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, PUBIiC LI .. , ,N VOL. XXXII1 V04 XXXlllrN4 l' 1 HELENA, WONTANA. MONDAY MORNING. AUGUST lB. 1892. PRICE FIVE OBNTS GANS & KLEIN ON LAKE CHAMPLAIN, to ay, begins the annual regatta f the National Canoe Asso iation. Handsome and valuable prizes ill be carried off by the victors. he sport has grown in popu arity to such a degree that al nost all but the inland cities will be represented at the lake. rhe regatta will last several days mnd will undoubtedly be signal zed by .-ac remarkable aquat;" eats. We DoAsWe Advertise! A LIST OF OUR REDUCTIONS IN EF FECT UNTIL THE Goods Are Sold. Men's Suits for $15. Former price $18, $20, $22.50 Men's Suits for $10. Former price $12.50, $15, $18 Boys' Suits. At 20 Per Cent. Discount Children's Suits At 20 Per Cent Discount. Madras Shirts at $1,75. Formerly $2.25, $2.50, $2.75 Light-Weight Clothing, A discount of 10 per cent. from regular marked price. Elevator to Five Floors. GANS & I1-EIN BIG FIRE IN MISSOULA A Number of Frame Buildings on the Principal Business Street Wiped Out. The Direction of the Wind Pre vented the Damage Being Greater. A Suppoend Inoendlry Blase Starts In the Blue Front taloon and Sweeps in Both Dlrectlons. MsesoULl, Aug. 14.-[Special.]-Missoula was this evening visited by a disastrous fire which, though the loss i heavy, is not without its benefits, it having removed a number of old shacks that have been for years a blotch on the principal business street of the city. About seven p. . the alarm of fire was gives, and immediately after a volume of flames and smoke was seen emerging from the Blue Front saloon on Front street nearly opposite the Rogers house. In a few minutes the row of frame buildings were all on fire, The wind was blowiag easterly toward the best portion of the town, and for a time it seemed it would be impossible to prevent a clean sweep. The Missoula Mercantile company commenced moving their books and many of the occupants of the Florence hotel had their trunks removed. It was evident that the Eclipse livery stable and Rogers hotel opposite were doomed. bhe work of re moving the horses from the stable was im mediately commenced and all were Rotten out. Most of the buggies and carriages were also saved, but the sleighs, harness and material packed away for win ter use were lost. The lower buildings, owned by Joseph Peliken, was a two-story brick adjoining the brick portion of the stable. The flames attacked this more slowly. The Rogers house was a rambling collection of frame buildings, which were soon sending volumes of flames and smoke high into the air. Fortunately the wind shifted toward the river or the town would have been doomed, for at this staiw the fire engine broke down. The ele gant new Missoula hotel was saved with difficulty, Five or six frame buildinas adjoining the Rogers bonse were like tinder, and the Are rapidly spread until Jake Leizer's new two story brick was reached. This checked the fire. Hose from all the hydrants had been playing on it and adjoining property. The firemen then commenced to get control of the flames. While the ire was spreading rapidly toward the east it was moving more slowly westward, consuming a row of disreputable shacks and Chinese laundries, as the whole efforts of the firemen had been directed to save the substantial business blocks. Little was done on the weast end until these were out of danger. Then attention was turned that way, and, as the wind was blowing away from it, this end of the fire was soon after under control, but not until the two story brick owned by Mrs. Kate H. McCormack was totally destroyed. The Louvre building was a total lose, and the adjoining buildings were badly damaged. The property destroyed is as follows: The Louvre building and furniture, value $10,000, insured for $7,000, owned by Joseph Pelican. Eclipse stables, owned by Charles Hawks, loss $18,000, insurance $1,000. Daly & Johnson, lessors of the stable, lose $2,500, insured partly. Blue Front saloon, owned by J. T. Philips, lose $1,000. Robert Emmet saloon, owned by John Lucy, lose $1,000, insured. Frame building, occupied as Chinese laundry, loss $500. Row of frame shacks, loss, $1,500. Two-story frame, owned by Miss Annie Myers, lose $1.200. Two story brick owned by Mrs. K. H. bCoOormaok, loss $2,000. Rogers House and furniture owned by Ab England; loss $6,000, insured. Mor ris Shloseberg's shop, loss $800. Two frame buildings owned by W. J. Stephens, value $1,300, insured. New brick house, damage $500, owned by Jake Leizer. Cap ital saloon, plate glalss windows broken by heat. H, Kohn's brick building adjoining the Louvre, loss $1,000, covered by insur ance. Total lose $42,900, about one-third covered by insurance. The fire is supposed to have been of incendiary origin. Fire Il a Reformatorr. HUNTINGDOo. Pa., Aug. 14.