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VOL. XXXII.-NO 182. HELENA. MONTANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 15, 1891. PRI Fl WCENTS HAS MODE THAN ENOUCH, Governor Campbell Will Be Renom inated On the First Ballot To-Morrow. Lively Times Among the Hot. Headed, Who are Finally Quieted Down. The Governor's Friends Claim He Can Be Elected Without Hamilton County -lie Is Interviewed. CLUVELAND, O., July 14.-Gov. Campbell will be the nominee of the democratic convention to-morrow for governor of Ohio. The contest will be short and de cisive, and will be concluded with the first ballot. Goy. Campbell will receive far more than enough votes to -nominate him, but the anti-Campbell delegates insist that they will go on record in opposition in or der to prevent his unanimous nomination. Thus, so far as the conventi in is con cerned, harmony is deliberately rejected as an unnecessary political commodity, and the only question now is will the anti Campbell factions carry their grievances to the polls. 'There have been many wordy warfares in hotel lobbies to-day between Campbell delegates and their demon strative opponents, and in several cases the disputes went to such extent that the admirers of the governor answered the threats of the Hamilton county delegates by declaring that Campbell oenld be both nominated and elected with out the help of Cincinnati. All these dis putes are deprecaited by both Campbell and Neal, but their ill-effect is none the less felt in the party ranks. While an angry wrangle was in progress this evening in front of the Plaindealer office between Peter Nolan, a Campbell man and an amateur prize-lighter, and William and James Patterson, Neal delegates, all under 'stood to be from Cincinnati, the lie was passed, and in an instant revolvers were drawn. A lively fusiladti followed, in which four or five shots were fired with mild results. An innocent bystanler re ceived one of the bullets, after which the weapons were used as clubs, with more appreciable effect on the contest ants. They all received numerous gashes over the head, and were bleeding profusely when arrested. This unfortunate incident tended at once to re store a more philosophical feeling all around. Party leaders of all factions im mediately united ti a vigorous protest against wrangles and to-iTight petty dis pates are discountenanced by all, and a strong attempt made to restore partial harmop v. The full strength of the Camp bell followers was not appreciated until the governor reathed the city this afte noon. "There is no doubt of my nominatiou on the first ballot," said he this evening to an Associated tress representative. "It is simply a question of addition, no I already have assurances from far more than enough delegates to insure nomination. I think the resuit, whatever it may be, will be ,c oepted philosophically by all my worthy competitors and that the democracy of tie state will present an unbroken front to the enemy this fall." A mass meeting of anti-Campbell dele gates was held this afternoon, at which was disceused the question whether in the event of Campbell's nomination tle opposition should permit him to be dec lared unani mously nominated, or insist uponu a coit plate roll call and mttke lb r ca d seuow the opposing votes. The corumitti a re ported this evening in favor of opposing Campbell to the titter end. This persist ent opposition is tho sensation of tie town to night, and has destroyed the last hope of harmony in the coirveittion. The committee has been in session all the evening, and the platform is prictically completed except on the silver question. The tariff piank is founded on that of last year, demands a reduction of ta itf taxes, and denounces the "so-called protective tariff," etc. The platform pledges Ohio democrats to aid in every way elftrts to make a suitable exhibit at the World's fair. It is possible a plank favoring free silver will be adopted, but if so it minority report will be presented o posing it. JUMPED HIS CLAIM A Curlous Case Arising Out of a Family lisragreement. A prepossessing young woman went into the Helena lInd office yesterday and asked permission to file a homestead entry on 160 acres in Chotean county. The story sire told was that she and her husband had set tled on the'land before it was surveyed and open to homestead tiling, The husband fenced it in, ind was prepared to enter it at the land office as soon as the township was surveyed. A few days ago the couple had a falling out and she arys he threatened to kill her. She left hnri and cario direct to Helena to file on the land. As she was able to make alfidavit that, though turrried, she was obliged to earn her own living, she was allowed to make the entry. The chances are that the quarrel will be adjusted, how ever, and her tiling withdrawn in her hus band's favor later on. Electria Light Patents. NEw YotcR, July 14.