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The new North-west. [volume] (Deer Lodge, Mont.) 1869-1897, February 12, 1886, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038125/1886-02-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE Red Mountain mines, near Helena,
are being boomed by specials to the Minne
apolis Tribune.
HENRY WATTERaON, of the Courier Jour
nal, was very seriously ill a week ago, but
his recovery was anticipated.
TaH New York World is making a bitter
fight against Attorney General Garland for
his connection with the pan-Electric Tele
phone Company.
THE Great Falls Tribune feels much
elated over the prospect of railroad construc
t.Ln to that point. A railroad there would
commence a great era of prosperity at the
THE Natilnal Encampment of the Grand
Army of the Republic will commence in San
Francisco, Tuebday, August 3d. It is ex
pected 80,000 visitors will be present from
thq East..
THE remains of Ex-President Garfield
were last Saturday placed in a bronze metal
sarcophagus, weighing 450 pounds, which
cost $20,000. The military guard will be
continued until June.
Sxow fell to the depth of four inches at a
town within four miles of the City of Mex
ice, ten days ago. This is the first snow fall
there for thirty years, and is heavier than
there has been in the Deer Lodge valley this
HANCOCK, "the superb," has fallen. And
now again, will be told the story of his manly
life that was glorified at Gettysburg, Freder
icksburg, and Spottsylvania Court House by
heroic deeds the world will ever honor. On
all the glorious roll of fame there is no name
whose lustre is brighter than that of Winfield
SCott Hancock.
1N the Senate Tbursday of last week the
bill passed by a vote of 32 ayes to 22 nays
dividing the Territory on the 40th parallel
of latitude, providing for the admission of
the southern portion as a State under lhe
name of Dakota and the organization of the
northern portion as a Territory under the
name of Lincoln.
KANSAS is pushing ahead. In 1875 the
population was 529,742; now it is 1,268,562.
In ssessed valuation, in number of bubbels
of wheat and corn produced and cattle
raised, and railroads built the last ten years
show an increase of from 100to200 per cent.
The number of acres under cultivation in
1875 were 4,749,901, while in 1885 there
were 13,011,533.
A HELENA correspondent of the Benton
Press writes from Helena Feb. 6Lh: At
least fifty miles of the railroad to Great
Falls will be constructed this season, which
will take it as far as the mouth of the Dear
born, and possibly it will be built to the
mouth of Sun river. I have this from the
highest source of information and you can
count on it as being correct.
Ax Ltem in Eastern; papers sa)s: "The
decision of the NorthBrn Pacfic Directors
last week to build the Cascade branch was
something in the nature of a death warrant
for the last of the Villard interest. They
staved off the lettingnf the contracts as long
as they could to save thle Oregon Railway &
Navigation Company; but the influences in
that Board are dead ;against them nowa
DEATH is decimating the rapidly the
ranmi of the old Uniont Army-Grant, Mc.
Olellan, Hancock amdog the more eminent
of the generals failing within the past few
months, and tens of thousands of lesser
note. We see it mentioned the average age
of the survivors of Ahe war is now forty
eight years. They will melt away now faster
than In the years of battle-go on the sick list
never to report back "for duty," aod their
national barying groand will be in every
habtable land of the earth.
STa~s telegrams announce a mob expelling
the Chinese from Seattle and the prompt
* guppresrlon of the rioters by the authorities
and citizens. Thilis right, To attempt to
expel any people here under protection of
the United States laws is a gross crime, and
the weaker the people the more c~wardly the
qet. Mobs may make trouble of this kind
delsewhere but it can only result one way.
The qauthority of the government will be sus
tained. Riotous assemblages are not supe
ior to the law and they will be suppressed.
Tax Adjutant General of this district,
R. D. Drum, in speaking of the enlargement
of Fort Ellis, says: "When a military reason
exisis for enlarglog the post in question, I
will approve it; but under the present con
dltibons 1 am obliged to disapprove." These
v iews have been concurred in by the Secre
tary of War,so itmay be set down asea
sertalniy that an enlarrgement will never be
made. Under these circumstances, would I
it not be a good idea to petition for the I
abandonment bf. the fort and to have the 1
valuable reservation thrown open to settle- 1
ment? -AvanP .Courier.
WarIL we are not prepared to say that
princlpal Democratie odoesm of Cleveland's
Administration are eternally swamped under
the exposures relating ~olfr pan-telephone
stock ,wmplications, It yet appears indls
potable that Lsey ae as badly in the mire
in relatloh to that as any Repubilcan offclals
were lnbhe mud concerning Credit Mobiller
stock. 'The trouble always seemed to aus ino
regard to the latter wastockhbolders denslng a
ownership. Clevelamnie Cabinet olemersr
vbo appear to hold the pay·lg-end of the
Poa - Telephone °Compam, seem to have
studied this matter out, and do not deny
their stock. They may mire down, notlwith
SDnurMNT, the appainted Surveyor General
of Uth, whoi went East to look after his
Seonflirmatlon, s in a badt row of damps, and
is not likely to be confirmed. He went to
Wehlgtoe, usad, like a good many other
people, worked his mouth lively, telling
what moeattonp fmrgds he had uanearthed in d
he land butalss of Utah, and exploited
simelf with all the vigorof a well trained
law. 8ooe newspaper men er among his,
-udltors and publihad his elub-room exli
tatlons. Utah bowled and Dement denied.
Thereupon the newspaper men ked a bear.
hag beroe the comistee, teeted as to De.
inmet' statements, w'ob testimony be did
bustny ud wro~id .rot behuar, uand so De
meat, like aime, ~ baged hslaelf on bal
own gallows.
W W ar glad to pe the Nonkes Pacle I
buas oder essetmpltlo he esteason of a
braebh tram . mram.ase-te bLtbSrgghagg- I
some Ihinpg-er hg5r. J a6t bk-buit fe a
s ,i thls. ense*t-,hi ,some
-Daem ihms, ltss I r aUde. min
-, thqiglis ~r hawrisee, la
The death of General Winfield Scott
Hancock takes from the country one of the I
most distingihed and exemplary soldism-
A, oneDS woib base had become the synocpm
CD of all the soldierly virtues, and who, not
withstadling he was once a nominee for the
Presidency, bad not tainted blehis record with
'' partisanism nor engagqd in. the many con
e- rovses in which his compeers have shown
so little that is creditable. Gen. Hancock
was 62 years old lacking but fvi days, and
at has been for years in command of the gnest
department in the United States, wich head
quarters at Governor's Island. He was born
er in Montgomery county, Penn., graduated at
or West Point in 1844, served with distinction
e- In the Mexican war, and against the Sem
inoles and Mormons, was serving in Lower
California when the rebellion broke out,
was relieved at his own request, went into
c- service with McClellan on the Peninsula,
Id fought up to Richmond and back to Harri
re son's Landing in the Seven Days' battles,
was at South Mountain, Antietam, Freder
id icksburg, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg,
in (where he succeeded Reynolds after he was
. habot, held the field till Meade arrived and
m he was himself badly wounded), and then
down through the Wilderness Campaign
where his corps did splendid service. In
Id November, 1864, he was relieved at the front
at to organize the Veteran Corps. He had
:h command of the Fifth Military District, in
e cluding Louisiana and Texas, in 1678-8, and
on General Meade's death succeeded him in
the Department of the East. In 1880 he was
the Democratic nominee against Garfield for
the Presidency but failed. He was a soldier
but not a statesman, and the demonstration
is of this fact had much effect on the campaign.