-The brush facto, y at the Huntingdon reformatory was bulned this evening together with the ad joining three story building. The entire lelormntory, containing 450 inmates was at tihe mercy of the flames for a time. Loss on stock and machinery is estimated at $20,000; building, $20.000. Tie fire is be lieved to have been the work of some in mates of the institution. During the height of the fire the inmates kept up a conetanut yelling, and drowned the cries of the firemen. For a time pe, feat pandonium reigned, but armed guards soon restored order. Blaze at New Orleans. NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 14.-The large four story brick building known as the Brook. lyn Cooperage company, occupying half a block, was burned this morning. The building was insured for $300,000. 'lhe total lose, ineiuding building, stock and machines, is estimated at $3.0,000. A Celerado Town Wiped Out. OuAtl. Col., Aug. 14.-The entire town of Red Mountain was destroyed by fire at an early hour this morning. Loss, $275, 000; insurance, $160,000. Many people are homeless, and aid is being sent from ad joinang towns. Two deathe Follow a Drunk. LInarTY. Mo., Aug. 14.-S-mithfield, seven teen miles from here, was the scene of a terrible double tragedy lastevening. Peter I amuanley, a farmer, came to town and be gan drinking. Becoming quarrelsome,. he was arrested and while being taken to jail, •was met by his son, who pulled a revolver and shot his father, killing him instantly. He then sent a bullet through his own brain altd died in a few minutes. There had been no previous trouble between the pair and the only known caunse for the crime is that the father had disgraced him self by getting drunk. Killed His Daughter and Himself. TAonoa, Wash., Aug. 14.-Henry Harris, a tailor, stabbed and killed his daughter this mording then killed himself with a poakes knife. It is supposed Harris' mind had become deranged on account of the trouble his daughter had with a traveling salesman named Benton, of whom she be eame enamored. THE STRIKE GETS SERIOUS. Care Barned and Travel Delayed ns the Erle and Lehigh Rtoads. Borrnro, N. ,, Aug. 14.--There le no 411 guiaing the efast thatthat the strike of the Erie and Lehigh Valley switchmen is a me rioas matter. There was more or Iees trouble Saturday between the strikers and their sympathlizers, and the men who are doing the strikers' work, and a few deesl tory assaultsoccurred. Things began to put on a more serious aspect at two o'clock this morning when a neriee of incendiary l]r s broke out simultaneously in the Lehi Valley yards. Eighteen or twenty freigat oars filed with fuel, cotton, hay and vasi one other morehandise, two passenger eoaches, and two watchmen's houses have been burned. The water tank, adjacent to the coal trestles, was smashed and an en gine taking water there was weoeked by a string of ten runaway coal coars that had been turned loose from the trestle. A little offoe builSllng and two or three freight oars were first destroyed in the south yards. Flames were next diacoverd in two passenger coaches used for the mon Venience of workmen. In the yards east of Dingen street a fire raged among ears of merchandise. The firemen, however, pre vented the destruction of a great number of cars. A dozen or so of cats were thrown from the Lehigh tiacks, and a similar num ber from the Erie by misplaced switches. The officers are unable to find any suspi cious characters. The strikers or their sympathizers have polled pins, turned switches and driven of crews. Three men are at the hospital badly hurt. One of the most cowardly things done was throwing the switches un der a passenger train.at Williams street to: night. 