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iSutfc 'gSeeâip §8iner.
TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1881. EDITORIAL NOTES. The internal revenue receipts of the United States for the year ending June 30, were $136, 074,160. Secretary Kirkwood declines to state what action is contemplated in the case of Com missioner Frenc h. During June the public debt was reduced $12,323,109. Total reduction for the fiscal year $107,575,487. Last month the number of emigrants ar riving at New York was 13,739—the number since January 1st, 241,489. The New Orleans Board of Health says there has been no higher temperature during the past forty years than was experienced in that city for the week ended June 24th ult. Rev. Mavor Kalloch, of San Francisco,says that the old version of the Bible is good enough for him and he has no use for the new. The common opinion, however, is that the version with the least hell in It would really be the most acceptable to the reverend gen tleman. A law which has just gone into operation in Rhode Island provides that there shall not be a saloon within 400 feet of a school house. And now the question agitating that little commonwealth is. as to how it is going to have both a school-house and a saloon within its State 1 mits. Star Route Brady perturbation will remind the cynical of the Irish culprit who wept aloud and called upon l eaven. " Be easy, my good fellow." said the court reassuringly, " you shall have justice done you in good time." " Sure, your Honor, it's that same thought that's afflicting me." A genuine case of cholera has appeared in Philadelphia. James Murrony,a well-known civilian and Past Grand Master of Masons of Pennsylvania, was the victim. He died after eight hours sickness on the morning of the 29tli ult. The phvsirans pronounced his a case of cholera of the most malignant and fata) type. The first formal ballot for Governor in the Republican State Convention of Iowa, which met on the 29th ult.., resulted as follows : Sherman, 414: Larrabee, 378; Harlan, 140; Campbell, 70; Kimball. 17 Six bailo:s fol lowed with the same result. Mr, Sherman's vote touched 429 3-5, principally drawn fioiu Mr. Campbell. Mr. Sherman was ultimately nominated. The New York li'oiVd, in commenting on the condition of the South, says that the people of the South can never satisfy the radical republicans of the North, and we doutit if it is worth their while to try. Last year the radical orators with one accord urged the South to " raise mote cotton and less hell," and now the radical papers are pointing out that the South raises too much cotton and would make more money if the ciop were smaller. Concerning the Union Pacific Oregon ex tension the New York Graphic of the 1st inst. says : "It is reported that official announcement will he made to-morrow of the rights to ac crue to Union Pacific stockholder, for the purpose of building the Oregon extension to' Baker City. It is proposed to issue $2,000, 000 of six per cent, bonds, and an equal amount of Oregon extension stock, half of which is to be retained in the Union Pacific treasury. The Union Pacific books will be opened to-morrow at the Western Union building, and closed on July 16ih. Stock holders of reeor 1 will be entitled to subscribe for every 100 shares—$200 in bonds with a bonus of500 per cent, or ten shares of the Or egon extension stock. .Says the Chicago Inter Otean : Our postal j money-order system, established primarily to accommodate tlie public, is meeting with a success which in every way is remarkable. It was put in operation May 1, 1864,under an act of Congress passed in May previous, and in the last fiscal year more than 7,000,000 or at:s were uSUed, repccsc.liUug util *?ud.teju, 000. The fees charged amounted to $917,091 which left a net profit on tlie business to tlie government of $258,575. So perfect a sale guard is afforded by the system that not one order in a hundred thousand is paid to the wrong person, although the papers are not unfis qiietuly lost or stolen- [lie United States lias now a system of exchanges of pos- j tal orders with a number of oilier countries, i and it is expected that the list will, in the j uear future, be considerably enlarged. The , first arrangement of the kind was made with ' Switzerland in 1869, and then followed Great ' Britaiu in 1872, Germany in 1872, Canada in | 1875, Italy in 1877, and France iu 1880. j The recent death of Mr. Herring, the famous srfe manufacturer, revives the history , . . . .. .