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way: pubi~shed, whom it ean be lob *.ofo pepe uiae,. ~ 1.~ei ewewy dae of the week. j teG.wid IIbwqk VOL0 XXXIII HELENA, M~ONTANiA, SATURDAY MAORNING, JULY 23, 1892. PRICE FIV 5~ GAAN8 & K LEIN 189Z ON JULY 23, 185o, at a ball' in Lynn, Mass., Mrs. Amelia Bloomer appeared in the cos tume which bears her name. She was the editor of a tem perance journal called the Lily, which was published at Seneca Falls, N. Y. She hoped to live to see the Bloomer costume in universal use, but in spite of all her efforts to bring this about, she was doomed to disappoint ment. THIS WEEK " " AT " " Clearance Sale Prices, MADRAS SHIRTS, $1.75. Former Price, $2.25 and $2.50 BALBRIGGAN UNDERWEAR: Per Suit, 90c, $ 1.50, $2.00. Former Price, $1.25, $2.00, $2.50 ANS SUITS. CHILDREN'S 15 Per Cent. Off from our regula: plain figure marked price. SLAUGITER IN Straw Hats. This is a regular Red Figure Sale Never in the history of our business have goods moved so rapidly as it the past week, since we corn menced our Clearance and Reduc tion sale. REDUCTIONS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. The Stock is all new, bought this Spring, and we intend to have < new stock next Spring, hence the remarkable 1fut in Prices Remember, we don't advertisi what we don't have, in order t( mislead the public. Everythin! we say is as good as onr bond, ani we sell as we ladvertise, and in variably now goods, well made and the latest styles. EleVator to 5 Floors See Display in Our Windows. CORNER BROADWY AND MAIN STREEl 'ANS & t.LEIN OME TALK OF PBLITICS. Both Sides Expressing Some Ideas W on the Result of the Novem. el ber Electlon. sl Democrats in Washington Quite tl Hopeful and in the Beet , of Spirits. A Burrows, a Itepubllean Leader, Thinks w the Chances of the G. 0. P. Are Only J, Fair at Present, : WASHTNOTON, July 22.-There is some pol itics here now. Both sides are talking, and 1 the doubtful staites come in for the lion's b share of attention. The North Carolina democrats are not feeling comfortable over the political outlook in their state. 'hey feel they are in danger of loling the state in November and that they will have to make a desperate fight to hold it in line. d Representative Cowles said that he had not f been in a position to judge of the situation for himself, as there was not much trouble in his part of the state, but that reports which he got from very good men in the ti southern part of the state were not encour aging. "This information," he said, "comes from men who are usually well in- o formed, and it leads me to believe that we have a very hard fight on our hands to hold e the state. There is a possibility of Harri son getting the electoral vote en account of the alliance third party agitation. We old democrats feel that we must somehow carry the state, that we will somehow, but the reports we get are threatening." "You think the demoorats will carry the state, however?" J "Well, yes, I rather think so; but we will 'I have to flght." Gen. Henderson, of North Carolina, said: "We are going to have the hardest fight a we have had sines 1876. If the election were to caine off to-day I fear we woead lose P the state. I think, however, that before tr November matters will get in better shape. 1 I think we iill hold the state. We usually hear about this time before a national eleo tion that things are uncertain." "There is no occasion for democrats to give themselves needless alarm about West Virginia," said Congressman Anderson, of that sa~,te. "I've just been through my f district and had a talk with the people, and the sentiment is strongly in favor of the B Chioago ticket. The people in West Vir ginia are worked up over the foree bill, and I they are interested in that issue more than anything except, perhaps, it may be that I they had a dread of mixed schools should '1 the republicans, by any trick, get control of the state. Of course we know the re- v rbulicans have given it out that they in. 'I tend to charge their guns on the stats, and they have said that they will carry it, but I as we know their little game we will see to 1 it that they get left." Congressman Chipman, of Michigan, is one of the most conservative demoo ats in the house. He never indulges in rainbow d chasing, but confines himself to the situa tion as he sees it. Judge Chipman re- 0 markedsthat Cleveland and Stevenson I would receive eight of the fourteen electoral votees of the Wolverine state, seven congres- 0 sional and one at large. "Michigan will be o be thoroughly demoe, atio in a few years," said he, "and the tariff is the issue which ' has made the change. A democrat will f suancceed Senator Stockbridge next March. but just who it will be I am unable to say. Now, as to the presidential campaign, we intend to make a most rative canvass all over the state. In the cities the force bill n is receiving a great deal of attention, and t it will have a marked influence on the vote. The people in the cities understand what the force bill means, and they will not brook the interference of the government in the congressional elections. Already I have observed that the f republicans are trying to backwater on the force bill. I believe if they had their plat form to make over again they would ignore that measure altogether. But it is too late now, and they will try to shift the issue. f Michigan was originally for Cleveland. and he will receive the full narty vote. As to the cone essional election we will return the present delegation to the Fifty-third congress. Another thing I wish to say, and that is this, we will warm the republicans in Illinois and Wisconsin. I teol pretty sure we will carry the latter state for the ticket. and as for Illinois, the chances are decid edly in our favoe. 