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Red Lodge picket. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1889-1907, January 21, 1893, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036276/1893-01-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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-S i n. ttli l .'t to Ite ip' tia ti
very Weat !tn t1, : i vi n li, ol t. 't1
1ept w;hen' . foe t}i t t
OW in l l l ? 1 o 11 ( 'Iiiit 0 1 tilE (.' i,.
wilt t he ac r,:ei, oi:': :i t.' i.)w th ,)Ir -
sta.. t . ry oa t11. o til i ,' I i.' n't''
d1ont L1 it - il t}t h''' wtee s -(1"'
it is: ''1 il tino :,i tg 't tolt Prit
I0.1 tilE' t e (1 (1 lIo i g:i c \? 1t
v ('iy wel, t k you. a'Tit d will i;
b twile i i emcr at" W- a thwi I ,ti -
s iant cry of th, ltdIr : T .pn.m
Montana be " ) h' .o,:r:t?" N \or
If the i it i', al'il:tin wi e 0 r ,, v(
ern I'acifli, ?:ai r,:d c,,'Ia nv fhat
iii ()ordl r to d,.f(.:.t M:'. lDixon,, w1 r0
thas arounl 'i t'e i. , ' .th; t vr,.r'
tion by iis cbnil i') .whip o t,:
mline'r l a'l1 I ill. "fils b,'i.:g thef
Ca t', if ' t (a 'l:),,crnlt is tol 1)f' a' oau..'i,,
ly all ('ainn l]t it i M r. Dixo n.
\ t!!c tla t, tt '= c 'lll', Is sitt :t;(l tiic
ti!:. ~ ~ if-i · ii lix''t
eI('(' to ti l t 1 h tl t s,1 t 1(1 theiiL -I '
(.11 Ii s of a) i t t i- I w ll :: i II 1 otk
S(til' 11('111 . ll~ll"(, r('-l II tt 1til Uf
til' d i-tr .ý"t ,ýotti't. l tit. tl,'e pap""rý
Nut11 oit, j l t' t l!,' II I t
n l l 1 l , : l f I it t 5 ~ r c :t m 1 1' )1 ( i -
it 1' 'i 'iitci lii
little ~ ~ ~ ~~Tli til''IL p 1''a'
Ini\t1V(ll i. at \X iln lii, ui to\ii o
(louIatlt (l' 'Illi.t' it t till' ii ( fod.t
(it ii t t in l' 1.1i'1 0115 tlii I '( 1.: :'L th.
11:1'iei(,:,' of S tl't'l in'llulrthes itol niock
fuii thllil great~i SIllnt1in e ette
anti it ll is t lo l.i t it. It'r ti l
ktiti S till I linSy hit at i wii l to vei
littlet t :11111 elot'tI to)i' 't thing dt
Silver isoc cupy Il 11· 1 , l~tt~s d dial~.
of1 itth e tne of 111, Siit t l'cLS. 'lii -
11 it] SliII lIl i). No lnlt' ton jcl
Mojitn oe~nc th~ses vii i'o he id:lnlage
tIolijli Lo1t csloa.b LV thill) a tk an
i tis t beetvdthere are Illit noug tri
friend tof ilve 1rV i ) itnres Jto tc
is e ]11uredin lisu ofit.') OS i te
lt'g ci alt! 12 .1'iC ' I.'r atiii g e1 ena
sends the) lull' tha g he pLV t'otii co
deliildC'lte l an liloc ~atefu fthe stoiat
Mottnati t po1 it V IX') ii cliitcagChs
to11 tOis II'xtroi i I' itart" favor.t O'th e
i si11'I;lo121) or taco II') ]iW iite o'L ('
l,b i i :'d . e o f i,.w e '. ahi s w ,u icl tan
i, 1' thel , to alolm st i II trol tihe
next aUmiinistration, a Iid is a' op
liortunity which is not likilv to
(o01ur again if the ;pol!il('s party
:should livv and fln ,ris-h for a cevi
T''he l;, .i r -Igi, slion. \llill
K):l!:t' p'." 1aler. ani d the o ',,g n (,f
l;o:-itl' tha the itliie biers of tlatt
},:irtV Fi}hul1 vot{- fur the-ir own
ndli :'c!l. to the 1:.t, ev ln thoul:. h
it ', . I.t!, in the apl )II , i l". it of a
r p b :!iiJii,. I ig faor Ii; {oe arnoI
:ti .kar' . uit li as t 'ol iithg2.n h .thLe
I- v t: ,i iinpt f the 1 l iralcei of
) i'','jl in t a;, im a to al (' oIlorr ': ati
S til.n to 'lit ' p ciii
,. w ;i,! t i i-V ( :il Ii ' Vera oi t l ate
i i f I' ! iie v w ': foi a !(j l ,! mi '."r t aeild
1 !i'1- Vit, , :i ily I-lr;ilc' tihetiiSlv
i, p. , it i i nii i:itey of five inl th"e
- -C-TY AN 12 MAT! E X I.
