OCR Interpretation

The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, June 08, 1892, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1892-06-08/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

VOL.III.-NO. 277.
Bozemanthe Place lor It, and Thai^is Where it Will be^Located
It'sStill a Close and Ex^^citing Race.
Brtheir vote* this fall the people of^Montana uro going lo practically decide^the capital question. It is not at all prob^^able that any io\vn ^ ill p i a niajurity of^all the votes east and thu^ buttle the mat^^ter absolutely, but liozciuau will socuro^enough voles to give lu r a place in the^final contest anil that is equivalent to vic^^tory in ISM. This time Uozeinuu has to^make her own tight, and she is making It^in a straight-forward, manly way that ia^securing friends for her in even county^in the state. Hut when the final contest^conies Boiuman will not have to fight t ho^battlo single handed aud alone. She will^then have tho richest and most populous^cities in Montana to hack her with their^influence aud with their votes. Helena^will most likely be her competitor, and^though Helena should drain her |^ocketa^of tho last nickel wrung from her sister^cities during the lust 35 years, and though^^be should bankrupt her cracker factory^in her efforts to raise' money w ith w hich to^buy votes, the will not be in it with Boio-^man. That is a foregone conclusion, and '^every citizen recognizes the fact, save per- |^haps a few w ho aru temporarily residing^in the Cracker CU^.
Thedesperate straits to w hich Helena ia^driven may bo inferred from the ^pluck^and onergy^ interview of Sam Hauscr,^which appeared in the IsssnMBstal soma^days ago. When she has nothing to build^upon exeejpi a characteristic which has^operated to tho injury of every Montana i^community outside of Lew is and f larko j^county, her case is indeed a hopeless one. i^It is very like it horse thief approaching a j^man from w horn he had sioleu a horse^and demanding admiration and praise for^the adroit manner in which ho bad gotten^away'with Ins property 1
UninstrnctedDelegates Very Slow in^Declaring Themselves.
YesterdayFruitful of Nothing De^^cisive A Whoppor of a Mass^Meeting In tho^Evening.
Bowman'shopes of obtaining tbe capi^^tal are based upon the many advantage*^which she ivossosses over her rival candi^^dates, advantages which are so apparent^that it seems almost an insult to intelli^^gence to do moi-o than merely call atten^^tion to them. Among these advantages^may be mentioned her geographical cen^^tra hty of location, bcr nearness to^the center of population, her acces^^sibility to all the people of^the state, ber inexhaustible stores^of mineral and agricultural wealth, ths^capacity of the surrounding country to^support a denser population than any^other portion of Montana, the beauty of^her site, the bcalthfulness of her climate^and the admirable statu of her society. In^any ous of these necessary ^|iiuhllcution^^for the permanent seat of government^Bozeman can safely challenge comparison^with any Montana city. That companion^will be drawn many times between now^and the eighth day of November uett,^uud every timo it is intelligently and^truthfully drawn ^ill add to Uozcman't^strength.
EdmundHey burn.
Butperhaps one of ths strongest argit^ments in favor of locating the capital at^Bozeman is found in her admirable^adaptation its a place of resi^^dence. The capital cities of nations and^of states are almost universally tint^recognized centers of good society in ths^countries where they ai-o situated. Ths^capital city, therefore, should lie one past^seating those qualifications and attrac^^tions which w ill induce |icoplc of the ls-l-^ter class to make it their permanent place^of obode. In this respect llozeman it^without a peer among Montana cities.^Her broad streets, ^ ilidly built up with^substantial business blocks; her elegant^residence*,, embowered ill magnificent^groves of collouvvoods and |K^plars; her^beautiful lawns and parterres of rate and^costly plants and flowers, have long sines^given her a world-wide reputation us a^city of preeminent beauty und loveliness.^Her admirable educational facilities leave^nothing to wish for in this particular.^Her seven commodious churches, pre^^sided over by pastors af recognized ability,^furnish ample accommodations lorilioss^who are religiously inclined, and tlie^fact that they arc unusually wi ll attended^speaks favorably for the moral status ol^the community. Til l liealtblulne.-s ol me^climate is uttcsted by the reports of ths^health officers and physicians, w hich show^a wonderful absence of disease and death,^A splendid system ol water wotks furn^^ishes an abundant supply of pure mount^^ain water for both domestic and irrigating^punioscs. In sboit. lien, is nothing^requisite to a perfect residence city which^Hozemaii docs not possess, anil ihe many^drawback* to comfort and con . emetics^which afflict most towns are almost un-^know n here.