'IThis year. in my opin- r ion, will trove profitable for democratic 1 success. And everything points to the i election of Cleveland and Stevenson. Mr. Burrows, of Michigan. says that he f thinks that the republicans will elect the a state ticket of Michican, and that the dem ocrats will not get more than five of the I fourteen electoral votes of the state. "What do you think of the general out- I look for the republicans?" was asked. 1 "As vet it is fair. No one knows much of the situation, but it seems to me to be I promising. I think the prospects are favor able for Mr. Harrison's carrying New York, and I do not think we will lose pnything in the west." "Will yoe do anything in the south?" "We will gain some members of the house there, 1 believe." "What are your calculations on the next l1 house?" "I have been figuring that out a little, I but hayr not comnpleted my estimate. It a will be very close." Mr. Wilson. of West Virginia, says that he has no doubt that the demrocrate will carrr West Virginia, and that the reports from New York are very satisfactory. The g democrats are doing some ilguring on New I Hampshire. with the idea thrt "Parson" t McKinney, present member of the house, r will be nominated for governor, and will make a strong enmpaign. - Ntruck by a Tornadlo. OrTrumwA, Iowa, July 22.-The mining town of Blatemran was struck by a tornado yesterday. The mammoth store of the iBatnsian Supply company, the WVapello Coal comnirry's big hay barns, the Welsh Union church and twenty dwellnge were wrecked and as many unroofed. Several I were hurt by fldying missiles. r I'AIRKS FRO1M THE \WIRES. Dr. A. 1L. Chaplo, ex-president of BLeloit, t Wis., college, is dead. T'he crrses ngninst the Taney county, Misl souoi, lynclers has been nollied. Ex-Gov. H. J. (Gardner, governor of Mas- i machusetts from 18.5 to 18.8, is dead. lThe Burliugtrn has nniven ninety days' notice of withdrawral from the Western TrIrthic association. Iakomsn Tllholias Wing was killed and ('orduetor Lila pe injured in a wreck on the Ib ls Graude Western near Salt Lake. T'lhe distriuting warelhoanes of the Wste~res-l'ie e t)i compajny hurned at St. a ,cuis. Ioas $25),(]t), ieua aone one-half. I 'i'lr. Cne~y Isnland Athletic club ofutfers av $Y.,(41l Irlurse fo a scrap hetwoeon Ed. Pnny. , ol losutol, and Alex. Ueggaiuns of Call furnln. Mother Caroline, mother superior of No- I tre IDame and commissary general of the I order in Ameriia, died at Milwaukee, aged 71. . BAIRELS 01? MONEY UP. On a Trotting Rnee at the Aneseada Meeting, ANACONDA, July 22.-tSpealai.1-A furious wind this afternoon detracted from the en joyment of the races. First race, three eighths of a mile, for horses that have not started at this meeting, ten pounds below scale, purse $200--E, . . andall's Gray Rooster won, J. P. Sutton's Flora E. sao ond, G. W. Watson's Jack the Itipper third, W. M. Munn's Joaquln fourth, C. Tate's Glen Bar fifth, Ihris Snider's Van sixth. Time, :35 1.5. Mutuals paid $33.50. All carried 112 pounds, except Flora E., 107. Second race, four furlongs, handicap, purse $800-Virgil Sanor's Red Dick, 116, won; Ed William's The Jew, 120, second; J. J. Dolanu's Gypsy Girl, 112, third. Time, :48%/. Mutuals paid $8,85. Third race, seven and one-half furlongs, handicap, purse $450-F. J. Epperson's Helle, 118, won; C. W. Chappell's Gold Bar, 112, second; Kirkendall a& Prenit's Assini boine, 107, third; G. W. Watson's Regal, 105, fourth; Marcus Daly's Jerquer, 110 fifth. Time, 1:40%3. Mutuals paid $12.55. Fourth race, tlotting 2:27 class, best three in five, purse $1,000. Marcus Daly's Iledl Cherry .................1 1 1 K 1) Wise's Adelaide elu4regor........... 2 2 2 Williams & Mlerehonse's Leap Year ....... 3 8 S. S. uton's (eoraie Woodthrop.........4 4 4 Time, 2:31, 2:26/, 2:20. Mutuals paid $12.85, $12.15, $11.10. In the last race the betting ran up to an ex travagant amount. The owner of Adelaide McGregor, Dr. K. D. Wise. of Los Angeles, Cal., hacked his horse for many thonsands of dollars. The Anaconda crowd staked their all on Red Cherry. Extraordinary excitement prevailed. Red Cherry was hard pressed by Adelaide McGregor in the two last heats, but she won, and the joy of the Anaconda crowd knew no bounds. Brighton Beaeh Races. BarIHTON BEACH, July 22.-Track fast. Mile and one-quarter-Larohmont won, John Winkle second, Jack Star third. Time, 2:12. Five furlongs-Morello won, Marguerite second, Brookdale third. Time, 1:023. Seven furlongs-Remorse won, Rosedance second, Casanova third. Time. 1:31. Mile and one furlong-Tea Tray won, Le panto second, Nomad third. Time, 1:564% Five furlongs-Lord Dalmeny won, Wat terson second, Early Blossom third. Time, 1:02. Steeplechase, long course-Westmoreland won, Sam Morse second, Futurity third. Time, 5:16. Races at Cheiago. CHICAGO, July 22.