Ti.i , i( ii litng r e ttlcord and iliP ioe
1' t-. i Living ion for the year
i.2 sh-wi tnn at i2ro ,2:to has bieen
1'lari,.. ?' thud. for the killing
ii lanai'I tourgia;iln at Ilor\, Y ill have
W .. i ..lon tri nli at avi.ngton, be
ti l oa tin. i (. , coo it a i
( 2:!1'1; ] )oli's trial for the
i ,ir frTh . Gavi will ai legin
at. Livingston on the 2(th, Judge
lt!i!y havinlg overruled t a lotiun
1o ai continu}e wiance.
At ltta last Friiv morningii
oreman PIti o O'Neill of the Htigihi
Ur)l mli ti lwaiis probably fatalll iin
tjir.'d by bteing struck by the cage
(s it was de scending the shaft.
ThI -t._,tion agent at \iicki, on
lIh, Montana Central. was held up
in his allice by two masked nien
last Satullav evening and robbed
of a.;out i 25. Ti e robbers escaped.
Aln .e, hIt will ie maoh at this
e.,ion of the l gislature to have a
•-'ti'rate judicial district created
for 31':lgher c,,tiuty. This would
liavre Park county a separate judi
cial li trict.
i)urin g ; t.ilht over a woman in a
Park stre+t saloon at .utte a!boutt 3
of'l.ih,'k Mo {l:,d y morning, ]Pug 'ene
iK,,11f", ot;e of the men at one tliie
.i"iargtli wfith the Penrose murideir,
•i.as shot twice 1by Joe Poe, but not
s-:riolus] v linj '.d.
A St. Paul s,.p,.ciaI s'.ys: Arthur
:;r i.lner. a young .. 1"11i with parents
ii'in.g in 11 il inetliis, has been
ari tle in that 'ilty on an order
i'roni Liviigsto.,, Mot.. charging
11i111 with goo.d larceny. He will
iht, 1+i! to awnit, the arrival of an
,li o..'r frolimi Living..ton.
111 '1 .
Juh:, F.. Wlork of :;isiion creek,
who receiitlv lost a Ihand of 200J
ol f lhep,) has found 170 of the
.;,:n&Er on Slhields river, an at
t,"1ipt h;lving blieeu made to change
the l,rand. It is claimed they were I
st,,., b~y dartin IBoughton aid
AnthIony Gardi ir, who sold the
shleep to John HIarvat. Bollghton
has tbe:;n arrested and a warrant is
out for Gardiner.
John W. Davis of Big Timber
has brought suit for $25,000 in the
liTioted States circuit court at St.
Paul for false inlprisonlnent. He
was arrested last Septemnler while
on iiis way to visit relatives at
S. prinig Valley, Minn., charged with
breaking jail at G;ranid Forks, N.
