chase but at sun-down, when about^three-quarters of a mil* distent, the bal^^loon collapsed and disappeared. It is sup^posed to be the missing airship.
Thereseems to be no longer any reason^to doubt that Uogan, the a-ronaut, is^dead. The pilot says the last thing he^ssw the balloon parted from the basket^and sailed sway, the basket sinking. He^cruised where it went down, but could^find nothing. Uogan was 46 years old and^had made over 400 successful balloon as^nsions and thirty-two parachute jumps.^For twenty eight years ne has followed^his dangerous business He was regarded^as the foremost i^- ^rnaut in the world.^Some of his friends still hope be may^be alive, even if injured, and landed in^some out of the way place.
ljuartiFind in Cascade.^Great Ealls, July. 18 ^(Special to the^independent]^Two miners named Wil^^liams and Newcomb arrived to-day with^Arthur Ford, a ranchman, and recorded^about twenty mineral claims. The claims^are in a newly discovered district near^where Otter creek flows Into Belt creek.^The ore cod tains silver, with antimony lead,^and It supposed to be in blanket leads.^The place is about thirty miles from here,^and is on the Otter creek route of the pro^jected Belt Mountain railroad. Prospect^^ors are much excited over the new find.
Denver,July 18.^Extensive prepara^^tions are being made for the thirteenth an^^nual tournament of the Colorado and^Wyoming Firemens association, to be held^in this city August 20 to 25. Teams from^all the principal cities of Colorado, New^Mexico and Wyoming will be present,^hile teams from Butte, Helena, Salt^Lake, Omaha, Kansas City, Leavenworth.^Lincoln. Topeka, Atchison and St. Louis^have signified their intention of being^present if possible. Prizes are offered^amounting to 86,000.
FastTime at Washington Park.
Chicago,July 18.^A fine attendance^witnessed the races at Washington Park^to day. The track was in splendid condl^tion. Hindoo Craft doing a mile and a^quarter in the last race within a quarter of^a second of the record.
Onemile^Bravo won, Winona second^Cassius third. Tune, i ti .
Three-year-olds,one ana one-sixteenth of^a mile^Lotion won, Winning Ways sec^^ond, Etruria third. Time. 1:49
Lakevlewhandicap for 'J year-olds, three-^fourths of a mile^Cameo won, Avondale^second, Penn A. third. Time, 1:15.
Three-fourthsof a mile^Joseph us won,^I^ Hitman second. Business third. Time.^1:15 !*.
Three-fourthsof a mile^Estella won.^Luln second. Belle third Time, 1:14V
Oneand one-fourth of a mile^ Iliudoo^Craft won. Princess Bowling second, Bran-^doletta third. Time, 2:07V
Racesat Monmouth Park.
Monmoi'thPark, July 18^Weather^delightful; track in excellent condition.
Sevenfurlongs^Bessie June won In^1:28 V Blancloche second, Connemara^third.
Three-fourthsof a mile^ Carjuga won in^1:56. Devotee second. Adamant third.
Oneand one-eighth of a mile^8am Wood^won in 1:58. Heyday second. Miss Thomas^third.
Oneand one eighth of a mile^Bella B.^won in 1:67V Barrister second, Ben Harri^^son third.
Onemile^ R zpan won in 1.44 V Ernest^second, Kernessee third.
Three-fourthsof a mile^ Drizzle won in^1.16, Onward second, Kempland third.
Iondox, July 17.^The Leicestershire^summer handicap was won by King Mon^^mouth, St. Aden second, Stonecross third.
London,July 18.^In the Kingston re^gatta, yesterday. the Yarona beat the Val^^kyrie twenty-seven seconds, the lrex third.
Portland,Ore., July 18 ^This evening^the jury in the esse of Charles Olds,^charged with killing Emil Weber, brought^In a verdict of murder in the first d^ gr ^^^Olds and Weber were both very prominent^members of the sporting fraternity. The^shooting was the result of % long stann i.^and bitter feud. Every possible effort was^made to acquit Oids, but without success.
ALiberal Celebration.^Citt of Mexico, via Galveston. July 18^^The anniversary of the death of ex-Pres^ident Juarez was observed by the liberals,^who marched in grand procession to the^cemetery where Juarfz was buried. Some^students in the procession shouted. ^Death^to the clergy' ^n-ati. ^^ #k. ^^stosaT
Washington*July 16 ^ Walker Blaine^returned this morning from Bar Harbor.^He reports bis father quite well.
