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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, May 14, 1885, Image 7

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local news.
from the Dallv Herald of May 11 .
J. HILL.
|iiit'>ota'« Niulroitd King and .Mil
llonnire in Montana.
James« J. Hill, the Kreut railroader and
millionaire ot Minnesota, who has spent
•a 1 <l»eu )iurti t i w IL- KL .1 _ _ a . a
•wveral slays here, took his departure for
St l'aui yesterday inorninK- While in the
i-ity he was the guest of C ol. C. A. Rroad
».iter. President of the Montana National
Rank, as were also Messrs. Ryan and Wil
der. prominent capitalists of Minnesota.
These Kentlemen are connected with some
important mininK enterprises in the T«m
Mile district, which was visited on Satur
day last. They have also interests in the
Neihart district, Meagher county, which
Messrs, liroauwater and Ryan started to
visit yesterday, expecting to be alisent
..Itout a week. A pleasant « hat with Mr.
Hill Saturday evening drew from that gen
tleman the information that his trip to the
Territory was of no particular signilicance
outside of a desire to see something more
ot the country than was afford«! by his
hasty journey ot a year ago, and
to look at some ol the mining properties
cast of the Main Range. With reticence
to railroad matters. u|«on which fie wraa
questioned, Mr. Hill said he wxsrperatmg
a system of transportation of alout 1,500
milei in Minnesota and Dakota, and be
had little thought at present of enteriig
uj>on rai'road projects further away. He
thought Montana a grand Territory, rich
,n mineral and other rwources, hut the
country wanted tuor* population and
greater development lietore multiplying
lines of railway. M*. Hill is a genial, de
lightful gentleman, ready, oil-hand in con
\ .-rs.it ion, a ad with a turn! of information
relatr cly inexhacstible in whatever chan
nels of discussion he may lie led. His
visit was curtai'ed somewhat owing to im
portant I Kismets engagements summoning
him to Minnesota. We trust he may come
again and often, and that letter oppor
tunities will l»e presented him in future for
forming an acquaintance with our people.
\ este rday'e l ire.
Yesterday morning, almut 1 o'clock, a
policeman on Main street discovered a lire
blazing up in the interior of the E X. L.
drygoods store. He immediately gave the
alarm by crying •'lire'' and turned it in to
the engine house from the Broadway and
Main street Imix. Under Sheriff Hathaway
and one of the HKBAI.D proprietors were
among the tirst on the scene, and entered
the front door of the store with a light
which was quickly extinguished by the
dense smoke. Not having anything at
bond with which to light the tlames, the
gentlemen repaired to the HkBALD otlice,
procured two Babcock lire extinguishers
belonging to that establishment, and re
turned to the E X. L. store, entering this
time bv the door in the rear of the build
ing. The tire was blazing up high in the
rear end of the store, but was soon subdued
by the streams from the two Babcock ex
tiuguishero. The lire department now
arrived and completed what the extin- I
guishers ha«l so well begun. The steam
engine had the first and only stream on
the fire, the hand engine having in some
unaccountable manner liecome divorced
from the hose cart and stood useless at the
foot of Rroadway. Happily it was not
neede«]. the stream from the steam engine
having entirely extinguished the fire.
How the fire originated is a mystery, no
out whom our reporter .juestioned seeming
to know how it started. There was a lamp
left burning in the rear ot the store at the
time of «losing up Saturday night, but
whether it was the cause of the fire is a
matter of conjecture. Not much ot the
stock was damaged by the tire, the princi
pal loss living caused by the water, with
which the place was flooded. The build
ing sustained little if any «lamage. H.
Ellis, the owner of the stock, estimated its
value at $30,000 when he first opened, but
much of it has lieen sold out sin« e then
The stock was insured for $10,000. The
prevailing opinion is that this fire was not
of incendiary origin, yet nothing definite
can Ik? ascertained as to how it started. 1 he
low has not yet lieen estimated.
Northern I'acltic Stock \nrd-.
The Northern Pacific railroad, having to
make such extensive shipments of live
-»took over their route, have established a
complete system of stock yards along the
line of their road from Washington lerri
tory to Minnesota. As being most inter
esting on account of their locality, we will
tirst make mention ot the yards at Helena.
These have lietn lately established near
the fair grounds, aliout a mile Irom the
city. These yards are compoee«l of four
pens 50x50 feet, two 50x100 lent, and one
1 U» >x 100 feet, affording accommodations
for fortv car loads or 1000 head of stock.
At Horse Plains, 201 miles, and one
day's run west of Helena, are similar yards
of the same capacity. At lioth plat es are
water tank«, each holding 7.000 gallons of
water, which are connected with each pen
by a plentiful system of pipes. Thus
water is provided in abuutlance. and teed
in plenty is also supplied. Cattle trains
unload their freight at these yards, and
usually lay over twelve hours for rest and
fee«!. By this system of resting aad feed
ing, stock are «-arrie«! through with the
least |wasihle loss and injury, and are in
as good condition when arriving at the end
of a 2,500 miles, run as they were at
starting.
East of here th«* company have similar
yards at Livingston. Glendive and Man
dan. making a complete chain of snch
stop-overs for stock from 1 ortland to St.