I)., and held several days, being re
fused, it is alleged, an opportunity
to see or conulillliiate with his
friends for the purpose ofidtntifica
The delinquenlt tax sale of prop
erty on which taxes have not been
paid began iat Livingston last Mon
dlay. I'Floperty so sold may be re
dtin ed from i the purchaser at any
time withinii two years., but the own
er who redeculs his property in this
way mnust pay 2) per cent. on the
original nioitnt paid by the pur
ichaser and 2 per cent. per month
on the suni for the entire period be
t teen, the date of purchase and the
date of redemption.
J. F. Rlobson, who returned the
this week froii the Boulder, reports
1n otig" f1 te. n l-horse, freight oult
fits on tIIir wa'Wy to tlhat camp ai.h
n1chii:rv for the new Crawf.,rd
rotary miiill to be set up and opera
terd on custom ores, says the Liv
iingston Enterprise. When this
mill is in running order it will
funrish a market for the m:ine own
ers wh 11o lre not in position to pur
ch.,se a mill and thus materially
aid the deveClpment of the district.
}Ilsoa & lailey's hardware store
at igN Timlber was broken open
Friday nigh at and a1bout -200 worth
(if gI;,, revolvers, knives and sil
v(rs::! were stolen. it was evi
d'nily the work of old-timers, as
theI jo was i~Ie (tly executed. Tihis
is te first case of this kind that
has ta:on place there for years.
\'edne.-dlay. J. Preston, colored,
;oi .'m s!,ith, white, were ar
rested near Big Tiilmber for the
.rn ?(e ' (,cnfi'ssed. Tihey were
inte.';ing to ro;, C:(ahier !Hall of
tlhe Fi'rs-t National bank, on the
(.lsse Jam es plan.
Thirsd;;y i;ite ligec (e w-as re
,.:ived in; For!t Benton of the death
of, ohn .Naiors at ilobre, sas the
liver ss. i Na.os ehad whad a
legal (lificliubt with a eowi:oy
,'ned arl:er. andi dissatisfi:d at
thie o:teone, h:ad opened fire oIl
tini latter. 13ar: er returned the
fire, wi.oiading Nabors in the left
breast. For a time N.oors seemed
to be ijIloving, and the word re
ceived by County Attornely I'owers
last evening was quite a surprise to
those who knew of the shooting.
Nabors was clearly in the wrong,
and Balrlier was exonerated by the
coroner's jury ellpaneled by Justice
It is believed the fanners' con
vention held at Great Falls last
week will greatly pronote the agri
cultural intterests of northern :Mon
tana, and especially Cascade coun
ty. W. M. Bole, of the board of
trade, read a paper sihoing that in
that county nearly 4400,000 was
expelndled last year for f;rm ,pro
duets which night have 1been pro
duced here but, were purchasEdi out
side of the state. W. II. !)unwood(y
of Minneapolis, president of the
W\ashilburn-C rosly flouring lill
being erected at Crert Falls was
present. He said the Ilill would
!,e rea:dy to begin work April 1 and
that it woul l use 500,i)00 bushels
of what the first year.
Postmlster T. ITI. Clewell of Tiel
ena has been notifiedt by Charles:
Lyian, plreident of the civil ser
vice cummisJioin, that the supply
of eligibles for the railway mail
service from Montana is not equal
to the de:ma::d. To supply the
deficiency ex:Iminations will be
heat at iHielent April 20, and Mliles
C(it: April 22. Persons who desire
to take the exanilnation shuMhl
wrie t tto he civil service commis
sion, \Xasiilngt,,, 1). C.,aio olbtin
of i:stru'tions. Only male citizells
of the Uniited States betweenll tho
aiges of 18 ant 35 are Cieligilie, alnd
no ptrson en be examined who
has not Ireviously filied an alpltlica
tio and o.taind an admission
etl rd.
Ex-PIresidenlt Hayes Dead.
