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I3 SU;D EVEnIY SATU-IIDA.Y
Rr.; LODýiGE : EPUIBLICAN P UB LIB ING COMPANY. i'. 1_. I3()-OARDMI_.N, it .Aciilor ar0ld Manigl(tzer. 1 'J'EIMSl 0F Ct+L: ;-'ll'lr N-IN A ."_1\. N:; . One y,,a r ............ 3 00 i Six M onthx ...... ..... ((2.0 ' Advertisingg Rfates .Made Known on Al plicatitonl Bills for Adivertiintl and J ,b Work Payalvi the Fir .it u in .,ss , i'i: 0f Ei ach' M o wtn. Entetl at !'ou ;t-ol 0e :at R id LiodgL , :Mont., at-s ,,on -('tul Matter. JANUARY 28, 1893. AVWEETGRAI-S COUNTY. 'The news of this i ,ovmnemeit, theI details of which are given in our news column:', coiiOes jsi:t at the, hour of going to press and we have Iut little tilte or space for co.-i mient, but that it will itee't with a determined ot)ppsition froil the cit izens of led Lodg,,o a:;l vi inity. anrid especi:iliy of the resi,!;ints of the fine agrienltuiral section on our wett. we hlave v vcr' r asionl to be lieve. All of that couontry south of the Yellowstone river to the \Vyo tiin', line, lying west of tihe divide between Pryor creek and Clark's fork to the Stillwat/er 1..a.d its tribu taries, is bound togethier byi cen mnercial interests which county linies cannot sever without great in conveniencee to all the inhlalhiitants. It is proposed to place Ilire than halif of this territory in S-weetgrass county and compel the residents thereof to traii sa:ct their coUintyV business at Big T r, a town as remote from tl:inm as far as husi ness interests are concerned, as Bozemnan or IIelena. The inihabi taents of this territory it is proptosed to segregate from', Park a.i Yeilow stone coulnties ale, !,y thlteir geo graphical poition, con:po1led to transact their contii ercit;l a siless at either Red Lodge or ii, Yellow 5101stone countyV and to ('omill thieni to transact t lt-ir t aty lv business at lig Tiibier, to re:i-h which point they must cross a higcli uiiiautOaini range or travel to the Itroposedl countyI sat bit W\;i of Stillwater, would be a hrdten which we do not think the legislature ,ill impose' whecn the full facts are laid hefiret thait lbody. 'There are lnary o he; resons why the meitasure should ie oppt;osed ,by our people which cianlot be treated on in this article, Iut they wil! re ceive due attention in these col umins before the bill conies to a vote. In the incea itiltme let every citizen turn out to the mass iiieet iing tonight amnl discuss the sunlject in all its hearings. We are informned by a Livingston gentleiman thit S. D)eutsch is cir culating tihe story that he g:iave theI editor of this paper $2u+) duringg the camp:aign. For fear some one in remote par:ts of the county who does not know the character of D)eut'sch may hear the report, we will give the facts in the case. N ilie!r the i ditor of T' E Ir'KEi ior aiv of tile directors of the conm pany which publish it received one penny from I)eutsch or the county central colllllittee, although at least "t vo ither republican papers re ceived liberal sums at, their hands. Furthermore, when the camipaigp n closed Deutsch repudiated th!e 1,ill of Tr.r PIcKEr for printing a.d ad vertising, amouniiting to $60. and besides this bill there are a number of others contracteid in lited Lodge by his ord~ers whichi are still un paid, or have Ieen settled by inll dividual republicans. As an illus tratiorn of somle of thie methods of this man while acting as chairman of the county central comimittee, we have at this time a letter in our possession from a Livingston reTub lican who was a Illelli;el' of that organization which says in referring to Deutsch's ntailagemient: "There never was a meeting of the conimittee during the entire I campaign. From timu to time during tile campaign I)eutsch re ceived( money from various sources, but it was never made a part of the campaign funds and he never pretended to account for it to any one. Bills are coming in from all sources, with no funds to meet them, and although )ceutsch was warned of the chaotic condition ofi affairs which would surely follow the close of the campaign unless different tmethods were employed, he went on and managed affairs to .lit Ilir tself ::Ia l ino ilO ' k no\vs v. h*.1 ' '..Ia i j ,f iJ. fat ,, '<" I is i I. 1!, ' i, : i - 1. 