Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXX. NO. 298.
HELENA, /IONTANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1889.
PRICE, FIVE CENT
M. LOI IS BLOCK,
THEREPUBLIC II FACT.
DIDIT EVKK ST1KK YOV^That year by year the habits of People^vary a* do the Fashions^ Time ^'^^^when at^oiit the only chance a man had^to gets Suit of Otothtt withn.il paying^four prices woultl be U^ haggle for an^^oar, and finally b spirit of compromise^or fatigue induce the contending parties^to ^ooapromise.
Differenthere, and it is our proud^honor to state we were the Pioneers in^this system of On Fkh k. We hare^gone ahead of any of our, own pet ilc rs,^and mark all our |MM in Plain h*^ckrs. True there are MM of the ' How^Much WO Vou (live^ class of clothiers
-those relies of Imrlvaric clothir.g days
-but their days are numltered; and ere^many moons have miw and gone they^will be laid away and have joined the^silent majority.
Huttalking of -changes Dontcher^know it is time tochange your Overcoat^^Hh not this storm suggested to you the^propriety of looking at those Overcoat*^the merit* of which we have l^een pro^claiming all the season ^ Take a look at^some of our fHir Trimmed Overcoat*.^They will make your mouth water.^That one at IflUO is a Hird ! We have^sold stacks of ^hem already this season,^and have starlet, li ft.
Thenwe have a Fur Collar (^oat at^115 that is a tiein. But all our Spe^saaltiee are gems, and one of the tirst^water is a cont. Otter Cuffs and Collar,^English Beav^ n lotli. winch we are sell^^ing chea|^er than we did last year, not^^withstanding the fact that fur and^sloth have bath iidvnncod in price.
Welunc sOTBfal things hi I nderwenr^that would attract tiH nttcntion of a^eonnoisseur. (ioods that formerly went^for $K and HO can now be hud for iboul^half that money. We have ninny of^those effects in Silk, Lace ami Stri|^es^that you ennnot tiud in any PsMt in^Helena except ^Yd* Know Where.
Anotherthing that will attract you is^ourstm-k of Nobb} Ciinligans. Without^a doubt we run show two styles where^you can find one elsewhere, while we^show some styles that you cannot tind^as Fine in (Quality anywhere We mean^this and stand ready to prove it !
Childrengrow to lie Hoys, Hoys pass^on to Mnnhood, but they must all l^e re^^membered. 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^turn were our space not so limited, but^we must say a word about our Neck^^wear. In this specialty
wkAM TBI Hoss.
Pshaw,they can't hold a candle to us!^Just lookatour line and you will agTee.^The Styles arc the latest. We Bre not^accountable for the Patterns, l^ecause^our opinion is that the more ridiculous^a garment, or the louder the pattern,^the more apt to lie considered as the^^Proper Thing^ this year. From the^abbreviated ^Chappie^ Box Coat to the^horrid ^Banana^ patterns that adorn^our Vest and Neckties, as they are^Stylish, we must wear them.
Proclamationof the Prov isional Got.^eminent of Brazil Outliving^its Future Plans.
AllFormer Laws to Prevail Until^the National Policy is Ful^^ly Decided Upon.
DsMat^ he I'nhl mill Conner OrnViaU Irt^Inntinuc I^ onto- A Good lr.^Inic al London.
KloJxNhUio. Nov. ill.^The republic has^been proclaimed in hII the provinces.
Themanifesto of the republican govern- I^in.hi of Hrazil is ns follows:
Fellowcitizens.The people, the army and j^the navy and the provinces have now de- |^creed the fall of the imperial dynasty and j^the suppression of the monarchical system.^This patriotic revolution hits been followed^by (he formation of n provisional govern- I^luent, whose tirst mission is to guarantee |^order, liberty and the rights of citizens. |^The formatu'm of this government until a^definite government has been named, has^lieen iniuje with a full regard to the most^competent material. The government is^simply composed of temporary agents, who^will govern and maintain peace, liberty,^fraternity sad order. The attributes and^extraordinary faculties invested are for the^dcefuse snd integrity of the country and^lhe pi car nation of public order. The pr i^visional government promises all the menus^ill its power to guarantiee the security of life^and property to all the inhabitants of Hra^ail, native and foreign, and respect for in^^dividual political opinions, exceptir-g the^exigent modifications in o ssury I or the good
ofiasooanlry, tin army and n^w. tin
ordinal) fUslSBM of the department of^justice, the ci^ il and military adniinistra-^tiotsj will continue under their existing or^^ganization, and IwpSBt for tliose holding^positions will be maintained. The senate^and state council are abolished, and the^chamber of di put !^^ tlMocesa. The provis^^ional government recognizes and acknowl^^edge* all national compromises under ttie^late government, and all agreements with^foreign isiwers. The public debt, internal^and external, will be n sini'ted, also all ex^^iting contracts and obligations legally^made.Dko I in FoNSKOA,
Chiefof the Provisional (iovernment.^In reply to the coinniiinication of the new^government informing him of his deiiosi-^tion.liom PsdroSSidl ^I resolve to suluiiit^to the command of circumstances, to leave^with all my l.miily for Kuro|s tomorrow,^leaving this beloved country, which 1 have^tried to give a good govern incut for nearly^half a ci ntury as ( In, f of state. I will af-^ways have a kindly remembrance of Hra/il^and hopes for its prosperity.