Paul. Not any too soon have these resting
places for stock lieen established, as the
Northern Pacific is this year shipping
enormous «juantitie» of stock over their
line. Trains loaded with « attie or horses
are passing Helena every «lay, carrying
their living freight from the great \N estern
bleeding grounds to Eastern markets, anti
bringing here from the East quantities of
blootltsl stock to a«!d to the great industry,
which is just growing out of ita infancy
and expanding into vast proportions in the
Northwest.
rial I»ay in an appropriate manner is en
" * * >
Memorial or Decoration liar.
The followinK general older has )>een is
sued from the ",.A. K. Headquarters in this
city :
HlADql iKTUS Dir ABTMISfT OF MON
TANA, Grand Aemvof the Republic,
Helena, M. T., May 6, 1^—[ ,,r " oa/
Ordert No. .".]—The observance of Memo
joined upon the different Posts ol the
Grand Army of the Republic in this De
partment. ( in the IWJth ot May instant, all
Comrades are earnestly requested to lay
aside secular pursuits and assemble at their
respective Post rooms between the hours ot
10 o'clock a. m. ami .'I o'clock p. m., and
thereupon act in accordant e with such ar
rangements as may previously have l»een
made for the proper oliservance ol this sol
emn and sacred day.
Enlist all loyal hearts, for wherever Me
morial Day is observed there rises a higher
ideal of American valor and a holier care
for the men who saved the Union.
I-et pleasant paths invite the coming and
goirg of reverent visitors and fond mourn
ers; let tendei and loving bands strew the
dowers that shall tell the story of loyalty
and love. With every token of the highest
anÆ purest patriotism the Nation - Memo
text. What lack I yet?" and dwelt on
two elements as lacking in the character oi
I even good men in the world, viz : 1. They
rial Hay is forever linked.
Where there are no graves to gather
around. Memorial sen ices should lie held
at Host halls or other appropriate places.
By order of
THO$ 1 *. rrbl.HR,
Depart incut Comma.iticr.
John MorriTT, A»s't Adi't Gen.
Closed Their Engagement.
Saturday night the Orton Bros., who
have lieen managing the Skating Amphi
theatre since January, closed their en
gagement in Helena and threw up their
lease of the rink. Since the commence
ment of'heir management of the rink they
have conducted it upon first class business
principles, and they leave Helena with the
respect and confidence of all our business
men with whom they have come in con
tact. Mr. F. L. Orton, the busim-ss mana
ger of the firm, conducted the enterprise
in such a vigorous manner as to make it a
complete success. Upon leaving Helena
they wish to thank the public here for
their ]iatronagc of the riuk while under
their management.
The Orton Cornet Rand, which con
tributed so materially to their success and
became so popular in Heleua as a musical
organization, has entere«! ujion an engage
ment to play at the Pavilion rink in Rutte,
and we feel sure that they will be a great
attraction thear. They w ill probably lie
engaged to play at the fair grounds in
August, during the Territorial Fair, and
will prove a most acceptable acquisition if
so engaged. We wish them success in their
new engagement at Rutte.
Congregational Church.
The uew pastor. Rev. F. D. Kelsey,
preached on Sunday' to his people at the
Congregational church, on Renton avenue.
The sermon of the morning was on the
lack in a spiritual life germ. 2. They lack
in the development of a spiritual life germ.
In the evening an earnest sermon was
preached from the text: "Run ye to and
fro through the streets of Jerusalem, and
see now. an«l know, and seek in the broad
places thereof, it ye can find a man.' The
preacher's aim seeme«! to he to lav great
stress on the value of the highest type of
manhood, urge men unto it,and plead with
churoh people to accept the duty of pro
ducing the highest type of manhood as
theii espe« ial province. Appeal was also
made to every patriot and right-minded
citizen to join hands in this great work.
Railroad Photograph)•
Professor F. Jay Haynes, the Northern
J'cillc ,,h 0 t 4 jr.pt«. started r ron. O*»*»
last »celt in a special ear, which has hern
fitted up for him, for Oregon and Wash- ,
ingteu Territory. He goes on the joint re
quest of the Northern Pacific and Oregon,
Railway and Navigation companies, and
will take a series of large views of tha
scenery along the Colombia river an«! on
Puget Sound. An artist ac ompanied him
as far as Livingston, where he departed to
take charge of the photographic studio in
the National Park at Mammoth Hot Spring*
recently estrblished by Mr. Haynes.
In making this tour we think Professor
Havnes could stop at points in Montana to
K«kk1 purpose and secure views of as fine
scenery as can lie found on the line 01 the
railroad. Perhaps there is no such river ,
s«-enery as the Columbia aflortls on the line i
of the roa«l in Montana, hut many a rare ,
and lieautiful piece of lake, river anil
mountain scenery is hidden behind the |
lofty ranges that border the track in West- j
tern Montana, and if the Professor would
now and theu drierge from the beaten
line of travel, we are confnlent he would ;
obtain many views of lieautiful landscajies
that would compare facorably with his
already fine collection.
THE SKATING RACE.
Rank* Second ia
The
Montana Roy
the Contest
Max Sklower is in receipt of a tele
gram from Stevenson, Reynolils trainer in
New York, giving the following official
score twelve hours after the start :
"Maddox 147 miles, Reynolds 140, Snow
den 147. W. Boyst 146, Walton 141, Schock
138, Ornelia 131, Emery 134, M. Boyst 11$,
Fran« is 120, Harnman 113, Graham 6 K,
Claxton 55."
