OCR Interpretation


Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, July 16, 1885, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036143/1885-07-16/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

<TI|r Uariilijllj cralil.
FISK BR<)S. - * - Publishers.
K. E. flSK.......Editor.
m
IHflBSUiY. JüLÏ . 5 , 1385.
Our modern Damon ami I';'
M.tchel anti Wash. Met «»rau« »
j tiir,
Thé population m low« * i waa
1 in i i» n«»w vs.-jini «
Foi i: |*-i ifui. pinuiuni
tlic ucw Dakota • j«-r cent.
OUO.
v.u ' otic red :ur
loan t»i jl*f! -
Tiik Ifeuiocracy »>1 Ittlhiig- say* the
(Jaz'itt, iiail the ap|xmiiiueut ut >awuei
T. Hauser with uie.it cntbusiaaL.
TllEfic initiai» are at the i«»ot. hut their
names are ou top—for other. We mean the
Wash., Webb. Welch and Wilkinson min
hination.
An eastern exchange > ._g* -s that
amon^ Hamel Manning. Hamel Yoorbees
and Hamel La mont. < levelai.u will l>e sort
ol a lion in a Hamels' den.
(iiiVKIIVOI. J!: NX, ol Idaho, It;. pcr-'>..al
reasons, has tendered his resignation, anti
requests that he be relieved at the earliest
ooutt-uience ol the Administration.
Gov. Ooi.ehiiy, of Illinois, did not veto a
single lnll passed by the late Legislature.
H< signed all but tour, which he allowed
to become laws without lus approval.
Til EUE is evidence that l\>j*e Leo has
L.rowu of the controlling millièmes ol ihe
( Itiaiuoutaiues, amt will adopt a more
liberal jNihcy in ail church relations.
i II E shrinkage ol the market value ul
Mexican Centrai railway securities in jfos
loii within a week, as the result ol uu
l..vorahle government action has l**.eu no
n ss than
Managki: Yan H<il:x. ol the Canadian
i'acitic, was in St. Haul July oil, and said
that his toad won d in- completed in seven
weeks, and that \ .»ncouver would If the
1'acitic terminus.
U.XK Swallow i/«« « make a spring. More
than that, oue Swallow also makes a fall.
The Assay ollice is a stumbling block, amt
the doctor will do well not to lunge that
c ay a second time.
Theke wii 1 If some test ol tlie reser
voir system on the up|fr Mississippi the
preseut season. Three dams are complete
and waters are Ifiug held hack to let
loose r;heu the low water season sets in.
T;it Supreme Court of Illinois has de
cided tliat it 1 » b. vond the ordinary pow
ers of a State Legislature to pass a pro
hibitory liquor law ami thus suppress an
industry ot occupation of the jfople.
While they concede that it may If done by
It the Sandwich Islands were acquired
bv the I mted States how vvoiiitl they if
organized under our systém ? The area of
the entire group is alstut the saute x> that
o Massachusetts, but the population is les»
than (Mi,IMMJ. It could not he-admitted as |
a State, and hxs scarcely a third of the
Imputation to entitle it to a member of
Congress. It would have 'o If organized
cither as a Territory or a « ounty attached
to 1 ahtorma.
coastitutional amendment, they say that
U is not one of the ordinary {»owers of
legislation._
j
The A mut Conner says oi our newly |
appointed Governor : "The people of Mon- j
tana are to If congratulated that for th'
littst time tu ou: eventful history one of
our distinguished citizens hxs Ifen up
isiinted Governor—one who is not only
fully conversant with our entire history
and our js-ople. hut whoisalsoso thorough
ly identified with the material and other
mterests of the Territory. ' This is sound
<!«m trine ami a well-merited recognition of
the new appointee.
TllE news hxs icachetl Washington that
•J.">0 lodges of Créés, under a son of Big
Bear—l'r»a Minor, we suppose- are «»n
their way to the Fuited States to join the
Crows. We do not want them, ami they
must not If allowed to come across the
Inmler. We are not (tattered by .heir
preference of our government to live under,
.veu though the Crows might be fully
agreed to receive them in full ami eijiial
partm-rslnp and communion. We have
all the Indians we want, aud more than
we can get along with successfully.
L«»X1m>n society is stirred to its depths
over disclosin'* of social rottenness pub
lished in the rail Mall Gazette. We have
ng lull as liad .....' l! '
Horn the great London preacher, Spugeon,
and there is no reason to doubt that Ia>n
.Ion is as bad as Sodom in some respects
i hi- is trm- -, i .di great cities, however,
Io publish the e\ ideucc ot -m h sickening
<aime and demoralization is only to in
« rex-e the disexsc. It is time, however,
that good men ami women were awake |
ami doing in some effective way in every
city and targe town all over the world.
The InUr-Ocm* is authority for saying
that Mr. Lyman Guinness, of Chicago, is
the successful inventor ot a pro. ess by
which all tile solids in milk arc -ave.i, and
the amount of butter from a hundred
IKiunds of milk, instead of being 3* to 4
I«ounds. is raised to 13 or 14 |»unds, or
lietwccu three ami four times as much.
People from all ov.;r the Northwest are
thronging tha establ.shment to watch the
process aud prove the genuineness of this
great discovery, The butter produced is
prououuccd pure aud sweet, and tieing
produced so abundantly can he sold at
greater profit at halt the ordinary pri<e.