The defeat did not spoil him, and he could
well rest on his laurels. At the time of his
id death General Hancock was commander of
ly the military order of the Loyal Legion. It
r- was companions of this order who had
>y charge of General Grant's remains, and they
in doubtless now constitute the Guard of Honor
ie to the remains of the late commander. He
Id was a true patriot, a model soldier, and a
splendid gentleman. The nation gives uni
versal tribute of honor to his memory and
ie sorrow at his death.
'e We publish in this issue an opinion by
1e Attorney General Hunt on the collection of
e fees under the Salary bill enacted last
session. The opinion is in response to an
e Inquiry by Ex-Governor Potts, who advo
cated the salary system in the Legislature,
I and wants this law to have a fair trial al.
le though it was changed, very materially to its
detriment he believes, from the bill as
originally introduced. While we have never
taken the same view the Governor does of
this system, we are very willing indeed to
see it have a fair trial and, if convinced it is
the better system for the people, to support
n it. Of course it has not yet been sufficiently
,t tested to demonstrate that matter.
rt The matter at. issue now we do not deem
h an important one for or against the law,
further than the advance payment of fees
e may make it unpopular with some persons,
e and an aggravating inconvenience to others
n until they have become accustomed to the
systsm. Doubtless the Attorney General is
cqirect that there is nothing mandatory in
e this particular act about advance payments,
R and the authority of officefs in the premises
ls derived from preceding ones. But we
t believe the officers have dohe right iu requir
F ing fees to be paid with thb work, and that
g If they did not do so individually, the Coun
e ty Commissioners should, as they have done
in this county and some` others, establish
that "regulation." Under the fee system if
a county officer saw; proper to credit a per
son because he was "good," or because he
was a political or personal friend, or one he 1
wished to favor, he could do so. It was his
personal andodlvidual matter and if he
lost it the loss fell on himself. It was not
the business of any other person, or of the I
County Commissioners whether he collected I
hbis fees or not. Under the salary system
the case is different. .The officer is now on -
a salary of a certain amount paid to him out I
of the county funds The county has no E
personal friends and it is not a candidate for
office. To it every man is alike. If it does r
does the work it expects its pay and it can- I
not afford to have thousands of its accounts a
unpaid and uncollctable, perhaps, exceit e
at greater coat than the amount. The posi
tion of the officer is also changed. Under i,
the fee system he was responsible to no one Ia
but himself for extending credit.; Now he
is an employe of the county and simply act- a
ing"in a clerical capacity in the collection of h
fees. He should not he allowed to, and n
should not be requlyed to exercise a discre- E
tionary power in collecting fees-trusting p
this man 'and refusing thabt, and perhaps 1
Incurring thbe censure of the Commissioners U
for his acts. Beside, this salary system is
urged as one of economy to the public, and it
that a very material reduction of fees can be b;
made uader it. This cannot be accom-o
plished if there are heavy losses on unpaid E
fees, nor is it fair that in de4ling with the hi
county one may pay and another not. With I
the officers deriving their pay exclusively fr
from ithe fee system it waould hardly be right fu
to compel them to collect fees in advance, di
but they were allowed discretionary power i
in the premises. With tile countly conduct- he
ilg the business and the officers on salary it at
seems to us that the law should be made c
mandatory in this respect. - The credit sys dl
tem would be ruinous. Our friends who to
advocate the salary law appear to think this w
course ofeash payments was adopted to s
render the measure objectionable. We are to
free to express bellef that this 1w itself ds
does not compel cash payments. But the p
Commissloners have dlrected otfeers under pa
pre existing laws to so collect, and we accept he
tli odium of sayinglt is lhe proper course am
to pursuae. -- - wi
A wuw weeks ago the Alseond BRevet.ee o
published notice of an-ar~Sm (ggat between mi
the U. P. and N. P. omapanies that post- of
poned the extension of the Northern Pacific
to Butte this year. • We copied and credited co
the news. Two weeks ago we received ad. foi
s les that there was no good foundation for oa
the artiele in the Resiess,al stated It'in
terms covertlog the fact, th eeediess to
our ~ctemporary. The Bewid ~M at take
it amiably. We said nothing ip replty, and
do not st this time, except to rerer the Be
setew to the statement of Vies President
Ohkas, pubisbed in the telegrate, that, "If U
"arangemets are not made in the lej me e
"bdlatefatut whereby the Northern Paecle lea
"a ruan its own ears nlato Butte, we will trw
"balid our own line there andthal tno ma
-dlstant day." Of this psapose we were 5
advised whsa we wrote the items uehed to. 'y
The Anti-Pelt Telmlphem loft.
Nuw Yoe, Feb. a--The work ef pasper.
iag be iltl i emplasint in the sai whibh
the Goveetsen is btia to ~koing to teat Ut
svalidity of the Bell teisphbos paeit, iLs al
ready well advandc , mad Ir w peg that.
ae doeaument warl he empleted aUkplaese -t
In the hnds of Soiltol r eseLi6dnb to- ol
arrow. Wen this ls ba bilrGee. he
seal Goode wl1 anessawe Ie etor s c
Lt London was, last Monday, the scene of one
I of the greatest mobs that has ever assembled
- there, the crowd at one time aggregating
n 40,000 to 50,000 people, who took possession
o Trafalgar Square, were oqsted by the
a police, and traversed the stret4, breaking
b open stores, mobbing houses and objeetion
i- able people, and threatened the government
a dlces. It was finally ispersed after re
k peatedly being driven from one point to
4 another by the police, who expelled the
it squads into side s'treets and then broke
- them up in detail. The meeting was called
n by mechanics, who really appear to be in a
it bad way, but the London Socialists took
n advantage of the opportunity and got pos
t- session of the meeting. They were beaded
tr by Burns, the notorious Socialist of Notting
t, ham, who made incendiary speeches, and
0 with the sacking and pillaging of liquor
t, houses, his audi-tors soon became an uncon
i- trollable mob. The pollee expelled them
s, after repeated attacks, and then the Socisl
r- ists and anti-Socialists had a battle, in which
i, the Burns gang triumphed, and they paraded
as the streets, carrying a red flag, taking pos
d session of some of the principal streets,
n and sacking objectionable houses. They
n steered clear of the military barracks. Al
n though $400,000damage was done to property,
it it is remarkable that no one was killed; and
d notwithstanding the riot lasted six hours,
i- the military were not called out. London
d has some bad citizens, and their immunity
n from punishment in an outbreak like the
s above is likely to result in greater violence.
