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VOL. XXXII.-NO 173. HELENA. MONTANA. SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 20, 1891.-TWELVE PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS LIE MONTANA TOWNS, Death of Albert Robinson, by Drown Ing, While Fording the Marlas River. Great Palls Pays the Road Taxes and Wants Some of the Benefit. Fashiemable Wedding at DIllen-Superior Mualeal Entertainment by Amnateurs Other Eaterpriineg Cities. GRUAT FALLS, July 25.-(Speolal.]--On July 16, Albert Robinson, while attempting the ford the Marian river at Turner's ranch, was drowned. The river was very high and rapid and he, with a companion, attempted to ford it on horseback. His companion managed to cross without much difficulty but Robinson's horse, when in mid-stream, became unmanageable, and he dismounted and attempted to swim aesore. He was carried rapidly down stream and came to shore at a perpendicular bank, at which he could not land. He was then in an ex bausted condition and cried for help, but his friend could not assist him and he was drowned. His folks live in Canada and he was an industrious and model young man. The trial of J. C. Gallagher, the wretch who is in custody for the murder of his al leged wife, was held before Judge Race to day. The prisoner was defended by Attor neys Park and Fletcher, while the prosecu tion was conducted by County Attorney Martin. At the conclusion of the trial the prisoner was put under $5,000 bonds to answer at the next term of court. He was unable to secure the bonds, and was put in jail to await trial. The board of trade appointed Robert Vaughn, T. E. Collins, E. G. Maclay and C. Wegner as a committee on road tax to examine into the expenditure of the same. It seems that the largest portion of the road tax of this county is paid by the citi aene of Great Falls, and that none of it is spent on the thoroughfares of the city. Since the city was incorporated nearly $30, 000 has been paid into the road tax fund, and the duty of the committee is to exam Ins and see if a portion of this money so paid cannot be appropriated for a similar use in the city. Sheriff Hamilton returned from Missoula where he arrested Charles Lohmer for bur glary committed here sometime ago. The prisoner broke into the house of J. I. New man. of this city, and breaking open a trunk took a gold watch and escaped, go ing to Cascade. and later to Missoula where he was arrested. The watch was found in his passession. The citizens were favored with a pleasant eight the other evening on Broadwater bay. Abonfire was built on shore and a raft with colored lights was anchored in midstream. All the boate in the city were on the bay and fireworks were discharged from them. A large number of spectators were on the shore who enjoyed the scene very much. Captain Taylor promises another enjoyable time soon, Jerry Leslie, city attorney, Sam Mo Murran, of the Tribune. Geo. Hotcbkiss, deputy assessor, and J. E. Huston, deputy recorder, spent Sunday in Highwood Moun tains on a fishing and fun excursion. They caught anite an amount of ilsh, soared a few deer, and had quite an enjoyable time. They contemplate another trip in August. Ytiss Adele Gehrrnan. of the St. Louis ehools, and neice of Julius Horst, of the ark hotel, is visiting in Great Falls. She is delighted with Montana life and is to spend two mouths visiting at this city and Batte. A. B. Keeler, city editor of the Leader, went to New York Sunday. He was called there by the serious illness of his father. Dr. Hatch, of Minneapolis, is in this city, the guest of Hon. Paris Gibson. He is on his return from the coast, where he has been spending some time. The doctor pre fers Montana to the coast and thinks more of Great Falls than of any city in that re gion of the country. Dr. P. Ii. Gordon has returned from Mis souri, where he has spent a month visiting the home of his childhood and the friends of his youth. Col. Daniel Searle, of the Tribune staff, was called to Butte on account of the ill noess of his little grandson, but before his arrival the child was dead. The colonel is much affected by the loss of the little one as it was a namesake and special favorite of his. The thanks of the people of the city are extended to the managers of the street rail w~y for the excellent music furnished at their~pavilion at the Black Eagle Falls. The pavilion is quite large and the music is such that the light fantastic may easily follow, and all being free of charge quite a number gather there to spend the evening, and the old as well as young are highly entertained. Major Martin Maginnis spent the week with old associates and eight seeing in the city. James Faley and John M. Connelly, of Milwaukee, who are interested in the Tiger mine in the Barker district, are in the city. The mine is showing very promising pros pects and the gentlemen are highly elated over it. Mrs. Gookstetter and Mrs. Peterson, who have spent a pleasant two weeks visiting friends at the Ulm house, returned to Hel ena to-day. DILLON DOTS. Wedding of Miss Roe and Wr. Burkett Other News. DILLON, July 25.