To a country like Montana, with
huudreds aud thousands of «lairy farms in
possibility aud prospect, this invention is
worth everything. 1 here will lie no ex
case longer for the fraudulent imitations
ot butter that . rowd the market, aud less
than ever an excuse for Montana markets
to look abroad for supplies.
|»'.N \ |{ HIN«. I II IMII INx,
It i- generally ifiievtd tliat an order
ha i licen is*ucd lor disarming the dis
affected ( 'hi\. We tru*t it i* true,
and hojH- it will be effected even though
it -iioo.d lead t'< resistance and a tight.
The cou*taut dread of an outbreak is
almost s.« bad a- tue reality. The testi
uiony < I their own agent shows that the
behavior ol these Indians ha* lorn
long unie been mutinous and defiant;
tust the worst element ol Indian charac
ter has been in the ascendent, and those
di*p<**ed to «ettie down t*< civil zed wav*
of lite have heeu forcibly prevented from
doing *o. .There i* n»* possible 1 <o|h* ot
civilizing the Indian- so long a- they
art- allowed to hare arm-and are allow* d
to think that liiev can resume (heir old
trade ol indiscriminate pillage and
butchery. It i* useless to inquire now
how these Indians have been able to
get the best quality of firearms. To sell
-ueh weapons to Indians is a crime that
niu.-t i*e prevented. Ilut it is enough to
know that they have no good u-e lor
them, and thi- i- enough to order them
disarmed, it a light follows the attempt
to disarm them, with sufficient force at
hand to earn* out the order, it w ill only
bring the trouble to a head when it can
Ire handled to better advantage than to
have it break out when there is it —
preparation to meet it.
I nlil ti.e Indians have become settled
in habits ot civilized self-support, they
should be placed and kept under the
control ot the war department, and
every one ot them kept within the limit*
of a reservation and made to an-u*r
roll call every week, and every day if
nece-.-aiy.
We believe in civilizing the Indian*
and even in treating them generously,
but ti i- treatment i* impossible -o long
a* a hop* or chance i* left them to think
their old way of life can ever U re
sumed.
1 lie Indian- mu-t not only be dis
armed, but they must give up their
nomadic habit- and tiieur tribal rela
tion-. which are a- latai to ail attempts
at cizili/atioii a* ea-te among the Hin
doo-. There i* no such tiling a* civil- |
i/ihg a tribe of Indians, any more than
there is to give conscience to a corpor
ation. it can only be done to the indi
vidual Indian, and to begin with he
mu-t |»e set afoot and disarmed.
li-
fight hxs .feu a hitter oue
TllE St. I'aul /'iMfre/Vr« purport- to
give the inside history ol the Hauser
Magium-t struggle for the Govermtrship.
It says: "The story telegraphed front
Washington that Hauser and Maginnis are
very friendly, and that they had an under
standing—not caring much which wx* ap
pointed—is a tritle inaccurate. Maginnis
ami Brt»adwater have Ifen arrayed agaiu-t
Congressman Toole and Hauser, and the
Au intimate
|
friend of Maginuis is authority lor the
statement that when Maginnis first con
ceived the idea of the Governorship he
went to Hauser and asked him if he was
to if a candidate. Hauser, it is alleged,
said that he would not If, ami Maginnis
weut on to Washington with that under
standing. N«» soonef bad he rea« he«! there !
than a letter wxs shown Inn, written by
Hauser to a prominent Hemocrat, xsking
lor his siqqiort in ln» Hauset - I eiorts to
j se<-ure the Governorship. Maginuis at
once Ifgan the light on Hauser—charging
hint w ith duplicity—and he and his fol
loweis have used every means to kill him
| When Kelly, of Ifeer Iaxlge-Con
j gremman Toole's man—wx* a]qmtn:ed
I'nited .States Marshal, several weeks ago.
however, ami Magmiiu»' wishes were
ignored by the President, it was generally
accepted as conclusive that Toole was to
if recognized as the official distributor of ^
the patronage, ami that Hauser—who was
hacked by Toole—wav certain to win the
Governorship. The appointment of Hauser
means that Toole is on to;, aud that Ma
ginnis is to have no lnrluence with the
administration."
The news seems to If confirmed that
Hoad ley will consent to run again for
Governor of Ohio. The fact of his former
success seeuis to If the controling consider
ation, ami the hope that it will aid in the
more important consideration of securing
the next Legislature, which is to choose a
MWCOKir to Senator Sherman. We are
told that Gov. Hoadley was induced to be
come a candidate against his wishes and
determination by the promise of the Fe«l
eral patronage of the State. We wish the
the
mugwump worshippers oi the reform
President to make a note of this fact aud
give us a rev ised deiinilum of what con
-tif.it«'-oficn-ivc p.ut « n i The Ifcin
ocrataof Obi» are cminfug nun h. as well
(hey Iliay on the aid of the Prohibition
j8to ]n ^ of alI the wlda we , wIievt
tb( . KepublicM* will cany both the State
tu ket ami Legislature at the next election. |
-
In accepting the support of the Irish
Nationalists, the Tory administration of
| Lngland plates itself in a position that
will re«|uire it to go forward in carrying
out the wishes of its allies. It is not to If
supi>osed that simply dropping the crimes
act wl]| retaiu , Le Jnsh , upport Virtua , j
hoIue rule must follow, ami i! it is given
to Ireland it cannot be dentad to (Scotland
or Walt8 u thl , „ the resuH , we shall j
œrUinlv lie utiaficd wilh thfe t . hantre .
