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VO XXII ..NO 16 HEEACNTANA, MODYMRIG UUTS 82 PRICI FlMS@ CANS & ILEIN ON AuGUST 8, 1626, Geoffrey Hudson was served up to table in a cold pie by the humorous Duchess of Buckingham. He was a dwarf, eighteen inches high. Having challenged a Mr. Crofts to fight a duel, the latter appeared upon the field of honor armed with a squirt. Several years later, however, the dwarf figured in a more serious encounter, in which he shot his antagonist dead. cllt to hiis. OUR PRICES 0 0 ON * " CLOTHING. $10. $10. $10. Until they are all sold we will close out a line of Suits which we retailed at $12, $15 and $18, and which are good value and New Goods at $10 A SUIT. Our reason for such a reduc tion, in most casos bringing the garments to a figure BELOW COST, is that sizes in lots are broken and OUR NEW STOCK IS SOON DUE. We Need Room And it is cheaper to move goods than to pay rent. OUR REDUCTION SALE on other clothing still continues. NOW IS THE TIME To purchase goods. 1o Per Cent. Reduction On all light-weight goods not specially advertised. Jvladras Shirt Sale AT $1.75, $1.75, $1.75. The very coolest shirt for warm weother. with laundried collars and culls, always appearing dressy. OUR WINDOWS WILL BE UTILIZED TO DISPLAY BARGAINS. We Do as We Advertise. Elevator to Five Floors. GANS & KL EIN NOT SURL OF MONTAAI Chairman Tom Carter Tells the Pres ident of His Poor Prospects Right Here. A Republican Senator Wagers 81,000 That Harrison Loses This State. The White Ilense Occupant Is Now satls fled that Es-Senator Tom Platt Must Be Placated. WAssnmo-row, Aug. 7.-Chairman Thomas H. Cat ter. of the national ropublican com mittee, had i confer ence with the president during his visit here last week, in which the situation in New York and Indiana was thoroughly, dicusesed. It was agreed that some hard fighting was necessary to insure republican soacess in those states. The I resident expressed an earnest desire to do all in his power to bring about the utmost harmony between the leaders of the party everywhere. Chairman Carter talked in the same smooth, sanguine, rose-hued way that he does in public, although it is understood that he was not near eo oily in what he told the president about the prospects of the re publicans carrying New York, Indiana and two oa three western states, including Mon tena, as in his statement for the ear of the people. It is understood here that Mr. Car ter is very much afraid he will be unable to carry his own state for the republican ticket, and be was told very plainly by a republican senator from the west that there was no earthly show for it. This senator is himself the authority for the statement that he has wagered for a friend the sum of $1,000 that Harrison and Reid will lose Montana by a good round majority. This is not a blnff of any sort, the stakes having been placed in the hands of a republican congressman. At the White house conference at which Mr. Carter and the president had such a long talk on the political outlook, it was agreed by those present 'that the republie anu had an exceptionally good opportunity this year to carry several southern states, including North Carolina. Tennessee and West Virginia. L. E. McComas, of Mary land, the new secretary of the national com mittee, is also said to be very sanguine of republican success in several of the south en states. James S. Clarkeon, however, who seems to be a very influential man an the national committee, altliohgh he was not acceptable to the president ae chairman, does not agree with some of his collegnes on the subject of republican prospects in the south. Mr. Clarkseca says: "I have never taken much stock in the idea of car rying southern states, not because we have not votes enough in some of the states, but because we cannot get them counted. But at this time things look very favorble in North Carolina and Tennessee, and our friends there think we can win." Mr. Olarkeos is careful not to say whathe thinks himself. The hopsfuluess of the republiean managers in regard to some of these southern states is due more to the be lief that the third party will disrupt the democrats than to any inforcatioa as to the increase of republican sentiment. The president is evidently more than ever anxious about the situation in New