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VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 246. HELENA, MONTANA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 1892. PRICE FIVE CENTS. GANS & N L"EIN 79Z. To-DAY, the Tammany Wig wam, New York, will be thronged with democrats from all parts of the Union. General Adlai E. Stevenson, Senator John G. Carlisle, ex Governor Campbell, of Ohio, General Patrick A. Collins, of Massachusetts, and other promi nent democrats will deliver ad dresses and the occasion will be one of the great mass meetings of the presidential canvass. THE APPROACH OF WINTER Is heralded by no uncer tain signs. One of the most important features of Men's Wear for this season is the judicious selection of prop er underclothing. lHeavy-Weibgrt InderIwear Is essential for protection against the ills that flesh is heir to. Our line Is Incomparable In every respect-price, quality, variety. We ex hibit complete lines of Cotton, Morino end All Wool Utiderwear and Hosiory. We are so/e agents for DR. YAEGER'S celebrated Sanitary Wear. GANS & KLEIN TO THE RACES HE WENI, Wales Preferred the Sport to the Funeral of the Poet Lau reate. Not One of the Swarm of Royalty Present in Westminster Abbey. Even Gladstone Stald Away on a Rather Flimsy Pretext-Reaction ln Favor of the Conservatives. [Copyright, 1802, New York Assoolated Pros. LONDoN, Oct. 12.-The fact that the prince of Wales absented himself from the funeral of Tennyson in order that he might attend the Newmarket races is provoking consid erable comment. His aetion is especially dilated upon by radical journals. His ab sence from Westminster would have been less renarked upon but for tb. fact that not a single royal persenage was preseont at the funeral. Bmice the Tranby Croft affair public opinion is very sensitive in regard to the conduct of the prince, but the public takes a very common sense view of the prince's present action. All efforts being made to arouse feeling against him fall flat. It is generally felt that his partiality for the lighter side of life is so marked that to show deep regret over the death of Tennyson would be mere hypocrisy. The Chroniele says it is true the prince went where the mass of the people went. Tenny son was never the people's poet, but the point is whether in the hearts of the people they really prefer a prince who cannot postpone one day's shooting or racing in order to mark a great epoch in his moth er's reign. Radical journals, while dilat ing upon the prince's absence, disereetly omit, as far as possible, Gladstone's ab sence. His plea of the pressure of work and the exonse volunteered by his support ers, that there was danger of catching se vere cold in Westminster abbey, are not considered quite satisfactory. The defeat yesterday of Lawsoen, Glad stonian, who contested the Cirencester di vision of Gloucestershire, with Col. Master, a conservative, is keenly felt by the liberals, who, though they expected a tough fight, hoped to retain the seat, This is the tirst loss the liberals have sustained since the general election. Following the reduced majorities in by-elections in ]Leeds and Bedfordeshire, it is certain to make a marked impression on the public, while it will stimulate the conservatives to contest every election where there is the smallest chance of victory. A movement is on foot among cattle breeders to promote a bill providing for quarantining all foreign live stock except such as are intended for slaughter. The movement is chiefly directed against the admission of American t4ore cattle. The Live 8tock Journal strongly supports the movement. A manifesto has been issued calling upon workmea out of employment to match in a proceRsion behind the lord mayor'a show, Nov. ), and afterwarde-force their way into Trafalgar equate for the purpose of tiolling a meeting there to give formal expreaeson to their demandrl for work or bread. Col. Conger. of )hlo, who is president of thw Anlerican tin plate company, hum silent a fortnight in Wales examining various tin plate plants and goes home convinced that within two years America will make all the tin plate required and at less than the averrage market price of the last five years. In an interview at Liverpool Col. Conger said: "If America should not produce a single ton of pig tin it will be no disadvan tage to her, as of the 54,000 tons produced in 1891 Cornwall ironuced 9.