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THE NEW NORTH-WEST.
JAMES H. MILLS, PUBLISHER. ENTERED IN THE DEER LODGE, MONTANA, PoSTOFFICE- FOR TSANSMISSION AS SECOND CLASS MAIL MATTER. THE bill allowing Montana a fourth Jus tice became a law July 5th. Perhaps If the President would appoint a Montanian to the position, and he would accept, we might sometimes have two Judges in the Ter ritory. JUDGE GALBBAITH'S oration at Butte was a masterpiece and eminently worthy of perpetuation in type. But as he spoke ex temporaneously, and no stenographer was present, even our enterprising Butte cotem poraries did not publish it. THE Independent is making giant strides in the newspaper-race, but the Miner is leav ing no stone unturned to rival it. Mr. Zieg enfuss, the Manager, was shot at a fortnight ago, and now the paper has a $20,000 libel suit brought against it. Such enterprise as this cannot go unrewarded. WE have it on what we deem credible authority that Hon. J. K. Toole will not be a candidate for renomination by the Demo cratic party for Delegate at the coming con. vention. If this is Mr. Toole's determina tion, it would seem to be well that he or his political friends should state it authorita tively. A DESTRUCTIVE fire occurred in Denver on the morning of July 6th, originating in the Academy of Music, which was burned down. Its value was $125,000, on which there was $30,000 insurance. The Rocky Moentain News office was damaged to the extent of $25,000. The other losses aggre gated about $40,000. SILVER has been down to a fraction above 97 within the past week, and the Calumet and Heels threaten another cut below 10 cents on copper. As these are the two prin cipal quartz mining products of Montana, the depreciation is very detrimental to the prosperity of the Territory. It is hoped bottom prices have been reached. THE depths of the riparian question were not reached in the injunction suit of T. F. Porch vs Flynn Bros. et at, to restrain the latter from using the waters of Black Tail Deer Creek, in Beaverhead county, Judge Galbraith holding, on examination of the affidavita presented, that they failed to show defendants had neglected to permit as much water to flow down the creek as plaintiff was entitled to. The injunction was re fused. SEBIOUs trouble is imminent at Timber line coal works, near Bozeman, between the coal company and the Knights of Labor. The causes are not yet well defined, but it is stated the company endeavored to compel workmen to patronize the company's store, and on their refusing to do this the company began discharging Knights of Labor, when all their employees quit and joined cause with the Knights. The general opinion is the company has acted stupidly. PRESIDENT CLEVELAND has added an other to his list of vetoes-that of the bill authorizing the construction of railroads through the Indian reservations of Northern Montana. This is water on the wheel of the Northern Pacific, but may temporarily shut out Hill's Manitoba railway, if the veto is sustained. The President has been very free with his vetoes lately, and is making himself quite odious by setting up his obsti nate ignorance or prejudice against the in telligence and liberality of Congress. THE 24th of July is the great Mormon holiday, which generally brings thousands of visitors into Salt Lake City, and is cele brated with all the enthusiasm carrots and concubines can inspire. But a part of the bottom seems to have dropped out of polyg amy this year, and, as per the following from the Salt Lake Tribune of Tuesday, a dull day is anticipated: "No, the 24th of July won't be much of a day this year," said an old hotel keeper yesterday. "Too many of the big Saints on the underground for that. The church hasn't enough available leaders free from arrest to get up any sort of a show. Like enough theta will be a circus along about that time. The Mormons can go to that and call it their celebration." THE free use by President Cleveland of the veto power has put the record-searchers to work. They show that from the Presi dency of Washington to that of Arthur, in clusive, the veto prerogative was exercised the number of times following: By Washington....................... . 2 Madison.............................. 6 " Monroe................................ 1 " Jackson................................ 12 " Tyler.................................. 9 " Polk................................... 3 " Pierce..... ........................... 9 " Buchanan.............................. 4 " Lincoln .......... .............. 1 " Johnson................................ 17 " Grant................................... 29 " Hayes .................................. 12 " Arthur.................................. 