Newspaper Page Text
WEifR FORECAST, f j 'lJ H. ER FORECAST.
FOR MONDAY. FOR TUESDAY. Fair. with cooler in extreme north- with Vi west portion. V L~IProbably fair and warmer, with va-CENTS. able winds. VOL. X.--NO. 288. ANACONDA, MONTANA, :MONIDAY MORNING, JULY 24, 1899. PRICE FIVE CENTS. The Marcella A New Novelty for Ladies A combination Necklace and Watah Chain. The Neck Chain part Is made movable and can be ad Justed closely to the neck or can be lowered to suit the taste of the wearer. As Neck Chains are now one of fashion's pet fads, the popu larity of this combination chain is assured. We have a large variety of designs, ranging in price from $4.00 to $12.00 Ladies' Waist Sets A large assortment in Silver Rolled Plate and Gold Filled, from 50c to $4.00 Ladies' Sash Buckles The very latest and newest in Sterling Silver and Gold Filled, fin ished in French gray, gold rose and enamel, From $1.25 to $5.00 4Jeweler and Optician OwsIey Block, Butte. Send Us Your Mail Orders Men's ...Suits Of course we sold a lot of those - suits this week. Quite natural' that some of the best were selected. Still we have a big lot left. Might be just what you want. Worth a little time to look. Some in the lot are Worth $14 and $15 None less than $12 Now 98$5 (ians & Klein, BUTTE, MONT. ý w wr1Xnrd RIOTING WAS CONTINUED Sharp Fighting Between Strikers and Police in Cleveland. IN A SHOWER OF STONES Non-Union Men Were Roughly Handled. Saved From Lynching by a Priest. The Company Retfus to Arbitrate. Cleveland, 0., July 23.-The rioting which continued throughout last night was renewed to-day and there were several serious outbreaks of violence, but no clashes between the mobs and the troops. Cars were started, running as usual this morning on all but one or two lines. The mobs were astir early. Soon after 10 o'clock a thousand per. sons or more gathered on Burton street on the south side and proceeded to ob struct the track. When a car came along with two policemen on board it was attacked with a shower of stones. In spite of the policemen the non union motorman and conductor were roughly handled. One of them, named McDermott, had two ribs broken, and the other was badly bruised. One of the policemen fired at the mob, the bullet striking a man named Weinnick. The mob assaulted the officers, both of whom were struck repeatedly with stones, and but for the intervention of a priest of the Catholic church the off cers might have been lynched. By this time the cars had been mixed up in the melee, and a patrol wagon of police ar riving. the rioters dispersed and the cars were taken hack to the barns. There were serious disturbances on the Broadway line at the corner of Pe trie street, where a mob of 3.000 assem bled in the forenoon and obstructed the tracks. Finally a car came along front the Wilson avenue barns having on board Sergeant Burrows and a private of the militia and Detective Kelsoe. The officer ordered the mob to dis perse when the motorman attempted to remove the obstruction fromn the track, but the rioters showed tight. Then Sergeant Burrows and the one soldier with fixed bayonet charged the mob and attempted to clear the way. There was a sharp fight for a few minutes, during which a perfect shower of stones fell about the detective and the soldier, smashing the car windows. No one was seriously hurt, and after arresting two of the rioters and placing them on the rear end. the car returned to the barns. Tha police afterward charged the mob, mhaking several ar rests. The militia on guard at the Hollenden avenue barns on the south side were annoyed during the greater part of the day by a jeering mob, and 11 arrests were made there with the assistance of the police. In the afternoon a mob of 1,000 con ceived the idea of blocking the track on Orange street by placing a big boul der in the middle of the street and building a fire around it. The plan worked successfully and cars were de layed for nearly an hour, when the po lice drove the mob away and put out the fire. Three men were sent to the .hospital with wounds made by police men's clubs at the end of this riot. As a result of the shooting of the dri ver of a grocery wagon in South Brook lyn yesterday afternoon by a non-union conductor, the mayor of that village to-day issued an order to the marshal to arrest all non-union conductors who carried concealed weapons. Every car was stopped and each conductor found with a revolver was arrested. All were subsequently bailed out by the com pany. A small riot was started at the cor ner of Pearl and Franklin avenue when a young woman struck a man who