York, for, notwithstanding Chairman Carter's enthusiastic report, Collector Hendricks, who was invited to come to Washington and give his viuws on the political outlook there, had a long consultation with the president at the white house. Mr. Hen dricks is familiar with the ins and outs of New York politics, and told the president many things that the crafty chairman of the national committee could not know or learn in his Montana home. It is evident that the president is beginning to realize that Thomas C. Platt is still it power in the state of New Yor k. Some of the president's friends are trying to make him believe that while Platt has many ardent admirers and followers, there is an element in certain portions of thr state that cannot endure Platt's bossism, and threaten to stay away from the polls if he is to be selected as the republican dictator again. Collector Hen dricks, although an anti-Platt man, gave the p esident a very clear view of the situa tion and advised that it would be well to have every republican in the state in a friendly mood during the approaching con test. THEY MUrT HE CITIZENS. A Question That Is WVorrying the Treasury Department. WASHINoTON, Aug. 7.-An interesting question has been presented to the treasury department in regard to the steamships City of New York and City of Paristbe own ers of which are preparing to have them documented as American vesesle in accord ance with the provision of the special act of congress granting them that privilege under certain conditions. The steamship sompany is anxious to retain the present complement of oflioereof those vessels, most of whom, however, ate of foreign national ity. In o der to bring them within the law requiring vessels of the United States to be otflered exclusively by citizens of the United States, the companies took steps to seen a their speedy naturalization. This, however, was a very slow p. rcess. The ot firers in question have already taken out first papule, but have to aerve out the full probationary period before they become full fledged citizens. Leaving out the question of financial ability to remain idle duriug that per iod, the company itself is unwilling to sacrilice them for untried men of American citizenship. Acrordingly as a test case, application has been made to the treasury department for the retention of a Captain Watkins as master of the City of Paris during his probational period of naturalization. The commissioner of inav igation, to whom the matter was eferred, had replied that the law is obligatory as to the citizenship of masters of the United States, and that such citizenship in case of an alien is not established until he shall have fulfilled all the requirements of the unaturalization laws. Unless the decision is reversed, the steamship company will have to sco e a new set of officers for the two steamshivs or else delay the documentingof the vessels under the United States law un til the present oflicars can legally serve. TIlE DELI.EGATEs NAMED. Representatives of This Country in the Monetary Conference. WAainsorori. Aug. 7.-The president haa selected the following delegates to the in ternational monetary conference: Sena tor Allison, of Iowa, and Jones, of Nevada; Representattve. MoCreary, of Kentucky; Gen. Francis A. Walker. of Massachusette and Icon. Henry W. Cannon, of New York. Mr. Allison hae been for many years a lead ing senator of the United matee and for a leng time chairman of the committee on appropriations and a memncer of the cros mittes on linences, lie as well informed on finanoial matters. en nator Jones in also a leading member of the flsanoe oouiamttee of the senate and has given special study to the silver question. He has been noted for his speeches on finasuolal issues, Mr. Mo Creary is a member of the house of repre sentatives, and was formerly chairman of the committee on foreign affairs. He in troduced in the house the bill providing for the present 'monetary conference and has taken a sprait interest in the snblject. Mr. Cannon 1as for years taken a leading part in financial operations in New York. He was formerly comptroller of the cur rence and is now president of the Chase National bank of New York, Mr. Walker ira well known writer on economic questions. He has been superintendent of the census and was a member of the international monetary conference held in Paris in 1878. He is president of the Massachusetts Insti tute of Technology, president of the Amer loan Statistical society and honorary fellow of the Royal Statistical society of London. Carter Says a GeOe4 Wrd for Nlblie. WAMumaOTON, Aug. 7.