(00 tons, Aun tralia (6,000tons, Baxony 1.5(10 tons, anrd tho b.outh isea islands the remainder. \Ve, can produce plates as cheaply as Wales can. We get tin in the "outh seas at equal advantage with E.nglanid. 'Ihe chief que'stion is workmanship and wages. 'The metal workmen of Wales are paid the highest wages Ie ceived in Europe for similar work, ylrt we pay double the wages paid there, and there will be no dllticulty in getting Iluonty of men. The sirartest manufacturers in Wales are remorvilng their plauts to Amearica, which is a good move fror both countries, relieving over production hrre andt givlng uas experienced men and the bulillness we need." Welseh newspapers, commentirg upon Conger's vialt, say the tin plate industry has tailed to take root in the United btate-n In spite of the government's Inursilng andl coddling, and the reopie tho.ea rtr begin ning to see that while the tariff has iarverely burt Wales it hurts the tin consamers in the United States much more, ORIIENTAL ADVICES. lnlsloaaries Ieaten Recause Rain Did Not kall--A Deluge Followed. SAN FRIANCirco, Oct. 14.--The steamer Oceanic arrived this morning fron China and Japan. Chinese advices state that Air. Polhill Turner and wife, who have been en gaged in missionary work among the Thibotane on the border, were aiwaultad by a mob at Sunghan. Aug. 10, and narrowlS esoaped with their lives. blrs. u'l'rner is ill land has boeli sent to bunhan for treatmeltrt. Natives ascused the etrangorsr of being aeoromanoers and preventilrg rainfall. A mob numbering fully 1,th)0 madu an at tack on the house and turner tndi his wile were dragged out, beatenl over tlils head with rickets, and with their clothes half to! n from their bodies, marchedi barchrliiadol thlough the streets under a blarzirn: sun. ThI'e mob threatened to drown thieur, but were prrevented by military otliesale, who spcgeOtetd that tile mrrssioiiarier be carried bueforo a native coart. 'This was dones andl the court ordered Mr. and MIs. utaer beaten, but two native Christian se rvntsr voluntireld and were beaten it tlhelr temt. 'the T'urners gathered their chirdren rand fled to Szeehoeu. bubslqueuntly rain fell at noughan to sua'h extiut that the village was nearly sub serged by mad washed from thie bills. 'lte aholera is reported at ('hentu with mrnllV deaths. A gisat fie at Yehbn', hept. 4, de stroyed nearly the wholr of to largeo vil lage, withs a loss of rabout two huiidred livaes. lifty jueks were barned on the river. B1E SAILED AWAY. Despite the Fart That Shae Had een Selzed ,by Oftlrers. Vc'rottl II. C., Oat. 14.--'The sealing schooner bea tiltn has arrlived here fromr band lisarber, and reports that shi put into the latter harbor to repair on ; oet. 2'2, hav tng on boeurd cr00 skins, antl was arbout to leave port three days later, when ilse was seized by United States Collector ilitook, I un dispitchee from (unalaska, the collbe- I Lor tatatlng flesh orders comtralled him to Lake piossesslo or any ohornaer that had I ieen at the pIort in the Stlair wheou the steaunier Coqalriau was seized. DLeputy Marshall 'lodd was placed in oharme of the Hrea ILion, but wan put ashore at night, t and the schooner lput on sail and escaped. I The United States consul at Viotorla is pre paring a report on the subject to be for warded to Washington. Thei Deaeon Ceae In Court. GQAssa, OJct. 18.-The suit of Edward Parker D)eacon against his wife on the charge of adultery with the view to sub sequent application for a divorce began to day. A great crowd flled the court room. Deacon is the American who shot Abeille a French offiial, for alleged intimacy with Mrs. Deacon. Mrs. Deacon was not in court, but was represented by counsel, who objected to the competency of the court to try the case. The court overruled the ob jeotlon, from which the counsel appealed. The aopeal was granted and the hearing was stopped. PIunlishment for a Traileor. RoME, Oct. 14,-Ferrioio Cattucel, re puted to have been a blatant anarohist, has been shot dead in his room in Genoa by an other anarchist. Catuoci was suspected for several months of being a police spy who attended anarchist meetings to get infor mation for the Genoa authorities, and made his lurid speeches merely to pull wool over the eyes of his comrades. Hie murdeier left a note to the effect that otheor spes should take warning from C(atucci's death. 