5 1(s asking the give.rnor to appoint hin11 to ihe respots iile posi tied 1 ofa r1ldel rl of the penitentiarv. Even ow a suit is pending against himt for fees collceted by him belonging to1 the di-trict clerk, and we have .e other fact s in our ]pssession of un .vory Irin a t inr duri g he ca reer of Deutsch in: Monttana wh\mich we refrain fromi publishing simply ' becau-e he has been identified with the republican party of Park counl ty. But it is high tine to call a halt. ,Ien of resnectabili ty emon straied during the recent ermiaigni tlht th.v wonuld not tolerate the leatership of a man of this charac trI a' d the result was thot .everal I of the imos0t iliiportani otlices wereI( turned over to the demitocrats and he i:.j.ri'ty oni the state and nia i.,nal tickets was reduced about (200 votes. If such ment as D)eutsch -re to be accorded political prefer Iment i:n the state byv he republican party the soner the organization (lisbandI the better will it be for all par'ties coteerned. If the Syracuase interview is cor rect, Grover Cleveland is squarely in favlor of the repeal of the bullion tpurchaose act and the McKinley li w. it is believed this would re dice the price of silver to 60 or 63 t:csits per ounce, and wool to about l11 cents per pound. If these things conie to pass a lIan will have a sorry time making a living in Montit n .. The Anaconda Standard Al manlac for 1803 has reached our table with the compliments of that live and enterprising journal. It is. a va luable ha:nd book of reference, iii like the piaper which issues it, containis a:out all the information of the state aid i*1portant events int the nation during the past year Swhich is to 1e had. We are in receipt of a neat pan'mphlet entitled "Livingston for' the State Noraal school." It is issued by the committee appointed Io work to secure that institution and! tbil :vanrit:gtn-s of Livingston over Dillo:n anid Twin Bridges, her rivals for the normal school, are clearly and concisely set forth. G(over Cleveland, A. P. .(orman iandt other leading democrats are said to 0e very anxious about the senatori al situation in Montana. i But their anlxiety is nothinig com I ared to that of S. T. IHauser and -lthe Helena Indepetndent. ....l~ D Several of the populist papers of the state deny that Beecher of Cascade county is a member of that party. They very properly repudiate any ni n that would vote for Timothy E. Collins for United States senator. John A. l)avis of Butte, chief beneliciary under the Davis will, was killed at Victoria, 1B. C.. Wed nesday evening. IHe was descend ing the stair:,wav at his hotel, be came dizzy and fell over the balus trade. Speaking of the policies of the Great Northern and Northern Pa cieic railroads, the Butte Inter Mountain rein arks that the former is trying to develop the country and the latter to steal one-htalfof it. It is said Grover is coining out to Montana to settle the senatorial contest. In New York state his candidate got five votes out of ninety. What proportion would this give him out of thirty-six? It would be a fit ending for the democratic fight at Helena to have the senator chosen at the dictation of three rank eastern goldbugs Grover Cleveland, Arthur P. Gor man and \Villiam C. Whitney. "The appointment of Sigmund DeI)tsch to the wardenship of the elnitentiary would please no one in Park county but Deutsch hinm self," says the Big Timber Pioneer. If governor Rickards ever ex pects to run for office again and desires the votes of Park county re onIulicans lie will steer clear of Sigmund l)eutsch. It is an encournaging sign to note (that the Helena Independent has not declared for a week that "the next senator from Montana will be a democrat." Our Helena correspondent gives an interesting review of the sena torial sitnation and the important work of the legislature since our list issu,. NO CHOICE YET. 1 THE SENATORIAL I)EADLOCK CONTINUES. A BREEZY REVIEW OF THE t SITUATION. " The Estray Law Repealed-A Synopsis of the Important Legislation-Deutscht's Chances Are Slim. (From Ouir Sp.ciatl Corres.pondent.) IIELENA, \VEDNESDAY, Jan. 25. Since my letter of last week there has been no change in the strength of the respective candidates for the I ,nited States senate. The repub licans sta'nd solidly by Sanders and there is no danger of a break. but the impression seems to be growing that hlie can never comn mand the popu!ist vote. If this is true and there is a republican in Montana who can do so he should be trotted out, whether his name he Brown, Jones or Smith, for you know there's nothing in a name anyhow. Lee Mantle is being steadily groomed in the stable of dark horses and some claim he is the horse the republicans should enter, but if lihe can get the populist vote the republicans generally are not aware of it, and I guess Mr. Mantle isn't himself., for if he was J don't think his extreme modesty would prevent himi from making it. I known. There are those who say that Gov. Rickards has senatorial aspirations and believe that he is the Moses to lead the party out of Egypt, but man'y believe that lihe knows not the way. Some