-[Special.1-The event of the week in social circles was the mar riage of Miss Mamie Roe, of this city, to Wm. B. Burkett, of Deer Lodge, on Wednes day. The ceremony was performed at the residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Longhridge. Rev. Van Ors dale, of Fort Benton, was the officiating clergyman. The bride has resided in Dil lon for a number of years and is very pop Lrar. The bridegroom is one of Deer Lodge's foremost young men. E. T. Rang, of this city, was best man, and Miss Rob erta Robinson, of Deer Lodge, was brides maid. The residence of Mr. and Mrs. Longhridge was beautifully decorated with out flowers presented by Deer Lodge friends. The presents were numerous and costly. Only the relatives and intimate friends of the family were present. Mr. and Mrs. Berket departed south Wednesday evening for a short bridal tour. They will reside in Deer Lodge. The county commissioners are in ses sion this week as a board of equalization. Frank (inther departed on Wednesday for Detroit, Mich., his old home, where ho will visit relatives for the next week. M. M. Freed, of the Arm of Freed k Timer, is sojourning in Salt Lake City. Charles Nelson, while en route from lItan neck to Elkhorn. Sunday, was thrown from his horse, the fall breaking his arm. He walked to Bannack, fourt een miles, before securing medical attendance. Deputy Sheriff Crooket came up from Ogden, and dcearted for his home the same day, having In charge Frank Duncan, Ed. McMullen and Duett Wyatt, three fol lowers of Sells' circus, who were arrested bore Tuesday. They were wanted in Orden for burglary. Jake Campbell departed for parts un aoown Wednesday evening. A large nam bar of his creditors mourn his departure. He "did" the town to the extent of about $400. Under Sheriff Thomas Hamilton returned from Butte Thursday evening, bringing with him Tom Downing, who is wanted here by several of our business men for swindling. Downing formerly resided in Lima. Miss Edna Wickham, of Deer Lodge. is visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Holden. Miss Wickham was formerly a resident of Dillon. Emerson, the Red Rook merchant, was in Dillon several days this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Scott. of Red Rock, visited Dillon friends Monday. Mrs. Thomas O'Conner, of this city, will depart for Hyraouse, N. Y., next Sunday on an extended visit. City Attorney Edwin Norris is visiting at his old home in Bowling Green. Ky. Dr. G. W. Caldwell has returned from a month's visit to Salt Lake City. Mrs. Albert Helsel who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Otho Klemm. of this city, for the past three weeks has returned to her home in Ogden. Dr. and Mrs. Newton and Harry Kapfer, who have been visiting in Dillon, have re turned to their home in Butte. Nate Davis who has been visiting Gov. and Mrs. B. F. White, will return to his home, Malnd City, Idaho, next week. Miss Matilda (albraith, on Friday even ing, gave a very pleasant lawn party in honor of Miss Minnie Shansenbach, of Og den, who is visiting Dillon friends. The musical and literary entertainment at the opera house Thursday evening was a very enjoyable affair. J. Alphonso Younger, one of the best amateur cornet solists of Washington, D. C., who is visiting Dil Ion friends, was one of the prinoipal per formers. The programme was as follows: PART I. Piano solo.... ...Love's Dreamland Waltzes" B ra. Pearson. Reading............ ..What the Cornet Said" Mire. Eliei. Cornet solo........... . ..."Lost Chord" Mr. H. Youngc, jr. Male quartette... .. .."Comrades" Messrs. Davis, Sullivan, Judges "and Stamm. Duett........... ..........."The Scout" Mr. E. Youngs, jr. and Mrs. Pearson. PART It. IBeading...................."Outgrown" Mrs. Eliel. Piano solo..... ...............Selected Mrs. Pearson. ICornet solo.................. Mr. F.. Youngs, ir Male quartette ........ .. ...."In Old Madrid, Messrs. Davis, Sullivan, Judges and Stamm. I Piano solo.......... .....nt Vales Brilliante" Cresoo Mrs. Pearson. Cornet solo..................rTwo Grenadlers" Mr. E. Youngs, jr. Past Master David Lamont and wife, who have been visiting Missoula friends for the past two weeks, returned to Dillon t Thursday evening. Prof. and Mrs. J. A. Riley, of Butte, are visiting in Dillon. The professor expects to open a normal institute in Missoula next week. R. J. Halliday is making a business tour r of Madison county. MATTERS IN MISSOULA. Talk of Horses by H orsmen-Creps in the Bitter Root. MzssoSILA, July 25.-[Special.]