TheHi public Mwuri .
Washington,Nov. l!l. ^ 'l'h, Hrazilian^ininisti r to-nighl received a dispatch via^Ixindon, saving: ^ the Hrnzili u bank, of^Kio. telegraphs the Kraziliun bsus, of I^n-^don, that |k-if^H-l quiet reigns. I he repub^^lic is accepted by Kio and the m.iihcru and^southern provinces. The gim-iil oinnion^is the republic is quin see are.
Theminister thought the Hamburg report^of hliMalshcd was nniiscnxc. He is quite^well Mitislied there has not been any hhsid-^shed. ^ the manifesto you have just resd^is very lilieral. The provisional goveniment^will maintain order until a new election^takes place, when the voters can decide the^matter.^ He did not think there would be^any diMtitegrat Ion M Brasilia! territory.^^I liHik u|s^ii tin n piibl.c,^ added the mill^ister, ^as an accomplished fact.
Thestate department has instructed our^representative at Kio de Janeiro to keep it^well informed of affairs in Hray.il, and is^closely watching the progress of events.^No instructions have yet been sent concern^^ing tiie recognition of the new government.
1lie n, \i ^ at v. ^ Vim k.
NkwVokk. Nov. 1*1.^ Charles If. F'lint re^^ceived two cablegrams from Hra/il this^morning, one from a mercantile house in^Petra saying exchange had advanced more^than 1H'4 pence, to i'T :4 peaat, Hrazil is^tramiuil I ut the revolution may cause^trouble Inter on. The other is from Klo^and coiilirius the piiliiiahed reisirt* about^the departure of the imperial family and^the proclamation of the republic. This^cable also stated the present government^would carry out all the obligations of the^ini|^erial government, and that there will^likely be a |^aecful solution of rill the dif^^ficulties.
Ili-lli-1-I i-cling il( l.oililmi.
LsMM,Nov. l'.l.^A dispatch from Kio^de Janeiro says that Senor da FoiiHeea,pres^^ident of the new ministry, litis formally au-^iiounced ti nt he will exercise supreme ^ex^^ecutive authority until the country shall^have definitely decided i1|m^ii the new gov^^ernment. Meanwhih the ordinary func^^tions of the administration will continue ns^under the old regime. The dispatches of^yesterday have had n reassuring effect in^financial circles. Hn/ilian securities to^^day recovered much of the ground lost yes^terday sad are quoted two to three pom's^higher thnn last night's closing prices. The^feeling prevails that the chill gc uf govern^^ment will not injuriously affect Hrii/.iliun^financial obligntionK.
AI'arls Sensational Itiimor.
Paius.Nov. P.i.^The Figaro says uu-r-^cliHuts in Hamburg have received dis^^patches from Kio Janeiro stating that a^movement has started in that city for the^restoration of Dom Pedro and that fighting^has iK-curred on the streets between the^monarchist|and the republicans.
