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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1881. Tf.T. nSTRATED HOLIDAY MINER. A Reliable Collection of Pacts for Residents and Immigrants. In conformity with Ita usual custom the Miner will Issue a Holiday edition which will far surpass any previous effort In the newspa per line ever attempted lti Montana. The H©l. iday Miner will be a complete encyclopedia of the almost boundless resources of this mag nificent Territory and will presenttn acondeus el form the present status of evety Industry pursued within its borders. Especial pains will be taken to give reliable data concerning its great mineral wealth, its agricultural re ources and unequalled stock raising facilities, togeth er with its early domestic and political history, anl of all other matters through the intelligent presentation of which a correct estimate may bi formed concerning the marvellous richness of this unrivalled Territory. One of the promt nent features of the Holiday edition will b carefully ornpiled statistics which will show the rapid growth and development of th e Terri tory and its present standing as a wealth pro ducing section of the «reut West. The ablest writers in the Territory have been engaged tc o attribute to Us columns, and no pains or ex prose will be spared to make it the most ex il uislive. reliable and interesting compendium O.' facts ever presented to the Montana public. T ie edition will be issued in a convenient form for reference and preservation and will be pro fusely illustrated, containing, among others, cuts of the prominent mills, smelters,churches, stores, public buildings and private residences ill Silver Bow county, together with a splen didly executed view of Butte City. It will con tain thirty-two pages with lour columns to the page, making in all one hundred and twenty eight columns of choice illustrations and enter taining and reliable reading matter. It is pro posed to make it an invaluable acquisition to the library of the merchant, miner, agricultur ist. mechanic, speculator, and to ail others in the various businesses of llie. It is desired that every portion of the Territory shall bo repre sented in its columns, and to this end we re spectfully invite eontiibutions from the many friends of the Miner throughout Montana, Ten thousand copies will be issued. Orders lrom home or a bread will receive prompt attention. Single copies 20 cents, six copies *1. A satis ajiory reduction will te made on orders for '.irge numbers. The French military hospitals at Marseilles are lull aud another will be built in the course of the year. That Tunisian war is playing sad havoc with the French army. The climate, it is said, is more latal than the enemy's bullets. in the burning of tbestate capilol building of Texas that state suffered a lost tlialcannet be estimated in dollars and cents. Tbe de struclien of the archives of the Republic is irreparable aud will be regretted by the whole world. The Mining and Engineering Journal says: "The time is rapidly approaching when Eastern cities, aud notably New York, will be crowded with gentlemen connected with the mining industries of the West." This is not true so far as Butte mine-owners are con cerned. The mines here can find purchasers nearer home. Since Minnesota has adopted the readjust ment principles of Mahone and Windom is known to stand by the action of his State, it s in order now for the Republican party to urge the nomination of Mahone sad Windom as ita candidates for President and Vice President in 1884. The repudi tion boom has »truck that party of "grand moral ideas." The Benton Record in a short notice of Mr. (Jhauucey I. Filley, the probably new Post maater-General, »ays, "He is a Stalwart of Stalwart's, with a fine old besmirched reputa tion reaching back to the days of Grant." The people are serioualy threatened with a rein statement of the Grant regime. Belknap, McDonald and others of that ilk will now come to the surface again. It is decided to erect a new building to cost $200,000 on tbe site of the old tenement house which recently fell down in New York City and boiied so many beneath its ruins. Is it not now »boat time to pull down tbe many old man-traps, called tenement houses, in that city, and erect safe buildings in their places? But moneybags, as a rule, only lock the sta ble after tbe hers# is stolen. The naval board has recommended that forty-one new war vessels be built. There must be just foity-one men who waut a gov ernment contract who cannot be supplied : n any other direction. Since tbe Administra tion has taken a hand in adjustment it would be quite as well to adjust these forty-one im pecunious gentlemen into postodices in Vir ginia and save the government as many mil lions of déliai s, The Hartford Post says : "At