Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXX. NO. 297.
HEL A, MONTANA. TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19. 1889.
PRICE. FIVE CENTS
T. LOUIS BLOCK,
DIDIT KVHK STIKE YOU^That year by fMU tfca habits ^^f People^vmry an do the PVwblOMf Time was^when about the only ohanoe a man hnd^to get a Suit of Clothing without paying^four prices would lx^ to haggle for an^hour, and finally a spirit of compromise
orfatigue induce tliintending parties
Differenthere, anil it ia our proud^honor to state we were the Pioneers in^this qratMi of (Ink Vitir-r. We have^(fono alicul of any of our com|ietitors,^and mark all our goods in Plain Kio-^Okbs. True IIh ik are some of the ^Mow^Much Will Y^m ^ live^ class of clothiers^^those relics of barUiric clothing days^- -but their days are nunil^ercd; and ere^many moons have MM and gone they^will Is* laid away and liave joineil the^^ lent majority.
Hottalking of changed. Dontcher-^know it is time tochangeyourOvenwit^^Has not this storm suggested to you the^propriety of l^^oking at thoae Overcoats^the merit* of which we have U^en pro-^ofairuing all the season ^ Take a look at^oome of our Cur Trimmed Overcoat*.^They will make your mouth water.^That one at MUO is a Bird I We have^^old stacks of them already this season,^and have stacks left.
Thenwe have a Pur Collar OoBt at^$15 that is a (Jem. Hut all our S]*^-^^ialties are gems, and one of the first^water is a coat, ()tter Cuffs and Collar.^English Heaven-loth, which we are sell^^ing ( helper than we did Inst year, not^withstanding the fact that fur Md^eloth have Isith advanced in price.
00MPEDRO LEAVES RIO.
Wehave several things in I'nderwenr^that would attract the attention of s^connoisseur. (Joods that formerly went^for 8^ and ^i^^ can now tie had for alsuit^half that money. We have many of^those effects in Silk, Lace and Rtrijies^that you cannot Hud in any place in^Helena except ^You Know Where.
Anotherthing that w dl attract you is^our stock of Nobby Cardigans. Without^a doubt we enn show two styles where^you can find one elsewhere, while we^allow some styles that you cannot find^as Fine in Quality anywhere. We mean^this and stand ready to prove it !
Childrengrow to In- Hoys, Hoys pass^on to Maabood, bat they must all l^e re^mends^ red. No matter how transitory^their condition, we have'em all, in all^grades. All the Ladies will tell you:^^The only place to buy Hoys' Clothing is^at Harris'^ and they know you can de^^pend upon it.
Manythings we would like to men^^tion were our apace not so limited, but^we must say a word about our Neck^^wear, in this BjoaiaMy
WEARE THE BOSS.^Pshaw, they can't hold a candle to ua!^Just look at our line and you w ill agree.^The Styles are the latest. We are not^accountable for the Patterns, liecause^our opinion is that the more ridiculous^a garment, or the louder the pattern,^the more apt to l^e considered as the^^Proper Thing^ this year. From the^^bbreviated ^Chappie^ Box Coat to the^horrid ^Banana^ patterns that adorn^our Vest and Neckties, as they are^Stylish, we must wear them,^DONCHKBKNOW.
Firsta Prisoner, He is Given Twen^^ty-Four Hours in Which to^Quit the Country.
TheDeposed Emperor Balls For^Lisbon, But His Allowance^Will Go On.
Itm/ilmn-is London ami America DOMM^the MmoIHIv of mm Rr|iiibltr and^lilvr Mi* i' Keasona.
Limx,Nov. |s,^The latest advice* from^Kiojanerio. dated November KUh, Mi p.^in., sre to the effect that the Province of^Buhia is opposed to the revolution. Via-^OOBBt Ouro I'reto, ex-minister of the inter^^ior, and Senor Muicuuck. a banker, have^been arrested. The emperor is looked on^with suspicion. The provisional govern^^ment has abolished monarchy. The revo^^lutionary commission lias addressed a mes^^sage to the emperor, telling him to leave the^country in tweuty-fonr hours. The em^^peror acknowledged this, and leaves by^packet Al.xgoas, accompanied by an iron^^clad. The Krarilian government will give^the emperor n certain amount to live in^Europe. |b^ republic is a certainty and^great enthusiasm prevails.
