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An Eloquent Plea of the Young Helena Member for Popular Repre sentation. In the Constitutional Convention Satur day, when the question upon the number of State Senators was under discussion, Mr. A J. Craven, who has consistently con tended tor the rights of the people and longht for the welfare of his constituents, got the floor after Mr. Middleton's speech and addressed the Convention as follows: Mk President: I am astounded at the scene betöre us. I had supposed, sir, that gentlemen on this floor were expected at least to assumt as best they conld, in their inexperience, the role of statesmen. I had expected, sir, that our constituents pre sumed that the delegates on this floor should occupy a high, elevated nlane of statesmanship, above all partisanship, and should bury all ideas of personal ag grandizement or local advantage in their general desire for the general good of the people of the Territory. I am loath to believe I was mistaken. The scene indicates, and the motives and actions of the delegates who have spoken upon this floor unmistakably show, that we are invited down to a plane of action but little above that of the common pot house politician. Instead of spending the last month in a desire to sub serve the general interests of the Territory at large, we now learn that that time has been expended in conspiracy and trading and intrigue, in order to help out some particular part. What is the proposi tion before us ? Are we really living in a republican form of government? Do we really have a constitution of the United States giving to each State, and guaranty ing to each State, a republican form of gov ernment, based upon the will of the major ity ? The proposition before us, if I un derstand it, is to pass through a gagged convention the idea that area should be represented, and not men and women. [Applause ] Why, sir, it is equivalent to saying, "Go all over this broad domain of ours, and let the rocks and the grasses and the squirrels and the cattle have repre sentation instead of men and women '— the most preposterous idea, I think, that has ever been seriously considered by a parliamentary assembly. How do you know, if you divide up the Territory into so much area and say that so much space shall have a representation, but that the changes of the future may come in such shape that the popula tion of the few will be very much less than what it is now? How do you know but what the mines may be exhausted, as mines often are,and the population very materially decreased, so that now where you have a thriving village or city you will have noth ing but the deserted houses occupied by bats and a few tottering, gray haired, old men? and that county, no matter what its population may be, shall be entitled to the same representation on the floor of the sen ate as the counties of Silver Bow or Lewis and Clarke, or the most populous county in the territory. There has been considerable talk here about the tyranny of the majority. It has been said that the counties of Lewis and Clarke, Silver Bow, and Deer Lodge, I think it is, have been tyrannizing over this stricken eastern country for twenty-five years back. I do not know how that is. We will concede for that they have been. We will concede, for the sake of the argument, that in the future we will get down to a low plane of statesmanship and down to tyrannizing We will concede that all of the public buildings will be erected in these three counties, and that, as the gentleman says, (referring to Mr. Middleton, of Custer,) his constituents can come before us only in the shape of petitioners begging justice on suppliant knees. But let us reverse the thing and put the shoe on the other foot— that these three counties shall not be rep resented on the basis of population, but with reference only to the mere matter of area, and only have the same representa tion as other counties of the Territory; in other words, the county with 6,000 voters shall have the same representation as a county of 400, or 25 if that shall become the population. Now let us concede that these outside counties will come down to the same plane of statesmanship that has been attributed to the three counties. We will say that they can carry every thing simply because they have a ma jority. Is it not fair to assume that the outside counties will tyrannize over the other counties, those that have most of the population of the Territory ? I think it will be conceded that the industries of mining, commerce and manufactures will center in these largely-populated counties. Suppose we want to pass a bill in favor of either mining, commerce or manufactures, will it not have to receive the approval of the delegates and representatives from the out.