Newspaper Page Text
ethe room. Look at
Sewniarketrtnow *.^^, each.^Vewniarket- now ^7 ^0 each.^Newmarkets now #'.^.70 each.^^^-wiiiarkct^i uow $10.20 each.
dncedfrom $3. to tlJM each.^ue.1 chaliin Wreapers, ele-
ducedfrom #1^ to *i;.o0 each,^urt-i! ('bailie V. raj [^^ r-, extra^ty, beautifully trimmed,^MS*] from fBJ to B1LM each.
!mwmnitj having wub-^aM*' FiumIb. the- name^ud am terms conve^-^towetw, NMna the
schoolr^-iid^TH them^^v i^ a proper time for^uild win ii they shall^:Ii^t t-du( a Hon therein^n spert desirable, in^mid industrious com
aceiit, R,^v. K. E.^ttg tlte attractions of^taJ City, and answer-^^f ^ale, etc., etc.
Bldimesta. They are)^^ d. We have two of^i. tw ^ ^m Eighth Ave.^i. two on Lewii street^treat, about ;$^*^ feet^!S .11 Ave-nue- at ifc-J-JiH).
^1 oo ns a down ]^ay-^B ami nj^wards.
ALL.Direct^Turf Congress.^Circuit Tracks,^by telegraph.
rthe investor, and^WuteJv ^afe and
located just one-
newMotor line,^the const rue: ion al-
plat, ttin-i giving^^option of Helena, at^poaed on city prop-
waieria easily oD-^!^ y the city water^ae of erection is two^ere is no doubt that^^ tie of the most fav-
I make their^o the highest bid-^eral. Plans of^nted and may^SPH WOLF,^^oui, Granite B
Tke1 uaepeudent I* Well Equipped
promptEXECUTION^of all Orders far^Commercial Printing,
FineWork of All Kinde
fortheir Hone; by
VOL. 30^NO. 217
HELENA, MONTANA, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15, 1889.
St. Louis Block,
Everypro j ^erty holder in a .i^^sured. Twelve of the very 1 r^est^Wallace ^ Thornbmgh.
shouldsr-e that he is fully in^companies are represented by
The new game ''Playing^Thunder^^ has certainly taken^well with the population of^Montana in genera! and Helena^in particular, and we heartily^thank the public for the interest^they have taken in it, helping^us as they have in making it a^success, for while the talesmen^and employes ^ f our competi^^tors have been standing at their^front door wondering how long^the smoke was to obscure the^top of Mt. Helena, or talking of^other equally inieie ting topics,^we have been busy eithei selling^goods or tilling orders for our^mail order department for 'he^past week has be n something^enormous, showing that when^^ever ^Harris advertises any^^thing the people ill the fUrtolld-^ing country know that he means^just what he says.
Didyou see the crowds we^had last week; As a general^thing thi* is an off season with^clothing men. Those that can^get out of town and those that^^ an t stay at home and growl^about the state of the count ry^lament ^the good old times'*'^when they had to pay ^1^H) a^sack for tlour and ^l^^ for a pair^of shirts etc.. and had for their^Puliman berth the hurricane^deck of a concord coach. W'h^can't say why it is that we have^never had a ^growl a coming,^^our sales book don't show it for^now in mid-summer we are do^^ing what would be a good 1 usi-^ness for mid winter. Not that^we are making any mou*-y for^we are simply carrying out our^promise of giving ^a genuine^clearance s de^ and in the most^literal sense we are having it^clearing both profit and styles.^37 different lines ^closed out^^last week. A pretty good re^^cord w til the head of the house^away.
OurMr. lieu E. Harris wired^u^ ^can you use loo dozen eilk^-tripe shirts at a bargain ^ We^wired hi in ^of course we can ^^We can always use anything^goo 1 that is cheap They came^\e^terday per express and they^are ^ birds.^ We bousiht them^cheap a d we will sell them^cheap-r, look here a lovelj' silk^stripe shirt for $2 2^; your folks^that gave up $4 oo aadfff.00 for^some no be ter.
Thatline of summer coats^and vests not quite all gone, so^in goes the knife to the hilt and^this week they will be 38 cents^for coat and vest, and if that^don't sell them we will pack^them up and next season get^fl.00 for the same goods.
Manyyoung men are now^contemplating a trip through^the National Park. ^n taking^their annual vacation. Now^there is no use for you to ^poil^a tine suit, when you can get^a cheaper o.ie that will answer^just as well. Remember that^we have but a few of our cheap^novelties left, but we do asrert^without fear of contradiction^that the $10.ih^ suits we offer^cannot be duplicated short of^$18.00 to $20. oO by our compe^^titors, while we show a suit that^has given more terror to the^trade and more satisfaction to^the wearer than any article of^commerce for years. When we^^lame the price and say it is all^wool^well cut and good^enough for anyone, and sold at^$5.00, you will^ say ^Oh Pshaw^^but it Is the soubd eolid truth^and if you do not believe it^come and look for yourself.^That's all we have to say on^that point.
HOMESON EASY TERMS:
New6 room house on Fifth avenue.
Two6 room houses on Blake street, just finished. Each on high^ground. Splendidly located. Property growing in value.
Elegantnew houses near Main street.
Businesslots, residence lots and acre property.
Agents.Rooms 1. 2 and 3, Second Floor First National Bank Building,^trance corner Grand and Jackson streets.
TheChosen Few at the Anaconda^Meeting Make Their Backers^Supremely Happy.
Hymp*i^ of the
SilverBow, Florida, Sunday and Wan^ita the Lucky Ones---On the^Eastern Tracks.
Itupirc I'owcnMakNa Kaah D*^ Uton au^l^Barely tx ipei a Ride oo a Kail at^1' l^* v eland.
J.P. WOOLMAN ^ CO.
Inviteyour attention to the Finest, Largest^and Most Complete Line of
Everdisplayed in Helena. Sole Agents for
JOHNSTON ^ MURPHY'S,^Finest Shoe in America. Call and see them.
J. P. WOOLMAN ^ CO,,^Next to First National Bank.
\s a \ \ Aug. 14.^lOjaaM to the^Independent. ]^To-day haa been the most^interesting one of the meeting at Ana^^conda The special trains from Butte and^I^eer Lodge brought people by the hun^^dred, and when the first race was called at^2 o'clock there were fully 2,900 people^present.
Thefirst race, the Lower Works stakes,^for J-year olds, proved a walkover for^Silver Bow, who won, handsdown, in^2:37V. distancing Kaffer in the first heat.^There was no betting.
Inthe second race. Breeders' stakes, for^1 year-olds, Montana bred. Go West and^Florida were the only starters. The first^heat was won by Florida in 8:04, and the^second by ^io West in a very pretty race in^2.4St^^. The third heat and race was won^by Florida.
