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5Zenith of all^jw of our many MARKETS. wmarket* now each,^^u market- now 97 ^X) each,^w market- now f'.^ To t-trh.^market- new tin. 20 each. 'WRAPPERS. V.ra|.j.-i - icedfrom 9:1 to f 1JI each.^*^l t'hallic Wrq.pern, ele-^nied, icedfrom *l^ to *^'. .Vi each,^ed rhal I ie W rat pe*s^ extra^. beautifully Mbm^^v.| from to |1UM each. ros- ideed! in^ liuiidr^-(l uhai^jsdge *^f Clotkiag '/ lit-. Nolxxly ran^Imde Why, then,^to you tlmt make it^i otii: in a question of^liiri^; is lees costly^is, take it Me-aiiny^. tin- wmj l^iji fact,^joiaed to reliability^v :tn^l ^111:11ity that^nag in trade. Our^you bettor. We LEIN jvisionCo. iersof DMEATS, Products and Lard arepacked in^ted in a diamond leskin. LiazcicLsI ivetil\ liaviuo; sub^^tle lands, the same^lid on terms conve-^I . \ ^ i. reoan t the hoolrenders them^- a j^roj^er time for^il when they shall^i education therein^^jiect desirable, in^industrious cum- nt,K.^v. K. E.^the attractions of^^'ity. and answer^Htc. etc. Waukesha- ERS, Cans,Halt Gallon^ties Carbonated. pataaajquote, ac aleGrocers AS TopTS- nj tCKSOM STRKKT;^l.m MAIN STRKKT. nthe City.^ON TAP. ouses D'S, Saddles, Slickers,Nose Bags,^t In a t:r^ti ias* har- UHelena, H. T. ngCo. iini-ias Solicited^r^-nt Smelters^ider. foMFAKi.Telenl^Central rail Tktliidfpmdfiii Is Well Kajntp: rd FO^ TUB promptEXECUTION,^of ail Order* for^OomiMrdti Printing, S*ow Printing. Bn Fin*Work of Alt Kind* BestNewspaper. rjyRGESTCIRCULATION. v Advertisers ObsalatfieBM RKgnt for their Money by I^PalraoiAlar the DAILYINDEPENDENT. VOL 30--NO 201 HELENA, MONTANA TERKITOKY, SAT UR13 AY MORNING, JULY 27 1889. FIVECENTS TheONE-PRICE Clothier, St. Lot'is Block,^MAIN STKKKT Itis useless for any person^who has be^-n in our store for^^ the last month, to say ^Harris^how s biz^^ If they were not^blind thuy cou'd ^biz was^good.^ Why was it good with^us when every clothing tirm in^Helena has been an active mem^r^er of the ^kickers club.'* Why. simply l^e^-ause we^showed about as many styles^as all the other houses com^tuned. And when a man felt^tljat he did not want to work a^whole yeai for the merchant^tailor, in case h^* needed a pum^mer suit, he put a double .airl^^and calls on us, cees jut-t as^well inad~, just a-* good fitting^and much more stylish gar^nieiits. and as a natural eaan^queiice l^uys his unit and k^us busy. IMdyou ev^-r hear about our cleaiiliL' SJlleS I We 1. We are aboutto start one, pretty soon,^and you CM Beafeiv gamble that^what little fur is left on the^hides of some of our moss backs^will Hy when they see the^prices we quote. Among them^we will mention some of the 8|eciabieS. Don'tyou call to mind that^pretty line of Irish tweeds, the^production of Hill ^ Son, of^Dublin '. We had them in two^colors^gray and brown They^were ab ^ut as universally ad^^mired as anything we have of^^fered this 3 ear, but many peo^pie thought they were high;^nut they were not. The troubl^was, they were not appreciate ^:^but it makes i.o difference. The^knife goes into them just the^same, and the consequence is,^from this day the is^scratched and $17 appears. Butwe have plenty other^plums for those to eat who have^monej' to bny. The express^has brought in 100 suits, sum^^mer weights, that were pur^^chased at 6T) cents on the dollar^and they go for the tame per^^centage. Many of these lots^came in out first puichases and^wTe marked ^2 ^, $22, up to^$28. Xow non.- of them are^marked over $8 ^, and although^it is a lank shame, we have let^smile ol them out at $lo. You^can borrow money at ftper cent^a ^oath to pay for your next^summer's suit and trill be^ahead on nearly any of these^lots. You'venot heard of any sun^^strokes this year, have you^ Do^you know the reason : We can^tell you. We have had no hot^weather; for the same reason^we have sold bnt few of our^summer specialties in coats and Vests. 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, pongee serir^g and^Mfc* variety is great and^assortment astounding; prices^3T^ per cent, lower than they^would be if t lie season had been^propitious. We have seersuck^^ers at $1, coat and vest. We^have etripe and cro-s-bar liss-^tres at which our competi^^tors hold at $7. We have in^the liner grades, goods that can^not be purchased outside of our^house for love nor money. As^^^ say. tli^ trreatest variety, the^grea est profusion ever offered^to a Montana public. Infact, all our lines are re^^markably low in furnishing^goods. In Hats, in Shoes, all^as cheap as consistent with good^grades and best workmanship. Acleaver lias been at the dis^^posal of over 3g0 doz-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 ^:^.fx^. Night^robes, embroidered and plain;^in fact auj thing you want to^make yourself a second Adonis^you can buy, BUTBRING THE CASH. /nis Interests You! AHOME ON EASY TERMS: 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. WALLACE^ THORNBURGH, W-nir. Room!) 1. 2 and 3, Second Floor First National Bank Building, Kn^trance corner Grand and Jackaon streets. OURNEIGHBORS. Hardat tions WorkFraming Constitu^^tor the Guidance of Fu^^ture Lawmakers. MonopolyReceives a Black^Committee's Report^Washington. Eye Idnlia WillHut Nothing Further to^With the Bated Mormon^Political Power. 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. JOHNR. DREW, BOOTSSHOES SIGNOF THE- BIGBOOT. Olvmpia,W. T. July art ^The commit^^tee on corporations reported to-day. The^report provides that corporations must be^formed under the laws. Common carriers^are subjected to legislative control, so they^must not discriminate rates, and a lung and^short haul clause, similar to the Inter state^commerce law, is named. No railroad .cor^^poration shall consolidate with any other^company. It provides for a railroad com^mission exercising control over all common^easier*. Monopolies are roundly de-^noijnced and strictly forbidden, and com binltionto raise the price of commodities^andttranxportation is made punishable by^law- Great opposition to the constitution^is already being manifested throughout the^terr:tory and an organized effort will be^made to defeat it if several of the present^articles are not greatly amended. Providingfor Revenue. Bi-marck,N. D., July aft.^The chief^ature otto-day's session was the report^of the committee on revenue and taxation^which will cause a very animated debate,^it gives the legislature power to provide^for raising revenues sufficient to defray^the expenses of the r.tate for each year not^to exceed tour mills on the dollar. The^legislatures shall exempt from taxation ail^property used exclusively for schools, re^^ligious, cemetery or charitable purj.