Tes.Bozeman is beyond question tlit^best residence city la the slate, and eiti-^tens cr strangers wiio are looking foi^homes will make a great mistake if they^locate w ithout iir. esiigatiug its many ad^^vantages. Krai f-lale values are lower^there than ill an^ oth i grow lag tow n in^Molilalia, and the terms offered are so^easy that any one can asM i tbem. In cur^West Side addition w.ll lie found the most^desirable residence lots in the city, and wf^invite correspondcm ^^ from those win^have not tbe time or the opportunity to^make a personal inspection of the p: o|s^erty. In our olllce can bo seen a niaz^nificent oil paiuiitig of the addition and^we would lie glad to have everybody eai^and examine it.
IkiN. Smi i u, Genera! Ac ^it.^noon.- I anil I I lusley Block, liutto.
GfO.A; pi IV.^(-isutiy House, QfMMat
Minneapolis,JuneT. Tho convention^MS called to order to-day at 12:J4 p.m.^After prayer aud the reading of the call^for iho convention by Be Young of Cali^^fornia, Chairman Clarkson announced^that ihe national committee recom^^mended Mr. Fatsctt for the temimrary^chairman and he w as nominated by ac^^clamation.
Kas-ictt,in his speech accepting the po^^sition, thanked the convention for the^honor conferred. He asked the generous^tot beu i a nee and cooperation of the con^^vention. He said it was eminently fitting^that the republican convention lie held in^the temple erected for the display of pro^^ducts of protection to American indus^^tries. |Great applause. I Continuing, he^said : ^We are met to exercise one of the^highest privileges of our citizenship as^trustees of T.tJtuj.tXiO voting republicans,^from every state und territory in tho^union. It becomes our duty to formulate^for inspection by the people of the be^^liefs uud purposes of our party^relative to living political questions^of national importance, and chose that^man for leader under whose guidance wo^feel w e shall be the most sure of estab^^lishing that belief in tho form of laws.^We are not here as warring factious,^struggling to win currency under a favoi-^ite, but as members of one great party^looking to select from the shining row of^our honored great men. that type ot states^^man w hich shall be regarded as the sound^^est, the most complete embodiment of^the cardinal doctrines of our pony.^We are all eager lor success.^We have to make the necessary prelimi^^nary ariangements and propose to make^them in the light way uud in the right^spirit. If there everts a time when it is^proper for republicans to differ, it is pre^^cisely in such occasions as this, when^they are together for the express purpose^of reaching ultimate unity throii;:h the^clasp and contest of present ditfcrciircs.^In the wide-reaching, delicate business of^agreeing upon standaid bearers for the^great party, there is abundant op^^portunity for honest men to hold^and express their honest differences^of opinions.'and the more determined^the contest the more complete the liual^unanimity. Tbe air is always sweeter and^purer alter a storm- Our differences^should ami will end at the convention^doors. The i'M sol all republicans and^ull our adversaries everywhere are in^^tently fixed on this convention. The re^^sponsibility is enormous, but you will^meet it wisely. 'Ihe republican party^never yet made a mistake in the choice of^a candidate and w ill not make a mistake.^Tie- history of our party since- *5^^ Is a^history of our country. Count over^our chosen heroes whom we are^teaching our children to love ant] you^shall name republicans^Lincoln. Seward,^(^rant, Sherman, Garfield, Logan, Har^^rison, lHaine. | Tremendous cheers. |^These are a lew of our jewels, and we^may pioudly turn to our democratic^friends wiih the defiant challenge, 'Match^them P
Thespeaker then quickly ran over con^^spicuous nets in the record of^die icpiiblican party, including the^suppression of the rebellion, protection^to American labor and industries and noi-^procity. The i-esults achievi-d were a na^^tional earth-rwying tribute to the sagacity^of our legislation and diplomacy in mill^^ions on millions of increased purchases,^and hngland even is driven to the signifi^^cant confession that free trade has proven^to be a disappointment. Thospcukcr pro^coi-ded to touch on the improvement of^livers and harbors, the building of the^navy, the iiiulutenauce of peace ut home^and respect abroad ; in ev erything com^^pelling the democrats to admit they wore^wrong and the republicans right. They^have about exhausted the year of the^fifty-second congress in vain assaults on^three items in tho tariff bill. At this rate^they would have to bo trusted about^years in power before vve could set* luriir^leform on the line agreed upon by our^conflicting democratic friends.
Continuing,the speaker dwelt at length^upon disfranchisement in the South. He^declared the republican part^ would see^justico done the negro. His speech was^iceeived with great applause in which the^Harrison delegates joined.
Atthe conclusion of Fassott'i address^Heed was vociferously culled lor arid de^^livered a s|tceoh punctuated with cheers.^He was follow eil by Meliinley. T^ mpo-^raiy oigaliization was affected. Then^Sewell ot New .Icrse.v ottered a resolution^that the roll Ivo called and the chairman^of each delegation announced. Members^of tho committees were selected and the^convention adjourned till 11 a. in. to-mor^^row.