Thenext in order was the half mile run^nmg race for a purse of $250. There were^four entries^Ked Elm, Sunday, Llda Fer^^guson and May yueen. Sunday was a hot^fnvorite in the pools at 4 to 1 over May^Oueen and Ked Elm in the fifth and 'JO to 1^over I.ids Ferguson. IW Elm lead till^down the homestretch when Sunday put^his nose ahead and came under the wire a^winner by a neck.
The2:22 trot was then called and it was^the event of the day. i n it were Paletina.^i.ittie Joe, Fantasie. Contractor. Wanita^and Valentine. Wanita was a favorite in^the pools, selling nearly three to one over^any other horse, and after the first heat^against the field. Considerable trouble was^experienced in scoring, but after the send-^off Wanita took the lead and held it. win^^ning the race in three straight heats.^Time, 222^A, 2:20%,
Thefourth and last race of the day was^the mile running race. The entries were^Nevada, Kevena. Jack Brady, Little Phil,^Kepetta and J H K. Nevada was the fa^^vorite with Kepetta a close second. The^i'iort^es got a good send off. In coming^down the borne stretch Kepetta fouled Ke^^vena by forcing her to the pole and was^displaced. Nevada won easily in 1:43'.
Thesingular featnre of toe day, which^goes to show the perfect fairness of every^^thing connoted with the meeting, was^that every favorite today won. It is s^^l-^d ^m that a meeting has ever been conduct^^ed where there was less kicking. This is^due in a great measure to the starter, 1 ^ L.^ilall, superintendent of the Overland Driv^^ing association of Denver, and one of the^principal organizers of the American Trot^^ting association.
To-morrowwill occur the great (quarter^mile running race, a handicap half mile^running race and the great trot for three-^year olds, in which are Daily's Prodigal^and Bick witt's Faust,
WalterA. Wood's New Steel Binders and Enclosed^Gear Mowers, Hawkeye Hay Loaders, Commodore Hay^Unloaders and Stackers, Farm and Quartz Wagons,^Buggies, Harness, Etc. Mining Machinery and Sup^^plies of Every Description.
Sendtor Circulars atid Price last.
VeryBest Hand-Made Shoes in Calf. Cordo^^van and French Kid for
WeCarry a Full Line of
Theyeicel any shoe in 'he market for 8TYLK and DURABILITY. Also the largest^line of Gen:* Shoes in the city, including HANA^^ ^ SON^and LU.LT. BRACKKTT ^ CO. makes.
RALEIGH^ CLARKE, No. 25 Uoper Main St
Taqrj^q TO w. O. n a l^R 4^ OO
C.B. JAC(jl EMIN
ONEPR1CECLOTHIER^St. Louis Block, Main St,^HELENA. M. T.
N.B.^Out of town orders^will receive our best attention.^Goods sent on approval to any^part of the territory. Price list^and rul*s for self measurement^mailed free ort application.
Watchmakers and Manufacturing
OPTICALGOODS, Etc, Etc.
Saratoga,Aug. U.^Kain fell to-day,^but the track was fair.
Three-fourthsof a mile^Sunlight won in^1:17, liurnside second. Ecstacy third.
Onemile^iirown Princess won in 1 V' 4^Laura Davidson second, llertha third.
Fiveand a half furlongs^Bald won in^1:1^ i, I'all Mail second. Little Bill third.
Ooemile^ Vigilant won in 1:44, Mattie^K. second, Eight-to-Seven third.
me mile^Harbor Lights woa in 1:4S: ..^Dilemma second. Vermond third.
ltrigtitonII. ... h Kaceit.
Bkk.btonBeach, Aug 14. ^ Three-^fourths of a mile^Congress won i n 11^..^Pandora second. Mischief third.
Onemile and a sixteenth^King Idle^won in ILancaster second, Tattler
Sixand a half furlongs^Tipstaff won in^1^5:^.. Monsoon second. Oloster third.
ieighths of a mne^Theora won in^1:32 Saluda second. Young Duke third.
e\sa eighths of a mile^Raymond won^in 1:31 4. Speedwell second. Maid of Or^^leans tmrd.
Oneand a half miles.over hurdel^Basea-^nio won in 2:53 Jim Murphy second,^Ligero third.
WatchRepairing, Ar^^tistic Designing, Man^^ufacturing and En-
graviiffJewelry to^rder are our s
27Main Str.. HELENA. MONTANA.
CueArtists to Play.^New York, Aug. 14.^liarvey McKenna^and Jacob Schaefer have signed articles of^agreement for a straight three-ball billiard^match, to be played in New York city, in^November, lv*. The game will be 5.000^points, for S5.000.
vki.am^, Aug. 14 ^New York won^principally through Powers' umpiring. In^tbe fourth inning McAleer, for Cleveland,^drove tbe ball to tn^ left field. He ran like^a deer and reached second base in plenty^of time. Powers the umpire, also ran to^second, and after seeing McAaleer safe on^the base returne-1 to tbe home plate. There^he was inforired by ^Buck^ Kwing^that McAleer had failed to touch^first base, and he promptly called^the runner oat. The pavilion was^crowded, and nearly every man arose^at once. ^Ride him on a rail.^ cried sev^^eral, and a dozen jumped in the field and^and started in the direction of Powers.^Three policemen with drawn clubs and ail^the members of the Cleveland ball team^hastened forward and by sharp talk and^some force drove the indignant spectator*^back. The field in the meantime was^filling up, and 500 men were yelling their^opinion of the umpire in chorus, a hundred^of them were shaking their fists and bran^dishing their canes at him, and for ten^minutes it seemed that a riot was certain:^but Powers finally called the game and re^tired to a room under the grand stand.^When he was out of sight the anger of the^partition spectators cooled down,^and on his return In a quar^^ter of an hoar he was merely^assailed with words. The pavilion is di^^rectly opposite the first base, and those^occupying seats In it, and saw the play,^Indirectly caused the row. McAleer was^the first man out. and tbe score was 2 to 2^in favor of New Y'ork. It was the fourth^inmng. and as it was sprinkling and the^*ky was black with clouds, it looked as if^the game would be called at the end of tbe^next inning. Score^Cleveland. 2; X^w^Y ork. 4 The batteries were for New Y ork.^o Brien and /^^miners, for Cleveland.^Welch and Ewing.
PiTTSBiBe. Aug. 14.^Lucky bunching^of hits by the visitors, coupled with Sow-^ders' unsteadiness, gave them the game to^^day. Score^ Pittwburg, 3; Boston. ^. The^batteries were: For Puuburg, Sowders^and Miller: for Boston. Clarkson and Ben^^nett.