Oar sympathi« aiw with tha most liberal
party> whatever it8 naIue . If the CoD . I
servatives liecome the most liberal we
ought not to stickle over the name, but
a«lvise the Liberals to change their name j
or principles.
The cholera has reap|»eared iu Southern
France after having long been at work
gathering its harvest in «pain. The heats
of summer are just commencing, aud he
yond question the disease w ill spread
rapidly and r«-ap a fearful harvest in Ceu
tral Europe before the season ends. It
. . , .. .
,naV UOt reai h Amenc * lm * hut we
* hlk11 ,,e B latl November comes with
its purifying frosts.
i:\t II \>GL 1 ILK
\l»«*ul .Montana"* Mining Interest*.
The Tost on smelter will be -eady for
work aliout the first of August.
Ten quart/ bale locations were filed in
the Missoula Recorders office during last
month.
lisler will sonu commence the erection
ol his new concentrator on Ten Mile, a few
mites west of Helena.
Forty-three quartz locations were re
cot de« 1 ill the C'ouuty Clerk's office here
Irom June let to July »th.
Four and oue-halt left ot goo ounce ore
siruck a mig-- Isaly ol «»re which assays
an average ot ill per veut, copper, with $*
to $12 |fr tou iu silver. I'art ol the
oie runs as high as 7n per cent, of copjfr.
Work a; ti.e lilue liirti mine, near lïutte,
is If lug carried *«u with vigor. The ledge
bx* just I fen struck on the IK Ml-foot level,
ha- Ifcu struck iu the tiranite Mountain
mine. 1 .ôta* tect ahead from the cross-cut
in the winze.
Partie* working on the Woodman bales,
up the Lou Lou, near Missoula, have
and is found to If much richer than it was
on the upjfr levels. The lucky owners of
the lilue bird are tar trout ht-mg blue over
the prospects of their proff rty.'
1- N. Johnson and James Mofiit. of Butte,
vvcni to the Salmon river country (Idaho)
last spring to piosjfct, and while there di—
c.i*eied a lorty l«s»t vnu of high grade
silvtr ore. tree milling, average »amples
. ni whi b a—..y an ti.«- v.ay froi
to *7»Hijfr ton. The mine is If tween l.TO
amt t»t h* miles iu u northerly direction from
1 lailey.
Mr. T J. H.-iuer.-. of Freuchtown. hx*
ordered a live stamp tnt 11 for the J. It. lode
on * juartz creek, and will receive bids
until next Monday iorfeightiug it in. liè
rent assays of the ore frsin the J. B. show
it to If very rich in gold, and the owners
are confident that the l«ad will prove a
bonanza.
Wt learn that there are now alsiut
twenty-five men in the Sweet Grass mines,
and that all who work are making lair
wages. The ground is very rich iu ixutions
of the gulch, yielding generally from thirty
to forty cents to the pan. Strange to say,
the richest ground is loitnd on the side
oi the hill or mountain, and in some cases
they have tu carry it half a mile to water
—aud can make good wages doing so.
John Lougmuul hxs purchased the old
l'enohmot property, near Marysville, for
$1,000. This is the projfrty that once
made Nate Vesta! wealthy, and which sold
for $000.» Nto. All our readers w ill reuteiu
ber that the titiue "petered out," as it is
«ailed, aud the works were closed dowu
some year-ago. Now Mr. Longmaid has
taken hold ol it we may expect some new j
developments from the renowue«! Penob
scot.
A rich strike has Ifen reporte«! in t he
Little Nellie mine, atamt five miles up the
crack from Anaconda, belonging to Brown
Co. The ore is a carlionate, ami is said
to Is- much similar to that taken out at
Lea«tville. Assays of the ore. show ing it
to run from $1 to per ton, have tfen
made, ami aliout ten tons of the ore
have Ifen forwarded to Ifenv er. The re
-nll i - iiuturaih awaited with « on-i«l«-rable
anxiety.
W. B. Smith, Jeff, ifevereaux and two
others have fourni gooil diggtugs several
miles Irom discovery gulch, in the Sweet
Grass Hills, hut their camp has not Ifeu
found by others. But little ]iio»|fcting, it
seems, hxs yet btf n done, ami other and
richer strikes will probably If made. The
gulches where pay hxs Ifeu found are ex
tensive, and with the s«-ar«:ity of water
that obtains cannot If worked out iu a
season or two.
With Gen. Sheridan aud Gen. Miles to
l«*ok alter the Cheyennes, we have consid
erable confidence that the danger will If j
redueetl to the minimum and possibly
averted altogether. What real grievances
exist should If remedied, ami this matter
ot leasing Indiau land» to cattlemen, a»
illegal X* it is impolitic, -hould If stilled at
on«-e. What lauds are not needed tor the use
of the Indians, should If taken ami opened
to white settlers. This would take the
most of it. There are mischief makers
among the Cheyenues that can only If
cured by having their necks broken. Let
us have for once some thorough system of
treating the Indians that shall extend to
every one ol them ; guaranteeing them a
sup|>ort and an education sufficient for self
support, an education rather industrial
than intellectual.