^and personal property to any amount not^t i exceed 200 acres of land ana improve^^ment thereon shall be separated and as^sensed. Cultivated and uncultivated land^o! the same ^juality shall be assessed at toe^SAme value. Kan I road property shall be as-^^eaaed hy the state board at not leas than^^S 000 per mile. AOeavth Blow to the Mormona. lki*E City, July 27.^The convention^to-day passed the article on election and^suffrage which is intended as a death blow^to the Mormon political power in Idaho.^The convention hopes to complete labors^within the next ten days. AFIRE AT BITTF: Nothing;Important I^one. Mol'vFalls, July 26.^The convention^consumed the day in discussing the report^of the committee on schedule and ordin^^ance. Nothing iniDortant was done. UrealLow of Property^Several Hone. In-^^ (aerated. BiTit. July 26. ^ (Spec!.: to the Inde^penitent. ] ^At an early hour this morning^a fire broke out in a stable owned by Wm.^Thomson, situated on Sooth Jackson street,^j jst east of the Stevens mine. The stable^in which the tire caught was on the east^side of Jackson, the third door below^Mercury. The next adjoining building on^the north was also a stable, owned by Wm.^Thompson. It speedily caught fire, and^was consumed. The building on the cor^^ner was a two-story frame building, owned^by Mr. Thompson. This was damaged to^the exteut of about 9900. Next door^to this was a frame building owntd^ad occupied by Frank Ingersoll.^This was badly scorched aid damaged I ^^the extent of several hundred dollars,^which is fully covered by insurance. Next^door south of the stable where the fire^started Charles F. Lang had just completed^a new one-story frame house at the cost of^9600. This was enUrely destroyed. Mr.^Lang had no insurance. Mr. Thompson^was also uninsured, and his loss will^amount to 91.500. The heaviest loss was^sustained by Jack Davis, teamster, engaged^in hauling ore. lie bad twelve horses in^the stable which caught fire. The speed of^thj flames was so rapid that Mr.^Davis was unable to get but two^of his horses ouL Two others broke loose^and got out, but one of them was so badly^burned that be will have to be killed.^Light horses belonging to Mr. Davis were^burned to a crisp and a lot of harness, etc ,^dt-stroyed. ILs loss will not be less than^92.000 snd no insurance. A boise belong^^ing to Architect Chevifny was aiso in the^stable and burned to death. The animal^was worth 92U0. The total loss by the fire^is 94.MM, only 9900 of which is covered by^insurance. As to the origin of the^fire nothing is kown. From^the hour at which the tire started it is^believed to have been incendiary. The^tire broke out in the hay lofL and, as no^one belonging to the stable had been there^for some hours it could scarcely have been^accidental. Some tramps sleeping in the^loft might have fired it from a pipeor cigar^in the hay but the losers are inclined to^think the stable was fired intentionally. A^small house on the Stevens, about 2.10 feet^east of the mine, was also destroyed. The^loss on this would probably not exceed^9160. M1LE CITY MATTERS. Killedby HadKUrr Lightning-'KUing. MilksCitt. July 26 -[Special to t e^Independent, j-Tom Stevens, foreman of^the Four Four outfit, brings news of a ssd^occurrence at the Belle Fourche, which re^^sulted in the death of Wiley Collins, the^cook for the outfit. Wiley was driving the^wagon when a terrific thunderbolt de^^scended and the lightning s'ruck the^driver, killing him instant.y. besides^knocking down the leaders and killing a^dog which was with the wagon. Tom^Stevens, who was in front of the wagon,^also prostrated by the shock, though^not seriously injured. The driver's body^turned black in a short time, and the^weather being hot, it became necessary to^bury the remains. To-night,as the train was leaving her..^a negro snatched 965 from the tiand^ of an^employe of the Northern Pactic. When^the conductor asked for tickets the negro^jumped from the train and escaped in the^darkness. Tongueriver is rising rapidly, due to^rains in the headwaters. The river rose^three feet in less than an hour. SPORTINGRECORD Guyand Johnston Attempt to Lower^Their Record at Detroit^But Fail. ADEAL IN WATfcR. TheWe Last Dayof the Detroit Meeting-^Good Sport at the Hamline^Park Races. m Smith, the British Bluffer, t'lall^the World ^ Champlonahlp Because^Sullltan Heed. Him Not. THEROYAL (.RANTS. ASMOKY ATMOSPHERE. HELENA,MONT. 50Feet Front on Lyndale ave., near Sanders st., $2,000 TheTraniM-ontlnental Aaaoclation. Chicago,July it it reported this^afternoon that the Canadian Pacific has^agreed to compromise its claims on Cali^^fornia business by accepting differentials^of about half the amount which it bad been^receiving. The opinion is expressed by^members of the association that the South^^ern Pacific can be brought to accept these^terms and that the association will remain^intacL Theproposition of the Canadian Pacific,^which involves the surrender of some of^their differentials and a modification of^others, was discussed almost the entire af^^ternoon by the Transcontinental associa^^tion and great pressure was brought to^bear on the Southern Pacific to induce it^to agree to the arrangement The latter^was obstinate to-day. but the opinion pre^^vails that it will eventually yield. THREATKJiTO CUT RATKS. NawVokk, July Hi ^ The (officials of^the Pacific Mail Steamship company have^notified the transcontinental association^that unless the subsidy from the railroads^is increased they will cut rates and take^all the freight they can get- It Is thought^this is a preliminary steinp to a waragari-t^the Canadian Pacific road, and the fact^that the Southern Pacific has refused to al^^low a differential rate to the Canadian Pa^^cific is considered a confirmation of this be^^lief. The transcontinental roads intimate^that they are willing to divide the through^business, giving the Canadian Pactic 6 per^cent., and dispatches from Chicago re^^ceived today said the Canadian Pacifio^was willing to agree to it. If the Cana^^dian Pacific insists upon a differential,^however, a war of rates wUl certainly fol^^low. 75x125Feet, North and East Front, corner Cannonand Garfield streets, $1600 A.J. STEELE ^ CO. HARRIS.ONE-PRICE CLOTHIER^St. Louis Block, Main St, HELENA,M. T. ^B.^Out of town orders^will receive our best attention.