Isdiasapolis,Aug. 14^The wild^p.tohing of young Thornton lost tbe Sena^^tors the game again to-day. Score^In^^dianapolis, 11. Washington. V. The bat^teries were: For Indianapolis, Getxein^and /^miners: for Washington. Thornton^and Mack.
Chicago.Aug. 14 ^The Colts pounded^(Wesson an over the field to-day and woa a^game, to the surprise of the audience.^Williamson, who injured his leg in Paris^on the world trip, played and did well^Score^Chicago, 9: Philadelphia, T. The^batteries were, for Chicago. Gumbert and^Farrell: for Philadelphia, Gleason and^Clem nL
laaturvnt Inters.t to .All^Voters.
Thefollowing is a synopsis ot tbe regis^^tration law passed at the last session of^tbe legislature, and which is applicable at^the present time. The first six sections^refer to the duties of county commissioners^and registry agents.
Seco. Every person applying to be reg^^istered ehall. before he shall be enUlled to^nave his name registered, take and sub^^scribe the following oath or affirmation,^which sball be administered by the regis^^tering agent: Provided, That no elector^who has taken said oath at tbe time of hi^^vrevious registration in Montana shall be^required to do so the second time, to-wit 1^do solemnly swear, or affirm, that 1 am a^citizen of the t'nited States | or that ' have^declared my intention to become a citizen^of the I nited States ^; that 1 am of the age^of 21 years, and will have actually and not^constructively been a bona bde resident in^Montana six months, and in tbe county^tairty days next preceding the day^of tbe next ensuing election, and that 1 am^not registered elsewhere in Montana tor^this electoral year, so help me God ^ or un^^der the pains and penalties of prrjuryi.^Whenever an oath is fe.juired by the pro-^visions of this act, U*% eiertur shall swear^according to the form of his religious faith^or belief, and in such manner as msy be^considered most obligatorv on bis con^^science. The registry books and lists shall^be open at any time for inspection bv any^qualified elector.
Sec7. When any person shall appear^and demand to Oe registered whom the^registry agent shall not know to be en^^titled to registry under the ^|ual:ti atiuns^required by .^^^ tor tbe election then en^^suing, the registry aaeut shall question the^applicant generally under . ^r as U^ bis^qualifications ss sn eltctor.and, it satisfied,^shail enter bis name in the registry, but if^tbe registry agent sball not be fully sat^^isfied or if the spplicant be chal.enged by^a qualified elector of the county, stating^distinctly the grounds of challenge, the^registry agent sball r^ quire the applicant^to answer truly, uuder oath or affirmation,^the following questioni^, together with^such other questions as said registry agent^may consider necessary or proper, testing^his qualifications as an eltclor for the en^^suing election, to-wit: First, are you a^citizen of the United states, or bavejou^declared your intention to become such '.'^Second, are you now or will you be 21^years of age prior to the day of the next^ensuing election'.' Third, on the day of^the next ensuing elejtion, will you have^actually and not constructively resided in^Montana six months, snd in this county^thirty days next preced ng the day of said^election.' Fourth, are ^ou now a resi^^dent of the said election district^in which you propose to be^registered t Fifth Are you registered for^this electoral year in any other election^district in the name you have now given,^or in any othei name ^ If any of the fore^^going questions shall be answered in the^negative, except tbe fifth, or that in the^sthrmative, tbe applicant shall not be reg^^istered, but if the applicant answer all the^totegoing questions in the affirmative, ex^^cept the filth, and that in the negative, tbe^applicant shall be registered. A resident^within the meaning of this act sball be^construed to mean a person who has re^^sided or will have resided conUnuously^within Montana for six months, and in the^county thirty days, as prescribed by law,^next preceding tbe day ot tbe next eusuing^electica- The electoral year shall com^^mence tbe first day of January, and end on^tbe 31st day of December of each year.^Whenever a person is registered under the^provisions of this act, such registra^^tion shall hold good for two years;^provided, however, that such persons^Shall retain all tte necessary qualifications^of an elector, as defined in this act; And^provided f urther.that a change of residence^in prtclnct, county or district, sball require^a new registration.
Sec.ft When a naturalized citizen, or a^person who has declared his intention to^become a citizen, shall apply for registra^^tion, his certificate of naturaliz ttion or cer^^tificate of intention to become a citizen, or^certified coyy thereof) [^^ust be prod need^and stamped, or written in ink by tbe reg^^istry agent, with sucb r-gistry agent's^name and tbe year and cou ty where pre^^sented, out if It sball satisfactorily aptsear^j to the registry agent, by tbe oath or^I sfnriastion of the applicant isnd the oath^or affirmation of one or more credible^citizens as t ^ the credibility of sucb appli^^cant when deemed necessary) that sucb^certificate of naturalization, or certifi^^cate of declaration of intention to become a^citizen, or a certified copy thereof, is lost^or destroyed, or beyond the reach of the^applicant for the time being, said registry^agent shall register the name of said ap^^plicant unless he be by law otherwise dis^^qualified, provided, that in case of failure^to produce the certificate of naturalization,^or certificate of declaration of intention to^become a citizen, or certified copy thereof,^the iegistry agent shall propound to him^the following questions: First, in what^year did you come to the t'nited States '.'^Second, in what state or territory, county,^court and year did you declare your inten^^tion to become a citizen ^ Third, in wnat^state or territory, county, court and year^were you finally admitted to citizenship .'^Fourth, where did you last see yonr certi-^ficate of naturalization, or your certificate^of declaration of intention to become a^citizen, or a certified copy thereof f The^answers to the shove questions shall be^taken down in tbe form of an affidavit,^which shall be subscribed and sworn to by^the applicant and retained in possession by^the registry agent, and by him handed^over to his successor, provided, that no^person sball be required to make the afh^davit twice before tbe same agent or tbe^successor of such agent having^inihis possession a former affidavit.
SectionV requires agents to post In a con^^spicuous place within seven days after tbe^period of registration has closed, complete^lists of the names registered by them.
Section10 ma'xes it the duty of tbe regis*^try agent to prepare full lists of tbe voters^in each precinct for the judges of election.