Atlanta tbe other day the governor» present ware weighed and they were all reaaonabiy solid men, tbe record of States being ss follows : Pennsyl vania, 248; Kentucky, 233|; North Caro lins, 203 ; Connecticut, 28ö I ; l eorgis, 170." To which tbe New York Mail adds: "If our governor had been there New York would have crowded cloaely on Kentucky. And those whose jobs he hat vetoed would certify that he weighs a ton." It is stated that the most noteworthy exhib it made at the Atlanta Exposition is that of the Woman's National Silk Association. Co coons as fair in quality as those from Italy a-e shown from nineteen states and reeled silk from twelve states. The p-osecution ol this industry is one for which ladies are peculiar ly adapted, and its encouragement by them reflect» an honor that elevates the sex in the estimation of all owing to tii« great press ol telegraphic mat ter a large portion ot editorial is crowded out. We have only space to congratulate Demo crats upon tbe decided and gratifying gaina which their political comrades have made in New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Penn sylvania and Wisconsin. All lovers of their country will join the honest democracy of Virginia iu deprecatiug the consummation of the foul plot which has cast dishonor upon the name of the mother of Presidents. RB8ULT 07 THE ELECTIONS. Enough is now known of the general re sult of tbe elections held in the several States to show that in tbe main the Demo crats have scored a greater victory than tbe most sanguine anticipated. The people have become, in a measure, aroused to the neces sity of rebuking bribery, corruption and pec ulation in high placet, the exception to the feeling being more apparent in Virginia than elaewbete. Naw York, Connecticut, Penn sylvania and Wisconsin have each given evi dente that the people of the North are look ing to the great Democratic party to relieve them of the burdens which the unscrupu lous, arbitrary leader» of 'the Republican party have imposed upon them. New York has spoken in unmistakable terms. She lias surprised the most ardent lovers of an honest administration of government by the quiet but effective manner in which she purified lier legislative halls by the election of a Democratic majority to represent lier at Albany. The large majority of Republican* in the State Senate ai d Assembly of Inst rear—in the aggregate 52—has been set aside by the recent popular verdict and Democrats will now coutrol those bodies. The disgrace ful scenes enacted by the Republicans in the Legislature of that State, at its last session, thoroughly disgusted the people aud they rose up as one man and cast out the bribers and bribe-iakeis. Husted, the Republican candidate for State Treasurer, who was charged with being implicated in the bribery cases at tbe last session of the Legislature, was igaominiously defeated by Maxwell, the Democratic candidate, xew York has done nobly and her sturdy Democracy will see that she makes still further advances iu the line of Democratic victories. Connecticut is also purifying her legisla ture, the Democrats gaining 18 members in the Assembly alone. What they gained in the Senate eur dispatches have not, at this writing, shed light. The result in. Pennsyl vania has created great alarm in tbe Republi can party. Bailey, the Republican candi date for Slate Treasurer has but little over 6,00 plurality while Gariieid carried llie State by 37,270 plurality. This evidence of Dem ocratic gain iu one year upon such a heavy Republican majority gives birth to the hope that the days of Republicanism in the old Keystone State are fast drawing to a close. The returns from Wisconsin are most grati fying. The Republicans concede that the Democrats have made a nat gain of 17,000 vote-, basing their calculation upon the known net gains iu one-balf of the Sta'e and, at lait advice*, were ready to concede the election of Falk, tlia Democratic candidate for State Treasuier. Garfield carried the State by 29,763 plurali ty, but Hayes carried it by oaly 0,141 plural ity. It will thus be aeau that Wiscanain is not altogether "given over to a hardness of heart aud raprobacy of wind," but may re cant and wheel iato Democratic line, which it is quite possible she may have dona at the recent election. The most noticeable fea ture in the elections in three of the States above noticed i* the evident mistrust which the votera therein bave manifested, of Re publican! as custodian* of tbe people's mon ey. It is significant of the fact that the peo ple are turning te the Demociatic party for men in whom they can place entire confi dence. In the result in Virginia no man, save a bitter partisan who recognizes tbe legitimacy of any means to reach an end, can find cause for congratulatiou. The Democrats in that State bave earnestly