Gen. R. . . Hltvyes, ex-president
of the Unitl.d S;ates, died at hii
home at Frmciont, Ohio, at 11
o'clock Tuesday night. lie had
been ill but a short lime and death
was caunse1d b; paralysis of the
heart. RutherfiOrd Blurchard Ha-yes
was horn ill Delaware, 0., Oct. 4,
1822. In 1842 he was graduated
at Keneyon college. and three years
later from Cambridlge Law school.
iHe practiced law successfully in
Cincinnati from the time of his
graduation until the outbreak of
the war. He was city solicitor of
Cincinnati from 1858 to 1861. At
the outbreak of the war he joined
the Twenty-third Ohio regiment of
which he became major and after
wards colonel. He served for the
most part in West Virginia. He
was wounded at South Mountain.
From I)ecember 25, 1862, to Sep
tcmber, 1868, he commanded the
first brgiade of the Kenewah di
vision. lie led this divi-ion and
was made brigadier general, Oct.
19, 1864, for creditable action at
Winchester, Fisher's Hlill and Cedar
creek. On March 18, 1865, he was
made brevet major general.
After the war he was elected to
congress, serving until 1868, when
he defeated Allen U. Thurman for
governor of Ohio. serving two terms.
He was again elected governor in
1875, and in 1876 was nominated
and elected to the presidency.
Since his term expired he has lived
a quiet life at home.
Bills Inltrodulced to Locate the
In sttiuto:is--A Newsy Re
view of the Work Done
Since Last Week.
[PFrom Our Spe itai :orresponident .]
Sinc my letter of last week there
ihas bieen a decided change in the
senatorial situation and every day
the prospects look brighter for the
reputiicanlis. Tile democrats got
togetier in i a caucus last '1 anirrl.iat
,ight and the flag was ctroup:e.u 1
S~in. Iiauser's face before he iecu
reached the first quarter post in the,
race. Clark was the cacus Snolli
nlee, but the Dixon suppo rters did
not attend the caucus and flatly re
fuse to abide by its action. There
are eight of theni and they are still
voting for Dixon, who yesterday
got eleveil votes. iis stock is go
ing up a little, but the caucus demi
ucrats are so angry that they will
never come to him, and I don't
thiiik lie has any show whatever.
The caucus was brought about in
this wise: Dixon is an anti-North
ern Pacific mian and has scared the
big foreign corporation with his
mineral land bill, and in coise
quence they would rather see himu
in hnades than the senate. Hauser
is fr the N. P., and it is believed
they ordered him into the caucus,
hoping that it would beat Dixon,
even if it did result in the banker's
defeat. But the Dixon men were
too imany for themn; Hauser got beat
while they gained strength, aid it
is dcv.utiv hoped that an anti
North Iril Pacifie lian will be elect
c.d in the person of Senator Sanders.
The capital contest also figured
in the contest. Marcus Daly, you
know, is behind Dixon, and Ilauser
wants to down Daly. It is thought
that IHauser rnmade a trade with
Clark to vote for himn if Butte would
'grc.e to vote for Helena for the
capital two years hence. Of course
Mr. Clark promised, with fully as
much certainty of delivering the
goods as he would have of deliver
ing the ,iorth pole, and thus Mir.
Hiauser was duped. Beecher has
been voting for Collins since last
Saturday, when lie deserted Mlu!
ville; but Bray and Ma:tthews, the
ral populists, have been voting for
Mulville right along up to yester
day, when Bray iiade a speech.
IIedec!:lred that the populists cou l
not elect their se intor, and there
fre it was thieir duty to support
the niext best man; a ilan whio was
niot tryilmg to bribe or buy his way
iin to the senate, a.1 at the coinclu
sion of his rimamrks lothi Bray andti
Matthews voted fr i ix,:e. iut
this signifies very : 0-.
Dixoi can't get th:: pt,1,w;
Clark. Clark c':n't get tha. support
of Dixo;i, ant(i there you are! The
talk about substituting Lee Mantle
for Sa nders I dini't take much stock
ri. Still, it may be dlne, or pos
sibly Carter may take a haidi when
he gets here. If the populists will
agree to support either Mantle or
Carter, aind won't vote fior Sanders,
I think the republicans ought to
change their nominee, but you can
rest assured that nothing of this
charactecr will be attempted with
out the full and free conseniit of
Senator Sanders himnself.