Sec11. Any register, d elector moving^from one election district to another, with^^in Montana, prior to the day of the ensu^^ing election, msy apply to the registry^agent before whom he has already been^registered for that electoral year at any^time prior to the last day of the legist ration^of voters, and have bis name taken off the^official register, and receive from the regis^^try agent a certificate, to be called a terri^^torial or state registry certificate, under tl e^signature and seal of the regis^^try agent, showing substantially that^be was on a certain day duly registered in^the official register of election district No.^, in the county of. Mon^^tana and that his name has been erased at^h's own request, which certificate will en^^title him to have his name registered with^^in tbe period of registration in the same^manner as other names are registered in^any other election district, either within^the same county or in any other county,^for said election: Provided, it shall satis^^factorily appear to the registry agent re^^ceiving tbe certificate and to whom appli^^cation is made tor the second registration,^that tbe applicant will have resided sacb^length of time within such coanty and^election district prior to tbe next ensuing^election, as is or may be provided by law^to entitle him to vote. And in case any^registered and qualified elector who has^had delivered to him a territorial or state^registration certificate pursuant to this^section and who has for good cause been^unable to register the second time any^^where within Montana, before the date^of the closing of the registration^books, may offer a vote at any precinct^within tbe eounty wfiere he resides and^was registered to vote, or in any precinct^in the county, but not the precinct where^be lives and was registered, tbe judges of^election shall challenge such person per
sballvote or offer to vote at any election,^who is not a qualified voter, or who sball^vote in the name of any other registered^elector, shall be deemed guilty of a felony,^the punishment being fixed at not less our^more than three years in the penitentiary.^A fine of not less than fifty dollars nor more^than $300 is fixed as the punishment of any^person registering, or endeavoring to reg^^ister, who is not a qualified elector. The^same punishment is fixed for anyone who^aids another in false registration.
Section14 makes false swearing before a^registry agent perjury- It also fixes the^punishment of registry agents who shall^knowingly permit fais- registration or who^shall violate any of the provisions of the^act. the penalty being a term in the peni^^tentiary of not less than one nor more than^five years and a fine.
Ueuiorratsand Republican* In The^e Two^stair. Saniing Tlirlr Leader..
Richmond,Va, Aug. 14 ^The demo^^cratic state convention met at noon to^nominate a governor, lieutenant governor^and attorney-general. Hon. James W.^Marshall was made temporary chairman.^Chairman Marshall made a speech in^which be mentioned the name of Grover^Cleveland, which was rapturously ap^^plauded.
Theconvention resumed its session at^4 p. m. The permanent organization com-^mittve reported the name of K. 11. Card-^well, of Hanover, ^ speaker of the house of^delegates), for permanent chairman, and^W. W. Scott, of Orange, for permanent^secretary.
At1130 o'clock p m. a ballot was taken^with this resuit: Kinney. 5U4: Heine, 3rti:^O Ferrall. 307; Tyler. VA^; Veuabie. 73:^Harris, 57. An unsuccessful effort was^made to take another ballot, after which^the convention adjourned.
TheCelebrated California Judge Shot^Through the Heart by a^Marshal.
AnAttack Upon Justice Field tm a Ho^^tel the Cause of His^Killing.
DesMoines, la, Aug. 14 ^The republi^^can state convention met at II o'clock this^morning. John M. Irwin, of Keokuk, was^made temporsry chairman and the usual^committees appointed. B. 1. Salinger was^made permanent chairman.
Ballotingcontinue.) throughout the even^^ing and until late in the night despite fre^^quent attempts to adjourn. The last bal^^lot of the day was taken a few minutes af^^ter night. It was tbe twenty-second and^resulted, Hull. 44^: Wheeler, 351: Hutchin^^son, 353: Crapo, S.
TheMarshal nun C'nrfer Arrest-^of Field and of Kyr Witnr^the a flair.
SanFrancisco, Aug. 14.^Ex-Judge^Oavid S. Terry was shot and killed by-^Deputy United s'.ates Marshal David^Nagleatthe breakfast table in tbe Depot^hotel at Lathrop this morning. I'pon^the arrival of the southern overland^train here at 7:20 this morning, United^states Supreme Judge Stephen J. Field and^Deputy Marshal David Nagie walked into^tbe depot diningroom for breakfast and sat^down side by side. Soon after ex-^Judge David S. Terry and wife came in^also. They proceeded to another table.^Mrs. Terry, evidently recognizing Justice^Field, did not sit down, but retired to tbe^train for some unknown purpose. Before^reaching it, however, and as soon as she^bad left the dining room. Judge Terry ap-
AtCincinnati^Cincinnati, 7: Athletics. 3^At Kansas City^Kansas City. 2: Bro k-^lyn. 3
AtLouisville^ BalUssore, I: Louisville. S.^At St- Louis^St Louis, 0; Cotombua, 15.
emptorilyand put to him under oath sucb^questions.making him prove his identity as^the person to whom such certificate is^issued, and such other questions as may to^them seem proper, in order to fully test^sucb person's qualification; and if he be^disqualified for any cause, or fail or refuse^to answer any question concerning his^qualifications, or if be fail to identify him^^self, he shall not be permitted to vote ; but^If he be qualified be sball surrender his^certificate and the judges shall enter his^name on the lists and be shail be entitled^to vote
Sections12 and IS give the oath for regis^^try agents and fix their compensation, tbe^latter not to exceed $5 per day.
Sec.14. No person shall be entitled to^vote at any election mentioned in this act,^except as otherwise provided in this act,^^^lass his name shall on the day of election^appear in the ^check lists^ or copies of the^official register furnished by the registry^agents to tbe judges of election, of the^^ 'ection precinct at which he offers to vote,^or unless be produces and surrenders a^county registry certificate or a territorial^or state registry certificate, as provided in^sections two and eleven of this act, and the^fact that his name so appears in tbe ^check^lists^ and in the copy of the official register^in the possession of the judges of election^shall be prima facie evidence of h!s right^to vote: Provided, That when the judges^of election shall have good reason to be^^lieve, or when they sball be informed by a^qualified elector, that the person offering^to vote is not the person who was so regis^tered in that name, the vote of such person^shall not be so received until be shall have^proved his identity as the person who was
C.W. Fox leaves for the west to-day.
Mrs.M. E. Kinelly. of Missoula is at th e^Merchants.
U.J. Titus, of Philipsburg, is at the Cos^^mopolitan.
Geo.Blake, of Philipsburg, is at the^Orand Central.
PhilGibson, of ^treat r'alls, is registered^at the Grand Central.
Mrs.M Harris, of Great Kalis, is a gu~st^of the Grand Central.
D.J. Galvin, auditor of the Northern Pa^^cific railroad is in the city.
DelegateCarter and wife and Miss Camp^bell are bome from the National park.
Dr.W. M. Bullard. of Wickes, is in tbe^city, and is staying at the Grand Central.
W.E. Burgess and J. M. Kennedy, of^tbe Wallaceburg, Ontario, Herald, are at^the Pacific.
S.S. Harper and W. D. Dougherty and^wife, of Denver, are registered at the^Grand Central.
Dr.Ernest Crutcher, secretary of the^board of medical examiners, is in the city^from ^ ^ reat I* ails.
JohnSteiometz and the Mystic stumers^have returned from the National park and^report having had a high old time,
CharlesS. Fee, general passeneer and^ticket agent of the Northern Pacific, left^yesterday for Butte, Spokane Falls and^tbo west.
L.Reckless. John Temple and John Sla^^ter, young men from tbe east, arrived in^the city yesterday and are looking around^with a view to locating in the new state.