-ide counties, and be subservient to their will and sanction? Will it not be completely at their mercy ? And if there is going to be any tyrannizing, will it not be better to let the majority tyrannize over the minority than to say that the minority shall tyrannize over the majority ? That is the proposition. It has been said here that the small counties have been trading votes for the last twenty five years in order to get anything in the way of legielation. Is the gentleman certain that on this proposition they have not been continuing the habit of trading votes ? I feel free to say that I have been informed that my action and my vote on this proposition would influence the re taining of the capital at Helena. Is it not likely that the same proposition may have been made to other gentlemen upon this floor ? I care nothing comparatively re garding the capital ; it is a grain of sand compared with the proposition before us. I might vote it to Glendive or to the Judith country, and if any mis take is made the people may correct it in the future, because time is a great leveler and evener and will adjust things according to their relative merits. Put this thing in your constitution, and it is not susceptible of amendment, because everything before going to the people must receive the approval of this very senate which you have created and given a ma jority therein to the outside counties. I do not know that the few remarks that I have incoherently uttered will be of any effect, but I cannot let this pass without rising in protest against what seems to me the gross est injustice. [Applause] Presidential Appointments. Washington, August 5.—The President to day appointed Edward F. Hobart, of New Mexico to the office of Surveyor-Gen eral of New Mexico; William Clarke, of Maine, to be pension agent at Augusta, Me ; Calvin G. Townsend, of Michigan, to be principal clerk of public lands in the General Land office; Isaac R. Corwell, of Indiana, to be principal clerk on private land claims in the General Land office; William T. Harris, of Mass., to be commis sioner of education; to be Indian agent, C. W. Crouse, of Tucson, at the Prima agency in Arizona. Closing Hours at Boise. Boise City, August 5.— The Convention is about through with business. They have adopted a strong resolution asking the President to take steps to prevent the free importation of Mexican lead. It was decided that the election for State officers should be after the constitution had been accepted by Congress. BUTTE INDIGNANT. Final Session at Sioux Falls. Sioux Falls, Dak., August 5. —The South Dakota convention met at 1 o'clock to-day for the last session. The only work done was to audit the expenses of the con vention and the signing of the constitution. Seventy-two of the seventy-five members were present and affixed their signatures to the document. The work of the conven tion meets with universal approval. Sentenced to be Hanged. Kansas City, August 6.—S. Powell, the noted murderer of Mrs. Hall and her three children, was sentenced to-day at Linnens, Mo., to be hanged on November 15,1889. A Mass Meeting at the Silver City on the Capital Question. Butte, August 6 —[Special.]—The call circulated amoDg the citizens of Butte on Saturday evening for a mass meeting at the Court House to give expression to public sentiment on the capital question produced the most satisfactory results last night. The attendance was large and composed of Butte's representative men. John Caplice was elected chairman and E. A. Nichols secretary. Mayor Kenyon called the meet ing to order. On motion of James H. Lynch a com mittee consisting of W. M. Jack, M. J Connell, W. R. Kenyon, H. L. Frank and A. H. Barrett was appointed to draft the resolutions, and the chairman and Lee Mantle were subsequently added. They reported as follows : Whereas, The "Act of Congress" provid ing for the admission of the Territories as States confers upon the constitutional con vention the right to locate the temporary capitals of said States; and, Whereas, Wednesday, August 7th, has been set apart as the day upon which the question of the location of the temporary capital of the State of Montana is to be discussed in the constitutional convention now in session at Helena; and, Whereas, It has been asserted and re peated that Butte is not a candidate for capitalistic honors; therefore be it Resolved, By the citizens of Butte and of Silver Bow county in mass meeting as sembled, First, That we regard the securing of the temporary capital of the State of Montana at the city of Butte as a measure of the utmost importance to our material wel fare. Second, That the city of Butte, in the matter of population, geographical loca tion, railroad facilities, commercial stand ing and productiveness, possesses advan tages surpassing those of any other city in Montana; Third, That while we entertain the kind liest feelings towards all other sections of our Territory, we yet assert that every con sideration of fairness and justice and of the public welfare, emphasizes the wisdom of the selection of this city as the temporary capital ot Montana; therefore, be it Resolved, That we hereby unanimously and most emphatically request that the representatives of Silver Bow county in the constitutional convention will use every effort in their power and exhaust every honorable and legitimate means to secure the temporary capital at Butte. We believe that Silver Bow county, with its thirteen representatives, holds the key to the situation, and that a united and de termined effort on the part of our delega tion will secure the desired end. We