asked her ust to board a non-union car. A crowd of union sympathizers stoned cars, and a squad of police tin ally cleared the street. The company to-day sent a note to the state board of arbitration declining to arbitrate the differences, in which it says: "This conmpany, fully app.reclating your desire to bring about a rieadjust metnt with its former employes, begs to say that the mien who went out on Monday last are not inl the employ of the company and there Is nothing t negotiate about or arbitrate." A Euclid avenue car. loaded with passengers, was wrecked by an explo sion of nitro-glycerine or gun-cotton shortly before 11 o'clock to-night. Four persons were badly hurt, the names of the injured Ieing Albert E. Fassett, F. E. Smith, Miss Harris, Mrs. E. C. Mar tin, The explosion tore out the front end of the car, smashed all the windows and destroyed the brake. After consid erable difficulty the car was stopped and a call for ambulances was sent out. The motorman, William Drag gers, who came from Cincinnati. was dazed by the shock, but the conductor, Frank Schroeder. of St. Louls, escaped injury. The force of the explosion was so great that it shook all the houses in the neighborhood and was heard for a distance of two or three miles. There is no clue to the identity of the person swho placed the explosive on the track. Persons living in the neighborhood say they saw a man in a buggy atop at tile corner of Kensington street. where the explosioln occurred, and get out by the railway track. He remained there for a short time and then drove rapidly away2.. Within a few minutes after the ex plosion a closwd of a thousand peorple assembled. and the injured, who were suffering fr, m shock, were cared for until the ambulance arrived. None of them were dangerously injured, their hurts being contined to bruises about the feet and legs. M rs. iMartin fa:ntd bef ire she was taken from the car. All were taken to their homes in am bulances. The motorman on the car managed to get out of the vestibule of the car and then fell to the street. but he quickly recovered and helped to ex tricate the passengers from the wreck. Passengers who were on the car say the explosion eeemed to lift the whole front end of the car, and it ripped up the floor for more than the distance from the front end. The car was, in fact. a ,complete wreck, but, strange to say. it did not leave the rails, and wa, tak,-n to the barns by the next outward bound motor. The police were quickly sunilmolned to the scene of the explosiln and a force of the men were detalh d to investigate, with a lvew of running down the ih'rsotu \ hio placed the -x plosive on the track. A boy living near the corner saw a mysterious man in the buggy. He said he noticed the buggy drive up there and stop and saw the man get out. He fumbled about the rails for a minute or two and then jumped into the buggy and drove away at a gallop. There seems to be no doubt now that Mayor Farley w\ill call the three or four available military companies in the city, in addition to those now under arms. The call will include the bat tery of artillery, and the governor may he requested to send other troops to the city. In the vicinity of the Holden avenue barns to-night there was continuous rioting for three or four hours. Every car that passed was attacked with stones and several pistol shots were fired at them. There was a lively fusl lade at one time the non-union crews returning the fire. The only person hurt was a woman, who was shot in the finger, as she stood in her doorway. The police made 25 arrests in that neighborhood. Rioting cantinued all ah ng Broad way to-night and it lok three squaiis of police as many hours to escort thre. cars a distance of four miles to the barns. Fifteen or twenty of the rioters were taken into custody. Later reports front those injured show that they were hurt much worse than was at first supposed. It is now stated that Mrs. Harris suffered a fracture iof the skull and may die. while A. F. Smith had both legs broken. Three or four persons in addition to those whose names are given above were hurt, but none serclwasly. PRACTICALLY OVER. All of the Cars Are Running-Parson. takes Th reats. New York, July 23.