Commute* on Reaolill iorta.
Kx-tiovor m r Forakcr of ^ lh:o was chosen^rhaitrnan of the committee on resolutions.^It was done very promptly and without^givingtbeopposiiir.il any opportunity to^rally against him if there was any such^intention. Lorcn Wood of Idaho was^, v . !i iem|^oiarx el.airman of ttie com^^mittee on |:erniaiietit organization. De-^pan* of Indiana, Ellis of K.msa.-. Thomas^ot New York. Johnson of California and^Yuic i' ol Louisana. were uppoiiitt-d a sub
committeeto organize a full committee.
Thecomiiiittoe ott rules adopted as the^rules, the house rules ot the Fifty con^^gress. A motion to allow I'tah four dele^^gates, admitting both delegations from^that territory, was defeated.
GovernorForakcr made the appoint^^ment of sub-committees as follows:
TariffH. W. Oliver. Pennsylvania: J-^H. Gear, low a. J. W. Bourne, Oregon;^David K. Pierce. New Hampshire; George^Denny, jr.. Kentucky.
SilvM ^ Luc ius I'an child. Wisconsin;^John P. Jones, Nevada ; Joseph Cannon.^Illinois; J. Q. A. Prackettc. Massachu^^setts; Henry W. Teller. Colorado.
ElectionsNewton Hacker. Tennessee;^James P. Plntt, Connecticut; Edmund^Waildill. Virginia : A. S. Fowicr. Arkansas;^Charles Austin. Michigan.
Foreignrelations- George A. Knight,^California; ( . F. l.ibhy. Maine: John A.^Hutchinson. West Virginia:^O'Connor, \^ vv York; W. P.^Idaho.
Miscellaneousmatters O. F. l.oarned.^Kansas'. James H. Wilson. IH-I.iware; C.^F. Gritliii. Indiana ; Frank.I. Harris, Khode^Island; Kdward C. [rickson, South Dakota.^Montana ami Idaho.
Ihe follow ing membership of the com^^mittees of the convention were named:
IdahoPermanent organization. D. F.^Lockvvooxl: rules and older of business,^Willis Sweet; credentials, James M.^Shoup: resolution.-. W. P. Hey burn.
MontanaPermanent organization, A.^B. Hammond i rules and order of busi^^ness. S. S. Ilobson; credential!.. l*s Mc-^Cortuick : icsolutioii*. Thomas Couch.
Until sides Working Hant for Thslr
MlNM.APotis, June 7. The first day of^the national convention ends with there-^publican nomination still a bidden secret.^It is icahzed by the li .ends of the candi^^dates that the result dc|H-uds upon the^uncommitted vacillation of delegates who^are pledgiMl to no candidate ami who arc^claimed for both. The day closed without^|M-it cptihlc advantage to either side. To^lie i.i11 e t he Iliailie clement elcc tod a tem^^porary chairman, but as ihe selection was^not contested by the Harrison element^and the election unanimous, the victory^was won by default. No occasion oc^^curred dm ing the session of the conven^^tion to call out decided manifestations.
Blaine'sname was wildly cheered, as^were the names ol ){, e,l and lugalls. The^Han i-oii people had no opportunity for^vocal manifestations, as the name of their^candidate was mentioned but once, and^by bis opponent a. The managers of both^factious maintain to-night the same per^^sistent attitude, claiming ev^ rytlilng, but^only in all unofficial and noii-eonimittal^way. The figures given out by either show^it w ill require uitu lo make tint nomi^^nation. Thicc day.- ago IkiiIi I actions were^claiming the candid.ite bv out) or more, but^to-night neiilier side is claiming by over 500'^votes.
Algerwill probably draw Uft votes on the^first ballot, making, it is believed, about^^ qual imoads into the leading contest^^ants, alt bough the lllaiue |s^oplemaintain^his wilhdiawal ai any lime w ill insure tbe^nominal ion of their candidate. There^I was less recrimination to-day and few^] quarrelsome scenes and it seems to be the^' general inclination to continue the con^^test good uaturcdly in order to avert last^^ing hostility w hich might imperil the sue-^| cess of I he ticket.
AIn in.tint for Harmony.^I he most |Hitcnt influence in effecting^the general dt iii.ind lor baiiuotiv is prob^^ably the prominent c given the suggestion^of a compromise candidate. The Alger^men made a demons.ration tins morning^hut weie cnrclul to ci'iiunil no desparage-^ment of eit her of the leading candidates.^Tlie Blair.c and Harrison fon t s are mak^^ing the usual coun'cr demonstrations.^Southern votes arc still in quo-lion.