'wo passenger coaches were thrown from the track, but the conductor does not think anybody was hurt though many were badly frightened. Fifty men went on board a passenger train this morning and drove of the em ployes. The crew finally succeeded in get tlng the train to the station. The mob took possession of the Seneca street switches three or four times during the day and drove of the signal men. Two trains of freight ears standing on a siding in Cheek towaga, a railroad suburb of Buffalo, were burned to.night. The Lehigh Valley called on the sheriff for protection. He sent six deputies to the scene and will swear in fifty more to-morrow. Later fire broke out in three places in the 'Lehigh yards simulta neously. The fire department have been unable to quench it. The New York ex press on the Erie is held two miles out be cause it cannot pass. The outbound New York express has not been sent out for the same reason. A Train of Cars Burning. BUrFALO, Aug. 15. two a. m.-Word has just been received that forty-two oars on the Erie road filled with merchandise. a mile east of William street, is now burning fiercel with no protection. AND STILL THEY COME. Outlaws Hired to mauggle Chinamen Across the Border. CHICAGoo, Aug. 14.-Treasury Agent An ders Boehugen has just returned from De troit, where he has been for several days in vestigating the frauds committed in smug gling Chinamen across the Canadian bor der. He sa)s there is an extensive gang at work aiding the Celestials in getting into the states. This gang is made tip of refugees and outlaws from the United States. They know every foot of grounid and despite the vigilance of sixty inspectors who are now patrolling the territory, many Chinamen suooceed in crossing. The smugglers are paid $100 for each pigtail safely landed. Two carloads of foreigners arrive twice a week from Manitoba and are landed at various points near the border between Winnipeg, Port Arthur and De troit. Not a few of the smugglers are lo cated at Windsor. They play all sorts of tricks on the heathen, and several days ago landed a gang on an island which belongs to Canada, and there abandoned them. Sflehugen is of the opinion that the smug glers will never be altogether suppressed. The government is now paying a bounty of $2 a head for every Chinaman caught on this aide who has no business here. A rigid investigation of the fraudulent schemes to manufacture bogus passports and certifi cates of identification is being made. BURIED WITH HONORS. The Tribute Paid to Rtlggin, the Murdered Amerlean Seaman. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Aug. 14.-With meas ured tread, to the solemn music of muffled drums, 4,000 representatives from naval, military, civic and patriotio organizations to-day joined in the funeral procession of Charles W. ltiggin, boatswain's mate of the United States steamship Baltimore, who was killed in the streets of Valpar also. At least twenty-five thousand others silently watched the cortege as it moved from Indendence hall to Wood land cemetery, where several thousand more were permitted to enter the cemetery, lis tened attentively to the funeral oration and sermon, and witnessed the religious service at the gave. The military esoort consisted of 125 men from the First regiment of the national guard of Pennsylvania, 200 men from the Third regiment, and fifty men from the Gray invinciblee. The National guards of New Jersey were represented by seventy two men from Company D. Then followed a long line of Grand Amy veterans, Sons of America, Junior merchants and naval voteans with nnme:one bands. A firing squad gave a salute at the grave. SEVERAL BAD SCARES. Superintendent Troy Talks of the Trip of the Treasure Train. CmncAoo, Aug. 14.-Supersintendent Troy, of the railway mail service, who had charge of the train which carried the twenty mil lions of gold from the federal sub-treasury in San Francisco to the sub-treasury at New York, arrived here to-day. He says he has no desire to repeat the experience of the trip and is of the opinion the government will not try it again soon. The publication of the fact that the train had started in creased the dangers and necessitated in creased vigilance. 'l'he result was the lose of many hours of sleep and considerable discomfiture. 