HumI'nlni mill III- I'l ^PSB,
Doml'edro, the d. |I emis-ror. wns the
oldestmonarch in iioint of service in the^world, he having lieen declared emperor six^years In-fore Victoria was called to the^throne of do -it Hritain. although he ih the^junior of Prince Albert's relict by three or^four years. Stormy times rested upon Hra^^zil from the y.-ar l^^'l until WW. In the^former year disaffection against the ruling^monarch, JJom Joas VI., led to his practical^abdication in f IVOTOf Ins son. Doat l'edro^I^ the father leaving for Portugal, to the^crown of wuicli he had succeeded. The^isipularity of Horn l'edro L began to wane^soon atti-r In- lutciuded the throne, be^^cause of the favoritism he showed Portugese^residing in Hrn/.il, and he, in turn, was^compelled to leave his South American^throne for Kumpe in KU. intrusting l.i-^sou. Doiii l'i dm 11., then live years old, and^his three sisters to the tender mercies of his^subjects, 'thus for fifty-eight venrs Horn
l'edrohas ruled ovei his tickle people, ul-^t hough he was not declared of legal age un^^til nine years after his assumption of the^title of BSaasffOTt Of in im^l, when he was^but a lad of fourteen. Four years later^Dom l'edro married the sister of tin king^of Naples, and their marriage has boss^a pcculinrlv happy one I hie child,^Isabel. Imrn in lMti. is the living fruit^of their wedliH'k. Isalnd married, and she^and her child. Isirn in October. ls7.^i. are the^only offspring of the couple. No crow ned^person in the world has ottered so many in^^stances of devotion to his subjects and a^desire to promote their interests as Dom^Pedro. Not only has he given consent to^and encouraged itioveiiu nts looking to the^amelioration of the condition of his people,^but in 1S71 he caused to In* |uisned n law which^declared that thenceforward all children^bom of slaves slmnld lie free, and also de^^claring Unit nil slaves belonging to the^State or to the imperial household should^thenceforward be free. RlAvei'.^ is now al^^most extinct within the empire.
Theemperor is a ujau of raru intellectual^:;U^liU^5. and had he Hot been a ruler of^rut'U lie might bllVe attained to no menu^reputation author and scholar. Master^of a number of the living languages, n man^of politic temperament and vet at the MM^tune of philosophic mind, he poH^eAhm^equal moral ittaMMBtta, He is a model^husband, a fond father, a jmlriot as he has^understood the term. In lH'ti and once^since he left his country in order to study^the manners and customs of other peoples^that he might learn '.herefrom what would^conduce to i he well being of his own sub^^jects. His popularity, ns that of his wife^and offspring, was great, and the tidinvs of^the trouble come as a surprise to all who^had any acquaintance, with the condition of^affairs^ in the leading empire of South^America.
DomI'edro's reign has been since 1*4H^^when troubles of tell years' continuance in^the province of Km Grande were siiiipressi d^^one of peace and pmsperty. Hclovcd of^his subjects and studying their welfare, he^has lieen nble to devote himself uninter^^ruptedly to the development of his king^dom. And vet the |Kipulation of Hrazil is^greatly mixed, there In-ingprobably as inaiiv^types and races as in the government of^Austria or'I urki y. Still such was the af^^fection hstBSBfil had for him that he has for^forty venrs been able to hold all the*' van^iug forces well m hand. The liberal spirit^he has ever displayed, with his persistent^efforts to advance his people in everv direc^^tion, makes the more extraordinary tlie^present disturbance.
stokmsis mi: BAIT.
V,i, Vork. IVllllK) IvHllla .oi,l Mitrylanil^VIMfcMj ^ niler VMM
NewYork, Nov. Hi^Heavy rnius have^caused mnny streams in New Vork and New-^Jersey to overflow their banks, and a num^l^er of towns have sustained considerable^damage from floods. Traffic on the Erie^railroad was stopis'd today by washouts^near F.liuira. The lower portion of that^city is inundated and the Northern Central^railroad is mIho blocked by vv shunts and^landslide*. Several budges have lieen car^ried away around Kliuira and the Hornls--^ville A l^ehigh valley trains an delayed.^C-nnisUs) is partially iuudated bv arise of^theCanisteo river. The storin is v.-rv s, yen-^along the Jersey coast and tin' pier at Long^lirancb is in danger, and the bluffs mi^bulkheads on that part of the coast are^badly damaged.
IIimmN In IVim*5 Itanin.
Pitthri'Mo,Nov. Hk^Knin has fallen al^^most incessantly for the past forty-eight^hours, and reports from the surrounding^country say the tlms! is ns great as last^June. Several railroad bridges have la-en^washed sway and Lockhaven and Clearfield
arereported badly flooded.
Heavy rain has caused tbe Schuylkill^river to overflow its banks and its mini^tunes are greatly swollen. Many st reets in^Heading are ui.der water and cellars are^generally flooded.
Ilie Juniata river is rising very rapidly^nnd another flood is feared. The streams^ill the vicinity of Willisiilsisirt are greatly^swollen snd many bridges on the Northern^Central railroad are in danger. Travel is^suspended on that route.
l-.i.KToN.Md.. Nov. 111.^Heavy rains h ive^prevailed since Sunday and all the streams^are high. Many streets in this town are^^MM and many county bridges swept^away.