Thepostmaster general to-day opened^proposals for furnishing the postoffi-e de^^partment with postal cards, beginning Oc^^tober 1. next. There were twelve bids. A^material reduction lr prices from the pres^^ent contract was obtained.
Deathto the conserva-
Talklag-for the Chinee*,
Washington,July 1m.^Tweed, renre^sen ting the Southern Pacific, made an argu^ment before .secretary Wmdom yesterday^in favor of transit through the United^States territory of the twelve Chinamen^who recently arrived at New Orleans en^route to China by way of San Francisco.^The collector at that port legards them as^laborers within the meaning of the Chinese^exclusion act, and refused to allow them to^laiid. The decision was reserved.
Skippedthe DlTldead.^New Yoke, July 18 ^Northern Pacific^directors held their regular monthly meet^^ing to-day out failed to declare the expect^^ed divid- nd on preferred stock. They^took steps, however, to frame a promise of^a dividend similar to that made in 1887.^when the stockholders waived their rights^under the reorganization and consented to^the issue of a third mortgage.
Chicago,Jnly 18.^A boiler in the plan^^ing drill of the K. B. Stone Lumber com^^pany exploded this morning, killing Jeffer^^son King, the engineer, a dollar a day la^^borer, and Fred Beiffel. a teamster. The^entire building was wrecked. Loss 830,-^000.
Taylorthe tinUll^LTSCWBCBe. Vs.. July 18^The state^proh jiuod eon Ten tion met here yesUiday^and nominated a full state ticket, at the^head of which for governor is Horn. Thoa.^Tay lor of Lovatost eamnty.
Livino-Ton. July 18.^ [Special to the^Independent.]^Sheriff Templeton this^evening brought down from Gardiner
EmmaHay a She has been possessed of^the idea for several days that a company of^soldiers was in constant pursuit of her, to^take her life. She was adjudged insane by^Probate Judge Clifford, and will be taken^to Deer Lodge to-morrow.
CrookedRead Estate fral
Chicago.July 18 ^Warrants were^sworn out u^ day for the arrest of Attorney^Stephen A. Douglass. Jr., T. D. Hooker^and K. O. Davidson, a detective. They are^charged with being involved in a question-^treal estate transaction, by which^| 8s,000 was obtained from Wm. Kaneer.
TheBoast Not for Sale.
Chicago,July 18 ^Officials of tne Chi^^cago A Alton road assert there is no truth^In tne rumor that negotiations are in pro^^gress for the sale of that road to the Chica^^go A Northwestern or Missouri Pacific^They say the road is not for sato.
TheLeague Game*.^Philadelphia, July 18 ^Philadelphia^ran away with Pittsburg this afternoon.^Gaivin was the easiest kind ot mark, thir^teen of the fifteen runs being earned off bis^pitching. Casey was surprisingly effective.^Score^Philadelphia, 15; Pittsburg. 0. The^batteries were, for Philadelphia, Casey^and Clements; for Pittsburg. Gaivin and^Miller.
the giants win.
NewYork, July 18.^The Giants de^^feated the Hooeiers to-day after a well^played game, but rather ot the machine^kind. Keefe was deliberate at first and^Ewing said he was asleep. After the first^inning he became the pitcher of old.^Boyle's good support kept the Oiants from^making more runs than they did. .Score^^Indianapolis, 2: New York, 4. The bat^^teries were, for Indianapolis, Boyle ana^Buckley: for New York, Keefe and Ewing.
Washington,July 18,^ The Washing^^ton and Cleveland teams played a most ex^^citing and interesting game here, which^was called on account of darkness. The^captain of the visiting team protested^against this action, as did also many of the^spectators, but the umpire was persistent^and It was therefore declared a draw.^Score^Washington. 6; Cleveland 6. The^battenea were, for Washington, ^ ^' Day and^Daly; for Cleveland, O'Brien and /. miner.
Bostoh,July 18 ^Had it not been for a^passed ball by Bennett in the eighth inning^to day the Chicago* would have been white^^washed. Boston took a winning lead at^the outset, .score^Boston 8, Chicago I^The batteries were: For Boston, Clarkson^and Bennett; for Chicago, Healey and
Directorsand stockholders of the Fair As^^sociation Engaged In a Lawsuit,^A suit was filed in the district court yes^^terday which has created considerable talk^throughout the city. The parties to the^suit are the stockholders of the fair associa^^tion outside of the diaectory, and the board^of directors. It appears that the board of^directors recently purchased what stock^remained in the treasury, and appropriated^the lot, amounting to 694 shares, among^themselves at the par value, 825 per share.^The gentlemen outside of the directory ob^^ject to this and now appeal to the courts to^ascertain by what privilege they were ig^^nored in ^In- disposition of the stock.