The house committees were:an
nounced last Thursday. Mr. Van
Cleve of Park county is on the
committees on towns, cities and
highways; water rights and irriga
tion, and engrossment, while Mr.
Ash of Livingston is on but one
committee, that of public lands.
MIr. Babcock of Billings has intro
duced his bill to locate the peniten
tiary at that point. It carries an
appropriation of $70,000, of which
$40,000 is to be made available
this year and . 30,000 next year.
The first bill he introduced provid
ed that the construction work be
done by 150 convicts, but an amend
ed bill eliminated that clause.
The new county bills have been
introduced, and in the senate Mr.
Gibson last Saturday introduced his
bill to consolidate the four educa
tional institutions, or to locate them
at one town, that town to be se
lected by a committee to be com
posed of the presidents of several
of theo collogos of the country. This
bill will have a rocky road to travel
before it becomes a law. There are
too i:,any towns in the state that
want the location of these institu
tions, and as the citizens of each
are here in force, working like
heavers, it is believed the bill will
be defeated. Almost every paper
in the state. outside of IHelena and
(Great Falls, is opposed to the nmeas
ure. andl I don't see how it can ever
pass. The bill creating a state wa
ter c onatission, which you men- i
tioned editorially last week. has:
I:een introtduced, and a bill to re
I: :al the estr"ay law passed tlle sen
ate on Monday. This is the first
bill to p::ss either house. A hill
his been introduced in the senate
to locate the iorimal school at Twin
Bridges, and alo one in the house
-to locate the insane ansvlu, withini
three miles of Boulder. The bills
(elating the school of n :ines at
Putt(, the agricultural coliege at
'.:;z:ia.. n and Miles City, the uni
versity at iissoula, and the norlitl a
school at Dilhon and Livingstont.
have ail beeni intiroluced, the latter
bi the IIol. Thos. S. Ash. Th'i'
Livingcsto:t peopl e are working hard
for their L.ill, but I fear Dillon will
milake sonie sort of a combit natiolt
with iutte ;whicih will give tihe
former town the Iormal schotol in
turn for its support of Butte for the
school of iuines. Besides, if Boze
ltan gets the agricultural college
the n:orm:al school will hardly t,:
located within twenty five miles.
and I don't believe Livingston will
be in it when it comes to a ~how
The comumittees havi ng in charge
the codification of the Inas are t
work, and everything indicates tiht
a great deal of business will be ac
Up to this writing your friend
Deutsch has itot been atppointed
wardein of the penitentiary.
change in the senatorial situation.
The vote oni joiunt ballot today re
sulted: Clark 23, Sanders 31, Dixon
11, Collins, 1.
The St. Louis hotel at Duluth
burned last Friday. Three lives
were lost and a number of guests
seriously injured.
The cattlemen's trial is still in
progress, nearly 800 talesnien hav
ing been examined without. gettinig
a jury. Joh nsonl county 1p0ol)e
will hold a meeting to considcr the
Barker, of Kansas, introidueed in
the house a bill for tit free coini:
of silver, making it unlau fal la;
ailly ')er~otn to imakie any coitrae.
note, draft or bill payaOle inII aiy
specific coili or currency.
A petition to the city council of
Chicago for increase of pay durilng
the world's fair year of 2,000
polieclen is being circulated alnd
generally signed. It is stated that
unless granted they will all strike.
Hotel Keeper Diiieen, of luron,
S. i)., has written to a priest in New
Y'r. saying he and his neighliors
v.t c rioad of mairriageaille Irish
giri shipped to iluronl, where huts
bands are as plenty as blacklerries
in July.
The miners in the King coal
mIine at Comla, Colo., where the ex
plosion occurred, killing 27 nun.
are on a strike. The men say the
chambers are overcrowded and they
cannot watch each other and avoid
premature shots.