-Just at present Missoula is saturated with race talk. On the street corners and in the cor ridors of the hotels the conversation is of horses. This is undoubtedly the most sue cessful season that the Missoula track has had. The horses have been the best ever s. seen on this track, weather propitious e and the attendance good. The fast time . that has been made throughout demon e strates the track to be one of the fastest in the northwest. - Each day the Twenty-fifth infantry band i, has been on the ground, and in every other y respect the management has done every - thing possible to entertain and also to pro y tect its patrons. a The action of the labor organizations in i. determining to practically boycott the Chinese and the employers of Chinese is a causing some discussion. All of the cheaper restaurants of the city are in the hands of a the Chinese, and all the hotels employ or o patronize Chinese more or less. The fact d that a white girl is working in one of the Chinese restaurants has created a general feeling of indignation. U Gen. Joe. E. Marion, who had contem plated taking a trip east for the purpose of having a bullet extracted from his shoul a der, has had the operation sucoessfully per s formed in this city by Drs. Mills and Par - sons. One piece of the bullet was found i imbedded in the bone and another along - side of it. The operation was performed without the use of anesthetics, and the gen - oral is now one of the happiest men in the 1 country. s The cessation of rainy weather came just in time to save the hay ocop of the Bitter Root valley. The long continued wet spell has made the grass very heavy. miuc of s which would have been spoiled for hay had a the rains continued. As it is, the hay crop e will be unusually large. Small fruits of f excellent quality are coming into the mark ets in abundance, and retail at flmm 25 e cents to 30 cents per box. This branch of farming has proved very profitable. The I market is always good, and the yield will e compare favorably with the best fruit pro li dncing regions of the east. In flavor the , Bitter Root strawberries are nowhere ex r celled. The grain and other crops are all in e good condition and if no antoward event I. occurs the farmers of this valley will have k the most prosperous season in the history e of the settlement. LIVINGSTON NEWS. A Big Train Pulls Out-Visitors to the Park. LIrVNqOToN, July 2d.-[Special.]-W. E. COllen, of Helena, was in the city the first of the week on court matters. A train of eighty-five cars was pulled from the Livingston yards last Wednesday afternoon, being the largest train ever made up in this city. Mr. Smith, of Butte, was in this city last week and disposed of his interest in the Livingston Bottling works to Mr. iiley. Livingston will shortly organize a base ball team which will undoubtedly be one of the best in the state. Mr. Roes, a carpenter, who fell from a building scaffold last spring, has been taken to Hunter's hot springs. His injuries have brought on inflammatory rheumatism, and he is now in a helpless condition, having to be lifted on the train. Frank Irvin, who forged a check for $250 on the National Park bank, was arraigned befoie Judge Henry Tuesday morning. Hle pleaded guilty and was sentenced to two years at the Deer Lodge penitentiary. The arrivals on route to the park are con stantly on the increase and there is expect ed to be double as many next month as there was this. Rev. H. S. Tati expects to be in attend. anoe at the Montana annual convention of the Methodist Episcopal church at Great Falls next week. On Monday night last the Electric Light company were engaged putting in now fuses that were burned out during the thun. der storm on r aturday night. Fifty-two couples were in attendance at the ball given in Fowlie's ball on 'Tuesday evening. A pleasant time was reported. War on the Puglitlas. lr. PAut, July 25.-The motion to dis miss the cases against the trainers of Fitz simmons and Hall was denied by the judge and the case set for Aug. 1. Carroll's case will be called first, as the case against him is thought to be the strongest. The chief of Police of Milnuoapolis has me sued an order that hereafter no glove con teets shall occ-ir at the Theater Coimiquu or fence opera house. Thuhe adminanti ation evidently oppurei sparring unlesa con ducted under club auspiesa. A contest was to have been held at the Ponce to-night, THE KAISER'S SOLDIERS, Emperor William Will Command the Fall Maneuvers of Ger man Troops. France Can Have No Permanent, Warm Friendship for Bar baric Russia. Strategic Hints Revealed by the Trip of the French Cquadron-Changes in School Regulations. Copyright, 1891. New York Associated Press.1 Basin. July 2C.-Emperor William will return hero Aug. 17 and will command the cavalry manenvers to be held in the vicinity of Bromberg. As a novelty in military movements, he will have masses of cavalry crossing the Havel, some of the horsemen being on pontoons and others on rafts hastily constructed. After the maneuvers at Bromberg, the emperor will proceed to Metz and will conduct a military survey of Upper Alsace, thence will go to Thuringia to take part in the military maneuvers which are to be held at that place. The emperor will not, as has been his custom, be the guest of the duke of haxe-Coburg-Gotha, who has espoused the cause of Prinbe Bismarck, and loses no chance to adversely criticize the doings of the emperor. Imperial headquarters will be established successively at Erfurt and Mulhausen. After these maneuvers have