-In the suit of the Edison Electric Light company against the United States Electric Light company for infringement of patent on the incandescent light, Judge Wallace to-day rendered a de cision in favor of Edison. The decision broadly. squarely and fully sustains Edi son's patent. Judge Wallaco also orders an injunction against the defendant and an accounting of profits for past manr facture. The present outrut of incandes cent lamps in this country is rbout flit.t00 daily. Only half of this number are now made by the Edison company. Thie patent was sustained by two nppiellete courts in England. and thedecisionof Judge Wallace apparently agrees with the English de cisions. It is thought the Thomson-Hone ton and Westinghoure companies will con tinue their businese much no before. The patent has only two or three years more to run. The t'nited Stetes company, against whom the decision was rendered, intends to take an apperr at once. KilleS by a Porlieccman,. JEriRBY Ci-rY, N. J.. July 14.-WIllieni jireunst acid wife were shot at their hoime, on Jersey City Heights, eterly this crorming, by Policenran tyrerron. Ilrenunan was killed outright acid his wife ciortally wounded. (Juicer ltyereon claims thirt he lied to use his pistol to save Iris own life. 'ihe tragedy was thre outitomre of a murder ous assault by hlrenacne opoo the police men who killed him, lire. irenacnic also took part in the aseanli upon ityreron. Tice Third Venctucre Wreked.e NEW VOatu, July 14.-'ihe Athos reports the foundericig of the Helens Mead in the Gulf of Mexico. She way hountd from New Orleans tee Nicerrgona atna is tire third ship rof tire Morgacn litre sent on the same voycige with the senme lilfeted results. TI[I EDITORS. Annual Meeting of the National Associa tion In Mt. Paul. ST. PAUL, July 14,-The seventh annual convention of the National Editorial asso clation was called to order this morning, with an attendance of between five and six hundred. Archbishop Ireland opened the proceedings with prayer, following which the committees were announced. After ad dresses of welcome by Gov. Merriam, Mayor Smith, of St. Paul, and renator Davis, a revnonee was made by President Stephens, of the association. A glowing tribute wan paid to St. Paul and the northwest by President Stevens in his address. "'The northwest is distinctly representative of the cosmopolitan genius of our civilization," said he. "It illustrates the possibilities of our people when divested of sectionalism. Population, which has wrought marvelous progress in this section in the last twenty years, has been drawn from all sections of the world, and is typi cal of that spirit which, ignoring differences of every kind, seeks the material and intel lectual advancement of alI." After dinner the members of the asnociation were driven over the city and suburbs by the citizens' committee. At to-night's session A. H. Siegfried, of New York, delivered the annual address. He congratulated the convention that it was the largest ever held and that every state and territory was represented. He paid a brilliant tribute to the press of the United States, suggested varroue improve ments and benefits that would accrue from annual meetings of the nasociation. He advocated the establishment of national headquarters, He alst gave some good ad vice as to the work of the convention, and referred to newspapers as the acknowl edged literature of the world." At the close of his ad Irecs he announced thee an interesting featu e or the meeting would be the competition of type-setting ma chines. The remainder of the evening was spent in social inteicouree. SPORT ON TIIE TRACK. DecisIons of the Board of Control-The Owners, JEROME PARK, N. Y., July 14.-The board of control has rendered a decision in the case of the lackensack handicap. which caused a rumpus at Morris Park, Saturday, when San Juan was pulled to allow his sta ble companion, itey del .ey, to win. The decision is to the effect that Matt Allen be tlned $500, and McLewee cautioned. The board decided that two or more horses run ning in the eame interest shall be coupled in betting, end also gave notice to jockeys that they must aide ian the absence of a declaration. The proposed match between lonnstreet and Riley is declared off. lorria, whoa trains Riley, wanted the race run, rain or shine, Thursday next. 'I his Dwyer refused to do. Seven furlong-Castaway won, Woodcut ter second, Sleipner third. T.rne, 1:41. Six furlonigs-M1onarch won. Victory see ond, Cadence third. lime. 1:18. One and three-fourths muilee-Riley won, Demouth second. Time, i:251. One and three-sixteenths miles-Long Dnince won, htrathmuoth second, John third. Time, 2:U4-l1. Five fg lrongs--Arnold won, Julia second, O. P. B. third. Time, 1:J4'?. Six furlours-ilia won, tranoeny second, Daisy Woodruff third. Time, 1:17j. Brighton Park Meeting. BaGroTON PARR, July 14.