claim that the governor has been making his appointments of state ollicers r with the view of gaining strength, but I place no credence in such rumors. Of course I presume the governor would be willing to lead the hosts if he were called, but there has not vet been any serious talk of deserting Senator S'mders. Mr. Carter has not vet arrived from Washington and I don't know when he is expected. HIis assistance at this time would be valuable as he is fertile in resources. Among the democrats it may l:e safely predicted that neither Clark nor Dixon will be chosen. Their followers are getting further apart every day and the breach will never be healed. A dispatch from Washington the other day said that Cleveland, Gorman and Whitney were coming out to pour oil on the troubled waters, but I don't think the presence of the stuffed prophet uould augur any good for either of the two leading candidates. But Saml ilauser still has his eve on the goal and Cleveland's presence might help him. As he is the avowed candidate of the Northern Pacific, Cleveland's gratitude to his friend Villard might induce him to work up such a combination if it was possible, but I don't believe it is in the cards. Cleveland's sena tor-making in New York is still very fresh in his memory, he hasn't any use for Montana anyhow, and particulary for Hauser and the other delegates to the Chicago con vention, and therefore I hardly be lieve Grover will come. Joe and Warren T'oole have got two pair of eyes longing ly set on the toga, but they are decidedly not in it. Both of them together could hardly rus tle dollars to compare to the mill ions of Clark, Hauser and Tim Collins, and their over plus of brains will cut no figure whatever. And then there are Daly's millions to add to those of the triumvirate mentioned, and what show would the Tooles have against such a combination as this? While Daly is the well known supporter of Mr. D)ixon, it would be well for the other aspirants to keep their eye on Marcus on his own account. He can command as many millions as any of them, and if he gets the bee buzzing in that old war bonnet of his there will sure enough be some fun. ViinCleve of your county got a memorial through the house the I other day praying congress to pass the Cooke City segregation bill, and in the senate Hatch gave notice of la bill to readjust the boundary line between Park and Yellowstone counties. Glendive has got a bill in to establish a soldiers' and sail ors' home at that town, and Bray has got in a bill to establish a state reform school without naming its location. Last Friday the house passed its first bills. One was to fix the numbner tf .holse employes b and the other was to p'rohibit Pink- ip ertons coming into the state. Every U member voted for this except a Beecher of Cascade (Tim Collins' a man), but he got ashamed of him- a self finally and voted for it. Both the senate and house comninittees s have agreed to report favorably e the bills for a $75,000 appropria- d tion for the world's fair and it will probably become a law. Senator Goddard has got in a bill creating the offlices of deputy state auditor i and treasurer at salaries of $2,000 each, and a bill has also been in troduced to raise the salary of the c governor's private secretary to $2,400, instead of $1,200 per an-I num. The bill creating Teton county out of a portion of Choteau p)assed the senate Saturday by a unanimous vote and will get through the house all right. There are seven or eight new county schemes, but there is strong oppo sition to some of them from the residents of the proposed counties and fully half of them will not pass. Geo. Bliven of Butte has been appointed and co~firmied as state boiler inspector, and I). A. Thetge of Helena as his assistant. l)r. Holloway, the present incum bent, has been appointed state vet erinarian, but the appointment has been referred to the committee on stock growing and grazing. The friends of S. Deutsch now claim he will get the wardenship of the pen itentiary, but if the opposition of a large portion of his own county don't defeat him it ought to. I see the Big Timber Pioneer, as well as THE PICKET is opposing him, and I am told the governor has received many private letters from promi nent republicans of Park county ad vising him that Deutsch's appoint ment will inijure the party. The bill repealing the estray law went through the house yesterday. It passed the senate several days ago, and is the first bill topass both houses. A. J. Cam.pbell has be'en up from Livingston to draft the biii for the location of the normal school at that city. This is a sad commentary on the ability of T. S. t Ash, who was elected, it