\oone know s how many i olored deli -^gates will vote, both sides employing^cv cry effort to w tn the support of the se.il-^teiing dcltgates. but the latter seem to^realize the importance of their position^and ate disposed to make the most of it.^SIMM is no longer doubt I.in that a num^^ber of delegates firm Ihe weslcru and^soiillu i ti states, instructed for Harrison,^have made up their minds lo ignore then^instructions and sup|^ort Blaine. Then,^will be ihicc candidates formally placed^ill nomination. Harrison, Blame and^Alger, ami it is imsstble sumo scattering^votes.
Seveialdelegates have avowed their in^tcntioii to Mip|taj|'t McKiulcy. one or two^will vole for Sherman, and liusk, Allison.^Hawle.v and Held |Kissihly will have a few^votes. Alger's following v it It the scatter^^ing votes will probably In-.-ullicieut to hold^ass* balance of power and prevent nomi^^nation on the first ballot when a dai K^hoisc may lie found.
Inlnst! it. It-it Delegates.
Anunusually strong attempt was made^to-day to reclaim tl.c vot^ s of iriMructcd^delegates who are showing uida .ttioiis of^deserting Harrison.
Manypeople who behove that the com^^mittee on credentials vv ill Is- the con^^trolling factor in the remit, have st.tn-d^the anil-Harrison element predominates^in ihe ^nni'iiiitee and a rumor is ciincnt^late to-night to the effect that it maybe^deemed adv is able by the ^ niitiolLng !.o -^Hon lo iiostpouc the ro|M^it ^,n conlcsis^until it is ascertained how- prominent a^part favorite delegates may lie ubli hi^play in the convention.
Inthe Louisiana delegation the contest^involves Uof Id delegates: in Alabama. II^delegates are involved of tho Tie^contest involves about delegates and it^w ill be seen it is a close contest to b. * n-^nrd; in tiie |k,vver of Man coinmitt, e. If^its rciKirt is adopted it will evert tie- con^^trolling intl'ieiioe. The i h.iiruiati of the^Mil in,, in delegation reports that it is es^^timated Alger will have In volet.
ihes||,*r (Jtu-.tion.
Theaiiiiouiiccrnon! of the appointment^of the silver sult-coitiiiiitMa of the aj| aHal^committee on platform, was received bv^the silver men in two lights. A |^ortioti ol^rlie til v erites are pleased, w hile other) in^riot. lb^ former expect fairly lils-rul^treatment of ihe silver question fiom Mm^fact that two of the foremost advocates of^free .^ Iv ci in the senate aio on Mm colu^^mn^ e.
SenatorTeller is not particularly wet]^plejscd with the selection of tin three
FiftyAffidavits Stating That There Was^Mo Cause For the Injunction.
CounterAffidavit* to Bo Presented^In Support of the Mine Owners'^Allegations Mr. Dallas'^Emphatic Denial.
follows,which was iinauimousl.v adopted:
Ro-ni'rcit,That U Is Hie unanimous wish of the^convention that V. ^i. HIjl' Dt tie sent as a d -le^^gate to ths national convention st ( hlesgo.
Thefollowing wi re eleclcd delegates^and alternates to the liozcmau conven^^tion :
ru.srPi.-iiiP t.
.specialDitratch to ths Standard.
Hoisi.Idaho, June 7.- The time of the^federal court in tint city to-day was taken^up hy hearing affidavits in the case of the^foeur d'Alene mining tumbles read by^Frank Ganahl, attorney for the Miners'^union. He read some M) affidavits, nil^tending to show that no such condition of^affairs eaisteil in tbe CaMf d'Alenes as^was set forth in the complaint, and hence^tlu re was no cause for the continuance of^the injunction.
Theprincipal affidavit was that of^(i'Hrien, president of the Miners' union,^vv ho was tiip|Hirted in his statements by^quit j a number of others. 1 he reading of^the affidavits took the time of the court^till 4 p. m. Judge licatty fixed June 'Jl nt^ihe time against which the attorney for^ihe plaintiff must present counter affi^^davits and June 'J* us the time when the^argument must be had.
The^Staadard^ Respected In the Coeur^4'Alsses as Ft-arleas and Outapokeu.
socialliispateh to ihe standard.
Wallaci. Idaho. June 7. ^Secretary^Dallas vehemently denies the dis|iatcli in^Malay's If)tier referring to Ihe Sta.npakp's^correspondent here. The .Winer man mis-^understood Mr. Dallas, who referred to a^new s agrncv w here the St vnp vim, w tth^all the otlu r leading newspapers and^magazines n ail m the f orur d'Alenes. is^sold, .mil docs net by any mean-^desire it to Is- understood that^he lioliovcs the Stvmukii a treacherous^friend. To the contrary he bused^his s|teoch last night at Wardncr on the^Standard's special of ^esiertlay, and^frankly admits that it was a plain and^fair statement of the situation.