Theke is certainly something phenome
nal and appalling iu the frcpiem-y and va
riety of destructive storms that seem to If
visiting every section of the country, and
the whole world, for that matter. The
very elements seem to be at war with the
human race, as if tfnt on sweeping it
from the earth. To-day the people of
Wisconsin are ihe sufferers, yesterday it
wx* the {fople of Kansx* ami Texas, to
morrow it will If some other State, till
people begin to dread to take up iheir
«lady paper and read the sickening news.
So tar Montana hxs mostly es«aped ami
her {fople may well congratulate them
selves on their exemption.
itiE Lnglish press are beginning to
catch the spirit ot American anterprize.
The Pall Mull Gazette has created a sensa
tion in London by exposing a traffic that
would have made London blush in its
most degenerate days. It hxs raised a
hrt*eze that bills lair to ripen into a cyclone.
The vigor ami boldness with which the
Gazette challenges investigation and prose
cution shows that it is amuly supplied
with legal evidence to maintain its xsser
tions I he African slave trade in its worst
form w as never one-half as had as some of
these crimes committed in the heart of
I-omlon to feed the lust of British aristo
cracy.
—lTofessor Cyrenius Hall, of Chicago,
having o{>ened a studio in the Afliby
block over Murphy's grocery store, the
public are invited to call ami examine his
views of Montana scenery. A few ad
vanced pupils will l>e giveu instruction.
j
j
Till-. Kl.kllOlO
A «.tent Mineral Proper!) Owned and
Harked In Helena « apit«»l**i'.
Oua surrounding mining projfrtu - 1 >ve
lew it any stronger representative i-ian
the Eikboru. of the great Jeffwaou gioiip.
A party ot Helena people sojournm- .«t
tb * Boulder Hot Springs were recent, y
, treated to a drive to "Old l>ahia. •*
i neath whose rugged brow is the famous
Ixmanza which regularly every mooth
sends dowu to its quartette ol Capita. City
owners—Messrs. Holter. Kmua. \awter
and Sholfr—refiner! silver l*ars *»l the
value of $35,UUU to «nSO.IKMi. The trip was
a "humpluous" one. by the rocky ami
rutety mountain road, but the scenery was
grand and pictures*)ue, and the ruder
poundings of the wagon way were rneas
urably alleviated by the smart whip Mr.
«»riswold, w ho admirably steered his good
four-in-hand upand dowu the imieacribahle
grades. The Eikbotn t amp ts a brisk
little community of perhaps a couple hun
dred people, with woueu folks and cbil
dren seen in uumlffs ol the cozy cabins
ami cottages that help to make up the
busy burg. Incentive to most ui the life
and lal*or and traffic observed iu this
romantic sjtot are the consequential mine
and mill overtopping the streets tflow.
The machinery and building plant repre
sent» a cost of $12H,(NNf. The Klkhoru
product, us woiked by stamp, roaster,
amalgamator, settler and furnace, varies
little iu valu«- from one ami one-half j»er
cent, per month on ÿôfai 000. The other
machinery equipment is ample tor the ad
ditional five stamps about to If put in
operation, when the unvarying appearance
of dividends will be swelled upwards of
one-third of those now and heretolore con
stantly paid. To .Superintendent Kil
Ifurne, one of the very first of mining and
milling men iu Montana, is largely due
the completeness of the vvoiks and the
gratifying success attending their direction
and management. The mine itself is truly
a wonder amoug mineral wouders. Fol
lowing the rich ore yielding vein the m
«-line pitches down fifty degrees, its utter
mo-t depth now If mg alstut feet, file
several levels separated at intervals of (.ue
hundred feel show in succession a widen
ing out. Ian-shaped mineral body, varying
iu thickness Irom nine to fourteen feet,
livery level has iu great part the ore Imdy
untouched. Its limit on the 4Ö0 foot level
in either direction from the hoisting shaft
had not Is-eu reached in exphtrations of
Itouanza distances. From the uttermost
depths i-ouie the the richest ore anywhere
discovered. Sj»et -miens brought away are
among the chief beauties seen in our city
cabinets. Samples in the llEKALI* col lee
turn show solid nuggets of native silver
lhofe.ssor Kngelhorn ha- shown us some
-peciniens of both Knglish and German
set in immature grottos of «juartz. The
Llkhorn, all in all, is a prmligy in the
mineral kingdom. It hxs something more
than a present to uphold it. it has hut
iairly made a start, ami the future, fraught
with splendid promise, most invitingly
opens If fore it. Its performances as a
paying mine are calculate.1 in the months
aud years to come to astonish a country
even as exceptional aud graml in silver
production as Montana.
Cowboy Forbearance.
F«»r some days prev ious to the Fourth
the Miles City papers were advertising, as
an attractive feature of the celebration, a
tight If tween a dog ami a bear. The lx-ar
wxs a veritable grizzly and the d«>g wxs
announce«! as a large mastiff, capable of
holding his ow u, if not more, with the Ifar.
It turned out to If a big attraction, ami
drew a targe crowd of cowboy sjfctators.
It seems the fight wxs only a scheme,
cooked up by one Seeley to obtain the ad
mission money, as will he seen by the fol
lowing di.-|»atch from the Billinf S Gazette
"The tight announced for to-day 1ftween a
Ifar and a mast ill proved to he a scheme
of one I>oc Seeley to obtain admission fee,
the dog he placed in the arena Ifiug a
little cur and no match for the Ifar. Cow
boy s|f«tators to the numlfr ot several
hundre.1 raided Seeley 's wheel of fortune
tent, tore it down, lassoe.1 the doctor aud
made him return every cent he took in.