is said, to get that institutioa for his town, and now they admit he is not cap able of drawing up the bill by turn ing it over to Mr. Campbell. The r Livingston people have been work ing hard and their chances are im proving daily. HELENA THURSDAY, Jan 2G. The joint vote was as follows: 'lark 23, Sanders 32, Dixon 11, Collins 2. COUNTY AND STATE NEWS. The Caroline Gage company played an engagement in Livingston last night. Thare will be no state fair at Helena this year on account of the %%orld' fair. Sam Ilee, the Big Timber China man arrested a few weeks ago charged with keeping an opium joint, was acquitted in the district court. Postoffice Inspector Win. Wat kins,Jr., (lied at Helena last Friday. He has been in Montana about two years and was a very efficient officer. The board of managers of the world's fair commission wants $85, 000 more to carry out the work of the Montana exhibit to a success ful issue. The Masonic order at Livingston has decided to erect a handsome building in the city and a commit tee is now considering a number of sites proposed. A postofIice has been established at Absarokee, Yellowstone county, on Rosebud creek, twelve miles south of Stillwater, with Server T. Siunonsen as postmaster. Lawrence Daly, who was convict ed of forgery at this term of the district court, was last Saturday sentenced by Judge Henry to four years in the penitentiary. Fred Jerky and Bill Miller were brought into Miles City last Satur day evening charged with killing cattle. It is said they have killed cattle iin the V. V. V. brand near IAlzada, on the Little Missouri river. The contract for a bridge over the Yellowstone at Springdale has been awarded by the county com missioners to the Gillette Herzog Manufacturing company for $6,479. The bridge will be a single span of 220 feet. Mrs. Thos. Kent has filed with the county clerk of Yellowstone rountyv a schedule of property a belonging to her individually. The property listed embraced all the r buildings, lands and improvements at the home ranch near Grey Cliff, about 20,000 sheep, 800 stock cattle t and 2,000 range horses. ( Willie, aged 18 years, the only son of Alex S. Gillespie, was drown ed in the Yellowstone river at Glen dive Sunday afternoon while skat ing. He was skating backwards and went into a long opening where men were cutting ice. There is no, hope of recovering the body. The M. & M. Gamlling house at Butte was robbed Saturday night I of $1,000 in twenty-dollar gold 1 pieces, the robbers cutting through the floor near the money drawer and securing the entire contents. i Jim Ferris, a recent arrival in Butte, has been arrested on suspi cion, and officers think they are j on the track of others who are im plicated. IHusbandman: White Sulphur Springs has an Auditorium, a grand dramatic temple, a building of which the finest, welthiest and most prosperous and most populous city in the state would feel proud, and they appreciate and will patronize it as no building of the kind has ever been patronized. It is the pride of every citizen of the town and county and will stand for ages as a monument to the progr.,ssive spirit that has laid the foundation of an empire in Smith river valley and is fast building up one of the leading commonwealths of the Rocky Mountain region. Thomas Riley of Great Falls has commenced suit against the Mon tana Central railway company for $20,000 damages, allegin:g that while employed by that company as a section hand, on Aug.27th last, he was riding on a hand car which ran into some stock on the track. He claims to have bleen thrown from the car and sustained various injuries which cost him l 500 in the way of doctor bills and medi cines, and that he has been unable to work ever since. He claims that the company was at fault for not having the track fenced to keep off the stock, and that the hand car on which he was riding was not Sprovided with a substantial brake. GENERAL NEWS SUMMARY. Andrew Carnegie" arrived Moin day from Scotland. James Smith, Jr., of New Jersey, was elected to the United States Tuesday. Senator J. G. Carlisle of Ken tucky has resigned to take effect February 4. Eighty miners were killed in a colliery in Bohemia Tuesday by an explosion of fire damp. The will of Gen. R. B. Hayes distributes his property equally among his five children. Mills of Texas, and Stewart of Nevada, were both re-elected to the United States senate Tuesday. Rev. Phillip Brooks of the Episco pal diocese of Massachusetts, died quite suddenly of diphtheria Mon day morning. The Capitol National bank of Lincoln, Nebraska has failed. It had on deposit about $250,000 of state funds which it is feared are lost. Dan. Coughlin, one of