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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, November 12, 1891, Morning, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-11-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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y I W "ýHLRNA. MO*4TANA. 7TEI UbAY NR~INO, ýNOVEMB R 1 2. 1891 .Eý . #{V waý oi
BROTHFRO
],1912,1
North .ai Street.
S elena's ory s--"We need a pay
roll1 :a Mgufaoturing is what we.
Q.i#tire." Well, we have insti
tut.d the pioneer sShrt Factory
of Montana. We hlave an ex
pd-rienoed .corps -of operators,
who live in hotises, eat gro
oberies, patronize meat shops and
bakeries; wear dry goods and
shoes, and we call on landlords,
grocers, butchers, bakers, dry goods
arzi shoemen, and in fact all who
are interested in Helena's pros
perity, to have a dozen or a half
dozen shirts made, and keep these.
operators busy and encourage one
of the pioneer industries of the
city.
Everybody with the perceptive
abilities of a two-year-old will rec
ognize the fact that there are two
kinds of clothing business. One is
the noisy and sensational, while
the other is the conservative and
meritorious. One deals in the
sham and showy style of the 'cir
cus' outfit; the other gives thought
to the exact style and satisfaction
of the customer. One will tell how
they sell goods for less than cost,
the other argues on the best quali
ty, and endeavors to persuade the
••ublic that in the genuine is the
satisfaction. One deals in sidewalk
spicitation, button - holing the
.~asser-by, while the other, relying
nthe merit of his goods and the
dorrect principles of the day,
makes his general appeal in the
le4itimate iaanner aind does the
. balance of his" buenaese inside his
store.
It is a sad commentary on the
condition of business to think that
theChatham street style of business
is still in vogue in the city of Hele
na and that it meets with any pat
ronage whatever.
We will this week to dwell on
the merits of some lines of Over
coats-this week in store; and
while we affirm not one is sold at
less than cost, there is not one that
a merchant in the city of Helena
can or will meet in the prices we
name.
A LINE OF KERSEYS
Ia all the run of men's sizes from
33 to 44, in several shades; but the
one on which we build great hopes
of being rapid sellers is the seal
brown-one at $15 and one at $18,
exactly the same quality as the
goods we sold last year at $20 and
$24. We caught a great drive in
thess goods, and our customers are
*'in with it."
LINE OF MELTONS.
The bottle green is a nobby thins
and we have it in popular price, as
well as the finest grade. We prob
ably show as many lines as any
two houses in the city, and there
fore it is extremely difficult to come
into our store and ask for anything
in the regular line and not find a
full assortment.
We show undoubtedly the finest
line of Overcoats in the city, how
ever do not confine pur attention
to the more costly goods, but give
equal attention to the popular
lines, ranging from $12 to $18.
We only ask comparison of
prices quoted by competitors with
prices we name. Call on evqry
clothier in town, then see what we
offer. We don't say: "We do as
well;" but we say, "We do bet.
ter."
BOYS' CLOTHING.
OVERCOATS FOR BOYS.
We show a nice assortment of Fur
Trimmed Astrachans, Storm Coats
and Dress Coats, in fact, whatever
goes to make an assortLment com
plete.
.---
ARRI
BROTHERS
119-121 I
North lain Street,.
Flood' Deseend Once More an Eng.
-land and the Winds Are
Abroad.
The Two Elementa Work Inoal
oulable Dasname on Land
and Sea.
Soores of Veiels Sunk in the Channel or
Drvlyn .ahore--rm.oners lcourgedt
With Afl.talea.
Lownow, Nov., 11.-Last night a heavy
gale set in to the south of Englaud and
Ireland, and already dispatches have been
received telling of wrecks caused by thb
storm. From Hrthe, on the English chan
nel, comes the report of the wreck of an
English schooner. The crew got ashore
safely buit the captain, his wife and son
perished. At Sind Gate the ship Benvene
was wrecked. Her crew took to the rig
, ging, and an attempt was made by the life
savers to rescue them, but the sea was too
Shigh,. Another vessel is reported ashore
close to where the Benvenu lies. Later re
1 ports from Sand Gate say that all hope of
d saving the crew of the Benvenu have
been abandoned. The bodies of sev
eral " victims have been cast ~apon
the beach. A body of troops had been
sent to aid life savers along the Band Gate
section of the coast in their efforts to
render assistance to distressed vessels and
a their crews. A telegram has been received
a from Soilly island, stating that a schooner
a had been. wrecked there, though the crew
was saved. The vessel Paramount was
e sunk off Lowbstoft, in Suffolk, all hands on
board except two sailors being drowned. In
London the storm did considerable damage
to buildings in course of erection. A dim
s patch has been received 'from St. Leonards,
a the well known watering place in Susiex,
I announcing that the bark Amor had
a stranded near that town. Her crew took
to the rigging. The only hope for the
t wrecked sailors is that the storm may sub.