-Washington park. Six furlongs-Ella Blackburn won. Uncertainty second, Shoshone third. Time, 1:15. Mile-Alary won, Tillie S. second, Alice D. third. Time. 1:42%. Lakeview handicap, six furlongs-King Lee won, St. Croix second, Linger third. Time, 1:15. Mile and seventy yards-Fore-Runner won, Homer second, Woodcraft third. Time, 1:45%. Six furlongs-Minnie Gee won, Empress Frederick second, Lucinda third. Time, 1:15%. Trotters at Pittsburg. PITTSne RO, July 22.-2:21 trot-Buart hel don, Jr., took three straight, Pedro see ond, Martin K. third, Wauseen fourth. Best time, 2:183. 2:24 pace-Nellie B. won, Allen Lowe seo ond, Mary Cantiler third, others rauled out or distanced. Best time, 2:163%. Free for all trot-Aline won, Rosalind Wilkes second, Diamond third, Mambrino fourth. Best time, 2:18%. Closing Day at Detroit. DETROIT, July 22.-Last day of the sum mer meeting. Track fast. 2:19 trot-Mar the Wilkes took three straight, Nightingale second, Steve Whipple third, Prince V. fourth. Best time, 2:15. Merchants and manufacturers consola tion stakes, 2:24 trot-Five Points won, Prospect second, Bonhomie third, Favors fourth. Best time, 2:19. BASE BALL. Scores Made In Yesterday's Games by the League Clubs. NEW YORx, July 22.-The Giants played perfectly, and won with ease. New York 9, bits 10, errors 0; St. Louis 1, hits 9, errors 2. Batteries, Crane and Doyle, Caruthers and Buckley, BALTrIMORE, July 22.-Six and seven run innings was the Baltimore's record. Balti more 18, hits 16. errors 2; Louisville 8, hits 15, errors 8. Batteries, McMahon and Rob inson, Viau and Weaver. BOSTON, July 22.-Anson won in the fourth by three 'hits and errors by Nash and Lowe. Boston 3, hits 7, errors 3; Chicago 6, hits 9, errors 4. Batteries Nichols and Kelly, Hutchison and Schriver. BROOKLYN, July 22.-A well played game; Brooklyn bunched hits. Brooklyn 6. hits 10, errors 3; Cincinnati 8, hits 10, errors 2. Battes ies, Haddock and Kinslow, Chamber lain and Harrington. WAsnIRI TON, July 22.-The Senators scored eight In the first. winning in a walk. Washington 12, hits 16, errors 0; Pittsburg 1, hits 7. errors 9. Baetteries, Duryea, Killen and McGuire; Baldwin and Mack. PHIIADErPLHIA, July 22.-One bunchedl hits, the other errors. Philadelphia 1, hits S. er ors 4; Cleveland 7, hits 7. errors 2. Batteries, Weyhing and Clements, CuOppy and Zimmer. Played a Poatponeid Game. BUTTre. July 22.--[Secial. I-There was great game here this afternoon between utte asid Philipsburg, it being the post poned game of May 2). Ten innings were required to decide it, and Butto won, as usual. Score by innings: ]utOte................0 2 0 0 0 2 3 0 : 2--12 Philipsburg........ .1 1 4 1 2 1 0 0 0 0--10 Hlits--lotte 14, 1'hllipsburg 10; erroul Butte 7. Philipsburg 7; batteries-Cap linger and Munyan, Hill and Lohman. New Timber lu tihe Club. MIaeotivA, July 22. - [Special. I - l'he Missoula ball team has seoured for the rest of the season, Harry Wallace, who played short stop for this club last )year and who has been playing with the Helena team this snummner. He left with the team this evening to play with them at ltutte. Twinehamn, (ehorn and Menofee, who have been playing with G(eat Falls, have also been signed and will join the team at Bntte. Flirted Wilth Every Man. Mtrin'tie, Tenn., July 22.-The feature of interest in the Alice Mitchell case to-day was the testimony of W. 1I. \olkmiur, brother-in-law of Freda Ward, who lives at Gold Dust, Ark. lie told how Alice Mitchell alid lIillin Johnston, while ,oni a visit to Iredat it tts home last year, fiited with every malrt in the neighborhood, with out regard to whether he were ningle or mat ried. Theitr actions became esnch finally that he told his wife that they munet be sent home. He learned of Freda's plran to elope with Alice, and was instrumental in having them separated. OEFENSE OF THEIR MEN, al Is Made by the Pinkertons Before a "i Committee of the Lower 't House. vs Organized Labor Charged With hi Murder and Wanton Destruc- tr tion of Property. They Declare That Their Men Acted With Moderation and Forbearanee in the Flght at lHomestead, r ti WASnRmOTON, July 22.-The special com- h mittee from the house to inquire into the or Homestead troubles heard the Pinkerton c! side this morning. IRobert Pinkerton pro sented a statement covering the history of c,, his agency since its organization in 1850, e stating that for twenty years he has fur- a nished men to protect property during f strikes. These men were carefully selected and seldom permitted to carry arms except under public authority. They never wan tonly fired a shot in any strike. The men oc were sent to Homestead only on the assur- si anee that the sheriff would swear them min n as deputies if necessary. Many of these a men were regular employee, thoroughly al tried and trustworthy, and the others were tl vouched for. They did not go into Penn- p sylvania as an armed force. Arms were 1 shipped from Chicago and ordered not to n be given to the men unless deputized by the si sheriff. As a matter of fact, the boxes were V not opened until the