___ of the solution of t le rs pre- n o p - , tecting valuables from destruction »* ««• Mr. Herring was a grocery ™rcb*tt.and was burned out, losing hr. fortune byfbe de- , ersl years'be struggled alongTtrylng to invent something that would protect bis fellow men from similar mistortuneR, but without sue-| , _ . —.... . ____ ...... 0 ^uns, an cam . e , in the »^^ure of .the^ known a« Um a aman beseemed fore the pu. le confidence ™uld MMMb cess. Finally be made the acquaintance of a man named Wilder, who had discovered the secret of the non-conducting power of plaster In order to «Ivettise «.safe he buik a brick rnace »I •o o. , - V/ , r w in it afire a* hot aa that into * winch the Hebrew When tbe coals bad turned to ashes Her ring's safe was Opened, its contents were * ü~. _ found intact, and bis fortune was made. : A CRY PROM OUR OOU SINS. * Our English cousins over the line are now receiving the lesson that Americans on the Pacific Slope were taught years ago. They are learning that Chinamen, like fire, are good servants but hard masters. When the Californians entered their protest against the immigration of Chinese to their shores, the British Columbians found fault with the " self-risers" and rather encouraged the Ce lestials to spread their tents on the Queen's possessions. John, ever willing to earn an honest shilling, and not being particular as to where or bow lie made it so that he made it, turned bis face to the tail pines of tlie north land and introduced his ckop-sticks, opium pills and dishonesty among those who had manifested such a willing disposition to re ceive him. Johu was a welcome guest as long as he filled only the most menial positions, but when they were all supplied and he turn ed his energies into other channels and by'so doing encroached upon the domaiu of white laborers a wail was heard. IIow lie is now estimated and how feared, is told by tlie Toronto Globe's special corres pondent from Victoria. In referring to tlie Chinese emigration to t at territory, lie says: "Tlie Chinese have :.ow got complete posses sion, having driven the Europeans into other parts. They number about 45,000. They are said to be industrious but thoroughly dishonest, making excellent domestics, ser vants and factory bands—if properly watched —crafty and determined to accumulate wealth. They live by the dozen where a white person would scarcely find elbow room. Their subsistence is of tlie meanest kind, fully one-half less than that on which a white man can live. Being but slaves to those who import them from China, as a gen eral rule they get but a small percentage of their earnings, and when they die the flesh is taken off their boues and these are sent back to China for interment. White labor cannot compete witli them. V et without their aid many , f the railways and other public works on this coast would not have been built. As domestics they have supplanted»female labor entirely. They are in hotels as wallers, in private houses as servants, on the streets as laborers ; they also supply tlie people with vegetables and do all tlie laundry work. Denis Kearney and such 'sand lot' politicians are es powerless against the Chinese en croachments as would be their efforts to turn back the cataract at Niagara. They are sup planting the Indian as well as Lhe European, and it is predicted that unless legislat d agaiMt they will overrun the whole coast." THE SHOOTING. OF THE PRESI DENT. ■ When, sixteen years ago, tlie news was flashed over the wires that Abraham Lincoln was assassinated, an exclamation of horror and indignation was heard in every portion of tlie world. Although eur country had llieu just passed through a hitter civil war iu which lhe worst passions of man had been aroused, yet outside of a fanatical few no one was found to justify the "deep damnation ol iiis taking off." Recently when Alexander II wa9 sent to his grave, shattered and bleeding, a cry of anger wen* up from every portion of the civilized earth. Notwithstanding the dead Czar had at times ruled his people with au iron hand, yet among tlie nations of the world the deed was characterized as cowardly and more than brutal. Lincoln was the victim of a man who, in the commission of his crime, repre sented tlie wishes of an insignificant number of fanatics. Alexander fell by tlie baud of an organized baud of impraeticanles who are now eagerly seeking tlie blood of his suc cessoi. Tlie violent death which overtook these two in li was the