- I he weather cloudy; track fast. Seven furlongs-W. B. H. won, Idea second, Patta third. Time, 1:311.. Five furlongs-Weinht won, Vocalite second, Botheration third. Time, 1:01. 4Six furlongs-Wendawav won. ](ingstock second, Maggie third. Time, 1:1t04. Six fur'o igs-Stryko won, ltli'iden sec ond, Wate son third. 'linie, 1:15;. .ix furlongs-Houston woo. that. or sec ond, Romance third. Time, 1:1(; 1, Five" furlongs-Arnio: won. Airshaft sec ond. Wave third. '[iha, 1:03. Mile -Bally) o0 won, him e econd, Queen of Trumps third. Time, 1:42)3. Or and Circuit Trotting PIrTTBURG, July 11.-Opening day of the grand circuit races at Homewo id 1Park. Conditions excellent; attendance 1.003. 2:29 trot. $1,000, divided-Wvandotte won, Nettie King :: crid, Pilot H. third, lrrank F. fon'lb. B-st tune. 2:214. 2:20 pace', $10,000, divided--El Monarch woun, Monkey Pollii tecuil, Emma third. Jocko fonuth. liet tune, 2:18'1. 2:21 trot, $1,l0I0-Ch:.ruie C. won. Lake woo.( Prince second, Annic Wilkies third, Katherine lonrth. Befit time, 2:19;;. ('icrago taes. CHIcAoO, July 14.-Weather clear, track alow. One Hnlo-1lower Dell;s won, High land second, Orcas third. Time, 1:51±i. Mile and one furlong-Ed Bell won, Jim Dann, second, Joreals third. Timo:, 2:02: . Miie-lashford won, Two Bits second, IProsoer third. Tine. :.1Wi. One and one-sixteenth miled-Santiego won, Melody ascond, May Queen third. lint-, 1:50. Milo-W. J. Morris won. Fayette second, Josie M third. Time, 1:11'4. Mystic Park Trotting; Meeting. BosToN, July 14.-Opening day of the Mystic Park races. 2:33 trot-Archie B won. Frank Wilkes seconl, Happy Home third. Best tine, 2:2, trot-Martha Wilkes won, Chance second. Louis P third. Beet time, 2:23j. tASE tALL. The Home Club M1entioned tFirst In the Record Here Prluted. LFAGURs CLUBS. Chicago 4, Boston 14. Cincinnati 1, Philadelphia U. Cleveland 10, New York 2. AR5OCIATION CLUnS. Boston hI, Cincinnati 1. Washington 2, St. Louis 11. Baltimore 3, Columbus 9. Athletic 11, Louisville 9. Furniture l'alting. There is another craze which is hovering over us and threatens to drop on us at any moment-and that's furniture painting, saes the Upholsterer. It has made its way into the art stores, where women buy their china outtits and that sort of thing, where Snameil paints appeared fully two years.br fore they struck the furniture and u'hol stery trade proper. 'lhe craze has for some time prevailed in England. and we will un doubtedly be but a short while free of it. The wooi is selected in the plain, iud is in screens, over mantles, cabinets, clock cases, tables, cupboardt. cit-er brnukets, hat riile, and articles of light ware, and the iden is to paint theni in frivolous styles or apply to them poker work, gesso work, or other decorations. The Dynamite Exploded. Naw Yonts, July 14.-There was an explo sion of dynamite oil board the steamship (G. It. Jerry, at Brooklyn, this morning. The men were dischlrgiag the cargo when a box of dynamite cartridges blow up. Cor nelius Hayes and William bleagan were blown to pieces and four other tmn ptin fully injured. The explosnin raised the desk and blow a big hole in the port side of the ship. STOLE HER SPARKLERS. Alleged Diamonds, Estimated Value $900, Are Lost by a Variety Actress. A Gentleman With a Shot Gun Corrals Two Suspicious Characters. They Talk BHan Into Letting Them Go Missoula Notes-ItExml nattion of Demers-State News. MIssoULA, July 14.-[Mpecial.]-MissJudd Londdat an actress of the Mascott theater, on going to her room about one o'clock this morning found the door had been opened, her trunks had been gone through and jewelry valued at $000 had been taken. A pair of solitaire diamond eardrops, a locket with diamond solitaire, a diamond studded platinum bracelet and a solitaire diamond ring were the principal articles of value stolen. Mrs. Gleim, proprietress of the Star lodging house, found burglars in her room, who escaped with $30 in money. M. B. Hendricks probably hau the bur glare. Hearing a noise in his front yard he took out his double-barreled shotgun last night and captured two men hiding be hind the fence. He started to take them to jail, but they persuaded him to believe they were looking for a drunken friend, and he let them go. MISSOULA NEWS. Reported Sale of the Mlssoulauo-Other Items of Interest. MlesourA, July 14,-[-pecial.)