-he nanunal report to the secretary of the interior of the overa tions of the general land ofilce for the fis cal year ended June 80, 1892, was made public to-day. A careful reading of the re port, says Commissioner Carter, will dem onstrate that a liberal anti just policy toward settlers upon the public domain, adopted by Becretary Noble at the begin ning of the administration, has been pro ductive of very satisfactory and beneficial results. ELKINS AND THE CATTLE BARONS. The Entire Cherokee Strip Held by Them in Violation of the Law, GuTHIEmr, U. T., Aug. 7.-Inspector F. C. Davis of the interior department, the man who first reported to Washington that the eattlemen, aided by the Sante Fe Hallway company, had taken rosnersion of the 6,000,000 acre, comprising the Cherokee out let, in an interview says that Secretary Noble ordered him to the scene and after he had reported that the cattle had been turned in there in immense numbers the secretary wrote to him to remain there and sot with the soldiers, whom the secretary of war had promised would be ordered to clear the strip in June 27th. Inspector Davis waited in vain for the soldiers to come. No orders even have been issued by the secetary of war, except an order to the few troops then on the outlet telling them to return to Fort Reno and let the cattlemen alone. Two hundred thou sand head of cattle, 20,000 horses and as many sheep are being fed free on govern ment land, to be marketed in competition with stock raised by the overburdened farmers of the nation. At the same time 50,000 homeless people are prevented from settling on the lands illegally held by the cattle barons. The outrage does not end here. The thousands of cattle on the strip have all been brought from the fever-infected die trioti of Texas, in direct violation of the quarantine laws, and the seeds of that dread disease have been scattered all over the territory. 'Hundreds of native and northern-bred cattle have already died, and the disease is spreading with great rapidity. In every farmer's pasture can be seen dead animals, and many have been almost rained by losing, all their cattle. In this city scores of poor men have lost their only cow, and the disease is devastating the large dairy herds. The milk from these infected animals has been used by many, and is the cause of much sickness and many deaths. NOT EXPECTED TO WORK. The Queen Intimates that* Parliament ..Need Do Nothing. LONDON, Aug. 7.-The queen's speech, as communicated to the chief of the ministe rial and opposition parties, is the briefest speech from the throne ever read in parlia ment. It formally intimates that parlia ment has not met for the transaction of business. It contains no reference to prospective legislation and is almost silent in regard to foreign affairs and Ireland. The queen simply says that no immediate work can be expected of the members so soon after the labors of last session and the fatigues of the general election. A Menomentalist Added. LONDoN, Aug. 7.-The Associated press has authority to state that the new liberal government is likely to add one delegate, a prominent monometalist, to the delegation announced b. Lord Salisbury yesterday to represent Great Britain at the international monetary conference. The appointments announced are considered unsatisfactory. .ir W. It. Honidsworth is an ardent bi metalist, and Mr. Currie, who is a member of the council of India, also has a leaning to bi-metalism. Sir C. W. Fremont was nominated solely on account of his official position in the mint, and will take no active part in the conference. Repulsed by the Rebels. LoNDoN, Aug. 7.-A dispatch to the Times from Tangier dated Sunday says 16500 of the Sultan's troops, with two field nieces and 100 tribesmen, advanced this afternoon to Angiern. They then retreated to within three miles of Tangier. A detachment of cavalry which attempted to charge the Sebels was also repulsed. The whole force retreated to camp in the evening having lost fifteen killed and wounded. A Bishop Murdered. 