ir -
r A SUBSCRIBmB wishes to know our posi
n tion on railroad tariffs forgetting, perhaps,
that we have expressed our views on this
d matter long since. The local passenger and
freight rates are simply enormous. The
is fact that it costs nearly as much to travel by
,f rail as it did in the old days of stage coaches,
and that it only costs twenty-five cents more
per hundred pounds to lay Bozeman flour
down in the London market than it does in
y Butte is sufficient proof of this, though the
r latter proposition would seem to indicate
e that through freights were quite reasonaole.
But we do not see how anything is to be
accomplished by an agitation of the matter
at this time, When Montana becomes a
1 Stats Its legislature will have an apportunity
of regulating it; but until such time the only
hope of any reduction must come from the
building of rival lines and the competition
thus instigated. Railroad corporations are
soulless and never make concessions until
obliged to. We had as well besiege a bat
f tlenent with a pop gun as try by persuasion
or any other means within our reach to
t induce a reduction of our local rates. We
o believe, however, that it would be a business
stroke to do so; that a low rate would induce
enough more travel to more than make up
for the reduction, that it would operate like
cheap postage and cheap car fare in the
r cities, and ultimately railroad companies
may see it in this light; but until they shall
or competition is instituted by rival lines or
r legislative enactments car be had there is
no remedy.-Husbandman; 4th.
The Husbandman states the case correctly.
The NEW NORTII WEST hammered away at
the railroad companies on these matters two
or three months last year, and aside from
the fact that there seemed to follw a more
liberal dispositlon to give "excursion" rates
there was no concession in rates of trans
portation. Newspapers cannot compel com
panies or corporations to do right, if their
wrongs are not illegal: and while the people
universally, so far as we know, approved our
endeavor there was never a public meeting
or any other concerted action by the people
to secure redress of- grievances. the press,
generally, stood in earnestly and steadfastly
to secure concessiotns from the companies in
rates and fares, but it had not even the
expressed support of the many more vitally
interested. Local freight tariffs and passen
ger Tares in Montana are simply extortionate.
But what can we do about it?
The Distinguished Soldier and Civilian Dies
Suddenly at Governorls Island.
NEW YORK, 4 p. m., Feb. 9.-The follow.
ing official notification of the death of Gen.
Hancock has just been received:
GOVERNORES ISLAND, N. Y., Feb. 9, 1886.
-Major-General W. S. Hancock, of the
United States Army, died at 2:35 this after
noon. W. W. WHIPPLE, A. A. G.
Gen. Hancock's death was the result of a
malignant carbuncle on the back of hi neck
wbhichb had confined him to hbls bed for sv- c
eral days. No serious alarm was felt, how
ever, until shortly before be expired.
The news caused the profoundest sorrow
in commercial and financial circles as well
as among the business men generally. When 1
the sad news was known in the exchanges
and at the Custom House, the -flags were
immediately ordered at half-mast. It.had 0
not been generally known that General
Hancock was ill and his death was unex- d
pected. General Hancock was in Washing- C
ton d week ago and was obliged to return b
without paying his respects to the President.
The Larbuncle which caused his death made
its appearance on the General;s neck at the O
base of the brain. . P
The Commercial Advertiser says General '
Hancock has been ailing for some time,and P
has been unable, actively, to attend to his a
military duties on the island. He suffered
from a.complication of diseases, but still R
fought saairst the ailment, but the recent
development of a carbuncle while he was at
Washington coi' pelled him to remain in h!s ci
house. From.this attack he'did not rally, a
and his condition has been considered pre
cariouns for a day or two past. His only son
died last autumn and.since then hie has not
been given the strength to resist the disease
with the determination hl e had previously
exhibited. Whei he eplred hisa wfe sas
best. him. Upon thannouncement of h is
deathltbe flag at his headquarters was dis
play.i.. t halfmast and telegraphic dis- iI
patchb e sent to army stations in the
harbor, army belidingsat Houston it
and aasees and tbe Navy Yard, asa
well as to Washilgton mad other pliaes.
._neral BancoeCk' condition has been a
saonrce of much anxiety to bhe offlcr. and
men of bhis department ese the beginning
of the year.
On rseceipt of the news the Pres.ident sent t
condolence to Mrs. ~ancak and issued a
formal order placing tl flags at bhalf-mast
on the executive buildingsp.
Remarks of Collector Welch.
Paovr Press 1B~d. B
HELnA, MoYst., Feb. 2--To the Editor: I k
notice In the Pioneer Press of Jan. 28 a dis
patch giving a false stateament made in the
United S&atss Seate byr Mr. Morrntll co
uaonuig mJwe. nr. aornu UDOUW 5151
lerar Aoc ad then aone -himself to the
troth. I Wa nt . iuot m d. I wrote sad
mailed iy reign a on JS.Ln 1 Neither
m I a dtItv. hem )vimde, but slways in
my olce tesdlog to WY dutis. Were Ih
reach .f the BSasteor I chulad islt on an
Immediate wetrastloc.
vat* Jr. WurLOw,
comteto Intern'l Uesmune, - Dhwtrot of
Boath. V~Ae wF feJe~se Now.
*I.M n *m
WtWh a aptese t. b lert esrrtvt ný General
of the civil war. wl*tqhI o r, em.. When
he innsd. 0.24'* ,iss tt every one of bhi
comrades Vie.. h od, he will prams
t iYe r :ýcrsa a Is~l~l~iir~?sar
Otint'iVlittl*5, re`. t p e -ho
th ar h W ase II hef
aiters the r A Ouie Ba.toie, ve
Would it not be a good plan for every city,
town and Viillage in the Territory to hold
public toee nga to give expression to the
kentiments oVfthie people in regard to the ad
mission of the Territory as a State? There
is no doubt bht that the majority of the peo
ple desire Statehood, but let na expraes those
views for the benefit of the National Con
gress, and also let us hear the arguments to
be presented against admission. The ques
tion has seldom been discussed except in a
general way, and though we believe the only
argument against Statehood is that of the
cost, still it may be well to give the opposi
tion a fair opportunit to present their rea
sons for their faith aiouliai.