'The murderer has not been found by the police. Devastated by Prairie Fires. WINNIPEo, Oct. 14.-The western half of Alberta, a ranching district of the north west, has been devastated by prairie firee. Thousands of tons of hay and many build ings were burned, and it is feared that many cattle have perished. The flames ad vonced so rapidly that the ranehmen were comgelled to mount their horses and flee for their lives. Unless they can And new ranges they will scarcely be able to feed their stook over winter and consequently the loss will be enormous. An Old Landmark for Barracks. AMlSTEDAM, Oct. 14.-Gen. Booth, of the Salvation army, has bought the old house in Holland, which, over two centuries ago, was occupied by Admiral de ltuyter, who iigured in the great contest for naval au preinaey between Great Britain and the Dutch. Gen. Booth proposes to use the house as a barracks for the Salvation army. Rustia Getting Americanized. ST. PETEin.Svno, Oct. 14.-The mail train from Charkoff to Nikoljew, Russia, was stopped by robbers near 1Krowka and plun dered of ~00,000 rubles in money and a large quantity of valuables, bagiage, let ter, etc. I here is no trace of the robbers, .nd it is suspected that railway officials have something to do with the affair. FITZSIMMONS TO FIGiHT HALL. He Is to Meet Hinm at. Catch Weights for a I'urse of $1i,000. New ORLEiANS, Oct. 14.--''he Olympic club has succeeded in getting the signature of Bob Fitzsimmons to articles of agree ment for a fight with Jim Hall, catch weights. President Noel this evening made the announcement that he and Capt. Wil liams had, after a long consultation with Fitzsimmons, induced him to agree to a meeting with his fellow countryman at catch weights, a thing which the chantpion has heretofore refused to do, contending that as he had won the ttle at the regul. tbon limit he should only be called on to defend it at the same weight. He bhas shown, however, that the cham 'pion of any class had no tight to go outside of his ciass and meet heavier men as he had done, and that therefore his own action in meeting Peter Mauer had been accepted as a precedent, and that Hall had a right to ask for catch weights. He at lanst saw the force of the argument and signed the articles. They stipulate that the fight will take place some day in February, aLout the lrst, so as not to conflict with tile carnival: that the purse will be $15,i)00. $1,000 to the loser, and that tie weiltht shall be ;ubjeet to the will of the contestants. 'The club reserves the right to tseect the referee and olficial timekeeper. llall was cabled the substance of the agreement and was urged to make prompt answer. President Noel is of opinion that he cannot refuse to meet the champion, as everything has been arranged just as he has wanted it done. Should Hlall aocelt the offer Fitzsiemmone will quit the stage and po into training. He will probably do his work in the south, as lie las heretofore. Goddard andi Mehler. N':.,v ' Yortc, Oct. 14.-"'Why doeqn't God dard fight Pater Maher for the $5,000 puree offered by the Cooney island Athletic club?" inquired a reporterof Billy Madden. Billy smiled and said: "My man won't fichit lHalter for that purse. I think it is a very sma:ll oiler, considering the reputation that Goddard I osiRrsea. if they gave $5, 1000 for (hoynlsi and Godfrey. two def,.ated men, to contend ftr, I can't see why they don't raise the ante and hang up an mlcon tive, say about $7,;0) or more. However, I will make a proposition to them to show you that my man ii; as good a drawing card as any pugilist. We will make a tinatch with Maher if the Cooney Island club will guarantee the winner of the mill half of the gross receipts of the house and $1,(100 to the loser. If the Iffsai is not ai snorcos the fighters will have to bear the whole lo;es, and not the organization. I believe this to be very fair. I will also bet on thet onrtaie any amount that Mr. holland desires, from $1,0(i) to $10,(000. if necessary. If Maher and Goddard ever come together you will seo the best coulent of your life. ''heir stvleof fighting is similar, and they can punch like a mule a-klcking." Morris Park Races. ,loialns l'Air, (ct. 14.