110ME, Aug, 7.-On the arrival of the train from Florence at Foligino to-day. t..s bishop of Feligino was found lying dead in one of the carriages with several wounds on his head. 'hIe police have arrested the suspected murderei. Quarantine Withdrawn. WINNIGro, Aug. 7.-Go0. North has with drawn his proclamation placing a qurran tine on the Canadian Pacific, the Northern Pacific and the Great Northern railroads at the boundary line, owing to the outbreak of ssflalli ox. Aetna Gets Mare Alarming. CATANIA, Aug. 7.-There is an alarming renewal of activity at Mount )Etna. Loud, continuous subterranean rumblings are heard and the streams of lava flowing down the slopes are steadily increasing. The March of the i'iatu. Sr. 1'PETrcanUo, Aug. 7.-Cholera returns for all Russia for Aug. 3 and 4 show a total of 6,741 new cases and 3,4th6 deaths. W1iceonsin Central Mines Closed. AsImANo, Wis., Aug. 7.-All the mines un der the control of the Wisconsin Central Railroad company on the Gogebic range, save the Ashland mine, closed down last night and some 2,001) men ase thrown out of work. The cause of the ehot down is in directly attributed to the Homestead strike. No ore will be shipped except from the Ash laud omino until the Homestead matter is settled. Gen. teovensan's Day at L.muilville. Lorrtavv.t., Ky., Aug. 7.-lGen. Adlai E. Stevenson spent the day quietly. In the morning with Mrs. Stevenson he attended the Central Presbyterman church. To-night en informal supier wee tendered him by Gen. Jobh E. nitetleoman. Gan. Stevenson leaves early in the morning for ladianap ohs. A Prousinent t(dd Vellow bone Louisvu.iut, Ky.. Aug. 7.-William White, aged 76, grand searetary uf the lidepeud snt Order of Odd Fellows, died heme this morning, of heart disease. THE KNIGHTS AT DENVFR Many Thousands on Their Way to the Twenty-Fifth Trienpilai Conclave. To Meet on Hiutoric Ground Near the Mount of the Holy Gross. Great Preparations Have Been Made for Their Entertasament in the ieau. tiful Mountain Metropolis. DENVEn. Aug. 7. -- [Speclal.] - The twenty-fifth triennial conclave of the Knights Templar will open in Denver on 'luesday, Aug. 0. Preparations have been mad9 in an elaborate way for the reception and entertainment of the tens of thousands who are coming. The Colorado commanderies and the citizens of Denver and other towns in the state will spend not less than $200,000 in snaking this fiennial one of the most celebrated in the history of the order. The illuminations in Denver will cost $55,000, which sum will include what the knights, the county and the city com bined will expend for that purpose. About $30,000 has been spent in decorations in the business center and residence parts of the city. This expense has been borne by pri vate citizens. Many of the business blooks have been decorated at a cost of $1500 eah. Never in her history was Denver so beau tiful and in such gala attire. The national flag, the banners of the knights, bunting and thousands of the emblems of the cross and crown float everywhere. Many miles of streets have stringers of incandeseent lights at the crossings. These lights, glow ing with the brilliant colors of the Knights Templar and national flage, mingled with the private electric display of merchants and p ofessional men, make Denver seem almost like a fairyland at night. From the tops of nine-storied buildings great search lights of many thousand candle rower will illunlinate the city with almost the bright ness of day. The Knights Templar are here. They have taken the city, and Denver has sur rendered. Thousands are still coming. All the states and territories, Canada, foreign lands and Oceanica will be represented. Many are coming from the Sandwich isl '1fa mod`" ýºl'ýw-½ ~4r6 4in U oua'ea. 