-The trolley car strike In Manhattan and Brooklyn; seems to be practically at an end. Glen eral Master W\V,ikman Parsons iays it Is net. and to-day at a met'ting of th_ Central Federated union. he launch.od at scheme for a new political party. and at the same tiale ulged upon the dele gates of the vat lious trades tanions in Greater New York *the exlediency tt contributing to a fund to aid ltle strik ets. and the delegates promiat d their financial support. This is probably what cause.: general Master W~'ollknan Parsons and Li, tliet Maste'r Workmoan Pines to plromise important develop ments In the stllke eituation this week. It Is a fact. t n\\ever, that both yester lay and to-day tars w\ere being run un ler almost ncrtl al headway €g all the lines except il,:' Nasalu, throughu'. Brooklyn. even tI the various blanches and cartyllyng large numbers of pas sengers. In New York. except for the pres'enee itf aeveral hundred policemen on See and avenue and guards about the vari ous power htousts, a strike would be out of considi.ration. There has be-n no delay in the trolley car service in Manhattan to-day on any line, with the excep*inn of 'he Second avenue line,. and that is affected but very little. It is stated by the police officals that to morrow or Tuesday, at the farthest, most of the pollee who have guarding the property of the railroad companies will be withdrawn. To t'he east:de resorts traffme was motre general than it was last Sunday, but the public did not take advantage of the improving service, owting to the fear of lIossible dieturbances. which hove so far marked the aftermath of the strike. The strike leaders admitted that the Brooklyn Itapid Transit company ran more cars to seaside resorts to-day than on the dlay the strike was de rleared. President Rossiter was jubi lant on Saturday before leaving for Cold Springs. and reiterated .the state mnent that the strike was practically over. He said: "The strikers have prided themselves in the fact that they have been able to tie up traffic ,to Coney Island, but they cannot boast of that now, for to-mor 'ow we will te able to carry all the passengers who lwant to go to the Island tr other restorts near the sea. I am sor ry for the men who were led astray by professional agitators. I am still willing to take back the men who left their po sitions on the Brooklyn Heights line. iut I am determined that none of the Nassau line men will be reinstated as notormen or conduhctors." In strike headquarters the men of the Nassau line assembled to-day. Master W,:rkman Farsons did not appear. Dis trict Master \Workkman Pines was busy trying to encltourage the strikers. He told them that even if the strike wou;d be unsuccessful, they would st:ill have the satisfuaction f, knowing that they had rebelb d against the evil system of hours and \wages Iltroduced and main tained by Roitlter. Mr. Pines added that if a certain section of ,the press and corporations fancied that the strike would be over in a lay or two, they would sooin discover that they were 'adly m'staken. He s.sid that by Tues lay or Wednesday all of the lines of the Brooklyn Italid Transit company would be tied up as tight as a drum. BERNHARDT'S FAREWELL. She Will Play "Hamlet" In America in 1900. London, July 23.-Mr. Grau has also signed a contract with Madame Sarah Bernhardt for a farewell American tour, beginning in November. 1900. During this tour. Madamel Bernhardt will be seen as "Hamlet," which has proved such interesting an event dur ing her paet season in London, and will also appear in lI.estandn' new play. 'L 'Aigler." which is to be pl'oduced for the first time at the Sarah Bernhardt theater in Paris in I~cembet r. Greaýt hopes are centered in this play, \ hich is reported to he even superior as a rneotical work to "Cyrano de Bergerac." Madamne Bernhardt's Fea son in Ame'rica \x ill commence .n New Yolk Novn lher 9. 1900. A Snrrcessful Mason. London. July _3.-The third season of grand opera at C'onvent gardens, under the dirncti. n of Maurie trau., closes to-ltorlrw evening. Financially, it has been tile most succ'cessful of the three, and at tilsticaly it has heen equally gratiftying. Amonc g ;ts brilliant fea tucts have been the introduction to the I.ondon public of Lillie I,ehman. 'the re enltre of M1. Alvarez, the famous tenor tf the grand operas, who returned after an absence of two years, and the first appearance in London of Madame Glad ski, who achieved a large measure of success in all of the various roles she inter reted. For Higher V'agess. New York. July lt.-Four hunidrc d press ers. emp:oyed in the garment trade, struck work to-day for higher wages. anl organ izc d .t union. 'l'Thcy ,'l.im their number will le douhled to-morrow. land that .Ni mnoe I' ni '-,oI twork'er w:ll ltrlike for lin ilcr w,- sn. INDIANS GlOWING UGLY Serious Trouble Expected From the Nes Perces. AN ATTACK IS THREATENED They Object to the Railroad Crossing Their Reservation-Whiskey Will Do the Beet-Agent in a Tight Place. Special Dispatch to the St:n.,i.trd. Boise, Idaho, July 2t.