'Ihe Paris corrcsis indent of the Daily^News says: The republican council at Kio^Janeiro decided a few mouths ago thai the^anniversary of the French revolution whs^the most propitious occasion on which to^proclaim I he republic. The leaders of the^party were so confident of success that tbey^mdered a number of republican flags to be^made In this city. In the new flag the^crown is replaced by a Phrygian cap.^Among the canses that led to the revolution^were the tyrannical means to which the gov^^ernment resorted in order to secure the re^^turn of its supporters at the last election.
Notifiedof Ilia Ileparture.
London.Nov. is.^A dispatch from Km^Janeiro says Dorn Pedro has departed from^Hrazil. He sailed direct to Lisbon. Kefore^bis departure he was formally notified of^his deposition. At the same tune he was in^formed that the civil list would be contin^^ued. The province of Kalna opposes the re^public, but most of file other pro\ inn -s have^signified ther adherence to the new regime.^Dr. Harlios.i, the new minister nf linanee^announces thai all contracts cut. i i into by^the im|^eriul government will be in untamed.^I hi overthrow of monarchy 0m ' lOPWltUy^paralyzed business. The fo,.u,r prime^minister has been ordered t . leave the^country.
ABrazilian, thoroughly conversant with^the affairs of oil country ami ^.^^ I ^|ualilied^to speak with regard to the aitoatioa in^Krazil, said tliis evening: ^I believe that^the inoveineiit has occur red and that the^capital is in the hands of the insurgents,^but I do not believe that the new govern^^ment has oome to stay. We need more^information about the personnel of the^newly proclaimed government to believe in^its parmaiiem-y. 1 think it is a militaiy^movement supported by a few thousand^civilians, and tVit when the provinces are^In ard from a I^ ^. , ion will lake place. The^name * of those announced as at tile head^of affairs are all n publicans, ami they are^not nu n of high standing. The ministry is^mostly composed of lawyers and men of the^press. I do not believe that they will have^the confidence of the people.
Dispatchesn-eeivi d In re this afternoon^from Km Janeiro reiterate the statement^that the proclamation of the republic met^Willi no oppootton, TOO latest intelligence^received from Kio Janeiro indicated that^liasia and l'eruambuea were in a state of^revolution. The piKiple everywhere are so^much absorbed in the new order of thing-i.^politically sp akmg, that business is at a^complete standstill. There is said to be^considerable mystery at Itio Janeiro in re^^gard to the departure of theeui|i^^ror and his^family. It is asserted ill some quarters that^he has not yet left the country, the British^mail steamer Atrate, from Montevideo for^Southampton, is due at Kto to-morrow, and^some believe the imperial party will take^passage u|siti that steamer for^Barope. Commercial dispatches Hre^forwarded from Brazil to foreign Countries^without delay. All dis|iatche*, however,^relating to the political situation, or giving^any information regarding the new govern^^ment, have to be submitted to the censor.^The rt suit of this is that the only mtolH^gence about the revolution which has^reached the outside world, eicept the very^meagre facts that linve got through in com^^mercial telegrams in cipher, is that which^has met the disapproval of the government.^A dispatch has been received at the Bra^^zilian legation here in ljondon from Dr.^Barboa. saying the minister of finance of^the new ^overturn nt directed the Brazilian^minister to notify the 1/oudon Sha-k Kx-^chaiiL'e that all financial engagement* en^^tered into bv the imperial government will^be faithfully observed by the republic.
1In OwVI ^l Washington.
Washinoion,Nov IS.^Secretary Blaine^i* in receipt of a telegram from Km Janeiro^confirming the press dispatch report, which^*ay* in substance that the army and navv^were on the Hide of the insurgents, that a^provisional government had been formed:^and that the emperor was a prisoner in his^palace.
Amemlwr of the Brazilian legation, re^^ferring to the matter, said: ^The popular^movement is not in favor of a republic, and^it will not spring up in a night, and without^any warning. The l ist elections show that^the republican party returned only two^members Hnd thia elections were f^ir and^open. That dis's not snow any sentiment^f ivoring a lepublic. The insurgents have^captured (he capital, the head of the natiou^and the army and navy are with them.^They control all mean* of communication.^Tl.i re is undoubtedly a consorship of the^cable service. I would hke to^Lear what the other Hide la^doing and soincthing from the^pioi ma s. If you were an American in Kio^and heard that by a sudden movement the^garrison and some of the citizens had s- ized^the departments and imprisoned the presi^^dent and cabinet and set up a government,^von would want to know what Virginia.^New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio and otter^states were doing bi fore lieing convinced^timt the new government would lust. I^believe the movement is a military one, and
isnot sup|airted by more then a thousand^civilians.