and conscientiously lab ored to create a public aeutimant that would overwhelm any attempt to bring dishonor upon the fair fame of the Commonwealth. But ignorance and the influence directed by Northern money wrung from clerk g and em ployees in the various Federal offices, boat down and silenced the voice of the Intelli gent, honest voters of the State. Tricky pol iticians, place hunter* of the mannest type, and unprincipled partisan* occupying tbe lowest positions in the scale of reapectability united iu an attempt to drag down tbe noble old State to a most degrading level. In this they were seconded by tbe whole power of the administration. Six months ago it would have been impossible to effect the dishonor able deed that was consummated last Tues day. President Garfield set his face against it, and scarcely a Republican journal could be found in tbe ceuntry that gave it encour agement. But the political situation changed. With the death of Garfield and the subsequent assumption of the Chief Magistracy by Ar thur the necessity arose for more Republican strength in tbo United States Senate. David Davis waa secured and Mahone was supposed to be safe, still the tie* by which they were* held were deemed too iusecure to hang upon them all the hopes of the Republican party. Hence to gain an additional Senator the Ad ministration was prepared to sacrifice the honor of a State, and the unholy combiuaiiou with the debt-iepudiating Mahone was formed. In our dispatches we have looked in vain for an exultant cry, from load ing Republican journals, over the disgraceful victory of the Repudia tors of Virginia. It is only among the Trays, Blanches and Sweethearts of the party that btindly follow a loader, that a yelp of approval is heard. The Republican party is welcome to all the honor that the Mahone victory brings it. If fit do not. prove unto them a Dead Sea fruit, it ii because justice is dead aud all sense of honor lost among the people. Advices from the United Kingdom say: Iu Ireland the landlords are greatly alarmed at the recent decisions of the Land Court. If rents are to be reduced 30 |)er cent., the loss to landlords will not be less than $27, 000,000 a year. 1 he English landlords are also panic-stricken, knowing that it i3 their turn next, it is rumored tbat Mr. Paruell and the other imprisoned members will be re leased before Parliament meets. A COMMON MISTAKE. The unreliability of soma of tbe Associ ated press dispatches announcing the result of tbe recem elections in tbe States may be seen In the following. In giving the returns for Nebraska the telegram says: "The Republicans havo gained everywhere. Douglas* county has elected à straight Re publican ticket, the majorities ranging from 200 to 1,500, the first lime that a straight Re publican ticket has bean elected in this county for years. 'Hall county went Repub lican for the first time in its history," Of course our neighbor across the way could not refrain from indulging in a. loud cackle over the glad tidings. It was a ray of sunshine which, to its Republican eye, seemed to pierce the gloom that lias falleH upon its panv upon the receipt of the news of the un looked for success of the Demo crats iu other localities, lienee a crow of de light went up from the faithful over it. Now tlie tact of the matter is neither Douglass nor Hall comity lias been Democratic for llie last five years, nor do we believe, after looking over the subjoined figures, that either of them wss ever Democratic. Ac cording to Spoiloru's American Almanac for 188L—indisputable authority— the vote in those counties is as follows: DOUGLASS COUNTY. 76—Hayes.......................... *• —Ttklen......................... 18-0-Garfleld....................... " —Hancock...................... , FOR GOVERNOR. .... 2.312 ......2.270 .....3,200 .....2,407 1886—Nance, Republican............. " —Tipton, Democratic............ HALL COUNTY. 1876—Hayes.................... " —Tilden ...................... 1*80—Garfield .................... —Hancock................... ...........1,150 547 FOR GOVERNOR. 1880—Nance..................................1,149 .....Tipton....... .....;.................... 