In the stabbing and shooting atlray grow
ing out of the aliove. John Itevereaux was
cut in the back by Tom McGinnis, and
«langerously injured. McGinnis and three
companions were arreste«l and jaile«l. in
other respects the celebration wxs a grand
su tress."
II i-torv ol lt««ad Agent Times.
- j
Col. Guido Ilges, late of the U. S. Army,
is successfully addressing himself to liter
ary pursuits, ami re«-ent!y has written a
series of very interesting western sketi hes,
the events they narrate being located in
part in this Territory. We notice |>ar
ticulariy a clever prisluction from the
Colonel's authorship, entitled, "The Mys
terious 'X,' the Terror of the Load Agents
of Montana, " in Tin Graphic, of Cincinnati,
a handsome, illustrated paper. It r.dates
the per»«>nal experience of J. X. Beidler on
his famous horselau k ride from Virginia
City to Snake river iu December, l-'ttd.
The story is well told. Other .-ketches of
the Plummer time senes are to follow.
Col. Ilges is an apt historian.
Improvement in I*<-inmtn*hip.
penmanship of his class, which completed
their course of twenty lessons yesterday.
The improvement iu every exse is marked
aud decided, show ing a studious attention
on the part of the scholars, and a careful
tuition by the instructor. The following
are deserv ing of sjxscial mention for their
advancement:
EXOI.I»H lEXMANsHIf.
A. Zimmerman. B. B. Baldwin, J. L.
Davis, A. Hullivan, S. Zimmerman, B.
Greenhocxl. V. B. Howe, Ktta Manien, J.
l'earce, Katie Fearce, J. C. .Styles, Katie
Wilson.
GEBMAX PENMANSHIP.
Katie Wilson, A. Zimmerman, E. Beattie,
1L Steinmetz, C.. s teinmetz.
Jona- in the Same llout a* Kciley.
Vienna, July 11.—It is semi-offi« tally
announced that the ap]>oiutment of Jonxs
United States Consul at Frague was
objected tc on account of that gentleman's
known animosity toward Austria.
j
\A>I «.LIS ON i'O A m:ki n\ih .
A Midsummer Ni»ht'» Ok am.
Helena is remarkable for her bright
uioAulight night*, aud the -erit- of beauti
ful evenings and "lovely nights we had
during the last jf n«sl of umon.-hiue hx*
tfen made a subject of general comment.
<Jne night, a week or ten days ago. I staid
up very late, sitting in my open w indow,
enjoying a good cigar iu the perfect night
air. The nioou was near the foil, and her
refulgent 1 «earns silvered the top- of the
buildings in sight, transforming into glis
tening pinarets the church steeples iu the
vicinity—and all that sort of thing. You
can imagine the "mellow opalescence of
the pearly sky, illumined by the silvery
light of the l^ueen of Night, ami every
thing else of that description The night
was jfrtect ami 1 hated to go to ifd. hut
xs midnight was near at hand ami my
chum had Ifen alfd for au hour or more.
I concluded to turn in. So closing the
shutters. I began to prepare lör Ifd. I
iorgot to meution that my room 1 » situate«!
in a house clos«- adjoining the resi«iem-e of
one of the fair lflles of the city, t«i whom
these moonlight night» iurnished fit op
portunities tor her aduniers to eougregate
at her house and augment the delicious
ne»s ol' the evening with "moonshine" of
their own manufacture. This night, how
ever. the house of the lair damsel seemed
uuvisited, ami the al*»ence «»t a
gleam of light from the window- thereof
wxs a sufficient announcement to the most
incredulous that its occupants ha«l ictimi
to rest.
Jnst x- I wxs aliout to turn out the
light and jump into lad, the twanging of
the strings of some musical instrument ar
rested my attention ami caused me to sus
pend proceedings aud listen. The sound
floated iu through the « i«j»e«l shutters in
Uni ndsMsss, : hat Nro tkI a.« - a
much more agreeable to me had they Ifeu
fainter. However, I ran to the w indow to
take a peep at the <listiirU-r «»I the peace.
There he .-at with his guitar on his knee,
lsueath the window of the altove lueu
tionetl If lie. Just a- I saw him he Ifgan
to sing, ami warbled forth his warbling» in
au amorous strain, that s«K*n produced a
visible effect. The moon wxs shining
brightly, ami though some di»tau«-e off, I
could see the w hole scene almost as plaiuly
a» if it were ilaylight. « *ne of the win-,
«lows of the house was cautiously o,f ned
ami the head of a female thru-t there
from.
"Is that you. Augustus 'f" came in trem
bling tones from the w indow .
"Yes, dearest," wxs the respon-e.
"Just wait a minute and 1 11 If down."
Borneo waiteii a few minutes when the
head again appeared at the window, aud
this time said in vexed.complaining tones:
"Mas ha«l all the «loors locked and 1
can t get out."
Then they t*oth commiserated a few
moments in gushing accents over their
har«l luck, and ma«le the air If tween the
ground ami the window fairly yellow w ith
wholesale streaks of "tatïy." Finally she
said :
" 'Ou thweet old tellow. ith too ha«l 'ou
tau't kith our 'ittte girl be fore goin away.