'ýojýf~to t Krý Cr Sa.re ands. The lowest estimate places the num ber of visiting knights it 00,)000, accompa nisd by about 1,000) ladies. If the rush continues the number of knights ueay reach between 40,01)0 and 00,)00. For months past the leading commander ies of the United States have.bsen securing headquarters for themselves and families. In addition to filling up the leading hotels and family boarding houses, apace has been reeserved for over seven hundred Pullman, Wagner and Worcester care at the Union depot. Large tents have been erected at the station where the reception committee will greet the weary pilgrims and ladies, after the long journey over the mountains from the PIaciic conet or the thousand miles of plain and p. nine to the eartward. In these large and seacious tents, arranged for blth ladise and the knights, they can rest and refresh themselves. and then un der the escort of members of the reception committee be shown to the headquarters and lodgings of their respective command eries. Many prefer to have their headiluar ters in their private oars, and hence the hundreds of these cars in the depot yards. A grand arch, leautifully decorated and illuminated, at the depot has the welcome: "We Greet You, l'ilgi not," in large letters that glitter in the sunlight duiing the day and the brilliant electric light at night. Other arches span the streets, the most beautiful of which is at the corner of Six teenth and Welton st eats. Here is the grand quadruple and central arch, com posed of four lesser arches, one for every intersection of the sttests. On the four aide. of this prsud arch are the words: "Twenty -fifth 'triennial Conclave." Here floats the beautiful banner of the cross and crown. The Maltese cross and other em blems are resplendent in their beauty by day, and in their iiniy colored lights by night. this grand quidruilearch, span inig the corners of the four streets, is ad joining the Maesonic temple, where the grand oiumnaudery will hold its sessions, and will be the point of special interest. The parade promises to ite a gorgeous pa grant. 'The line of march lies been ar ranged tliounh four or live miles o+ streets in the best part of the tusiness and resi dence centeis. A good part of the line of march will be over newly laid asphalt pave sent, the city having recently put in thewe pavements at a cost of several hundred thousand dollars. The following are the of ieers of the grand encampment of the United States: John V. S. Gobin, Lebanon, Pa,, grand master. Hugh McCurdy, Corunna, Miach., deputy grand master. W. La uae Thomas, Danville, Ky., grand generalissimo. Reuben I. Lloyd. San Francisco, Cal., grand captain general Henry If. Stoddard, Bryan, Texas, grand senior warden. Nicholas A. Ituckin, Indianapolis. Ind., grand unnor warden. H. Wa les Lines, Meriden, Conn., grand treasurer. William B. leases, Richmond, Va., grand recorder. George M. Moulton, Chicago, Ill., grand standr rd bearer. Myron M. Parker, Washington, D. C., grand sword bearer. Hugh'M. Aiken. Knoxville, Tenn.. grand warden. Francis E. White. Plattemouth, Neb., grand captain of the guard. Grand Junior Warden Nicholas Van Slyke, of Hartford Conn., died last March, and his place is now tilled by Nicholas A. Rockie, of Indianapolis. Prize drill contests, participated in by the best commanderies in the United States, will also be an interesting feature of the encampmen). There will be excur sions to Pike's Peak. Long's Peak and the mountain resorts. All the principal towns of the state have made arrangements for a lavish display of hospitality. bol. Byron L. Carr, born in Grafton county. N. H.. Sept. 11, 1842, is the grand con meander of th.. Colorado Knights Tem. Mar. lie nerved in the First and Second New Hampshire volunteers and lost an arm at Appomattox. He read law with E. I. Fe ry, who breams cove nor of Washinm ton. He in one of the prominent lawyers of the state. Frank II. Hill, chairmen of the executive committee for the conclave, wan born near Detroit, Mich., came went in 1878, and is one of the leading real estate men of Denver. Col. Carr an I Chairman Hill. assisted by the several committees, have been busy for mouthe past arranging for this triennial conclave. Not only the Denver and Colorado Knights and Masonic lodges will "keep open house," but the Odd Fellows as well. At the time the Patriarchs Militant of the Odd Fellows held their na tional eneampment in Denver the Knights 'templar of this city opened headqearteis and were lavish in their hositality. The Odd Fellows, not to be outdone by their Masonic friends, will spend about $10,0()t at the tent headquarters they have erected in a shady nook in the heart of the city xi entertaining with a royal bospitality and with the best of good cheer. Many belong to both orders and hence the brotherly feeling that exists, instead