W'lioOwns No Mm, - I and.
Topfka.Kas., Nov. l'.l.--Twenty sev, n^Stevens county an u who coui|sised a mob^which a year ago murdered the sheriff 'of^Stevens county. No Man's Land, during the^Wis^dsdale-lliigoton county seat war, were^arraigned liefore Judge Foster.of the I nitisl^Stnti s district court, to-dny. t inted St it, -^Attorney Ady made a mot ion for their re^^moval to the conn for the eastern district^of Tern*, the indictments having lieen re^^turned against them by a grand jury there.^The attorneys for the defense resisted the^application on the ground that the Texas^court had as, jurisdiction over No Man's^IjiikI. The defense argued that the terri^^tory was under the jurisdiction of no court.^This question is an extraordinary one inas^^much as it effects the title of the Tinted^States to No Man's l^and. and of several in^^dictments made ninny years ago.
TheWiodiingloii -M-niilio lal ^ on lest.
I'uBTi.ANn,Ore., Nov. l'.l.^Hy common^Ounsent one of the senators to be elected is^awarded to the east nnd one to the west^division of the state of Washington, tin^the east side wnator to-day the vol. in the^house HtiNsl: John Allen. V^; fieorge I ur-^ner, 14: T. H. Brents, 1; Chas. S. Visirhees.^S. In the senate the vote stisid: Allen. Lii:^Til Ml. 'I.
I'lsmthe ballot for west aide senator^the vote in the house stissl: Kx-fiovernor^Watson: 0. Squires, |6| OsM, J. W. Spragm .^10; Walter J. riiomimon. %^m
TheKepiihllean. It on 11.
KisMAM'k,Nov. 111.^The legislature met^this nfternoon nnd organized according to^the republican caucus slate, which was^adopted throughout. No business was^transacted, Ixitli houses adjourning for the^I ^up, ^s. caucusing for I'nited States^senator.
Tiercei he Flr^t ^ hulee.^Hismvikk. Nov. l'.l.^ [Kiieciul.) ^ Pierce^w.is unanimously nominated for I'nitid^States senator at to-night's caucus. The^^'milling on
1.1.ill,,- Neo I o-lli e.
W'AsniNoiox,Nov. 111.^The president to^^day nppilllteJ Wilder Swe^'t, of Idaho, as-^S ,ciate justice of the supreme court of^Iiaho.
Wisdat Hoston is steady, Texas and other^unwashed wisils selling on a scoured b isis^,,- tfi^Uo. for Due and SMJCTe. for fine^to dium S0iefi8c, for medium.
O'Sullivan'sFriends H;^ve the Stand^in the fronin Trial Nearly all^of Yesterday.
Employesaud Friends Striving^Hard to (Jet the Suspect Out^of His Trouble
La*l MimUy PsVStSSl '^V MkS Helen
CoKehiUKTheir MTMasSSM V^ lint^Testimony In QtVfA
OMSsMiNov. l'.l.^ The tlrs witness in^the Cronin trial this morning whs Police^^man Kediuond Mcl'oii.ild He testified^that he saw Dan Cough Inn at the I'.ast^Chicago nvenue police station la-tvus-li H:4.^^^and'.I o'clock on the night of the murder,^tin crons einininalion witness fixed ' to ^^ | .^o'chn'k The cross-exaiuination develo|ied^the fact that witness was a member of^Camp JO, Clan na-Unel. Withcss did not^s|ieak to atiybody but tlflicer Scott, who is^also n mcndsT of Clan H i duel Camp 'JO,^until hint Saturday, when he told ('apt.^Schultz. Witness said the fear of being^mixed up in the matter kept him from^s|n^nkingof il sisuier.
Witnessbeing sskevlwhrn he tirst learned^of the connection of Ciiughlau's name with^the horse and buggv in which Cronin was^driven awrjy, stated it was In-fore the bisly^was foundf There was a sensation when^the counsel for the state asked witm ss if he^did not remember that Coughlan's mime^^vas never Connected with the horse in any^manner m the public prasn until thre^. days^afli r the discovery of the din-tor's Isnly.
WilliamMnloahy, a friend of tl'Sullivan.^heard tI'Sullivan m ike his contract with^Dr. Oroaia, Wttaess furtiier tsstrfted that^tl'Sullivan and he were in the^ice wagon together, both had supper to^get her and read during the evening,^going to bed nnd sleeping in the same l,, ^l.^i I'Sullivan was not out of the house. Wit^^ness also Kiid he had heard a conversation^between old man Carlson and !I'Sullivan^:ii^,iit the tenants of the Carlson cottage
Theold man test died that tl'Sullivan tSd^In-knew that they were all right: this vff^^Hess testified that I I'Sullivan said he knew^nothing of them.