Ou take thith until next time." ami with
that she threw him a kiss with her hum!,
when Borneo departed, ami I withdrew
trom the window nearly suffocated with
laughter NAM.
The llcclit Hospital Association.
! Diilob Tribun«-,]
\Ye are informed, and it is a matter of
regret, that the employes of the Hecla
Mining Co. have altout concluded to dis
solve. at their annual meeting on Seplem
ifr 1st, and after that throw the responsi
bility and exjfnse of the sick upon Beaver
bond county. The hospital organization,
after paying out over $.'>,0 <hi last year, finds
itself in debt some which hxs been
advanced and ]>aid by the llecta Company.
The employes of the company claim they
pay every year $11 each |*M>r tax, whith
is $12 more than other tax-payers of the
«•ouuty are required to pay, ami xs the
Boaril of County Commissioners has «le
clined to aid the Hospital Association the
feeling among the employes is that the
couuty should take charge of the |«oor and
sick in the northern end of the county just
the same as it does in other {»arts of the
county. Should the Hecla Hospital at
Glendale close, aud the poor and sick
annually treated and cared for at that
institution if thrown on the county their
care aud maintenance will If ijuite a
heavy burden on the tax-payers.
Sh«tt und Killed.
(Chronicle.
On Monday Jacob Sjf ith received a tele
gram from Gardiner stating that Frank
Kannis. a miner of Bear gulch, well known
in Bozeman, had been «langerously shot in
the groin by a man named James Stev
ens, asking Mr. Speiih to vnd a doctor
and the Sheriff at once. Dr. Monroe and
O. I*. Templeton left at once. In the after
noon Mr. Speiih received a not ne r telegram
stating that Kannis had expired, ami on
Tuesday Started tor Gardiner, where he is
interested with Kaunis in m.iiing property.
At this time it is difficult to form an idea
xs to the cause of the shooting, hut it is
probably the result of an altercation over
mining property. Kannis is spoken of as
an industrious, j peaceable citizen aud has
many friends here.
Rock Creek Coat Mine*.
[Billing* GaaeLte.]
An Lnglish syndicate is considering the
question of purchxsing and operating some
of the extensive coal bods of excellent coal
on Bock creek, a short distance lievond the
limit of the Crow reservation. On their
l«e-half an expert hxs carefully examined
ami re|iorted on the coal in ijuestiou, aud
we umlerstand that the teuor of the report
is so favorable that it will in all likelihood
lie followed by the acquisition hv the syn
dicate of the coal property n «juestion.
Whether the projected sale takes place or
not, the quality and quantity of the Kook
creek coal are such that it will not much
longer be allowed to lie unproductive.
—Messrs. C. W. Cannon and C. A. Broad
water have parchxsed all the stock of Mr.
W. B. McDonough in the Helena Gaslight
and Coke Company. This sale places all
the sto< k of the Company in the hands of
Helena capitalists. It is now a home
institution.
hxonernted.
The following dhqiatcli. sent out by the
Associated Fies» of the *tb. tailed to reach
Montana, w here the matter icported «>n is
of greatest interest •
"AYashisutox, July «.—Judge McCue,
the Sidicitor of the Treasury, to w hom was
releire«! the eviilenee taken «luring the in
vestigation of the « harges preiened against
Kussel B. Harrison, assayer in charge ol
the U 8. Mint at Helena, M T, hx* uia.le
a rcjKMt to the Secretary «*f the Treasury
iu which he exor«-rates Harrison. W. F.
Towner, who was sent to make the mvesti
gatfon. speaks iu high terms of the system
employed iu the office. The Solicitor s re
port is satisfactory to the Secretary ol the
Treasury, and Harrison will baso notified.
The Hater Moiiop«*IV.
To I lie ffoiior of the Hf.uaLD :
To those who have lately i-otue to settle
in Helena from older »ectiou* «1 th«*
country, «me of the most oppressive bur
tleus as well xs oue ot the most serious
olwta- les to the growth of your fair city.
X» it strike» me. is the poor .and costly
water supply. I have always l»een accus
tomed to regard water X* no more the sub
ject of monopoly than air. I find it other
wise iu Helena. 1 fiml that in a targe
part of the city resiileuts have to put in
their own water pipes at great expense
aud theu pay some water monopolists au
exorbitant sum to get an irregular ami
insufficient supply of a very poor quality
of water. Ferhaps your older inhabitants
have liecome accustomed to thi- thing and
leel it less, out it is clear to me that the
situation 1 fiml here would raise a riot iu
many parts of the country, where people
have the reputation of l*eiug much more
taw abiding than here. Helena will l»e
setiously crippled in her growth it this
olistacle is not speedily ami effectually
removed.
Are there no remedies to what every one
concedes to lie au outrageous imposition
There certainly are effectual remedies, un
less you have different taws aud fewer
right» than j*e«>ple who live iu other parts
of the country. It is a right that every
community has to lie supplied with such
a necessary of l ie x- water at the lexst
(tossihle cost, and no courts in the world,
at least iu any civilized jmrtiou ol it,
would uphold a monopoly of this article.
Any source of water suppiy available may
l»e appropriated, couilemued and suhjecte«!
to the public use at what a jury may
assess as reasonable damages to prior ap
pro priotors.