been finished the emperor will return to this city and subsequently pay a visit to Vienna, being accompanied to the latter city by Chancellor Von Caprivi. The French squadron celebrations in Russia have been made the occasion for some German aphobes belonging to the yacht club in ht. Petersburg to insult and quarrel with German members because they refused to participate in the receotion to the French naval offiaors. Russian mem bere of the club opened a subscription to cover the expenses of a semi-public ban. quet to be given in honor of the French men, an excursion to Cronstadt and a soi ree. The committee having the matter in charge insisted that every member of the club should contribute. In consequence the club quarters have been a scene of sev eral verbal encounters which were probably preludes to a series of dueling challenges. Semi-ofliil newspapers here publish accounts of the fetes with which Russians have welcomed the French men, but do not comment upon them. The press generally disusses the political bearings of the affair without acrimony. I The Kreuz Zeitung says: "'The German navy, whose main duty is the defense of the coast, is relieved of a great probable cause of anxiety, and having obtained assurance of this great strategic advantage. Germany i can leave French and Russians to gush over their theatrical fraternizations." It is expected that the third circular is sued.by FrivyCouncillor Wormuth, of the department of the interior, lately appointed imperial German commissioner to the Chi cago fair, will be spread broadcast among the various manufacturers of Germany. A leading German paper holds that the impor tance of the reception tendered to the French fleet by the Russian government has been exaggerated. The paper further says that although the matter will exercise a tangible infiuence on the relations exist ing between France and Rdasia permanent friendshin of the Latin and tilnvonin r-ce iriuuubulp us rue anim mart ~amVonnt ruacu is impossible. The National Zeituno also urges that gen nine brotherhood of Frencbmen and liun sians is unattainable,holding that Russian is uncivilized and that France has "few points of sympathy with barbaric Russia. The Vossische Zeitung comments on inci dents attending the voyage of the French fleet as affording valuable strategic hints for future war. It notes that French iron clads are deep draught and could not pass through the sound to the Baltic, but had to proceed to deeper channels, more open to attack from Kiel. The Voesischo calcu lates that French strategists are reckoning on the aid of Denmark in the next war, but holds that the support of Copenhagen forts would be rendered futile. Emperor William's criticisms of the standard of qualifications obtainable in higher schools has led to prolonged minis terial consideration of the subject, result ing in an official announcement to-day of new arranaoments. Students who have been through the requisite course in the higher "real" schools, where languages, arts and sciences are taught, are placed on a practical equality with students from the "real" gymnasium, and become entitled to study architecture, mining and forestry, with the subsequent right to state appoint ments, including appointments in the postal and telegraph services. Advancement to the higher school no longer entitles a stu dent to render only one year's military service, but all students at the end of a six years' course in any institution, after pane ing satisfactorily an examination by a stitte commission, obtain the right to reduced terms of service. These modifications will excite much comment when they become generelly known. Reports that the Hamburg-American Packet company are taking exiled Russian Jews as passengers at reduced rates met with indignaut denials from the company's officials. The say the exiles' committee pay full price for each passenger, but are allowed the privilege of deducting the com mission of inland bookings which is ordin arily made to general egents. A musical and dramatical exhibition is about to be held in Vienna. Mr. James Gordon Bennett is to preside over the American section of the show. Articles on exhibition will include the products of every industry connected with music and dramatic instruments, stage properties, mechanicl appliances and decorations, with highest art department. Wilberger, Werner and other prominent young socialists propose to get the inter national congress, at its meeting at UI us eels, August 14, to pass censure against Vollmar for his recent Germen patriotic utterances. The government has purchased for the Berlin museum a painting tbv the Aiterican artist. E. L. Weeks, "The Itjah of Jodb pore." Merry-Makers Killed in is Wreck. DAYroN, 0., July 25.-A wreck occurred on the Cinciutati, Hamilton A Dayton road at Middleton station, near her'. to night. At least five, and perhaps cevent, were killed, while the number of wounded is estimated at twenty. '1Th' tunploy,'s of the National Cash Register caue peny were given it picnic it Woods liue Park to-day by that ompatny. They wtre return ing n a apecial of fourteen cars and fith, train was being run onut, a side track at Middletown, when a freight train creshld into the next t., thi rear our. 