Thegroundwork wns laid in the cross-ex^animation for connecting witness with the^driver of the white horse who drove Cronin^to death, but witness denied that he let his^heard grow at that time and woreadirl, MB)^o\eir.,nt from the one brought hy him to^the eoutt risim.
Mulcahnyknew of O'Sullivan's contract^with I ronin. having simkeu once to his em-^plover nb^ it a lame fm^t, and In-iug told to^go to (^nmiu, who was undnr contract to^treat all of the men.
Ibonus Wlialen. wlios, wife kept the^boarding house ^In n- O SuIIivhii and his^men lived, was quite nine the icemnn was^not out of the house tin-night sj the null^der William (iletui, an Inter 1 leeaii re^porter, testified that one week after the^innnlerMis. ( oiiklm told sM the wlnti^horse brought to Inr disir from^Dinah's stable did not resemble tin^horse behind which Cronin was drawn^aw.iy. Kdward Jones, a Daily News repirt^el. testified that he aud another rcimrtcr^went to the Carlson cottage after the ills-^covi ry of Croniu's body. As a joke tlu v^got some cotton batting and a piece of^liver streaked with blood. The latter they^put iqsiii some cotton and put the blood^stained cotton in tin- cellar. Witness de^nn d In put it there to furnish material for^a sensation in liis p ip i Three of D'Sul-^livan's eniplov es corroborated the evidence^to establish an alibi for the iceman, tine^of them told about distributing a number^of (I'Sullivmi's cards, which had been pr^^ilu.vd in evidence, wit h a view to win kin^up trade Ilu the cross examination of^Patrick Hreiiuiin, another employe of^tl'Sullivan. the fact was brought out that^the lawyers for the defense got a lot of^these witnesses together at O'Sullivan's^house last Sunday nnd went ou r their testi^inoliy In the presence of the entire company
Hi-aeonICI-'hiii-ilsoii's MlStojrsssa a strike^Nkw FoBK, Nov. 111.- The conductors and^drivers on ^Deacon^ Kichardsoii's four^mads in Kriniklyii, struck this morning.
Greatdissatisfaction has been manifested^among the employes for some time past,^owing to the numerous restrictions put^upon them in the performance of their du^^ties, the work has MSB so arduous and^precise in its performance, nnd in the case^of men on day duty double work has la-en^required. Dischargi s have lieen made with^^out apparent reason. tin application to^the office why they should be discharged,^the men were deceived invariably and the^answer given, ^Your services are no longer^required.^ Ilu- summary discharge of^i mht men last week led to a demand for^their reinstatement, and this not being^complied with, a strike followed. No dis^^turbance is so far n |Mirled.
Vthat Will llurri.os Mf
VaMMMM.Nov. 1!^.^The civil service^Commission to lay laid In-fore the presi^^dent, with, it is iiii,l. i -11. h recommenda^^tion that the offenders be prosecuted, its re^^port oh the violation of the civil service^law by the Old Dominion Kepublicnii^LsSgMOf Viiginin, iii soliciting contribu^^tions for political purposes among govern^^ment clerks. Among the officers of the^league whose names are printed in tIn- eit^cnlarwereJ. J. Visser, an employe of the^government printing office, VY. ('. Khun,^chief of division of the general laud office,^and Mr. Goodwin. This is the first recom^^mendation for n prosecution uj this charac^^ter made by the commission. ThSaBMsl^ISOOtl for the fiscnl year wan also banded^tin- president.
^^^^^ s i
TalkingSM Hie Tluiea.
I/osiioN.Nov. 111.-Sir Henry Jain, s con^^tinued Ins spi-ecli in behalf of the TlincH^before the Paruell commission to-day . He^declared u large amount of the vast sums^which reached the leaders of the Irish^national movement have not been accounted^for, and this gave scope for evil doing. The^league momy. Sir lb my said, had In-eu^used to defend prisoners other than lliime^charged with agrarian crimes.
Ibokwooii,Mich., Nov. l'.l.^Three dy^^namite I, nubs were exphnled umlerthe Men-^Mtheatre at Hurley, Wis., last night. The^explosive wna so placed that the building^was but slightly damaged and no one in the^audience of 44JU wns killed. The attempted^wholesale asHnnsinatioti caused great excite^ment. There is no clue to the perjn'tratars.