'Itwould be easy for the army Hiid navv,^by surprise, when the officers of the i-ovi i n-^nient are peacefully and quietly attending^to their business, to capture the city of Rio,^secure through the navy control of outside^ommunicritions and imprison the em-^p^ r ^r.
But.^was suggested, ^if the people are^favorable to the emperor, how can the in^^surgents maintain controlf
that,^ was the reply, ^is just what it^lacking, and I expect to hear the provinces^have rallied to the emperor's sumiort. Al^^though he is imprisoned lie is hIiII emperor^and the provinces can declare for htm. 1^think the provinces will declare war against^the capital, and the situation will resemble^that in France at the time of the Paris com^^mune. There are in the navy about^officers and sailors, not all of whom are in^Bio. Many are abroad. The army has^alaiut the same strength, and, with about^ft,*aX^ civilian* upholding them, it would^make ltl.UK) men only, and 1 do not la-lieve^the movement has greater strength.
Itis true the dispatches suy Home of the^provinces have declared for a republic, but^these nil come from Kio, and those who^have seized the central government. We^have not got the other side, knowing the^country as 1 do, I do not think the provin^^ces have so declared. The republican^party throughout the empire is orgauized^into small chilis and their members would^of course send in their felicitations to the^general government. There are also small^garrisons of fifty or more men in various j^provinces, and these have sent their con^^gratulations. This. 1 think, is the founds^Hon for the statement in regard to the ;^provinces. 1 cannot believe ill the pcrma- |^Hence of the republic until We get more^information and something from the other^side.
(Ifthe new cabinet, the ineinbt r* are^pffacip illy journalists. The president. Hod^ero Da Fonsca. and Minister of War Ben^^jamin Constant are soldiers.and the remain^^ing three members are lawyers. Senator^IJriintua Iiocayura, is looked U|hhi here as ^^|^erh.i|is the leader in the revolutionary^movement. Be is editor of La Pais, pub^^lished in Kio de Janeiro, is a republican of^long standing, and has earnestly hdaired^for the creation of a republic. Benjamin^Constant, minister of war, has heretofore^been a professor in the Polytechnic school^and a uieuila r of the tsiard of military^engineers.
Amongnavy officers no surprise was ex^^pressed at the news of the revolution. I Ine^officer said that twenty years ago. when he^was in Brazil, there was a general feeling^that when Dom Pedro's reign ended a^republican form of government would be in^^stituted. Lieutenant Barry who recently^returned from Brazil, saystlieehance which^has come to pass was o|ienly talked of^unning Brazilians as probable to is cur. and^e* peel, d^ it any time, and to tliciMople of^Brazil it could not apis-nr to have lueii mid^^den.
Iti* apparent that the Brazilian officials^here have become finally convinced that the^emperor has lueii overthrown. lucotivtr^sat ion to-day a prominent citizen of Brazil^said he was convinced the men who lead the^revolution could not ret dn their leadership.^They are unknown to fame and without fol^^lowers in their own country. There were^two sources open to the revolutionists:^They might perceive tlnir own viakiiesi^and call a convention which would tiring to^^gether really the representative men of the^country, anil this convention would natur^^ally consider the problem of providing a^satisfactory form of government and set^^tle the question n^ to whether Brazil is yet^ready for a republic, or whether the imperial^family had better lie recalled. If the pies^cut leaders refused to adopt this course,^then they would be obliged to assume more^and more arbitrarily the direction of affairs^and the result would be a dictatorship.
Ililted Slate. oT llnoll.
Kionr. JiNtiao. Nov. IK.^The new gov^^ernment has announced it will firmly main^^tain order. It is preparing a circular to^foreign government* relative to the over^^throw of the empire, which will be tele^^graphed to them loinooh the Brazilian rep.^resentative* abroad. The province of Bahia^has si 'tiilicd its adherence to the republic.^News from other provinces shows that they^are also in favor of a republican fatal of^government.