-Conditions good. Six furlongs--Hival won, Correction sec ond, Dalsyrina third. Time, 1:1:. Five and ons--thalf fur iourrs---Young Arion won, Carmen Colt s:,cond, May Lose third. l'ine. 1:05 . Mile--Mt. Felix won, Silver Fox second, the Iron Master third. lime, 1:11lI,. Country club handicap, ; file anid tore fur lou.--Strathmeath unon, Qtueenie I row iridge second. Mointana third. '1 i0"n, 1:l1. heven fnrlouge--Varden won, Mr. 5'r.e second. Lvncrln third. 'l'imt. 1:271,. Five and one-l-hll furlongs--w, ri won, Sirocco second, Medes third. Time, 1:0111. Lea.gno Itte Itall. ('l evel.AN)l. Oct. 14,-It was an amateu:rs' pante. ('levei·nd IIt, hits IS, errors 7, t'lnrkeon and Ziminor; lonsvltlle 10, h.ts 12, errors 4, Mt attotn and Merritt. !tat rtutOti.., Oct. 14.1.-A pitchers' battle. 'toin did remarkably well. Calloed at the and of the eighth on account of darkesst. Ialtimore 2, bits 10, errors 2. hbhmtdt and ltobistlao; lhottklyn 2, hits 7, esoa 2, Stoit and Kl'uslw. I'ntI.ica t,!tirA., Oct. 14.-('lose and useit lug. New 'ir It I, hits 5. error . ', liatite atud Ioyle: l'liladelphie3t. hits 7, orntoe 1, \Veylintg and Clotneumts. Inorease In I)raerltnlni. WAslunatroN, Out. 10.-"-''he annual re port of (Gen. 'l'homas Ii. linuer, courtuaind ing the department of Califernia, shtow the conditions prevaIling in the department to bave been such in the last vear as to re. qutre no aotiveoperatlons. (Good progress In general lnmtrnctlon was made at all posts luring the year. The report shows that there was an increase in the numaber of de mertions over the previous year. GERMANS FOR CLEVELANO They Have Left the Republican Party Both in Wisconsin and Illinois. In the Former Stste They Are Against Spooner and for Gov. Peck. Congressman Bynum Says That Cleveland Will Carry Indiana by 10,000 Over the Hoosier Candidate. MILWAUKF.( Wis., Oct. 14.-The repub lican managers are not so pleased as they were over their recent experiment in "prac tical politics." The rapidity with which it was changed from a boom to a boomerang was too discouraging. They are now trying to buoy themselves up with a belief that it will come out all right in time. This is be oause they do not know of the flood of re monstrances that are pouring into the Ger mania office. Mr. ifrunder may have thought that the Bennett law issne was dead, as the Germania said, but he has dis covered that its spirit lives and is making active demonstrations. It appears to be a settled policy of the campaign on the part of the republicans to try to alienate all the Lutheran papers. It is understood here that the republican man agers in Illinois offered the itnndcshac $25,000 to support Fifer and the republican ticket in that state. The offer was indig nantly spurned. How little effect the defense of Col. Spooner even by a score of papers would have is shown in the following burning words from a prominent Lutheran in reply to the Germania's assertion that Col. Spooner has renounced his allegiance to the underlying principles of the Bennett law. This gentleman says, after reviewing the Germania editorial: "What shall we believe? Shall we be lieve that Mr. Spooner has renounced the underlying principles of the Bennett law as we have done? Or shall we believe that Mr. Spooner has put himself strong and firm upon the Bennett-law plank of the re publican party as our opponent? Or is Mr. Spooner not reliable in his expressions, but in his oratorical efforts entruthful and do bious? We cannot help but believe the latter. In this case the declaration of the republican candidate for governor that the unfortunate Bennett matter has been permanently settled with the adoption of the new law does not amount to much, and the school plank in the republican platform cannot be accepted as entirely satisfactory. "Has it come to this, that anything will do for the Germanse and especially for the Lutherans? "It is aunecessary to give asurances of the high esteem in which J. Koch is lield. For his sake we would much prefer to keep silent. But this is impossible; to his case the motto cited by the Germania: 'Friend ship to the man; enmity to the cause!' But never mindl For the sake of