^Goods sent on approval to any^part of the territory. Price list^and rales for self measurement^mailed free on application. Oa.lifcr23.ia.^\X7~ir2_e ZE2cu.se- AlGlST FACK, Proprietor. Dealerin Pure California Grape Wines and Brand es for Me^^dicinal and Family Purposes, Old Kentucky Whiskies, Penn^^sylvania and Maryland Rves. Importerof the Be^t Brands of Rhine Wines. Carets, Fine^French Cognacs, Scotch and Irish Whiskies, Holland Gins and^Jamaica Rums, in wood and glass. Prompt attention given to^outside orders. No46 South Main Street. Metby the Other Road*. Denver,July 26.^An even'ng paper^^ays: ^The seaboard rate of 92 52 per hun^^dred for first-class freights, which went^into effect to-day on the Fort Worth road,^via Galveston and the Gulf of Mexico, will^he met to morrow by a similar rate upon^all other trunk lines centering in Denver.^The latter rate is authorized by the Trans^^continental Association and will apply to^all roads affected by the fort Worth road's^action. So far no tariff ha* been issued^arfecting the grain shipments which, so far^as the agricultural states of the w. st are^concerned, are by far the most important.^Whether there will be is as yet purely a^matter of conjecture. ^I ^^ for Small Pox A t tea dan ta. Denver,July 26.^A Santa Fe, N. M.,^special to the News says that Deputy Sher^^iff Moore was shot and killed at Wallace,^N. M . this morning by Joseph Cbacha.^The latter was a small pox attendant and^was ordered to leave town, when he^fired three shots into a erowd of citizens,^wounding one man. He then fled to the^hills, pursued by Moore, whereupon he^turned and killed the officer, and was him^^self overtaken by an angry crowd and rid^^dled with bullets. SANDCOULEE COAL Doesnot alack when exposed to the air as most all other^soft coal does. A large portion of this coal is similar to An^thracite in character, and does not fill the room with soot.^Aek your dealers for the Sand Coulee Coal or apply to S.F. SHANNON. Agt. Jg,Office^Montana Central Depot. NOBLESEXPLOSIVE DYNAMITE^IUDSON S IMPROVED POWDER GIANTPOWDfcF isaaaaaaalfe* ^^^^^^^^. Hallreas Pontes asses. aaSaatanM try the MM la^stfomaai. Bafaat aeal Sast af all ruajn nisi^Ins, AM. HOLTER HARDWARE CO.. Q5NPRAI.AOHHT8 HHLHNA MONTANA. iaaaaaraj as Ik ATTENTION! WeCarry a Full Line of G-rayBros. Slioes. Theyexcel any shoe tn the market for 8TTLK and DURABILITY Alee the Urges^line of Gents Shoes in the city, including HAN AN ^ SON^and LILLY, BRACKKTT A CO. makes. RALEIGHL CLARKE, No. 25 Uoper Main St 8UOOSSOBS TO W. H. GAGE * OC heWasted to Travel. Hobokkn..V. J., July 28 ^Mary Ayers,^a demented woman 70 years of age, who^^^gaged passage by the Hamburg steamer^Augusta Victoria, which sailed yesterday,^was taken in charge by the police. She is^a woman of culture, and says her husband^is proprietor and editor of the Los Angeles,^Cat . Herald. She will be held until her^friends can be heard from. She claims to^own considerable property In California. MupreaneCourt. Thefollowing business was transacted^yesterday: CatherineMing vs. Geo. B. Foote, argued^and submitudd. LnitedStates vs. Silas J. King, argued^and submitted. C.G. Bradsbaw was admitted to prac^^tice law in all the territorial courts. Co'irtadjourned until Wednesdsy, Au^^gust S. Reruaeto Talk. NewYork, July 26.^The clerks of the^suspended firm of Lewis Bros. A Co. were^bosy to-day making entry of assets. Mem^^bers of the firm refused to talk until a^statement had been prepared. Tbe firm^think the assets will be sufficient to pay all^creditors, but business men think that^nnless a speedy settlement is obtained tbe^a^sets will not be more than half the lia^^bilities. YellowstoneNations) Park. CommencingJ une 9 and continuing un^^til Sept. 27, tbe Northern Pacific railroad^will make a rate of one fare for the round^trip from Helena to Livingston and return,^on the following conditions: Passengers^to purchase a roand-trip ticket to Livings^^ton and either a 990 or 940 book ticket^through the park. These tickets include^rail and stage transportation from Livings^^ton and four and five days, respectively,^board and lodging at the Park associations^hotels. For further information call at the^Northern Pacific ticket office. A.D. KnsAg. General Agent DelicaciesDuring this hot westht-r call up tele,^phone 189 for frog legs, spring chickens^alive and dressed, dressed turkeys, live^spring decks, bens alive and dreseexLrruits^of all kinds, lugrtsblts, etc., etc. J.s. Dvjsm A Co. Cawtract Awarded.^Washihotos, July 29.^ The secretary^of the navy awarded the contract for fur^of steel plates for the^p, Maine, to the Linden^au-e. company, of Pittsburg, for 934,769. Pausesthe Knowledge of the Oldest In^^habitants^ New a j Note*. Mi..i i.a. July 26 -(Special to the In^^dependent ]^The city is filled with smoke^to-day and at 5 o'clock the lamps are^lighted in the business houses. Fires are^raging to the weat and north and the oldest^residents have never seen tbe equal. The^mountains half a mile from the city are^invisible and the sun has been totally ob^^scured since 1 o'clock to-day, resembling a^total eclipse. Cinders are still flying to^^night and tbe air Is inky black. Wm.Carr became Insane and in a nude^condition escaped from the hospttal early^this morning. He got to the foothills near^Lavalla creek, but was captured this even^^ing by the sheriff. Therailroad shop office and operative^men go on their annual picnic to morrow. FATALACCIDENT TheCarrie*. Handling ol a ^.un- Reaulta^In I^eath. BillingsJuly 26. ^(Special to tbe Inde^^pendent I^Yesterday M. A. Clark, one of^the most prominent business men of Ked^Lodge, while on his way from Billings to^that place, accidentally dropped his six^shooter, which, striking on the hammer,^was discharged, severely wounding him in^tbe right thigh, from the effect of which^he died this morning of lockjaw. Deceased^was a Pennsyivanian and engaged in the^livery business at Ked Lodge and was^highly respected by all who knew him. AnEngineer Hurt.^Grkat Falls. July 26.