New^oiik, Nov. IS.^There was^reat ex^^citement and a big attendance at the ('of-^fee Kxehange this inoriiing, due to the in^^terest felt in the Braziliaiisitu .lion. I p to^1140 the IUo cable bad not yet arrived, and^all attention was centered on the news it^would brine. Coffee advanced from fifteen^to liltv-five |Hiillts over S: t urdlH 's closm, .^On the first call LH,7.^.l bag* wer sold.
ThegovonOM named by the provisional^government on all military men. I he di-^10 nination adopted by the government for^the republic is the Tinted States of Brazil.^The province of Bahia has proclaimed for^the republic and p. ace ami quiet reions.^The five articles of the government decri-e^are. a republic is proclaimed. I lie provinces^of Brazil, united by federation, comjHise^lio United State* of Brazil, each state will^form its own local irovermiicnt, each state^will send a representative to congrcsH.which^will convene shortly, and the final decision^of which the provisional government will^await. Meantime, the governors of the^states will adopt the means to maintain^order and protect citizen*' right*. I he^nation's internal and external relations will^be presented meanwhile by the provisional^government.
(ten.de Konseca, Senator Constant Hnd^^tlnrs priMiided In Petmpills Friday^morning and informed the emperor be had^Is-en dethroned. Dom Pedro, supported by^Ins family received the deputation with lib^solute OMnposure. (ieu. de Konseca was^the ODobtOman. He said Brazil had ad- ;^vanced far enough in the path of emliza- !^tion to dis|M'iiHe with a monarchy. '1 he^country, while grateful fa the MBOMOf for^his patriotic services, was firmly re^^solved lo recognized only a republic Dom^Pedro made a dignified reply. He declined^to abdicate, but said he would yield to^force, the imperial family was allowed^one hour to prepare for their departure.
TheManipulation of Montana Poli^^tics From the White House^Closely Watched.
ALive Washington Oorroopondent^Who Has Unbounded Faith in^Helena's Future
HhMTAUTY IN BUTTK.
.lame-Hull OJaha iii- Wile Willi* I'ali of^shears ami la Arrested.
Bitte,Nov. 18.^[Special.I^ La^t night^James Hall, of Walkcrville, stablsd his^, wife with a pair of shears. The woman^; threw up her arm and caught the blow, but^Isith blade* of the shear* passed entirely^through her arm. She fainted and the hus^^band made no further attempt to injure^her, but walktsj off into another room,^leaving the shears sticking in her arm. He^Went to bed and was subs qtieiitly arrested^and passed the night in the county jail. He^bin beaten hi* w ife on previous occasions.^The couple have a b.iuily, one daughter^being nearly grown. Ball is a brother of^W. E. Hull, superintendent of the Alice^Mli'ing company. He was held this after^^noon in $l.'sJO bail to anwwer to the charge^of assault with * deadly we jwith in^^tent to commit great bodily injury. The^woman sustained great loss of blood and^with the double shock received, her recovery^ii a matter of doubt.
liov.Toole'a Popularity In \^ anhlngton^Mr ltooaei. lt^ ( ollccllou IVkJfa^In Montana.
Washington,Nov. 18.^[SpecialJ^Seer*,^tary Noble to-day affirmed the decision of^the Helena land office, cancelling the claim^of Addion Marceau to the northeast quarter^of section :^;. township 14, range 21. The^land was settled on by Kred Bueier m^1HI7. Oct. 18. 1H70. Marceau^inirchased it Hnd made some^improvements and made application to file^a pn - inptiim statement.! A few days befo e^that it had been surveyed and designated as^schiHil lands. Marceau claimed it on the^' round that he had riled his application lie-^tore the report of the survey was tiled.^Secretary Noble however, holds that after^the field note* were made, any pre-emption^claim would not hold unless made by Bueier,^who settled picture the |govi rnmeiit survey.
Theconnection between the white house^and Montana republican methods is watched^here with a )ieculiar interest. Ids grand^^father's grandson ha* never been averse to^Using hi* opportunities to assist his grand-^fat tier's treat grandson. In the senate all^Montaua territorial legislation that went^into Senator Harrison's OOBMBONOO on terri^^tories was regarded referred to Prince Bus^sell or st least molded ami monkeyed with^from the standpoint of that individual's in-^t. MOOI and opinions. Not that Senator and^President Benjamin Harrison was not or i*^not a very honest and well meaning man,^but the paternal instinct is naturally ver)^strong m the grandson of a gramlsire.^Among republican |siliticiaiiH here it i*^frankly believed that the election of Pi nice^Kussell to the senate would knock his^father into a cocked hat in Wti. The surest^way for Montana democrats to help their^party may lie to protest mildly, lint let the^young man gel his big head ill the white^light of senatorial life.