SecretaryPope stated yesterday that the^transaction was conducted legally, open^and above board and produces the minutes^of the trustees' meetings to account for the^transaction. He states that it was decided^at a meeting to make extensive improve^^ments at the grounds and also to purchase^five acres of ground lying on the east side^of the fair grounds, and as tbis^would involve a large outlay of money,^steps were taken to secure the necessary^funds. The treasurer was accordingly in^^structed, by order of the president, secre-^tar and board of trustees, to ascertain if^any stock was len in the treasury, and if^so to find purchasers for it. At a subse-^quent meeting the treasurer reported and^stated that 6W4 shares remained, which he^sold and secured 817,360 cash, which is now^in the treasury.
Onthe other hand the outside stockhold^ers claim that owing to the fact that a sur^^plus remained in the treasury such a move^^ment was uncalled for. And besides the^association bas condacted its business for^the past nineteen years on 806 shares of^the capital stock, paid in, and at this time^the stock is worth at least $120 per share,^whereas it was let go for 826 per share.
Thecase will prove one of much interest,^as leading citizens (of Helena are en^^gaged in the legal controversy, and the^ablest talent will be employed on both^sides.
Thegentlemen engaged in the suit are:^Daniel A. G Fiowerree, Shirley C. Ashby.^Chas. L. Dahler. Robert S. Hale, Char.^I.etiman. Conrad Kohrs, W. N. Baldwin,^Chas. A Broadwater, C. Wallace Taylor,^Henry Klein and Herman Gan*. plaintiffs,^and L. H. Hersbneld, Ansalem J. Dav.d-^son. Thos. C. Power, Francis Pope, Wm.^A. Chessman, Benjamin H. Tatem, Wm^B Hundley, Wm. Muth. Chas. D. Hard^and Aaron Hershfield. defendants.
Idthe complaint appears the allegation^that the capital sU^k of the concern is di^^vided into 1,000 shares of the face value of^825 each. That the plaintiffs own of the^said stock as follows: Fiowerree, II^shares: Ashby, 13; Dalher, 8; Hale, 1; Leh^^man, 4: Kohrs, 4: Taylor, 2: Baldwin 6^Broadwater 6; Bans A Klein 4. That at the^time of the incorporation of the company.^306 shares of the stock were issued to sub^^scribers therefor and no other stock was^issued until February, 1889, when the re^maining 694 shares were issued in the fol^^lowing manner at the face value of 825 per^share: (A. J. Davidson. 61 shares; T. C^Power. 96: Francis Pope. 93: W. A. Chess^^man, 71: B. H. Tatem. 64: Wm. B. Ilund^ley, 62: Wm. Muth, 61; C. D. Hard, 61^Hershfield Hros., 128 ) That the value of^ail said stock is now Siaj.'^^Jas represented^by real and personal property now owned^by the association; that it has always been^of greater value than par value and is now^worth at least 5120 per share.
Itfurther alleges that on February 9,^1H89, the said defendants who are also^directors ot the company resolved by unan^imous vote to issue said stock and sell the^same at 1U face value, giving as reasons^therefor the contemplated improvement on^a great scale of the fair grounds, whereupon^tht- stock was sold to themselves severally^in the manner above stated. That the^money realized from the sale of such stock,^viz: 817,360, was, instead of being applied^towards the contemplated improvements,^loaned to the Merchants National Bank of^Helena, for six months at 6 per cent, per^annum. That such sale was unauthorized^and not within the power of such direc^^tors to make; that it was made without^any authority from or consultation^with the plaintiff stockholders, and^secretly and privately, without any notifi^^cation to the public and without any effort^to obtain the best price therefor and for the^individual profit and advantage of the said^directors, and without regard to the inter^^est of the association or other stockholders:^that such sale was a fraud upon such asso^^ciation and a violation of the duties of said^defendants as directors; all of which infor^^mation baa just come to the knowledge of^these plaintiffs.
Thecomplaint is sworn to by Shirley C.^Ashby, one of the plaintiffs. The action is^brought by Attorneys Joseph K Toole and^W. W. Dixon, and it is understood Messrs.^Wade, Towle a Wallace have besjn retained^for the defendants.
TheEx-Governor Tells a St. Paul^Reporter About the Coming-^Political Battle.
HePredicts a Lively Fight, but^No Doubt of a Demo^^cratic Victory.
inthe Rsc* for Governor, but^Take au Active Part In the^Fall Campaign.