The theme is a timely one. The Deer
Lodge Lyceua has invited a diseasiion of it
by a query submitted to Judge Batterton. It
is well that our people should consider what
is involved in the issue of admission. But
so far as it effecting the results in Congress
is concerned, we, think it useless. 'The elec
tion on the issue ir of record, and the aver
age Congressman would pay no attention to
the action of a town meeting.
Astronomers are beginning to discuss some
what earnestly a corona, of copperish or red.
dish light, surrounding the 'sun at noonday.
Its radius is about fifteen degrees. It has
also been noticed, in lesser degree, arpund
the moon. This corona first became visible in
November, 1882. It is called "Bishop's ring,"
after its first observer. This ring, with the
bluish glow nearer the sun, has been quite
noticeable here within the past two years
the most distinct we ever noticed being on
emerging from Cole's circus. This is no
joke, but just to establish the day. There
appears to have come into our a~iosphere
some new element, and it is probablle "Bish
op's ring" and the "red sunsets" owe their
origin to the same cause.
Frontiersmen are not over particular as to
the style of their language. Some time ago
a 9t. Paul lady was in bMontana. Jn conver
sation with a son of the frontier she •hap
pened to say, "I stop at the Re-an when at
home." "Wlhat?" he queried. "At the Ho
tel Re-an," she replied. The pronunciation
of what was simple "Ryan" to him startled
him. A few moments later, at the dinner
table, he turned to his St. Paul friend and
said, "Can I help onu to some re-es (rice)?"
He had caught on.-Pioneer PresI .
It is believed that the word Pan in the
Pan Electric Telephone Comrn pany now stands
for Pandeimonium.-Independent.
The philologist editor of the Independent
knows well enough that the word "pan"
means "to join or close together," and was
derived from the California argonauts, who
would. "pan" their gold dust-washing off
the dirt and "panning" the grains of gold
close together. After this it was carried out
to the nearest saloon and dispursed again. If
the Independent proposes to go outside of this
and seek a new signification applying to the
stockholders, we suggest stevw-pan.
The Ministry Selected by Gladstone.
Lt LONDON, Feb. 3.-The new Cabinet is
o officially announced as follows: Mr. Glad
n stone, Prime Minister and First Lord of the
.e Treasury; Sir Farrer Herschel, Lord High
s Chancellor; Earl Spencer, Lord President of
the Council; Mr. H. C. H. Childers, Home
- Secretary; Earl Rosebeny, Secretary for
ir Foreign Affalas; Earl Granville, Secretary
Is for the Colonies; Earl Kimberley, Secretary
for India; Mr. H. Campbell Bannemnann,
g Secretary for War; Sir William Vernon Har
e court, -Chancellor of the Exchequer; the
Marquis of Ripon, First Lord of the Admi
Sralty: Mr. J. Chamberlain, President of
n Local Government Boeard; Mr. G. O. Tre
e vellyan, Secretary for Scotland; Mr. A. J.
Mandell, President of the Board of Trade;
Mr. John Morley, Chief Secretary for Ire
land. The following appointments' have
been made under the new administration:
Earl Sidney, Lord Steward of the Qureen's
Household; Mr. Arnold Morley, Patrbnage
Secretary; Mr. Charles Russelr, Attor ey
a General. The composition of the Cablret
has caused great surprise. It thought to
show marks of a compromise.
LOND,.N, Feb. 6.-The members of the
late Ministry left London. for Osborne at
9:30 this morning, to deliver up the seals of
office to the Queen, and the members of Mr.
Gladstone's Cabinet proceeded to Osborne at
11::10 to receive them from Her Majesty.
The House of Commons to-day ordered
writs to be issued for the re-election of
those members who have been appointedto
office since the House was last in session.
The House ha adjourned until the 18h inst.
The Northern Pacific Cars will -o to Butte.
ST. PAUL, Feb. 3.-Oakes, Vice President
of the Northern Pacific. says in an interview:
"If arrangements are not made in the imme
diate future whereby the Northern Pacific
cart run its own cars into Butte, we will
build our own line there, and that at no dis
tant day."
Regarding the proposed big land sale east
of Missouri, he says negotiations are still
pending, and the prospects are that the sale
will be completed. It covers all of the com
pany's land east of the river, some 4,000,000
acres. If madelt will wipe out about $10,
000,000 of the company's preferred stock.
Rumors of an alliance between the Northern
Pacific and Wisconsin Central are without
foundation. "The Transcontinental Asso
ciation," added Oakes, "is in a precarious
condition. Upon the result of the meeting
to be held in New York hangs Its life. The
reprt that the Canadian Pacific had de
manded admittance and fifty per cent, in the
allotment of percentages Is without founda
tion. No demand whatever has been made.
If there were, I would have been officially
Informed of it ere this. When the Canadian
road Is ready to come in it will be received
into the fold and treated as any of the other
roads. We'do not expect any-trouble from I
it, nor does Its management propose cresting
anyjowrw -e -
Logan Looming Up.
CnczraxAT!, Feb. 6.-The New York I
letter to the Engafrer says: Ex:-Poitmaster
General Hatton, who has been in Washing
ton for a week, came back here to-day ad
announced himself for Logan as the Repub- I
lican Presidential caadldate in 1888. The
sigificant thing about this is thattheHatton
and Arthur crowd up to a week ago were i
quietly canvassing Bob Lincoln's trengthb
for that nomination. • Hatton found that
Blaine was so strong that be can only be
broken by dividing the Blaine fbrces, and (
thinks It can best be done with Logan. t
When the Blaine men were caucuasing after b
his nomination at hicago with George Win.
Curtis and others as to how the tiet should a
be completed, Willam Walter Phelps ob- t
jected to the selection of Loga. on the b
gound that it would. makeup ikaet of
the usme in~ Natons uenferenie ford i
Loganews obemeto be based en the ides d
a. widely Mespned by the New-esey poll
tiOlan, tiat ESalaw and Logs. appeiallike*
to the arpasse. iasees, aned htI if Zogan 8
IIkely to Iew Mattee ..ss a
WrgM66.u toneag Ppkr 8.- otig feawle
see teessria~ ~~lt Id i re ersuesm: 4
A Seattle Mob Evicts Chinese and Withstand,
Id the Officers.