the cause we do not know anyone, for it is the cause we alone uphold. We therefore are bound to freely say what we are bound to say, whether it pleases or not. We are indeed sorry to find the name of John Koch next to that of Mr. Spooner on the republican ticket. The republican party, according to the comments made by the Germania, has nominated J. Koch as candidate for the ollire of lieutenant governor to meet our well-grounded objections to the nomina tion of Mr. Spooner as the candidate for governor and so win back the votes of tie Germaus by mneuenof an honored name. "What do they think of us? Do they consider us incapable of judging for our selves? Do they think that they could offer us an honorable name as a bait? () is there a belief that there would be no Luth eran with courage enough to raise his voice against the speeches and the writings of the republican leaders because the name of Mr. Koch is on the ticket? But in this they are badly mistaken about the Lutherans. We have full confidence in our German fellow citizens and brethren that they will not be come the tools of party or men and that they will resist all attemps to bring them in lnhue for the service of man. We will care fully reed and hear what issaid and written for or against opposing parties and then carefully consider what we should do In fulfillment of our duties as citizens. "Honesty is the beat policy. The right enous are aided by God. Right must remain right and all pious hearts will stand by it." CLEVIYVt.ANS t'lS I OF INDIANA. Congressmsann Itynnun Forecasste Majorlty of ait Lea.t 10,000. WAIsuIOTO:, Oct. 14.-A letter was re ceived hero to-day from Rtepresentative IHynum, of Indiana, in which he says he hles been all over the state and he is per fectly satisfied that if the election were held at onoe the democrats would carry the state by 20,000 majorite. Making allow ances in the interest of a very con servative estimats and in recognltion of peacial effort. the relpubloan may make before the close of the cmpalen, he le lieves that a demnooratio majo. tty of 10 000 or 12.000 is safe eouagyh to bet on freely. All the information recrived he:a by the doamoo atic coucreaaioual commnittee is t o hi otaffect that New Yi, k is all right; that while one or two of the southern etates will be cloeal there is no probability that the leimocrate will lose any of them, and that the democratic proslpects in the northenst end northwest are as good as they ever wte.. 'The demooratlo laders in the east are not counting at all on lowa, but the Iowa des coIats who attended the late conventilou of democratioc lubs were very vositive in tie claring that Iowa would be carried Iv the deulic tliat. 'T'he democrati l mIan agel e ii ltiis part of the coluntry admit that they thiik this is rainbow maiing, l,ut t!:ov corid not hilp beillg somaewlhat inupreHeed by the eiirnestnes wilth whioh tile Iowa aun olammed their own sitat. A proluminent Inachuseotta democrat says that he expects i(v. lRuseIll to, be re eleotri, but be does not expect Clivslanid tio getthi electo al uvot of the sateto i1i lijch liuzzaerd's lay as located, liuth the relpnblhleu nominations for represenutaltve In New itanipahire have caused senat dii atisftahLion in the party. The state as al ways ol'ee, and, to put it very mod el ately, thle democratic leaders are greatly encour - aged about the prospects of their party in ttle (rianite state and have hiieis. Mr. Iilgore, sf 'l'exas,. as lhere on his way Iome from New .Jeorey, where he ha beien ,on the stumup. The repelloenna are iuitk Iug some lanlims to Niw Jersey, but they do it in a half hearted way and no domocrat idlits that there is any liaugar ot defeat there. In tlis looality deutocat Io cou:i dence in New York as steonadly luOreailng ald it is generally assumed that (aonuectl rut will go as New York does. Hi~obobbedl withl Bltaes. Waru PIaINe, N. Y., ()ct. 14.--'Proami sent republieans, including Clarksoa, lis., Manley. Garter and Mecomas. who were invited to meet Blaine at dinner at Ophir farm last night, returned this morn Ing. None of the gentlemen would di vulge what took place at the conference last light, except to say that llaina aesured them that he is loyal to the party and would do everything in his power to secure •the election of Harrison and lteld as far as physically able, it ls still all open ques tion whether the ex-secretary will make a public address during the campaign. It is thought, however, that he will appear at a mass meeting in New York city before the end of the campaign. TAKED FORI TIEIItI TOWNS. Trying to Oet theL (ongre.grtional (e ellnil for Neat Year. MrNNeAProT,1, Oct. 14.