LOOKIRfiPill ills BROTHER,
TheHrother nl , Niiiluw Man MM^l^ Have I tee ii Murdered.
Sr.P411L, Nov. It tlflMJ ] IMl^OlhhnlnT, n farmer of Helvidere township.^Wabash conntv, went to l^ake City seversl^wwksago. He marketed a load of grain.^Inn'rime liitoxicuted and started in tbe even^^ing for Ills home. Next morning Ins wagon^was found overturned down an embank^^ment, one of the horses attached being dead,^and the other nearly so. Olhhaln r could not^In' found. He wns known to Imve f'.'i^on his |iersoii at the time. A^brother of the missing man has come from^Montana to investigate the singular disap^penrimco. An anonymous letter has reached^the brother, hi which the writer asser ts that^John Olhlialier Wan clubbed to dentil and^Ills binly buried near where his team was^found. Search has Ih-cii made without suc^^cess to find the grave in that vicinity, a^heavy fall of leaves making such a search^difficult. The aid of the officers to trace^the missing man lias Is en solicited.
PRRR08R^^N I III: HTAHD.^a PsasaMM Matvaaa VsattMi Ctaassea
lagI hiiri-h Laws^Sni.T l.vkK. Nov . l'.l.- The invi stigatu ii^111 regard to the Mormon obligation* was^continued to-day before Judge Anderson.^The defense introduced much dis'liinelilary^evidence to show the church was mil dis^^loyal and to controvert the statements as to^murders, etc. Charles W. Penrose, one of^the Inst known preachers in the church, di^hied that the president of the church ever^ordered the killing of any man for nismtitsy.^He ntidcrstmsl the doctrine of blinnl atom^ment to mean when a man committed a^murder or adultery he should U- killed.^The church had no authority to kill a man^for adultery , but believed when the law of
tiodfall] established tbe penalty it would^OS ^MUM. Wilmss declined to answer a^question as to how many wives lie had. and^was filially given until tomorrow morning^to reply or go to jail.
thi.ynOCLD V^T MJtBB.
II,. I olloni Jury lllsi-hnrgeil Alter liclng^Out Sevi-nlv-line Hours.
Minnrviiois. Nov. P.I.^This evening the^jury in the Collom forgery trial wns called^into court, alter being out seventy one^hours, nnd reported they had been unable^to agree and wen discharged. Il was^learned tin- balloting had been eight for ac^quittal nnd four for conviction from stnrt to^finish. The court ordered Collom to appear^to-morrow, when it will In- decided what^dis|^wition will I,, made of the ensc. It
bal,, d out tins all, nI that SSJ oiler had
Innn made to deliver tin vote of one of the^jurors. Hie offer came in a letter to John^Klaisih II. the defendant the proseeut mg
ittoraiv admitted he was cogni/ant ,,f the
letter,but retimed to say uiiything in ex^iilanalion. Ilu amount involved in C,d^loin's forgerien was flT.tf.lMI.
Thel.uikv I scape Near Missoula
Minsori.v.Nov. l'.l. |S|s cial. ] ^ Through^train No. I, westbound, due at this city al^llhim last night, was wrecked In twi eu Wal^lace and Homier on the curve of Hell Gate^river, delaying il twenty hours. A brok* n^axle on the tender was the cause. The ex^press, bagga.'e and a tourist ear were^thrown from the track, smasliiii,; things up^ill general, hut fortunately no lives win^lost. Had the train been going at a gisnl^speed it would have been thrown down the
ssahsahaasaiMsths rasMsj mm ami
anothergreat wieck ami loss of life would^have been MSMsV d.
SI'.tlihsKKOM Till; WlliKS.
Buffalo^Miller, the uotol head of the^whisky trust for si vend years, du d in Chi^^cago yesterday.
NearCvnthia, Ky., Fannie Heese and^Sadie Smith were iliowiu d w Inle rronsirig a^swollen stream in u buggy.
ArtistJ. Harry Heard, who was nspliyxi-^nti^1 hy giiN in the lloinestead hotel New^York. Sunday, died lust night.
Severalwitnesses were examined yoster.^day in the llendercase, none of whom could^imaitively identify the prisoners.
KdwardVane and w ife, of Toronto, sis nt^Sunday in a carousal nnd last night he^backed her to death with an axe. He es-^capccl.
Thsin w navy squadron which left New^York Monday returned lust night and an^Shored inside Sandy Hook bar, on account^of n heavy storm outside.
Kx-MayorWard, of Sheffield. Eng., drop^|n'd dead yesterday while running io catch^strain. Ward was the largest maiiufaotu^rer ol edge tools in the world.