The above telegram is dated at New
York to-day at 12 o'clock, the race having
commenced at midnight last night.
Kate* Restored.
S. G. Fnl: a is in receipt of the follow
ing telegram, which will l*e of interest to
our shippers:
8 t. Pal i., May 9,1*<85.
To S. G. Fulton, Helen.i :
Taking effect May 11th, rates between
Chicago. Milwaukee and Minnesota
Transfer are restored to the tarifl issued
April 13th. Notify all concerned.
('HAS. HOWARD.
From the Dullv Herald of M«y 12 .
LINDSLEVS HOI)V FOUND.
The Yellowstone Give* I p its Dead.
A private dispatch was received this
morning hv one of our citizens stating that
the body of Allred O. Eiudsley had been
found in the Yellowstone river this morn
ing at Park City, a station on the North
ern Pacific railroad twenty-three miles
west of Billings. H. H. Mund, who is
executor of bis estate, immediately tele
graphed Mrs. Lm lsley, who is in the East,
of the oc currence. Mrs. I.indsley herself
is in a very delicate state of health, and it
is feared the shock will seriously affect
her. as this is the first notification of his
death she has received The coroner from
Billings will go to Park City immediately,
and an inquest on the body will be held as
soon as he arrives, probably this atternoon.
Mr. I.indsley, it will lie remembered, was
«Irowned in the Yellowstone on the tilth
ult. while out on a pleasure excursion with
some friends. Hopes of ever finding the
body had almost been given up, when
some fortuitous < ircumstance brought
aliout its recovery this morning.
SI MMEK TRIPS.
Pleasant Places ol Kesort Near
Helena.
The season for picnics and excursions
has lieen inaugurate«! in Helena, and num
bers of our citizens have already taken
short pleasure tri|w to various agreeable
resorts in the vicinity of Helena. lhe
Missouri river forms an objective point for
many of these picnics, ami a lew days ago
we had the pleasure of joining in an ex
cursion to Stuhl»' ferry. This is the near
est point on the river to Helena, the dis
tante being aliout twelve miles. The road
across the valley is good and easy of travel
ing. passing by many ol the finest larms
near Helena an*! lurnishing on«* cl the
nicest drives in this vicinity. At this sea
son of the year the neighborhood of Stuhl»
ferry is «fuite a resort for sportsmen,abountl
ing in water fowl, which fall an easy prey
to the hunter and his dogs. The scenery in
that vicinity is also very attractive, ami
the spot is very agreeable for pi«*nic pur
poses.
Reaver creek, some fourteen miles east
of Heleua on the old Rozeman roa«l, is an
other olii time and favorite resort for ex
cursionists from this city. It is an easy
two hours' drive from Helena, and is one
of the most attractive places for such pur
pose* within snch a short distance trom
town. Reautiful shaile and fine fishing
can Ik* found up the creek a few miles
from the old Rodgers House, and the spot
affording these two inducements «an tie
approached easily with teams.
Almost diametrically opposite in direc
tion trom Reaver creek, and to the w«-st ol
Helena, lies the Little Blackfoot, the name
itself formerly synonymous with all that
the nimrods and disciples ot Isaac Malton
«•ou Id desire. This resort is on the other
side of the range and twenty-two miles
from Helena. Though the waters ol the
Little Blackfoot have lieen almost daily
whipped by the line of the angler for the
past ten years, the stream still affords lair
s|iort, and «ontaius line trout. It can now
lie reai h«l by the railroad in a few short
hours, but at the place where the train
passes the stream has lieen well nigh fished
out, anil good sport can only be obtaine«l
by ascending or desccmling the creek some
miles from the track. An excursion to this
joint over the Northern Pacific, crossing
the range over the overhead line instead ot
by the tunnel, would, in our opinion, lie a
most enjoyable affair.
tuber famed and favorite places of re
sort for excursion purposes are numerous
in this vicinity, among which may be
mentioned the Prickly Pear canyon, the
Gate of the Mountains and Ten Mile, all of
which are within three or four hours drive
of Helena. Now that the weather is so
P««»»«. •"*>* **
<-•<»* *»>' diae-omloft, why do not the pro
moters of the eclipse excursion, or other
parti«» equally fond ot a pleasant picnic,
organize an excursion to some one ol the
places mention«! above ? Decoration Hay
will soon be here, ana would be a tittiug
opportunity for such an enterprise. \N e
throw out the hint.
Our \oung Templar».
The following are the offi**ers of Band
of Hope Temple No. 2 for the «juarter end
ing July 31, ls»85:
C. T.—Robert L. Fisk.
V. T — Ida Tubbs.
R. S.—Lydia Kienzle.
A. R. S.—Percy Whitmer.
F. 8 .—Harry Yaeger.
F. —Jessie Stubbs.
Chap.—Geo. Berlin.
Mar.—Arthur Pelletier.
A. Mar.—Mattie Wood.
8 .—Cora Kelly.
G. —Milton Gamer.
O. —Ida Hcegan.
P. C. T.—Mollie lAickey.
MUS. J. J. GARVIN, Supt.
Pastry Without Ratter.