therefore most respectfully, yet earn ■ estly, ask them to stand by the colors of Silver Bow county and the constituency who elected them, and to let their battle cry in this fight be "Butte first, last and all the time." The reading was received with cheers, L. R Maillet moved their adoption, and it was carried with enthusiasm. A committee consisting of the following gentlemen was then appointed to present the resolutions to the Silver Bow delega tion at Helena : W. M. Jack, M. J. Connell, W. R. Ken yon, H. L. Frank, A. H. Barrett, Shelley Tuttle, W. J. Penrose, J. F. Forbis, Patrick Conlon D. J. Hennessy, Lee Mantle, W. McDermott and W. H. Young. The committee will leave for Helena on the 3:30 p. m. train to-day. FREE LEAD ORES. Protest ol the Denver Chamber of Commerce. Denver, August 6. —There was an en thusiastic meeting of citizens and leading mining men of the State at the Chamber of Commerce to-night to protest against the free importation of lead ores from Mexico. Addresses were made by ex-Congressmen Symes and Bedford, ex-Senator Tabor and others. The following resolutions were adopted : Whereas, The growth, development and prosperity of Colorado is dependent on her mineral resources; and, Whereas, The mineral product of the State has already amounted to over $283, 000,000, with a steady yearly increase, the product for 1888 exceeding $35,000,000; and£< Whereas, A large proportion of this yearly product is represented by labor at the highest price prevailing in any State of the Union; and, Whereas, This great industry is threat ened with destruction by competition with the cheap labor of Mexico ; and, Whereas, The laws of our country are intended to protect us, and if rightly con strued are ample for the purpose. Now, therefore. Resolved, That the citizens of Colorado sbonld organize in every city, town and camp for the mutual protection of our leading industry. Resolved, That it is due us from the representatives and officers of the govern ment that measures be immediately taken to insure such protection. Resolved, That silver ore being admitted duty free and lead ore bearing a duty of l£ cents per pound, it is unfair and unwise to permit a pound and a half of silver to bring in free of doty a thousand pounds of lead, which should pay a duty of $30 per ton. Resolved, That it is common sense that ore carrying one and one-half pounds of silver per ton and a thousand pounds of lead, is not silver ore, and should be so classified. Resolved, That the commerce of the State amounting to 200,000 car loads of mineral merchandise and machinery dur ing 1888, is mainly due to the mining in dustry, and that other States supplying their proportions of this immense business should aid us in securing the protection needed to prevtnt the destruction of this great source of wealth of our nation. Resolved, That we believe in power and desire Hon. Win. Windom, Secretary of the Treasury, to remove the trouble indi cated and we confidently look to him for the desired relief and protection. o CM O H 0Û X UJ LU H LU X I— O CM h~ ». 111 ® H H 0 CO 0 1 0 ® ! ® £ vt 9 g pH öd 01 .3 03 -2 Wrecked Train. Omaha, Neb., August 6.—A defective colvert at Weston, Neb., on the Union Pa cific, at 2 o'clock this morning cansed the death of Engineer Mitchell, fatally iDjnred Switchman Conklin and crippled Engineer Morgan for life. The train was a freight drawn by two locomotives. Two men were canght in the debris when the bridge went down, bnt two others were taken oat anhart. A heavy rain last night had washed ont the supports of the culvert. DR. A. GENTS' WITH No. 4 SPIRAL APPLIANCE BELT. ATTACHEO. OWE3XTS LADiES' No. 4 BELT. 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Owen's Electric Insoles, Price 11.00, which will cure you of Gout, Chilblains, Cramps in Feet or Legs, or Cold Fee.t Do nnininn ftmii.th») i» on belts patented years ago. We have private consultation rooms for ladies as well as gents, and all who call or write us can rest assured that they will receive an honest p ., u ittm* belt is not adapted to their case they will be so advised. Open at all times. Consultation at office, or by mail free. For information how to obtain trial belt see 12b-page pamphlet. . Mention Xhis Paper, ! The OWEN ELECTRIC BELT « APPLIANCE CO.. 306 North Broadway, St. Louis, Mo. AT OLYMPIA. Location of the Capital to be Sub mitted to the Electors. Olympia, W. T., August 6.— The con vention has rejected the section establish ing a railroad commission and the railroads in Washington are now free of any special control. The committee on public buildings re ported that the question of State capital be voted upon at the same time that the con stitution is submitted. If no city gets a majority of all the votes cast the qnestion shall be submitted at the next general election, bnt only the three cities getting the largest vote at the first election will be allowed to be candidates the second time. Once located, the capital can be changed only by a two-thirds vote of the people. A section was added to the bill of rights granting the right to take land for the use of irrigating ditches. The convention adopted the article re ported yesterday on impeachment. AT