-W-V.rd cotmes from Lewiston over b the ng-di.tanre telephone to the iff e tihat while the Indians on the Nsz I'tre reservatiin have outwardly subnitted to the agreement of their cih ;.fs to permit work on the North it Pacific grade through the reseat :l:.onl to pr. ceed, still the young bucks . . tinue to mani fest an ugly spirit. \ lotih .s brutalizel by liquor furnished by w itie men. The bucks will not be ai-tied. it saenms, till they kill some u:.i. Tley thteitten to swoop down on th.- grad rs again as they did a few dais ago, this time nit to scare them eff. but to murder. There are no solidtls there and tile United States mars'tal has made no effort to kive the twlkiilgmen ade quate protection. It uty it a'shals at the scene report that trt uihi of a sert ous nature seems un:tvoidlabte unltes Ilquor can be kerlt a\tay from the young bucks or a ilnl :a t, y re is sta tioned to protect th! graders. Large quantities of llquttr i a.- i n co l fiscated, but there s.. t to ,it nit end of the resourcefult .ss of Ihll thh.irty savages. The unflinching in i ,, f Agr.nt Srtran ahtan saved his lift. ll. rdit r it Irevent unnecessary excit.in i n C' tranahan did not reveal the trito ::'p r of the In Sdians, but he nt ,..itl-, s that the sit uation at that tim. \\tas very mt:e'1 nmore strained thain t , tied to discl.es then. During thl.b xe tted inltetrvelwy with the Indian , : ' i nd itht rse. l hurlvy chlief steplt i 11, to hiim, antl drawing a knife. :lnii . n.d it ito lie his ipurpose to kill Si .inahan fil his insolence. A soldietl .i. f aitemnptid t" interfere, but wats tii red. A scene of indescribable cetnll iI. i it 'IIn ,I the Inl dians becoming nmi,. Ii I plied each rmo ment. Stranahan .,-; terd to be kille . promptly notifled ti t Ihnd:ans, hiwtever, telling them the gi't: Father's soldlers would avenge his di tllt by killing every Indian impitatidt. titl nerve and his |utterances absoluteliy t oitwtd the In dians. After silare further rarleying Stranahan wititihdls. Later, some of thib Indians. wild un der the influence of liqutlor ani still chafing under tbh agent's words, star. ed to hunt for the agent, but he had lost no time ii placinrg a safe distance between himself and thll rids. The chiefs have agrf ed ti allow the railroad to proceed without further mlettat'on. but they say th y cannotl control the young bucks. and especially when they have access to liquor. INDIGNATION MEETING. Detroit till aExpress its i)sp:easore at Alger's Dismlisal. Detroit. Mich.. July 23.-Plans for the reception of Sel-otary Alger. upon hill re turn to his homn, city. were partially com pleted at a meeting held this afternoon. General Alger will be met by a reception committee at some point on the route from Washington. On arrival he will hbe met by all thel marching organizations of the city. which are to ioin In the dem onstration. The general will he escorted to the city ib.l. where a formal pres "nl tatlon to the ga.thered crowd. will he made in front ,1f tile hall. by the mayor and governor. Ttlhen there will be a public reception In in th, corridors of the city hall. followed by a meeting, probably in Light G(oard armory, where opportunity for tile expression .if sentiments of prominient citizens will he had. Governor Pingr.e. during the dait'- meeting, favored the idea of holding a "indignation" meeting, fol lowing tile publl.i' reception. Mayor May bury raised ithb .luentlon whetheir enlth expressions waollbl not embarrass and displease Gen, ral Alger. rather than otherwise, but: t.l. govirnor's mieting ilura prevailed. MINERS STRANDED. No Gold Found-Two Ment Helpless Fromt scurvy. Fort Scott. ~ias.. July 23.-The members of the Suntiow- r Mining company, who left this place for Alaska. 18 months ago. sailing in their own steamer from San Francisco, are stranded at St. Michael's, on their way home. The company start ed with plenty of money and provisions for two years. They spent the winter on the Koyukuk rter. 2.300 miles above St. Michael's, and Ich miles above the further est point they wcold reach by boat. The first news from them. for many months., was received to-iay, and it tel:s of stuffer ing and hardships. All their money was spent in prospec1ting. but no gold was found. There wl'reo from one to three deaths in all th, companies in that riegion. Two men heir.tmn helpleso from scervy. The doctor saOllt only vegetable food wouhl save them. and t.ai companions wenllt 110 miles for potatl.s PORT OF MANILA. tReport of Enlltran"e and Cle.arance at the Harbor. Washington .July 23.