'I he guards in the flont car were so situated that they could see with out being seen, and at the same time cover and protect the engil.ser and firemen with Winchesters. The phrty had two or three bad scares on the trip. At one place in the mountains a railway employs placed a tor pedo signal dn the track and came near losing his life se a train wrecker, the guards thinking it dynamite. At another point a number of tramps made a dash on board the train but beat a precipitate retreat when confronted by a score of double-barreled rifles. Yellowstone County Republicans. Ih.LtINmII, Aug.. 14.--[Speciall.-At a meeting of the republican central commit tee of this county it was decided to hold a convention at Billings on Sept. 1 to elect delegates to represent Yellowstone county at the state convention at Great Falls. The primaries are to be held Aug. 27. T'h convention to nominate the county ticket will not be held until after the state ticket is named. Gen., N. Gane DUnn, of New York, at tempted suicide at Denver by shooting himself and inflicting in his head what probably will be a fatal wound. TWO YOUNG CHAIRMEN. The Leaders Who Will Conduct the Fight Between the Great Parties. A Comparison Made of the Per sonal Characteristic of Har rity and Carter. There Are a Few Polnts of Resemblance Between Them andt Many of Strik Ing Contrasts. NEw Yonx, Aug. 14.-The Evening Post contains the following: William F. Har tity, chairman of the democratic national committee, and Thomas'H. Carter, chair man of the republican national committee. were schoolboys when the late war ended. While the two men who are now directing the campaigns of the great national parties were wrestling with problems in arithmetic, James G. Blaine, John Sherman and Wil liam B,. Allison were prominentin congress, and most of the present leaders on both sides had well-estabbshed political reputa tions. In none of the national campaigns up to 1884 was either of the two new chair men heard of; and up to a few months ago few persons had heard of the man who is general of the republican forces. Both are comparatively unknown to Now Yorkers, and a great deal of euriosity is expressed about their personal appearances, their eharacteristies, etc. The young chairmen of the national committee are interesting figures. There are a few points of resem blance between them, and many of con trast. The differences are more on the surface, and therefore attract'the attention pf those who first see the men. In person, Harrity is a man of striking presence, with a tall, well-built figure, dark curly hair, and regular features. Mr. Carter is lese favored by nature. Put him in a farmbr's working clothes and let his chin beard grow a little longer, and he would 'look not a little unlike the charicatures of "hayseeds" in the comic weeklies. The movements of the two correspond exactly with their figures. Harrity walks like a well-trained athlete; Carter, like a man who has been bending to a plow. Harrity is over forty years old, and looks thirty five; Carter is thirty-seven and looks forty. Their manners in public also form a con trast. The chairman of the democratic committee is genial, makes everybody at ease and in always at ease with everybody, has a considerable fund of "magnetism," and attracts the personal liking of those who are opposed to him politically. Carter is a pleasant gentleman, too, but lacks the attractive qualities of Harrity. He does not deal much in pleasant small talk. He is even awkward in conversation. Harrity can be very serious and earnest on occasion, but Carter carries his responsi bilities with him everywhere he goes. The impression which the two leave on strangers who have talked with them for the first time is noticeable. The man who has shaken Harrity's hand is quite sure af terward that he is an object of special in terest and affection to the Pennsylvanian. The man who comes in contact with Car ter's hand feels somehow that he is not of -ts much importance to the republican na tional ehairman generally as he thought he was. In a word, the democratio chair man makes a visitor feel bigger than he is, while before the Carter mirror he looks as people do who pass before dime museum convex glasses. Perhaps the most striking difference of all between the two chairmen is this, that Harrity looks like a leader of men, while Carter is, in appearance and manner, the studious, hard working subordinate. Of all the members of the republican execun tive committee be is least like a commander. So much for surface indications. In tem perament Harrity is rather sanguine; Car ter phlegmatic. The former might excel in