strikers opened fire and it had become a matter of life and ci death. Klein had been killed and five ti others wounded before the fire. The Pin- d kertons were handicapped in the fight by the fact that the strikers made a breast- h work by placing women and children in front. Not a single woman or child was injured. The statement declares that the act of f, the strikers after the surrender of the men was a disgrace to savages, yet, because it h was done in the name of American labor, a it is upheld by some newspapers and politi- p cal demagogues. He declares that on the t trial for murder it will be shown that the Pinkertone' acts were legal. The state- li ment then reviews the history of strikes n and says it shows that organized labor 5 everywhere will murder and destroy prop- a erty out of sheer wantonness and revenge, and that it is plain that it is morally cer tain, from the threats of the men them selves, that the Homestead strikers would have done likewise if the company had p tried to supply their places. Employment e all over the country by banks and private ii people of watehmen is referred to and then the subscribers to the state ment affirm that their counsel nessure n them that they have violated n no law, federal or state; that they had a n right to employ and send men to Home- C stead to act as watchmen; that if they were c attacked they had a rigdls to kill if abso lutely necessary for self defense; that they had the right to bear arms on the prem iees of the Carnegie company in order to protect life and property, whether or not they were deputized by the sheriff of Alle aheny county; that they had the right to P ship arms from Chicago to the Carnegie e yards at Homestead for the purpose of arming their men before and after they c were deputized by the sheriff; that in view t of the attack on the barges the men had a o right to bear arms and defend themselves, t and that all their acts in firing in self- o defense from the barges after the attack on them was legally justifiable under the laws of the United States and she laws of the state of Pennsylvania. Robert Pinkerton was called to the stand and required to answer a long list of ques- ti tions. The replies in enbstance were that a the Pinkerton agency owned about 250 b rifles, 400 pistols and an equal number of t clubs, all deposited at Chicago. In all d their various branches the firm never had b at any one time more than 800 persons in its emnloy. The employes were advised exactly what they were to do, and were at perfect libel ty to refuse the employment to which they objected. All the men sent to t Homestead knew the nature of their em ployment. The barges were not constructed for the purpose of protection, not lined 0 with iron or steel, and could not resist small arms. The men would never have been allowed to starton the expedition if it had been known that they were to be at tacked before landing. Barges were em- 1 ploved because it was believed that the men would then be able to laud without breach of the peace, and that the landing would be made all right for the reason that the c sheriff's force had been resisted in the day c r time, and it was expected the strikers would be in bed. 'I he sole desire was by all means to avoid breach if the peace, otherwise the men u would not have been permitted to go unless authorized by the governuor or deputized by l the sherriff. The only purpose was to put d the meal upon private property and then s protected it from attack. The men would not have fired except as a matter of sell defense. It was understood that the Car- R negie company had applied to proper legal authorities and that the men were going to Homestead with the approval of the sliertt. Piukerton thought if his men had fired to kill many more live wouli have been lost, arid the works could have been taken at that time, but net without great loss of 'I life. Chairman Oates asked witness what he had to say of the statement that fifty good soldiers could have soi tered the Home-s I stead crowd, and that cowardice was shlown by the Pmukertons. Wltinse said that he hbd tllked with his meni. They said they could have take.npossession of the weoks almost any time teefore 10 o'clock, but would have hadl to kill men, women and cohihlren, and would not io anything of the i kind. The liret firing they did was over the heads of the yaowd. hoatner having askedl how it was that r trouble'oceuriled, when the strikers claimed 3 they did nriot encourage violence, and the , Pinkllertons were instructtted not to use vio lence, Pinkerton madle reply that hit e:iualely at the Knigiitof Labor representa toree present. He said he had never seen a i strike when labor organizations or their b mleOn hantabd n ilt abued non nion me, lie had seoen men knooked oul trains, he hadl seei them beanten to a jelly, he had known I imembers of the very Knights of Labor y whose representatives were here to put ob- a s tuotions on tracks said dynamite under cars. lte had seen men who wanted to work treated worse tlinu savages counld have treated them by represenutative, of se cret labor organiaations. t 1Vnl. A. Pinkerton corroborated all his I brother had said. AiiiItEhN T1l TIIE ,I Il.IiC. Icy ti1e