The American pie has been .'.abjected
to more UDjust abuse from foreign writers
than any other of our distinctive products,
if we except the recent tirade against the
American bog. And yet we cannot say
that it has lieen altogether undeserved, be
cause of the villainous compound, thick,
hard and heavy, that Is too often made to
do duty as a "crust," and which by oourtesy
is «ailed "pastry.'' Light, tender, fiaky.
and digestible pie-crust and all kinds of
pastry can lie made most readily by the use
of Royal Baking Powder without any but
ter, or with half the usual portion, if pre
ferred, or with a small quantity of lard or
other shortening as desired. Pie-crust thus
made is mach more wholesome and digesti
ble, tiesides being more economical and
easier prepared. In addition to saving all
the butter, if desired, one-third the fionr is
also dispensed with, as the crust is rolled
that mach thiiner. the leavening qualities
of the Royal Jaking Powder swelling it to
the re<|Uisite thickness. If drippings or
lard be nsed '.lie Royal Baking Powder re
moves all unpleasant taste, rendering the
crust as sho*t, sweet and pleasant as if
made trom the finest butter. Those who
: know the appetizing «qualities of the genu
ine home-male American pie will rejoice
that by the a,d of Royal Baking Powder
in the pastrj it can be made «inite as di
! gestible as it is delicious.
pTom the Dativ B« aid of May IX
Running the Toni.
An individual named Bill Richards, a
Cornisbman. took aboard considerable corn
juice to-day and feeling in a humor for a
horseback ride, took the post of honor up
on a zayuse this afternoon and started in
for his ride. Up and down Broadway, oc
cupying or trying to occupy both sides ol
the street at once, up and down Main
street, dashing at reckless speed through
and coming in contact with not a few ot
the vehicles that crowded the streets. He
was evidently having a good time and lelt
"bully-" After caronsing around for some
time he was finally corralled by the Sheriff
and deputy and escorted uphillwards to
wards the jail. Going up Rroadway he
Strongly objected to walking up the hill
and made the sheriffs all but carry him.
Falling on the sidewalk in front of the
Merchants' hotel he refused to go further
and lay there apparently intending to
sump on the sjmt for an intlefinite spac-e of
time. But the persuasions of the sheritl
and the adjustment of steel bracelets upon
his wrists, finally induced him to let his
assistants help him up and carry him ofl'
to jail. He was lodged in the "cooler as
"drunk as a lord'' and still protesting
against this summary disposition of him
self contrary to his own will.
Held Ip.
The roatl agents have not all left the
«•ounty yet. Last week they were up to
their old tricks again and held up the
Rathdrum -tage near Cu*ur d'Alene City.
The Missoula Timet concludes its account
of the affair as follows : "A passenger
nam«?d Henry llalton an«l two Chinamen
were relieved of what valuables they hail,
save a wallet «*ontainim; $80, which one ot
the Chinamen dropped in the road ami
afterwards recovered. Wells, Fargj's
treasure liox was broken open, hut ion
tained little of value. Another team in
the rear of the stage, driven by H. Rose,
and having alioard four passengers, was
then robbed. H. Rose kindly gave them
K. A. Gamble assisted them to the ex
tent of $60, W. L. Abbott gave a watch, ;
and the other two passenger* contribute«!
one watch and aliout $50. The rohliers
were still at large at last accounts.
The Great Skating Match.
No press dispatches were received yes
terday «om-erniug the progress of the great
skating race in New York, and all sorts of
rumors are current this morning as to th«
aspect of the contest at the end of the
second day. One seemingly well founded
report was that Reynolds lc«l the race- by
four miles at 12 oYlock last nigbt, but no
« onlirmation of that report has lieen re
ceive«!. A telephone message from Rutte
at noon to-day stated that this morning s
Miner published a dispatch stating that
Reynolds had been injured yesterday by
coming into collision with one of the other
skaters and had withdrawn permanently
from the race.
The
A lire Showing.
Merchants National Rank bail a
window full of Montana vegetables t«>-day,
th«. product of the mineral farm of the
Montana Company ( limited s called the
Drum Lumraan. The vegetables in ques
tion were s xteep bars of gold bullion,
worth $75,000. This is the result of a two
w**cks' run anil is the last shipment lor the
month of April. The bullion Is composed
of gold and silver in the proportion of one
fourth silver to three-fourths gold. It is to
lie shipped from here to the U. S. Assay
office in New York, where it is melted and
the metals sepaiated.
The prosjiects of the Drum Lummon
were never more favorable than now.
Under the new management it bas shown
what there is in it and is increasing its
output every month. The development of
this wonderful mine has hut just begun,
and the amount of ore already taken out is
os nothing to its vast dep«»its of the ,
valuable rock that still lie buried in
nature's hii'.ing places awaiting the pick
and shovel cf the miner.
A Visit to Rozeman.
Governor Carpenter yesterday spent a
pleasant hotr at Rozeman, to which point (
on the Northern l'a' ifiche proceeded Tues
day mornitg to meet his family. The
Governor sa d to a Herald reporter that
he was most favorably impressed with
Gallatin's county seat. "I was pleasantly
surprised," he remarked, "with the sub
stantial and attractive appearance of the
town, its beautiful location and magnifi
cent mountain and valley surroundings. I
am going to visit that town again and stay
longer. It has many intelligent, courteous
and enterprjing citizens—a splendid nu
cleus, as I conceive, for a prosperous com
munity of ten thousand people."