MissA I i Tanner, of New York, confi^^dential clerk to the coiuiiiiHsioin-r of pen^^sions, resigned yesterday. Miss 'limner is^the daughter sTMMMMlM Tanner.
Thelnde[s-ll(h nt oil deal in the Ohio field^has been completed. It embraces the re^^organization of the (ieysei till iuiiu|iany^with a capital stock of *x^l,i^^l and a tract^of :l.^M^l acres of valuable oil Intnl.
Thesuit of criminal libel brought by Jim.^A. ChandoH, of bsadoa, against Mm.^Hloointifld HooMi for allowing letters de^^famatory to Ins character to leave her pos-^fession, has In-eu droji|sd. 1 he pliiintitl^will pay the costs.
1'orHome days past the lliissian uuthori-^tieshave In-eii liiventigating what they be^lleve to be a plot against the eni|s ror. The^result is that several |stsoiis who are sup-
isisidto besoaneotsdwith the plot have
Inenex|M-lled from St. Pi li rsburg.
Fortysalisin keejn rs in Cincinnati were^arrested Sunday for violation of the Sunday^law, by keeping the side doors open. The^managers and performers at duck's, ilavo-^lin's and Hum is' theaters were alwi o ' -led^for giving performances.
Atable compiled from dispatches from^tin leading clearing houses shown the total^gross exchanges for the week ending Nov.^Hi, I**.', were T!l,L'li),lWt,404, or nil in-reuse^of IL'.'.i ist cent as computed with the cor^^responding week of hist year.
Yesterdayat Pierre, S. D., while digg lig^ii cellar for a house above the town on i In-^other side of the river the workmi n discov^^ered seven human bodies. It in believed^tin v wen- fro/en to death in the terrible^storm of Jan. Il', and afterwards found and^burled h\ tin- Imli ns.
AndrewC. Drumni. of Kansas Citv.held^at Toronto on tin- abani of forging ths^naiiie of his uncle, Major briimin, and ah-^sconibng with *.^,llim. disclosed wherein^bad hidden ^v*i,ijmi in gold and the money^was recovered. The prisoner was subsi:^qiieritlv released on bail.
Upthe Dearborn Canyon, Across the^Divide, Down the Blackfoot^io Missoula.
fhflCourse Selected the Most Fea^^sible and Least Expensive^of Any Proposed
M.si, in Inns Mis] Kates-The I nine^PsjsMs fast Mall Train llultr
Hi.I'oi., Nov. pi.^|Special.]^After s^discussion of various psMM likely to be^taken by the Pacillc wiast extension of the^Manitoba toad through the Hm'kies, it^would seem from the utterance of a promi^^nent railroader here that the folllowing^will probably Is . if it has not already been^decided upon, as it is rumored here. This^mule leaves the Montana Central at a point^i, ..i Cartersvdie, runs up the Dearborn^canon to the Iii adwali rs ,,| the Denrlnim,^crosses the divide to the headwaters of the^lllaektoot. down which it runa Ui Missoula.^the divide at this piint can Is- crossed with^little dilVtcultv. It is a high grade^crossing, but not more so than^thai on which the Montana Central^crosses to Hulte, or ssM those of the^Northern Pacific over Imlli the Itm'ky and^Hitter boot mountains. While this would^place Helena and Butte ii|sui the side track,^it would not materially effect the road's^business from those points. The road's^pros|HTts for Hutte business are now much^poorer than she* were a year ago. the
NorthernPsekae'i Baits ami usilaM
branchwill bl llMsd before ( hristiiuis,^sad be by many miles a short line from St.^Paul. It seems probable then a new coast^line will stall up PsSfhOTl sM and go^west to Missoula.
k.ii.^ ^Oi l p To-Hay.
(onimelicilig to day n general advance in^r.tes will Is- instituted on all the westein^hue-, the change ls^ing the result of the^close of navigation. Tin new and old rates
Newrate 1st class, I Hie.: M, flOo.( Sd, 400.;^4th. '-'/km Mh, '.lie.: V Ml : B. Nld C, 17o.;^I^ lie . K, UW.) taking sfleot Nov. ft,
Ilid rates 1st clnas. 4^s-.: 'M, Xic.; ltd, '-*Vc.;^4th. 17. . Mh, r-'\' .: A. 47c; H. 1:1c.; C, 1^^and K. Ilk-.