S P LAN , Ore., Feb. 7.-The Oregon
t. Sdia Seattle special says: At last the long
io drawn out anti-Chinese agitatolohas reached
s- a sclminating point so far as Seattle is con
' cerned. It was thought by many when the
United States troops were withdrawn from
a here that the agitation was dead, and°as weeks
e went by without the commission of any
Sovert act this opinion was strengthened. As
-. events show, however, the feeling was not
evendormaut, and the agitators have been
.r quietly laying plans all the while. An effori
it was made to put these plans into executlon
It to-day, though with what success cannot yet
be said. An anti-Chinese meeting was held
t last night at which a committee was ap
it pointed for the ostensible purpose of visiting
w Chinatown and as:ertaining whether the
c- city sanitary regulations were being properly
r- observed by the Chinamen. This committee
o commenced its work at 7 o'clock this morn.
ing, and headed by Acting Chief of Police
Murphy and accompanied by an enormous
crowd, which had apparently come togethel
e- by previous understanding, It pIoceeded tc
SChinuatown. The mode of procedure was
r. simple. The committee would approach a
s Chinaman's housa and knock at the door;
d when the occupants appeared they asked
n questions concerning cubic air and othes
city ordinances, and while the conversatior
was in progress a crowd would enter the
16 house and begin packing the contents upot
a wagon, which would appear at that june
- ture. It was useless for the Chinamen tc
n resist, and they generally acquiesced witl
o as good grace as possible. When the mov
*e able goods were loaded in the wagon the
e Chinamen were also placed on board and
driven to the ocean dock, where the steamer
"Queen of the Pacific" was lying ready tc
Ir sail for San Francisco. Not the slightest
warning of this movement had been given,
and the authorities were totally unprepared
o for it. The police force generally sided
o with the crowd, and made no effort to stol
the work of removal. Sheriff McGrew was
soon on the scene and commanded the mob
to disperse, but they paid no attention to
t him. When he would collect a few citizens
'- and attempt to interfere, the crowd would
n cease operations at that point, but carry it
a on without cessation in other quarters. This
r continued for several hours, Sheriff Mc
d Graw, Judge Green and Mayor Geslez
making such efforts as they could in behalf
of law, but without avail. About 10 o'clock
Governor Squire, who is in the city, issued
the following proclamation:
a To the People of Washington Territory:
J WHEREAs, It is represented to me by the
Msyqr of the city of Seattle as follows:
"Hon. W. C. Squire, Sir: The Chinese
residents of this city of Seattle are being
a unlawfully removed from this city by a mob
o unlawfully gathered together, the authority
fR of the city is not sufficient to keep the peace
or preserve order. I appeal to you for aid
and assistance.
Now, therefore, I, Watson C. Squire,
a Governor of Washington Territory, do here
B by publish this my proclamation, warning
all persons to desist from such breach of the
peace and that peaceably disposed persons
shall retire to their homes, except' such per
sons as are disposed to assist the sheriff and
the duly constituted civil authorities in
maintaining order to enroll themselves un
der the sheriff immediately for that purpose.
B Furthermore I order the military of the city
to immediately place themselves under
B arms, and that the commanding officer of
each company report forthwith to the sheriff
of King county for the purpose of rendering
f him military assistance if ,need be in main
3 taining the law.
r None at Seattle' this seventh day of Feb
ruary, 1886. (Signed)
S WaTSOn C. SQUIRE, Governor.
V When this was read to the crowd it was
received with.howls of defiaice and it had
absolutely no.pacifying effect. An attempt
was then made to ring the fire bells but they
were soon silenced. The two local com
panies of militia and three companies of
f Lome guards, organized at the time the
United States troops were withdrawn, how
ever, responded as quickly as possible, and
by the time they were ready for action there
seemed nothing for them to do. About 400
Chinamen were huddled together in a ware
house on the ocean dock and an immense
crowd prevented them from returning to
their homes, Indeed a majority of them
I showed much Inclination to remain, as they
were thoroughly cowed and eager to get
away. The officers of the steamship, how
ever, refused to receive the Chinamen with.
out ttickets. They prepared hot water hose
and took every precaution to defend the
vessel from any attempt to force the China
men on board. In this dilemmaacollection
was raised and enough.subscribed to pay the
passage of about 100. These were received
on board, each one expressiung a desire to go,
and declining the offers of the. officials to
protect them from violence if they remained.
The steamer should have sailed at 1 p. m.,
but was detained in the hope that some
arrangement would be made for the passage
of the remaining Chinamen, who were bud
died on the dock unable to return to their
homes and perfectly willing to go. About
5 p. m., the militia marched down to China
town arnd took possession. It was thoroughly
deserted, except by a few merchants, who
had been allowed to remain temporarily.
At 6 p. m., a writ of habeas corpus was
issued, charging that the Chiunamen were
illegally restrained of their libert' on board
the steamer. The writ was made returnable
at 10 this evening, and in the meantime the
steamer was enjoined from sailing. The
situation at this hour (9 p. m.) is uncertain.
A dismal rain is falling and the mob has
largely dispersed. The Chinamen who are
not on board the steamer are huddled to
gether on the ocean dock; two companies of
militla'and the Home Guards are patrolling
the streets. The Oregon Improvement
company also has eighty men guarding the
docks and- warehouses.
The authorities are determined that no
Chinamen will leave nowillingly. Every
effort will be made to avoid bloodshed, but
the utmost determination is expressed on
this point. Gov. Squires, in addition to
Issuing hbls proclamation, has sent the fol
lowing telegram to the Secretary of War,
Sectetary of Interior and Gen. Gibbon, come
manding Department of Columbia:
"SEATTLE, W.T. Feb. 7.-An immense
mob are forcing the Chinese to leave Seattle.
The civil authorities are arming a posse
comistatus to protect them and a seriouts con.
flict lis probable. I respectfully request that
United States troops be immediately sent to
Seattle. The troops at Fort Townsend can
arrive soonest and probably will be suffi
cient. Have issued a proclamation.
WarsoN C. Sqouzas, Governor.
The troops at Pbrt Townsend and Van
couver are ready to move, and are only
awaiting orders from Washington. Much
asurprise is expressed that the. movement
was arranged so quietly. The city is full of
strangers, asd it is hard to tell whence they
come. It is believed by manythbt the plans
were made in Tacoma, as many of the prom-"
lilent agitatei from that place as well as
reporters of both the Tacoma papers ar.rved
here yesterday. Mayor Weisbhach, of Taoo
me, is also bhere, ansd it is freely asserted that
he Is engineering the movement.
Gen. Gibbon has answered Gov. Squire
that he could not send troope withetadireet
orders from the President. These have not
been received.
The report that the Knights of Labor
headed the mob to uexpel the Chinese seems
to hive no foa dflre. While members of
that organlsaatl .ere in the mob; there is
no evidence whatever that the Knights as an
organization oaaselled.d4he measure.