Congregational Conference.
'Billing» Gax«*tte.]
The conference of the Congregational
« hurches was held at Livingston last week.
Four years ago there were no churches of
this denomination in the Territory ; now
there are six, with a membership of 175.
The reports given by the ministers were ^
encouraging, and show the chnrch to be in
a healthy state. Rev. 8 . A. Wallace re
ported a membership ol' thirty-six. The
interior cf the fine church, which the large
sou led liberality of the Hon. Frederick and
Mrs. BillingB enabled the congregation te
build here, has been beautified and made
to correspond with the elegant exterior
appearance. A rousing missionary meet
ing wound np the proceedings.
L. Samuels, representative of the U'ett
Shore, is in the city with assistants, taking
views of many of our fine buildings and
gathering information concerning onr city
for publication and illustration in the June
number of the above mentioned jonrnal.
He has already taken many views in and
around the city and showed a Herald re
porter to-day several drawings of onr prom
inent buildings, among which were the res
idences of Hauser, Flowcree, Sanford and
Gans, and many public buildings. The
HYsf Shore will henceforth keep a resident
artist in Montana, and, commencing with
the Jane number, will publish monthly
after that sketches of and information re
garding various places in this Territory.
TOWN AND TEBBITOK
The Territorial fair opens in Heleua on
Monday, the 21 th of August.
The new road from Glendive to the Mis
souri is something oyer seventy miles long.
A lodge, called Laurel I-odge No. 11, K. j
of P., was instituted in Missoula last week.
The shipment of liar silver from the t
Batte express office for the two weeks end
ing May 9th, amounted to f2Jl,466.
The steamer Batchelor left Benton on
the -th inst. on her return trip, with some
freight and a full cabin of passengers.
A $100,0» K) stock company is to lie
organized in Butte !or the pur{iose 01 con
ducting the business of beer brewing.
James Hewing, a scout under General
Howard during the Nez Perces war. is
wanted. See local in HERALD to-day.
The County Commissionen* advertise for
sketches and plans for a court house, 80x
P20 feet, the cost not to exceed $125,000.
Billings has organized a tire department
Superintendent of the National Park
The Montana Agricultural, Mineral and
Mechanical Association publish a notice to
owners and brewlers that nominations in
the colt races for the August meeting will
«-lose June 1 st.
The Galloway t attle Company to-day
shipped the cattle recently purchased by
them in Helena to Billings. when**e they
under the law passed by the last session of
the Legislature providing for its orgamza
t j on
The Billings Gazette has evolved into a
good sized daily now. Last Monday s
issue ernes out about the size ot the de
funct Rüttler.
The steamer Josephine, carrying the
government engineers and outfit lor the
improvement of the L pper jMissouri,
arrived at Renton yestertlay.
It is said that a special agent will soon
be sent out from Washington to investi
gate the charges against Carpenter, the
will lie taken to the range on the Muscle
shell, eighty miles from that place.
Nothing further has been heard o t "C on
'
Murphy's 'bone»," ' but if "the" Independent
wishes to publish all that is known in re
g an i to the matter, it will find the full ac
count in the HERALD of the 7th inst.
Citizens of Virginia City have inaugu
rated a movement to ere«.! a monument
over the grave of Hr. Ira C. Smith, who
was accidentally killed there last fall. A
subscription fund lias lieen started lor the
puriiose.
The Pioneer-Vet**, of St. Paul, telegraph
ed a message to the burned-out Billings
Gazett' and offered the proprietors a new
printing outfit, giving them their own
time in which to pay tor it. Thats jour
nalistic sympathy.
Richard K. Fox, the New York sporting
man. writes to a «•orrespomlent in Mii«?s
City, umler «late of April 27th, that "as the
matter stands now the match lietween Sul
livan and Ryan is off." 80 Butteites, pre
pare to lie disappointed.
Margaret C. Giddings, wife of W. M.
Giddings, of Head wood, Dakota, died re
« ently, at the age of 44 years. Deceased
was formerly Mrs. W . 8 . Travis, and live«!
lor some years in Helena, where she was
widely known and highly respecteil.
On Saturday Mrs. Margaret Beattie,
widow of the late Alex. H. Beattie, on the
advice and projiosal of Mr. E. W. Beattie,
one of the executors, sold all of her right,
title and interest in the «»täte to him for
$30,000. The transfer was completed the
same day.
We have leceived volume 1, No. l,of
the Real Ettaie Newt, published at Rutte.
The paper is devoted to real estate anil
mining interests of Rutte in particular anti
the Territory in general, and is publish«l
by Cobban Bros., of that city. Success to
the new journal.
Another fire occurred in Miles City on
the 9th inst. A $1,50»» building belonging
to Jacob Schmaisle was entirely destroyed.
Like the large fire that recently visited
that city, the origin of this blaze s
wrapped in mystery. That city must
have a "fire bug" as well as Helena.
And now the constitutional kicker and
peripatetic objector to the court house
«jnesticn looms np in the morning paper
trying to pick a flaw in the legality of the
law as passed by the last Legislature. This
( ü the dernier retort of the op|K»ition. and
^
if it fails—"farewell, a last farewell to all
my kicking. "
Gen. Ruger, who soon goes to Leaven
worth, owing to the transfer of regiments
to tie made this month, will protiably lie
reliev«! here by Gen. John R. Brooke, of
the:td Infantry, now commandant at Fort
Shaw, who will liecome «ommanding
general of this district.