546 Iu view of tbe facts which the above fig mes develop our neighbor may iearn to take election returns as they are transmitted over the wire* by the Associated press agents as it would cheap whisky—with many misgivings. In tiie two counties named the "Dutch took Holland." Only that and nothing more. The Inter Mountain is not pleaied with the members of Ai Uiui 's proposed new cab inet. They are a sorry lot and we don't blame our esteemed half-breed contemporary for allowing its heals. President Arthur has made a mistake in choosing them. He lias made many mistakes, and he ia liable to make many more. He made a great mistake iu furthering the schemes of the repudiators in Virginia—a much" greater one than he did in the choice of his cabinet. But probably our contemporary don't think so. It has spoken no words in condemnation of Mr. Arthur's coarse toward Virginia. It sees nothing to exelte it» anger in the spectacle which is presented by Republican United States Senators hobnobbing with and em bracing tbe renegade Democrat and ex-Con federate Brigadier-General Mahone. It sees no impropriety in Mr. Arthur reversing the policy of his predecessor in all these things. Bnt it is indignant—very indignant that the President ehould call to his counsel these whose bankrupt reputations have long since failed te pass at par among honest men. He should be notified at once of tbe Inter Moun tain's objections. That journal may suggest the names of batter men—men whose repu tatioas are established beyond a doubt and who will never be accepted fer more than they ar* worth. Bay, fer instance, the fol lowing : For Secretary of State............Mahon* For Secretary of tbe Treasury......Gorham For Secretary of the Interior...Riddieberger For Pestmaster-Generai .............Brady For Secretary of War...............Dorsey For Secretary of the Navy..........Belknap For Attorney-General.............Corkhill With a cabinet composed of these gentle men, Mr. Arthur could not fail to satisfy every Republican that endorses the course of tbe administration in th* Virginia repudia tion scheme. Navigation la closing ia tbe West and tbe grain trade is demoralized by wild specula tion. So ssya the New York World. Tbe returns from New York indicate that Mr. Stepladder Hasted received a vote "com mensurate with bis popularity. " He will not be Treasurer of New York. The price of wbieky in Cincinnati is to be determined by a combination known as tha "big five." Here in the Wost it is deter mined by the "little one" behind the bar. New Yore Republican papers proress to draw comfort from tbo defeat of their party in tbat State. They evince a surprising aptitude to adjust themselves to tbe changed political situation. On Tuesday, tba 15th inst., the Mexican veterans' day at Atlanta will be observed. Ge..Sherman and mauy other distin guished military officers wilt join in the cer It is reported that a combination of Radi cal aud Liberal capitalists, among tbeu Mr. John Bright, has been formed for tbe pur pose of 'buying up Irish eatatss thrown upon the market by land owners. Public opinion In England favors Ameri can intervention in Peru as necessary to pre vent Chili from destroying the Peruvian na tionality. Mr. Blaine's policy as expressed by General Hurlbut is highly approved of. Adjustment being tbe oFder of the day President Arthur proposes to do a little of tha: kind of business himself. He will ad just his cabinet npou the stalwart basis. Ilalf-breeds must take their medicine. No kicking allowed. M. De Lesseps' < rgan iu Paris maintains that the United States has already ample se curity touching the Panama Canal in the terms of concession made by Colombia to the canal company. Tha United States govern ment aud the organ of the "Little Old Man" do not agree. Train Abandoned. Omaha, Ner. 11.—Owing to a «now atorm and beavy drifts at Sherman, Wyo., tbe ever land train from Ogden due here tkis evening waa abandoned. Sale of Stock and Stock Farm. Louisville, Nov. 11.—M. H. Stanford'» great stock farm and stable of race horses were sold to D. Swlger. Price of land, (60,000 ; price of stock not known. Horrible. London, Nov. 11. —From Cape Coast Cas tle comes the report that the King of Ashan tee killed 200 young gills for the purpose of usiug their blood for mixing mortar for th* repair of one of the State buildings. Guitteau'« Former Wife Sub poenaed. Denver, Col. Nov. 11 —Mrs. Dinsmore the former wife of Guitteau is now residiug at Leadville. She has been summoned to ap pear as a witness at tlia trial of the assassin. Hanged. Fayetteville, West Va., Nov. 11. —Hen ry Jenkins was hanged at 1 o'clock to-day for the murder of Winfield Saunders. The sup posed motive was robbery. Belli were min ers and worked together. Twenty thousand rpectatois w itnessed the execution. Iowa for Wilson. Chicago.Nov.II. —The Inter Ocean re centlv addressed to each member of the Iowa Legislature a letter asking their sentiments on the senatorial question. Of 114 Republi cans 81 responded, and 41 declares for John E. YVilsou: five desire their letters to be con fidential. A 'Frain as an Executioner. Cobscaina, Nov. 10.— A report reached here that the freight train on the Internation al and Great Northern read rail into a con vict gang at Riverside, killing twenty-three convicts and wounding a large number. The accideut is attributed to an open switch. Election News. New Yohk, Nov. 12. —Tbe latest informa tion received at the Republican State com mittee rooms yesterday placed the majority fer the Republican State ticket at 12,722. These returns are complete, except from three counties, which are partly estimated. When full returns are received from these three counties it is probable that the majority will reach 14,000. Guitteau's Witness. Boston, Nov. 11.