--A well authenticated rumor is current to the effect that the Missoula Publishing companyb has secured from Harrison Spaulding an option on his paper and plant, the Missoulian. The consideration is stated as being $20, 000. In the event of na ale it is understood the purchasers will at once establish a republican morning paper commensurate with the standing and importance of the city. The $45,000 of school bonds were sold inst night to Tamprecht Bros. & Co., of Cleve land, Ohio, at par, less commission, $1,947. As these are six per cent bonds it is consid erad a better sale than the sewer bonds at a premium. It is reported that the boom in the Flat head river has gone out, taking with it $25,000 worth of saw logs, the property of the Columbia Falls 'lownsite company. liT. J. McClung. under sheriff. has resigned his position to engage in other business. lIe has been sheriff and under sheriff in several counties of the state, and is well known throughout Montana as having made many of the most notable captures during the past twelve years. He nurteri nily aided brave Sheriff Houston in his In dian round-up itst August. The Dilworth Homicide. RED LODOE, July lt.-ISpecial.I-The preliminary examination of Godfrey Do mere for the shooting of J. 11. Dilworth has just be-n concluded at 12:il a. om. The court has deter mined to bind Demners over for trial at the district court at Livineston. The court has not yet determined whether the prisoner will be admitted to bail. Jus tice McAnelly will render his decision on this point to-morrow. The prosecution was conducted by Mr. Joy, of Livingston, and the defense by Mr. Myer. of this city. Mr. Joy's contention is that bail is not ad nisiatble at the defendent, Mr. Demers, is charged with the awful crime of murder. It is a fact at any rate that Mr. J. It. Dil worth met his death at the hands of the prisonet-, and under such circumstances he considered it unsafe to allow the prisonor bail. A Post-iaorteni Examination. BUtTT, July 14.-ISpecial.]-'t'he remains of the late W. J1. Penrose were this morn in- exhumed and a post-mortem examina tion held. This was done to cover a possi ble legal point that might be raised in case the murderers should ever be brought to trial. It was feared that some doubt might be rAised as to the cause of death. The remains were found to be perfectly preserved, in fact there was not a sign or mark of decomposition, although the body had been buried a month. A thorough chemical analysis of the stomach and its contents was fmadr, tnt the surgeons found nothing there that would induce death. En Route to Alasks. GREAT FALae. July 14.-[Speeial. I-Two of Great Fhlls' ne:omt lishted teachers, Miss Helen Edgerton and Miss Jessie Rich, left to-day for Helena on their way to Alashi. They will proceed from Helena to Tacoma, where they will take the steaoer for Sitka, Alaska. The young ladies expect to be gone about two months. Captured the Chief. FLAosevtirr, A. T., July 14.-SherilT Francis and part of thl posse who want out with him him to arrest the ludians at Itodden'i ranch, returned to-night with Chief Hos tine, leader of the band of Navajo rene gades. The chief was surprised. in com pany with one buck, sonfu distance from the tribe, and was hurried to a railrond station. A couple hundred Indians pursued and the enaape was a narrow one. The rtnnainderof the posse au, surrounded at the rttch and crave fears are fitor tnined for their safety. A eonipiany of thr rntorinl ti ope will leave to-night with the sheriff and it party of volunteeers. tihoutl they Dieet with 'esintuice United States troops will be called for. Cluing Out of Hulinsas. Phrn-atuut, July 14.-Alexander Nimick. chief partner in the funt of Niiniek A to., metal dealers, to-day anounuced hit inton tion to wand up ;tHire, when the company will go itto voluntnry iquiitlatioin. The priucital reason given it that for a long tum,, the firt hast een carrying a great deal of unprotitable mill pioperty, atil mutich of its pajfei has hlirunei ilt vi eltie. I he liabilities a's $1,10tt.t10. which will be paid in full. Fuller for President. (tui'Ano, July 14.--The daily News will say to-uturrow that therit it t well forittt lated plan here to prusent the uniti of Chief Justice Fuller for thn presidency. The News urticle argues that ilil and (tray mniy destroy Cltveltid, but if so the ehui'," will fall to in mtuan other than either the New York or Indiana executive. SEATTLE AGAINST 17S. Helena's Lending Competitor for the lig i Teachers' Merllig. T'loNTo, July 14.--Th National Council of Education reumied its tession thins morning with a large attendance, despite the wet weather. About 2,t00 teachers ar rived this morning to attend the annual convention of the National Educational as sociation of the United Stites which opens here to-day. The National Educrtlonrl ansociation of the United States way formally opened this efte:noun in the preseonce of about 0,000 ptepie. At the evening session organizrtion was effected and committoes ippointed. A paper by Francis W. Penner, of Chicago, on "''he tSchool of the Future" wee rind, and discussion followed by unpeninrendent Marble, of Worcester, Mise., Inspector Hughes, of Toronto, and ottiias. Over 11i,0i9 delegates and visitors are in the city from ail parts of the United States and the dominion. There are a numb r of depart ment brancher of the association which will hold moeetings, beginning to-morrow. In iis address of welcome Principal G ant expressed the wish that Americans and Canadians were able to trade moue freely together. 