St.Paul, Jnly IS(Special to the Inde^^pendent]^ Ex-Oov. Mauser, of Montana,^was interviewed here to-night. He pre^diets that the election of state officers in^Montana will be an exceedingly close eon-^test, but is of opinion that the democrats^have the best show for carrying the state.^^A republican,^ he added, ^might say the^reverse, but 1 have been watching the trend^of affairs very closely, and i think i know^what i am talking about. The new state^is democratic, but as i say.it will be a close^fight^mighty close,
Askedif he intended to be a candidate^for the governorship himself, he said he^did not.
Outof politics entirely, governor T^^^No, sir; 1 don't say that. 1 shall proba^^bly take a hand in the fun when they be^^gin to stir things ap our there.
Theex governor talked as if the farthest^thing from his thoughts was the abandon^^ment of politics, and if there is going to be^a big fight in the fall he wUl be found in^the thick of it. There is no question about^that.
HowSt, Louts People Have Made Fortune*^Out of Montana Mine*,
Stfaouia Republic: The people of this^city are hardly aware of the vast amount^of wealth that is yearly being poured into^St. Louis from mining investments made^by her citizens. Many, in fact, are of the^opinion that more money bas been lost in^this manner than bas ever been taken out^of the numerous boles in the ground owned^in this city. Such, however, is not the case.^On the contrary, as the result of careful in^^quiry, it has been ascertained that St. Louis^greatly profiting by the Investments ot^tbis nature in the mines of Colorado, Mon^^tana and New Mexico, not to mention Ari^^zona and Idaho. About 8400,000 is being^received monthly from this source alone,^and nearly 514,000,000 have been received^during the past four years. Tbe lat^^ter is an estimate of dividends derived^fromBtwentj-three mines only, and does^not include the earnings of properties^wned by private individuals. As com^lared with her gain the losses have been^nc.onsiderable. These have not exceeded^52,500.000, and from date at band, it really^figures up only 82,316,000. This computa^^tion includes the amount paid originally^for the mines and tbe cost of development^work. But many ot these mines In tbe^purchase and working of which these^losses have occurred, would doubtless be^^come dividend payers under eeonmleal^management. The Bi Metallic. Silver Age,^Gold King. Pine Orove, Aztec, Pacific,^Gee Zee, Florence C. and Cascade are^mines of established value and will doubt^^less return much of the money invested in^tbem in the course of a few months.
Whowill say then that mining is not a^proritab e business '
AHOARY OLD CHE8TNUT.
AtLouisville^Kansas City, 1; Louis^^ville. S.
AtColumbus^Baltimore. 5: Columbus, ^^At Brook!pn^Brooklyn. 11: Athletics, 7.
SheWas Left Destitute.^rorietrows, O., July \n ^This morn^^ing tne bodies of Mrs. John McGregor and^two children were discovered in ten inches^of water in a small creek near here. Tbe^woman first drowned her children and then^beselt Her husband had left her destitute.
Pahi-. Jnly u ^it is announced that an
officialdinner will be given by President
Carnot,July 26, to the king of Greece. Tbe
announcementhas caused a sensation in^political circles.
Or.McDsv I opopular.
Chablestoh,July 18.^Dr. Me Dow, tbe^slayer of Capt. Dawson, was expelled^from tbe South Carolina modlcsl assjastv^today.
SuchWas the Tale About Salting a Mine^Down in Beaverhead.^The story published in yesterday's Inde^^pendent about ^salting^ a mine in Bea^^verhead county, several years ago, in^which Phil Shenon.tbe well known mining^man, was connected, turns out to be an old^hoary chestnut, which really occurred in^Nevada many years ago, and while going^the rounds bas been magnified and local^^ized to suit tbe different localities, and the^gentleman wbo was telling tbe story hap^^pened to attribute it as a joke to Mr. Shen-^on, who, bis many acquaintances say, Is^far above anything of the kind. Prof.^Walton, tbe mining expert, wbo has had a^long and intimate acquaintance with Mr.^Shenon, aays the storv, as it reflected upon
theslightest idea of mining would, bi^such a thing been attempted, have at^detected It even without tbe aid of chips^Mr. Walton said tbe tale is an old one, be^having heard it eighteen years ago.
MajorMaginnis, J. T. Conner, of Virginia^City, Hugh McQuaid and others, from their^knowledge ot the man, had a good laugh^over the tale, which turns out to be nothing^more than a hoax.
Thefollowing programme to be render^^ed at the concert to-night promises a rare^treat to tbe music loving public:
Hlr*cbf*id.i of .tietax.