Ihe business men and miners as well^as ths mine owners are highly compli^^mentary in their remarks about the edi^^torial in to-day's Standard, and it is not^impossible that the plan pro|^otcd may he^adopted. The situation remains un^^changed to-night.
TheKrpuo.li. ana tint Their t'aadldatst^for Male OMi'di.^PoRTLAJfn, Ore., Juno 7.^Incomplete^returns from ^counties out of 1% In the^second congressional district give Ellis,^republican, 2,7tti plurality. 11ns will^probably Ihv increased by L\000. In the^First district s counties out of in^give Herman ircp.i '.'..Wit plurality, w Inch^will probably be increased by 1,VJ^. About^one-half tho vole of the stale has been^counted at fi p. in. Moore trep.i for su^^preme judge has BJH plurality from U^^counties out of -il. Webster irep.i for^attorney general has 1.500 majority. The^republicans will control the legislature bv^Ji iiujoriiy.
.1.W. B. Moore.^C. W. rterry. sr .^W. K Uamtilell.^J. Bloor.^J. K. (llflont.^\V. P.. ltussell.^Eugene Wessms-e1
CA. searles,^0. Lynch,
|( MttMMal on (he Mtgaa l\^jr.\
Thslilg County Convention Held In ths
fliardeuCity.^Special Dispatch to the standard.
MissotLA, June 7. -The democratic^county convention was held here* this^afternoon. All that occurred out of the^general routine of such a convention was^the- endorsement of Frank G. Higgins nt a^delegate to the Chicago convention and^the mtrisluctioii of tarns resolutions, which^wore promptly tabled, looking to the se^^lect ion of a new set of delegates to the^Ijreat Falls convention. The utmost har^^mony prevailed and ttie convention chose^as delegates to Bozeman a set of repre^^sentative mull.
Thocommittee on lesolulious presented^the following report which was unani^^mously adopted) tbe silver resolution be-^^ IIK applauded;
HiMilled. Hi jl tie- iternocralle parl^ of Mil^soi.i t county. In couioiiiiou assembled, declares^lis eoutlni lag. abiding conviction Hist the time-^honored sud tune tried piilu lpl^s of lie- great^party, as cniiiicla'e 1 by Thornss .leffstMni. con^stlttlts the oat) s.,re SStfSSi the liberties ,,r the^l*opk\ mni llieir appie a ien to pohtl ai sana^^tions I ho sure ^ uiaiilif ujIiousI gie.ituess
/{cvihThat we rec ngnl/S In ths uepcn.i.i ;^csin|vHlgn a battle for lue supremacy of thoss
pilUCIples 111 Willi ll tlis illlly of pHlriotli.ni lie.
mandsHi^ Incessant snd untiling cooperation of^every dene * -it
UimAnd,That tire poser delrgatsi In ron-^giei-s to lav an-t colas t duties on lutpuit* i-( aud^IfsrMsW ha restheied to the active needs of tin-^goteinnieut i ceaoiiii^-itll^ .elrnlulstets^| an-l^ftiat any hsrttssr sssvettsa \* a usurpation, ths^forer .unci ot lyiaunv that the iin|^osiii^in a|^tsjies beyond such hunt U a crime agalust ths^masses i f tie American |s-ople. and that lie*^multiplication ol trusts anil monopolies ami the^enrichment or tlis few at Hie s\|a-||^c of Ilia^mauv are each and all the lagMaMBS ami kick al^results of Hie taitfl |sniey advcM-ateii anil pur^sued by ttie republlrsll piltv
Hemtlred.'I hat we r^-^'eyiu/e in wlist It known^as ths McKinlev tarill law the culniiiiation ef^every evil of ihe tea ,eled proteeipio system,^thai sre demand the reduction of duties on un^ports to a revenue bre Is and lbs s|ieedy lef.uin
ofaUtHat tai'it i.iw . to tassad.
Bassfavsa,Ttsslneaxlaaala im11 honored tap
iwaealsvtrrs,n^ a w. w. invan. sat thanks f^t
tliesplendid fl.dit he is inakinn lu helialf of Hi ^^latatastl of ti e people of tills slate.
Ka.ic1.11 it we iit-Mte that the M' nlana^delrgali s in lbs il'-iuoci.tta1 national eonvcntwii
useevcrv la r. 1. hie rnea li - Il ::.^ir po.'.et 1'
ure las last itiou of a fiss sliver planli in tIt^^plairorm of the .IcmiM'iat c party of tt^a^ satins,,^and lo t^ - i.te the iieniiiiat' ui of '-amhdates fur^presklent and vire president who are favorable^to the free sua i ulimit 4 coinage of slivsr.
f.''t'i^d. That every irutrautee tHtSSh ron^giestl ^nal ^'-. . t; ran secure lafl iM at ^ n e 1^.^enac ed to p.e.-ervr the miner.t! 1 io-I- sf ItM
puiiii- detnaui scaiast the ^aersasaassassol
si.ttkil ied rtlltoad ^ erimrvicns.