—J. Wilson Gnitteau, of this city, left to-day for Washington, to be present at the trial ef his brother, Charles J. Guitteau. Ha was first subprened by the government and later was served with a sub pmna duces tecum on behalf of the prisoner calling ou him to produce a number of docu ments in his possession, among which ar* the letter« that passed between Gnitteau ami his father. Hig-h Water. Brownsville, Nov. 10. —The RieGrande is higher than since '48, the water being within half a block of tbe main plaza in Matamora. About three-quarters of tbe town is ander water. Great damage has been done and there Is mach suffering among the pi l Mexicaus. Since it has beeu rain ing almost every day in the northern coun ties. Grant Denies tlia Impeachment. Philadelphia, Nov. 11.—The Ledger's New York corresponde it says that tha Trib une's Washington special of this morning says that Grant's overshabowing influence in the new administration is generally regarded here as the first gun iu the warfare which Blaine and the anti-stalwarts intended opening ou tbe President. Year corresponded has seen Grant about several allegations and as a mat ter of public interest net less than of justice to himself and the President it may be said he denounces them as false aud malicious. He denies. that he sought to influence the President in the manner imputed to him; that as regards Chaffee he was politically op posed to him at Chicago and as for intimate finaucial relations with him, tbe (act is, said the General I have never beeu interested with him in any transaction to the extent of a dollar. As to wishing to oust Blaine. Grant say* tbat is about tha only truthful item in the entire indictment. He wishes him eut becaase he regards him as an unfit aau for the position. The only arrangement of tbe diplomatic service tbat he is aware of is expressed dealte that eastern missions should be filled with special reference to the promo tion of our commercial interests in that quarter. Commissioner McFarland's Report on Timber Land. Washington, Nov. 0 __The Commission er of the General Laud Office in bis annual report makes the following interesting com ments on the subject of the good timber lends. "The existing provisions of law per mitting citizens to fell and remove timber on the public lands for mining and domestic purposes as found iu the act of June 3d, 1878, are in my opinion very defective. The only lands from which such cutting is authorized are the mineral lauds and are to a gieat ex tent undefined aud necessarily so remain. Second—Large quantities of timber are ab solutely necessary for lbs development of mines. While said act authorizes tlie cutting thereon of timber lor other purposes the pur chaser of a mining claim has at much, if not greater need for the timber thereon as tbe agriculturist, for the transportation of tim ber to the mines from a distance is very ex pensive. Third—The law furnishes no relief to such as reside at a distance from such lauds. The situation is practically this : The settier* on lauds devoid of timber need timber for fuel and building, etc., and very frequently they cannot get it except from the public tands. If they cannot get it legally, still they will take it, and when taken soiely for said pui pos* it is under circumstances which largely mitigate tbe technical legal offense, while partie* who »teal the public timber for specu lation and profit deserve severe punishment. Those who na« it solely for borne purposes under the Imperative necessities above men tioned should have their privileges accurately aud reasonably defined. I deem the enact ment of aome law which will accomplish this end to he very desirable and in the pub lic interest." Commander McFarland says with regard to private lauds claimed in the Territories of Arizona and New Mexico and the State of Colorado: "1 feel disinclined at this time ta recommend any specific plan for the adjustment of said claims, whether a commission be appointed and some provi sions be made as by act of March 3, '51, for settling like claims in California, or by a law enacted requiring proceedings to be com menced directly in the couris in a certain time, anil left to the discretion of Congress. My present duty will be performed when 1 shall have directed attention to the pressing necessity of some legislation which will be adequate to the speedy escertainment of just what these claims embrace and to their final disposition within sucli period as may ba es sential to judicial proceedings. Colorado