It seems to me that this is the subject
of first importance to every property ow ner
and resident of your city, more important
than a city hall or even a court house.
Cost what it uiaÿ, the city should own and
coutrol its water supply, and every citizen
should l*e supplied at the least jiossible
cost. If more legislation is necessary to
incur a general municipal debt for this
purpose it should l»e asked for ami there
can lie no doubt that it will be granted. It
seems*to me that it is the first and highest
duty of your city government to move in
this matter, aud move speedily aud effec
tually. If it is coaceded that private
persons can go on and appropriate all the
water supply in your vicinity and charge
wliat they plexse for what they choose to
give, your health, comfort and very exist
ence are at the mercy of others, a proposi
tion so unreasonable and intolerable that
no civilized community on earth would
accept it.
Without intrmling on your space further
at this time, I propose to follow up this
subject in the future, till public attention
is arouse«! to find relief. A ICTIM.
City Council.
The regular meeting of the City Coun
cil for July was held Ixst night.
Forty hills against the city were allowed
and ordered paid.
The Mayor recomtuendeil that the City
Engineer l»e instructeil to prepare the
specifications for the grading of Helena
avenue. The tecommemlation was acted
ujMin and adopted, and the committee on
streets ami alleys were instructed to adver
tise for bids for the grading according to
the directions of the City Engineer, tin
payment lor the worl *o Ik* made after the
collection of taxes in the fall.
Ordinance No. »»s was passed and [ap
proved, repealing ordinance No. 00, w hich
granted street car privileges to John H.
Ming. A certificate wxs ap{iended, signed
by John H. Ming, relinquishing all rights
previously granted him in that regard by
the city.
Ordinance No. <>7 wxs pxssed and aj*
proved, providing more stringent |K-ualties
in regard to unhitcht*d or insecurely fast
ened teams and horses
The Mayor recoameude«] that the City
Attorney lie instructed to draft an or«li
nauce rtj«ealing all ordinances or parts
tbereofmaking the «ity responsible for the
care of the indigent poor, aud in cases of
contagions diseases. Beeomtm-ndation
acted upon by the Council aud City Clerk
so instructed.
The special committee on licenses, ap
pointed at the last meetiug to revise ordi
nance No. 42, the tax and license ordi
nance, nqwrted, recommending the em
ployment of an expert in the matter by
the Council. On motion of Faynter a
special committee of experts, consisting of
Muth and Stedinan, wxs ap]*ointe«l, agree
ably to the report of the committee.
PETITIONS KECEIVEI).
From residents aud taxpayer* on North
Bodney street asking the removal ol ob
structions from Eleventh avenue.
Irom Caroline Iiutro, claiming damages
to the amount of $050 to property on Clore
street, injured by recent survey. Laid ou
the table.
From J. A. Goodhue, claiming damages
amounting to ÿbôO.ÔO. and from Chas. J.
Bei ley to the amount of $50o for damage
to property by the extension of Main
street through block 2. Both petitions
laid on the table.
Alter a little skirmishing l»etween the
Council and the legal urger of the three
last named petitions, resulting in the dis
comfiture of the tatter, the Council ad
journttl.
;
!
;

:
1
!
i
j
THE AKTKRI \N H El.!..
Moik Prog re*-ui« I'avornbly OM u M .
lied-Rock
Onr reporter pai«l a visit to the works of
the Artesian Well Company last evening,
and was shown all there wxs to see by the
accommodating contractor. Mr. H. !..
I annul.*. This gentleman an«l Mr. Litch
field, both «Id Fennsylvania well sinkers,
are in j«artnership in the «-«ititiaet for sink
ing the well 1 ,« H H » feet.
The first well sunk by the company w*»
drilled to the «lepth of 140 feet, wheu the
hole was dogg«*«i by some tools dropping
into it. These it was impossible to re
move, and the hole had to l«e altandone«!.
Ixn«t year a new hole wx* sunk to nearly
loti feet and pipe driven into it uearly the
winde depth, wheu some obstruction wx
eucountered in drilling, and the aonne of
the well was diverted trom a straight line.
It wxsthen found iui|ios»ihle to prosecute
the work without going to great expense,
ami work wx* abandoned on it until this
summer, when only two w«*eks ago the
contract to siuk the well 1,<HJU feet from
the surface was let to Mr. Loomis.
The contractor first had t«> sink a shaft
to lied-rack (which he calculates to strike
at the depth of aliout 1UU feet in or«ler to
straighten the hole and get things «mce
more in shape for «trilling. The shaft wx*
commence«! Ix»t Saturday week, and is
now dow n fifty feet. At this depth water
itegan to rise in the shaft, au«l for the ixst
two days the contractors have been at
work in rigging pumps with which to keep
the shaft clear of water. To-day a steam
pump is to be put in, after whit h sinking
the »halt will Ik* resumed. The contract
or.« are doing tall woik uj*on the job, pros
ecuting it day an«l night. If no unforseen
delay occurs the shaft will be finished in
two weeks, wheu drilling will be resumed
The company have faith in the scheme,
and their prosecution of the work in the
face "oi so many discouragements is an
earliest of the successful completion of the
enterprise.
AMONG FAIR WOMEN.
General «.rant »• I he Avenger «1 Vlml«**tj
for the »light* of Iteautjr.