BISMARCK. Locating the Capital and Other Pub lic Institutions. Bismarck, Dakota, August 6. —The com mittee on public institutions to-day re ported to the convention, recommending the location of the capital at Bismarck; the State university and school of mines at Grand Forks; the agriclutural college at Fargo; State normal school at Valley City; deaf aod dumb asylnm at Devil's Lake; State reform school at Mandan; another State normal school at Mativille; State hospital for the insane and ihe institution for the feeble-minded at Jamestown. The committee also designates the location of half a dozen other educational and chari table institutions, as fast as they need to be provided for by the State legislature. The report is likely to be adopted. Idaho Convention Closed. Boise City, Idaho, August 6. —The con vention closed to-day. The constitution is properly signed and ready for presenta tion to Congress, after ratification at the election November 5th. The members go home pledged to support it. One member (Peflay) refused to sign it because the document recognized Almighty God. He refnsed to receive pay for his labor for framing the constitution. The convention sends greeting to the other conventions, saying Idaho has provided its constitution to abolish bigamy and polygamy and for sepa rating chnrch and state. These Are Postmasters. Washington, August 3. —Presidential postmasters appointed: Henry K. Kraas, Reno, Nev., vice J. C. Hageman, removed > Robert Dann, North Yakima, W. T., vice G. W. Carr, resigned ; Thomas B. W arren, Spokane Falls, vice J. J. L. Peele, resigned. Louisana Appointments. Washington, August 3.— The Presi dent has tendered the appointment of Col lector of the Port of New Orleans to ex Governor Warmonth, of Lonisana. ThejPresident appointed J. S. Thety as naval officer at New Orleans. No Serious Fires in the Park. Mammoth Hot Springs, August 3.— Reports of terrible danger and great loss from forest fires - in the Yellowstone Na tional Park are|so mach exaggerated as to be almost unfounded. There have been and are yet some fires, bnt the soldiers have worked bard and successfully to overcome them.The only fires near any roads or buildingsjhave been kept nnder control and are not spreading. On the east side of the lake, where there ia no road or build ings, the fire ia still burning. There is no danger and tonrists, scattered all over the park, feel no fears. The people have never been troubled over possible harm, bnt keep on steadily buildiDg the hotels at Grand Canyon and the lake. Condition of Secretary Tracy. Washington, August 4. —Secretary Tracy, of the Navy, was taken ill Saturday night with a severe case of dysentary which has prostrated him so he has been c impelled to keep his room to-day. He has been attended by Dr. Wales, who ad vised him to keep qniet and not leave the house for the present. The Wrong Man. Butte. Augast 6.— [Special.]—Van Leu ven, arrested on suspicion of being one Welling, wanted in Colnsa connty, Cali fornia, for murder, arrested some days ago by Undersheriff Thomas, is at liberty once more. Information upon which the arrest was made, was famished by an alleged "detective," who was in the city at the time and the officer who made the arrest acted in good faith. Description of the suspected party was telegraphed to the sheriff of the connty in which the crime was committed and tallied with that of the man wanted. Later on a picture of Van Leuven was sent on and yesterday a dispatch was received that he was not the right man and Sheriff Lloyd at once set him at liberty. Live Stock. Chicago, July 31.—Cattle—Receipts 12,000; cnmmo'j to good grades stronger: beeves, 4.2004.25; steers, firstname.lastname@example.org; stock era and feeders, 2.1002.15; Texas cattle, 1.7503; natives and fat breeds, 2.2503.50. Sheep—Receipts 5,000; steady; natives, 3 9004.80; Western, 310(5)4; Texans, 3 75 @4 25. Chicago, Angnst 1.—Cattle—Receipts 12,000; stronger; good beeves, 4.3004 60; steers, 3.500440; stockera and feeders, 2.2003 25; Texas cattle, 1.7003.20. Sheep—Receipts, 7,500; steady; natives, 3.5004.85; westerns, 3.600415; Texans, 3.5004.20_ _ Boston Wool Prices. Boston, Angnst 2.—The market has been qniet for domestic wool, notwithstand ing a foot np of over 2,200,000 pounds. Some large shipments from the Territories swell the total to good figures. Sales of Territory wool foot np to 637,000 pounds of all kinds and iDclnde Montana at 220 27; Utah and Wyoming at 18022 Oregon wool has sold at 18022 and California wool is dull. HHO f GII> DUEL. The Louisiaxa Method of Settling a Dispute. New Orleans, Angnst 5. —A Picayune, Baton Ronge, special says: Information has been received of a bloody duel which was fonght yesterday near Cotton Port, Avoyles Parish, between Henry Ducate and his son-in-law, Charles Armour. There were about fifty men present. The men approached each other and commenced firing. Both combatants fell prostrate. Ex amination disclosed the fact that Ducate bad be«D struck in the stomach with seven buckshot, making a fatal wound Armour's right knee was shattered by a ride ball. The fight grew out of some alcercation at a ball the night before. Burke in the Sweat Box. Chicago, August 5. —Martin Barke, the Cronin suspect, arrived in this city about 10 o'clock this evening. He was taken from the train before the depot was reached and hurriedly transported to the Harrison street station, mach to the disappointment of a large crowd which had gathered at the depot. It ia understood that Burke is in the "sweat box" and being subject to rig orous examination. Chief Hubbard re fnsed emphatically to allow reporters or any one else to see his charge. Bruiser Jackson's Blow. Buffalo, Angnst 5.