J.C. Cramer returned yesterday from an^extended visit to St Paul, Wisconsin and^Dakota. He went east to have bis eye^treated, but postponed the operation until^some future time,
GeorgeA. Wells, Great Falls; W. II.^Taylor. Minneapolis: A. Schilling, St^Paul; Peter E. Smith. Fort Benton, and^Tneodore K ^^e, Mitchell, Mont., are regis^^tered at tbe Pacific.
FredGreene, traveling passenger agent^of the Chicago ^^ Northwestern railroad, is^in Helena c,,u,panied by ;.is wi!^- Mr.^Greene is here in the interest of lus road,^which is one of the best railroads in the^country.
H.II. Browning, of St Paul, superin^^tendent of the Northern Pacific Express^company, accompanied by his wife, ar-^riv^d in Helena yesterday. By a mere co^^incident it happened that St vera! other^Northern Pacific express officials reached^here the same time. These were YV. S.^Hay, assistant superintendent of tbe mid^^dle divisions; M. G. Hall, superintendent^ot the western divisions, with headquarters^at Portland, aud Ira L. Kirke. route agent^of the east-rn divisions.
PresidentHill, of the Manitoba returned^from Butte yesterday. He continues very^silent when approached by the ubi^uitious^reporter. Yesterday in corupany with Col.^Broadwater the party visited tbe new ho^^tel, with which they were greatly phrased.^Mr. Ives is becoming acquainted with his^new position and will soon take hold.^While Manitoba people are reticent about^matters pertaining to their visit, several^things have become known. One of these^Is that it is definitely decided to build the^branch from Great Fails to the Belt moun^^tains. That as a result of tne consolida^^tion to be effected between the Montana^Central and Manitoba, the auditing offices^of the former company, now in Helena^are to be transferred to the general office^at ^t. Paul. Also that It is being seriously^contemplated to extend the line to Ana^^conda and that provisions will be made for^the building of a western outlet from Great^Falis connecting with the Oregon Kailway^A- Navigation company's line, which is^rapidly forging eastward.
Acertificate of incorporation of the^Spring Hill and Ked Hock B^servoir and^irrigating company was filed with Secre^^tory Walker, with L. C. Ford, Keese Free^^man. T. E. Julien. C. T. Stewart and W. F.^Kirkwood as incorporators. 1'he object of^the company is to build and main'ain dams^and reservoirs tor the purpose of storing^and husbanding three million inches of^surplus water, for reclaiming arid desert^lands along Bed Rock creek and Lower^Ked Rock creek, snd to freely use and en^^joy the same, in Beaverhead county. The^capital stock is S75V.O00. divided into 75,000^shares at $10 each. The trustees are L. C.^Ford, Charles T. Stewart and W. F Kirk^^wood. The company proposes operating^at Spring Hill and Dillon, in Madison ami^Beaverhead counties, and the principal^place of business will be Spring Hill.
Paris.Aug. 14.^The senate court found^Count Dillon and Henri Rocbefort accom^^plices of Boulanger in a felonious attempt^against the safety of the state It was de^^cided by a vote of 100 to that tbe acts^charged in the indictment against tbe sc-^eused in connection with the presidential^crisis in 1*^7 constituted a treasonable at^^tempt. Senator Campenon argued that the^charge of embez/!ement against B ^ulaoger^bad been provid. L^ royer, president of^tbe set ate, and Senator Margine argued^the court was incompetent by try^Boulanger on tbe charge of tbe misappro^^priation of funds; that charge must be re-^erred to a court martial. Tbe court then^sentenced Boulanger. Dillon and Rocbe^^fort to b^^ deported to a fortified place.
Afterthe snDout.ceui-nt ot tbe sentence^the court adjourned in order to frame the^text of the aecrte of the sentence which^will be voted upon in secret session and^read at a public sitting. The republican^groups of the senate adopted resolutions^requesting tbe government to enforce the^decree after the court has dissolved, call^^ing attention to the gravity of the absessw^of some of the ministers and demanding^that steps be taken against all officials im^^plicated in the case
Verifiedby brand Jurors.^Purvis. Miss., Aug. 14 ^ The grand^jury's indictment of Sullivan givea six^members of the grand jury as witnesses,^who were at the fight. Indictments were^also found against Referee Fitzpatnck,^Jake Ktiraut, Muldoon. Leary and Dono^^van. The indictment against Fitzpatrick^charges him with aiding and abetting in^tbe fight, but does not specify in what way.^Copies of the indictments will be sent to^Got. Lowry, with a request to issue requi^^sitions for the offendfln.
proachedJustice Field, stooping over him^and geuuy slapping his face once. At this^juncturt Deputy Mashal Nagle arose from^nis seat and shot Judge Terry, apparently^through the heart. As be was fal.ing the^deputy marshal shot again, but missed^him, the bullet going through the Hour.^Both shots were fired in quick succession.
JudgeTerry had hardly fallen when Mrs.^Terry rushed to the side of uis body, threw^herself upon it, and then ensued a scene of^the wildest excitement. People rushed^from the dining room and others rushed^in. During this time Justice Field and^I^eputy Marshal Nagle retreated to tbe^sleeping car and were securely locked in.^Before the train pulled out Constat).e^Walker entered the sleeper and was car^ried away on board tbe train. He in^formed tbe spectators that be knew bis^duty and would perform it. During the^tune the train was standing at tbe depot^Mrs. Terry was running alternately^from the body of her husband to th^sleeper, demanding admittance that sh.^might slap Justice Field's race, and at the^same time begging that they be detained^and have their examination here. Previous^to the entrance of Constable Walker into^tbe sleeper Sheriff Purvis and a deputy of^Stanislaus county * had already taken^charge of Deputy United States Marshal^Nagle.
Afterthe shooting Deputy t'nited States^Marshal Nagle backed up against the wall^of the dining room, and warned every one^not to molest him, saying that he was a^United States officer in the discharge of^his duty. There was no semblance of an^attempt to molest him at any time. Con^stable Walker took Deputy Nagle from the^train at Tracy and proceeded with him to^Stockton, where he is now in jail. Slates^Attorney White haa ordered the arrest of^Justice Field upon his arrival in San Fran^^cisco, and has telegraphed the order to the^shernr of San Fraucisco.
Newsof the shooting caused intense^excitement here. Mrs. Terry was formerly^Sarah Althea Hill, who through long ltti^gation claimed to be the wife of ex-Senator^Sharon. Terry was her attorney. Judge^Field decided she was not Sharon's^wife. Sarah denounced Field in open^court as corrupt. Field ordered her^removed from the court. Terry drew a^knife In her deteuse and both were then^sent to J ul for six months for contempt of^court This was in September last, and^to-day was Terry's first meeting with^Field since his release. That there would^be a killing when they met was genera1 v^believed, owing to Terry's record. He^came to California in 1K4H In l*5o he^stabbed a member of tbe vigilance commit^^ter and came near being strung up. In^ISofl he killed Senator Broderick as the re^^sult ot political differences.