KsvttrleViet]item,^^SoagsJJ (isreaade**^ ^* ^*-*l
ia latsrsh^Piano solosb. Meiooy
b.Splaa'u* * aael ^.
AnKflTorl I.^Force the Price Below Twelvo^Cents t nsucresaf nl.
Engineeringand Mining Journal, ISth:^The rumors which were in circulation a^week ago about on Impending rupture in^the existing relations between the general^body of lake copper producer* have proved^to be without practical effect on prices.
Itis said that the Tamarack company^bas expressed repentance, and if it should^actually make j ust amends the other com^panies will probably re-establish the for^^mer understanding. At present most of^the companies are tne to produce and sell^without restraint but none of them is will^^ing to take the first step in breaking the^price below 12 cents, so that this pi ice it^likely to be maintained Tbere u no^duubt, however, that the impression made^by the evasion of the Tamarack has less^^ened the confident felt b^ the other com^^panies in the stab.ii \ of the arrangement^Speaking generail^, the maiket here re^^mains without any special ft ature worthy^of reporting, but ti e feeling on the part of^consumers has undoubtedly undergone a^^narked change, and their confidence in the^maintenance of present values for any^length of time has been greatly diminished.^This uncertainty as to the course of future^values had some effect on the demand for^the metal, and the orders from consumers^are said to have fallen off lately to some^extent Tbe present quotations are as fol^^lows: Lake copper, 12c; casting copper.^lOAfsJtlO^C
GLOVESOF HUMAN SKIN.
Whenthe Truth Is Known the Wearer Is^Likely to Feel I ncomfortable.
PhiladelphiaRecord: ^Gloves which^are sold as kid are often made of human^skin,^ said Dr. Mark L. Nardyz, the Greek^physician, of No. 716 Pine street yesterday.^^Tbe skin on the breast,^ continued the^physician, ^is soft and pliable, and may be^used in the making of gloves. When^people buy gloves they never stop to ques^^tion about the material of which they^are made. The shop keeper himself may^be in ignorance, and the purchaser has no^means of ascertaining whether tbe mate^^rial is human skin or not. Tbe fact is, the^tanning ot human skin is extensively car^^ried on in France and Switzerland. Tbe^product is manufactured into gloves, and^these are imported Into this country.^Thus, you tte. a person may be wearing^a distant relative's body and not
partof^know It'^Then the doctor drew
brand-newpair ot black gloves. ^There,**^he said,^ is a fine article made from the^skin of a child. As tbe bide of a kid com^^pares with that of a goat, so, of course, does^the skin of a child compare with that of an^adult and it ts much sought in France for^glove purposes.
Theskin of a man's, back makes good^sole leather,^ said the tic-tor. ^Nature^has protected man's spine by a skin which^is much heavier than that on other parts of^the body. Here is a piece of well-tanned^skin trom the calf of a man's leg.^ And^the doctor displayed a bit of white leather,^strong and thick.
Ina museum in Belgium are the bodies^of six members of one family. Tbey were^all buried in a tan-yard, and when they^were exhumed, years afteward, tbe skin,^flesb. and even bodies were well preserved,^Vh,^IlUKhl^ t*nn*,d wen ^^ ^be parts.^I hese ^p ctmens are in a better state of^W^servatlon than any of tne Egyptian
.^.'^^L7^*^ ^*^ Gen. Ben Butler enee-^turlly checked the tanning of human skin^in Massachusetts, and since that time the^^ bas ceased. Tne few samples of^human akin now obtainable were^by scientists as an experiment^Or. Nardyz formerly possessed a^pair of slippers made of the skin of a i^ber of the genus homo, but bis wife did^not 1'ke tbe idea of ber husband literally^wearing a dead man s shoes, and so one^day they vanished. The doctor does not^say a word, but be thinks he knows wbo^is responsible for their disappearance.
l ^o sn ufT.
Thestory of tbe boys whe formed a itoci^company to purchase some cigart is appli^^cable in Helena at present
Eightdots chipped in pennies enough to^purchase five cigars, and five of the boys^ioimedistoly formed a directory and appro^^priated the cigars.
Butwhat shall we do T' asked the three^unfortunate stockholder*.
Dof asked the bloated director. ^Why.^you fellows can do the spitting while we do^the t coking
ThosePigott Forger***.^Los don, July 18.^The ParneUite mem^^bers of the bouse of commons intend to de^^mand in parliament that a committee of^inquiry be appointed to ascertain the origin^of the Pigott n rajsciss.