Workmlno Fiorllrirrly lnliloyeld ini the Calrnegl Mlls. IlouateoLrt, July I2. -The strikers' ad viso-y board iassned n addries to the men and the publo generally this mo linli. The address calls attention to the tendency to concentrate busiuess in the hands of a few men, giving theun lespotio power over e emiloyee,.who constitute the great mass d of the people. Instead of being the "right h oft emploeirs to maliOe their own busi- a ness," it is coming to mean their tight to manage the country. The employee of the Carnegie company at Homestead have built up a town, worked faithfully with the com pany many years in the business of the mill; invested thousands of dollars of their savings in the mill, in the expectation of working there as ,long as able to work. (V The government taxes the country to fos ter this busi.ese and the state of I'ennsyl vania is spending large sumre to protect the mills. Therefore the belief is expressed that employee and the public have equita ble rithts In these mills; that employee have a right to continuous employment without regard to religious, political or trades union affllatidn affairn; that the position of the company is uconstitu tional, anarchistic, revolutionary, and in contempt of public and private interests, and adds: "The committee wishes it known that we will protect said public and private inter eats in courts of law and equity, and we de annd of congresa and the state legislature, a distinct assertion of the principle thiat the public has an interest in such concerns as that at liHomestead, end that the state has a duty to judge of the affairs of such concerns when occasion rrosy requie." It closea with a pledge to abstain from all violence and rest on the courts for remedy. i All the old employs occupying places n owned by the company were served with eviction notices. Under contract with the company. They are obligtd to deliver pos session in ten days. Inoreasing Friction. HOMESTEAD, July 22.-Owing to the in creasing friction between soldiers and strikers, the governor before leaving to-day 1 made arrangements which, it is hoped, will Ssettle the trouble. A force of deputy sheriffs was brought in from Pittsburg and together with the burrough officers will be placed in control, the only duty of the militia being to aid them when nalled upon. i The soldiers the last two days have been t more vigorous than usual in clearing the e streets, end much bitter feeling has de veloped among the strikers. The women were more or less bitter than the men in their language about the troops and in the a camp the hostile feeling was certainly re I turned warmly. The prosnoet for an in definite stay in camp is not inviting and the militiamen are eagerly looking for or ders which will permit them to return ! home. The Governor Leaves Homestead. HOMESTEAD, July 22.-Gov. Pattison left for Harrisburg at noon. Just before leav ing he stated emphatically that no change had been made in the order to the troops, and that none was contemplated. The de parture of the governor cnuts off thrhope of the strikers that be would intervene in their behalf. The strikers report that their I ranks are still solid, but the line at the re lief committee room this morning was s nearly twice as tong as before. The ten. sion between the troops and strikers grows and serious results are likely to follow at any time. Brlnglng in Non-Union Men. SPrr*rsenuo, July 22.-The Carnegie com I pany this morning began to carry out their expresses intention to put non-anion men in the Homestead mills. The steamers Tide and Little Bill left with loads of new men this morning, and will continue to i make trips all day. From the number of men coming and going at the offices of the company it looks as if the claim that the a company hase all the men necessary to start the mills is true. Rustling Up Men for Homestead. fT. Loots. July 22.-Some days ago an advertisement appeared in a local paper for puddlers. beaters and iron workers to go east. A union iron worker who applied says the advertiser is an agent of the Carnegie company from Homestead hbunting men to take places in the mills there. The wages offered were 15 to 40 cents a day higher than the strikers were roeiving at the time of the lockout. The Sympathetic Movement. PrTTrsnuno July 22.-The sympathetic strike movement among the workmen in the employ of the Carnegie company is as suming alarming proportions. The latest branch of labor to take an active part in the movement is the coke workers of Frick & Co. and the miners in the works operated Iby the same company. More Carnegie Men Out. PrITasnoo. July 22.-Skilled workmen at the Duquesne steel mills of the Carnegie Steel company, to the number of 300, went on a strike to-night, in sympathy with the Homestead men. BANK CLEARINGS. - usiness Done During the Past Week in tihe Money Centers. Nrw YonK, July 22.-The following table, compiled by Bradetreet's, shdws the banks' r clearings for the week ending July 21, with tpercentageof increaseor decrease compared with the corresponding week of last year: Now York .............$ . 571.7; 1.00 Inc. 13.0 lowton .............. .. . .51.01:2.H S Inc. 11.7 S('hi..abo .. . ........... , r2; 0ti lni. iv.8 if iladIlphia........... 