side before they die of cold. Interruption
of telegraph service is general throughout
southwest England.
A dispatch from Sand Gate this evening
says the life boat crew made another stren
uous, but fruitless, effort to reach the Ben
venu. Some of the crew, exhausted by
their long exposure, became so weakened
that they found is impossible to longer
cling to the rigging' and dropped into the
waters and soon sgnk from sight. Others
were still in the rigging. Thousands of
people gathered along the shore sympa.
thetioai watching every attempt to save
the lives of the shipwrecked sailors. The
storm caused considerable damage through
out tbh southern counties of England and
Irelanid. Rain fell in large quantities. The
fishing boatlStar of the East while entering
port crashed against a pier and was
wrecked, six of the crew being drowned.
Reports of many other shipwrecks are
coming in.
It is believed the storm has spent its
force and that when the final estimate of
damages is made it will be found that the
loss is much greater than that incurred
through any storm that has prevailed for
years. Reports from the gale-swept dis
tricts are very slow coming in. but those
thus far received show that the damage
must be widespread and very heavy. The
damage to property at Folkestone and Deal
is very great. The roofs of houses were
blown off and the streets strewn with
slates and tiles. At Christ Church the riv
ers were swollen by the excessively heavy
rains which accompanied the gale. They
have overflowed their banks, flooding the
country and part of the town. Farmers in
midland cbunties are growing discouraged
at the misfortunes pursuing them. In
these counties previqus gales and floods
did an immense amount of damage. In
some sections water was just subsiding and
farmers had began to look forward to
plowing and preparing land for autumn
sowing. Now the waters have again sub
merged the land.. The rivers are rapidly
rising and it is feared there will be a gen
eral repetition of the floods.
Part of the life saving crew at
Hythe, while engaged in rescuing a ship
wrecked crew, were swept from. their boat
and drowned. From Dungeness. too, comes
,a story of the loss of some brave lifeboat.
men. A foreign bark went ashore at that
place and the lifeboatmen started gallantly
to the rescue. A tremendously heavy sea
was running and the lifeboat caneized and
all hands went overboard. Five of the crew
were swept away before they could grasp
life lines and although they wore cork
jackets they were lost. The other men
succeeded in righting their boat and
scrambling in. Several vessels are ashore
between Dungeness and Dover, and it is
feared they will go to pieces and the crew
perish before assistance can get to them.
A number of vessels in distress have been
driven past Sand Gate. It was impossible
to do anything to relieve them on account
of the tremendous heavy seas.
Part of the roof of the Ludgate hill sta
tion, in London, has been blown off. A
dispatch.from Loweston announces that a
bcotoh lugger capsized off that port to-day,
and ix of the crew were drowned. Un
known vessels are reported wrecked at
many points. Great anxi ty prevails on the
enast and south coast as to the fate of hun
dreds of fishins boats whieh put to seayes
terday, lured by the fine weather then pre
vailing.
Flntlly Ifesened.
LonON, Nov. 11.-A later dispatch says
the life savers at Seabrook made another
desperate effort to get out to the Benevenu
this afternoon, and afiter a tremendous
struggle succeeded in getting a line to the
ship. The work of taking half dead men
from the rigging was begun, and twenty
seven of the oflicers and crew
were safely gotten into the boats.
Then came another terrible struggle to
reach shore, the boat finally bringing up at
Fulkestone, where the survivors of the
wreck were tenderly cared for. The cap
tain and four of the crew were drowned be
fore the life savers reached the vessel.
TilE JUNTA BETIREt.
Formal Transfer of the Chlillan Govern
ment to Congress.