Prof.Arnold Hague, of the geological^Hiirvejajat-'-.i md this week from Ins sum^^mer's Ttork .n the Yellowstone Park. This^Is the eighth summer he has given to field^work in the Park. He is as bronzed and^ruddy as an old frontiersman.
Indian(!i immi*iotier Morgan expects soon^to have in print the report of the ( oair^d'Aleue Indian coiinnission, which closed^the deal in September by which the north^^ern part of the reservation is to be thrown^o|s n. This new country w ill be a bonanza
toflpokaaofolio. Most of Ohot Altai
lakeis included within thssmn. Another
seasonwill see a heavy tide of settlement
.i cping into t hat region.
Mr.K. (i. Dimtiell. Ihe Washington cor^respondent of the New York Tillies, relumed^In re last week from Ins jaunt to Montana.^He speaks in the highest praise of Helena in^particular mid Montaua in general. The^MOM office o| the pap ^ has complin,elili d^him on the wealth of information-and in^^formation of wealth, I may add that he^to ut about tin. new mountain state. Mr.^Duaoll promises himself another visit to^Montana another year. ^I exjs-ct to see^Helena as much larger,^ says Mr. Duni ell,^^than it is as (Imaha was larger than il was^four years ago when I was there. I Ins may^be exaggeration, but it is a city that has^been pn paring for a long while to uiaka^sudden,rapid and solid growth.
CongressmanCarter and his wife Hre in^locapocon quarters on lourteeiith street,^during the fortnight preliminary to the^opening of congress. Colonel Carter^tin y^an bound to call him Colon. | here, and^some make it ^hysrter,^ in the ^000 old^auti'-bellum vernacular ol (He Virginliy^^does not like the ruin nveihead and paste^illideifcs t that we have been having since^he arrived, and the air dis s not no^pari^with the bracing atmiaipliere of the moun^^tains. He is quite favorably impressed with^Capitol hill, not being particul irlv anxious^for the social whirl of tile west end.
Gov.Toole's administration is watched^at this long distance with great interest, not^only because of its historical and |Mililical^importance, but for personal reasons. He^was a popular man in Washington during^his four years of work here and his friends^are legion. He lived close down town^where he was easily accessible alway* to^westerners from Duluth to Seattle and he^gave his time liberally and cheerfully to all^w ho came with a reasonable demand upon^him. 'Ibis pushed his own work, the I, iter^writing and legislative labors far on into^the night, huthe burned the midnight oil^like a philosopher and kept even with his^duty always.
1see Theodore KiMisevclt tripping down^Connecticut avenue now of mornings on his^way to the civil service offices. He has^taken a house in Jefferson Place which he^is furnishing for the winter social festivi^ties. Montana contributes lavishly lo his^house. The fbsirs have more than four^grizzly bearskin rugs and there are some^splendid specimens of mountain sheep and^elk heads.
Thewife of Dr. Philip Harvey, of Fort^Keogh. is in Washington, to Is- the guest for^the winter of her sister, Mrs. I .avion, at her^pleasant home, ani^ MassachnsettH avenue.
Mrs.P. C. Mills and daughter, of Butte,^are the guests of Mrs. Fisher, on K street,^for the winter.
homo*Karwell i* in bad luck. When he^arrived here the other night he rested his^grip at the depot while he was lighting a^cigar. Some thief ^lifted^ the satchel and^disappeared. In the grip was (he senator's^nightshirt, tooth-brush, a bill lis intended^to introduce at the next session amending^tin national bank set, a draft of the re^^marks he int. uded making at his licit inter^^view with the president, the indorsements^of several hundred Chit-age office-Keekers^and sundry other paper* of political import^When the senator got ready to retire to hi*^palatial quarters at Morton'* Shoreham^Vl ds he found himself in m i d of a uiglit-^shirt. He called on Jim. Cannon, who has^an adjoining apartment, to borrow one.^Joe said of course, and pulled from Ins^bureau a nd llaniiel undershirt. Farwell^said it was a nightshirt he wanted. Cannon^said that was the only kind of a nightshirt^he ew r wore, and never heard of anv other^kind. 'I he big dry good* man looked^npjialled, huthe passed it off and the two^at desman took the elevator, went down to^the ^cafe annex^ and refreshed themselves.^Farwell had to ^!^^ p in hi* undershirt.
tVIDKXiE FOB Till: DKPBH8E.^MoMfaaaoaa OMaMoo1! Moaaa Tr^ing
toI'rovr an Alllil.