7 ,'. 0 i lrn. 17.7 . St. Louns 22.; I ,t10r| lkc. i.t SSan Francisco...... 1t.802.tC l)Dc. 18.4 lialtiimore. . .......... 1r.ri.rlt I ler. 1.7i ('in cinnati ............. 1.;,UI,tkr) Inc . 116 l'ittsburg ...... .. . 13,l;,r.1)1 N, cotr i. Mlinneapoli ......... . i,itilrtr I tc. : 1 I ()rtirt a . . . ........ t, . l lnc 72.2 it I'arl . ...... 5.1.:rt,UIr1 Inc . 3 I'ortlani . Or .......... I. t.ri. Ir . . I tl rlako ..... ...... r,12.j Inc. .15 lau ............... t.5,5 lir t . t w ttle. ............... t o ine. 37.7 f 'lac,, ,ma ............ . 7. 12T Slor. 2,1t tIalveston ... .. . 2,8'9 thir Due,. ti. 1 lotal frr ithe lradint ctiir rrf thir, tnited .tatres. urly 21. S1.r3r2.28t,7i.li0 irrrr. 12.11 per cent. (ulomlared with sarll woork Iast year YOT):NI; FIENDS. SThey inevereiy Iturn, Two I.lds In Pure S(iaseAT FAiJ,. July 2s.--SpooiAl.--Two young rufinus, whose nlames are at iresent Sunknown, waylaid two little sons of N. A. SlceKenle of thai city. this nworning. 'IThey tied their hetide behind ti:rem land then forced the hends of the victimse into a - ubonufire which had been lighted for this I iendish purporse. The victims. who are Sbut neven anld nine years old, were badly Sburned about the head anid neck. The case I hs been reported to the pIrolice and the r younug savages will probably be arrested to. tumorrolw. Into the t'reeak, (IIurci' FAIs, rirdly 22.-[rSecial.1-The teasi heuhInIr the dynamo for ar electric ! light plant at Neibart from this city went through a wagin bridge into the creek sonie tiue to-day. Particulars not yet as pertained. A boy named tEd Maloney, whoseo mruother is proprietrese of a section boarding house at Aruington. fell into Ilelt creek at that place WVednesday and wars driowned. 'the body was brought here for Iburial. Ielpuigl (irain (ireatl3. Si AL.P'*us, July 22.-A hot wave covers the Sentire nothwest, temperature ranging at Sdiffurent points from ninety to 100. The I hot weather is helping grain greatly and - another immense crop is assured. THE NEW PARLIAMENT., set Members of Salisbury's Cabinet Will tot Resign on a Vote of NIo a Confidence. bil alb the Some Radicals Favor Asking to Gladetono to Keep Baok b1 Home Rule. tit pit thb No Probability That This Will Re Done thl .--Vocations oJ the Members of the s0 New 'arliamneut, blb l f npa ICopyriglht, 1k92. New York As-orla.tl I'ros. I LiONoN, July 22.--o !nquiries addreesed rot to Douglas, chief connse vative whip, to-day, so' as to whether the government, if defeated I on a vote of "no confidence," would persist in remaining in office, he respondedl "The cI government will act in accordance with in precedent and the constitution." As the toy balance of precedents is distinctly towards on immediate resignation on defeat the whip's reply can be taken as opposed to the : sport *g that Salisbury will challenge the vrlidity qa of the Gladstone majority and try to gov- hc ern with a minority. The article in the Post, making the suggestion, does not carry th much weight. The Post is not an inspired to organ, and the result of researches made us to-day in official quarters by a representa- o tive of the Associated press confirms the ot previous statements of both conservatives is and liberal unionists that the leaders had be decided to resign on the first vote in which in a majority is against them. The result of the meeting of a small group of radicals at the house of Hareourt hi yesterday has been the introduction of the hi flret note of discord. After the meeting several members of the commons who were present appeareb at the National Liberal club, where they announced that a memo rial will be sent to Gladstone, urging him bi to put the leading planks of the Newcastle programme to the forefront, and home rule re in the background. Although the general w feeling at the club was distinctly in favor p of this course, yet the desire to leave Glad- of stone unfettered is stronger, and the pro- al posed radical protest, which is likely to e embarrass him, is disapproved. The c movement is causing an internal row. The fe reserved attitude of the Irish leaders is in Is contrast with this primitive activity of the radicals. Dillon and O'Brien and other McCarthyites will not be interviewed for M the present. An analysis of the personnel of the new house shows that the lawyers hold 164 seats. merohants sixty-five, army and navy of ficers fifty-three, officers of auxiliary forces IC fifty-two, journalists thirty-five, manufac- no turers tifty-seven, peers, sons and brothers I thirty-five, gentry and land owners eighty- sa three, ship owners nineteen, brewers eight, tt farmers ten, labor representatives fifteen, hi railway directors fifty, while the remaining al seats are occupied by men of various other to vocations or classes. ti TEMPTED T'E MINISTER, fl But the Stardy Briton Did Not Yield-A l)iplomnat's Experience, LONDON, July 22.