'lie national council closed its proceed. ifgs by electing the following oilcers: President. J. Ii. Bake', of Denver, C r1.; vine president, M. L. N. Coy, of Cincinnati, 0.; secretary and treasurer, N. C. Schaefier, of Krtitown, 'l'. 11olmnn, Mont., and Seattle, Wash., are lenders in the struggle for the next conven tian. American Athletes Abroad. LoonoN, July 14.-Representatives of the Manhattan Athletie club, of New York, made their final appearance in England to day on the grounds of the London Poly technic Athletic club. Mortimer Reming ton, of the Menhattan club, won the 100. yard 'at rcce; J. S. itoddy, of the Manhat trn club, won the 500-yarn; handicap lace, having a start of eight yards and winning by is yard inrjj2 21. Mortimer Remington won the 300-yard invitation handican in :32. His time is a hall second below the rest English record. Cal. Queckberner, of the Manhattan clib, threw the hammer 131 feet, eight inches, and will receive the Polytechnic club's special gold medal. Fall of the Iantlile. Paters, July 14.--The 14th of July, tire an niversary of the fall of the Irrstile, was ob served in this city and through ut France with appropriate ceirernies and general holiday rejoicing. hr this city there wre an imposing procession of Alsace-Lor raine societies. Enortrorrs crowds of people saluted the men in line with cries of V rve la France!" The procession stopped at tle Stratbnrg statue and laid memorial wreathes, bouquets and tri-color flags upon it. President Carnot held a crand recen tion while reviewinr the troops comprisnig thi garriron of Paris. William OSil to Norway. LOcNDoN, July 14.-The emperor of @er many reached Leith, Scotland, this morn ing. He was received by the mayor and n number of other officials, and wrms loudly rteered by the large crowd assembled. Upon returning from the Forth bridge the Hohenzollern, having the emperor on board, passed Leith on her way to Norway. A vrwehip in Leith harbor fired a royal salute as the imperial yacht parsed out to iire In Montreal. Morniran,, July 14.-The greatest con flagration Montreal has witnessed in years occurred to-day. It began shortly before midnight in the great lumber yord of Pre-" fontaine, irosseau & Co., and spread wbth tremneridous irinirity. The whole square bounded by the Papinenu road. Strrthoyne street, Siaw street, Kent street rand Jes-. pbat lane was destroyed, including two lumber yards and a large numberof houses. Foreign Flnshes. Cablegrams fromu Chili state that on Tuesday and Friday of last weak the in surgents engrieu the government forces in battle at Coquimbo, and were defeated with great loss of life. The municipal election at Metz resulted in the choice of a coua'cil Goou.osed of nine Germans and twenty-three protestants against German domination of Aleaee-Lor raine. 'lhs result createl a sensation in Berlin. The governor of Nrjni Novgorod has warned the cominittee of the exchange that speculators forming corners to mise tihe price of grain or otherwise adding to tihe growing necessities of the people will be punished and expelled from his jurisdic tion. IllGIH SCHOOL ALUMNI. Graduates Meet and Form a Permanent Organiz ation. A number of graduates of the Ielaenr high school met at the residence of Judge Hedges. Broadway and Roddey, last night and adopted n constitution and by-laws for a permanent society of graduates. Ollicers were chosen as follows: President, Mary C. Wheeler '79: first vice president, rse. John Woodbridge '87; second vice president, Miss Alma Alden 't7, of aian Francisco; srcretary, Charles 11. Sanders '87; historian, 1t. 1ol Ilepner. A resolution was adopted addressed to the boartd of education, asking them to set aside some day during croa encr'eiient week when the ulumtni may hold their next an nual meeting in connection with the cola morencment exercises. The executivir cormittee chosen lust night Sri Mrs. Lou iRosenerine '79, L. ll. Evants '17, Miss Eva Miller '91. ITie oiaresident of the society is ii member of the t'irst clas graduated irrur tiny school in Mlontanr, and is a daughter of Col. W. F. Wheeler, of the Montana Historical eo ciety. Western Tratlle Assielatiun. New Tons, July 14.-The advisory board of the Wento:n I rattle association umit this morning. 'lhe following roads tire repre senitid: Northern rr cinle, Missouri Pacific, (treat Northern. Union rri cific, Northwes - oer, St. Paul. lturlinerton. Atchison, Illi nois Central. Denver it liri (rande, irtr Grande Westernr. ntd Ito Witrashr. The subject of joint agencies wus disiussed and it was finally decided to postponr r action in regard to their abolishment until the tir utrber tue'ting. 