outgrowth, iu one case, of a protracted struggle between two sections of tlie »-aine country, and in the other, of a strug gle for political supremacy between one uiau and a body of men. Bui tlie sbo oting of Pres ident Garfield could not have been prompted j by the same uiutit es ;hai influenced Booth and Koussakoff iu their mm dorons acts. Our coun try is at peace with all Lhe world. The passions of our people are not aroused by armed in ternecine strife. The little family broil which is agilaling one of the great political parties of the nation has quite __ much of ! nipos'tion 1 nkf and no I our union w ill not be imperilled. We can- ! not then find the cause of the shooting in any j threatening danger to our institutions. We ! must look iu another direction lor It, and There is no great principle at stake and no matter bow it may terminate tlie integrity oi with the light which our dispatches throw j upon it, we have not far to look. Guil i teau's own words and his leiter plainly j show the cause. The shooting was simply , the treak of a lunatic or an idiot, llie ' declaration that he made that "he is a stal ' w-art and that Arthur would uow he I îesi | dent," is but' the utterance of a madman j Unquestionably his Nihilist teachings may have had much to do in moving him to the deed, but Nihilism is one of the fruits akin j insanity. A belief that the stalwarts had . , to do w Hh the shooting cannot for a ! 8 entertahlttd) nnd a, no motive 1 ™ ^ to lutluce ^ saU e man U, com- 1 , ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ f()rceil tl) lllB couclu . '•«* " ie and baud of a madman j Reeled th e bullet in its course. » .. Holllillg His Slaves," is the way the New — --- -- ---------- , evidently plac s a low estimate on the inde pemleuv» and manhood of the stalwarts, and doe * ,lüt 8t,a ' Q after complimentary leruas when lt refers to them. While the organs of y , r k Mail speaks of Gonkliiig's successful! effortg to prevellt a break among his followers tbe N( . w York, legislature. The Mo« ^ facti<>M 1>f the republican party thus cut and slash ai each other, ti»ere F J ..............V ^ la no occasion lor democrats to »ay a woid. The old adage "Give a thief rope and be will i. a) ,. himself." is being verified by tbe action of those who claim to represent tlie party of "Great Moral Ideas." Prolessor Klein is of the opinion the earth passed through the tail of the comet now visible in the northern heavens, last fall and that its vapors permeated our atmosphere as to be tlie direct cause of the unprecedent ed rain fall all over the country. He thinks that the many recent hurricanes which the country has experienced may be accounted for if bis theory be accepted. In view of the commercial prospects open ed up for New Orleans by reason of its ulti mately becoming a great railroad centre, a journal of that city gives vent to its feelings in tlie following exlmberant strain: " The period of our darkness and neglect is oyerf Capital lias recognized the incalculable ad vantage of this condition, and, from being unhonored and ignored, New Orleans has become the object of gigantic emulation, tlie eoal of immeasurable enterprises. We have dreamed of empire, we have nourished Lhe fervid Impulses of destiny, and now the dis ordered phantoms have given away before the majestic onslaught of realities." The Monetary Conference resumed its sit tings at Paris on tlie 30th ult. From late ad vices we learn that the Austrian and Hunga rian governments will agree upon a declara tion in favor of bi-metallism. The report submitted to his government by the Russian delegate, says that Russia should prepare for the resumption of specie paymeuts by per mitting the circulation of silver and gold at a premium, and that when resumption becomes possible silver should be the standard, gold being permitted to circulate at a premium corresponding with its market price in silver. This premium should be fixed from time to time by the government and not follow tlie minor,course of fluctuations. From the New York World of the 30th ult. we learn that tlie yerdict of the court-martial til the case of Cadet Whittaker was forward ed to Washington on tlie 29th ult., together w ith the record of tlie testimony and all the exhibits used on the trial. The record con sists of over seven thousand six hundred man uscript pages bound iu seventy-two volumes. The exhibits include many lithographs fram ed, sheets matched paper, the note of w arning, the