Htflv-a.1 la; ws I s.teve ic ih- passage of all^laws s hu h ma^ kS asssssatr) l i order t i BtS^le t tie Amern.u: laler^r fn in ion pe 1 oi^Irssa Ihe ignorant at d lni|^oo-ti-lied Lb i.e.-^Europe, and va believe with less taxation a^more dsatfaagb ^ stsai sf aaatAUoaaatl ^ie .ai^ira.nl it. the tl-r.'t. ind otrv an i m ^ I'uen ^^^ ^ f^our lals r 11 I eopls w in bring about tlie desired^rctidt.
William1!. Ramsdell in a neat speech^picseiiteda su|^|^leuieniaiy resolution as
Al'.ernttes.C. E. t onrad.
td DatMaa,
K.I., i Hirer.^Frank I... n.ir r i.
l.vmituboring,^John bswta,
A H. He,,.
1.S. Jones,^V.J, Hiake.
srionp nisrnti r.
JohnLindr.im.^It. l.wllltl.
4,m Jaaasea,
.lamesMorrb.^Item y PtsStStbert,^James II. Mill,,^A. Mtttoser,
i;i .r id-,
DH itch.^\V Ward.^.1 .soiltlnv l -k,^i M.Aeiuy.
FrankSee.^L. M Havis.^W. II. Miurt
1nihil nisi no i
P.W. M.-Cvnnen,^Jam-v. II. I-ussy,^i K. Bent ilea.^I H. I'rescoti.^W. .1 Stephen,,^-lame- Iturke.^Dr. D. II. Illllmei^F H Malts.^F. II. Wissls.^Mike (lortiun,^I, I Shi.iii
ir^i Bin
-lehnrurtle.^i hn Mii'orinlek,^I. F Mai Ion,^David l ewis,^Joseph Houle.
ft,W II ev-s.
Fm Bad un^,
dJ Whaley.^John I sleane.^II. S Hoblll/ell.^C. S. Flelieihellii^A n w- Moore,
III Stilt.^\V. l'. Murpliv .^Atchle T. ^ey imwir.^nisi in. i.^A II. Ferguson,^h. M. Kfc .lie .^F. II. M.-flutfle,^\ It. ISiUley.^F B. Iliggais.^then -idjoin tied.
delegationw ill leave hero tietuorrovv^morning, aet-ompaiiied bv the post band,^and meet the* Dafff Loilg(k and Silver How^delegations on the way.
MONTANA III: VI ill It tl'V.
Dslsastes rrepstllig tor the llo/envill^Cttnventlou seme of Ihe Ittllltois.
Bt'tts.June 7. The Silver Bow county^delegation is in readiness to g.t lo Hoio-^luan to-morrow . and no doubt will lie ac-^tonipanieil by a satire or more of tho^young democracy of ibe eit v.
Manyfrom D ^ r Lodge aud Mitsoul.i^counties reached the city during tlie day^and Ibisev cuing Acconling lo Ihe desire^of the il^ l. cuics ns announced by a vote^last night, W.A.Clark will lie recom^^mended as the Silver How county roprc-^sentstive to the Chicago conv eiitioti.
J.H. Durstoti hits ts-eu meiitionctl as^the choice of Ih-cr laalge coiiut^, but bo^said to-night i ^I have noticed references^to myself as one ol tin* candidates w hose^names will Is- presented in Boaciuan. I^have said from the llrst that 1 do not wish^to lie considered a candidate. I am not a^candidate; I shall not be a candidate Mb*^der any circumstances. It ia not my wish^to go as a delegate to the national conven-
PatheticScenes Witnessed in Pennsyl^^vania's Stricken Valley.
PresidentHarrison Sends a Draft^for $200-Many Bodies. It la^Thought. Will Never^Be Recovered.
Itseeetrtng'a trains brought lo town^set oral delegates from other |mints w ho^will make the I rip to Hniciuan oil the noon^Irani. Two or lin e.- Missoula democrats^are here with the news of the instructions^tor Mayor Higgins for the office of tbde-
Kateto the national convention. A niim-^er of Deer Lodge delegates are also in^town ovei night. That county appears not^to have any candidate for Chicago^and my name will not lie Im-^foie the convention. I do not^know whether the county lias any candi^^date lo pit sent. 1 understand Ihtt the^Deer bodge delegates are absolutely free^to act as seems best to iheni w hen they^get to Bawtnan, and no combination of^circumstances w ill arise w hich w ill mak^^it necessary lor tfiem to give an instant's^attention to myself. I ani not a candidate^and I shall not be.