planning a campaign; the latter would probably give more attention to carrying out details. Together they would make a strong team on a national committee, but how they will succeed as rivals remains to be seen. In point of experience in political management the democratic chairman has the advantage. He directed many a hard fought battle in Philadelphia and the state of Pennsylvania, and success has almost invariably attended his efforts. Carter has had no experience except in running his own campaigns for territorial delegate and congressman from Montana and in act ing as a whip for the Harrison forces at the Minneapolis convention. Harrity has the full confidence of the democratic national committee, as was shown by his unanimous election to the chairman ship. Carter's selection as chairman was a makeshift, a last desperate resort, and was imade at the command of the president, after a dozen prominent republicans had declined to take the place. The two chair. men resemble each other in that they are hard workers. They are both fitted physi cally for long-sustained labor, and they are industrious laborers. Both are known to be very shrewd and far-seeing men. They have had no opportunity yet to show their campaign methods, but as Carter will be dominated by Clarkson, Manley, Fessenden and the other leaders, except Quay and Dudley, who managed the campaign of 1888, it is not difficult to outlinoe the man nor of conducting the republican canvass this year. Harrity does not appear to Le ruled by anybody, and it is likely that his own ideas will fligne largely in the demo oratio campaign. Harrity and Carter are rgreed on one point, namely, that the light shill be made on r olitical issues, and that personalities shall be avoided. They agree also that of those issues the tariff shall take the lead. If the chairmen have their way, the chief thing the voters of this oouutry will decide on Nov. 8 is whether they want high protection or a low tariff. THE ALABAMA CONTEST. Senator Pugh Tells the Story or the Jones Kolb Matter. NEW YORa, Aug. 14.-Senator James L. Pugh, of Alabama, a conspicunonus demo cratic leader in the south, is seeking a well earned rest at the seaside. Senator Pugh was elected to the senate to fill the unex pired term of George 8. Houston, and took his seat Dec. 6, 1880. Hle was re-elected in 1884 and in 1890. ()oe of the most inter eating and important political topics to him is the recent election in Alabama. He has closely followed the various movements there and is thoroughly familiar with the inside facts of the late state campaign and the situation generally. When questioned shabout the JoneR-Kolb contest, he said: "lhe situation in Alabama is not under stood here. No opinion no based on a knowledge of local conditions and the rela tive strength of the democratic and repub lican tparties in each county Is worth asy thitg. I think I have this kunowledge. I will not discuss relative inertit. The tacts are that Jones and Kolb claimed to be democrats and were voted for as demoorats. Iloth sought the nomuination for governor from the democratic palty, and were voted for in primary elections in each ooanuy for delegates to a state convention. Kolb olaimed that the rules i presoribed by the ntate committee, and especially the basis of representation, were unjust, and when Jones obtaitted a majority of the delegates Kolb charged it to the injustice of the pri maries and made it the ground for not go ing into the convention. His delegates went into a separate convention, which nominated him, and both candidates son tested ior the governorship as the reg.uar democratic nominees, the democratic sup porters of eaheb andidate claiming that their man was the regular demoorat. National polities and national candidates were not discussed and had nothing todo with produeing the result. Both sides in vited and worked for republican votes. "There are white republicans, more or less, in every county bht nearly all the white republicans are In the white countles of north Alabama. Very few white rtpub lieang are in the blaek belt where most of the negro voters are found. With hardly an exception the white republicans voted for Kolb in every county, and when the negro vote in the whole state is aggregated I have no doubt that Kolb received more negro votes than Jones. Nearly all the ne gro votes cast for Jones were