SAarTE, W.T., Feb. 8.-AL an early
hour this morning the militia and Home
Guards.marched to the Oceanm dock, where
the Chinamen were. cosoned, and took
chargeof them. Warrants had previously
h. .n imeed for the arrest of the prominent
agitors, iad before daylight the work s.f
arresting them began and by 8 o'cluock all
the laders were in jail :Thy were, bow
ever, lmmedlately balled out. All the 8C l
semen on board the steamer were marched
to the court boseby the militla in answer
to a writ of /abe corpus sworn oaukyjester
day. - No oppositLo was made to tlis move.
Jedge Greene informed each Chinaman that
hewas atpset esit Ib to goorMay, as he
-dese. A vat eiOa se to leave, and
( winwere eeeduBl sqestd to the steam
erm nd tl w hed to seta were ea
Senated tthelo om UI to bths time
-atss wea nowded. At se-ae hanewer,
a1.aihpeads, asd dwere mg ally
l baire a55d 4U.iab' avoelley
Shieas wound
been taken by the War Department in regard
to the anti-Chinese trouble at Seattle, Wash
a ington Territory. The President has not
been called on for troops, consequently he
did not order any sent there.
SEATrLE, W. T., February 8.-From
g the hour of the shooting the excite
1 ment and bitterness increased. Denuncia
tions of the Home Guards were beard on all
Ssides, and prominent citizens belonging to
the organization-were threatened with bang.
: ilug by the mob. At last a warrant was
sworn out in the police court charging five
I Home Guards with shooting with intent to
I kill. A constable attempted to serve the
i warrant but Judge ..rene declared the
t Guards were officers of his court and that he
would not have them molested. Just before
t the warrants were Issued, however, Governor
I Squire had determined to take vigorous
action. It was plain the most extreme
measures were necessary and Governor
Squire issued a proclamation with a long
and calm preamble reciting the situation
and closing as follows:
"Now, therefore, be it known, that I,
Watson C. Squire, as Governor of said
5 Territory, and - commander in chief of
r the military forces thereof, do hereby
assume military command of the city
5 of Seattle, and do hereby order that no
. person exercise any office or authority in
said city which may be inconsistent with
1 the laws and constitution of the United
r States or the laws of said Territory, and I
I do hereby suspend the writ of habeas corpus
s and declare martial law within said city."
This, of course, stopped all judicial pro
ceedings at once. Gov. Squire at the same
tie telegraphed President Cleveland stating
that the city was in a state of actual insur
rection and urgently requesting aid. Major
A. E. Alden was appointed Provost Marshal
and the military authorities took complete
possession of the city. Orders were issued
closing all the business houses between the
hours of 7 p. m. and 6 a. m., closing the
saloons indefinitely, and giving a warning
that all persons found on the streets without
passes after 7 p. m. would be arrested. By
a subsequent order the drug stores, hotels,
restaurants and newspaper offices were
allowed to keep open day and night on a
permit from the Provost Marshal.
The following order was also issued:
SEATTLE, W. T., Feb. 8, 1886.
General Or der No. 5.
All persons willing to enlist in the service
Sof the Territory to serve in the city of Seat
tle, are hereby called upon to report as
recruits to the Provost Marshal at the court
house in this city. All persons disposed to
violate any law of the Territory of Wash
ington or any law, treaty or constitution of
the United States, are hereby warned and
commanded to leave the city forthwith.
By command of the Governor,
G. O. HALLER, Adjutant General.
In answer to the call for volunteers, the
citizens are responding in large numbers,
and recruiting is going on rapidly. The
authorities have plenty of rifles and ammu
nition, and men are organized into com
panies as soon as enrolled. At this hour
(0:45 p. m.) the authorities appear to have
complete control of the city, but there is an
ugly feeling In the air. Rumorsof all kinds
are rife, and the greatest apprehensions are
The Chinese question seems to have been
entirely.lost sight of, the only feelings now
are revenge on one side and a determination
to uphold the law on the other. Many
prominent leaders of the anti-Chisese move
ment are openly on the side of law and are
making every effort to restrain their late
followers. The militia and Home Guards
have been on duty continuously since Sun
day morning, and they are about worn out
and cannot stand the strain much longer.
Appeal after appeal has been sent for United
States troops but for some reason ho orders
were issued from Washington until this
evening, and troops cannot possibly arrive
before the morning.
PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. 8.-Eight conmps
nies of the'Fourteenth Infantry were placed
on board the river steamer "Lurline," this
evening, ready to go to Seattle as soon as
orders came from the President. -They
number250 ment under Lieut.-Col. DeRus
sey. When the orders come the boat will
go to Kalama, where a spec al Northern
Pacific train will be kept in waiting. It is
thought the orders will not come to night.
Latest advices from Seattle state that quiet
prevails. The regular troops have relieved
the militia and the mob Is subdued. In
Olympia the citizens organized. under the
sheriff and stopped any attempt at outlawry.
Three ringleaders in Tuesday's demonstra
tion were arrested for riot and bound in
$2,000 each.
PARIs, Feb. 6.-The Chamber of Deputies,
by avote of 347 to 116, has rejected the propo
sition of the Radicals to extend amnesty too
political offenders.
BoME, Feb. 6.-The Chinese envoy had an
audieuce t'-dsy with the Pope. As a result
ofthe interview the Vatican will In the future
be represented at the Chinese Court and
China will send an embassador to the Vati
ST. JOHNs, N. B., Feb. 7.-The British
schooner "Miller and Woodman," from New
York for St. Johns, before reported over doe,
has been given up for lost. Itis supposed the
vessel foundered with all hands in the gale of
January 2. Three of the crew leave large
families in St. Johns.
The Lorillard Fortune.
NEW YORK, Feb. 5.-The World says: At
the time of his death Lorillard's fortune
wuas estimated at $2,000,000. His share of
the estate of rls father, Peter Lorillard,
which amounted to $1,000,000, was placed
in trust, and he sold his share in the tobacco
factory in Jersey City to his brother, Pierre,
for $225,000. By careful ipvestments he
almost doubled the original amount. One
million dollars of the money e1~ goes to his
widow, and the other million in trust will
be divided among his brothers and lsisters,
as-Lrillard died without Issue. As to the
future of his horses, all of them are disqual
ifed for the stake engagemen.ts made for
them in 1884 and in 1885, to ron this year 1
and in 1887, including those made by letter 1
from Nice to be ran at Sbeepshead Bay in
June. In this reqpect George .Lorillard's
death is a greater loss to the turf than Pierre
Lorillard's retirement. It has been Intl.
mated that the transfer may have been by 1
George Lorilard either to Louis Lorllard t
or possibly to one of Pierre Lorillard's sons. '
If such la the case It is not known. The a
chancqs are that the whole property will be(
sold in due time.
"Lucky" Baldwin'a 'Breach ot Promise."