of jealousy or rival y. The first Masonic temple in Denver, end also said to be the first in Colorado, was the old log cabin of W. G. ItRnsell on what wis then known as Ferry street. The date is usually placed in the year 1859, but the ilrst meeting wae held in this cabin, accord ing to the statement of Andrew Sagendorf, in December, 187. Mr. i'agendorf was born in Columbia county, N. Y., August +., 1828, moved to Nebraska in 1IM, and in 1811 followed the gold rash to Pike's Peak. Among those present at the pirst meeting in this old log atbin. "Masonic temple," were Mr. 8ageandorf, Jadge W. M. tlaughter, Henry Allei, James Winchester, W. Gt. ue sell, Robert T. Willis, J. 1. Ihamage, Dr. 1,. J. Russell, O. E. Lehow, Oliver Russell, C. H. Blake and Samuel Bates. tustead of the old cabin of IRussell. where the masons used to most in 1558-It the order now has a magnitieent temple at the so nor of Six teenth and Welton streets, Denver. The Continued on esoutd Peas. HELENA WASN'T IN IT. The Missoula Club Wins a Game by Their Good Use of the Stick. Butte Makes Some Reduotlon In the Salaries of Her Players, And the Phllllpaburgs Do np the Smoky City Team In a Ten-Inning Game. Mrmeanr.a, Aug. 7.-(Special.]-The game to-day at Higgins park was well attended and the weather left nothing to be desired. The Mienaulas' heavy batting and good fielding made It rather one sidid, and early in the game it wae evident that barring ac cident they had much the beat of it. It was not until the sixth inning that Helena was able to get a man to first. Spears, tis soula's new catcher from the disbanded Tacoma team, did good work and gave sat isfaction. Darby pitched a good game but was not well supported. Crotty's playing on second was good. Callahan, the Mia soula pitcher, played his nonal good game, but made a frightful error in the seventh by throwing wild ten feet over the Arst baseman's head, letting the batter make the plate. I he score by inninge: Helena....... ....... 00000 2100-3 Missoula............. 2 0 1 0 3 1 0 0 x- 7 tiIke. outs-by Callahan 4, by Darby 1; bases on balls-by Darby 8; passed balls Lobeck 1; errors-Missoula 8, Helena 2; double plays-O'Brien to Colgan to Twine ham, Gatewood to Colgan to 'Twineham, Gatewood to fwineham, Dunning toCrotty; three-base hite-Osborn and Strathers. A Defeat Follows a Cat tn Salaries. DuTTE. Aug. 7.-[Special.]-In a tea inning game Philitsburg won a victory from Butte to-day. The home team made a wretched exhibition, which is attributed to a wholesale out in salaries. Philipsburg tied the score in the ninth inning on a base on balls, a hit and a passed ball, and won the game in the tenth inning on a clean home ron hit to right center by Fuller. The score by innings: Butte.................2 1 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0-7 Philipsborg.... .....0 0 8 3 0 0 0 0 1 1-8 Hite-Butte 8, Philipsburg 11. Errors Butte 4. Philipsburg 5. Batteries-Caplin ger and Munvan, Hill and Lohman. HOW THEY STAND. Record of the Clubs In the Montana State Ilaseball League. Played. Won. Lost.Per Cent. isoulc a ................ 5 a 2 600 U~te.... ........5 2 8 400 League Game. ST. Louos, Aug. 7.-Gleason's poor work in the third and fourth lost the game. St. Louis 1. hits 6, errors 2: Lovieville 7, bits 8, errors :. Batteries, Gleason, Buckley and Moran; Clausen and Grim. He Was Knocked Senseless. LAFAYETIE, lnd.. Aug. 7.-Con Doyle, the Chicago welter-weight and D. H. Shaw, amateur welter-weight, fought to a finish in Fountain county this morning. Shaw wee knocked senseless in the twenty-ninth round. A COUNT NOW IN JAIL. Sad Sequel to a Marriage of American Money to a Title. SAN FunArcisco. Aug. 7.-In Oakland jail now languishes Count Leopold de Claude, of Baden, who is charged with misuses of Uncle Sam's mails, as well as abuse of his wife. Three years ago the count met Miss Nulty, an heiress of Milwaukee, while on her way home from Europe. Papa Nulty investigated the count's record when he proposed marriage and found that he had a title and debts, but no assets. The marriage was celebrated with much pomp. ' he count tried his hand at business with the old man, but failed, and then headed for the west. He settlsd' in Tacoma, and by means of his connections borrowed much money. The count secured a large loan from Dr. Eigholc, of Tacoma, and skipped to Germany. The countese and her two children have lived in poverty here, supported by scanty remittances from home. lthe count returned a few months ago, and when Eigholz tried to secure his money, the nobleman sent him indecent let ltes. bo he was arrested. HE KILLED SEVEN MEN And Was Finally tiorked Off Himself While Resisting Arrest. JotraN, Mo., Aug. 7.