'Tihe rrard iti'eutedl the conumiiisioners to got rrids bout in and out of the iisoriutrn to agrre upon a reduction of mileagr on refrigerat or ra s. County Statisti's. Two more countiis hrve been heard from it the oihrue of the statre oard of etturl ia tion. Missoula county reports a total is stssuble aivern of $70t;;,, 1l. Cattle. 11,74f1 head, ltsee sed at :f'4f,t,!:: raucco, $.6tt head at $14,7P:1. 1trrtguter are $17 1,f05. iJeilerrsou county'r tutsl uisseesrible wnlith is $i,701,f,2. Cattle returned are 9,424 head at t I13,2 24, and :3,0t4 I crud nf sheep at $7,'R:,-. Mortgages tir' $SICt29,-;. itianit of a tirudgrlur. (GAtniattio, ile., .1urly 14.--Thoias Vaehrn, it Fren'h- 'tinaduiai iiborer, aged 2(6, fronm St. Raymond, i Que., shut and fatally wounded Mcir. Norn Ladry, d nd thi n coit lmnttid suiniie. uuhoun hourded with Landrv's tiunily. nudrwhen vu kii they turneii am gut whon hiris gouru.. 'The grudge he held against theu resulted l.st Light in the shouting. SAVED BY LIEUT. BRETTI. His Prudence and Coolness Saved a Detachment From Being Massacred. Corralod by the Indians With Death Staring Him In the Face, He Escapes. i'ratsed by Old Camnpaigners for 111s Dis cretlin and Blranery-The Rinu leders Arrested. FoaT .Wrrosrr, N. M., July 14.- The troops of the Second cavalry that have been in service during the past month at Kemar's Canyon, Ariz., and at (Irabel vil lage, on the Moqui reservation, nave re, turned from duty, and have brought an thentic information of the troubles that have been brewing among the Indians there. From the reports of the detach ment it is learned that it was only through the prudence and remarkable diplomacy of Lieut. Brett, of the Second, that the cer tain massacre of a detachment and an al mnost inevitable bloody battle between the Moquis and the troops of the Second and Tenth was ave ided. Nine prisoners were brought to this post and are now in confine ment here. When Lieut. Brett reached Keares's can yon. where the Indian school is located, he learned from School Agent Collins that the trouble over the schooling of Indian children was caused by the two factions of the Moqui tribe, one of which favored and the other opposed the schools. The latter were in the ascendency, and had deposed thre ld chief and chosen in his stead one who was favorable to their side of the question. Suat. Collins named this new chief and four prominent men of the tribe who were particularly active in opposing the school, and had rendered theruselves especially obnoxious by their interference, and upon his representations Lieut. Brett, with is detachment of eight men, and na companied by Collins as interpreter, rnatched to Urabel Village to arrest the offenders. He anticipated no trouble, as the Moquis have always been it quiet tribe, and have never shown ri disposition to re volt against government authority. Urabel I \ilbine is built on a high mesa, is reached by two or three winding and narrow paths aid is almost inaccessible. At the foot of the mesa three of the of lending Indians were found herding their horses, and were taken into cult ody. Word was sent to the village that the other two were wanted, and the reply came back that it the soldiers attempted to take them they would be fired upon. Lieut. Brett consid ered this a bluff, but to be on the safe side liho ,iced his I risiters with the soldiers, so that the Inuinis could not fire without in jurinr their own friends, aid l'-oceeded up tilt path to the village. Hero he entered a court .ird and. with his men, was inmedi ately sur.ounded by a crowd of bucks and squaws. all of whor were armed with rilits or revolvers and were well supplied with iiammunition. The surrounding build in.,4 we e pierced with loopholes, fioni every one of which protruded the muzzle of a rifle, and had the word been given or the first shot fired neither the illicer nor his men would have lived to tell their raperietces. ' hey would have been slaughtered by the urt volley. Lieut. Brett's coolness is 11l that saved hir. %hirtle parleying with the turbulent faction lie had ileo to restrain the oill oluni chief and his followers, who had ranged thei rslves with the t nopers, and were anxious for ii fight. Matters, however, were coiing to i crisis, and there would unquestionahly have been a conflict, had not Lieat. Iif alt, through Collins, made a firm speech to the lIdians, tellingi theo, amiong other things, that if it shot was fired "soldiers would sprorg up like blades of grass, and would exterminate their tribe." The stint mieat apparently had an effect' as the rien were allowed to depart, although the ree-ntly mide prisoners remaineid in the vlige. Troopers are not inclined to give oillcers unue:ited praise; and old cani rotlners who were with Luout. Brett in this tibiir say lie and thely wele never si near death before ii all their iIdian warfare as they were