LoNDON, Nov. 11.-A dispatch from San
tiago this afternoon brings intelligence
that the Chiliap junta is prepared to sur
render exeoutive authority to the newly or
ganized congress, On the meeting of con
gress to-day the jonta addressed that body
in a formal measage. In this it sets forth
the principles which had controlled it in
governing the country in the absence of
regularly constituted autho rities; explained
the present sitaton of elaf airs and said that
inasmuch as colngress was now prepared to
aIssume responsibility the junta would re
asign to the t body the functions it had been
exercising. The ochief recommendation of
the jant was an urgent plea that congress
shoeud at once institute measures
looking to a thorough reorgamnsation of the
army and navy. The senate orgaueised by
electing Stnor Waldo Silva as its prelsident,
Th .clramber of deputips elected as prid
in olerer Ienor Barros Lues sheonrs
Siiv and Leae, together with ,iplral
Jorge Ionat, the'newly eleoted prelidnt ol
Sthe repuhbli, were the men who constituted
the fimuPos junt of the con greioalllsts.
Admiral Moanta Who was nominated a few
days as by the liberals, the dominant
party in Chill, as candidate for the presi.
denoy, and whose nomination is equivalent
to an eleton .has been empowered to as
sums all the duties of chief executive of the
republic until the meseting of the electoral
college, which will take place shortly, when
Admiral Montt will he formally elected
president,
BRAZILIAN NIiWS
Unometal Dispatech Received By the Min
ister at Washington.
Waamiat.oir, 1$ov. I1- The Brazllian
minister to-day repe~ved an unofficial die.
' patch to the el ect tlat it was reported in
Rio that the state of BRio Grande do BSl had
seceded. In the absenoe of any contradic
tory statement from his government the
mminister believes the province has revolted.
y He said to-night that he did not think there
d was any chance of the revolt extending to
other states; that the government was as
stable as ours and there peed be no fear of
Sa uoneral revolution. The tlisaffection in
- Rio Grande do kl, he said.
a was probably due to members
of the dissolved' congress representing that
part of the country, who endeavored to
cause dissensions because of the dissolution
u of congress. he minister said the fian
- cial condition of the republic was firm, and
a there is really nothing to cause revolution.
News from Brazil is awaited with great in
terest. Dispatches reporting the revolt of
the important rrovinces of Rio Grande do
SSul and Grao P4ra have. prepared those who
f are watching the progress of
events in Brazil for further reports
of disintegration. Some Brazilian
news appears to be getting across the An
1 des to Santiago, the Chilian capital. Die
a patches from that city declare that Dicta
tor Fonseca has not contented himself with
the strict enforcement of the press censor
ship. He has now required all papers in
iRio de Janeiro, which do not fully, support
3 his astocratic pretensions to suspend pub
r lication. Only the Journal de Commerce.
F Novedades and Lascorfo are permitted to
appear.
Called Gladstone a Fanatic.
e Lolfiox, Nov. 11.-At the conference of
the Liberal-Unionists association at Man
chester. Sir Henry James presided. Sir
Henry was the attorney general during
Gladstone's last administration, but he
was and is opposed to Gladstone's schemes
for the establishment of home role for Ire
Sland. In hisapeech at the opening of the
meeting, Sir Henry claimeid that the recent
I experiences in Ireland (referring to the
serious factional fight of last week) had
proved that the policy of the liberal-union
Sits was the only correct one. A letter
from Joe. Chamberlain was read. He said
that Gladstonians had lost confidence in
the home rule movement, and were trying
to pass a bill to establish home rule, sand
wiched between more alluring proposals.
The duke of Argyle, in speaking of the
motion to support the general policy of the
Sgovernment, described Gladstone as a
"fanatic who is incapable of argument."
His followers, according to the duke, were
mere puppets.
I Reenastructed Cabinet.
Moarxnarn Nov. 11.-The reconstructed
s cabinet will be: Premier and president of
the council, Abott: finance, Foster; public
works, Angers; justice, Thompson; cus
toms,. Curran; inland revenue, Costigan;
9 postmaster-general, Haggert; military and
f defense. Caron; interior, Chapleau; rail
ways. Bowell; solicitor-general, Meredith;
Sagriculture. Carling; secretary of state,
Onimet. It is again rumored that the dis
solution of parliament will follow this re
construction, but this is hardly likely.