^[Special to the^Independent t^AboLt (o'clock this after^^noon an engine with five coal ears going to^Sand Coulee came into collision with an^engine which was hauling fifteen cars^laden with sheen. The trains met with^great force at a bend in the road near^Myers' sawmill. Both engines were dam^^aged considerably and thrown from the^track. Some of the sheep cars were also^smashed. Engineer Markham, unfortun^ately, received severe injury. His foot^was so crushed that it was amputated this^afternoon. He is with bis family, who re^^side in the railroad yard, and is receiving^all needful attention. Tbe Sand Coulee^road, on which the accident occurred, is^part of the Manitoba system and connects^Great Kails with the coal mining town of^Sand Coulee and Is about fifteen miles^long. MoneyI'ald to the Queen Without Author^^ity of Parliament. LoNDosOuly26 ^Whtn the debate on^the royal grants was resumed in the com^^mons t.. la), Bradlaugh said much of the^argument in favor ot the grants was based^on an erroneous idea that the crown under^the civil list acts of George I. surrendered^Its prive property in exchange for grants^from the civil list Neither George I. nor^his successors, B.adlaugb declared, sur^^rendered anything. The committee of in^^quiry had elicited tbe fact that during tbe^present reign savings upon c^ rtain classes^under the civil list act, instead of being ap^^plied to defray the charges of other classes,^bad been handed to the queen without^authority of parliament. Smith, gov^^ernment lesd. r. had denied that the^alleged savings of the queen were over^^3 000.000, but he declined to show how^much money had either been saved ny the^queen or drawn by other members of the^royal family from all souices Bradlaughsaid there ought to t^e noth^^ing to conceal. The fact of concealing^led to exsggerated ideas. LordRandolph Churchill argued that^the original demands on tbe government^were just, besides being In conformity^with tne precedeut. He objected to the^adoption of methods, the purpose of which^was to foment a clamor against the throne,^which, in spite of them, would remain^steadfast in th^ affections of the people. Laboucheres motion to adopt bis substi^^tute for the report of tbe royal grants com^^mittee was rejected t^y a vote ot 2V.* to 166. Detboit,.)uI -ti.^To-day was the fourth^and the last day of the Detroit club's sum^^mer meeting. Weather fine: attendance,^6 000. Guyappeared between the races and^made the circle in 2:12 V The wind was^blowing strong at the time. He made the^quarter in S3-,, the half in 1:6*4, the three^quarters in 1:3V^4. and the mile in 2:1:! .lohnstou.pac^ r, also endeavored u^ i^e^t^his record. He made the quarter in 82^,^the half in 1:05, the three quarters in 1:36S.^and the mile in 2:0VV4. Parties who hei,i^watches in the stand made the time 2:0*^The timers niay have erred, hut of cours'e^theoffieisi rime must be excepted. Class2:14, pacing, purse 91.500^Roy^Wilkes won, (iossip. Jr, second, Silver^Thread third. Best time. 2:14V. Class2 20. psce. purs- 91.600-Budd^Doble first. Sir Archy second, Lillian third^Little Ida fourth. Best time, 2:15\. Class2:19, trot, purse 92,000^Kit Curry^won, Geneva S second, JiiCk third. Black^Diamond fourth. Best time, 2:14 4 Purse92.000. to beat Maud A.'s record of^tiOH^*^Guy, one mile. Time, 2:12'^. Specialpurse, 9500, to beat Maud S ^^record^Johnston, pacer,one mile in 2:0V1-. Theov ision of the judges in the last^h. at of the 2:1W class was that Kit Curry^took the beat, although Geneva came un^^der the wire first UtoB Company Hays up all th* tfaterComing Iato tbe City.^The Helena Consolidated Water com^P*ny u the title of the new company, of^which Geo. F. Woolston is the head, and^yesterday deeds were placed in escrow in^the First National bank for the interests of^the water companies In Helena, all of^which are in on the combination. The^deeds will remain In escrow until Augu t^10. The transaction will Involve about^Snw.uuu, about 9400.000 of which will be^paid in cash. The new company it capi^^talized at 91.600,000. divided into 15.000^shares at 9100 par value. Officers were^rec ently elected as follows: President, W.^A Chesstnai.; vice president A. J. David^sou; secretary. C. J. Touker: assistant sec^reiary, J. B. flay berg; treasurer. S. f,^Manser. By the terms of agreement T. C.^I^iwerand A. J. Davidson are to receive^tf.o.uoo cash and 970 000 in stock^tor their water works; K. S. Hale is^Iso to receive 975.000 and some stock;^Chessman is to receive 9^5,0oO cash and^S.o.mio in stock. Tbe Weat Side company^is to receive ShO.000 cash and about 920.000^in stock, and the Woolston works will^come in for an amount sarhcient to swell^the total to SSOO.000. J. B. Clayberg, the^company's attorney, departed for Boston^last night via the Northern Pacific, where^he will meet Mr. Woolston and have the^deeds signed and receive the money for the^Helecs water works, which a Boston syn-^f*SSSe is to advance. It is understood that^Mr. W oolston is acting as the agent for this^syndicate. Chairman Loeb of the water^committee was in receipt of a telegram^from Woolston, yesterday, asking it toe^time for presenting bids could not be ex^^tended for thirty days. An answer in the^negative was sent and another dispatch^was received from Woolst tn. asking for a^-' extension, and this was also re- LOVE'SLABOR LOST AFickle Female Fans the Flame of^Folly's Fatally Furiou9^Fire. Two Love-Sick Swains in 8pokane^Fight a Duel With Pistols to^the Death. YouthfulFiend In Iowa Murders^Father and Stepmother-QaU-^lowa Fm11. His COLLATERALTRl'ST. ANew Company to Ke Organised In Con^^nection With the Northern PaelHr. St.Pai l, July 26.^Robert Harris, of^New York, chaiiman of the executive^committee of the board of directors of the^Northern Pacific, in an interview here^said: ^Relative to the July meeting in^New York we have not yet decided just^what we shall do, but the desired end may^be reach. .1 by the formation of the North^^ern Pacific collatterat trust, which would^operate in this way: For instance, if^money was wanted for the improvement of^the T acorn a terminus a company might be^organized which we will call the Tacoma^Terminal company. Bonds would be is^^sued: they would be offered in the market^and would b^* purr bakers would ask:^^What is the Tacoma t erminal company 7*^A long-winded explanation would be re^qi.ired and before it was half over a pur-^chat er might be lost. Otherwise, on the^other hand, the Northern Pacific collateral^trust organized and with such bonds as^those referred to are issued, they could be^put into trust collateral and b ^nds of tru^t^offered for sale. Its name would carry-^weight with it and the process would be^much simpler. TwinCity Joekey Clob Raoea. St.I'ii i, July 2rt^At the fourth day^of the Twin City Jockey club races the^weather was fine, the track lumpy and^slow, and the attendance about 7,000 For3 year-olds and upwards, seven fur^longs^Gracle D. won. Bonair second^Alphonse third. Time, 1:SS^,. Maiden8 year-olds and upwards, one and^hree-sixteenths of a mile^ Blant) re won.