in that court yard, arid that it was only the lieutenant's ,admirable con duct that staved them. liad the word betin given they would never have had the oppor tunity to tire ii chat. Counrii s were riiutediately sent to K'am's cirivyit to call itu the remainder of the do trchinetnt atusandfit r,-enforcieiiets. Two tr ioiue of the Scurnd and two of thIe i enh 5e111 on lie ground ii iiree davewith a bat tery of hloteblisu guns, the coluirid in clhrire of Major Met'lellan, of the 'tenth, arid riectoinp iied by Lieut. Col. Corbuin, uasistant adjutant general of thi depirt mi't. I lie entire force proceeded agai nest the village, when tii ldiais. coisilering discretion the bettor part of vali-, sur randired the nien who were called for. Ainrg them were the new chief. tie im edi cie maii , and seven others who have been ictive in making trouble. A cache was fuitnl hack of the village, stored with fout,, guns and amii unition. showing that the indians liid enticipated trouble and pro pared for it. the guns weve either carried aiwas- or dietroyed. Ihe ioun scare till trraslel legatlo liiiud ii dritrtitic iincidarit wits furnished tv rthe bold i'st'iie ut tiini of there. Hti brtiki riway, run iefiire ithe litre of sitldiars, iiid epriruc iiver is cliff it leiast thirty fet-c high. I hr morci iould his' kitlled blur, utit the ciinriitiind was given ii t tor kill Itim, it Icing feared is shut wiutld precipittite a light. 'The itliur urisiniers werer bcruught iii cutely. No furnther trcitble is unituit iiiiuil hut urn trnip of csvtilry will Its kihit en the reservistitin the remiainder of the se unis'r. toiatliona Altered, Not 'ovured. Now YORK, July 14.-Thu retort from Chicano that the Jobbers' Aasociationi of llianufneturero of Atumaticn Watce1t, known na tiht) watch trust, haas boon diis. solved. tind that tih untu1 1 duiato oause was the with (1awal u+ the El:il Wnatel coml pany tra1 th lorgaunnation, is denied by ,Pas. 11. Noyes, as e.tary and treasiler of the associatoio. i(t, dechlred there was no foiundation for ti t report . Not ea d(nid that. tihe Elgin Watch can~auva had left the assoaintio. saying it had only exp:I eud the touttrntion of obeying thie nti-trust law, andl for that purposo would alter its rela I(iots ith the hassoelittil, but not 0evar thei. l'rululatl t'aroletanes. A2(rat, Colo.. July 14.-An inqlulet on the bodies of 8tnday'a wreek was held to-day. Thu jury found tbo con daetor and bra ho man of t.iu extra train guilty of criminal enreleosuness, null cotn'uoed the lilidlantd road for hav(lu' buildings in the "k" oh Strtctilig the View. th'lrme Itncomponed I~ndles. I) iNvoa, July 14. -ihe badly tldcluposed retmlius of thrie (en1 were found in liuhlatil passl, tnir 'airplay. Two bodiun ((1 thought ti be thoii of Nt. Patuil m11, but the third is unknown. It is tuppioad the muoo were murdered. A IIL QJAY MELE. fialiors ieslet A nd a BIot Ensues Th fides). MAN D5)tn,, Cal,~ 4.-This afternoon l)eputy United Stn arshals Bredlove, Webbh Wilson indti Grether entered a saloon and attempted to arrest eleven sailors of the cruiser Charleston, who had overstayed leave. As Marshal ltredlove arrested one the others surrounded him and prevented him from taking the sailor. The deputies drew leuhs and a freo fgltt ensuad. 'The streets became erowled with anilor4 and citizens, and thi lliht bhecrnie general. '1 eis patrol wagon arriving with reinforeneents. the arrested sailor was tuken to je., but when the patrol left the crowd i gain at tacked the oIlicers with piek- tn, liea, gas pipes and other wenaons. tilleonr Oruthtr orew his ;detol, as the crowd was clanmor ing for his life. Anotter constable drove up in a huggy and took (hether away just in timte, for the crow. had growl derpe. ate. The other oflicers finally got away, and the wounded wore pinked up. Jobert Brown. sailor, died in a few mil. utes from the effects of a blow on the head. Another seilr rnaimened lnirns, is dying with a fracturned skull. Dot uties Itridinvi and (lrethler are t,,dly bruised and ti number of other persons were injured. The comm niuz. ty is greatly excited and sympathy seems to be with the aelors. 