G1ermany G oing Into Debt.
BERIL·, Nov. 11.-The imperial budget
for 18902 shows an estimate of expenditures
for the coming fiscal year in excess of last
by 110,000,000 marks, of which 61,000,000
are classed as non-recurring expenditures.
RIeceipts are estimnated at 25,000.000 marks
greater than last'year. A bill is proposed
authorizing a loan of 156,000,000 marks
for military, naval and railway depart
ments, besides a supplementary loan for
for tiying Heligoland.
Lepers Over the Line.
VANcouvra. B.'C., Nov. 11.-The lepers
are now at large, as neither the governmbnt
nor the Canadian Pacific would take any
action, and the city council was so unjust
as to turn them loose. They have now been
rejected and driven away by their own
countrymen in that portion of the city set
apart for the Chinese, The,people are dis
charging their Chioese help, and great un
easiness is felt. There is some talk of their
striking for the American line.
Grand Stand Collapsed.
Roms, Nov. 11.-There was a terrible ac
cident at the Castle Mare, seventeen miles
from Naples. A large number of spects
tors had gathered to witness a bull fight,
when suddenly a section of seats gave way,
throwing 500 neople to the ground. One
hundred of them are badly injured, and of
the number twenty will die.
A Woman Their Leader.
Pxaoua, Nov. 11,-Anarchists of of Bohe
mia have been very active lately and to-day
the police made a raid capturing six per
sons believed to be ringleaders in a plot be
Ing hatched. Among them is the notorious
female agitator Hlerget. A number of in
criminating documents were captured.
Property Esehenteild.
SALT LaXU Crry, Nov. 11.-~Tudge Zane
to-day rendered judgment eacheating from
the Mormon church, for the benefit of the
school fund, under the Edmunds-Tucker
act of 1887, the tithing office, guard house,
historian's oiue and the church farm.
This is a specific escheat, after the United
States supreme court decision aflirming
the validity of the escheat law and general
proceedings thereunder.
Victory for Strikers.
ST. Louis, Nov. 11.-The strike begun by
the engineers and firemen on the Belt line
to-day was short lived, An agreement was
reached this evening by which recently dis
missed employes will be reinstated and
non-union men dismissed. The ontoome is
a victory for the strikers.
The Track Too hNarrow.
CAnto, Ill., Nov. 11.-A disaatrous wreck
occurred on the Illinois Central this after
noon near Medina, Tenn. No. S passenger
train, sadiuath-bound, collided with a north
bound freight. Both engines were cour
pletely demolished and four trainmen
tilled.
A Mleo, for lieuones.
Ciurcouo. Nov. 11.-The annal meeting
of the general missiolnary committee of the
Methodist ohurchb, in session here to-day,
decided to devote $1,100,000) to missionary
work; 45 per cent ut of this will be devoted
to home rand 85 per cent to foreign mis
sionus.
ltcibben (lets Ol.
O)eAuA, Neb., Nov. 11,--The sunits brought
by the Union Paclifico against C. H. Metlilb
bon, when he left the position of purchbaa:s
nsg agent last year, to recover $1U0000,
alleged to have been receired as bribes,
were dismilsed to.day.
HE WORLD'S W, C, I, L.
Qpening Day of the Meeting of
Women Engaged in Temper.
i ance Work.
Titled English Woman Leads in
Prayer and Malces an
Address.
I ira'oes U Willard UEleeted President and
Iady Somerset Vice President-The
Declaration--Other Gatherings.
IbsTole, Nov. 11.-The World's Wohman
Chtistidi Temperance union held its first
mnetihng in Janes. hall to-day. The ball
was. decorated with the flags of different
natiops. The monster petition asking for
the orotibition of the opium trade and
liqgtlr trffle was festooned around the hall
ann. great rolls of it lay on the platform.
Mi ranoes Willard opened the meeting
an laced it in charge of Lady Somerset.