^Charlotte J. second, Gov. Ross third.^Time. 1:2a Merchants'hotel handicap for 2 year-^olds, five furlongs^Miss Belle won, Abilene^second. Blarney Stone, Jr., third. Time, For2-year olds and upwards, six fur^^longs^St Ledger won, Kedar Khan sec^^ond, Lnterprise third. Time. 1:18*4^. Oneand one-sixteenth of a mile, Hotel^Ryan handicap for 3 year olds and upwards^^ Bridgeiight won. Tenacity second, Dad^and Winning Ways tied for third place^Time, 1:52*4. Onemile and a quarter, over five hurdles.^f^r hurdle 3 year-olds^Linguist won,^Philip S second, Nellie Walkins third.^Time, 2:26^. Flyersat Saratoga. Sakatoua,July 26 ^Attendance fair:^weather splendid; track good.thoughdusty. S.xfurlongs^Ocean won in \ Kitty^Pease second, Flitter third. Oneand one-eigntb of a mile^Bessie^June won In 1:5H^, Bonita second. Queen^of Crumps third. One-halfof a mile^Kenwood won in 50^seconds. Happiness second, Warsaw third. One-halfof a mile^ Ueathdrton won in^6'4 seconds, Mary Molly second. Harvester^third. Onemile^ Brandolett won in 1.44^Lady Hemphill second. Gladiator third. Onemile and seventy yards^Frederics^won in 1:4H},, Vigilant second, Royal Gar^ter third. f.arnettkdwool waste. VennedeyCtinfeawew.^Desk Lodoz, July 26 ^ |Special to tbe^Independent)^Charles F. Linton, repre^^senting the Pacific Express company, to^^day made complaint in tne probate court^charging William H. Vennedey. express^agent at Anaconda, with tbe embezzlement^of 9671 20 of tbe moneys of the express^company at that place. The embezzle^^ment, if any, has occurred during the pres^^ent month. It seems that Vennedey has^signed a statement to the effect that he is shortthat amount Tbe examination will^probahly he he d to morrow. NP Evans, sheep Inspector for Deer^L'tdge county, Is bringing some prosecu^tions sgainst some parties for driving^^cabby she* p from one point to another in^tbe county. TheTreasury Oepartment Makes an Im^^portant Oeelaion. Washington,July 25^The treasury^department to-day decided an interesting^question in regard to the classification of^so-called garnetted wool waste. The ques^^tion arose on an appeal by J. Wild A Co.^from a decision of the collector of customs^at New York assessing a duty of thirty^cents per pound on recent importations of^that merchandise, which they claimed to^be dutiable at the rate of ten cents per^pound. It appears from the special report^of the United States appraiser that the^m rchandise consists of so-called woolen^waste, which had been garnetted or put^through some process by which it is prac^^tically restored to the condition of unman^^ufactured wool of the first class. In a let^^ter to the collector. Acting Secretary^Batcheidor decided that the decision hy the^department on Oct 26. 1HX7. was then as^it was on July 13, 1*87, held that woolen^waste which had ' een broken up and put^through agareetting machine, whereby it^becomes practically scoured wool, that Is^to say. wh ^ of first class and^der thirty ASeetlon House Burned. GreatFalls. July 26.^ (special to the^Independent J^Information has been re^^ceived here from Bowdoin. a station on the^Manitoba railroad 216 m lee northeast of^here, that the section house was burned to^the ground to-day. Miss Johnson, sister of^the section foreman, was seriously burned. BeWas Slek.^Nsw York. July 26.^Stephen W. I^ r-^sey was in court this afternoon surrounded^hy counsel and friends. At noon Djrsey^was taken to the private chan bers of Judge^O'Brien, where bis lawyer assured the^Judge that bis client had no intention of^wilfully refusing to comply with tbe order^of the court: that his neglect to attend the^supplementary proceedings was due en^^Urely to illness. Several affidavits were^submitted in support of this statement.^Ju^1ge O'Brien thereupon discharged him,^be agreeing to be on hand this afternoon^for examination. At 1 o'clock proceedings^were at once entered into. It was an^^nounced to tbe Press that no information^would be given out unless the matter were^filed in court AnotherBig Overflow. shahhai, July 26.^Yellow river has^again burst its banks in Shan Tung, in^^undating an immense extent of country.^There is twelve feet ot water throughout^ten large governmental districts. The loss^of life and property is incalculable. Tbe^government authorities at Pekin are dis^^mayed, owing to tne incapacity of the local^authorities. Foreign engineering aid, in^order to permanently repair tbe channel of^the canal, is considered imperative. Tbeplumbing business formerly con^^ducted Ity Arthur O'Brien will be contin^^ued st same place. No, 110 Grand street,^Harvey block. Prompt attention given ail^orders.Joh^ N. O Brikx. Assignee. Ueaiedthe Application. NewYore, July 26.^Judge Ingram^this morning iiaaBlssed tbe application of^Henry Ires for release on a writ of^corpus and remanded him to Jail. costingun-^ts per pound when in an un-^waeh.d condition, should rate at a duty of^thirty cents per pound, as assessed by you^The collector's decision in thecase in uuesl^Uon 's therefore affirmed. InterestedOnly In I tee'.^Stamping Ro^ k Agency, July ar$,_^At the council held this afternoon, John^J Grass Gaul, Running Antelope, Mud Bear^j and other prominent chiefs and a large^I number of Indians were present Got.^Foster and Maj. Warren made the custom^^ary explanation. The Indians listened^w;th close attention, but gave no evidence^of intereat in the matters discussed. At^the close of the council It was announced^that fifteen beeves would be issued and^during the conversation which followed^with reference to the details the Indians^were fairly interested and finally all^comers shook hands with evident good^humor. The nut council will be held^Monday. From conversation with many^ptrsons more or less acquainted with In^^dians it is believed that for some we-ks^they have t^een ta king tue matter over^with each other and it is said they have^bound themselves not to accept the gov^^ernor's proposition. RealEstate Transfers.^The following real estate transfers were^filed in the recorder's office yesterday:^John C. Ballltt. Jr , tmelee, to a. J. Cae-^pent r and Wa^ a. ^ ax.enter, lota V and^io, block B, .Northern I'ariSc addition 9 WS^Caas Uabtrh et ui acd 8. A ^ tttaerrwe^to ^wend C'a Uon, lota 16 te^ 3 ' loo n Ire,^la block 8; lute V to 1^ lnclu^lve, ol. ck S.^tots I Sal IBClil-lve, Work 5. too 1. 2. 3^and su. ^. Si ^,*^.