The Colorado supreme court has
granted a new trial to Dr. Thatcher
Graves, convicted of the murder
of Mrs. Josephine Barnaby of Provi
dence, R. I. The state's attorney.
who secured the conviction, says
the case will never be tried again,
and Graves will he released.
A Washington dispatch says:
The northwestern senators made
a victorious fight for the admission
of Mexico, Arizona, Utah and Ok
lahoma as states. It is claimed
the opposition heretofore manifested
by Platt, chairman of the commit
tee on territories is weakening.
Probably Casey will introduce an
omnibus bill for the purpose. All
these except probably Oklahoma,
will be democratic.
A Wonderhful Strike.
Butte Miner: During the history
of Butte many rich strikes have
been made in, the mines of the
district, but possibly not one will
equal a discovery made at a per
pendicular depth of 200 feet in the
Eveline mine Sunday afternoon.
The Eveline is located west of the
Allie Brown, which adjoins the
i,,xington. and is owned by F. II.
Ervine. W\ili For'bis and the A. M.
Matthews estate. Prior to about
Jan. 1 it had lbeen under lease to
Reese WVampler and \Villiam S.ial
lev, who, during ten months. the
time of their lease. cleared $40.000.
and are now in California e vnjoing
the fruits of their labor. After
W\VnapIler & Co. quit work on the
mine the owners concluded to
operate it themiselves and iinmcdi
ateiy regan sinking an additional
) feet, thus mnaking the shaft 200
feet in all. From this depth a
Scrosscut was driven south to the
ledge, the face tl::-reof pelnetrating
the ore i:odyV Sunday afternoon and
exposing to view four feet of a vein.
10 inches of which assays mire
than $1,i0UU per ton. The rich
strike is in the hangin i.vu.., an.d
is acknolsi;dged to be the richest
ever male in aButte, the ore being
literally illed with rwire and iative
-ilver. It was out of this sapte
shoot, 5U feet a l:e', tihat Messrs.
\ anlpii r and tnaillev cleared
their 4it_).)0UU. In addition to the
silver the .eire car:ics $2.30 in god1.
As compared with the 10 iu,'lhes,
,he ,ictlul;.s of the rIcllaiti 'dc r
of the vein i s noet a cir
etll'stni.ce vet it is consid a ly
Better than alnythitg else in the
iei Iho irho ,.
The Tariff itinefits All E.gag'd
ini the I nadulstrv.
The national association of man
a facturers met in 'tianu;ll convenl
tion at New York last week. The
reso!utions tadoptedi declare tle be
lief of the mnanufactturers that the
existing tariff has prove:d advan
to/geois to wool growers. ! .te!rufac
turler$ aI coISul 'rs of woeleli
goods. 11ropos0(d 0(1-(o2-(11iC chl:auge
is not ill response to any ldemand
from thie induistry represented, 80
per cent of the m1l1ufactturecrs of
tihe coulntry having joi:cd in pro
tes.ti hg against the tpassage. of the
free wool illl now Ipeldinig in con
gress, and to which protest is reaf
firmed. The at tetlion (,fcengress
is i, vit,,d to the fact that wovolen
goods are lalluEfactllred nearly a
year in ::dvanlcce of the sea:solln ir
whose wear they are a laptudla ,d
ill 'o(0 'litl1, ce allY law sijuii
tOlonously rV moviigll the d atv on
wool will coinpcl hlie whole doiiies
ie: prl, (uction cif the seison, ma niu
ia-turid from duty ptid wool, to
c(m1pet in ti; manrkets withi torcign
,, otis mn'rufactured front fre,,
I(;,. T i . ,t:inger lill di i'i in
at-.i doiiubly i this rep1ct I'iy ad
nitting at re.hw(',. rat,. siml, la
I:I )ll }V ' 1.'ill p al of wa; eoi
,:i,: " f,,reign g ,,ds i .uport,-d
,oo" t its pi:issage and held i)
i-oui.l. A year souhli elapse after
wool duties iisaipl iar iltlfore com
pensat,)ly dutis ar, re lepe:1l1.