Morrisr oh Itaeas.
Monta- PARK, June 7. Six furlongs^Fairy won. Tormentor sctond. Kildor^third. Tune 1.11'^.
tinemilo -Fideho won, Sir ( ustaway^aecond, Gertie I), third. Tunc 1 ilP^.
Fivefurlongs - Lawless won, \V.tr|taint^se cond, Leonardo iltird. Time l.i'.'U.
Sisfurlongs Julieu won. Wall Jim sec^^ond. Uoncaater third. Time I 1- '4.
.Melrcsehandle.ip. one mile and one-^sixteenth 'I he I'eppor won. I'ick|sjckct^second. Mars third. Time 1 4^.
Sevenfurlongs Air Flan) won. Hclwood^second, Il.t 11^ lloo llnid. I line I
Oratirmvtt of Auterlct.
DrTltotT.June '. W. J. T. Traynor. su^^preme grand Bsaeaef of the or-nngemeii of^th^ I'nitetl Slates, will s^nd the following^lo (iraud Master f ^amble. Miriue.t|Milis,^tiethty : ^You are authorued lo state for^me to the delegates at the natmual con^ventkiu, Thomas W. Palmer of Mi, higau^or any other . .pially go^sl Amerii an on^either ticket will receive l.JaO.Unu voles,^none of whit h w ill Is. for Hlnitie.^ Trav-^lior says the reason for ibis is Hlaiui's^paitiality lo f 'atholies in making ap|*uut-^inents anil because be attended high mass^in the eapitol over the hotly of .-senator^It.ti Isolir.
i a ^ ^
lleatv 11 i'm slnrmc
Wacom*.Iowa, JtMM For ibree^hours throughout nearly every town in^Northeastern Iowa rain fell tins after^^noon. In fulmar. Metiregor. West I'nien,^Waueoma aud \Vauk* n the street-, weie^eonverteil into ii.ei ., anil at Mel^regor^eellars of residences and busitiets housi -^are full of water. There is a heavy wash^out Ift Ilia railroad Is l-.veeu f ulmar and^Fort Atkinson.
niiooi 11 i sssTsye,
AtPhiladelphia ^^; St. Louis, 7.
A)ISaltituort- tit hieiigo,.s.
AtBrooklyn tl I h-v.-land. I.
AtBoston - 7; t'lttsburg. P.
At\ew ^ ork -.'I: Ixuitsville. I.
AtWashington J^ . t itieiniiati. 2.
Housesswrpt Aw.tt and Mo, U lliovvued^lu Iowa.
D'Bt ijt r. b^wa, June 7. A rloudbuisi^at Lew ingle last night saept away nearly^the entile village. The inhabitants bail a^narrow etra|w. A hni dnsl licad of cattle^were drowned. All dwellings ill the bam^|e| but one weio swepr iwa^.
Vlanand vim,, i i.one.^Ovk'vmv. Cal.. June A warrant was^sworn out this alter ii.mui for the ari-est of^R. f. Heggs. secretary of the | l.t k land t\n-^tolidatej Kitihoad i .uiip-tiiv. on a charge^of the embe^tlemeiit of|10,uuo. B^k-gt'^whereabouts is unknown.
On.f n v.June 7 To-^lay the funeral ritaa
overfJI bodies of victims of fire and flood^wore held. S'everwasa sadder or more im-^pre.sive scene wrtriessetl. tiov-ernor Par-^tisou. on his arrival to-day, held a confer^^ence w ith the |i*-*al relief committee.
Ilis .tated 7,sr^l poisons will tv taken^c ire of for eight weeks and that fsVIO.unfi^will Is.- rtspiticd. A pris-l.tin.ition will be^: ^ ue l i .tiling oil the ficople to aid the^stricken vall'-y.
Ao'tii-rvva- received lo^l.tv from Presi^^dent Hair,sou eticlostti; i draft for ^Jflo.
Itis learned to-nigh! that a Polish^boaiilin^ house was buriietl to the ground,^and when the fire broke out lietvveen^and W workingineii wei-e in the building-^'1 li-- greatest doubt. are ^ ntertained as to^the tale of the unfortunate foreigner*.
Itis now believed that lb^ loss * ill not^cm i-d half a in,ill.1.1 and nearly all of il is^covered by uisiu .tin ... The relief coin-
lllltleeso tar has lo. olv ed a I) .lit tla.OtlO,
M.i.v-ithnut issued a proclamation to-^day ^ ailing i;p-in all the business men to^close thou establishments, so all could^engage in the work uore.tsuv to the n^-^i-ovt-ry of the Isslie.-. From the present^i otiditioii of the city n is likely that many^of the victims will uev ^ r Is- found.