'lhreats of lynching fare made against bhi, depntiee if the sailors culn get haindson them. It is said the depu. ties, for the sake of the rewarI offered for deserters, undertook tonrrest sailors, whose sahoe leave had rot expired. Wilson, lired love and Grether have disappeared. War rants have been issued for all the deputies concerned. CUT III WAY OI'1. Instead of Going to Dear Lodge Grant Nkips to Parts Unknown. About two months ago the saloon of Tom Starr at Wickes was entered and the safe robbed. Two men named Quackenbush and William Grant were suspected of the crime. They fell out over the division of spoils, however, and Grunt shot his com panion. He wis arrested by the Jefferson county authorities for the shooting, though no charge was made in connection with the buralary. Grant was tried last wek, found guilty find sentenced to five years in the penitentiary. Sheriff Dodd Halford was to start with him from eoulder yesterday morning. When he went fcr his prieoner he found that the lars of the window in the Boulder jail had been sawed through and the rian had flows. The sawing of the window bars had been uone from the outside. It is thought that some of Grant's friends, rather than see him go to Deer Lodge, watched their oppor tunity to secure his delivery. A prisoner inamied Quinn, who was offered his liberty by the same means, refused to go. HE PROVE!) AN ALIBI. George Ilundy Is Acquitted of the Charge of Burglary. George Bandy, the colored ex-pugilist, charged with robbing a miner's cabin in Nelson gulch, was tried before Judge San ders yesterday. Ella Knowles, his counsel, succeeded in proving an alibi by showing, through the testimony of numerous wit nesses, that Bundy was at work at a saw mill at the time the robbery was commit. ted. One of the urincipal links in a chain of circumstantial evidence relied on by County Attorney Nolan to convict Bandy was a tin can that had been used as a sugar lowl. The loser said the sugar had ad hered to the side of the can from constant no. The can was produced and the inside was coated with white crystals. It was pro noted to taste the crystals, which was done. Instead of being sugar, they were salt. Bun dy was acquitted. WASHINGTON NEWS. Instructions Sent to the Bering Sea Conn muissioners. WAsHIToroN, July 14.-Acting Secretary Wharton, of the department of state, has sent instructions to Professors Mendenhall and Merriam, expert agents appointed to no to Alaska to learn all the facts respecting seal fisheries. These instructions are to collect all possible information upon the subject of breeding places, effects of pelagic sealing, diminution of the unmber of seals, proper lines of demarcation in the event that a close season is regarded necessary, and the proper months to be included in such seasons. The United States steamer Marion, which will convey the agents to Aliska, is now at Port lownsend, Wash., and expected to siil on July 17. Testing Armor Plate. WAsiirsNoao, July 14.--Further tests of American armor plate were made at the Annapolis proving grounds last Saturday with gratifying results. Two three-inch alleteel plates had been prepared by Car negie, with surfaces treated by the new Harvey process. To give the process a complete test under bettar conditions than hiretofore realized the plates were misdo with less carbon in their composition than the three pilates tested siiimoa tuths ago. The olilcial report huts not yet been re ceived, but the oflicere present any the plates satisfactorily resisted lire from a six-pound l1otchkiss rifle, a severe test. After ntucrit Recruits. WAsmtrNoroN, July 14.-For the past year the authorities have beeti attemptinig to im prove tbo quality of recruits in the regular arnie, so as to lessen rho liercantige of de sertion, which was growing alarmingly. Extra endeavors we, ma iide to secure young teen who sought the artiy as it piofession iather than it haven of etunge. To this end the eltorts of ollier rs hive blon avstematic aiily turned from cities to the country. The efforts are beginning to show results, and they are itore grattifyitng than it was ex picted thy would be. atd the oilicers are well satisfied that the policy is a good one. Wilt lIe (:et Paid? WAsttumToo, July 14.-Judge Crounz, of Nebraska, who succeeded G(o. Batcheller, of New York. its assistant secretary of the treasury, will receive no piay for his ser vices unless the senati cintiruts his ap potitment. This is in tinccordattc with the opinion ti the attorney general, that is per eats appointed during Cte recess of congress to an otllcu which was vteint while that body was in sessioni. i not entitled to any compensation until after contiruatiun. On the Aixit,,,s Seat. lnttiAtist t'tiia, July I .-lI. 11. Yard was brought into court this morning on an at taciment for contattpt, for refusing to obey asi order of the court directing hibu to tp pear before the city cotncil investigating connitttee nd answer questions regardirng his connection wtth tti transactions of the heystone Nationttl btnk, anud with ex-City Treasurer lltrdsley. The judge, after hear ing arguments, continued the case until Seaturday next, so that the entire court could give it ilecisioti on it. Yard was plaucd under $it,l0U bail to appear on that day. Without Apparent (ause. NAsti.attx, Tlnn., July 14.-A lynching without any apparent adequate cause ot curred lust night at Love, a small station otn the Illinois Contrail railroad in leSolto county, Miss. The victim was a negro titied Samuel Gillespie, who was under arrest for rescuing another colored man g charge of ean olloer.