Los Ai.oanrs, Cal., Feb. 4.--The testi-.
mony in the breach of promise casueof Louise 1
E: Perkins vs. E. J. Baldwin. for e500.000
damages, began to day. The pialntiff, it
giving her testimony, dsecrlbed the growth
of the acquaintanceship between her and
Baldwin up to the ,time she was Indueod
under.an alleged promise of marriage, made
to her in the Baldwin Hotel in April, 1880;
to travel with him as his wife to Sacramento
and San Jose. She completed her testimony
to day by stating that after Baldwinwas
married to Miss Bennett, he called on her
and sid he would get rid of blh wife and
marry the plaintiff. A number of letters
and an engagement ring were also intro
duced as et idence.
Forfeit of Northern PacAdc .and Grant.
WAsaHIeToN, Feb. .-The House Publir
Lando Committee has conaidered the ques
tion of the forfeiture of the laid grant to the
Northern Padlfi Railroad Company from
Dulutb toPungt 8ound. This grant is eighty
miles wide, bata large portola of It has al
ready been patented apd canopt be forfeited.
The milroad compeany was spresersed by
Mr. Sthpemo, of Boston, wb. elamed that
the ladt, in question was ap ga to aid4 h
the esetruetion of the roam , ad was not
limit ilo tis~ e. u I bise. thbe eoa
mitti4 Im o aseaemam d th tfeiwra of all
lad Sa tbiagrsan i *patestad.
WA mTeNow, aFeb. .-. Comuisslouer
p*rhof the Genral Laud 0$a is said to
to mush diSesshse with th Pasts aents
ý iaftit awI. sre, b ested be the wtrariots
MIres, Fillys all all Classes of ilosos for P le.
We have for sale a large number of young Imported Draft
Stallions. Also Full Blood and Grade Stallions of our own
raising, which we offer for sale on reasonable terms.
Who won the First Prize at the last Territorial Fair for the best Draft Stallion
of any breed. Also
Who won First Prizes as Three-year-olds.
[7"Several of the Grade Stallions also won first prizes. We invite horsemen to call and
examine the horses before purchasipg elsewhere. Remember, the horses are thoroughli
acclimated, and will be sold cheaper than you can buy them from importers East.
07-We have also for sale some fine JERSEY COWS, HEIFERS AND BULLS, AND
Come and Look at the Stock, if you Don't Buy,
B, F. POTTS,+ Manager.
ToWnsend, Montana, (on N. P. R. R.), Feb. 8, 1886. 866 3m
t Col. J. C. C. Thornton has gone East.
The Drum Lummon produced over $100,
000 during January.
E. G. Leiter, ex.Treasurer of Butte, has
been released on bail.
Bozeman has a Chautauqua Circle of four
gentlemen and eleven ladies.
Lawrence Barrett suggested the name of
Rimini for the Red Mountain postofice and
it was adopted.
Mrs. Mattie E. Roberts, wife of George M.
Roberts, of Butte, died Tuesday, aged 26
years and 8 months.
The reduction works of the New York and
I Montana mining and milling company, at
Virginia City, are now ready for operation.
Hodgson & Stein, architects of the Helena
court house, have resigned. The commis
sioners accepted the resignation "with re
E. E. Farman, 2d, writes to acquaintances
here from Warsaw, N. Y., that he has re
pented of his evil deeds and wants to come
The sale of towni lots, by the Anaconda
Town Site Company, for the last thirty days
has exceeded any month, since the organiza
tion of the company.
Col. C. A. Broadwater havingbeen unable
to serve on the Bi-Metallic Association from
Eastern Montana, Major Maginnis has been
designated as his alternate.
Mr. Eric Mussigbrod, son of Dr. Mussig
brod, of Deer 'Lodge, left last evening for a
trip to Berlin. He will return some time in
May, accompanied by his motlier.-Miner, 5.
A man named Radley stole $2,200 from'
S. C. F. Cobban, south , Butte. He was fol
lowed and arrested in Portland, Monday, by
R. M. Cobban, with $2,200 in his possession.
Jurgens & Price have taken a contract to
get out 50;000 ties for the new railroad to
Rimini.. They have established a logging
camp about four miles from Rimiani.
The Utah & Northern Railroad Company
is daily looking for -the forty miles of steel
rails, which will be laid between Dillon and
Anaconda wherever the track is in need of
The Missoula Times tells of a fatal snow
slide on the night of January 25th, in Echo
Valley, four miles from Mullan, which killed
A.D. Richards and Simon Christianson, who
were sleeping in a tent.
Mrs. A. A. Forbis, of Butte, mother of
Mrs. E. H. Irvine and Mrs. J. R. Russel, and
other well known Montanians, fell and
broke her left hip at her home Sunday morn
ing. She is 62 years of age.
Mr. Saville will build a. new barn on his
Brookbank dairy immediately. It will be
100 feet long by 26 wide and two stories high.
The Montana Lumber and Produce Com
pany has the contract for building it.
At a special session of the board of county
commissioners last Saturday the contract to
build the new bridge over the Beaverhead
was awarded to Estes & Archer, of Dillon.
The contract price is $1,350.-Madisonian.
Theo. J. Harrison, lessee of the Puller Hot
Springs, Madison- county, was thrown from
a wagon last week and received injuries of
which. he died the following Friday. The
Madisonian speaks very highly of him.
Robert Lynch, a representative of the
Montana Cattle Co. at Miles City, suicided
at Fort Assinnaboine Feb. 4th, with a pisto'.
The only words he spake after the shooting
were "Pull off my boots." Cause unknown.
John Alderson recently visited Livingston,
and as a proof of the force of the winds that
blow over that town from the south, he says
that the mountains are two miles nearer
town than they were three years ago.--Bl
lings Gazette.
The Northern Paciffe Express Company
have shipped east $128,000 in bullion during
the past week. Granite Mountain, one
week's run, $50,000; Drum Ltummon, clean.
up for January, $28,000; Boston & Montana,
.,o000.-Independent. .
Clara L. Chlinton, alias Madame Amle, a
Butte fortune teller, has sued that city for
$13,000 damages, alleged due for permanent
injurles treelved from a fall caused by the
bad condition of the pavement, resulting in
the dislocation of her hip.
A sensation has been caused at Bistmarck,
Dakota, by the arrival" of John C. Badean,
who says he has authority to purchase arms
and ammumntion for the Indian followers of
Louis Blel, who contemplate an uprising In
the spring. He is thought to be a crank.