'Fie.at itt i u rent hi- ^ arried man ^^awi,v. and Maine, ha. * burnt I hem to cin^^ders and the crumbling ivauks of The^criH-k have mule their grave.
ThePhiladelphia couitniltee, w hich ar^^rived hero lo-day. sent a telegram to^.Mayor llewari. thallium ol Ihe commit^^tee at Philadelphia, saving that Hbodtc^had been recovered ami a low estimate of^Ibe losses i.s,^ million dollar. .
Batata,hundred |H-op!e v.eic burned out.^The stale of affairs in I itiisv die is tho^woi-t in years. Sixty-six bodies have Isten^recovered. A low SSrtfSasVfM tit the lost it a^million and a h ilt. About . o |s-.iple at^^homeless. Iiimiidiate lielp is so hadlv^nt t led ih.it the lominiltoe w ill authorite^both towns In draw for tfi.uOO.
Ttri'fcViLLK.June 7. The relief com^^mittee it busily engaged in supplying the^lieetlv.
Fisslis becoming scarce owing to the^fat i lhat the trams as yet are unable to^reach the town. It Is climated tbattlOO.-^txi u ,11 enable Tituaville to get on its feet^again. 'Flu-aggregate Joss to the oily ia^now placed at a million and a half.
HillsTassed by lb. House A short Ses^^sion of ths scoile.
Wsiiiv.n^N, June T, In Ihe house the^agriiiiltiu.it appropriation bill was re^^ported by Hatch and placed upon the^calendar. Several ltii|sitt.titt private bills^were passed bv unanimous consent. The^house then went into a committee of the^whole upon Hie urgent deficiency bill,^which appropriates ^7.i^7t,A;j for the pay^^ment of pensions and fH.'iu for miscella^^neous house expenses. After an explana^^tion by Snyers and a statement by Ding-^ley that, while there appaafMsl to he a^dellt u n. v of alsmt j^7.N^i.i^-i tor Ihe pay^^ment of pensions, there was an unex-^iM-ctcd balance of W.OU'i.ilUO. The com-^mills:, lost- ami Ihe bill passed, and tlie^house adjourned*
Inths Soasta.
Aftera notice bv IVfTcr tliat Mondav^next he would adilross the senate on the^bill introduced by him to increase the cur^^rency, the senate pim-ccdcd to consider^the diplomatic and consular appropriation^bill. The amendment a ret oiiimended by^Hie committee on appropriations was^agreed lo arid the bill p,is.-ed. The sen.t^-^^then prooi eded lo the t onstileration of iho^calomlar. and after ihe passing of three^hills adjoin nod till lo-monow .
Ieprous Chinese.
WvsHIM.ntx, bine 7. The collector of^customs at mii Francisco fiat been in-^siiucttHl by Ihe secretary of the treasury^to di-i oiitinue the practice of allowing tn^land at Ihe ipiarantilie station oil Angle^island t ihm s.^ immigrants, originally des^^tined (or Honolulu, and who have been^denied admission .it the port because of^the existence among them of contagious^disease. Tr.tti*|Mti-ta'ion companies will^be coiii|M^lled lo make suitable pruv-iaions^othei w ise for the accommodation of this^class ol iinmigr.nim.
UnvtlnmrtitIraops Hounil Inr ths scans
olHie Ituslleis Trouble.
Iivt v|i v. June 7. Sixtrs.ps of the Ninth^cavalry, under the command of Major^liscy, left Fort Kobillson tin, moi tung for^Wyoiiiini:. I hev go by rail. Six troops^of Iho sivtli cavalry are en route from^Fort V io|.i.tr.i.
Thetroops will camp near old Fort^Feticriiia'i. not far from Douglass. Secret^orders l ive Itcen given to the win-^niander of t!ie department. A ditpatcti^fi vim Douglass says rumors of martial law-^created great excitement umong the^rustlt r*. ni.iiiv '^f w liom are preparing lo^iaava t lie ctiuntiy.
l,t .1 Hit Cornier Los er.
Tttuv.l ill., June 7. In April Walter^[I.-1 lar k tried to shoot Tillie Ludwig who^refused to iriorry him. Her brother Henrv^shot and so. orely woiindetl De l lark. As^tie* latter was on bit way to testify in^voting liilwig's tual pesterday. Tilhe^tired several shots at De Clark, kiUiaaj^him.
Iti Inns fit Texas.^t'llRlRM. Texas, June 7. x cyclone^Sunday night demolished 1.' houses snd^tcriously injured several people, two
Nr,v^lvi;s, lune 7. Bar silver. Mjsj;^I. atldull. vbunistic. ^l-JOttie-'-i-V, copper,

xml | txt