Bible, scissors, knife, handker chiefs and other articles found iu the cadet's room. The matter is'addressed to the Judge Advocate-General, who will examine tlie record and submit the findings to tlie Presi dent, aim tlie result of trial will not be made know n until it has been approved or disap proved by the President. Tlie general belief is that the verdict is against Whitlaker. At the beginning of the trial Whittaker was placed on leave of absence from tlie Academy for an indefinite time. He reported for orders to General Miles, tlie President of tlie court martial, and was directed not to go beyond he limits of this city and Brooklyn, lie has t,never been ordered back to West Point and probably will not be unless the result of the trial shall prove to be bis acquittal. [From Thursday's Daily.] THE "TEX" TRAGEDY. Examination of Samuel A. K.enni cott for Shooting Jesse B. Sanders, alias "Tex." a a Full Report of the Testimony. 'l he time set for tlie examination of Sam uel A. Kennicottforsliooting Jesse B. Sanders, known as "Tex," was 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon. No prosecutor appeared for tlie people, and the County Commissioners, hav ing been applied to, decided, after taking the advice of counsel, that they had no authority to provide counsel or a prosecutor in the case. Judge Wilcox having no iegal author ity' to appoint a prosecutor, examined the w itnesses on behalf of the prosecution. The complaint, sworn to by Jack McKay, charges Samuel A. Kennicolt with the killing of Jesse B. Sanders oil tlie 26th of June, 1881, and that the said killing was done with mal ice aforethought, and praying that the said Kennicott be dealt w ith according to law. Atter the reading of tlie complaint, Samuel Word, counsel for Kennicott, said: "The def ndant pleads 'not guilty.' He admits tiring the shot that killed this man, but is not guilty of any offense under the law." Ti e examination of w itnesses for the pi t s eclllion then commenced. Dr. Johnston, sworn—Did not know Jesse B-Zanders; knew him when I saw him; helped l<> llüld the ' luto P s >' 0,1 the ' 5th or 26th of Juup: l ' eld il iu Silver liow coun, >'- MoI,tana Territory; death was caused by a gunshot wound through tlie neck, which produced hemorrhage; extracted lhe bullet. (The bullet enclosed iu a wooden box, bearing date June 20, 1881, and the words "the bullet that killed Jesse B. Sanders," written on top, was shown to the court.) Identified the nullet as tlie one that produced his death. No cross-examination. Dr. Strom sworn—Did not know Jesse B. Sanders; assisted Dr. Johnston at the autopsy, a j on tlie 2<!lh of June, in this county and terri . tory; Sanders died from the effects of a gun ! shot wound in the neck; and Heath was eaus 1 cd' from hemorrhage. (Examined the bullet, 1 produced in „Hirt., To the best of my knowledge Ibis ,s lhe bullet extracted. j Cross-examined by Mr. Word-Sanders was 1dm; he died almost in dead when 1 s: anlly. Chance Hairis sworn—1 know nothing of the killing; 1 saw nothing; three or four min utes before the shooting Iieard some words between the parties; Iieard Kennicott tell San d ers be didn't want to have any trouble with j hJtn; ^ ^ kl|()W hl , was a gell tle didu't waut to associate with a ) Tex oa „ Bd |li|n a CClWardly SOI1 of a 1 ^ f^Vno,« of Um tinMcti^ 1 only beard thto; I went away three nr four uii ly „. near« im», * weut mic« ... iuui um. before the shooting occurred; there were . people on the sidewalk iu front . . T i • i i ° K* n g ,owry » sa 0011 w en e , sa.i "goodnight to some one and remarked, "these gentleman seem to have some trouble. Kennicott told Tex to keep away; that he did not want to have any trouble with him; those were tlie last words I heard, or nearly the last; was about forty feet from them at that time; the words I mentioned were the last I heard; Mr. Kennicott was angry and told Tex to go away, that he didn't want to aasociate with a pimp at all; aaw nothing of the shoot ing at all.' Cross-examined by Mr. Word—fVhen I first heard the commencement they .were to gether; it was the loud talking that called my attention to it, and I said ")hese men seem to have some trouble*" and I left, and a: that time Kennicott had left him; don't know what was the cause of the trouble; have given tlie language used as near as I can; three or four others were there, standing by; beard Kennicott tell him once to keep away from him, and lie made tlie expression distinctly that he didn't want to associate