--A dispatch from Tan- tl gier, giving a detailed account of the ex- b periences of the British mission, says that n after the attack on the mission the sultan received Sir Charles Smith in great agita- b tion and said hbe must come to his palace C with his people as the Sultan was powerless to pr..tect him at the mission and he was ii sure the British would be killed. h Sir Charles retlied that the whole mis-. it sion might be massacred if the sultan per- ei mitted, but assured him that there would a be another British minister in Fez within a month, accompanied by a better equipped f staff, and added significantly that there would not be a sultan in Fez then. n The sultan appeared astounded at the en voy's manner and repeatedly appealed to al him to remain at the palace, but -ir Charles adroitly changed the conversation to the T subject of the treaty and the sultan imme- 0o diately said he would sign it. Sir Charles then asked for the punish ment of the rioters, etc., as already pub lished, and it was readily granted. When Sir Charles was leaving the sultan accom panied him to the door of the palace, which rI is a breach in Moorish etiquette. It When the treaty was finally signed Sir ti CLarlen found that certain of the condi- tI tbous had been tampered with, practically nullifying the effect. When he demanded an explanation the minister of war said the alterations had been done by the sultan's order and that he had been authorized to offer Sir Charles $150,00) if be would sign the tieaty as it stood. Sir Charles there upon ordered him out of the embassy, tore it the bogus treaty into pieces and prepared to to return to the coast. By the sultan's o:ders, however, all p horses and mules belonging to the mission C were stolen. Sir Chailes procured a swift a horse for it messenger, and hearing of this it sultain retu tied the stolen animals. On the following day Sir Chailes started for the coast, despite the entreaties of the slul tan. - W" tY ItIlZ.NT | I Sallsbury Evidently Lath to (ive Up the I'ieals res of (ttiee. Lolyam,. July 22.--T'he Post this morning j contained a leader headed "Why Resign?" t which is cauning a sensation, in view of a that papes's close relations with the gov ernment. It says: "Assuming that the up position has a slender majority otl a motion c that the government does not possess the I confidence of the country, why should the miulnters immediately resign, in view of I Stheb fact that they have not to deal with a I compact opposition, but only a dinjointed horde of factione?" The article ooncludes,. i "'The minister should not act beyond ad vising his sovereign to prorogue perhi m ient until the norlmual periodlof assemblage arm ives." Two Tl'ioesanll Itlltd. Tlla IlAioli, July 22.--(tloialsl telegratns received here to-:day coolli in the recent ac counts of awful dest noution caused on G(reat Sangir Island. belongingl to lHolland, o by volcanic eruoltion on Junre 17. 'lThe ad vites a'e to the effect that the whole ot northwestern i,ortiln of the Island was dte- or stroyedl and 2".0() iniabaitants killed. There ti were no l.uropeanis amou the victims. Night Turied Into litay. I New YioaUK..IIly 22.--A severe thunder i storm, with witdl anid rain, visited thise1 state sanid iportions of New Iuriglnd oand l'enltrlvanila thui eveninia. No continuous tr were the flashes of lightning that the oc heavens were illuminated alumost to the brightness of day. Almost total trostra tlion of telegiabhic cotnilunication fol- lowed in tLe wake of the furious elements and at midnlulit was but slowly regaining m its normal condition, Ni easuaitiles are l yet reported. Smallpox has sta'mpeded the silets froe h the hotels on Block island. U SPOKE THREE lOUR1 Z. Mr. White Make aim IC;hant.i-e Ag"ag -) ' on the Antl-)ption li1ll. WASoxworow, July 22..-Call addresd bthae r=' Nseate in support of Voorhees' rMeol(/0.u11 "," for the establishment of a tribunal of arbli tration in labor contests. Then Whilte rs samed his speech against the anti-optiont bill. White Called attention to the anom. aly that if the bill had not pecilally ea. espted the government of the United Itates the governnaent would have been amenuable to the penalties of the bill. Were not all bills for supplies tendered to the govern.r mont made by parties who did not at the time the contracts were imade own the sup pltee? be asked. Referring to the fact that retail dealers were excepted, White said there were so many ,xceptions in the lrilt that it might be sailed an exceptional bill, so entirely so that be thought it oungat to be beaten. He went on to declare the bill pemnclious and vicious. It would strike a blow at the commerce of the eountry. anti there was a counenasu of opinion oir the part of commercial bodies of the eunentry against the measure. In this line he hiad read protests from various comunercial as sociations. Speaking of "fatures," White said be fore that system came into ealsteone the cotton business was confined to men of large capital, whereas now, under the future delivery system. all men were on a footing of equality, and men with small capital were equal with those of large cap. ital. He had telegrams read from many cotton planters in New Orleans. As to the effect of the future system on wheat, White quoted Pillsbury's testimoni before the house committee on agrioulture, to the effect that for the last ten years millions were paid more for wheat than they got for the flour made fom it. White would like to know what became of the argument that under the future system farmers didn't re esive for their wheat as much as they otherwise would have done. Hueaking on cotton again, he said he had seen lately a letter from nt German merchant in Ham. burg. stating that he noticed there was an intention to strike down the exchange busi ness here, and he hoped it would come over there. White spoke nearly three hours and the bill went over without action. The house bill to enforce reciprocal commercial ar rangements between the iJnited States and Canada was passed without division, Three Horns to the Dilemma. W smINanTo, July 22.