Th latter led in prayer, after which she
spo briefly for the cause. "American
w " she said, "have led the van in the
for atioi of the World's W. C. T. U., and
at islo the lasting shame of England that
she Jas carried intemperance into her
Ind n colonie- and fostered the opium
tra ." The roprt of the executive com
nistt , embodying the constitution and by
lasat accepted and a declaration of prin
cipl, which has the following for preamble,
was also adopted: "In the love of God and
humanity, we, representing the Christian
Women of the world, band ourselves to
gether with the solemn conviction that our
united faith and works will, with God's
blessing, prove helpful in creating a strong
public sentiment in favor of personal pur
ity.j life, including total abstinence from
the 0us of all nareotih poisons; the protec
tion 9f home by outlawing the traffic in
alcohdlie liquors, opium, tobacco and im
purityi the suppression by law of gambling
and S$nday desecration; the enfranchise
ment 4f the women of all nations, and the
establi hment of national and international
arbitr ton, which shall banish war from
the, w rld.'" The declaration is in the
nature f a pledge binding members to
work f r the purposes of the union sad
asking all others to make common cause
agains liquor and narcotics.
A pl n of the world's work, including a
provisi n for a half dozen Christian tem.
peranc missionaries in foreign lands, was
approv d and provision made for the col
lection of a one-half cent. per annum tax
on me bers of the union throughout the
world r the maintenance of the work.
Mrs. Telgono, a Japanese lawyer, and pres
ident bf the Japanese W. C. T. U.. spoke
briefly£ In the afternoon Miss Bo wes, rep
resentigit.the British Columbian W.C.T.
U., moved that the convention earnestly.re
queste the managers of the World's Colum
bian exposition to prohibit the sale of in
toxiocnts on the grounds and to close the
exposition on Sundays. Lady Somerset
moved that they be requested to require
purity in art exhibitions. Both resolutions
were unanimously adopted by a rising vote.
Mrs. Mary Clement Levett was made honor
ary president of the W. C. T. U. The eleo
tion of officers of the World's W. C. T. U.
followed, Miss Frances E. Willard being
chosen president; Lady Somerset, vice
president-at-large; Anna Gordon; of Bos
ton, secretary; Mrs. Williams, of Canada,
treasurer.
A letter from John G. Whittier, wishing
the union God speed in its work, was read.
A resolution was adopted of congratulation
that the attempted introduction of the
English bar-maid system in New York had
failed and of sondemnatien of it as a whole.
COMPULSORY EDUCATION.
Favored by the K. of L. in General Assem
bly Convened.
TOLEDo, O., Nov. 11.-The Knights of La
bor convention to-day settled the contested
case of district assembly No. 135, by restor
ing eighteen local assemblies to good stand
ing, and seating all five delegates. Among
the amendments to the constitution adopted
was one to the twelfth article, as follows,
"and all children over the age of seven and
under 15 be compelled to attend some in
stitution of learning at least ten months of
the year, or such part of the year as may be
offered them." The question of the expul
sion of a member from the order
for publicly attacking the charac
ter and standing of another member
was settled by giving the general executive
board full authority to act. An amend
ment intended to place the selection of the
general executive board in the hands of the
general assembly, instead of the general
master workman, was defeated, another
Svictory for Powdsrly. In his annual ad
dress this afternoon Powderly spoke hope
fully of the growth of the order. Speaking
of polities, he urged every knight to pay at
tention to the election of fit men as legis
lators in city, district, state and nation.
He advocated the Australian ballot, claim
ing the Knights of Labor had succeed in
getting it in eighteen states, and will not
relax its efforts until the system prevails in
every state.
GIGQANIO FAILURE.
Government Itallroadlug Would Be, in the
Opluioun of a Congressman.
SEDALTA, MO., Nov. 11.-The National
Farmers' oongress reassembled at eleven
o'clock this morning. A number of reso
lutions were introduced and referred.
Congressman Head, of Misiisaippi, deliv.
ered ann address on railway transportation.
This spbject, he declared, was of supreme
importance to the farmers and that the one
solution of this vexed question was to be
found in the state railway commission,
Another method of controling the railroad
corporations in the interest of the people
was through the national commission.
Some of the members professed to be
lieve that the railroade should all be placed
under goverlnment management. Govern
ument railroading, Head believed, would be
a gigantic failure, as in the tilrt place the
government would havu .to buy tho rail
roads, and that would cost $1,000,000,000.