Chiefof Police Crowley received a dis^^patch from Sheriff Curtingham. of Stock-^Ion, to arrest Judge Field and Deputy Mar^^shal Nagle on the arrival of the train at^Oakland. CapL Lees at once left for Oak-^laud and will take them into custody un^^less they leave the train al some point^along the road.
JusticeField was seen by an Associated^Press reporter on bis arrival here at noon^He said mat for tbe last two months all^softs of reports have reach.d him that^Judge Terry had threatened to subject him^to some form of indignity should he meet^him. This fact caused the United States^marshal to ..ecide to provide such protec^^tion as he couid during Justice Field's stay-^In the state. ^At the Lathtop eating^nouse this morning,^ said Justice Field.^^I took a seat at the end of the table, while^Nagle sat at one suie of me. Terry and^bis wife came in soon after.^As soon as Mrs. Terry saw^me she went out of tbe room, as^I afterwards learned, returning to^the car for her satchel. Judge Terry arose^and 1 supposed lie intended to accompany^her. Instead of doing so he walkei back^of me and struck me a heavy slap in the^face. 1 was completely astonished. As^he was making ready to strike again. Dep^^uty Marsha! Nagie cried ^stop: ' ^stop!^^and as he was raising his arm a second^time, Nagle shot at him, tbe bullet enter^^ing the heart. Tnat is all I know of the^matter,^ said tbe justice in conclusion.
Protectionwas accorded to Justice Field,^it Is claimed, by authority of Attorney-^General Miller, who instructed tbe mar^^shal of the district to see that the persons^of Justice Field and Circuit Court Judge^Sawyer were protected. Mrs. Terry, it^will be remembered, made a personal as^^sault upon Judge Sawyer last year. The^order for protection was based upon this^fact, and upon the threats declared t ^ have^heen made openly by Terry against Justice^Field. The latter has not been arrested^and the notice whicb, it was said, was sent^to to that effect by the district a torney of^San Juaquin, if in that form, was not car^^ried out
aneye witness' 8tort.
Amongthe passengers on the Overland^train, this morning, was Col. U. G. Otis,^editor of the Los Angeles Times. He was^standing outside of tbe depot dining room^at Lathrop when the shooting of Judge^Terry occurred, and was at the scene of^the tragedy a moment later. In an inter^view b- said: ^The train arrived at Lath^rop at 7:10 a m. Justice Field was among^the first of the passengers to enter the din^^ing room. He to. k a seat at table facing^the door. United States Deputy Marshal^Nagle cat by bis side. Soon after they sat^down. Judge Terry and his wife entered^the room. When Mrs. Terry saw Justice^Field she turned and nurriedly went out of^th^* room to the train, the supposition being^that she went sfter a pistol or a bottle of^vitriol. Terry sat down at a table further^up tbe dining room, and while waiting to^be served glared at Field. Presently be^arose and walked over to the latter's chair.^Judge Field was leaning over bis plate and^feiTy approached him from behind and^without a word of warning dealt him a^blow on the side of the face. At that^instant Nagle cried, ^Hold, hands off that^man.^ Justice Field looked up and as be^told me afterwards, be never saw such a^picture of incarnate hatred as that depicted^upon Terry's face, Terry did not heed the^marshal's warning and raised his clenched^fist to deliver a second blow. That menac^^ing gesture was tbe last act^of his life. Qiick as a flash^Nagle drew his pistol and sent a bullet^through bis heart, and then another not^over an inch from where the first had^^tr'ick him. A great commotion then arose^in the dining hall and on tbe platform out^side. Mrs. Terry ran about from tbe train^to the dining ball door, frantically demand^log her satchel, which some one bad taken^from her. She then stormed the door, de^^manding entrance and charging those who^barred ber out with shielding murderers. 1^happened to know that the deputy marshal^was acting under direct written^instructions from the attorney-general to^protect the p^ rsona of Judges Field and^sawyer at ail hazards. This order was^made in consequence of the frequent^threats which Terry bad made against the^lives of these two judge*. In conversation^with me Justice Field said he was not re^^sponsible for the constant attendance of^the deputy, and was rather annoyed at it^He did not want a bodygard.^but tbe officer insisted upon carrying^out bis instructions to the letter.^He went on the same train with the jus^^tice to Los Angeles, and bad faithfully^guarded his person up to the moment of^the tragedy. He was in the faithful dis^^charge of bis sworn duty when he HHad^Terry. J st'ce Field told me te was not^armed. He said he had been frequently^urged to arm himself, hot would never do^so. and bad declared that when It becomes^for a justice of the United States^court to go about in the perform^of duty carrying firearms with which^to protect his person it would be time to^abolish our courta
herushed out of the car and saw Mrs.^Terry with a satchel in her hand. She was
tryingto open it. and he took it from her.^she tried to gain possession of it again, but^failed. W hen tbe satchel was opened^afterwards a pistol was found in it
Stockton,Cal., Aug. 14 ^The coroner^arrived here at 12:40 to-day with Terry's^hjHly m a box covered with a white cloth^Mr^- Terry rode in the express car with the^remains, accompanied by several friends of^the deceased. When the body was taken^off the car she followed and rode with it in^an express wagon to the morgue, Sh^was much distressed and said It was a^cowardly murder of an unarmed m^Deputy Marshal Nagle was brought here^in a buggy by Constable Walker, of Lath^rop. at 10 30. When the overland train left^Lathrop after the shooting the constable^got into the car and arrested Nagle. He^rode with him to Tracy and^there took a buggy to Stockton^to avoid the crowds. When Nagle^reached the jaii be alighted from the buggy^and came in with a coat covering his^handcuffed hands. Nagle requested to be^interviewed. He said. ^1 am a United^States marshal and simply did my duty^as an officer.^ He was locked up and^soon after sent for a local attorney. His^pistol was given to the jailer. It is a large^44-calibre Colt's revolver of the old pattern,^with two charges exploded. Nagle was^very cool, but looked very pale and deter^^mined. On being searched be gave up^everything without comment
DavidNagle is well known In California^In the latter part of 1K70 he went to Ari^zona and in 1KM he received the appoint^^ment as chief of police of Tombstone.^While occupying this position he bad fre^^quent encounters with the criminal ele^^ment and by his behavior soon earned^for himself the reputation of being^a man of indisputable courage and^bravery. He shot and killed a Mexican^desperado in Tombstone after a fierce en^^counter. Nagle was appointed deputy-^mars hall here a year ago and when Terry^made the assault ssj Marsh^l Franks last^September Nagle disarmed him. Tbe re^porta tbat Terry intended doing Field^some injury when they met caused Nagl^to be detailed to act as his bodyguard^when he came to this coast a few months^ag . Nagle Is about 35 and has a wife and^family living in San Francisco.
by miller'* orders.