'I his car was full of pseople, and with two others, also crowded, wass totally wreeked. Some pas sengers who were on that train reached here at miduight eot the lig Foor ex press. 'they could give but mnegare details of the disastir. A boy tnmed l'at terson was cut in three pieces. A woman anted Frver was killed and a littIn girl, name unknown, died shortly after being taken from the debris. 'The unaes of others injit d catiot be leiiui d until the relief trait reaches here. Nearly all the people in the two anrs were injured, sonm lug frightfully mangled. TIlE M IS11 IllA MEI'I'lNG. An UIneatistfactory Start Made--Thi Varl oun Winners. Miussoors, July 25.-ISpoclal.1-At the track this aifternoc, while the horses wore In the paddock heing prepared for the first buat, a violent wind storm crane up, ilow log the dust and sand in sheets. so that the track was invisible. Every one was com pelled to seek shelter, and the horses were returned to the stables. The wind was fol lowed by a light rain, which barely laid the dust and left the track in good condition at four o'clock. The horses were agarin taken from the stable and appeared for the first hout. After considerable jerk ing and several false starts they got off. It was claimed by the fiAgholder that he had not dropped the flag, though it was thought by the jockeys and many others that he had. When the horses passed the eighth post the judges rang the bell, but the jockeys paid no attention to this and ran out the heat, Nevada coming in first. The judges decided this a false start and ordered the heat to be run over. This caused a big roar and much kicking. The results were as follows: TIhpniag, m In heats, handicap, puree 8500, Toronto ........ .. .......... ...... 1 2 2 Hold liar............................ .. 4 3 evolo er............ ...................5 1 1 Nevada l....... ................. ....... 2 5i A piane.., na232ed. 'Theeotting-. 2:25 elsei, pure$ 00Or. Vera ...............................3 a cdo enlipe .ol.n ........................4 da Florida.............................2 1 1 1 Holmdllcel .................... ...... 1 2 2 1 Time,. 2:241/A. 2:233j, 2:21 %, 2:'22V, Three-quarters of a mile, $300-Oregon Eclipee won, Lucindasorond, Kildare third, Effoline fourth. Time, 1:16. Three-eighths of a mile, $200-Cyclone won, Eclipse. Jr., second, Bob Wade third. Yellowstone fourth, Queen fifth. Time, :36. Trotting, free for all, $1,010. Steve Whapple ...............................2 1 Silver Beow..................................3 2 Katie 8........................................5 4 Ilylas Boy.................... .............. .4 5 Contrector........ ..................1 3 'i impg, 2:23, 2:20. 'lh*f last race will be decided Monday be tween Contractor and Steve Whipple. Chicago Races. CIrccGoo,July 25.-At Garfield Park. Clear, track fast, live furlongs-Healy John won, Jim Gray second, Miss Lee third. Time, 1:01"6. Mile and fifty yards-Aloha won, Fayette second, Jed third. Time, 1:44,1. Mile and one-sixteenth-Ira D. Bride won, Camilla second, Rosa third. Time, 1:49t4. Six furlon gs-Gorman won, Addie sec ond, Maud oward third. Time. 1:14%. Handicap. mile and one furlong-Lo reuzo %%on, Silver Lake second, Nina Archer third. Time, 1:53%. Five and a half furlongs-Roseola won, Corinne second, Dolly Nobles third. Time, 1:09%. Hawthorne races. Mile and one-sixteenth -Mirabean won, Laura Doxy second, Mar plot third. Timn, 1:51. Six furlongs-Estella won. Roley Boley second. Drift third. Time, 1:16(4. Six furlongs-Phil Dwyer won, Strath maid second. Jim Head third. Time, 1:37 '. Five furlongs- Zantippe won, Hustler sec ond, Tom Roach third. Time, 1:05. Steeplechase-Hercules won, Elphin sec ond, Evangeline third. No time taken. Morris Park Races. MonRts PARK, July 25.-Partially cloudy, track heavy. Handicap sweepstakes, mile -Beansey won, Westchester second, King man third. Time, 1:44. Mile and one-half-San Joan won, Pick nicker second, Kildeer third. Time, 1:143. .ix furlongs-naceland won, Nellie Bly second, Clarendon third. Time, 1:12. Five furlongs-Vital Spark won, Kat krah second, Kingdom third. Time, 1:0(. Six furlongs-Asuirant won, Fremont sec ond, L'atrinmony third. Time, 1:1274. Handicap sweepstakes, six furiongs Arab won, Heipner second, Soho third. Time, 1:11. Sweepstakes, seven furlongs-Riot won, Adventurer second, Esquimaux third. Time, 1:2814. Sweepstakes, five furlongs - Roquefort won, St. Pancras second, Schuylkill third. Time, :1934. Twin City Races. ST. PAUL, July 25.-Track slow. Five furlongs-The Peer won, Callie Ferguson second, Worth third. Time, 1:0234. Mile and 1010 yards-Pat Conley won, Mattie Allen second, Lemoine H. third. Time, 1:46!. Mile and one-sixteenth-ltimini won, Hopeful second, Jim Dunn third. Time, 1:50. Mile ani three-eighths-Donatello won, Ludowick second, Pomfret third. Time. Milo and one-eighth-Annie won, Get away second, My Queen third. Time, Rasing at Brighton. maieyrroy BEhAcn, July 25.