That would be an impossibility, practically,
because there is in ciroulation only $1,500,
000,000. Tihe purchase of the railroads
would necessitate the incurring of a debt
of giganttio.proportiouise, and hlie did not be.
lieve that 'the farmers, or any one OIse,
wanted to o dlown into their pookets and
pay any mote debt than they were now pay
Ani. Another great objection to the gov
ornment controlingr the railwanys would be
the inerease of the federni oflice holders.
Ii. Brown, of Georoii, endorsed ovorything
Head had said. Martin MBIohler, securetary
of the Kansas state board of agriculture,
read a paper on "The race under condition
of high civilration."
Among the resolutions were, thie follow
lig: Urging congress to cede arid lands to
the various states and to provide the states
with systems of irrigation; recomumending
that the presidsnt and vice-president of the
United States and Uniteu States senaators
be eleted by direct vote of the people; de
m·ndlnag the extension of the signnl servioe
reportsl- equmlsing the federal government
to aid s~ates in the irrigation of arid lands.
The resolbtlone were all adopted except the
lutttr which the congress struck from the
rer by a vote of forty-four to seventeen.
The committee on finance presented a re
port requestlpg state legislatures to
nake approprltiot for the expenditures
of state delegations to future oongresses of
this character, in order that each state may
have proper representation. The report
was adoptel.
At the afternoon seeeion more resolutions
of thanks to Seeretary Bask for his work
for the farmers were adopted. The com
mittee recommended the adoption of reso
lations pledging the organization to main
taln a non-partisan character; demanding
the peasage of laws distributing the burden
of taxation on all classes equall; deelaring
that the public domain should be reserved
for settlement of United States; cit.
izens to the exclusion of , for
eigners; declaring that national taxation
should be limited to the laws of the gov
ernment econominally and honestly admin
satered, requesting the secretary of agri
culture to increase the number of agents
abroad to push the work of introducing
corn as food: demanding improvement by
the federal government of water ways and
harbors of the United States, requesting
free delivery of mail among farmers, and
demanding control of all trusts, combl sa
tions and monopolies so they shall work no
harm to the people.
CASCADE TEACHERS.
Opening Day of the Institute at [Great
Falls.
SGRAT FALL., Nov. 11.--[Spscial.]-The
Cascade county teachers' institute convened
in this city this morning in the court
house, Superintendent George Swan pre
siding. There were twenty teachers from
all parts of the county in attendance and
more will arrive tomorrow. E. C. Evansrt
was chosen secretary. The subject of too
rapid advancement in the school was
spiritedly discussed by Mse Jessie Bich and
others, and it was unanimously decided
that the children should be equally devel
oped, mentally and physically, before ad
vancement to higher grades. C. W. Kelli
son, of North Great Falls, spoke of the duty
of the teacher to instill the principles of
patriotism in the minds of children.
He was followed by Miss Helen
Edgerton, who ably set forth the
necessity of teaching current events in the
school room. In this she was sustained by
the teachers present. Mrs. Ewing dis
cussed the problem of how to keep young
pupile busy in ungraded schools, and Miss
Stebbins followed with an interesting paper
uponthe synthetic method of teaching read
ing, illustrating her remarks by a classdrill.
Mis. George Swan read a paper upon
opening exercises in our Montana schools
and presented many valuable suggestions
in that line. Samuel Largent closed the
days' execisee by a paper devoted to pre..
paratory work in recitation.
EASTERN CAPITALISTS
To Visit Bozeman and Manhattan, Where
They Have Large Interests.
BozxErut, Nov. 11.-[Special.l--A party of
distinguished capitalists will arrve at 4oze
man to-morrow morning, consisting of
Henry Altenbrand and John G. Gillig, the
malsters of New York and Brooklyn; Henry
Claus, Otto Huber and Jacob Ruppert,
prominent brewers of New York and Brook
lyn. controlling the largest brewing inter
ests in the world, and R. M. Matteson, a
banker of New York. Their mission is to
survey their heavy investments made in
this county during the past year. They are
the directors and leading stockholders of
the Manhattan Malting company, the
largest corporation in Gallatin county,
owning 9,000 acres near Manhattan, on
which they are raising barley to be manu
factured into malt for use in the eastern
breweries. Theytre also largely interested
in the WeSt Gallatin Irrigation company, a
corporation owning 80,000 acres adjoining
that of the first company. The Malting
company has spent a large amount of
money here this year, and have met with a
success beyond their expectations. The
party will spend two days in this vicinity
and then go to Manhattan for the purpose
of considering extensive improvements for
next season. George Hinkle, jr., is resident
manager.