Indianapolis.Aug. H.^Attorney^General Miller was found at bis home,^and wiien asked concerning the command^which he was reported as having made to^the marshal at San Francisco replied: ^It^was given out^ said he. ^under my di^^rections. There was danger that Judge^Terry, who was stated to be a^violent and desperate man, would^likely make an assault upon^^ lu.lge Field or Sawyer or both of them,^and that some precautions ought to be^taken in the premises. I therefore called^the attention of the marshal of that district^to these statements and told him it was^due to the country and the courts that pre^^cautions should be taken to keep the peace^and protect the courts and judges in the^discharge of their duties.
PhilReilly Talis All About the Way^in Which Forger Bushnell^Eluded the Law.
Respected the Evil Doer^uch She Would Not Let^Him Depart.
OrganizedConspiracy to Secure^^ecape. In Which a tiuvcrsor Hsj^One of the Leaders.
onthe train at Lathrop this^' tne shootmg
MWit: TEBKV fi ^ ARKEK.
\iolenea and Itln.xi.hood Years^srarily and Obloquy.^^They that take the sword shall perish^with the sword.
Thesewords of stern reproof and warn^^ing that fell from the lips of the ^man of^sjrrow^ on that last night in Getbsemane^are beard again In the ticking of the tele^^graph instruments as tbe news of the^tragic death of David S. Terry is conveyed^over the country.
Thetragedy of yestetday was the clos^^ing of a career that in its beginning prom^^ised honor, dignity, fame, wealth. Be^^tween tbe beginning and the ending there^have been thirty years of something very^like infamy, when tbe brow that should^have worn the bays bore tbe mark of Cain-^when m^ n would view askance the form^that should have commanded their respect,^and said one to tbe other, ^There is the^slayer of David C. Broderick;^ when noth^^ing prospered with him, and a Nemesis^seemed to stand over him, always menac^^ing and ready to strike.
Inthe days of the vigilance committee of^Sau Francisco David s. Terry was chief^justice of the young state of California^historian has described him as ^cour^^ageous and violent,^ who ^could not bear^to see the law set at naught^ As illus^^trating the violence of his nature, it is re^^call d that after having taken strong^gr.^und against the vigilance committee's^methods Judge Terry on June 21, 1H58, in^terfered to prevent an srrest that some of^the committee police were making, and his^interference led to a personal en^^counter between him and Hopkins, one of^ttie police, in ^ti.cb Terry drew a knife^and stabbed Hopkins. 1 he alarm bell was^sounded, tbe whole general committer^called out and Judge Terry arrested and^taken to ^Fort Gunny-begs,^ where he^ss kept for eight weeks awaiting there-^suit of Hopkins' wound and the^nittee's action. For a time^disposition was to hang the judge,^punishment of Terry, the highest judt-^tai officer in the state, was a serious ques^^tion for tbe committee, but after Hopkins^recovered the judge was released.
Judgel erry and William m Gwin were^the leaders of the pro-slavery party in Cali^^fornia, and were backed by a hot-headed^company as ever existed, on the other^side of the slavery question were David C.^Broderick snd CoL e. D Baker,^^the gray eagle,^ who afterwar-ls^went to the l intel States senate from^Oregon and from the senate marched to^tbe battle field at tbe bead of a regiment,^to fall at Ball's Bluff In the early part of^bis career Broderick ^was a proiessional^politician of the Near Y'ork type, rough^and self-reliant; honest as a rule in bis in^^tentions, but often erroneous In his^opinions. Born in Washington in^1M19, be was taken by fais father, a^stone-cutter, to New Y'ork In 1K25, where,^when grown, he kept a drinking shop, ran^with a fire engine and manipulated pri^^maries. Arrived in California in InVt,^without education, bu: with marked abil^^ity, he became a hard student and let fly^his ambition, which carried him at length^to tbe United States senate. Possessed of^many oojectiouab'e qualitiea be was not^without redeeming traits. His ambition^was laudable, his perserverance indomit^^able, and bis habits exemplary.^ The^methods of Broderick would have ruined^him politically hut for the stand be took^against the ex ension of slavery. He was^elected to tbe United States senate for the^short term in 1S54, and in bis place in that^body opposed the admission of Kansas un^^der the Lecompton constitution. In only^one respect can he be said to have^agreed with Judge Terry, and tbat was^in hostility to tbe vigilance committee, and^led a movement ^ to prevent tbe infliction^of punishment without due process of^law.^ As tbe secession period approached^the ill feeling between the two factions in^California increased. In public addresses^intemperate language was used by both^Broderick and Terry, and in September,^1H59, tbe enmity reached its climax. It^has been alleged that an agreement was^reached between a half-dozen or more^ultra-Southern men in Sen Francisco,^among whom was Judge Terry, to put^Broderick out of the way. Tbe plan was^that ooe of their number should challenge^the senator to a duel, and if tbe latter came^out alive he was to be again challenged by^another of the company, and so on until^he should fall. It was Terry's lot to ^call^out^ Broderick first Tbe senator knew^bis peril, but in tbe existing state^of society had no alternative but to accept^He went out with bis seconds to meet^Terry at the appointed place, it oaa D en^charged that rerry did not wait for the^word of command, but fired before the^ti ^. and Broderick fell dead in his tracks.
J.. ^ resuitof the duel was almost as seri^^ous to the survivor as to the victim. A^aery oration by CoL Baker stirred the^popular heart so tbat it was impossible^for Terry to again take any part in public^affairs. Some years ago be became a^rancher near Fresno, and only came again^into public notice ween he appeared in^court, about two years ago, as counsel for^Sarah Althea Hill in one branch of her^litigation with the heirs of tbe^late William Sharon, He scored one^of the few victories that have^marked her long battles for reognition^Is the wife of the California millionaire,^and then created a nine days' sensation^by marrving his client Last September,^in the bearing of one of Mrs. Terry's num^^erous - uiu before Justic- Field, the claim^^ant assumed an insolent tone toward tbe^court and was ordere i committed for con-^temtt of court, whereupon Judge Terry^made a rush to reach Justice Field with a^knife. He was checked and both he and^Mrs. Terry were committed for six months^for ^ on tempt of court. Judge Terry has^frequently expressed his determination to^be revenged upon Justice Field for what^he has denounced as his unfair decisions in^the Hili Sharon litigation and for tbe in^^dignity put upon him and his wife by send^^ing them to jail.