OMBOaatNov. is.-In the Cnmin case^l'eter Kim'Ii tcatd'n-d that he made the ac^qiiaintance of Coughlan by his entering his^employment to ferret out the author* of the^dynamite explosion at I.Mich's distillery;^subsequently he changed his name la-cause^of trouble with another man. who threat^^ened him with arrest.
JamesHighland testified that he and Ins^Cousin Jeremiah drank two glasses of sherry^each and took a cigar with O'Sullivan in a^saloon in the lieighboruiHjdof the Carlson^collage on the night of Sunday. May ...^Witness is somewhat taller than Coughlan,^and his cousin is alsuit the height of htinze.^This testimony was introduced to contradict^that of salikuikec|M-r Nehinan. that O'Sulli^^van, Coughlan ami Ivunr.e drank sherry ami^took cigars in his saloon mi the night of the
F.x-DctecliveW'haletl, who was Dan^Coiighlin's partner on the force, was the^nelt witness. He testified to having aeeu^Conghlin about the east Chicago avenue^poiieo station about 7:80 the night that^Cronin was murdered, and several turns^t hereafter tin to 111 o'clock.when they parted.^The fact was brought out on cross examina^^tion that YVhalcii and O'Sullivan are cousins^and that witness' brother and wife keep^house for (PtfalliTOB,
SergeantJohn Stift said after roll call,^about |or NH o'clock the night of May 4.^he went outside the station and met Officers^Whalen and Cnughlin together. They had^a drink and talked over some changes Hi^the departuii-lit for five or ten minutes,^after which Stift went dway. 'The cross^examination brought out the fact that St if I^travelled about with Whalen for many^years.
Til\\ AMIISOTON t'KLKBI CMOS
OlvinplaCrowded Willi stranger. VI lo,^VYIIneaa the Inaiigural Ion I 100nlea.
Ommiia.Wash.. Nov. IS.-All day yes^^terday and today crowds have Ims-ii arnv^ing, and it is estimated that from ^!,(^( to^H.tmi strangers ate in the city. Houses Hre
all(brated ^ nh the national colors and
bunting.The legislature met at Id ami^immediately ndjourm d till noon Shortly^before that hour a procession of pioneers,^militia and civic societies arrived at the^Capitol, escorting the state officials. I lo \^^c re toe. ivi ,1 by the legislature and pro
(ceded in pissioii to the stand in front
of1 he c.apitol, whi te the ceremonies baik^place. J f, (iomy. mayor of (Hwnpia
}iresided.'Territorial Governor MootO and^lov. 'Terry made addresses m which the^history of the new state, its resources and^pros|m^cts for a brilliant future were re-^vicwihI. At the close of 'Terry's address^and amid cheers and the booming of can^lion and music by the baud, the governor^and state i fhcers were sworn in by Supreme^Judge lloyt. In the afternoon the gover^nor reviewed the Iroiuw. in night th^^town is iliiininaUsI and the inaugurnl rsca-p^tion and hall an- in progress,
PfaOOOa sun- H loiter,^BistSAius, N. I).. Nov. 1H. [IJ|0MfaL]
Themembers of North Dakota's first sl.Mi^legislature have all arrived in the city, tin^last contingent coming in on Hie noou train.
Thesession will be called to order to-morrow^morning. There has been no end of secret^canvassing nil day. and to-night it is^practically settled that ex-dov. Gilbert A.^Pierce will be the first I lilted States sena^^tor elected. Kl-OoV, Ordway leads tin^other seiu.tonal candidates. D. U. Well^man. of New Ibs-kford. is already 0JM04^^poll for speaker of the house.
MAMOXD \M^ TBACK.
In,i ll.ii* of 11.11 I l.ivlnu In llenver^^OOOO iii Roa .ler^e.v.
Dknvrh.Nov. IS^At least Ml.tim people^witnesHed the ball game bet wish the St.^Sums Brown and the Bostons yesterday and^every bisly was di lighted. It was work from^beginning to finish. I he Bostons did their^In st. bill t hey were not equal to i In wonder^fill pluviingof the BrowiiH. A giaid play-^was wildly received. There were no favor^^ites and (quid just ice was meted out. Score
st.Loafe, ^^; Bootoa. 2.