the men convicted of the murder of Dr. Cronin, in Chicago, and now con fined in the Illinois penitentiary, has been granted a new.trial by the supreme court. The hull of the schooner Volante was towed into port at San Fran cisco, bottom up. It was found on the north coast of the state. She carried a crew of eight, all of whom are supposed to be lost. The state senate and house of delegates of West Virginia Tuesday elected two United States senators. Faulkner was chosen to succeed himself and ex-Senator Johnson N. Camden to fill the unexpired term of the late Senator Kenna. Two freight trains collided on the Santa Fe road near Millsdale, Ill., Tuesday morning. Engineeers A. M. Rahn and Richard Mitchell and Brakeman M. J. Mahoney were killed. Both trains were badly wrecked and the pecuniary loss will be heavy. The Denver theaters were all raided by the police Sunday night. The arrests were brought about by the agitation of Rev. H. M. Hart, dean of the Episcopal church. A mob of 2,000 people went to his house after the theaters were closed and wnnuld have done hint pernn:al injuryt, but the iniuister had been b removed by his frieinds. The cases against the Johnson county, Wyoming cattlemen were i thrown out of court last Saturday. L Over 1,000 talesmen had been ex- t amined for jurors and no one was C willing to put up for costs to sub- i pcena the remaining 1,000 inhab itants of the county. John Martin, democrat, a lawyer of Topeka, was nominated by the populist caucus for senator on the fourteenth ballot Tuesday night. the election of Martin is assured by the joint conventioni of the popu list house and populist senators, as all the democrats su pport him. There is to be a great cowboys' race from Chadron, Neb., to the world's fa:ir grounds at Chicago be ginnilg lay 15. Each rider will be allowed three horses. It is ex pected that fully three hundred cowboys will compete from Dakota, Wyoming, Nelbra-ka and Montana. Justice L. Q. Lamar of the United States supreme court died quite suddenly at Macon, Ga.. Monday night of heart failure. lie had been a member of congress, of the United States senate, was secretary tary of the interior under Cleve land, resigning to accept a seat on the supreme bench. A terrible wreck occurred on the Chicago & Alton road, near Alton, I11., last Saturday, by a fast pl,s senger train running into a train of oil cars standing on a switch. The wreck took fire and the oil tanks exploded. Fifteen people were killed, twenty iatailly i ,jured and fifty others more or less burined. Senator Tiler of Colorado is quoted as saving Judge ;Greshanm could either he a mIioeii r of Cleve land's cabinet or a nmemner of the supreme court. Blackford and Field of the su pretne bench will soon retire on account of age aind Lamar is incapacitated by illness andl will be pentioned and retired. District Master \Workn:an I)emp sey of the Knights of Labor on trial for administering poison with intent to commit murder during the Homestead riots, was convicted at Pittsburg last Friday. To a reporter Denmpsey said he had no comments to make, except to re iterate his declaration that lihe is an innocent man. Porter said the verdict was a false one, and lie would at once make application for a new trial. The extreme pen alty is $500 fine and 10 years' im prisonment. SENATORIAL DEADLOCKIS. Five O( her States Are HIlatmmer ing Away at It. Besides the deadlock existing in the Montana legislature, the legis latures of WVashington, North I)a kota, Wisconsin, Nebraska and Wyoming are similarly situated, and the condition of affairs in these states is thus reviewed by thlie Ana conda Standard of last Monday: In Washington the repulAicans can elect withoutout utside assistance but they are divided in choice. The majority of the republicans held a caucus, but the mio crity re fused to attend it and none expect them to abide by it. It looks very much as though Allen. who leads at present, will be beaten. In North Dakota there is another deadlock. The democrats and pop ulists each have their candidates, but the republicans, who are in theI majority, are divided among five or six candidates, and some of them refuse to enter a caucus. This is not considered surprising, but each day the legislature is voting for senator, with chances in favor of Casey, the leading candidate of the republican side, being beaten. The friends of Casey however claim that he will be elected by democratic and populists votes in case the re publican minority does not vote for him. The Casey men want a cau cus, but they realije that it is use less for them to hold a caucus from which the minority is absent, and they admit the right of the others to attend