-Track heavy. Mile and one-eighth-Tattler won, Little Jim second, Middlestone third. Time, 2:0314'. Mile and one furlong-Longetroet won, Tanner second, Virgie third. Time, I:5794. Seven furlongs-Jay Quel won, Vagabond second, Theory third. Time, 1:32(4. Six and one-half fnrlongs--Kitty won, 21auicler second, Stryko third. Tune, 1:25. Seven furlorcgs-Bltelton won, Monterey serclid, Ned third. 'imie, 1.32. Five fn'loncgs-Airshaft won, Gold Wave second, Under Cover third. Time, 1:05. Racing at Saratoga. SARATOOA, July 25.-Cloudy, track heavy. Sit furlongs-Lecter won. Foreigner second, Catesby third. Time, 1:201'. Mile and one furlong-Sallie McClelland won, Santa Anna second. Time, 2:05%'. Oinc and throe-sixteenth miles-ltamor won, Judge Morrow second. Time, 2:09.). Six and one-half furlongs-Eon won. Santiago second, India Itubbor third. Timne, 1:25. Mile--Gettysburg won, Icoeorter second, Lynn third. Timo, 1:48. Nancy Ilanks Falted. DeTRoIT. July 25.-2:19 trot, $2,000-Aline won, 1)iDmnond second. St. Elmo third, Al mout Wilker, fourth. Best tinm, 2:1WX. 2:15i pace, $2,0t0- 11aocot won. Scioto uirl second, Nelito . third, Lady She:iian fourth. iost tine. 2:15:0. Nancy lanks wos scnt a mile to beat her record, 2:14, but failed to do it, her time be ing 2:14. Annual COnremno.,. The fourteenth session of the M. F. (hurnh South for Montana will convene in the Brand street Mi Ithodist ihulreh, lelena, Wednesday, July 25. at :1 a. in., lishop W. W. Dunann presiding. 'Tihl opening oer lnon will be ptreched Tuesday evening at it o'clook. 'Che confo'eeice will last one week, aitd all its businees seesins will be held in the borning fi out I to 1It ul., and the public is cordially tanited to attend th'n:. 'There will be preaoljig daily at : p. ,u. and 8 p. in. An annual conferlenc is anl ecoasiut utf wet interest, aitd a foeat of good things is in store for the people of Uilens. NEIGHBORS TO DROVER[ They Give Him a Friendly Welcome to His Cape Cod Summer Home. The Rare Old Town of Sandwitch Puts Out Her Best Bunting. Gov. Russell, Josehia Jef'ersuon and Other Notables Present- After a Man Uis ieen President. SAnOwrIa, Mass., July 211.-Not since the centennial of this old town two years ago has .andweiwc been co full of enthusiasm as to--day, when she extended a cordial welcome to Ex-President Grover Cleveland, who has chosen Cape Cod as his place of residence during the summer months. The occasion was not confined to the local bounds of Sandwich and Bourne but to all Cape Cod, whose residents, irrespective of politics, and summer visito a, united in the welcome. A heavy fall of rain yesterday was followid by pleasant weather to-day. The usual quiet was disturbed and the streets transformed into busy thorough fares. Strangers by hundreds arrived last night and this morning. A special train having on board Gov. Russell and staff and other invited guests stopped at Buzzards bay, where Ex-President Cleve land was in waiting, accompanied by Joseph Jefferson, Gen. Whittier and other distinguished gentlemen. Cleveland was given a hearty reception on the train. Upon arrival here a proces sion was foe med, headed by a band, and Cleveland was escorted to a large tent, where a reception was held. Cleveland and Gov. Russell walked arm in arm to the re ception tent. The streets were crowded and the distanguished guests were accorded a continuous welcome all along the line. 'umnel W. McCall, chairman of the recep tion committee, received the ex-president and guests. At the reception Cleveland and Gov. Rns; l shook hands with thou sands of people and passed pleasant words of greeting. The reception lasted until nearly one o'clock, when a half hour recess was taken before dinner. The assembly then adjourned to the Casino, who ea banquet wets served. When Cleveland entered and took a seat on the stage he was given a great ovation, ladies waving their handkerchiefs, and the gen tlemen cheering. Three cheers were given for the next president and three for the next governor. The speakers and the in vited guests ocenpied seat. on the'platform. After the banquet Henry C. Thatcher, of Yarmouth. presided and made a brief ad dress of welcome and introduced Mr. Clove land, the guest of the occasion. As Cleve land rose to address the assembly he was greeted with long continued applause and cheers. When the enthusiasm subsided the speaker said, replying to the toast. "Our Neighbors," retuened thanks for the rtborry intentions of the inhabitants of Cape Cod, and speakicg of the presidency, sead: "The honor having been relin quished the incumbent should again return to the people to iheume the ordinary deti's of 'itizensaip. subject to the same rules of behavior which apply to his follow count'y men, and in return should be accorded the same fair and decent treatment. Many people, however, appear to believe that once out of office we are constantly engaged in plotting for our own benefit and ends, not only to destroy the party to which we belong, but to subvert