—Paddy Brennan, a local pngili8t, tried to stand before Peter Jackson, the Australian, for four rounds tor a parse of $200 to-night. In the first round Jackson hammered his man un mercifully, breaking his nose, catting a gash above his eye and nearly knocking him out. When time was called in the second round the police would not allow Brenoan to continne. Jackson was not touched. Kentucky Election---Republican Legislative Gains. Louisville, Angnst 5.—Returns from the election to-day for State Treasurer show a Democratic victory. Stephen G. 6 harp, of LexiDgton, the present Treasurer, was re-elected. There have been some surprising victories for Republican candi dates for the legislature. A California Tragedy. San Francisco, August 5.— This after noon John Carter, a guard at San Qnentin prison, shot and killed his wife and then suicided. Jealousy was the c-Tuse. A Domestic Tragedy. Carthage, N Y., August 1.—Last night Fred Farr, an engineer, shot and killed his wife and then committed snicide by shooting himself in the forehead. The shooting grew ont of a quarrel over some property._____ The Farmers Suffer. New York, Angnst 3.— Dispatches from many points in the farming district, within a radins of 100 miles of this city, show general damage to crops by the un usually heavy rains of the last week. The total losses in New York, Connecticut and New Jersey will amount np to between $300,000 and $400,000, and probably more. Heavy Defaulter. Lebanon, O., Angnst 2. —The commit tee appointed to investigate the accounts of the auditor and treasurer of Warren county made a preliminary report to day. which shows that Treasurer Coleman is a defaulter to the amount of $63,000. It is rumored Coleman will be arrested on other charges, the nature of which is not known. Disastrous Fire. Ripley, Ohio, Augast 2. —This morning a fire entirely destroyed every mannfactnr ing establishment in the city, including the Ripley Milll & Lumber Company, the Phoenix foundry, Rany's piano manufac tory, the Ohio Valley Piano Company's factory and six dwellings. Loss, $200,000. Receipt in Fall. Washington, August 1.—Treasurer Huston to-day gave a receipt to ex Treasnrer Hyatt for $771,500,000, repre senting the amount of money and securi ties in the United States treasury tamed over by the latter to the former. Of the above sum $237,208,402 was in actual cash, the remainder including U. 3. bonds and reserve fonds. A. G. CLARKE. Established 1864. THOMAS CONRAD. J. C. CURTIN. CLARKE, CONRAD & CURTIN. Importers of and Jobbers and Retail Dealers in Heav Shelf and Building * HARDWARE. Celebrated SOLE AGENTS FOR THEj " Su lerior"and FamousTAcorn ---- -- w COOKING AND HEATING ISTOVES, ;andk f. G. fisher's Cincinnati ffronghi Iron Ranges for Hotels and Family Use. -- o--- Iron, Steel, Horse and Mule Shoes, Nails, Mill Supplies, Hoes, Belt ing, Force and Lift Pumps, Cutlery, House Furnishing Goods, Centennial Réfrigéra lors, lee Chests, Ice Cream Freezers, Water Coolers Etc., Etc. Yiditors to Ihe City are. reMpeclfully invited to call and Examine onr Goo.li and price* betöre |>urcha*ing:. ALL ordbes:reoeive prompt attention and shipment. CLARKE, CONRAD & CURTIN, 32 and 34 Main Street, Helena, M. T. SANDS BROS. New Arrival of WALL PAPER, CARPETS, HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. We carry the largest line of the above stock in Mon tana. Orders receive prompt attention. SANDS BROS. TO M<\KE ■ ■ Wfry Delicious Biscuit ■m m. iy- Ask your Grocer for ' »P 1 COW BRAND Wj 'Æ SODA «s. SAIERATUS. -fW Tjjjjj It .telyPur*. «ËVCk FF. TV «Sia ESTABLISHES 1866. GANS & KLEIN TLe Xieadins CLOTHING HOUSE of Montana. Country Orders Solicited. Corner IMain Street and Broadway. ARTHUR P. CURT A A. FURNITURE, CARPETS, WALL PAPER, and HOUSE F URNISHING GOODS. Having leased the two upper floors of the Davidson Block and con nected same with our already immense Salerooms, we now occupy four entire floors extend through the whole block from Jackson to Main street, stooxed throughout with goods of every grade and at prices that defy competition. Every purchase made STRICTLY FOR CASH direct from FIRST HANDS and shipped in CAR LOADS ONLY. An examination of stock and prices solicited. MUSIC DHPAHTMEMT. Pianos, Organs« and Musical Merchandise. CASTOR IA for Infants and Children. ; "CMtori. ia so well adapted to children that I I recommend it m superior to any prescription known to me." H. A, Ascher, M. D., j 112 8u Oxford St, Brooklyn, N.Y. | Caitorl. cores Colie. Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation, Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promote, di gestion. Without injurious mediation. / the CENTAUR CO.. 77 Murray Street. W. Y.