THE MOST PRECIOUS BOON.
It Is Spotless Reputation-Hence the Salt
for Damages.
GREAT FALLs, Nov. 11l.-[Special.J--Two
big damage suits were filed in the district
court yesterday and to-day. Martin Doyle,
who for some time past has been employed
by James D. Gore, sues the latter for $25,
000 damages, alleging that on Aug. 5 the
defendant set upon and unmercifully beat
and kicked him, putting him in fear of his
life and injuring him so that he was and is
unable to attend to his business.
Hans C. Hanson, a young stenographer
and bookkeeper, of Helena, has filed suit
against W. M. Conner, secretary . and
treasurer of the Townsite company, for
damages for deformation of character. He
alleges that in the fall of 1890 he was em
ployed in the office of the Townsite com
pany as stenographer and, bookeeper, and
that the defendant made public statements
that he was ignorant, dishonest and a fool,
thathe was not a competent accountant
end could scarcely write his own name.
ainson alleges that those statements are
elanderous and untrue, and demands judg
ment in the sum of $25,000 as a salve to his
feelings. Massena lBullard, of Helens, is
his attorney.
lleacling iunes round.
LlzmvsiaroN, Nov. 1i.-[Special.]-Yester
day James Lovett and G. Compt, while out
hunting, discovered the skeleton of a man
near Mission creek, about half a mile from
the Northern P'acillc railroad track. They
reported the case to the authorities last
night and this morning Justice Hosford
snd Sheriff Templeton accompanied the
men to the spot, where the skeleton was
found. The remains seemed to be that of
Svery large man and from appearance he
nust have met his death in this lonely spot
loveral years ago. An effort was made to
scure some clue to the identity of the re
nmine, but ntone being found they wenre
lecently buried near by.
F'ive Notches on His Guln.
W.ILa,'I, Idaho, Nov. 11.-I[ipeial.]
WVilliao Doherty, who shot and killed Ed
ward Young at Burke, Aug. 10, has Ieen
sentenced to twetlvu years' imprisonment in
idaho penitentiary. Doherty is credited
with having killed two men in Montana and
two in Colorado.
(',old Weather lit Iltkolta.
Sr. PMtI.. Nov. ll.-Reports from the
laikotas show a severe storm raging, ac
ampsouled by a heavy snow, and a rapid
lrop in the thetuomater. At Ellendale,
I. D,, the mercury is only twelve above to.
igh a high wind is blowing and heavy
oss to stoo. is feared,
RED EMBLEM Of A
Flaunted Menacingly By a Thbr
Followers of Murderers Rlpht..
tously Hanged.
Pandemonium Reigned Whea'
iStarr and StriDes Were'
Ordered Hoisted.
The hleaner of Liberty and Law WA.;
Up and the Red Coats vrew
PalcificA
ClrroAoo, Nov. 1L-The stars and
waved aloft to-night after a scene .f
oitement unequalled since the Hsaymeu
riot. Over 1,000 anarchists and
thizers gathered at West Twelfth t
Turner hell to-night, to eomemeoatr
anniversary of the execution of Spiei
sons, et al. The speeches were ext
strong and red emblems covered
thing. The climax came during the
diary utterances of Henry Weissman,
of a New York German trades paper.
spector of Police Hubbard, acom
ILient. Gibbons and a squad of o :ee p
citizen's clothes, approached the
Hubbard ordered the American flaga
among the flaming red banners which We
conspiouous everywhere. Instantly thin
was a profound sensation in the motley as
dience and the police were hissed from alCl
parts of the ball.
Mrs. Lucy Parsons shrieked out, "h.a
the murderers of my husband." In a seco
pandemonium reigned, hundreds of
cited men pushing forward, eurling t
officers and seemingly only waidtng a wo
from their leaders to precipitate a bl
fight. Nevertheless, Inspector Hubb
unflinchingly ordered the suppreeidol.,
the meeting until the commands
obeyed. Through the din the half bund
police could bet eenwiththeir haaop. lj
clubs ana revolvees, preparzig r I
fight which seemed inevitable. It
fully ten minutee before order was reste
The American flag meanwhile hod bi
reluctantly hoisted to a place over i
stage, a proceeding only accomplis
when the officers were found readyI
action, and cooler heads among the
ence had time to exercise some iut.pe
The meeting had been takep complete.
surprise else a more tragic result
have followed.