is already a flourishing State, daily increasing its population, its industries and its wealth. New Mexico and Arizona are becoming easily accessible by reason of the construction of railroads, and the mineral resources of botli the State and Territories are drawing to them the wealth and enterprise of large numbers of our best citizens. It is manifest net. only that they are entitled to such legislative ro lief as shall secure a title to their lande at the earliest date compatible with due proceed ings, but tbat it is a matter of interest to tbe whole country. Tbe longer we defer action in the premises the more complicated and greater are the dif ficulties which must ultimately be met and overcome. Manifesto of Home Ruler's to the Irish People. New York, Nov. 7. — Uerald's Doubliu : The following manifesto, addressed to the Irish people by the Home Rule Leaguers, is to be discussed at a meeting to-morrow, (Tuesday). Fellow countrymen: On tlie eve of llie eenteunary of the accom plishment of Irish freedom, brought about by the glorious mau ef Dungaunon, we would be spiritless should we acknowledge that tlie iron of Slav ery has eaten into our vitals and we were not stirred at such a time to ad miration of the deeds of 1782. If the Irish people have not utterly lost tlie spirit which animated their fathers, they will not fail to make 1882 memorable in their annals for their determined and successful effort» te re constitute th* fabric raised 100 years ago by the public virtue of Honry Grattan and vol unteers, and destroyed in 1800 by the bribes and bayonets »( Pitt aud Csstis erea. The state of tbiags which prevails in this country would bo an oternal disgrace to the worst and most uncivilized government on the face of the globe. In no oouatry of the world ex cept perliapi Russia, ia there so little public liberty left, or so mueh despotism exorcisep by tho ruling executive, as in Ireland iu 1881. Thirty-five thousand soldiers and 15,000 military police garrison the country. They allow no day to pass without making tha poopie feol that now, as in th* days of Eliza beth, Cromwell and William, tbe sword is after all th* argument with which England seokt to answer all that the Irisfi nation de mands. Cannons are planted on the public place* of our cilia* ; public meotlngs ar* pro hibited and dispersed ; police iavad* even private dwelling* to disperse assemblages; every man's liberty is at the mercy of the chief secretary acting on the secret denun ciations of paid spies and informers. Every day numbers of persons of th* highest re spectability, and many occupying representa tive position aro arrested and flung into common jail* without trial. Among tho** so deprived of 'liberty are four member* of Parliament, on* of whom is acknowledged te be the leader of tbe Irish people, and would under free institution be prime minister of the couutry. Th* possession of arms, tbe birthright of overy member of every free commouwea-lb, not civilly incapacitated,ia a crime punishable by a heavy fine or impris onment. Now two questions arise. First— Can it be for one moment pretended tbat a system of government under which occur rences such as have been just named, habit ually takes place, has any moral right to exist ? Second—Would a people who did uetendeav at the earliast moment by every legal and con stitutional means to put an end forever to such occurancea, deserve anything better than th* scourge of tbe slaved river ? Our manu factures since 1800 have been nearly extin guished. We have had since tlie union four famines, our country lias been depleted by three millions eine* 1840. WhLeEngla< <1 is, relative te taxable ability, tbe most lightly taxed, Ireland is tbe most taxed. Since 1800 there have been fifty-nine savage coercion sett in force here. We were promised at tbe time of the union e^ual rights anil priviiedg es with the people of great Britian; bn' to day, fourteen years after the establishment ot household suffrage and of compulsory reg istration of voters in England and Scotland, we are still denied these important rigid», with the result tiiat while tlie pioporiiou of voters iu England M one to four, tlie propor tion in Ireland is one to Iweoty-four. Tbe municipal fraternity, as also compared witli tbat of England and Scotland, is a mockery. It is needless to go through the list of griev ances, but sufficient to add that scarcely a matter of public concern of Ireland has the will of the Irish people, that every depart ment of our business, no matter how little it concerns others than ourselves, is managed by irresponsible autocratic boards appointed by Englishmen, and composed to a large extent of Englishmen aud Scotchmen. Despite this, -77'771--——-r-q however, we are told that we mug ed hy other people, and that too f, •ake. Anarchy, it Is