The resoltiol aiks at tle haids
of (ii'rgress the mo:t 1.eaflttll ex
cminatint of all .ndiitions su!r
riouiiliii tie i:;dutstrv in tills and
otrh r 'oiuit tries: awaa:rt t] t, expe-,i
t,:C has slhownli that .simplc 1d
wlreCi dutiets are iayariaiV:i ae
(.Omlanied byv by -tentatic un,,er
Vallatiillns, al!lid urge 1o 0lll ll ongl'ess
the iiaplrtai(CO Of malnillig at
specific formi of iduty, or Isoe prt
f it, in the scledu ile. Theu y 1'o
test agailst, ally neaslre of tariltl
,evision whirih siingles out at par
ticular itlustr,,, like wool 11a0u
facturers, for redutlcetio n of duty
whichii is not applied impartially
and i.,alto:euslv to( all idu d'tries.
Th cu stuons adl iistratioln :iet of
180 prividued for the tirst tiii- a
uniforml im iarti]p al and (fluctiv e
admii istrationi of tarifT laws. wit
an expert triBi'unal for tIe deter
minatio, of di sputed ratells and
classification, avd the rete ition of
this law in substantially its present
form is urged.
Tie Union Will R4lerga'anize.
Mr. W. B. Jonies, a lininilg man
of Burke in the Ceur d'Alene
country, says everything in thati
section is moving along smoothly,
and that business is ge.tting to a
solid basis. "At Wardner there are
about 700 men at work in the
mines," said5 Mr. Jo1'nes, "and at
Mullan about 300; at lu'rke, :300;
at (Gem. 300; at Murray, 3(0); at Os
borne, 100, and about 100 1ore arre,
employed in various other places
and in prospects. Miiners are re
ceiving $3.50 per day and 1 ar me1 1
and shoveleris $3, exce pt in the
shaft mines, in which ;,i3.50 per dayi
is paid all aroulid. There are 1Cow
no soldiers in the Ccur d'Alenes,
martial law having been declared
off. The new sheriff, Cameron, has
taken his office at Burke, which
has lon .rleeted as the countyvt
seat of Sh oshone county. A gre:t
lianliv men formierly .'.plo'ed in
the mini's were not permitted to re
s ulne work. These tmen are still in
the camp, and are supplied with
provisions furnished by the Butte
union. Meetings are being held at
present with a view ,f thoroughly
reorganizing the Ct 'ur d'Alene
:)liners' union, and it is quita likely
that this will Le accomilis.-.d with
in the next few weeks. It is hard
to even surmliise 'h.at the result of
this novii r ent will i.e. If it is
controlled 1 ov ol-h .a , ru.
everything will i i right; but if
handied 'by lothe-L il, ev. rC' tli.i:
prineip leai der. tIi i' :i': . Wii e
Leasure, wis :c.tuitl . 'i. s :.ends
to stren tic n tl.e a' .'ic :e of the
union 1:.e th t t ii .1' :ai,: ?! `4h.. '-
Ielent Indcpe:,h ; :t.
---i---' r- i itvvc.
Washiiý gto:t dispt,.3ie: Ph1ere is
no chance for the r. .eal of the
Simren l silvner lawI .il S: .tcr
i tttera't of N'vaa :h ;day. In
th. first p!: e., tihr i. : ,t :u. iibent
tine fur ti u' I . , 1 . ni: . th. meas
ure b.tween 'ow un:i the 4th of
March. In ti. : i ,i:.I. e there
ae nio1 enough vt-s i:t the nei.ato
to pass the lmit".-:ur:, ;','tr,,,ling thm
law. This "-tv:s t :t t i. there will
he nio rl''eal o t the I-:.0: I a i law.
ie ator Stewar: t vO .s the seilti
me, t of thie f ,ri,'.nl of fre sii .-l
when hle states rh thi ": t r" x ili :,,i
ie enough vo'ste to !''pai tnhe law.