Joseph H. Saville's Brookbank dairylharas,
near Butte, were burned about 1 o'clock laat
Sunday morning. There were two horses
rand 67 milcab cows burned. About 140 head
of cows and seven borses were reescued. The
total loss is estlmated ast 813,800; insurance,
It easts the Butte district 12,380 per month
for salaries of teachers and the rent of extra
school room. Of this amount el,O910 id di
vided among twenty-tire teachers, an aver- I
age of only a little more than 75 Peach per
moath-and this foronly ten months in the
wmr. Our teachers should be better pasid - 1
he cn'nt and. amount of 80,00
were 611.4 out this week and signed by
Chaircman )Znuion, Clerk sad Eectrder Leat
a$ ?rZmnSner Wiliams.. They have been
sold to the Corbin Dashing Copny, of
New York, and will be forwarded immnedi.
and county warrants win probably be
a h badred cents on' the dollar here.
'On- Jangmy 3SI&a: Gabriel Deront',
tl efit ri j..e Bfrom her.iz Cr.. Indins.
ýI º s* he Wopehwesa bel eqouncil
sta o*D t, f ortiel'. linouga
tbe~is.~bsP" nark' Poet AinIpaarer Ther
witCAM I~ l~b~O to
I~b.4~U~3~4jIe S
i- i
The Benton River Press wants to know:
"Who in thunder are Wadsworth and Har
mon, who have corralled about all the star
routes in Northern Montana? They have
clearly got some big undertakings on their
hands." It is understood here that these sue.
cessful contractors are representatives of
Gilmer, Salisbury & Co.-Herald.
r By'the following item clipped from the
Rathdrum Courier, it would seem that a
if former Montanian is at his old tricks:
d "Legh R. Freeman, who gobbled up the
stock of the Capital Publishing Co., at Yaki.
ma, forcing the other stockholders out, has
; been enjoined from continuing the businas
In the name of the company, collecting its
bills or using its franchise in any way, by
recent decision of Judge Turner."
A carp, 15 inches long and weighing three
pounds, was on exhibition at W. G. Preuitt'
store this morning. It was killed by sone
men cutting ice on the pond at Hundleyand
Preuitt's ranch. It is one of a hundred
placed in the pond a year ago last Novem.
ber. They were then very young and about
an inch and a half long. The size and weight
of the dead one shows how they have flour.
ished in Montana waters.-Herald.
We have been informed on competent an
thority that as soon as the charters for ths
construction of the Gals railway are received
from the Canadian government, and the
e final arrangembents are completed in London,
S 8ir Alexander Gait will visit Fort Beutou,
traveling over the proposed route; at the
same time surveyors will leave Dunmore to
make a thorough survey. Sir Alexander
a will visit Fort Benton in April or May.
River Press.
The Theatre Comique, Butte, a veneered
building, burned last Friday,morning. The
building was owned by MDr. J. E. Van Gnndy,
Deer Lodge, and leased by Stei.brennerA
Gordon. The building was valued at about
$6,000, and there was $3,000 insurance on it.
Quite a number of actors and actrgeses who
slept in the third story lost heavily in money,
costumes, diamonds, etc., and some of the
ladies barely escaped with their lives. The
Theatre will be Immediately rebuilt-this
time of solid brick and iron.
The shipments of bullion by the Pacidfo
Express Company, of Butte, for the week.
ending Feb. 6, 1886, were as follows:
Bars. Pounds
Alice ........................... i :2,8
Lexington ...................... 14 1,77
M oulton......................... 10 92
Silver Bow...................... 4 40
Clark & Larabie............... 1 9B
Total ........................ 59 6.010
Value........................... $96304
T. C. Power has recently purchased three
sections of land (1,920 acres) situated on the
Musselshell river, in the vicinity of Lavinm,
of the Northern Pacific Railroad Compal7,
paying $3 per acre for the same. It is his
intention to establish a large cattle ranch at
this point. A. Samples. of Fort Benton, i
now on a tour of the Indian Territory, with
a view to purchasing astock of young helfels
for the ranch. Should prices suit, he will
purchase something like 5,000 head. It i
his idea to buy Texas heifers and brad
them up.'
A note from Glendale, of the 3d inst., Mas
that on that afternoon (Wednesday), Jlames
Steens, an agent of the California Mutual
Accident Association, was caught in a snow
slide on Lion Mountain, near Hecla, asnd
killed. The fatal accident occurred late il
the afternoon. The whole force of the Heeal
Co. was engaged for three hours in recover"
ing the body. Deceased was an Euglishlas
by birth, and was interested in mining opent
ations near Helena. At the time of the as
cident he was visiting Glendale and vicinlty
on business.--Dllon Tribune.
Col. E. B. Pike died at Emigrant Gulch, a
mining camp thirty miles south of Living'
ton, Feib. 4th, at the age of sixty-one year=.
His remains were taken to Li vigston sland
takeq in charge by the Masonic fraternity,
of which order he was a Royal Arch mem
ber. During the construction days of the
Northern Pacific Railroad from Billings
west, in 1882, Col. Pike was a member of the
engineer corps, and ranked as first assistatt
under Col. Ulough. Early in 1883, he becWP
interested in placer mining in Emigriat
Gulch, since which time he had devoted hb.
entire attention to the pursuit of placer
Lssd OImee Noilee.
HELENA,oM. T. Feb. 4, 1816.
to elil ojfeers atrehotiaed to take rfidfris and
proof in publie lasd case :
Your attention is especially called to the
fIollowing instructioas in which entries will
be snspendedi until they are obeyed.
1. In cases of final proofs and of eLt'Y
applicatiton, the parties, whether applicait.,
claimants, or witnesses, must be propelY
Identfled before you. Attesting officers (in
ctliding Registers and Receivers) must car
tify that the parties appearing are personally
known to them or that their identity is sartis
factorily established. The names of persoas
vouching to identity must be stated. Ideoti
ynlog alldavits should be required in all ca5s
where necessary.
2 In answer to "Ques. 1," on the proof
blank," What is your occupation, and where
is your residence ?" you will hereafterre
quire the witnesses to state their resideunei
to be in the particular section, township af
range ain which they actually reside, or wssa
saidsets of the town, that fact may be st5t
Instea. 8. W. LasonoNaz, tegietr.
All papers in this land district are reqdU "
e1 to dopy.
ditio. of Final Entry.
U. 5. LAND OVFl'C!i
Rdma M. T., FMruaary 5.ra
Nlotwe. Is heeby £1.e that the following MSP
5SlUr bas amadc " his fa tionh to make $04
)soot In euppet of hi claim and tihat'ad Prf
Usl ilaem. uipef Dbmertet CoetS of I'*
00 otW d ('n t. a TeCbuyA s Dt $at lust, to wi
_ L Me .AtIhS .. mdYz:
it. 3n R W.ro
;ýý a t ý raot AQ fNº(q

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