NewYork, Aug. 14^Sergeant Phil^Reilly's report of his unsuccessful trip^back from Ch. 11 to this city with William^U. Bushnell, the thief and forger, to get^possession of whom be fought the Chilian^authorities for nine months, was submitted^to the police board to-day. The surrender,^he says, was unwillingly and grudgingly^made by the Chilian authorities, so much^so that apprehensive of trouble he called^upon the American legation to demand of^the Chilian minister some sort of a docu^^ment stating that Bushnell was a prisoner^surrendered to him by process of law, but^the minister refused to give such papers as^he requested. Bushnell was given into his^hands July 13, without a scrap of writing^to show any authority for holding him.^This was the entering wedge. A re^^ceipt for tbe surrender was demanded^of Belly, but nothing was given him.
Whenthey went on board the steamer^Imperial, one of the largest South Amer^^ican coasters, a great number of Buchnell's^friends were on board. They seemed to^be everywhere snd made no concealment^of openly advising Bushnell to escape.^Keilly did not like the looks of things and^went to the captain of the steamer with a^request lot protection and assistance In^holding his prisoner. Tbe captain flatly^said that he. would not have Bushnell con^^sidered a prisoner or treated as one for a^moment The captain also told the pris^^oner that while on board his ship be could^go where and do whatever he pleased.^Every officer of the ship was the friend of^tbe prisoner to aid turn and at least one^passenger, Hickelman, was there for the^express purpose of aiding Bushnell^to escaie. At every point where^the steamer stopped tills man re^^ceived telegraphic dispatches and confered^aside with the prisoner. At every port too.^BushnelI s triends came aboard in droves.^They seemed to fairly overrun the country^and were loud in their demands that he^should go with them and let the American^detective go home alone.
AtTaltal, the last stopping place before^Iquique, the governor of the province came^on hoard with others and added his impor^^tunities to those of Bushnell's friends and^extended the hospitality of the province to^the thief. Bushnell, however, refused to^tccept the offer. At the town of iquique^a host of the friends of Bushnell^came on board and by the next morning^there were more than a hundred of them^on board tbe vessel. Reilly obtained from^Mr. Trumbull, the American consul there,^a man to help him look after the prisoner.^Both of them kept a sharp eye on tbe^movements of Bushnell. The prisoner re^^mained apparently inflexible jn his deter^^mination to go to New Y'ork, and hie^friends were getting ready to leave the^teamer. The vessel had weighed anchor^and was about to proceed, when Bushnell^went to the closet in the stern of the vessel^on the middle deck. Two minutes later,^when sought he was missing. A thorough^search was made, of the steamer, but h*^could not be found.
Therewas nothing left for the detective^to do but to proceed to the next port^From one of the deck hands the detective^learned that during the voyage Bushnell^had been sewi sliding down the stern of^the steamer on a rope, conveniently tied to^the flagstaff of the ship. Under the over^^hanging stern of the ship was a four-^oared boat waiting for him, Into^which be sprang and was rowed^ashore, while the steamer proceeded on its^waj. At tho next port Iteiiiy had to wait^four days for the ciext steamer back, and^when the cha..' ^ - red he went on to^Lima and saw the authorities, but all hope^of capturing the prisoner, under the cir^^cumstances, were in vain, and be turned^back bome empty handed. Reilly says^there w^s from the first a regular con^^spiracy to rescue the prisoner, and the^'-aptain a ^I officers were in the conspiracy.^After tbe prisoner escaped passenger^Kiekelroari demanded Bushnell's baggage.^Beilly refused to surrender it. but on the^following day it was surrendered by order^of the captain.
THEX LI HART BRAACH.
Leian.i^I'.. 1.. d.
Work to a*
SawHi as First.
Jackson,Tenn., Aug. 14.^ This morn^^ing Chief of Police Gaston was shot and
GreatFai l- \ug. 14^|Special to the^Independent , 1m Tri une announces^with ahsolut- cer'aii ty mat work will be^^gin at once on tbe r tlrotvl which is to con^^nect Great Fa is with the Belt Mountain^mining districts of Neihart and Barker.^The contract is let, the material is ready^and the work will be pushed through in an^incredibly short time. Grading will be be^^gun at once. This announcement givea^general satisfaction to the citizens Messrs.^Egan and Dwyer. who are both prominent^mining engineers, left to day for the mines.^The new stage coach is doing considerable^business therewith. Tbe new railroad will^be part of the Manitoba and Montana Cen^^tra, v, --^ ...
ButteHewer Laborers tins In Their De^^mand f,tr Three Dollar* a llaj.
Bttte, Aug. 14.^[special to the Inde^^pendent ]^There is nocbauge In the sewer^strike ritustion to-day. Tbe contractors^offered the strikers 82 50 per day to resume^work, but all refused and stick to their de^^mand of S3. They base their claim on tbe^fact tbat topmen at the mines get S3. Work^is at a standstill and the strikers threaten^trouble if work is begun without raising^the price of labor to their demands.
Cascade, Aug. 14 ^[Special to the In^^dependent J^The first section of the Chest-^nut valley canal, about ten miles in length,^is completed. Chief Engineer J. D. Mc-^Intyre is here and has let the contract to^extend the canal five miles further and to^complete the solid rock work in the Half^Breed canon. The line ot tbe canal cover*^the whole Chestnut vaLey opposite Cas^^cade The company have made a contract^with the farmers to rent all the water they^can furnish next year.
Baltimore,Aug. It.^Jake Kilraln was^arrested this morning on his arrival from^New Y'ork on a requisition from the gov^^ernor of Mississippi.
Jaketook bis arrest qitetty. He said:^^1 intended ail along to give myself up,^and was only wailing to see what they^would do with Sullivan. 1 thought It bet^^ter to do that than to keep dodging around^tbe country trying to evade arrest Un^^fortunately, however, I came home a few^day s too soon. Had 1 waited a little longer^I womd hav- known what was done with^Sullivan and then wo aid know what to ex^^pect
Tbenews of th - arrest was at once tele^^graphed to Gov. Lowry, of Mississippt^J^ke will prohably be sent to Mississippi^to-night in charge of officers. The war^^rant for his arrest has been in the hands of^the officers and they have been on the look^^out for him tor two weeks.
WillSend the Kody Home.
Butte,Aug. 14^[Special to the Inde^^pendent]^Telegrams were received from^the Odd Fellows of San Francisco request^^ing tbat the body of Charles A. Fischer be^embalmed and forwarded to them. The^request will be complied with, and Fisch^^er's remains will be sent forward to^^morrow.
SpokaneFalls, Aug. 14.^| Special to^the Independent ]^Thomas White, while^riding on the tip of a box car this after^^noon fell und^ r tbe wheels and two trucks^passe d over him crushing his cheat and^thought he can't recover. He^t o it d Alenes.