The leaders of the meeting asserted t
it was only to show reverence for mea
perished at the hands of the law.i
proesedings opened the stage ws
buried in red bunting, While promiue
in front were placed busts of Spies
Parsons, with charapteristic mincript
Them arsellal4 was. the fiv ,
ar.d the band also rendered Annie
which was sung by Parsons in jail
night of his life on earth. Editor Weit. aiki
was the first speaker and he was just fal.
launched in a typical harangue in whldt
dwelt on the "peaceable" nature of
Haymarket meeting, the prostitationu
courts, poverty stricken condition oft
masses, etc., when the police made th.
entrance and the consequent uprotr
sued. This incident took the life oltt
the meeting and the remaining apes
were very brief. It was announced la
ever, that another meeting would be b
Thursday night at the old time headq
tere on Lake street.
A LEAGUE DIVIDED.
Chicago Goes Down in the as`e
Squabble.
NEW YoaK, Nov. 11.-The National
Ball league convention to-day found
body divided against itself for the
time in its history, Chicago, New York M
Boston being at loggerheads over
championship. The board of directors
had a lengthy talk with President Hadrt,
the Chicago club, this afternoon, a
which the league went into seston. Ohag
ltade by the Chicago club were copside4
and evidence gained during the recent i
vestigation presented as explaining at
meeting Chicago's charges, and a reiortºW,
made to the league which ratified the d
ings for New York, Nick Young was
elected president, secretary and treas
*The league to-night formally awarded
pennant to Boston.
The Bennings Meeting,
WAsma oTro, Nov. 1L-Six furlongs
Dora won. Iberia second, St. Andre th1
Time, 1:19.
Five furlongse--Lithbert won, Villa
Maid second, Ballard third, Time, .,
Mile-Mary Stone won. Ballyhoo se
Lost Star third. Time, 1:434 .
Mile--George W. won, Prather eeco4·
Bellevue third. Time, 1:45.
Mile and one-half, hurdle-Bothwell WOp
Benefit second, Gray Gown third. Tii
2:56. <,.
Six anda half furlongs-Gettysburg Wo
Absconder second, Algernon third. T
1:25..tC. ;
Racleg at Chicago.
Crnmooo, Nov. ll.-Six furlongs-Kem
won, May Blossomnsecond, Enterprise tht
Time, 1:25%. o
Mile-Jennie S. won, Jim Murphy seoon
Ronald third. Time, 1:51k.
Six furlonos-Dookwick won, Ed Fin see,
ond, Vontromp third. Time, 1:26,,
Mile and one-eighth-Vortex won, t A'
bane second, Adrien third. Time, 2:0'.
Mile-J. E. Churchill Clark won, oEat
Rica second, btarter Caldwell third. T.iuI'
A Great Liar In Trouble.
PrrrwnulJlo, Nov. 11.-Joseph Mulhattom,
well known throughout the country at
author of some of the most startling and:
marvelously untrue stories ever publishe,
was arrested here to-day charged WI/I
stealing money from PatrIck O'Toole,
roommate. He denied taking the monet
but the amount said to have been t'
waee found in his possession and he W
locked up for hearing to-morrow.
irsaid at as Agency.
Hllo.o , N. D., Nov, 11.-Reports of ft
t the Ohsysnne Indian agency are o
tIemed. The amount out of which the g
rnument has been defrauded is esti
at 25,l000. Agent Palmer decles
tat no kpowledge of wrongdolng a
returns ulntil 1is sttentionWas |
i by the inspector. Otheas bt en
and Meassre. Shoffeldt & Denwa$ t
be implicated.
WVill Polh forr ·Frieep,
C.IaIAo, Nov. 11.-Advlcee R'og.
,oat are to the efiect that General Mp
Dodge, of the lto Grands Western
way, admits that his road wi.t
lommenee buildling west from (
ont stop until it has reaechd San I
'he route is now surveyed to
Nevadae, but the route over the
s not yet deloded uoon, 3..

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