Ihe game to-day In tween (he same clubs^was witnessed by a large crowd, but the^playing was miserable. Score^SI. Bouis,
Ki.iz.aiiktii,Nov. is. - Threi-fourths of a^mile Motiola won, l.isunony second, Civil^Service third. Time 1:1'.^.
Sixfurlongs-Arab won, Cold Stream^second, Sir William third, lime l;19Vj.
Sixfurlongs^I^uise won, Wheeler T.^sis oml, Kill Barnes third. Ti l:2fiS-
Sixfurlongs -KolM-siM-re won, I restl* sec^^ond, 'Tacitus thiid. I line 1:20.
Sixand a half furlongs^ Taragon won,^Klkt.ui second. Bon Cloche third Time^B-JiV
Onemile^Martin Busiaell won. Iqistaff^second, I^ola May third. 'Time 1:47.
ADMIRALu M.hl.l.' s ( BI [81,
foreignNation, lo lla%e a ( Inner in sir^Our New War ship*.
N'gwYohk, Nov. |s.^Amid the lamming^cannon, dipping of flags, waving of bun^dn ,|. .,f hats and handkerchiefs and cheers^from as many throat*, Admiral Walker and^bis squ idron. comprising the ships Chicago^Boston, Atlanta and Yorktown, with bunt^^ing flying and the gay panoply of war.sailed^majestically down North Iliver shortly In-^fore mam to-day. Accompanying the men-^of war was the Dolphin, which went as far^as Sandy Ibsik, having on board as passen^^gers Secretary Tracy, Secretary of War^PriK-tor, Fx-Congressman Kassoii, Con^^gressmen Herbert Busk, Flliott, Thomas^and others. Kx-Secreluiy Kobeson, Admiral^Ocrhardi wi le taken on board the Dolphin^in a barge, .lost as the barge left the dock^Kx-Stsiretary Whitney arrived at d the bulge^returned to the dock tor him. In honor of^Ins arrival Admiral Walker ordered that a^salute ol thirteen guns be tired. Al 11:20^the Chicago moved, after a salute of uine-^le ii guns, and passing between the Dolphin^and Atlanta bid the way lo the bay.
CellI utm Hie Train.
Hurra,Nov. K-| Special. J - Yesterday^oAoHMMa John Kotz a 12-year old boy liv^^ing on the Oarflrit terrace, trnsl to get on^board a Montana I'nion freight train in a^rot near Cetiterville. He fell under the^train and was killed. The coroner's jury^xoneruted the railroad company.
AChief ol the Government Expedi-^tion Tells About Life in the^Far North.
Luxuriant Furosto. Green Grass^Mat Flowers, but the Ground^Frozen Hard
ThrPool lOOOOa a Had One Tor the Miner.^Owing lo Heavy springs and |m0^liter Italns.
St.I^ii is, Noy. is.- U tters have la-en rs^ci im d in this city from John K. Mclirath,^one of the chiefs of the government expedi^^tion for the survey of Alaska, dated Aug. 19 1^md '.'I 'That pati of the ex (ash tion which^he commands had at that time navigated^the Yukon river further than any steamer^cm-i went Is f ire, and will, during the win^^ter, travel through an unexplored land.^McCratli s|s-aks of the miserable poverty^ami tilth of the Indian inhabitants. (Jam*^and fish are very abundant. It is ditucult,^lie says. t^i la-ln ve one is in (he Arctic land^when you observe the luxuriant forests,^green grass, flowers and warmth of th*^days; but dig dow n ten inches anyw here and^the ground will Is- found frozen hard.^At Hulato. they have dug twenty-^five feci to get water, and the^ground was found frozen all the way^down In spile nf this, the went la r w as so^warm every man is going around in his^shu t sleev. s. The mosi|uitiH s an-plentiful^and ferocious
Wereached Fort Yukon on July lj and^mil parties separated. Tyrner and 111!^putt went up Porcupine river and Ism^making my way slowly up to the boundary.^1 ^ i ,ii i is the tirst man to take a steamer up^the Porcupine river The river is a regular^mountain si ream, rising with every rain^and falling immediately afterward. Timer^struck it at a low slaoc and progressed forty^miles. Fort Yukon is but a name now.