We learn from Major Ronan that the
corps of Indian police at the Flathead
agency are now salaried officers of the U.
S. government. They are soon to receive
policemen's uniforms from the East, when
the measure of their .official capacity and
importance will be fall.
The River Prêts of the 7th inst. says the
steamer Josephine, the boat carrying the
government engineers and surveying outfit,
was dne there in three or four days. It
was thought that Capt. Du rage would
commence operations near Benton, prob
ably on the Shonkin bar.
The Independent published a dainty bit
of Sunday news in its issue of yesterday.
The only difference lietween it and the Po
lice Gazette is that the latter is always
frank enough to give names even though
it does distort the facts. And yet the Inde
pendent is the "recognized family paper.''
The programme for the coming Terri
torial Fair contains many new features,
among them two balloon ascensions by
Prof. Oscar Hont, the celebrated aeronaut
of Cleveland, Ohio, to take place from the
fair grounds on the 26th and 27th of
August. This will be the first thing of the
kind tttr done in Montana and will no
donbt prove a great attraction.
The County Commissioners adjourned
on Saturday, after having reapproved all
of the McIntyre anrvey with the excep
tion of fonr blocks, 12, 20, 26 and 30. This
is the same number and the same blocks
that were approied before the Court
ordered their disapproval. Ye suppose
the survey will become doubly binding
now that it has been doubly approved.
;
PERSONAL.
— George Irvin is over from Butte.
-Hr. F. U Higgins return«! yesterday
from £utte. .
—Jefferson Howell, sheriff of M« agher I
county, is in the city,
—I.ee Mantle, of the Butte Inin Moot «
(am a. rrived in the city yesterday.
—Mrs *
and Miss Kilhourne leave to
morrow for a short visit to Elkhoru
—Miss Nettie Rosenliaum left this morn
ing for a two weeks'sojourn in the country.
—Phil. Conatans. ol' Unionv ille, was in
the city to-day and paid the Herald a
call.
—Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Galen left this
morn for a short sojourn at their country
place.
—Lieut. Frederick Thiess, :ui Infautry.
U. 8 . A., of Fort Missoula, is at the Cosmo- |
poli tan
—A. Burr, one of the staff of artists of
the Best Shore. a Portland periodical, is in
the city.
—Lat Brown, Western traveling freight
agent of the C., B. & railroad, is at the
Cosmopolitan
—Hon. Stephen He Wolfe, Council mem
ber ot the present Legislature, arrived trom
Butte yesterday.
— C. F. Annett. president of the Rocky
Mountain Bell Telephone Co., is in the
city from Salt Lake.
Hon. J. M. Page, of Twin Bridges, a
Representative in the last session of the
Legislature, is in the city.
—Major and Mrs. Ronan, who ha\e lieen
visiting frienils in Helena for a few days,
return to Flathead Agency this evening.
— W. H. Hews arrived in the city yes
terday. He is representing the wholesale
liquor house of E. L. Martin, ot Kausas
City.
—Miss Nellie Carroll, who hasl*een visit
ing in St. Louis, Chicago, and other Eastern
cities, returned Saturday e\enmg after a
three months' absence.
—Miss Jennie Cardwell, niece of lion.
Edward Cardwell, Councilman from Jeffer
son county, will lie in the city a tew days,
the guest of Mrs. M. Burns.
—Win. Bach arrived home last night
from a four weeks' business trip to the
East, lie wears a good suit of clothes aud
looks as though the trip agreed witli him.
—Ed. Delaney came in yesterday from
St. Louis gulch, bringing w ith him $5,000
in gold dust, the result of a clean up after
a thret weeks' run on his placer mine
there.
To
— Donald Davenport left yesterday
morning for White Sulphur Springs. He
will remain a few w«?eks to recruit anil
rusticate. Weakness of the eyes is his
ailment.
—Mr. R. L. McCall oh and wife returned
Saturday from the East. They will re
main in the city a few days the guests ot
Mrs. Major Clayton, when they will leave
for Aasinnaboine.
—Geo. H. Keeler, M. D. an l V S . is a
recent arrival from Hillsdai«. Jluiu»»i».
The D«>ctor is to receive the appointment
of Territorial Veterinary Surgeon, an ol
fice created by a law passed at the recent
session of the Legislature.
—Mrs. Carpenter and Mias Kate Car
penter, wife and daughter of Governor
Carpenter, arrived from the .States yester
day evening. The Governor and family
are temjiorarily quartered at the Grand
Central, where they will remain until the
executive residence on Benton avenue is
furnished and ready for occupancy.
—Capt. L. M. 1-amliert. traveling solici
tor for the Northern Pacific Express, is re
cognized as a soldier comrade of the Yir
ginia campaigns. He was one of the good
men and true of the gallant Eighth New
Jersey Yolunteers. and daring the war
served in all capacities from private in the
ranks to officer of the line and staff'. We
are glad to make the aotnaintance of the
gentleman.