popular liberty and utterly uproot free Amerecan irneti tutions. Others are of the tpill ion that we should le utilized as orators at country faiis, and still others that we interfere in every politicalcontest." He declared his confidence, however, in the good sense of it vastemajoritvof plain Amer ican people, and hoped to be a good neigh bor, notwithstanding it large majority of his neighbors were in a sad state of delu sion politically. Hio hoped that all would join in guiding political action to ie higher level than a mneee struggle for partisan sno cess. Cleveland's remarks were frequently applauded, and as he closed there was an other outburst. Gov. Russell was then introduced. In welcoming ex-President Cleveland on be half of the citizens of Cape Cod, Gov. Rtus sell warmly eulonized Cleveland's adminis tration and closed with the assurance that Massachusotls believes in a sound currency and will not lend her aid to any movement, however honest its pu pose, which would result in the debaseentm-c of currency, tie unsettling of credit or the impairment of values, and stated that the people view with confidence Cleveland's expressed opinion, and praise the courage that led hime fear lessly and emphatically to state his convic tions on stch an important public question. President Choate, of the Old Colouv rail road, raised great applause by saying. in a speech, that the silver letter of Ex-Presi dentt)loveland is the most important a'- - vine to the b'eciness community that could possibly hayv been rendered. Mayor MBet thews, of Boston, Charles Francis Adams, and others spoke. President Collisoir, of the Youeig Men's demrocrctic rlub, of tteassa olusetts, emsphasized thenon--pertisare char actor of the reortcc et by saving he would be proeu to joju in trebute to any republican who had done faithful service. 1to thou called for three cheers for President Hrt-rr son. which were tet thly given, Mr. Cleve land rising and waving les hendkerchief. the exercises clorsed eat fi~ts:teel ('levi'laced aned (ev. Ileesosli we're e'ree.rteel Ire' 5 teeie tie titer stastion. 'They will upend Suncdety ate BlASE lAll. The IHome Club Mcteuttoneti Eist in the Becotrit Here t'rinteil. " 1'itttsburg 0, thumeunatti 1, Cleveland 14, Chicago L",. Bos tol, it, Nw Yo k 13. Brooklyn 15, Pliladeolpitia 2. ASSiOiIA11TON T1.1T i. ('olum htis 4, St. Louis 1. tincinititt 12, Louisville 3. Athletis 4, WVshinlton 1. ltaltitanuore3, 13oeton :1; 11 innings. How 'They Stand. tnicaoo, July 25.-heae bull percentages: National League: ('hlogo .it), New York .5*3, Iieton .553, (lIveland .513. lliladul tltu .4s1, ttrooklyn .4d1. tCantunat i .42:1, P'ittabur g .4(k). Aiterican Aseooit.tiont: Roiton .;il, tit. Louis .(639. 1lolthnorIn .51k), Athlotim,.511, (Xolutmbus. 45,1, tinenttatt .422, Louisville .330, Washington .:131. Local Base 11all Notes. Phillipsburg and Itutto play a match gatie to-day at the fair grounds in IButte. Tlihov ure evonly mitcthled and should prove ago 'iad a gtuo aas Ilolena utd tuttu:. Catier t ske, of the Athlettits, is tait do* volopuit into it prof esliinal. J. I. Leblniit, fiurumurly of the St. Paul toiea, has signeod with the now itelonn tente. (lallaighet, of the lelena Athletios, will sai l be ii seek again; upreittd enkle. Hun Madant, the -beno iie nat'l" pitoeer of the west, ta rapidly Imtp oving. titid will shortly ignatttuuptear with the now club. Leo Tfutt still holds his own in left bold as of yaro, uad as handy with the saick as ever. MACKNIGIT JLELEASED. The Journal Editor Again Inhales the Free Oszone of Montana. ItUTrT, July 25.-1 Mpeclal,]-This evening Editor J. A. MacKnight, of the Helena Joournal, walked down the steps of the court house a free man, released on a writ of ha bens corpus obtained in the supreme court at Helena. This writ was brought to Batte by Sheriff Lloyd this evening. It calls for the hearing in the case at Helena in the en premne court at two o'clock on Monday afternoon and admits MacKnight in $f00 hail to answer for his appearance in the eunreme court at that time. This bond had previously been prepared and bears the sig natores of George W. Irvine and Charles S. Warren. After being released the editor walked down to the McDermott hotel and took a room. "I have been reading the statutes of Montana," said Mr. MacKnight, "and I have made up my mind that I have the prettiest case against the state for false imprisonment you ever saw. I don't know that I shall press the case, but I might do so. The cate against me for con tempt is. I understand, brought by the state. At least Thompson Campbell was supposed to represent the state. So the state would be the defendant if I conclude to bring suit." LIFTED 'HffE TENT. A Furious Gale Interrupts the Circus at Missionl MIssocuA, July 26.