-After unimportant business Peffer addressed the senate on his resolution to inquire into the relations of employers and employes. He said there were three ways to meet the labor troubles. One is for the government to keep hands off; another for thegovernment to establish and regulate wages, rind the third for the government to take possersion of private establishments and condnuct them. At the close of his remarks the resolution was re ferred to the committee on education and labor. TROOPS IN IDAHO. Militiamen Anxious to Go lHome--Pres oners IReleased. WALLACE, Ida., July 22.-Thirty prisoners were discharged from the military prison to-day on parole. Many of them are bust ness men. Gov. Willey has received so many requests from members of the Idaho state troops in the field for furlough, etc., that all the Idaho guard have been ordered home, leaving the United States troops alone in the field. The ietention of a eer tain number of federal troops in this dier trict is believed to be a foregone conclusion, and already Wardner and Wallace ate' fighting for the erection of a post. Tlhe mine owners of Wardner published the following, to-day: "We, the under signed, mine managers of Wardner, Idaho, hereby agree that hereafter all employess of the different companies we represent may board where they please. We will receive no orders, protect no one on our pay rolls and shall pay all employees in fall in honest money for honest labor." This was signed by V. M. Clement, George McAulay and Charles Sweeney. Gen. Curtis to-day issued an order mod ifying martial law so that courts can be held for civil and criminal cases, but crim inal cases must not conflict with the proper enforcement of military law. An attorney applied to the authorities this afternoon for the release of David Schultz, on the ground of being a British subject. The first application was denied and the attor nev proceeded to telegrauh the British son spl. Then the matter was brought to the attention of Gen. Curtis, commanding, and a hearing will be granted in the morning. The man claims to have been arrested with out any cause whatever. Just the Other Way. WALLACE, July 22.-Later the order di rcoting the withdrawal of state troops was revoked, greatly to the disgust of the mil itiamen. The rumor is now current that they will remain here and the United States troops go home, DEMOCRATIC LBEADERS. Take Conasel VWith Iteference to the Cominng Campaign. NEW YonK, July 22.-The membership of the national democratic executive commit tee will not be announced before the latter part of next week. A conference between Chaiiman ltitrrity, Cleveland, lteveqison and Whitney, it is believed, pretty defin itely settied on the members. It is nnder stood they will be selected as nearly as possible from repreeeutatives .f the doubt ful states. 'This will be rigidly applied in the south, me there is some uneasiness over the vote of th peopile's party in that see tion. It is believed the following, in addi tion to m :airsan Hiarrity, will be amohg the members of thie commrittee: Lient. Gov. Sheehan, New York: S. 1'. rtheerinlg. SInudians; Senatorr tsnmoiill. North Carolinai Congressmarn calr.. Illinois; .Menrtor Gor man, Mlarylind; i1). J. raiiaun. t Miclhigan; (Carlos ererrlh, ('otrieotiout; ('lark Howell, (Georgia; (l',irrlrs Tirhormrr. Colorado: J. J, I*ichardsron, liw': ositah Quincy, Massa. chiouserttr; Michaet l),rair, Minnesota; M. L. Sl)onnlhi,,rn, rorutlih (tarolina; E. C. Well, VWitro'rnsilr; John .lSerirdal. Welst Virginia; Miler rIs. Nr'w Jersey; Caricire W. liair, SKanIas; t). 1'. 1~lrt, 'lexas; 1asil Ii. Jordan, Virginia. It is Ielievedi ex-Hecretary Whitney will botr chairllar if tlhe campaign committee unlese he |rarfores the chairmanship of the advisory board. A 1ii i'IoNT'RAC'I'. (;GivIe to Ia Ilelema Moluse by tIhe h tUby amnl iNaphiglrIe Comipany. The Einglish Sapphire and Ituby oem pany, which recently made the big pur- , chases along the Missouri river, have given out their first contract, and it is to a Hel ena house. Capt. T'. 1'. Fuller gcrts theoun tract for making nearly S, tlt feet of steel pipe for hydranlio purposes, Captl. Fuller is having the pipe made here. It varies from 15 to 2 in.ches in diameter and is made of sheet steel, double rivetted. l'bo entire weight of the pipe will be P4,510 pounds. over forty-seven tone. The eon tract meaLnsI many hundreds of dollare diet tributed among the worklinpmen of ihll oity. Went for the Wrong Uen. ctanvluLu, Ark., July 22.--J. J. hwlose I, a. merchant, had dealingea witb a eoapl~e d +a lmbermeon named Wileoa sad Aoe. auarrelled over the ettlme t. Wl . Ae neered Boewler ntrLos' rSt him, but D ise shotd - r'