*^ a~^ SO, block 4^lots 1, *, S and 4. block 3: aots 1 to 1* in^rlos re. Meek i. tots f, 2v ^nl art, hiork 1:all in tafflela aSSMoa i MwendCarleonet ut and 8. a w liber nee^to Cbas Oabash, loss I la n Inclarlva.^blocs 8: lot S. block 7: iota s to is ar,d^^ to ST lnciualee. block 4: lots 1-1 to is,^block S: I es I to 7 and 14. 17, 18, SB,^S^ anl -T, block 1 j lota 8 to IS and -4 to^SO, block 5 all la Di-Seld addltloa 1^seend i ,r.aon et ox to ^*eo Whiting. S.3U0 11 tendays fused. Itis sai l now that no bids will be put In^at the regular meeting of the ccuncil^August I, and this will necessitate re ad^^vertising. At the regular meeting, bow-^ever, the advisability of the city purchas^^ing its own water supply will be advocat^^ed. I he new company claims that it is^not yet in position to put in a bid, as it^does not own anything, the deal not having^been consummated, and owing to the large^auiouutof work connected with it, they^may not be prepared for making any pro^^position for about two weeks. TC. Power will arrive in New York to^^morrow, and as his business partner in the^water works has assented to entering the^combine, it Is expected that no difficulty^will be experienced in getting bim to sign^tbe agreement agreat bargain. Brighton Beach Kaeee. NewYork. July 26^The Brighton^Beach races resulted to-day as follows: Three-fourthsof a mile^ Keel are won in^1:16^4\ Benit second. Little Kinney third. Onemile and ene sixteenth of a mile^^Giendale won in L52U. Keystone second,^sbaaltem third Seven-eigh'hsof a mile^ Menden won in^1:30, Forest King second. Cracksman third. Onemile and one-eighth of a mile^^QSJSSSSS won in 149)6, Miss Cody second,^Bronzomarte third. Onemile and one-sixteenth of a mile^^Fannie A won in 1:54, Kingsmate second,^Albemarle third. Steeplechase,short course^Hercules^won in 3:47, Kilkainey second. Delaware^third. Challenge*the World Denver,luly U6.^^Senator^ Morgan,^of the American champion bicycle team,^to day deposited with W. F. Hughes, sport^^ing editor of the Times, a forfeit of 9200 to^match Wilbur F. Knapp, of the American^team, against any bicyclist in the world^any distance from one to lOo miles for^91.000. the race to take place at Denver or^in California. The challenge will remain^o|^en*^ne month and if not accepted Knapp^will defend the championship of the^world against all comers. A similar offer^in behalf of the lady champion of the^world, Miss Jessie (lakes, of the American^team, is made to all ladies. Knockedout In Nl^ Round^. Chicago,luly 26 ^Guy C- Coery and J.^B, Williams, local heavy weights, fought^six rounds in a barn near here this morn^^ing. Coery pounded Williams unmerci^^fully from tbe start and put bim fo sleep^in the sixth round with a teriftic right^hander. Claimsthe ^I^og Collar. ' NewYork, July 36.^A cablegram from^London was received by the Police Gazette^today saying: ^Sullivan having refused^Smith's challenge. Smith claims the cbam-^p onsbip belt Smith is ready to fight any^^body for the belt and ^1.000 a s'de. TheLeague ^...^^ ^ - New York,July 26-The gave anotherexhibition of play, to-day,and were with ease byWashington. giaoU sleepybeaten Score S block I Cbas(jebish et ox to uao WUtlit^aa ab ^ee ss^ witnerbeeto Ueo WhlUug, Duffi-ld^sdiittoa property *ut r^fBeM adc ti * ^ rio,c Jon^^ ^^*^^B. W Be,til- et el. Into si'sail St, block Si,i-iSti UnsM 11m ma Hal lard M ax. to Helena Heam^'Saw LtghMag cootpaa; , toto SS asaS ckSi H -lens tow telle tusees, et ax to g. W.^at, tmm SS and 98, block SO U'leaeaswssns dUcbt eoopaar,^I 5^, b.eck 30. fleas f.A Br *d wa er and wl e to Plrk Wllaoa,^low IS. 14, 15 sad is. Mo A 41. Broad arabarghto C. B. !i^ -^1 saw t, is block 54S, original siSJ etcoejmx to Cbas ^^pordoa of loss it and l', la -.lock^Curtis ^ stux-to Msdi L. Mialcb.^s lot la H-lenatownSle^A at Th^of lets 1,100 feetof loss SB sad St, Mock Gwv.Ansae Ut Boston,July 99^A special to tbe^Record says Got. Ames is very ill st bis^home st North Las ton. NewYork, 1: Washington, S^ The bat^^teries were: for New York. Keefe and Ew-^ing; for Washington, Ferson and Dally. boston,3; philadelphia, 0. Philadelphia,July 26. ^ Boston^shut out Philadelphia this after^noon after a dull and listless eon-^test Score^ Philadelphia, 0; Boston. 3^The batteries were: for Philadelphia, Buf-^finton and Schriever; for Boston, Madden^and Bennett riTTBBCRG,8; cleveland 4. PlTTSBrrto,July 26.^Tbe borne team^bad their shortest batting team on the field^today and they pounded Beattin hard^Score^Pittsburg 8: Cleveland 4 The bat^teries were for Pittaburg, Staley and Mil^ler: for Cleveland. Beattin and Suteliff4. THErain interfered Indianapolis,July 26^ No game en^account of rain. ThreeHundred Italian. Worth or Jewelry^'or Twelve Dollar*. Agreen son of Fatherland who is em.^ployed around the Broadwater hotel be^^came Infatuated witu a German girl a few^days ago, and to display bis affection for^the girl be thought it would be Just the^thing to make her a valuable present ' Hs^came to town Tuesday night after he bad^finished his work and gazed in the show^windows of all the jewelry and fancy^goods stores and saw many things that be^knew would please ....... but when he inquiredthe price he staggered out to the^street He continu.d his Investigations up^Main street and the farther he went the^cheaper the articles grew. He was now in^the pawn shop district and visiting a loan^office he admired a certain watch and^chain. He was told the jewelry was^worth S300, but as they sup^^posed he was a man of mod^^erate means and would like to^make a valuable present to some young^litdy, be rould have the gold watch and^gold chain, a very large one, for 912. The^green youth believed that he bad a great^bargain. B-'ing assured the ^goods were^genuine^ he paid his money and departed^tor tbe veranda where Celia usually met^him, and as he approached the bouse be^took a glimpse at the watch, but it was^stopped, nor could he induce it to run. He^went back to the pawnshop and asked tbe^clerk to fix tbe watch. It was started,^but it soon stopped again and as it^was growing late the young man did not^go to see bis girl that night N xt day he^learned from several jewelers that tbe^watch and chain were worthless. A wo^^man attorney was then employed in^the case and she visited the pawnbroker^and threaiened to sue bim if he did not^give the money back. It was insisted that^the articles were solid gold, and the broker^thinking the lady was the person for^whom the jewelry was purchased refused^to yield. She then sent a constable to the^pawnshop who succeeded in