-The following statement. prepar, d by the war depart ment. shows the number of vressel, that entered antI lI.,rI from the port of Manila dring tIhe, month of iMay, I!9: Tota numn, r \vessels e ntered. :l: all of which were sttamttrs. Of the nations represented to wtere Amerlean. 10 Englitsh, two German t~" Norwegian tand on, Spanish. Tot.al tonnage of the Americt,tn veasels entirnd t+ao 10.512 tons; Etnglish. 20.720 tons: German. 1.511 tons; Nolrw.gilan, 1,469. and Span:sh 2.941 tons. Total number of vessels cleared was 28. One waOs .t .liling vessel. and 27 of the nlmber <t,tnm \vi sela. Of the vessels lreared lei wIt.rE t.:nllsh, 5 were Ameritan. 2 German. 2 Nvr. \ it,. and :i Sil,tnlst.. The total toln.F.g' of the Americ;an veo sels cleared waoo 0.; tons: Engiish. 0I. h12 tonsl. Ne.ta, Jitn. 1.468 tuns.; German. 1. 1- tons. and Splinish 8.674 tons. In the ro ai:; . trade. 54 vess ls entered zte irt of l.Attl.td a during 1 , tv t. t ing at 22 sahung and 31 steam vessels, with a total tonnage of 3,30. tons. There cleared from the port of Manila, for other ports in the Philippines, during the month, 42 vessels, engaged in the coastwise trade, consisting of 34 steam vessels and eight sailing vessels, with a total tonnage of 18.863 tons. Of the vesecls entered in the coastwise trade 50 were American steam vessel,. and 22 American sailing vessels. Of tile vessels cleared 32 were American steoam vessels, with a total tonnage of 11.433 tone. and eight were American sailing vessels, with a tonnage of 2.714 tons. Statistics of Cuban shipping for the month of May, prepared by the war de partment. shows: Number of coasting vessels entered, 933; cleared, 878: foreign vessels entered. 397: cleared, 381. A NEW LABOR PARTY. Enthuslastieally Endorsed by the UInloen of (Irsater New York. New York. July 23.--lundreds of del gates. representing the trades unions in the tireatl'r New York. were present to day at thet session of the t', ntrial Federa tion, at which the formation of the n-ew federated labor part alnlte ut), for tli a salhon. The plan was enthublaotialy eellorsed, a nilumber of lspeeelcea belng made ill i. advolecy. A cotlventlon was formally da;lel for August 7, the placo of meetlng to he announced later. Every union and reform iodye in t:.e city of New York will Ihe asked to sendl delegates, anld ani organization will Ie effectedl. At tile meeting to-day Samuel Printe, lresident of the t'entral" Federated union. presided. eMuster Workman Johln 3I. Par sotl and District Master Workman Pines were among the speakers, atnd tile former spoke strongly inl favor of tie nfew pollti 0al movement. Ie usaid the time for ac tion had arrived. and that the enlons of this city must either show their power as Amerlcln peopll. or geo down to etI structlion. Ilt asked tilat a treasorlle.r be, apppointed. I acit ns treasurer of the funIl to he raise to aidl the attikers. This wla d e land delegates of varieouseeeelnhi ietet pledgtdl selms. raenginug from $1ti teo $5'l each, andi gaive .astuteilln·es of nore monesy it neeth d. It was dee.leih :ealso It institutle ea boveott agains: the Secondil iVl llll li . h e elf l in tihe pr. eteC strike ite New York. There was further talk on the. etrike. anid onre of the delegate, is, eenouneeed the board of aldermen. teyinlg. "They h.ad $1iee.eel :o give to ietertetie l3ewey, but it: a Ipuny for tih,. poor striik,"rs. Fu1 met- e i e Ieere poli icmen'e s night ste l ks efiei ; eeiee eeete e'elt.. ..'h CONFERENCE ADJOURNED. The Elpworh I1 agr gu Wil vII leet Next ea.r ii trai Fr.aiseoIn. Indianapol.s. Ind.. July 23.-The Ep aworth league conference formally adl jurned to-night to meet In Sani Frantcisc, in 1901. The work was practically ended Iltst night. The inal t ession was devoted to addresses on "Missions." Incoming trains to-day brought hutn dreds of visitors, and it was estimattei that the number of delegates had reacheld the 20.0010 mark. The visiting ministers filled city pulpits in the morning, and the aft ernoon was devoted to missionary con f,ertcnes. To-night four different meetinga aere held. At the close of the addresses, farewell and cooncrttion services were heIld. These services consisted of testimonies by the delegates, hundreds of whom spok, in all of the four meetings. At the close. the benedlttion was pronounced. and the convention adjourned. The dtlgates will htave the city to-morrow. A TERRIFIC SLUGGING. Thei Helen Team Was Kept Busy In Running the Bases. Speelal Dispatch to the Standard. Ielena, July 23.-About as Iad a defeat as could he imagined. was admlnistered to the Bozeman baseball nine to-day by the llctenas. The score. 