with a pimp; The first abusive language I heard was used by Tex to Kennicott when he called him a cowardly son of a b—b; don't know the date ; it was ou Sunday morning; ail this passed on the sidewalk in front of King & Lowry's sa loon; they were as close to the door as they were to the street and ouMlie side. James A. Bradford sworn—Know little about tlie affair; was not prese t; just before, 1, Mr. Sanders and some others were taking a drink at the bar at King & Lowry's saloon; when we went out I saw Kennicott talking to, a musician that belonged to Putnam's troupe and when 1 got in front of Fisher's I heard tlie shot, which was after 1 left Tex; I was oulside and Tex was outside; Kennicott and the musician were standing there talking about music and Tex came up and told Ken uicott he knew more about music than lie ever knew; Tex went up to tbera and seemed to be interfering where he had no business to; Kennicott was talking to that musician of Putnam's, and I went, on up street: Kenni cotT said it was none of his business; that he didn't want to have anything to do with him, and that he should keep away; this was a minute and a half or two minutes before the shooting. Cross-examined by Mr. Word—Was not in the house at the time of.tlie shooting; had gone up to Fisher's, and got in the saloon when 1 heaid the shot; some one told me Kennicott had shot Tex, when I went down and found Tex lying on the faro table. I heard Tex say to Keuni cott that this other man knew more about music than Kennicott ever knew'. Q. Had Mr. Kennicott 9aid any anything, up to this time. A. Up to this time lie had not said a word. John Northcott called and sworn for the prosecution—I was present at the time of the quarrel not at tlie time of tlie shooting. I was standing witli Baxter and some, others at tlie door; I think this was on Saturday night; It was in King and Lowry's saloon in Sliver Bow county, Montana territory. I was in the saloon before this and Sanders had w on a dollar or so playing faro and bad asked Baxter and myself to take a driuk; After we took a drink Baxter and Sanders went to the door; Tex had his back to the dooi and Bax ter on this side; Keunicott came up to them and I didn't hear what was said, but Tex wanted Kennicott to go outside the city lint Kennicott its to fight him Jack and tried to get him to shake hands with him; I didn't think there would be any trouble; Kennicott said "never mini, Jack, I will see you to-morrow." Tex said "you are a d—ii stinking liar you wont see me any where." Kennicott said "yes, I will." He went to the bar room and Tex broke away from Baxter;—Baxter was holding him,—and followed him iu ; then 1 heard a shot and saw Kennicott come out of the saloon With a revolver in his hand; he held It up and said 'here it is boys take it; 1 saw Tex break away from Baxter and run into the saloon ; Baxter was bolding him outside near Hie sec ond door; I didn't go into the saloon until after Kennicott came out with his pistol ; l have told all I heard ; there might have been some besides that I didn't hear ; I heard some one say Kennicott killed him ; I did not hear tlie commencment of the conversa tion ; they had been talking together three or four minutes ; we had just taken a drink together ; there was a man there by the name of Jack Martin; Kennicutt was talking to Sanders and calling him Jack ; Martin tried to get him a way ; Kennicott said there was no danger of their having any trouole ; he said "Jack, let us shake hands, we have al ways been friends ;" 1 did see some reason for Tex getiing angry ; Kennicott when he is a little full is inclined to be forward, and Tex, when lie is full is quarrelsome and can lie in sulted very easy; a man bad run against, lex just lie I ore tlia'. and Tex said "you d—n sun j of a if—h, just run over a man without say ing anything;" I left Bf.xter and Sanders talking and went right up the street; tlie hard language I heard wss when Tex said be would like to get Keunicott outside the city limits; Kennicott said, "I will meet, you to morrow;" Tex 8s.il, "you are aG— >! d—n stinking liar, you won't meet me any time;" I didn't go away for some time; a few min utes; I was on the porch; l was standing loo far up to see the shot; just as Tex went, into the saloon I went up to Fisher's; Tex was standing outside and Baxter was holding bim, I didn't hear Tex call him a cowardly! son of a b—h; 1 was not over ten feet from Tex when he broke away from Baxter and ran down to tbe