in eight or ten counties running from east to west through the black belt. As a rule, in all the counties where the negroes are in a minority they voted for Kolb. With some exceptions Kolb's large majorities in white counties was made up largely of white and black republicans voting with the alliance democrats. Eliminate the white and black republican vote from the democratic vote east for each candidate and I am satisfied Jones would have 20,000 or 80,000 majority of the white democratic vote of the state. "i he bitter feeling engendered by the contest will be very unfavorable to a recon ciliation, especially on the part of the alli ance democrats who asupported Kold. My prediction is that Kolb and his admirers will care but little about the presidential election, and if they have an electoral ticket it will be independent of all parties, the paramount purpose being to preserve their organization to elect their nominees to congress. So far, as Cleveland and Stevenson are concerned, I have no fear that any combination can prevent the elec tion of their electors by at least 30,000 ma jority. The white and black republicans who voted for Kolb will go for Harrison. Weaver may get some of the alliance men who voted for Kolb, but nothing can beat Cleveland and Stevenson in Alabama . "The force bill is looked upon as a terror -a standing menace. The organized democracy will make it the paramount issue in the southern states. I he lickers, the independents, the third party and the re publicans belittle the force bill and dis parage it as an issue to atrengthen them selves. As to the general outlook, from the information I have received of the canuses supposed to be troublesome in the south all being similar-I have no fear of the loss of a single southern state in the presiden tial election. I do not apprehend the loss of a single democratic nominee for con greas where the republicans, third patty and alliance people fail to combine." WEST VIRGINIA POLITICs Hon. W. L. Wilson Predicts Democratic buccess in His State. WAsmINoTON, Aug. 14.-Congressman W. L. Wilson will remain in Washington for a short time to get a much-needed rest after the long and trying session of the house. Speaking about the outlook in West Vir ginis, he says: "The state ordinarily is elose, with the balance slightly in favor of the democrats. But this year promises to be an unusually good year for the dem ocracy there. This was apparent by the spirited contests at the state convention for places on the state ticket. This is an in fallible sign of strong party confidence. While the nominations are much sought after there need be no doubt that the sue cees of the polls seems assured. On the other hand, when the nominations go beg ging, or, what is the same thing, when the leading men of a parsy are seen deollinig to represent it in a race, the rank and file are never buoyant. The democratic state convention was the largest in the state's history and the ticket is composed of bright representatives of the party. Every exertion will be put forth to make assur ance doubly sure." Congressman Wilson, whose district is very close, will stump it in September. The hope of the democratic leaders of other states is that he may not find it neceesary to spend his whole time at home. He is one of the brightest men and beet speakers in the country, and the desire to hear him is geperal throughout the country. Turning from West Virginia democratic prospects are equally promising in Old Vir ginia. In 1888 the democratic majority in the Old Dominion was small. But that year the republicans were united, and Gen. Mahone was unusually active. This year Mahone seems to be in the dumps. He op posed the president's renomination at Min neapolis, and he entered the convention not only beaten, but thoroughly disgusted. Nothing has been done by him or any of his followers, as yet, looking to the waging of an earnest campaign. He has called a meet ing of the state committee, which he con trols, and there will be the outward Sign of an earnest conference, but the feeling is abroad among the republicans in the state that Mahone takes little interest m the sit nation and would not turn his hand over to influence the result, There is a small ele ment of the party in the Virginias which chafe's under Mahone's dominion, and with an opportunity might take thb field ac tively and earnestly for the national ticket, but Mahone has poseession of the party machinery, and without his co-operation, and especially against his secret opposi tion, no appreciable headway could be made. FIELD IS VERY HANGUINE. He Says the People's Party Will Carry the Entire West. MeaMPns, Tenn., Aug. 14.