47 to 7, tells a story of terrific slugging. French. who pitched seven of the innings for Bozeman. if he had any sort of support, the result might not have been no one-sided. Krueger, the Bozeman ncatcher. did not appear to be able to stop anything for the four innings ihe was behind the bat. Another catcher,. by name of Hanson,. was provided and lie manatged to do it little better. The Hlelena boys sluggedl the ball right and left. Bur ton and Lloyd. formerly of the Anacontda nite, played with the lleienas. the former at first base and the latter at second. Burton and Hammond, for Helena, m:te nile rtlnlt each. whlte P. RyLan knocked iti tall over the ferntc. WANTS NO REPORTER. McKinley Is Preparing for His Outing on Lake Champlain. Plattshurg. N. Y., July 2:L.--Preparations ar' being made a: hotel champ!ain. in anticipation of the arrival of President anl Mrs. McKinley. who are expected on 'Wednesday or Thursday. of this week. In view of Mrs. McKinley's ill health. the president expects to spend his time. while. here, In absolute rest and quiet, and has asked that no newspaper correspondents be allowed on the special train, whl h will convey himself and party to the shores of Lake Champlain. The suite of rooms whiclh the president occupied in the summer of 1197 is being especially furnished for his occupation. Many prom Inent people are expected at the hotel dur ing the president's visit. amotng them he in. Secretary (.lage. Attorney (General Griggs. Vice Presidnt tHobart ant family. and Ellhu iot,. rece.'ntly appointed set ri tary of war. A RAILROAD FIGHT. Trouble s Expected. Whllen the Attempt to Arrest to Made. Storm Lake, Iowa. Jnli 2"'--Startling devteiolo.,m nts are highl pirolaahle inl tile big railroad light Ibetween lil Minneap olis & St. .Louis alnd Mi:lttotukee htre. where the Milwaukee .- inow itn fat ibh posines-lon of the right of way 'af the Mmtni.atptis & St. IouiL, across whicc they hatve [ ! ld t ir tacks int. the f, ce Jof anll !nju li . All day to-la.y the c thriff of liurna Vista ,,unty, with .a p ase. remained in possession of the tithke. not permitting itnt, rference from e!thl r force. The Milwaukee mt n have h-cni reinforced, and both sides are watch ing each other. An attempt is to be made Monday to arrest the Milwaukee work men. for contempt of court. They say they will resist, and serious trouble is ft arcd. Ball Players Arrested. 1ufft.l.o, N. Y.. July 2"t-The police l lowed but Pine initng t, 1 t, lit:fftl Minntetpolis gamh I, b pglay',h to-da y. Then t.1i I, plates ere a.irt-d. taken to the poi'e rlatthin, nllI hbaled ol m t y attemptt was made to Iesum thelr gamy. ARAMING FOR THE FIGHT A Bloody Outbreak Is Expected in Kentucky. BOTH PARTIES MUSTERING Non-Combatants Are Abandoning Their Homes - Families Are Leaving London-The Situation Is Grave. London. Ky.. July 23.-The gravity of the situation at Manchester. Ky.. and generally throughout C'lay county can Inot be overestimated. It i] flt pro. foundly here. 26 miles away. Many nIon-combatants have left their homes, abandoning their crops. and as many others as can will leave ·on,. Even here in London the insecurity is felt to such an extentt tl:i some families are leaving. An outbreak is expected to-mortow. the day set for the trials of the Phil pots, accused of killing Aaron Morris atnd others. Both parties are mustering arm, d forces for marching into Manchester to-morrow morning. The Phiipta have 52 armed horsemen and no one knows how many footmen. The Morris and lirliffn factions also have a large force. The Phllpots say the latter Includes the Wthite-Howard faction. On the other hand, the Morris faction say that th- MIakers have made common caluse with the 'hllpots. Both sides will march fully armed into Manch-.ster ti-mor Irov, mInoring to attend the trial. It is statd that D)etputy Shoriff Chadwell of the \VWhi'-Howardc faction has optenly espous dI tihe causte of the G-ritliths. STEAMERS FOR SALE. Olnlers Are stranded and "ant to iet *Seattle. Wth , Juily t -Late arrivals frtom St. Michael. Alasku. r'tort that tlhere aret at St. Michaels about 40 .lit ll titer steam r.s' for sale. T'he are thet property of unsui'ccssfuttl pIOspectt parties that wintered on the Koyutktk anld other brantches if thet Yukon. in tllllly itstantt es their twsettre d lcpendt ttit Itt-ir sate to ct- el r ti- n to l1 tain transplortatinlt homet . 