or not as they please. In Wisconsin, the deniocrats are in the majority, tut they are un able to agree on a candidate, and four democratic aspirants are fight ing it out. There is no doubt that a democrat will be chosen, but the friends of the various candidates intend to stand by them as long as i there is a chance. In Nebraska there is a host oft candidates from each party and no party has any definite programme. Both democrats and republicans have deci'ided to hold no caucus. but to let the candidate fight it out in the legisature. In \\' ing, the democrats are in th .ad and can elect their man, but no caucus has yet been held, the minority preferring to fight it out in the legislature. The repub ilcans held a caucus, but the anti: Warren men were very bitter and no union of action could be effected. The democrats have several candi. dates. Said by Grover. Grover Cleveland was inter viewed by a reporter at Syracuse, N. Y., last Saturday when the fol lowing dialogue is said to have taken place: "DI)o you believe the repeal bill will he passed?" "I hope so." "Do vou oppose free Coinaage?" "I have nothing to say ,n that question." "Have you anything, to offer tho public on the tariff? Will the Mc Kinlev tariff law be repealed'?" "I would like to know what else we are in power for." Plenty of Gold. General E. C. Warren of Butte says in regard to the gold scare: "This scare about so much gold leaving the country does not fright en residents of Mlontana who k: ow the mineral possibiiiti -.. f the sta':e. Why, Montana ca'i it',. ne'- $150, 000.000 a year in ato'1i if firced! to. There are no less tI:an 5.to00 :ohd properties in ilh' state t . hi h ,a p:'! inc claims. From t}e..-r :i', e Mo:ntana aloe can p lue t.o)'d eroungh to pay tie ;:'innal dlelt. XWhi le we believe in~ f.e :and o1: limited coinag e of silver, and that this country can c(o''n alme the elo tire priduct of silv-r, wo:e ntimit that if silver should get to 60 cenis an ounce it would close every silver liminc in Motar:a and force our miners to turn to gold ruining." Chineaper F.tio,"ºl tlties. President HIil, t tie ,:g eat. Northern, who i-, o., , , .t n.' d, says regirdii;g ; , red uctii'.n ,.f rates by the cn.oiif: ne.r,- jast t. d, f at St. Paul, thut the nr:itter is practically setthlcd :tl tie resu ;t will be anoancid by Feb. 1. T!here will the some nmiteri;! changes, mainly in the dir'ectioni of a general redcmtion oft' everything and particularly 'a rediictionh on all kinds of freighit horetofre carrie'l by isthmus of P'.a in: i or C:pe Ilorn. "About 30)0 ci:-seo.s of freight I are now carried that way." 'he s:iid and we want it. all. We've g ,t the railroad and we've got to carry the stuff this country produces. We hive got to bring lots of ears herat to load with lnlinmer andl we can't haul them empty on the . westward haul. We munt bring freight that has been comingi from the At lantic coast by wa:er. P., 0. addrr"s. I I.adge". Mont. . ... 1 !an uge, lied L ud TfFHIE CI I AT[ Transcon tinentl Route, Pali.s tirouch Wisccns i, MIiunn sots, North Dakota, Manitob:d, ..ontana, IdaLo Oregon and Washington. -THE DINNING CAR LINE. lPining Cars are run tbetween Chicago, St. Paul, Mtinneapolis. \. inuil ez, Helena Butte, Tacoma, Seattle and Portland. Pul!man Sleaping G;ar R oute Pullman service daily between Chi c:aco, St. Paul, .lontr:tn:e, and the Pacific Northwest; and between -t. Paul, Miinn er polis and Minnesri't,, North Dakota j and Manitoba points. THE POPULAR LINE. Dally Express Trains carry elegant Pullman Sleepin:i Cars, Dining Cars, Day Coaches, Pullman Tourist Sleepers and Free Colonist Sleepiun Cars. Yellowstone Park ROute The Northern Pacific Ui. H. is the rail line to Yellowstone Park; the popular line to California and Alaska: and its trains pass through the grandest acenery of seven states. THROUGH TICKETS Are 0ol,] at all coupon o:ti'es of the Northern Pacific It. R. to points North, East. South and West in the United State a;id Canada. Time SceheduIle & Cfo lrctil.ni t P. ill!'sr AlRIVEcS. t.ST BOI'ND. DEPAR'ra, 407 p1 rn.........Pacilic Exj;ress No 3......4:17, n. m. 3:;5 a. m. ......Pacific Mail. No.l1 ..... 325: a. in. EACT Piti So. , a. m. ......Atlantic rMai . NI. ' .......5:1it n. mn. 11:35 p. m......Allantic Expi rn . No 1......114.5 p.m. RED LODGE tBiANCH, 8:30 p. m. ...... A:celmontir.e.i ln ..... 7:15 a. ni, For Rates. Maps, Tim'i T'ahlc ,r o Special Intor mationapnly to Agent, Northern Pacific R. R.. at RoId Lodge, or CHAS. S. FEE, General Pass an:, Ticket Agent. ST. PAUL, :-: MISNN Northern Pacific Tra:nc. RED LODGE BIANLCH, ARRP.IVES, IiPARTh 11:55 a. m ......Accommodation...... 1:45 p., in A. Ei. I.irencanr . 74C.