said, weald, If the benevolent restraining hand waa taken off from us. A more [®p tense was never advanced. On spring from tha government of England, and from tbat aloue. J, ent state of siege, fruitful in anyth!] red, ill will, loss of treasure and h we ask for ia only what la *nj,j ery other British dependency, lnh»| white rac*. It is ouly what the American uulon possesses, nameij, to manage those matters, which eg, selves alone, those affair* which , empire at large, being left to the imperial senate. Revolution from Reduction Values in England Agricultural lahd in England from 30 to 50 per cent, iu value years, owing to American coiep.fji competition has beeu aggravated of bad harvests there. The r«n land owners who have heretofore entirely independent or in very circumstances find themselves a!i face with poverty. They are ihn loss of social positior, toe, which outright poverty in an old country cial pesition ia as dear as life itself, owners have lived from their rent« and have been to a certain extent, English land laws, lords suprinuj tenants. Now the tenants not ti possibly pay the old rente, bet not even if they could. They are their rights, and making violent the injustice or land lords and their ed ways. The land owners are to desperation. The United 8tati make It impossible for the Engliih compete with them in the article bat now also in moat, chee6* and laud owners in their despair are i old question of imposing a tax u| can wheat and other farm product, into England. It seams like a sti ward the dark ages to talk of nil corn laws; but necessity knows no either tiiat will have to be doue, or lords will have to cease leaeiag and work hard themselves m its I'he land, iu other words, can no port tbe tenants and yield anythii ing th* old rente to ita aristocratic a duty should b* imposed on win blow weald be struck at the great interest of wheat-raising. Our wl profits woufîd be reduced, and would never again he paid 80 to H a ton, which ia the rate they are Ing from this pert te tbe United C of p's Land Owner. Mr. Filley says he is not a ci the office of Postmaster General,! story saying he is was started byhsj The virtuous Filley must be shock scandalous reports. un ear unui Llel of letters remaining in Uir office November 11, INI. Admis R Adams D Anderson J E Amiot D HndersOn M Atkinson Mrs 8 p Arlan P • Atwood P M Bau id A Barley J Barg O Heaton D Bennett J H Beugtssen A Latham Mia La- g Austin Lat arge Fei' I, » porte J::. Lerue John Leclaire Pie Lenwood M Lieh tenield Hol-en H BellewK C 8 Beaulln N Bennett J B lois A Bllven E Boyle C B Barnett F Bowden J Bolltho 8 J Boule U J Bouden J Burnell A W Bryant Mrs C 3 Burton J M Barnes Mrs B Burk Tnos * Barn O Brown A Burnett A Cusson Mrs 8 Cave L H Cole T W Cosby J A Cote Frank Cotter J J| Cotter Tlios Collins T M Collins R R 2 Cook J Covert I Cerney M Collins M E Davis A F Downing P Dalllmure A Daust J Doles J Dooley P DoDey N A Doley WD ErvlneA H Krvlne Mr Fitzgerald P J Files M L Friday Mrs C Freeman Chas Ha rrls Theo A Hain J W Harnett Wm Hammer John Hayes Jas W Hamilton Thos Huskey. Mrs Maggie Longl Loyd Mi»sJ: Malone W Hi Mari d Z Marshall Je Marshal »1* Manen David Merritt J 8i Moore JnoA Momson L Jî Murphy Wm Murphy MoBee & Mc McDonald B McCormick ~ McDonald Mr MeKilliganP McKIllvpD». Mc Lane Un McKeniie 1 McRae i McNamara Nielseï, C L M leisen Chia Noyes (Jeo * Polls D T Pandersen r. Rauls Jam« Regau J R Rigden Sam Rilcy Richd chard 8 F Hansen John Harnner Jim Hennessy David Hendrickson Jacob Hawking Charley I I j Reich Rice Lee Rlker F rapt Robinson K Roberte *< Htxlda Ed Ross Peter Kodlgues L Rodda Job" Sawyer Fi SavilieRE Scott J W Belvera J K Sheehan J' 10 Stoner E F Stemmen J* Stendall JH. Strickland. • Stonei Jak* Stoner ueo» Stewart J Stoner E F Stone Mis*;: «mttb Jo>*,: Smith L»Jt Smith Mrs Smith C C Hmlth Fred . Smith lb' fu Smith JaJ°®. Smith I'ain Snillli John Smith W H Smith A TcrwiiliS«" TllOIllHS J<"'2 Thun »■>" Thoma- « " Tuttle lb" 1 *. Tray nur Henni Fred Heim Frederick Heire Fred Hottenjorf Gustav Horn Gen Jacobs Jas E 2 Johnson Jno H Jorgensen Jacob Johnson RH Johnson D M j Johnston Mrs Jean Kessler E A - I Kelley John j Lassai!. 1 Leon j Lamer Ueo G Persons calling tor the j please say advertised. w. jeubert s; Treed tan Pi' Walker Jy" Wardrop Whalin 8tf West «T Worley Wolcott J t ' $20 R£*AR3 Mtruyed front tlie subscriber at on tbe 14th October, 1881, one sorrel » borne. Said borne« were »boni J* and weiKiiMi about 1,150 pounds h orne WH3 brmuied ''H" on right white hind feel. Tlie «orrel was br^ (united), on leit shoulder. Encb.wu hud a *lu>rt rope around hi* i«wly shod all around. The hors«* nierly owned by Oliver Ingram, o* Montana. I will pay 6-20 reward of sai l horses to me. at Butte, Mo»' lead to their recovery. KoTftmbftr 8$ 1881. 7nov-d6-wlt R. D.U,