Madison county hai a candidate for the
U. S. Marshalship. His name'is Geo. F.
Cope. As Dave Marks would say, Madi
son county can't hope to Cope in this tight
with any show of succe».— Piatt. He had
better enter into Coptojartnership with
some of the many Republican office hold
ers that will need consolation in a short
time.— Mark*. He should be a disciple of
Copernicus, for Democrats now need a
pow erful mn rosCope to discover the chance
for a vacancy in Federal offices.
A company for navigating the Yellow
stone and carrying freight u;ion its waters
has been formed at Glendive, and is called
the Yellowstone Packet Company. The
stock has all been taken by citizens of
that place, and the stockholders will take
measures immediately to procure a steam
boat and barges to he used for freighting
They will probably have the line in opera
tion this summer.
At the scene of the Northwest rebellion
"war prices" are charged for everything.
Milk sells for $2 per gallon ; eggs $2 per
dozen ; butter $1.75 per pound ; oats $2.75
per bushel, and hay $50 to $»>0 per ton.
The campaign in that country will be
rather expensive to the Canadian govern
ment if continued much longer.
The Northern Pacific Elevator Company,
says the Timet, are to erect a grain eleva
tor at Missoula this year. The hnilding
will be $0x30 feet in size and about 50 feet
high. Elevators of the same capacity, 50,
000 bushels, are to be erected at Spokane
Falls and Cheney.
As stated in last evening's Herald, the
body of A. O. Lindsley, who was drowned
recently in the Yellowstone 'river, was re
covered yesterday morning. It was found
by a man named Clancy in a slough near
the rapids, where the accident occurred.
The body had been cast there by the high
water, and when the river fell it was dis
covered there, almost touching the bottom.
It was in a good state of preservation, and
when found was lying face downward.
The body waa left in the position in which
it waa found to await the arrival of the
Coroner.
Egyptian Armv.
Cairo, May 12. —When the British with
draw from Soudan 12,000 Egyptian troops
were to be added to the Egyptian army
already there.
;
j
1
THE LOCAL.
.After roe
WHh whBt . U(t ,, f check.:,.-« he p*ri«etn.t*»
hi* »park*
seehlmlrjr.tey.tr>'.
Evcrvwh«-« 'n«*»tH earth and »U*
To obtain a little item for a half a eolumu lie ;
How he »teal» from out the Hi BALI»little articl«'»
of new*.
Ami transfers theta to his «xd um ns without creilit
for (heir use ;
Not content wi*i one insertion he will pel them
in acain.
Notwithstanding th' indignation «>f the public at
the sin.
Hear him raUle. rattle rattle.
At the tale of Murphy's boar s
as if it was encumbered with a chattel
Mortgage whioh lie think- he own*
Oh tile local, local, /a./rpra./e»» local
Hear the s«iiiealing. see the stealing of the local
Hear the lndei>rndfnt local!
With what original ly be trie* hi* powers vocal!
!-ee him clipping, clipping clipping, from a lot
of -tale exchange-.
And ailing up his columns with what another
twain arranges ;
How he thrusts la-fore the public a lot of i«Hi
chatter
Almut the Hmui't article*—for lark of other
matter.
(lh, the local, local. Independent local.
Hear Ute squealing, see the stealing of the ics al.
The Gold Bluff Mining am! Manufactur
ing Company have tiled articles of incor
poration in the Secretary's office. Its ob
jects are mining, dealiug in quartz, lum
ber. etc., ant! purchasing aud selling water
rights and privileges. It bx* a capital
stock ol $30,000, fully paid up and non
assessable. The business will be conduct
ed at Trout Creek, Meagher county, and
the principal office will lie at Helena. 1 he
officers elect«l by the company are : John
8 . Tooker, President ; J. B. Clay lierg. Sec
retary ami Treasurer ; Thomas G. Merrill,
General Manage!*? Trustees, August M.
Spratt and G«*orge L. Maltz. ot Michigan,
and John S. Tooker. T. G. Merrill, J. B.
C'laylierg, of Montana.
I n fur mm I wn Wsulril.
Of the whereutxxitxof Janie» D* w lug ■ formet ly
of (•»llatin count*. Dewing »«« a MOUt under
(.encrai Howard during th* Ne* IV ree» war In
1*CS. Andrem D. W FISK.
<Hf-mvl3 Herai.d ottioe, Helena. M. T.
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining in the I*t>«t Oftl«* at Hrteiia, Icwlc
an«! Clarke County. Montana Territory, on tha
day <•< M.i>. 1 -*.•> WUeu called for
please say "advertised "
Allen Frank W Hogan Matthew
Uaseli James liolliug-nortn Mamie
Raker J H Mr
Bertrand T .lakoby .'«.-« p!i
Iteauian I. J Jewett J T
Baakliu* Mekal J OlnenKennedy Hattie Mr
Roy le C F
Hoc* Fritz
Bridge- John N 2
Brown J K Z
Burton T S
Campbell H M
Carl-on (Vu-t
Carlson John « t
Kimball Jay D
Kinneur J R
la-ihlR-h lmui
Imrd Clement
Lyix-li Jeremiah
Lund i* • I
Mapp Willie 1 B
Mille M J
Chide-ter Mr- Sarah L 2Mtiler J.tm>-
Clarke Walter
Clayton (»eorg«
( lark Ro»>t
Cowper David
Collin- Cornelius
Cole Alliert
Comoran Henry
Collin* Maggie -
Cower J«»hn
Crawford James
(Totwman Joel
Cramer Cha»
DrumiuAC
I iav id»oii John B
IXickery Byron
I lot . ui C R
Fvi»« Fdwnwl
« Ver I l*au.