That there is trot ,!.' a,.ieid /n, tih
silver bill is ev t f :'o.n :!r ittint a
of Teller and S.ev:twar . , t ;f wl.;n
bitteri rv oppnet,.d the. :',. l e tfc
ShIrm:.an act. :Ste,,;v rl d..cti:ae t to
enter the ri' p icii';: 'a , !n t
'will join Teller in an ithing i th t
will help silver a 'lo- . i-nvc',i t,
ly after tie ..aw;." T `h :" i . 1i :i
earnest co'visat , . ,it _ .n.
cruelc senators on li. i l ....r. i it
is prolla ,le he l,.it !:! .. - I" . ,
ouil- resistant'. to ma v" s. i 1 tI:t 1,: s
fibr its aed the rpei :.1 of 1b. Sh -
man law.
I (art-r 1 i !" H . '
1A Vashibg:n -i -p'ci *l to, Lt
NMondl:v's I pndT"l I :. it s:,.: Iwe - IH m.
T. I. t'arter conltinues to ilnl ovo
ai;d will leave wit in a few d.ivs
for Helena. IL exp-etld to reminai.
in W siihngto. until M: ih, ,ut re
ports of the sen tt,,ri:.l sit.ltic,.1 il
Montana are so ca('.tniaging to the
repunlicans that he will return to
be nresent until th' finish. TIhe
.atter has been frie.lv ,lite' se' d
): nwenbers of the r"pum liit an
ti tin :1l1 e oiiniitte., 1,d i leo li e r' -
(v, .ning tlit M r. ( a, ,.r i ,a. l lc
sumie his candid:I ' ucn liIr thiir ad
vice, and that tlh .v t.xpei,'tl him
lack in W ashiigt,,: - ith s' F11:
t,,rial (.,.rti ftai t .
" lyi (. . A'i"
Norith IDiko:t. .11l,: t+.i:,.ut ..o:.tan:a, idaho
Oregon and Va.shi,'g,,a
DIining ('as r ''i: ; .tw :: Chicago,
St. Pau!, Minneapo,lis. V i,:n;lcý:, H:elena
IBatt-, Ticcnmla, Seattle inl P,,rtland.
Pu!Iman SieSapi n ar routo
Pullman service tinily brtween Chi
cago, St. Pau!. Montana, and the Pacific
Northwest; ;and abetween St. Paul, aMinn
citnplits and IMinnesota, North Ilakota
and Manitoba points.
Daily Express Trains carry elegant
Pullmnan Sleepin"i Cars, I)iing Cars,
Day Coaches, Pullnlant Tourist Sleepers
and ti ree4oionist Sietpliug Cars.
Yellowstone Park ROute
The Northern Pacific It. R. is the rail
line to Yellowstone P:ark; the popular
line to California and Alaska; and its
trains pass through the grandest scenery
of seven states.
Are holl at all coi poll oflines of the Northern
'acifle it. It. to points North. Eas;t. South and
1'Rent in the Uinited State it l (ianada.
Timne tiScedlule & .i. l:r.etions at Hillanl
10 i p m .......... l 'aritlr Elxlpr:: No ......4 17, a. ro.
i:1 ai. In. ......'acitfi: Mail, No.1..... 35: a. in.
EAST PBat 10.
a a. m. .......\tlantir Ma.al, . ...... S::0 . nm.
11:35 p. m.......t tla tic Ex pri . No 4......11.45 p.m.
itED toiti£c iRA' li:,
I:70 p. mi. . ..... ccoiu:ll: orlit ion ..... 7:15 n. m.
For IRates, maps. Tiii bl ' or S1pecial Infor
imatiii apll ly to Agent. Nort, ern l'aci.e it. It..
at I:ed ILodlge, or
CHi S. S. FEE,
General I'i' and Ticket Agent,
ST. PAUL, :-: :-: 'INN
Northern ';eafinc Tra!ns.
11:55 a. m. ......Accommotdation...... 1:45 p, nl.
A. E. llr..rs rI-.,

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