4 Total...............................109 Up to the latest count, President Cleve land had vetoed 86 pension bills and 8 other bills. JUD.E DEADY, of Oregon, has decided in the cae of the Northern Pacific Express Company vs. the Wells, Fargo & Co. Ez. press Company, involving the right of the latter to do business on tbe Ilnes of the for mer company's railway in Washington Ter rltory, Idaho, Montana, Dakota and Minne Iota. It is in conformity with the decision of the Supreme Court of the United States in the Missouri Pacific case, and is in effect that one common carrier cannot be required to carry. bunslines against the protests of an other common carrier on its own lines. The Supreme Court deelsion was cited by Judge Deady as the highest authority, which the courts below must rcongalse assuprene in law and in eqmty. The eet of thbis decs ion is to bar the Wells-Fargo Company from dbling any express business on the lines of the Northern Paefic, and their ofies are already loasd. Tea New York World says, editorially: "Mr. Zlegesnes, the resolute editor of the Butte (Montana) Miner, who fell upon the ruffian from Anaconda, who eame in to kill him the other day, and crushed him by roll. tlg down ainr with bhim, is the chief of the World's expedition which Is about setting out for Alaska to investialte the alleged gold ields. He will be aeeoapanled by an epert mining engineer and a practical miner, and if there are any preelo metals in that section of Unele Sam's domain, they will find it." Mr. Zlegen.tss was ofered the abore pe-. tlon, but has not seeepted It. other business relstinns prevenu e, and the eeaSo beng now e far advaloed tho tabm supsddtion ould not be organised, e ta e le4, and aseomplieb much rathmim tr. t igtkt deles. of the MRd e O inui a re of Alske ati 4 "through Uthes4 *4aa L te Shwatkart to selenti e .% i n = eag. charge of eeau, and be A ~*Asi AIm* V" ii, . WILL ENGLAND RUE TEE DAY? When Mr. Gladstoe elected to go before the people on his Home Rule issue, be doubtless felt confident he would be ns tained by public sentiment and the new Parliament. That he is beaten beyond all possibility of saving his Ministry is now clearly manifest. He thought the country districts would be with him, but their ex presslon Is even more emphatically against his measure than that of the boroughs. The defeat is overwhelming. Gladstone and his ministers will feel it incumbent to resign, and Lord Salisbury will be called upon by the Queen to form a new minitstry. Only a few days ago Gladstone predicted England would "rue the day" if his measure were defeated, and now Salisbury says: "Whether Gladstone succeeds or fails in his present enterprise, he will still leave a legacy of woe to the country. If his plans be carried, civil war will follow as certain and as surely as an explosion follows the application of a torch to a magazine. Foreign war is also possible. If his plans be rejected, we shall forthwith pass into the most critical stage of Irish and English history." So that the two eminent statesmen of England differ very radically In their views of the Home Rule bill. We have sympathy with Gladstone's object, but not with his method. The Home Rule bill submitted by him is a mis erably devised scheme and unworthy of its author. It seems to us Parnell and his Irish colleagues could only have accepted it be cause of the discord it would provoke in England, and in view of the inevitable re volt in Ireland against it under practical application of its provisions. Whether the campaign and its results will liberalize Eng lish sentiment so that a rational Home Rule measure 'will pass, or whether Gladstone's opponents will be so embittered that no measure of redress will meet with favor, remains to be seen. Lord Salisbury, as Pre mier, can exert vast influence on public opinion, and his attitude on the question will determine Its fate for years. It is pretty certain, however, that Gladstone will never see his desires consummated, and he might have done so even without appeal to the country had he been willing to make reasonable and beneficial amendments to his measure. The grand old man made a mistake. . . I- -..--1 . * TERRITORIAL LEGISLATION. ail Status of the Congressional Bill Abridging It. ;e ie WAsmINGTON, July 2.