saloon; it was no more than probably a minute after 1 left Tex that I heard the shot; Kennicott had just gone into the saloon when Tex.broke away from Bax ter; I was thirty or forty feet from the saloou door that Tex ami Kennicott went ia at; it , f * 4 »1 was about halt-past one; 1 was in Iront ot me barber shon; when Tex broke away from Baxter 1 knew it was with tlie intention of pursuing Kennicott; I would naturally sup pose that; the two men were quarreling; I ..... ~ 4 , did not say that Tex was disposed to inter fere; 1 said the other way; I said Keunicott was manner; disposed to interfere, but in a pUasant , lier; Sanders is quarrelsome, 1 have known Tex six years; 1 knew him in Nevada; I never knew him as a courageous man; he wanted other men to think so; I never knew him to have any trouble, but since be came shoot him; was about ten feet away; didn't see Tex have any gun; he was making mo tions toward Kennicott, and had both hands extended. Cross-examined— Kdnnîcott was backing pretty lively; seemed to be walking pretty fast; am a little hard of hearing and didn't.hear Kennicott say lie didn't want any trouble with Tex; didu'tpay any attention to what I did bear when l first came into the si loon. Kennicott and this musician were talking to gether, the next time I saw Kennicott he was talking to Tex ; from the door to where Ken here he tried to get the reputation of a fighter. Edward Baxter, called and sworn for the prosecution—I was not present at the shoot ing of Jesse B. Sauders; I was oulside the house; it was about half-past one Saturday night; I don't remember what date; II was along about ten days ago; all that I beard of the conversation between Kennicott and Tex wa9 that Tex accused Kennicott of calling him a steerer; from that they had a few words and I tried to take Tex away; that's all the part of the conversation 1 heard; I don't know what "steerer" means; steerer is tlie word he used; Tex told Kennicott he bad insulted him and he wanted satisfaction; I suppose he wanted t > tight him; I think that's what he meant by assing satisfaction; then they made arrangements to fight, but I talked to Tex and lie concluded not to fight; atter chat Tex got away from me and went into the saloon and I heard tlie report of a pistol. Cross-examined—Tex was drinking that night; I was drinking with bim; I was taking care of Tex and irying to keep him from getting into difficulty with Kennicott; I did not hear what was said when he went into the saloon; I did not bear Kennicott say any thing at all; Kennicott didn't say anything that I heard; I think Tex got outside of the saloon when I got out; be got out before me; he was in conversation with Kennicott ; Jack Marlin was there; I can't say if Keunicott was angry or not; both were talking; I un derstood from the conversation that botli were angry; I paid no attention to the con versation; I can't tell nothing more than I have said about the conversation; I can't swear that 1 beard Banders call Kennicott a cowardly son of a b— h; some one struck Kennicott over my shoulder, but I can't say wlio it was; I think he struck at Kennicott. Charles Cummins, sworn in behalf of tlie prosecution--1 was not present at the time of the shooting of Sanders; I was in the vicin ity; 1 was in Fisher's saloon; I did not hear of Sanders and Kennicott having any difficul ty before; about fifteen seconds after I heard the shot 1 saw Sanders lying on the floor and l asked him, "Who shot you, Tex?" and lie said Kennicott; he repeated it twice; I saw nothing of tlie shooting. Cross examined—When I saw Kennicolt outside he was talking, I think, with one of Plunkett's troupe; lie appeared to be drink ing; it was dark, but he was standing in front ot the door; Tex was inside tb»ii. A. A. Brubacber, sworn for tlie prosecution the time of the shoot a —I was not present at the time of the shoot ing of Sanders; was nowhere near it; know nothing about the case, only just from hear say. Tlie Court—1 will say this, Mr. ■■ ord: We subpoenaed these witnesses justas we under stood they knew something about tlie case, and I suppose we have one or two who really know nothing about it. James Walker called and sworn for the prosecution—I was present the night Sanders wvs shot; was inside at tlie time of tlie shoot ing; it was about a quarter or halt-past one; it was Saturday night or Sunday morning; about a w eek ago; that was in Silver Bow county, Montana Territory; saw Kennicott and this musician talking right in