'ThF steamt'a: l s I tre for sale at any price. but thor' ic no demand ftor them and nonr hl\ th tius falr beenl rteporte sold. Thet nltames of manty if tihe vessels are included in the folloswing list of arriv als at St. Mlrhaels lip to July 4: June 16--Yukon, Joe Matthets. I'. it. Bradley, Suntfower and Lavelle Young. Irolm Koyukuk river. Junte 19-Lilly of Chicago. Rampart ('Ity. ,ooto and Florence, Koyukuk. Junun 20--May f)..from Rampart:; Wil lian McKinley, Sirene, Anamandit and Winthrop, fromnt Koyukuk. Julne 2-(C'oncord and Weenas, front lKoyukuk. June 22-Margaret. frotl Alldraenf sky; Emily D., fromn Koyukuk. Julle 2:--Alile, froml Andraeofsky. June 28-Eclipse. Yukon river: Hid hands. Yukon river. Jllne 29'---Argonaut . from Koyukuk. Jully --Argo, from Rampart. July --Beaver, frttom Koyukuk. July 4--Research. from Koyukuk. Several vessels are reported agr.ulld on the Koyukuk river. They will not be able to get away until the ri\er rises. A list of their names is not o,. tainable. FOR ACTIVE SERVICE. Cavalry Will lie I:ed More Exltenllvely in the Phllipplnes. Chicago. July 2I.--War department orders were recri\'(d at Fort Sherlian to place iL troop, ::d cavalry, in readi ness for active service in the 'Philip pines. The same dlispatch annulllt the administrati m's purpose to use cavalry morte in the fall calpalign. Major J. It Ayle'hire. who plurchasced the governmentlll horses flr the Span ish-American war. has instruttions to buy 1.000 animals,. te will look to the c'hicago market first and then It is said nelelti ,n will be, made of Texas onl'ies tcalculated to endure tropical cli mate. The dlrove \\ill Ibe shipped to Se attle and will embark in a fleet of elS transports. which will sail for Manila via the Atlntitan islands. Alaska and Naga'akl. Japan. The Idea otf the roundahottt trip is to give thie horses intervals of rest. Troopi comman rsllllls at Fort lSheridan state that the ch s5en route solves the Iproblen of Stei 'esful transportation tof horses to to the lsltrn hemisphere. A SALUTORY EFFECT. The Loss Suffered by the Robbers Larger Than Reported. Washington. July 23.-The war de partment to-day recevl\ed fronl General Otis another dispatch giving additional particulars of the light h,'ttween t'ap tain Byrne. with 70 men of the 6th in falltry, and Irobher banllds in the island of Negros. It shows that the vi -tory of tilt, stltlldiers w\\as greater thant was reptorted int General Otis' dispattch tof July 21 andt that the boss sulftted Iby the rlobbers wt.as tonsitldlablly larger thanl as tbefore statedl. Mulch satis faction is felt by gien-eral Otis ovetr the the resuttlt of ttis preliminary efftort in dealing with this disturbing eltinent in the it iland. andtl he reports it as al rtady having a salutary effect on other Iands infesting the locality. . . . o. . . Visited the Olympla. Trieste July 21-It hes been frauitle that the United States cruimier tllympia ibtIll remain here 10 dlays longer. ir-owds 1i.sited the eruiser to-dity, and wer,. i h- wn v, r her by the salteor, who , xplant I sverything about her to the yvi tirs. Ad miral Duwes. ar-tnmpaniedt by th. .min'i- an ctonsuil, mnad an aseur-ion ihi< aftitl tnoon, in ,i cartiag t, t tjit,.a lIoltntain A Hot Gatlle. Spiecial Dispatch :. the Standartd. Logan, Mont.. July 23.--In a hot game I.agan defeated B'elgrade befttre a large udienre to-lday bIy a si,,ie tif 4 tl, 1. The f ature-> .if lte :m.-te. % ,n ." t!.."i hattery work of t'ofCr an:ld la-kl. II. the shortstop playing of tinlly lre-n."h attlnd tite base-sblitng of \Wll I1Etngei,. ,lluide or .Ac tid'lnt. Chn]tcageo. ,thu t -Dr. A. . Ai ' t ,.. t',tti.+''l t f I':- l:t. A Ij z.. t\at- tl .ni dead ill bed inll hi, 1i l t tile holiI meV I Charles Burton, 328 West Monroe street, to-night. In the room were found a Lottle of morphine and a hy podermic syringe, while on the dead man's arms were found numerous syr ings abrasions. It is not known wheth er the doc.tor ommitt-d -uwcld- or took a1n a Mlental overdose of the drug. lr. Allirdi.- arrived in Chicago six days ago. A GRAND SUCCESS. Friends of Bimetallism Controlled the Meeting. Chicago, July 23.