--This morning when the Congregational council was re lieved of the soberer parts of its work by allowing the advocates of different cities who wanted the next meeting a chance to speak in favor of their respective cities, wave after wave of laughter and apolause rolled up from the auditorium at the hu morous speeches made in favor of Man Francisco and 'I acoma. 1)r. ilrown, of Han Francisco, took occasion to say that Hall Francisco had long waited for the holding of this or some other body of the chusch, and he hoped now the council would decide on his city. D)r. Ilallock, of Tacoma, made a speech in favor of his city, which, he said, would give $10,iOO0. The committee to whom was resecred the matter of the relation of benevolent socie ties to the church reported this afternoon the unanimous opinion that inl.uortaot changes in organizatinus of such large scope and responoibllity should be made with great care, and only after very full consideration, and that the time has niot come for recoinmuending so ruldical a change as the consolidation of the home societies In one orgaysization. In eases whe e, as in the proi)opoaed conroiidation of the New West educational cnoinllsion with the American college and educaitional society, consolidation is vossiblo without any disturbance of the feelings of friends of others. Such consolidation is to ,be most heartily welcomed, but the work of other societies is so varied and extensive that comparatively little could be gained by their consolidation, while there would be danger of serions trouble roeult ing from any hauty movement changing entirely the constitution as at present or ganized. The committee Pays the changes neces sary in older to make the society formally representative of the churches should, if possible, originate in the societies theur selves, and as such commend themrselves to those who have had long experience in the management of their tffairs. The com mittee notes with satisfaction that several of the societies hava elready taken the necessary steps to mlake themselves repre sentative of the churches, while not a sin gle society is to-day in an attitude of hostil ity to the principle of such r.ipresentatson. The committee therefore recommends the adoption of a saeries of revolutsons declar ing: That the council earnestly desires that all benevolent sooieties shall be made in reality and not in a igunrative sense only, representing the churches: that the council, appreciating the importance of the unannious action of the American board at the last meeting, in adopting mn:'asures looking toward securing representatives of the churches in the hoard, expresses the earnest hope that the board will devise such measures as will show its confidence in the churches, and result in the increased confidence of the churches in the board; furthermnore, that the charches be advised to make nominations the coming year to fill vacancies in the board. iDEEP SNOW. Trains Tied Up by D)rifts Eighteen Feet IDeep. CFryrNr.SE, Wyo., Oct. 14.-For two days the severest storm ever known on the Union Pacific has been raging, and as far west as Ogden. Utah, telegraphic communication is cut off in all directions. All railroads are blocked, and snow in the outs is eigh teen feet deep in sonime places. Snow plows have been hard at work between Granite and Laramie, with the snow live feet deep on tlhe level. Half a dozen eastbound trains were tied up here last night, and thirty coach loads of people from the west pulled in. with more to follow. The Cheyenne Northern is entirely blocked. No one knows where the belated trains on it are. liet ortn have been re ceived of large losseos of cattle and horses in northern Colorado and Wyoming. It is estimated that almost one-third of all the animals on the ranges were destroyed by the storm. An unknown man perished in tlhe storm near Greely, Col., yesterday. Strangled by a Chinaman. Los ANnr.EL.s. Oct. 14.