-Gen. Field, vice-presidential candidate of the people's party, now in the city, speaks enthuslr sti cally about the chances of the party in the next election. lle says the party will break up the solid north, the solid south, the Grand Army of the Republic and the solid negro vote. "We will carry every state west of the Mieaouri river, Colorado. Ne braska, Kninsan. Nevatn, Wyoming. Wath ington, California, Montana, North and Youth Dakota." he says: "In the south, we will have North aniI South Carolina, Geor gia, Alabamna, Texas and probably Terne see and Arkansas." The general is rapar ently very sure of success. llieaklag Fromn Old Tinte I'PrJudlees. INDIANIPOIIt., Aug. 14.-J. T. V. Hill, who has been engaged in organizing the demo oratio colored votels of Indiana and other states, has teceived a letter from ex-iPresint dent Cleveland in which he says: "1 do not think I am selfish wheu I say it is a source of great satlnfaiction to ni to see our colo ed citizens giving imro ittentiou to principles and political parties iind breaking away from old tinme prejudicos, which ingenuity 'laved upon t nscours their political support." Hllt Wtll Take the Stump. Nrw YoaK, Aug. 14.-An evening raper yesterday said: Promineout 'Tammany officers state that Senator Hill will take the stump in October and unake a number of speeches in this city and the state. MostD of his speaking will probably be dollsne in the interior of tihe state, but he will make one or more speeches in this city and probably one in lBrooklynu. The Western (CampaignIlt Fund. Nrw YOtK, Aug. 14.-The western demo cratic campaign fund inaugurated by the New York World starts off with the follow ing subsoriptions: Joseph Pl'litzer, of the New York World, $10,t(); C. 11. 'aylor, of the Boston Globe, $I1,00; W. M. tingerly, of the Philadelphia Reiscord, $1,000. From the Stage to the Clulster. Loulrsvl.t. Aug. 14.-Charlse Magne ,Kopler has left the stage to enter the Dominican convent in this eitl Ps a monk. HELENA TOOK THEM BOTH And for the Time Being Holds First Rank in the State League. The Young Men From Missoula Thrown Down Morning a" Afternoon. Hoth Games Characterised by lard Hit. ting and Errors Numerous--Butte Takes One From Philipasburg. At the head of the league. There I. where a double-barreled victory yeste day pat the Helena team. Their opponents were the Missoulas. The first victory for the homers was easy, the second a gratifying seratch. When the ninth inning opened with the score fourteen to eleven in favor of the vis itors the cranks fidgeted nervously and but few of them had aqe nerve to expect the home team would pull through. But they did, in great style. Four sinloes, a double, and some unsteady work by Callahan, who hit two batters, netted five runs, leaving a surplus of two. As the visitors could only get one they were done for. It was nerly 11 o'clock when Umpire Powers gave the word for the game to be gin. Helena was first at bat. Herman lead in off. He got his base on bails, Haston followed, sent the ball out into center for three bases, and Hernan came home. Crotty, who came ment, lined a hit out to left, bringing Huston home. The nining closed with Strathers and Cretty on bases, Dunning havian struck out. In the second inning Helena added ftar more to it soore. Monday was first at bat, and by a good hit he made second. Wild throws on the part of the Misrula boys gave Manday a chanee to get home Which he improved. ernan got his base on balls, and went to third on a wild throw by Speer. Huston struek out and Crotty went out on a fly, but Hoerna got tome, adding another run to the score. ftrathers got to second by an error of Gate wood. Dunning brought Strathers home, getting to secoond himself. Tally then brought Danning in, Ward going out on a fly to the right field. Helena made three more in the third, due largely to errors on the part of Missoula. In the fourth Helena got a goose egg, Tally, who was first at bat, making first and being caught trying to steal second. Ward struck out and Brittan was caught out on a fly to