getting the^912 hark, threatening an expensive law^^suit The lady attorney yesterday re^^turned the money to the green youth, who^will hereafter not accept any 9300 bargains^for 912. SpokaneFalls, July 26 ^Tbe elope^^ment which occurred here a few days ago^culm naud in a tragedy this evening. A^wedding was to have taken place last Mon^^day between a young man named Ray^^mond Bierce and Mies Eva Adkina. The^day before the wedding Miss Adkins went^to a neighboring town with Neil Hubbs,^who was to have been Bierce's best man at^the wedding and married bim. This morn^^ing they returned and called upon the^bride's mother, Bierce was at tbe house^and when they entered opened fire on^Hubbs with a revolver. Hubbs returned^th* fire. Several shoes were ezebsskgest^and Hubbs ran out of the room. Bierce^then fifed on the bride inflicting a serious^wound. Hubas re-entered tbe room and^beat Bierce to the floor with his revolver,^f ierce then dragged himself Into an ad-^1 Muing room, placed tbe pistol to his head^and blew bis brains out Hubbs was shot^t.irough the abdomen, the ball penetrating^the spleen. His recovery is doubtful. Mrs. Barney was placed under arrest to^^night on suspicion of being implicated in^or having previous knowledge ot the plot^of Bierce against Uobbs. aToothful Murderer. MasonCitv, Is., July 26.-At Elk^township, Clayton county, Wednesdsy^night last, Wesley Elkins, an 11-year-old^boy murdered bis father and stepmother.^After committing the crime he took his In^^fant sister in a carriage and drove tour^nnles to a neighlKirs', where he reported^having found his parents murdered. Yes^^terday he confessed bis crime, saying be^had had diffiiculty with his father and be^^tween 2 and S o'clock in the morning went^into the house and taking a rifle sent a^!!^,^^i JPto hig father's brain. He then^killed his stepmother with s club, after^which he took the child and ran away. TheLouialana Executions. BatonRolgk, La., July 36 ^Tom Dow-^llng (colored) was executed in tbe Jail yard^of this city to-dsy for the murder of Philip^Walsh (white). The marder and his vic^^tim were about the same age, 10 years. Ravville,Ls., July 26.^Cbreles Sell^^ers was executed here this afternoon for^murdering Bunyan Robins in Richard^Parish. Paris,Ky., July 26.^James Kelly, col^^ored, who made a criminal asssult on Mrs.^1 eter Crow, was taken from Jail this morn^^ing by a mob and banged. TheWay of the Tranvgreaeor. NewYork, July 26.^Lswer John K.^Dunn wss sent to Sing-Sing prison to-dsy^to serve a sentence of nine years and six^months. Dunn was found guilty of hav^^ing induced Cashier Scott, of the Manhat^^tan bank, to steal 9185,000. So soon as^Ounn had secured the greater part of the^Meai he advised Scott to fly the country,^subsequently the cashier came back and^appeared against Dunn. AnotherHuman Flead. NewYork, July 28,^James McCall, of^West Troy, surrendered to the police this^afternoon saying: ^1 have.kicked my wife^^ A*y}'!L An ,nv*^^e5Ation proved the^truth of the statement McCall says bis^head bad been hurting him. LYNCHERS WyomingCattle arrested. Warned TheAaaoclation l.tiura. AtBrooklyn^Brooklyn, 20: Cincinnati,^At Columbus^Columbus, 6: Louisville, Escapeof a Lunatic.^John Foy. a Frenchman, of Ten Mile,^who was sent to tbe insane asylum at^Warm Springs some time ago. escaped Isst^week. Foy appeared at Ten Mile last Sat^urday and terrorized the inhabitants there^by smashing tbe windows and breaking^down the doors of several houses by throw^^ing stone*. After Foy satisfied himself^that be bsd done all the damage be cared^to, quietly walked off and has not been^seen since, although two men traced b^^n^in tbe direction of the Mullen tunnel. Dr.^Mitchell nocfied V. T. Priest and Sheriff^Jeffens of the escape and instructed them^to keep a lookout Tbe ladies of Ten^Mile snd Priest's Psss are badly scared^a id fear that Foy will return some night^commit murder. G.A. R., Attention.^Da account of the annual encampment^of tbe Grand Army of the Republic in^Asstawt, the Northern Pacific Railroad^company will sell tickets to Milwaukee and^return at one fare for the round trio^($68 ^0). Ticketswill be on sale August lit to 26,^inclusive, good to return until Sept 7. Tbe^final limit returning may be extended at^Milwaukee until Sept 90. A-D. Edgar,^Agent Helena, Moot minesand mining. Afew Facta About Montana's tireat Ia- duatry. Atpresent there is nothing new in min^^ing circles throughout Montana. The sea^^son Is fairly on with the exception of the^placer Interests which may properly be^ssid to be idle owing to tbe lack of water.^Quartz and coal mining are attracting a^good deal of attention and both these in^^terests are working in full blast So far^this season none of the mines have closed^down forfwant of ore and the prospects^that show indications of bearing ore are^being vigorously worked. Particularly Is^this true of the Barker district A gentle^^man from that section wbo arrived bere^yesterday said the miners are feeling jubi^^lant and the number of prospects under^development is greater than ever. The^promise of a railroad to that district has^added new life to the camp and as an as-^surance that the iron horse will force bis^nose into Barker in the near future a corps^of locating engineers are now in the field. TneIron Mountain mine is steadily pro^^ducing ore and it is stated the property ex^teeds the lugh-st expectations of its^owners. Tbe wagon road from the mine^to tbe railroad will soon be completed and^the iron mountain will soon be among^Montana's dividend payers. TheO R. A N. Company are taking out^some bandsoiue specimen ore from their^property while the mine is growing more^valuable every day. AtPhilipaburg the great Granite moun^^tain mine is regularly leeding tbe VO stamps^of its two mills and the Bi-Metalllc mills are^iso running to their full capacity. The^Silver Chest syndicate proposes to uncover^n the near future, tbe richest ore deposit^yet found along Flint creek. Tbe West^Granite properties are as silent as tbe^tomb, the occasional appearance of a^watchman only disturbing tbe^usual solemnity of tbe surround^^ing atmt sp' ere. Whatever these^pn p rties ma) contain tbe gentlemen in^^terested are satisfied of one thing, and that^is tbe mines will bring 9150,000 any day.