.Oristaal ]
1 never saw (it*n»*ral Grant but on«*e. That
was at n tar/.* ball given in hiwiy Boston.
1 vva* standing in a corner of th«* r<> >in talk
ing to Mis* C —a well known belle.
Before me t< ***i waves and wavelets ol
silk, bu- and r.bbons over which pearl* an«
diHinniiiis iiad le n flung with a lavish hand
It was a sight that might well strike ter
r«»r info tin lieart of any man who wx* u «i
u* *<1 to a drv g'«-*!.*' shop.
With the h-anty of Boston's daughters Lx
ovine whatever of witty, wis<* or wealthy
among th** male s**x that city boasted.
Scholar* and historian* «if county anc
slut**, brokers and railroad digester*, fresh
X* Venu* from the wat«*r of *be Stock Kx
change, and gentlemen with strong aucestru,
proclivities, painted the wall black «>r dart«*
across th«* room like massed meteors.
It wx* a sight that might well strike ter
ror into the is-art of any mau who ha«,
never s**en a tadpole under a magnifying
glass.
1 wa-trying to frame of *lipj»rv word»
a |>air of pincers that should h««l«l Beauty'«
ear fx*:, w hen sud lenly Miss C- 's w hoi :
being be«uine «n<en trated upon an ap
preaching obj *ct. Thi* proved to be nc
other than General Grant, w hom I recoguiz«*:
from -Ins resemblance t<» his portrait*.
"Mi*» C-," *ai 1 the general's smilin,
usher. "I have brought you a very distiu
guisbed pris *u«*r.''
Mi** C-blush«'i and fa-ten**d her kind
e-t eye, <«u tlie General. Tli«*n. with th*
voice of a *pr«ng dove: "I ha«l the p!ea*ur
of meeting you i'i Washington la-t w inter,
General."
«»raut, to whom ball r «oins were then 1***
familiar than battle-fields. look«*d at th«
lovely s|h ak«?r. "1 don't r«*nieiiil>er anythin,
oi it," he *ai«l.
The effect w x* «*l«*<*tric. Had Mis* C--
taken a j«in«-h c«f dynamite from the Gen
eral s snuffdiox and drawn it up h *i dainty
nostril*, she could not have b»*eti more de
moralized.
I mvself hung this picture against the wal
of my memory <*n th«* firm p»'g««f my wound
ed vanity. 1 had U fore admin*I Grant a
tbe greafost living soldier; I now lov«*i bin
as tlie avenger of modest y« uth for tm
slights of insolent beauty.
William Washbirn.
New Yoke. June 4.
A Cute "Ki«L"'
IXew York Tribune, j
Almost the shar]**>t j>erson 1 ev«*r met was
a tiny girl of alstut 5 years old. She would
trear-nre up phrases and quotations -he had
heard other ptsq.de make us«* of, an«i bring
them out in the «*ld**st way.
I >ne evening h«*r mother fail**! to < 1 « > *«oni«'
thing w hich *h * ha I U«**«i «*k** 1 t< « «1 h *r
father ma le us«* of the ijuotai i««n: "Ti*
; folly to rein «inber, ami 'ti* wi-doiu to fo:
! P-*-"
Ijuite an hour after the child's nurse came
to take lier fo IkkI. Sh«* walktsl round tlie
room, said **goo«l night" to every one, th«*n
entered into an animated conversation with
; an elderly man.
The nurs«* »till *t«md at the «)«».r waiting
for the child, so her mamma i all**l h«*r.
"Baby, «l«*ar."
N<> notice.
"Baby, «foar."
*' K.*, mamma.''
"Have you forgotten that nur— i> wait
■ ingf"
Such a wi«*ked littl** fa«*e wa-turn.* i roumi,
such a knowing smile play«* I routai I« r lip-,
an«l lurk *1 w ithin her eye*.
"'Tis folly t«i wemMmber, amt 't.- wi-Jom
to foixlet," she said, then ran out «d the
: room roaring w ith laughter at her owu wit.

He •lu«t|'«*<l hr tlie >1U«u*.
[Argonaut Storyetle. J
An old country gentleman returning h : s
rath«*r late, discovereii a yokel w ith a lauteru
under his kifohen window, who, wheu a*ke«l
1 his t »usine— th«*re, stated he ha<l only corn«'
! a-courting. "Come a what.'" sai«l the irata
g»'ntl<*man. "A-courtiug, sir. I se court
ing Mary." "It's a lie. Whntdoyou want
a lantern for.' 1 never u—d on«' w ii««» I was
a young man." "No, sir.'" was the y fcel's
i reply; "I didu't think yer 'ad, judging by
j the missus."
A Mill«« Joke Well l*isgiil«e«i.
[Evansville Argu*. ;
A philosopher lias just dis* were 1 that
large ears indicate mental activity. Weal
ways supf*»*«* 1 1 that they indicated activity
m the ln-l*. (This is th** first mule joke that
we have gutten off in four years, l>ut it u
well disguis ' L)
A Modern Inrident.
Fashionable Ma —Children! children! *■ 'P
that noi*e, Sit down and k*»ep quiet, t'bil
dren—Why, wuat's the uiASter, m-t! Ma—
Doggie i- taking ina uap.
An albino g««pher—pure white with red
eye*—wa. capture 1 a few «lay*
Wo«jd*n vail *y, Nai»a c>'»uutv, Caiii «mix

xml | txt