-George Hudson, a notoe tons robber and murderer of Granby. was shot and killed last nigit in a saloon at that place while resisting arrest. Hud son began his career of crime when a mere boy in his native state. Mississippi, where he killed a negro. He came direct to Gran by, where he killed a German shoemaker, and then lied to Granite Pass, Col., where he murdered and rubbed an old man of $1,700. Ileto ping to Granby he shot arid killed a deaf mute and afterwards killed N. (1. Taylor aid J. F. Goodykunti, while re aisting srrest. Later he killed Dr. L. G. Howa-d for some reason unknown. It has never been possible to secure conviction in aiy of his trials. Hudson had intimidated the residents of Granby and the surround ing country. Rare War in Now Jersey. ORANax, N. J., Aug. 7. --A race war be tween negroes and Italians broke out here to-night and one man was seriously stabbed sld twenty others injured with clubs, brickbats arid stories. The row occurred on South street on which about half the Louses are occupied by lialians and the others by negroes. About six hundred men and women were engaged asid stones, bricks and other missiles flew thick, and by the time the police reserves arrived twenty per eons were severely injuied. Daniel ticker. a negro, has a bad stab wound in the nook. Pouriug into Denver. 1)rENvra, Aue. 7.-the tirst special trains bearing the Knights Templar to the great conolave began arriving this morning and to-night there are fully t10,00t) visitors in the city. 'to morrow will see an torinx of strangers scarcele eve: equalled in any city of the size of Denver. Not ithatandina the crush, everything is running smoothly arid trains are being handled rapidly. Ample aeconinmodation is alfurued visitors. ties. Harrisonu's Condition Improving. LrON LA trE, N. Y., Aug.7.-Presldent Har rison arrived here yesterday. Mrs. Harri son is still quite ill, although she has im proved. and to a wonderful degree, since her arrival here. THE SAME E0NTAQ. Minnesota Claims Salartse Itebbtep MAJIZATO, Misa., Aug. ?wu9ge John Sonteg, who are sppesed to b been implicated In the mAprese sobbee gm Hollise on Wedneeday, aen believed rbpi toriper reeldents ef this etiy. Jobs Hales removed to Colifornia Ave leese age 4*( had a good record. (ieorge was before the United Stetee oeatW sb P on a charge of raiNins Uatted Sae 411 renoy. His repeataon has not beet He returned bore three monthe eo, beni not been eeun clos. Thie eeat see together with hi. fiht with etsg Vieal, Cal., leads to the esspieion thtl be, was one of the partie who figured in o Kasnata afasir. It wee giiven oett shortly after this tha the rob bers were in the etty for two daye after the attempted robbery and if so it may be that Sontag ead Xyane were the parties. The pollee arethesoht to have important feete, butrefuse to give eat any information for a de or two9 or tais more is beard from Caliternia. rhe reb.' beries at West Prairie Juntioa,Keeante e4 Hollis were conducted on the same plas and there ie reason to believe the eam nap. ties carried out the three. The stepfaeheg of the Sontag boys is proprietor of a hol in this city but their own father's same IF Content. which they do not earl. Who police believe there is no doubt that the Sontage in California belong to the same family that live here. Intereeting develop ments are expeeted. ALL WILL ASSIST. The Federation of Labor to Ald the ttrfkiag Oareegie Men HOMESTEAD. Aug. 7.