^Their value Is established and it Is presum^^ably certain that ore t f more than- equiva^^lent value has been opened up. Jeffersoncounty people are anxious to^know just now where tne Boston A Mon^^tana company will erect Its new smelter,^and since the Northern Pacific's branch^fine to Butte has been lost to Boulder, they^are seeking some otner enterprise that will^make up for this loss. Thev would iike to^have this new smelter, although Great^Falls and the Big Hole valley have both^been mentioned as probable locations.^Boulder might secure tbe prize if it would^make an exhibit of its water and fuel facil^^ities, principally water, as that is^the main thing wanted.' Tbe Bos^^ton a Montana company does^not care how much mineral the^territory surrounding Boulder contains or^bow valuable Its mines are. It is not their^purpose in seeking a smelter site to seek^ore also. Tbe Mountain View and West^Coluss and Clark's Colusa mines have^more ore than the Butte plant is able to^handle. The ore will be shipped to the^smelter wherever it shall be located, and^tbe same space devoted to Its water snd^timber facilities as was recently devoted to^Boulder's mining possibilities would do^more good In securing tbe prize for Boul-^^ler, now coveted by Great Falls and the^Big Hole valley. Bulder Age: Mr. M. M. Uolter, who^has been visiting the Hotter mine at Elk-^born, reports mat property as looking bet^^ter than it ever did and that it could not be^in better bands than at present At the^750 foot level the breast of ore is from 20 to^14 feet wide and good quality. Mr. Uolter^arranged for the building of a flume from^tbe lake two miles above to the mill. Mr.^Hotter says he has fifteen or twenty men^at work at prospects in tbe Cataract dis^^trict. He is satisfied that Jefferson county^s bright future before it ss s mineral-^ucii g county.^Jo McNally, W. C. Bsskett and Theo^^dore Eyl have bonded and teased for one^year to O Hight J. W. Fairfield and C. W.^Honaker the Obelisk lode, two miles below^Basin, the bond being for 916.000 ClaytonK Riaie has bonded to J. W.^Russell, of Wlckes, for 925 000, tbe Buck^^eye lode, tbe bond to run to Msy L 1990.^The Buckeye is a patented lode near the^ntly bonded by RusselL KuatleraDesist Denver,July 26^A special from Doug^^las, Wyo.. regarding tbe lynching of James^Averill and Ella Watson, on Sweetwater^last Saturday, for cattle rustling, says:^^ The man and woman were on their way^to Casper and were suprised by the lynch^^ers near Sweetwater. While in tbe act of^hinging tliem a man named Buchanan, a^friend of Averill. appealed on the scene^and fired luto the mob, wounding John^Durbin in the hip. I he lynchers then^pursu'-d Buchanan, who rode fifty miles to^Caspar and told his story. Wariauts were^i.ssued for tbe lynchers and a deputy si., r fl^with a posse of seven men started for the^scene ot the tragedy, arriving i here Mon^^day m rning.where they f...md the bloated^txidies of Averill and w.-deun hanging^from the limb of a pine tree. Their tongues^protruded from their lips, their eyes hung^oat upon their c leeks and the r faces were^swollen and discolor*-.! auu mi hejond rec^^ognition. Judging from the signs a despe-^r/tte struggle had taken place on tbe cliff,^and both man and woman had fought for^their lives until the last Their bodies^were cut down and taken to Heal)'a ranch^where the coroner empaneled a jury who^rendered a verdict to the eff-ct that deceas^^ed met death at the hands of J.^hn Durbin.^Tom Sunn, J. R. Both well. Sam Johnson^and s man named McLeane. The two^bodies were placed in a box and buried on^the ranch. 1 he sheriff then proceeded to^the ranch of Tom Sunn, wbo readily gave^the names of the other lynchers. Sunn^was taken into custody and the party went^from there to Bolhweli's ranch, where be^was also arrested. Both prisoners admitted^they assisted In the hanging, snd when In^^formed they would be taken to Rawlins,^Bothwell told the sheriff to take a look at^tbe trees on his wsy back to Caspar's, ss^be would likely find six or eight more cat^^tle rustlers hanging by tbe neck. The two^prisoners were taken to Rawlins to-day,^where they waived examination and were^bound over in 95,000 ball. It is thought^Sheriff Watson will reach there some time^to morrow with the other lyncher*. All^of tbe men who participated In the hang^^ing are among the first cattlemen af Sweet^^water valley. Durbin lives in Cneyenoe^and ia one of the pillars of tbe church.^Bothwell is a son of a wealthy man and^Tom Sunn is an old pioneer scout MR.DAl.Y'8 EXCURSION. Witha Distinguished Party of Montaousaa^He Will Vlalt Ked Lodge. Adistinguished group of Montanians^were gathered on tbe Northern Pacific^platform yesterday evening when No. 2^came in in two sections. On tbe first sec^^tion was the private car of Superintendent^Robert Law, of the Montana Union, which^brought in Mr. Law, Marcus Daly, James^McCsig, Col. Estea, ex Mayor Hoge, of^Anaconda, and Supeiintendent G. W. D.ckinson, of the Rocky Mountain division,^in bis car, also arrived. Tbeae gentlemen^^ere ujet sj t'ie train pulled in by T. C.^Marshall, M. J. Connel, James Shields,^silvan Hughes, Mayor Kenyon. John R.^Toole. Shelly Tuttle, Chss. S. Warren, F. E.Sargeant ol L- Vawter.A. D. Edgar and^others. Mr. Law's ear was de^^tached from the first section and^was placed on tbe second sec^^tion when it arrived, aiso one of the North^^ern Pacific's new and handsome vestibule^sleepers was attached at the order of Mar^^cus Daly, who invited the entire party^named, with about three or four excep^^tion*, to take a run down to Red Loame to^visit the er,al mines and enjoy a ride over^the new Kocky Fork road. A bountiful^supply of eataoles, drinkables and smoka-^bles wss provided, snd about 940 the^train pulled out for Rocky Fork-^Last Day of Camp Meeting. Sundaywill be the last dsy st tbe Cen^^tral Park and large delegations are ex^^pected to be present from Helena, Butte^and elsewhere. The Montana Central will^run accommodation trains and all who^wish to attend should avail themselves of^the opportunity. The meeting has been a^suecess so far, and the wind-up Sunday is^ex pec ted to prove a great event in the his^^tory of Montana. ThePresbyterian Sabbath School. Theannual Presbyterian Sabbath school^picnic will be held on Tuesdsy, July 39, st^Central park. All members of the school^expecting to attend must either be at the^First Presbyterian church, on Fifth ave^^nue, at 730 a m , Tuesdsy, or the Montana^Central depot by 8 o'clock, sharp. The^train will leave at 826. and wait for no one^Friend* of tbe Softool can secure tickets^either of tbe teachers or officers at the^depot Adults. 92: children, 91. Me^of tbe school must show their^the train.