--In the House to w day Mr. Springer reported from the commit :h tee on Territories, the bill prohibiting the "if passage of local or special laws by the Ter ,- ritories, which had passed the Senate with amendments, and moved that the House concur in all the Senate amendments except two. The House agreed to the report, and re Sprinuer, Hill of Ohio, and Symes, were r appointed a committee of conference on the ii part of the House. The Rouse refused to concur in this section (4): That no political or municipal corporation, 'y county or other sub-division in any of the n Territories shall ever become indebted in ie any mannerorfor any purpose to any amount is in the aggregate, including existing indebt edness, exceeding 2 per cent on the value of the taxable property, within such corpora tion, etc., to be ascertained by the last assessment for Territorial and county taxes II previous to the incurring of such indebted Is ness, and all bonds or obligations in excess of such amount shall be void. The only objection made to this provision is that the rate (2 per cent) allowed is not great enough to allow counties or cities to adequately provide for themselves. Objec tion is also made to the following clause in section 5, providing for special charges: "For conducting the business of insurance, banks of discount and deposit, (but not of issue) loan, trust andguaranty associatloes." n The objection is that this enlarges the pow s rs of the Territorial Legislatures. Mr. Springer said to-day: The Senate amendments would have prob ably all been concurred in but for delegate SGlifford and several Territorial delegates - who asked non-concurrence, that they might be beard on the provisions above alluded to, I so that it is likely an agreement will be reached on the bill without difficulty. The measure is one of the greatest impor tance to the Territories, as no legislation by Congress before has so thoroughly abridged the powers of the Territorial Legislatures and thrown so many safeguards around the financial and social condition of the Terri tories. It is intended to provide that these safeguards shall be made part of the ena bling acts of the Territories, when given an opportunity to become States, for insertion in the Constitution. Section 2 of the act, probably the most important of all, reads: That no Territory, or political or munici pal corporation of any Territory, shall here i after make any subscription to the capital stock of any incorporated company or asso 2 clation having corporate powers, or in any s manner loan its credit to or use it for the 1 benefit of any such company or association, 2 or borrow any money for the use of any such 3 company or association, or borrow any 9 money for the use of any such company or 1 association. Tuaouoe some misinformation, probably, 2 the editor of the Mfssoulian and the Mis I souls correspondent of the Helena Inde pendent appear to have got off wrong to a - very great degree in criticizing the action of r Judge Galbraith in adjourning the District Court at that place. The statement is sub Sstantially that Judge Galbraith on Thurs day, June 24th, adjourned court until 12.05 a. m. Monday, June 28th, went up the val ley fishing, and did not return until Monday night, when be hunted up the deputy clerk and sheriff, ordered the minutes of the oourt read, sigaed them, adjourned court for the term, and started home on the train. All this is true. But the Missoultra says the action has excited the indignation of attor neys there, and that the coart will be de layed two or three days thereby at the opening of the fall term, during which Jurors and witnesses will have to he paid, and eauses will neoessaly have to beeontinued which might otherwise have come to trial. This is the unjust part of the eriticism. Leaving out of consideration the facts that Judge Galbraith has for months been the only Justcoe in Montana, that the brief ln tervals in his almost continuous terms of coart have been eccupied with Important cases in chambers from every portion of the Territory, we are credibly informed that the Missoula l.ndr was clearesd on theThurs dayrefered to s thoroughly and~omplstely as possible; that the coart was kepL~ open for hours tt ay busiat ness totramect, and that eust might very properly hae been there sad t ae a rersed for the terus But the asurt havndg a nw deputy elesrh and there being slme entrius and seeput. tion that 1 worM be well to give time to make sad aqidge Galbsi.bth of his own mault , mnd w at ores a sagpssios from ear . ,tsmey, *.L t give ample tse to bavaseirbds er* pasrsts, r41smed ener over while b, wage pp the valsy for diver *etupasuP them In open boebermeas $I ~ % i~r -~ :s I NEWS NOTES AND MENTION. The ancient city of Tarsus, where the Apostle Paul was born, has a railroad. Brit. ish capitalists are constructing a railway in Asia Minor, the first section of which, from Mersina to Tarsus, has just been officiallyin augurated. The opening of the road was made the occasion of a grand Jubilee, in which the local officials heartily joined. A dozen sheep were sacrificed, there were re ligious benedictions, speeches, and then a free excursion to the notabilities. Some Arab dignitaries, however, would not trust their lives on the train, saving they would wait until they saw how the extraordinary English contrivance worked. The largest pumping engine in the world is that at Friendenville, Penn., used to pump water out of a zinc mine. It was built at Merrick's foundry, Philadelphia, in 1870, at a cost of nearly $1,000,000. Its parts were so heavy that all the bridges along the line of the Northern Pennsylvania railroad, from Philadelphia to Center Valley, had to be strengthened to insure against accident. Its cylinder has a diameter of 110 inches; the piston rod is 14 inches in diameter. It has a stroke of 12 feet, and in one minute forces over 20,000 gallons of water, or 30,000.000 gal lons daily, out of the mine to a height of 130 feet.