the door way; afterwards saw Tex and Kennicott hav ing words; that was after he had left the mu sician; this was a few minutes before the shooting; they were standing outside the door and were talking together; they seemed to be quarreling; did not pay much attention to what was said: I saw Baxter have hold of Tex; several men were standing there; don't know whether they were inclined to fight or not; I saw Tex go into tlie sal on; Kennioott was backing and Tex was following him up and was killed; 1 don't remember any words that were spoken; 1 was standing off towards tlie stove and saw them coming; iieard tlie re port of a pistol and saw Sauders fall; did not pay any attention to w'liat was said; heard lots of language but paid no attention to it; saw tlie shooting: Keunicott came right in and j Tex was trying to gel to him anil when begot j about half way along the bar I saw Kennicott uicott fired the shot il was along about twelve or fifteen feet ; Kennicott was up along the counter ; there was a whole ro m full there, some tried to get out back when they saw tlie pistol; 'lex kept about even with Kennicott; lie was about six or' eight feet from bim; I am not ce i tain. [The remainder of tlie testimony will be published in to-morrow's Miner. The ex amination will be continued to-day, com mencing at 10 o'clock a. m.j HELENA, MONTANA, »ur rtUCDl a am LirYTC?! | " wYtKLÄNU MU I C.L. | ! I ! j ! WIL MCLEA1T, Proprietor. 9 it | This house it* now open lor the accommodation I of the public. It is reflited in hrst-class style me i and will be kept second to none in tlie Territory. | ^ 66 furnl * he,t with the best liquors of | Board by tiieday, - - *t «« ... • - 5 00 7 oo j nîîSîd amUortgUig by the week, - I I : öecond-clas« beds, 25 cento per night. i The Overland is opposite the principal stage , 01 aT^Sok IlTom' 1 ï£."Huicb Labok Keuisxeb, In which parties oeäiüng employment or help can register their names without charge, is kept at this bouse and Is al ; wavs open to public Inspection. I a of of Doctor de Freÿe . Late surgeon F. army, late prof« surgery and dean of faculty, S. can now be consulted at his office,1 Street, (old post-office butldii tween Main street und the bridge, votes special attention to the cure chronic diseases and to those of a complicated or obstinate character; all diseases of the nervous system s rions female complaints. Those placed theme Ives under the treat pretenders or toi disant physic! whose treatment they have received fit, or who even may have aggravate troubles, are cordially invited to conJ doctor, who, by merit of his experience) various hospitals of Europe (Paris, and Berlin) has succeeded in curing I cases prouounced incurable by others. Call on or addrers, DcFREYE, M. I)| P. O. Box 288, - BUTTE Cl Office : West Park Str< (Old post-office building) between| street and the bridge, Hours : 10 a. m. to 4 p. in. and Cj the eveniug. Sundays from 10 a. o'clock p. m., only Consultations | Consultations in all modem languages lish, Français, Deutsch, Espaïol, Kalia [IHdAl SANDS & BOYÛ HAVE NOW ON DISPLAY TH Most Fashionable, OF SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING EVER SHOWN IN THE CITY- TH NOBBY GOODÏ I ARE THROWN ON THE MARKET Bottom Brices. LEYSON & TURl Authorized City Tima-Kaep irealersjln'.llne Watches, Jewelry, Silver# CLOCKS "ETC., ETC., AT -ASTBKN PRI line lot of Gold and Steel Spectacx Eye-Glasses. Having superior facilities, we^gtia ranU class work in watch repairing. Orders by Mail Solid) (lM BARRET & WARI RFAL ESTATE AND MINING BROfl Office : Corner Park and Main (sir BUTTE, - 3VIOJSTT Baal Estate. I Wil buy, sell, hire, leawe, collee taxes, and otherwise transact all ImimiI this department for residents and non Minos. Will buy, sell or otherwise negotiate all transactions In both Quartz and 1 tercets In Deer Lodge and adjoining coin We have full, complete and correct« title to every piece ol property on reu< office of Lhe County Recorder of Deer Lo Montana. NOTARY PUBLIC In tlie' I i-l Refer to Donnell, Clark Butte, M. T.; S. T. Hauser A Co., Butte, M. T. We have lor sale 200 City Dots in ttiel Butte. 100 Lots in Warren & Kingsbury's at and Kessler's addition to the City of Bi Houses for Rent. No charge for Deeds and Abstracts make sales I C. H. Richardson. J. I). BUTTE BAKER Y J : 1 ; Main Street, Below I Families (Supplied witli Bread. Cakes, Pi / and • Family Grocer!« . Wedding and Ball Parties Furnished Fancy A Ornamental L j i, OK SHORT NOTICE, L. BRUCKmCm!