-[Special.1-Shortly after the commencement of the afternoon berformance of the Sells Brothers show to day a heavy rain and wind storm came down upon the immense canvas and lifted a portion of the ring tent from its fasten ings. Several of the large pins and poles were. pulled up and removed. Fast to the canvas they began whipping the air in a most dangerous manner. The interior, which was crowded, immediately presented n scene of wild confusion. The wind lifted the tent so high that exit was easy and only a few were slightly hurt. Mrs. J. W. Lis ter was struck on the side of the head. The blow raised a large lump, and made her very sick at the time, but it was not con sidered dangerous. Several others were in jured in a similar manner. One of the side show tents was blown into ribbons and dressing and stable tents were flattened to the ground. Fortunately the tent containing the wild animals was p o tected by the others and was not injured, or the results would have been much more serious. The wind lasted but a few mo ments and immediately after the circus men commenced taking down what was left standing and loaded everything on the cars, and it was announced there would be no show in the evening. This caused much dissatisfaction among the rural visitors, as many of them had brought their wives and sweethearts from fifty to seventy-five miles to see their first circus. GEN. CARRINGTON. On fils Way to the Bitter Root Country to Remove the Reds. MISSOULA, July 25.-[Special.] - Gen. H1. B. Carrington is registered at the Florence. He is here for the United States government to remove the few Flat head Indians occupying lands in the Bitter toot valley to the Flathead reservation; also, to throw open their lands to home steaders. I his will open to settlement be, tween 10,000 and 12,000 acres of the best land in the valley. The Flathead lands in the llitter toot valley, held by Indians in severalty, will be sold in about a month to the highest bidder, one-third cash. balance in two yearly in stallments, at live per cent, interest. Much of the land surrounds Stevensville, cooting into Main street. The bidder will forfeit payments unless fulfilling conditions as to settlement and irmproverments. No bid will be accepted unless equal to Carrington's appraisements, which ttte as high as $40 per acre. Sote will probably bring $75, or ¢100. The receipts will go to the individual Indian and will make some quite wealthy. Thera are between 340 and 400 Indians. Honor to the E' dtore. LtvrNaSTON, July 21. -A rece ition was T'ie excursionists were met at the depot by tendered the moembers of the National Edi. torial association ott their rta, n from a few days' visit to the National park. a large delegation of citizets and during the evening were driven about the city, viewing the principal points of interest. They departed to-night at 10 p. in. for St. 1'aul. TILE Lill'I'NING STORM. It lIrought Out the Fire Engines and tang the Telephones. The storm which passed over Helena about six o'clock yesterday afternoon was vtolett enough to give rise to the belief that tuuch dtnage would he done by the lithtning. Several places were eported its having been struck, but in no case was much dantage done beyotd fiigittettiug ttumid p otle. One very vivid Ilish lighted up thingi it the nteighlorhood of the new atd old high school buildings. Wau n its blinding effects passed away some one noticed smoke arising fiom one of the angles tan the roof the old tuild ing. 'faking it for granted that the build ing had been struck, Policenuot Grogan was nutilied and gave the alart by pro emupttng tiht, nearest v'htcle and driving to the city hall. 'tte hook tnd Iadder and the chetntical etgine went to tit, place but a careful o'xatination failed to disolose tany fie, None of the shingles were even dis turbed on the school house, and it is be lieved that what appeared to le smoke wts stettt or spray from the sunttnked roof. 'lihe lightning kept the telephones ringing all over the city during the storm, and no one cared to answer tte calls from the clouds. Au electric light wire near the Ircu Front builditg was burnt out by the repeated citargis of naturat fluid in addi tiot to the tuttitnlttr-d article. Charged With Aisahulttng ai Woman. Three moen were arrested at East Helena ytstirdav afternoon by Marshal Sims on a charge of assault and battery, which ap petra to htve been the rather rough hand lIg of a woman. 'I te woman, who is a dituestic in the family of Mr. King. corner of WYr, ct and Fifth avenue, went out to East lielenti to pick berries. On the train sie mtet a Swede womatn, who is said to be a sister of one of the men arrested. When they rtached Etet Helena the Swede woman discovered that her pocket book was mits in . lit,, iuforttation in the possession of the police is thit Peter Nord, P. J. Larson and Peter Ellington undertook to searcb Mr. Kttig's dotmetio for the pocketbook. It was reported lIst night that the woman had bten itaten ittd wits in a serious con. dition. Marshal. Sims, who visited Mr. King's residence, says the woman was bad. ly frightened, but had not been maltroated as stated tilt the streets. Ellington, who is the protrietor of the Valley house at East lteliuti, was rleaseid on $100 oash bail, the other muen, who are em ploved in the smelta at East Helena, are still in cuatod1.