-The following sign ed statement by the national commit teeman from Mr. Bryan's home state has been issued: "The meeting of the national demo cratic committee was a grand success, everything for which the meeting was called being attended to. This call was made at the instance of the friends of bimetallismn. and those friends control led it throughout. There seemed to be some of the friends of our cause whol had conceived the idea that the inten tion was to switch issues and leaders as well as workers, a conclusion with out the slightest foundation. The call was made for the purpose of pushing the ways and means plan of organiza tion and raising money for the cam paign of 1f 00 and perfecting this work so that it might be extended into every state aslid territory. This was accom plished. No one who supported Bryan in 1896 need fear that that cause will he abandoned or in any way hampered by the present committee. "V. H. THOMPSON, "Natinnal Committeeman from Ne braska." Appended is a statement signed by "Coin" Harvey: "The committee meeting was satis factory. Its organization is in the. hands of friends of Mr. Bryan and the cause he represents. "W. H. HARVEY." NEARLY COMPLETED. (;overlllnen Telegraph Line Will Soon lie in Operation. Skaguay, July 15., via Vancouver, B. t'.. July 2:1.-The D. minion government telegraph lin is now completed to Five Fingers and is progresning so rapidly that nmr.ages nmty hie sent over it front Skagiay to Dan\.on in Iass than two months froftt date Tw\\ relpreentatives of a company \\hi'ch alllt t)o ilave a roncession for a 'cabl.e fro'lt Vanout l ver. . '. to this pot t .ire hIow here. Thy sny steps will very shotly he takeot, to begin the lty itne f the cable hi' i hIn t i.ond'n capitil is . id It, ]tav h, n -tbo h-,:th d fa' thlt i(.,alle i I ,,l r th~i pt to l n tning market of 1 nd,,In i,oy h ii ti.legrt phil con Atdiott J. Hill, in tcharge of the large hardware butsi'e-s ~f Al en Brttl'ers, was this mornin'g tlund i'ad in hio bed, at the rear of the stor'. The oronlet' verdkit was that Mr. Hill had shol himn self whilte t"moporarily insane. All n caine here flroln Eret-, Wa \\' h. STILL DICKERING. Agitnatot Is ait it o iet Negotilitlng Kans.as c'ity.. Mo.. July ".- A spe cial to the Tim es frolm Independenit., Ras., says: I nder the d ote of May 31. Emil it. Etzld of 'Comtpalny (. 20th Kansas. \\rites front Manila to his si ster in this city. Amttong othter statmlents, hi "They say that our regitmeint will be relieved in a few dlays. but I think the are' in for it until it is finished. I think it won't he long now until this war is over and that the volunteers will go home. There were two of Aguinaldo's ofIlco-rs here yesterday to negotiate on peace terms, and nobody knows yet what they did about it. They are pretty anxious to Iave the war stop, and our government has offered $20. Mxxihan itotney. for every man's gun who \\'ill come in and give up his guon. Farom Alaska. Vancouver. B. ('.. July 23.-The steanmer Rosatll arrived to-day from Skaguay with 200 passengers and $1t0,000 in gold lust aboard. William Baird. a local merchant, brought $50.000 and Seattle men owsend the remainder of the gold. Baird, who is conversant with thie go\'erntent affairs, said that i; atrly $l,0005.000 had been collected in royalties and It placed the total out put of the conuntry at $20,000,000. El i)Dtrado. Dominion and Bonanza creeks were supplying nearly all of the gold. Fiftieth Anniversary. S.n Francisco, July 23.-WIth the cosnsescrati on of a commemorative bronze tablet, the reading of an inter esting historlial account of its founda tion and the singing of beautiful music. Trinity Episcopal church to-day cele brated its 50th anniversary. It was the first church of its denomination In Cal ifornia. C. V. S. Gibbs, the sole sur vivor of the 40 original founders, was present to-day and made an address. Extraordinary Scores. San Francisco, July 23.-At the tar get practice to-day at the Shell Mound ranges some extraordinary scores were recorded. J. E. Gorman made an aver age of 93 with the pistol at 50 yards in seven strings of ten shots each. 'rhe following are his scores: 92. 91, 95, 95. 91. 96. 91; total. 651. F. P. Schust'tr scored 1 bullseyes in 1 shots. \ his-h is considered the high est scor,' ,n this ceast. An Aissa.sil Acquitted. Ns \ York. J i> 2:51:-- .\ dispat'h to tihes Tl,s.ald. from . ln t,5te 'isio, say-: "A jury ha:. for lit,. .,ondll tlln.-. tacquitted Avol is is .\ris lslsllslo, the isismurderer of President ii ,l . Assong tse .larootnt'nts brought for t 5, 5 if :h, I s r's bho .ilfls. 0 to , f t 1w'." o t 1 \',,I thatl the presi , t 't . ,l,.tts , iw , c ,us t directly by :h. 1.- nt.d . t1to -\' P 1hiall |t'll ee ti d in In Hlonr of Iewes-y. iS,,t d. Ju -The Rent corresposn dsi , to' It.ly al ! say: Mascagn:'a Monm. in i snor of Adi.rual Dewey. was Iti folined 1t l'.oores on Stanlay. for the first tiite there, before all audience of 2,.s4 personi. It w is greatly appreciated, lltl l-, clnid. id thus finest hymn Mas IIotte..t of the S.ason. tntlls.l.i N'h.. Jlly 2.,.-To-d.ay haa been. ris .+ b- t, s si t ths I, s Oa.,s5 a. "55 i .ts i . ,. s h s'sll tn. t i. Iht, :. Illslss: s sss ,, It,,t w,is t i t ' . t aI \ dry and dust)