Insl Time on Ilu- I nlnn I'mTtSSi^^Fast tune^ is the |siluy of the t nuin^l'ncthc inilwav. and this great ovei land^road has outdone all its previous sin*ed^i lloits bv the establishment of the ^Past
LimitedMail.^ Pot the saootniaodatioa of^Montana travelers the DaiuO I'acilic has^placed through slei-p-rs ruuiiiiig from Hulte
tofreest* aresr, instead of pmsiMhi as
ii eiolorii, cnnecl mg at the latter point^with the fast mail tram lor Chicago. Tine^lightning tram started on its first run on^Hands] iron tin.aim and i ,inni'il muffs,^making the run to Portland in fifty eight^hours and forty-live minutes, a distance of^\XJ4 miles, and Io San l-'ram-iscu in sixty-^one hours and thittv minutes, the distance^bi mg IM7 miles. I lip train has all the ac^conl'slat i, ins en joyed by t ravelern out he short^lived but luxurioiiiHoldi'ii (late spis'lal, the^dltfeleiice In mg that tin- ^Pant Limited^Mud^ will tun daily nnd M extra charge^will Is-Hindi f^i passage to holders of tirst^class tickets. I lie train is made up of mail^cars, elegant vestibule slceia*rs and a I'ull-^iiniu dining car. 'I lie advantages of the fast^train are ilial U runs daily, makes quicker^time and no extra charge is made. The av^^erage run will be thirty miles an hour.
IIn- In ion Pacific will sell tickets to the^St. I,mis silver convent ion at the rule of^one and one fifth fan- lor the round tup to^tins Missouri river terminals, tin bins
easttin I col the rate will In* one^Sad QMS third fan-. Ilu cm vi lit loll will be^held NoM nibi r LUth to o*ll'. The tickets^will be good i, iiiunug, November :^.i. Ik I and
I'lieI Iver on Time.^S^n piiAM isio. Nov. lit^The tirst fast^mail train arrived in thin city on tune at^Ml this morning, with a iiuiiiln r of eastern^and I'acilic coast railway olllcinls aboard,^the latter having Ogonc to gden to min t the^tram. A numln i of railroad olllcinls and^I* i -oiis connected with the lsiMlotlici' de.^purtnieiit, and many other |s-ople had col^^lect.,1 ' the platform to see them thin^morning, and there was much enthusiasm^on the arrival of the train. An immense^amount of mail ready for distribution^in this city and other points on the Pucino^const wan received from tin tram. General^satisfaction was expressed at the inaugura^^tion of t he new service, which oners facili^^ties for rapid communication with eastern^|silllts litter befoie enjoyed here.
Northern1'aelHc i ^imdriiflinn.
Fifty-livemiles of track have In-en luid on^the m w line from Gallatin to Unite. Mont.,^and the remaining distance, lifted) miles,^will be tiiiiHhed by Jan. 1. In addition to^this line the company has commenced nine^^ty-seven miles of new load this year on the^following lines: From Hitth Palls to^Staples Mills. Minn., thirty-three miles; an^extension of the Jamestown A; Northern^branch from Mimiewaiikun ninth to I.cmIh,^link., on the St. Paul, Minm ,i)s,lis ,V Slani-^toba. eigiitei'ii miliN, mid an extension (lf^the c. i,n ii Washington branch^from Davenport northwest to Al-^iiiirn, Wash., forty-six miles. Ths com^^pany has let contracts for building JIM^miles of new road as follows: F'rom Snp-^piiigbui Io Noma and 1'oiiy, Mont,, 38^miles, and from Houlder to Klkhorn,^Mont.. M miles. These lilies are uuder oon-^tract to fireen, Keefe A Co.. of Helena.^Mont. The line from Missoula. Mont., to^M nl I i n. Idaho, 140 miles, and the extension^of the Central Washington road northwest^from Almira to (hand Culec, near tlie^Columbia river, lit miles, have la-en let to^Winnls, Ijirson A Co., of Mninea|s^lis.
Oregonsliurt l.ine a I tali Northern.
Surveysare being in i.le preparatory to^changing to standard guage that part of^the I'tiih A Northern still remaining nar^^row, froinl Igden, I'tah. north to Pocatello,^Idaho, Ifiw inilen. Ftom a point Iwyuiid^Hrigliain, twenty miles north of (Igdi ii, and^m ii the Hear river, the survey leaves the^old route und joins it again nt jUWM,^This avoids the long detour via Collision.^A s, cond Ssltfl of engineers is ^i.n. ying^the litn from Hichmotul, I't ih, s. i iv- ns^inihs north of l Igden, to Poostello, i .ghly-^two miles.