-Intense exoite ment prevails ameon!! the Spanish-American population of this city owing to the fact that the body of a boy named Fernando Quijada, son of a well known farmer and property owner in this county, was dis covered in a ceso o)ol in Chinatown last evening. The body was identified to-day and the coroner's inqluest showed that death was caused by strangling. It is be lieved that the boy was enticed by a China luan into an opium joint and there nmur dtiered, beonused ue \olld not coneent to become the victim if cni uInntural crime. 'I he identity of the lnorderer is believed to be known and the police nre making dill gent search for him. I he SManieh-Ameri cans threaten to raid Chinttown to-unitht unless the murderer is produced by his countrymen. l. IInng ('hang Insane SAN FI"INasco. Oct. 14.-- 'he statement s sIade by passengers arriving from 'hina on the Ocoaunic that li liung Chi'ig. ('hi nese irlsue mlmnlster, has manifested syrmp omes of insaulity. Ckhallng tIs said to be outl inag and kicking almost e,'v.yoiue to, whols he granuts audllence, whichll aciO In (China is coualdired a deadly insult and the man truck loes carst forever. Alffairs eunlmil neted just btiore thie ()ceanie satieil. ()sie of the ieieral ofu thre S'hineeo srtiy ip pearor1 to Isake his ulflicil rneport. lihe viceroy, withuat apparent cauteo, trunck tilte gauernl in the fao,'. 'IThe latter was only prvintetrl fromts falliig on c'heng by She sitenl:\lits. 'To Olpposse tilts, Nisgr r'lstst. Inl.ll iirril'iis e. S o. 1I. lhe Otliar enter ,ri'e that is to be operiated is opposition to hetlsgsir C:uot entalnsumil a dl tintt, t shalii to day s y the graistirii at l'rrlibnrg of II uhurter to W. .s. .t'i satoi.l, of Is nugar re lin u.4 s'iiosiasn it t lhis euty, ithl a i Cpital if $tithl),rii )i drvtdsld into "'ihi slits, i,. Ii ieiomnpanyV i.o ictnniedl fir tlie rot: si1u and ilalnfactr ire oif .Lsuar aiiid the ptlIrchasr if raw seaterlal lor that purpose. Two 'laihss o'mlue T'ogs'ths-'r. I'roS'VrI Ni'si, It. 1.. ()et. II. -Two freight trains nts tshe New london & Northlern road rollrded near New Ioudoin this morning. 'harles Ilosar, V Wii. (ilies, of Boston u ir:Isn g, New Iork, ntId two other liesn whoess nilslssi itti nowse nOW wre rlndiig with 'a' lund of hilc ou on thl way ti, tho fair t I'oquotick, ,tnn., wore killed, together with thr.e horss'. The' damnageto the roll ing stock is henvy. IEl.venu l)easl or ILying. luIAMsoltNs I'a.. Oct. t4. --'L'the number of enu killed and injured in the explosion of ras in Sterling IRun colliery is eleven. Of these file are dead and the others were so jadly buaned and mutilated that there are small hopes of the rteoovery of any of them. "he last of thems was brought to the surface I his muorniug. PETER BiEEN IN BUTIE, The Montana Labor Leader Gives Bond for His Appearance When Wanted. He Is Given a Cordial Reooption by His Friends in Butte. Amount of Ball Reduced From $20,000 to $10,000, Which Was Given Other State News. Ile T'rE, Oct. 14.-rFr,eelal.1-Peter Brsen arrived in town from the Cceur d'Alenes, having been released on bonds of $10,000. lie wee given a reception this eveyning by friends. Mr. llreen was arrested sometime Iago on a requisition issued by the governor of Idaho. 'I ie arrest was made on charges conneat,,d with the labor troubles in the Co.tr d'Alenee. lie was taken to Idaho and the court there held him for trial, his bond being fixed at $20,(00). 'his was recently reduced to $10,0(00, and Mr. lBreen's friends having given security fur that amount, his release followed. (Grand Lodge Gt,od Templars. 1)rrtoN, Oct. 14.-[Hpecial. --The orand lodue of the Order of Good 'lemplars was called to order here Wednesday by Grand Chief Templar James A. Longstaff. Wednes. day was Spent in organization and routine business. Thursday speeches were made by prominent representatives of the several lodges. Friday grand lodge officers for ensuing year were publicly installed. Mr. Foulds, of Htevensville, being elected chief temnplar. Hon. M. Ballard of Helena and Miss Etta Bloutman of this eity were chosen delegates to the national grand lodge at Does Moines in June, A gold medal was presented to Mrs. 8. F. Priest for eon spicuous loyalty to the cause. Hon. M. Bullard made the address of the evening which was well received, Delegates and visitors express satisfaction with the meet ing. Prospect lodge is to be congratulated on securing it, Great Time at Ulhet. UrrT, Oct. 14.