Moran Jo- li
Melaran Hugh
M<«i«s? Win
Nojrm William F Jr
O'Gara John
« lehtMi-li l'eter
« Ki- Janie- I
Keeliow Ixiul
Itced Win
R«-ynold- Ed F
Semn-tt John
Suhexall Frank
Smith John
Smith H »!
Smith Mr- M
Smith K«>berl J
*«1-1 hr s K
si i.,j I VA.
F«ed
Tooney( « N
Y.ta Meter A! e >!r
Wa-lihurne Nathan
W.nrtJ B
Wcgiu-r Clia
H - v\ i.
Wimbrus Otten
Fumer Eugene
(iunictt Thoma
(irant John
(list J
(ii-t J M
Gibbon» Mit liucl
HUI H E
Herrmann K Mrs
Howart C B
D. II. CUTHBERT. Postmaster.
CUNNINGHAM—GRCSSKMKYKI: -In tin
city, May UHli, 1*»S5. at tlit- Cathedral. Mr. Samuel
Cunningham and Mi— Mary Gru—emi yer, lx.>lh
of Helena.
Bl'RKK—MEI.LANKY.—In thi- city. May li.
1—5, at the Cathedral, Mr \\ illiani Burke and
Mi— Thereaa Melhmey. ludii of Marv-ville.
WALZER— MII.LKU.—At the Baptist p «r- .n
ag«-. May 3d. 1HK5, by R« l v. L L. Wood. Ferdinand
Walzer und Maria Miller, lioth of Helen.«.
DIED.
TYLER.—At lier residence, (ira— Range,
Meagiier county, April 19th. l-v> Hepzthuh
Young-Tyler, w ife of Daniel B. Tyler, in her
6?tli year.
FALL RACES.
M. A. M. Ar M.
Notice to Owners and Breeders.
Nomination» in the Colt Race- (or the Augu-t
meeting, elnae Jane l«l. IKHA.
Each nomination mu-t la- ao-otupuided w ith
in and a full description <»f the animal.
The following are the -takes opened
No. t. H*-rtiy Svake»—Running -for three-year
old». ?50ea« h. half forfeit, S3UU added one luile
aml a half
No. 5. Ilcdeua Stakes—Trotting—for two-ycar
ol ds. 950 each, half forfeit. $JU> added to the colt
making tbç liest time umler 'J V» 91U0 extra ; mile
lirais.
No. 7. I*ion«-er Stake*—Running—for two-year
olds. $50 each, half forf«-it, $«5n added; three
fourtiis of a mile.
ymr-olils and under. f5«> each, half forfeit.
added, to the colt making Uie liest time under
2.45 $1UU extra. mile heats
Por Fsir Pamphlet,
address the Secretary.
or further information.
W. A CHESSMAN, Pres «lent.
FRANCIS POPE, Secretary.
«ltd.4w.k-my lJ
NOTICE TO ^ARCHITECTS.
The Hoard of CoiuniiwuiMirrs of Law «.- and
Clarke county will receive competitive «leaign
for a Court House for said county.to lie dej-e.it«-l
with the county clerk on or bef«>re June 1*. 1-K5.
and to consist of preliminary sketch«*, «lraw n to
a uniform scale of one-eighth of an inch to the
foot, showing arrangement of basement. 1-t, 2«1
and 3d floors, front aud side elevation- aud one
cross section. Perspective drawing» will be. re
ceive»!, but not exacted. All plans are to he
colored te Indicate material, und all general
dimensions shall lie given in ligures. Au esti
mate of the cost of the building mu»t a« company
the drawings, the entire coal, however not to
exoeed 9125.1)00.
Approximate size of the buihiing -Ox 121). The
front entrance aud narrow »ide of the building
faces north. A general entrance must also la
had on the south and a private entrance on the
east for the use of the sheriff th* building to l>e
provl«i«i with ft re-proof vaults for the vanou
oAlice», steam heating apparatus and all modern
convenience», exterior to I «e of stone or stone
and brick. Eastern architect- are advised that
prices of lalior and installai are probubly 90 per
cent, higher than in Chicago.
Por further information addrvSs W. E. Pred
eriuk, county clerk. Helena, Montana
FRANCIS IiJPE,
dawlw-myl'J Chairman Bd Co. Com»
Notice of Fin al Entry.
C. 9. Land Office, Helena. M. T.,
May 11th. 1W3.
N otice ih hereby given that the follow.
ing named settler has Hied nptiee of his in
tention to make Anal proof in support of his
(daim, and that said proof will he made before
John P. Dyaa. Notary Public in and for Meagher
county, Montana, at Chestnut. M. T., on June II,
1*0. vix : J*ha A. Harri*, who meae pre
emption declaratory statement No. 5.979, for the
» W >/, NE 1 , section
22, township 17, north of range 1 wr»t. II«- usines
the following witnesse- to prove bis continuous
residence upon aud cultivation of -aid land. vix.
William C. Hwett, Greeiy H Crura. Merril H.
Garter and Edward E. Jam«», all of Ch«»tnut,
M. T.
w-M-nsylt F. ADKINSON. Register.

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