-Ae a result of the secret mission on whieh Samuel Gompese, president of the American Federation of Labor, has been in Homestead, the entlig strength of that organisation will be util ized to help win the fight. Seven hundred thousand members of the federation will be asked to contribute money and especially to be vigilant in boycotting, Carnegie material and pre venting workmen from going to Homestead. Gcompere said: "We shell certainly leave nothing undone to bring victory to theae gallant workmen." Sunday was quiet both here and at Du que"e. Battery B goes home to-morrow and the Fifth regiment followe Tueeday. The Fifteenth and iixteenth regimepts will be left. The advisory committee gaveousto-nijght that a letter had been received from Men ager Potter stating he would return if the charge ot'Thprder be withdrawa and he be given his old position. There is no particular ehanga at Home. etead, excepting that the eoinny ho more men at work. Outwardly tie s eri are as Arm as ever, but many privately ey. press a desire to return to work end say they are only deterred by the influence of the majority. An attempt will be made to start the Duqusene plant in the morniag. Residents of Dqueesne are greatly, exeited to-night and fear trouble. OUT FOR THE PERQUISITES. How Missoula Means to Wors the Capital Question. MIHsooL, Aug. 7.-[Soeeial. ]-Juast at present theye is considerable capital talk mad goasip. attirring among the Niesola people: Missoula does not exca.. '¶6jW the capital, but thinks this county holds the key to the situation, and while she doesn't want the capital, she has a little ax to grind In the way of "perqulsites" (pablic ineti tutions) which she would like to have un derstood before election. Certain aentle-. men from Deer Lodge paid Missoula a visit a few days since in the interests of that city on the capital question. They seemed per. feetly willing that this city should have anything it wanted in the line of public in stitutions, and thought that Deer Lodge could dix the whole matter up as easily as rolling off a log. There is, however, some little skepticism prevailing here as to the ability of the party of the second part being able to deliver the goods when called on to do so. What Missoula and Missoula county wants is the university located here, and the vote of the city and county will be cast almost to a unit whichever way seems most likely to bring that end about. The Northern Pacific's Hospital. MrSSouLA, Aug. 7.-[Special.J-The work on the new railroad hospital is progressing rapidly and Misseula will again have an at tractive building on the site formerly oc cupied by the structure which was burned. It will be a frame structure and about the game size as the old one, but with several important improvements. It is understood that the railroad company will builda large hospital at Tacoma within the next year and for that reason did not increase the size of that replacing the old one here. Can Stand a Little Moisture. MIsCOuLA, Aug. 7.-[Special. J-The warm weather throughout the past ten days has done much toward ripening the grain crop, and just now the farmers think they have had enough of it, and on some of their crops a little moisture would be more so ceptable. The crops at the upper and of the Bitter Root valley are better than at the lower end. REVOLUTION IN BOLIVIA. Reports of Maen Driven Into iExie se4 Others iEecutedi W AnniroToN. Aug. 7.-The state depart" went is in receipt of information that a serious revolutionary conspiracy has been discovered in Bolivia. A large number of prominent men, including many members of congress, it is reported, have been sent beyond the frontier, and martial law has been proclaimed throughout the republic. There is no minister of Bolivia resident here now, and further particulars are nut obtainable. Executiona Iby Whulesaie. PAuis. Aug 7.-A dispatch from Buenos Averer reports that an insurrection has broken out at Chiquis, Bltivia, and that the leader, Comacho, and seventeen deputies. were executed and a state of siege pro claimed. Trial of the Cattlemei. d'usl(cYrNNx, Wyo., Aug. 7.-The cattlemes p isoners were brought into court yesterday and formally charged with the turder of Champion and MIay, the two men killed during the cattle 'ear. At the conclusion of the proceedligis they were bound over to August 22 when the trial will prubably be. gin. In the meantime the prisoners ware released on bail, h. casttlemoua themselves furnishing the bowdA. (ou, .Jsoi Titilea Dead. QuIcy, III., Aug. 7,-Gen. Joub Tilisoun who was colonel of the Tenth Illinoes ae* commander in a brigade In @4t888 ae march to the sea and later editor of the Quinoy Whig, died here lest ausba Tillson had been very p rnailnet ý liean polthle. U3se widow le ad4 Gov. Wood, one of We early the state.