short. The fifth was another goose egg, Monday. Hernan and Huston going oat in regular order on flies. In the sixth they failed to score again, Crotty sad Strathere going out at first, while Dunning was caught out on a foul. In the seventh, Tully went out on a foul Bfly to O'Brien, Ward was caught at second, and Munday retired on a flBy to Colgan. In the eighth Hernan was first at bat, getting a hit. Huoston went out On a foul, Menefee 9kinflng beautiful running catch. Crotty made a clean three-bagger to left field, bringing Hernan in. Strathers followed with a long hit, which Wallace did not hold, bringing Crotty in. Dunning then tapped a little one to short, made first and Strathers came in. Tally made first on a slow hit, but Dunning was caught at second. Ward got his base on balls. Tully getting to third. Brittein got first on an error by Gatewood, Tully scoring. Muonday sent the ball out to center field. Ward coming home. The elde was retired on a fly by Hernan to left field. This made fourteen runs for Helena to nine for Mie soula. In the nipth Huston made a three base hit. Crotty went out at first and Strathere got a base on balls. Dunning sent the ball to center field. Huston seored and rtrathers got to second. Tally got first, Strathers was caught at third and Ward was thrown out at first. For Missoula lia was first at the bat, striking out. Menefee went out to first, and Wallace struck out. In the second Missoula got two men on bases, and that was all. Colaan got a base on balls, but was immediately doubled up with 1.peer. O'Brien got a hit, but Visner retired the side by a fly to DI)nning. In the third the Garden City boys made their first score, Gatewood and Sheets getting home. In the fourth Visner added another. Speer and O'Brien each went out on easy flies to third. Viener made a hit to right field, getting fisat, Gatewood followed, and Vis nor got to third. Sheets was caught at first, but Visner got home. In the fifth Ray and Wallace added two more. Ray made a two-base hit to right field, getting to third ~n an error. Menefee flew out to Crotty, Wallace made a clean bit, getting to iirst. Colgan struck out, but Speer made a clean hit to left tild, bringing in May and Wallace. O'Brien retired the side, striking out. In the sixth Visner and Gatewood went out to tirst. Sheets made a base hit, getting to third. Ray went out on a fly to Crotty, but Sheets got home. In the seventh Missoula got a goose-egg. In the eighth the Garden City boys added three to their score. O'Brien struck out, but Vial nor managed to get to second. Gatewood got to first on an error by Orotty, and stole second, Sheets went out at first, but Vie ner came home. Heay got to second on a wild throw by Brittan., Gatewood scoring. Mlenefee nmale a clear hit to left field, Ray scoringK. WallHoe hit an easy one to Monday. In the ninth Miesoula added another run. ('olgan started off with a thre-banse-hit, and crnne in on Speer's hit to left feld. O'ltrien went out on a fly to Crotty, Visner went out at first and Gatewood was put out on a fly catch by Crotty. AA. a in. ". A. a. ternanr t f.. .. 1 4 1i 0 n trite. . : ............... 0 t utrnathr, ar .............. 2 1 1 2 0 btuniag. ef... 45 1 11 27 15 ) 10117.. .... g, . ... 1 1 a l i ly.e if....... .... 4 1 0 1 a i liritlr. ............... 5 0 0 2 2 Wallaey, it..... . . 1 2 2 0 2 0 Alla. It.to 1 . A. 2 I Ilaef., ............ . . 2 2 0 o 0 Wallwoode s e ...i ... 1 2 1 1 i hoolii ....2... .. 4 1 1 1 2 Tuty. ;............. .. 3 i 2 .a . Hler .... ....... . . ,1 0 1 0 1 . ~iotir. It. ............ .. 1 1 1 \'i arnr. Ib ................. ' r la " hr 5 thi~eeHo, p r.............. 4 2 la 1 to (i Total.... 42 iii l ln 14 2l a5 II Iltletli............. . 2 4 X 0 0 0 0 5 I -13 Ilisreula.............. t a I2 2 1 O 2 0.-lu I aritrd rellc -l ll'.lea& 1, Mleurr.ula 2: throe-tbau hits -Itualot o . tr itFn t. ( ~leIn 1, two, beae hitt. ---Minday I, hlay I. t'olgnll I;tioeb a ayela Srit taiin to t rotty to trathlre 2; bsueo on ball--nif M.lundllLay 2, l .bt.let 7; strck out --by Manday 5. by chtats :I; ~iasod iull ltiteor 2: wild titchel--huote I; ulntllir -'lOtlwoe HIlE NiEl't#1J U AME. Helea PYalls Out o al Pretty TIght Pliacr in th, Ninth. Umpire PI'owers hd it pr~tty easy i the first, but his path as not one of ro.es in the second. His oisions were dispted in maey instance, e4 wase sue.a to Wu I.