-[Special.]-There was a joint discussion of the issues of the cam paign here last fight by R. B. Smith. of Helena; T'. E. Collins, of Great Falls, and D. C. White, of hbet, for the democracy; Allan It. Joy, of Livingston, and Mr. Mur ray, of Missounla for the republicans. Over two hundred were present and the closest attention was given for four hours. There was wild enthusiasm on both sides. The discussion was entirely on national issues, principally the tariff. Music was furnished by two bands from Lewistown. Smith, of Helena, and Collins, of Great Falls, ad dressed a crowded audience at Lewistown Wednesday evening. The democrats are enthusiastic and hopeful. Collins was greeted with cheers. Material for the Montana Display. G~uAr FALLs, Oct. 14.-[Special.]-Prof. Mortson. assistant World's fair commis sioner, who has been gathering exhibits of minerals, cereals and grasses for the World's fair, has returned after an absence of a month. ie secured a very fine selection for the mineral display. The collection weighs about 5,000 pounds, and is so rich in precious metals that is said to be worth $12.000. He has splendid samples of grain and grasses from the Judith. Dilsecussed the Capital Question. BozE:rMAN, Oct. 14.-[Special.]-A mass meeting was held this evening in the opera house to discuss the capital question. Speeches were made by a number of promi nent men and much enthusiasm prevailed. Fate of Four Fleands. BiliMINouiAM, Ala., Oct. 14.-The follow ing is an account of the lynching of four negroes near Monroeville yesterday: Last Friday night Richard L. Johnson and his accomplished daughter, Janette, were mur dered in a ruost revolting manner and their bodies burned to conceal the crime. Four negroes, after several days' search, were arrested. TLhey confessed the crime and ware lodged in jail. Yesterday a mob over powered the sheriff, took the fiends out and strong them up to a tree, riddled their bod ies with bullets, then cut them down, tore them limb from limb, gathered the pieces together and burned them, 'lhe names of the vlynetrd were Jim Packer and brother, Moss Johnson and Burrel Jones. The Crow Commtuasion. WAsII1NlrroN, (Oct. 14.-j Speolal.1-The report of the commission sent to the Crow Indian reservation in Montana to straighten up the diliculty that existed there, con sieting mainly in the rival claims of the Indians and the white men to tracts of land oni tile coded portion of the reserva tion. has been received by the secretary of the intersmor, but as yet no action has been taken contlrtning the recommendations of the commission. The report involves no great public question but is more in the way of a settlement of tudividual rights sntl the adjustmient of individual cisims. leek Iuwn ils F lug. Te'rrKAeoriw N. Y., Oct. 14.-To-day Mr. McKeiuzte, an Fugllish subject who lives In this village, went beforer the Entglish con suil, Frazier. In New York, and complained ,If the action of the mob which yesterday toro down sl, flag and shot holes in it after ir- had lisplayrlel it in honen of the do rcorverrr f America. Mr. tolounzlie also ent a letter to Otr Julian Paunoenfute, thie lCuLIsbh mnrRtlrtr at Washlington, complain ing of the outrage. ltch "Liid of Zino. Er. PAto, 'Tex., Oct. 14.---A mountain of carnlrnate of zcr0 has been diseovered near IL.llboro, N. M., the ore of which is worth about $3: per ton in the markets of St. Louis and Joplian, Mo. 'or years the ore was thought to be lead, but recent assays determiued it to be zino. Indications and veins already developed cover over b6l acres of ground. Noloe Survivor of (ien. Grant's Staff. WVArnINiTfONr, Oct. I.--(apt. Orlando II. Rose was here yesterdav. lie is a native of iithiel. o., so ved in the army during the war, was a cousin of (lGun. Grant, and a ioember of his staff anti tihe last survivor, it is said, of that body. A (',say Scholul Iloard. iDwrioir, Oct. 14-.-The board of eadua tion has adopted a resolution deolaring that hisiafter no person shall be eligible to teach in the poblic schoole of the city who has not acquired hse or hes entire edneation