Ila re is not a stick of one of its house*^left. 'The houses of the Hudson Kay coin-^|Miuv have bis-li allowed to go to ruin^Mo e are plentiful and cheap, but (be^l^ ^pie ml anythiiii! they can get^up hete which will not poi^son them 'The miners are miserably
pour.( hie slorckeciH'i at Forty Mile Creek^had ^^ I ^ ^^' worth of bad debts on his biaika^this spring, and still I am told that a man^mimes into his store without a dollar gets as^gisal treatment as one who has the cash to^p \ lor what he gets. Kegels Ins money if^Hie miners can make it. and if they don't^he loses it. 'These I rout ici amen stand to^gethcr and help each other through thick^and thin. Last year a solitary miner win^killed by an Indian etot al hiajubak river.^He was the first one ever touched. A big^band of miners traveled ueaily l,i^^) miles^and hanged the Indian murderer, loaing the^whole season's woik hyjtheir trip.
Ihe second letter bearing dale of Aug. 21,^says milling other things ^that they were^f or or five miles outside of the Vnited^i lis Mao. si|uattiug on her llritish majes^^ty's imkscssioiis. Tunes have been dread^^fully haul with the miners this year. It^has rained m arly the whole spnug and th*^summer in this neighborhisa] and in con^sc^|iicnec the iiutaiii streams have la^^conic torn ids, wi shing out water wheels,^^faJooO) sluice boWO, etc., ami preventing^the miners from doing anything. Wage*^are high, $11, when you work, but they^work so little Ihey would fNfarlM I month^and grub. I don't cx|^ ct to get any more^letters out this year, nor ill the spring. I^have no dogH ami therefore no w i\ to s. ud^them.
W6lt\\ Wis DAMA0M.
A Conner Helena A netloiieer to Sue Ilia^Winnipeg Sun Printing ( o
WiNNMKo, Nov. lH.-|S|a-cial. |^Joseph^Wolf, a well known citizen, has instructed^his solicitors to cuter an action for lilad^against the Sun Printing company, and It^liorne Kichardson, reenter, jointly, for^publish,ng an alleged interview will] Wolf^res|^-cting the immorality of the citizens of^Heh na. Mont.
IThe article in question was referredfto^OJ Mr. Wolf in an iiidiguant denial pub^^lish, d iii Tug In i^i 11 s iii n i recently. Th*^alleged interview represented Sir. Wolf a*^saying general immorality was prevalent in^Helena, that there was no sia-ial or home^life in the city, no regard for the Sabbath^and that every form of debauchery pre^^vailed without cheek or hindrance from the^authorities. He was represented as saying^that the city was a perfect Siajoui and that^he was surprised that the judgment of GtaJ^had not fallen u|ani it long ago, and be^knew but one wickeder city on top of the^earth, and that was Kutte.j
AS HBIBIHH KIDMAPPKO,^a aoaoootaa in Mm laoatoaaoto i'an or s
St.I^iiiis, Nov, 1H.^There was an excit^ing time in the fashionable quarter of^Ijgfaycttc park this morning. As Alios^Jackinaii was alsuit t i enter a earring*^with Mrs. Krouthers she was seized by two^men and burned into a close carriage,which^was rapidly driven away. Miss Jackman is^a niece of John K.'Taylor, of the Kichard-^aon-Taylor Drug coiii|miiv, and is the heir^ess of a fortune. She left the home of her^guardian 'Taylor three months ago. and^went to Krouthers' to live. Taylor denies^having had anything to do with the kid^^napping, and the case will be fought out in^th. courts of law. The girl is still missing^with no clue to her whereabouts.
MoriiionaIn Hie Nnrtliweal.
WigNii ko.Nov. IS.^A ntiiiilierof leading^Mormons from Salt Lake City are at pre*^eiil visiting the Mormon oolory near Mar-^L id. A |Mirtv of visitors, including Presi^dent Woodrulf, of the Mormon chnroli. tid^Mrs. WiaKlrufl, Oeo. Cannon, late |0RM*^^rial representative for I'tah in the Anion an^congress, and Mrs. Cannon, llrigham Young,^Jr.. and I Mr. Snnili. a nephew of Mormon^Prophet .loseiih Smith. They will stay some^time at the Mormon settlement. Ici nidi^cation-, are there will he a largt n lux of^Mormons in the northwest.