-Chicago Sun. "Gossips say that Mrs. Archibald Forbes, nee Meigs, should not have carried flowers to the altar on Saturday," writes a Washington correspondent, "because attired in a travel ing dress, but should have clasped a prayer book. The bridegroom's dainty gallantry, at the conclusion of the ceremony, in kissing the hand that had just been given to him, gave Mrs. Grundy unqualified satisfaction, and is likely to furnish a precedent." He has had all his decorations, given by the Kings of Europe for meritorious and gallant services, made into a necklace for her. She wore it to the President's reception, and it was much admired. 0 lie Frank Modoc, known as "Steamboat c Frank,' the converted Modoc Chief, died re cently at Deering, Mo. He was one of the 200 Indians who surrendered in the Modoc ll war. He was taken to the Indian Territory, he where he fell under Quaker inflnence, and to. through the efforts of A. C. and Emmeline ke Tuttle he was converted. He was sent by to the Government to his people and converted S50 of the most savage of the braves, and they are now members of the Society of Friends. He was anxious to obtain an edu cation, came East, and had for some time been a student at Oak Grove Seminary. He ~. was regarded by those in charge as a student of great promise. - - 1111 0- EDMUNDS' LATEST. ie He Proposes to Invest the President With r- More Power. th - Be WASHINGTON, [Special TelegramJ, July 2. Pt -Mr. Edmunds' bill, whose provisions have id not yet been clearly stated, is as follows: re That subject to the provisions of this act, 1e the President of the United States shall to have the power and it shall be his duty, to appoint the officers now appointed by and n, with the advice and consent of the Senate, 1e excepting heads of departments, Assistant it Secretaries in the various departments, As t- sietant Postmaster General, Assistant Attor uf ney General, Embassadors and other public s Ministers and Consuls, Justices and Judges , of the Courts of the United States, includ i. ing the Supreme Court of the District of is Columbia, the Supreme Courts of the Ter ritories and the Court of Claims, officers in n the military and naval service, Collectors of >t Customs in districts in which the gross rev 0 enues collected in any one year exceed -, the Treasurer and Assistant Treasurer, n Controller of the Currency, Commissioner of Internal Revenue, Controller of the 3 Treasury, Auditor of Treasury, Commis f sioner of Customs, Register of the Treasury, Solicitor of the Treasury, Director of the " Mint, Supervising Inspector of Steamboats, r Supervising Surgeon General, Solicitor Gen eral, Chiefs of the several Bureaus of the Navy Department. See. 2. That each officer so appointed by t the President shall hold his office for four I, years next after the issuing of his commis e sion, subject to the provisions of this act. Sec. 3. That any of the officers so ap pointed by the President may be suspended whenever the President or the head of the a department in or under which the officer serves shall have reason to believe that said officer has been guilty of malfeasance in e office, or neglect of duty, or of any official or personal misconduct, rendering it injuri ous to the public interest for him longer to hold such office. Boycotters Severely Sentenced. NEW YoBm, July 2.--The convicted boy cotters of Theiss, proprietor of the Concert 1 Garden, were arraigned in court to-day for sentence. Judge Barrett made some strong Y remarks to them on the crime of wbich they were convicted. He said this was a viola Stioi of the peace of the country that wel V comed foreign born citizens to the country r that offered freedom, privilege and right; they had violated public right and opinions, and their offence was not short of blackmail. The distribution of circulars before places of business was cpnsplracy and punishable as such. Their conduct, if unpunished, would lead to savagery. They may have t been misled by bad advice, but their counsel should have rebuked them. They did not use the money for their own advantage and this palliated their offense. We were told that it had been their custom to rob in that manner. He would not impose the fuall penalty of the law, as they were working men. The Judge then sentenced Paul Wetalg and Henry Solderf to two years and ten months of hard labor; Michael Hrop and Julius Bosenberg toone year and six months imprisonment; Daniel Got to three years and eight months imprisonment. !Nw Your, July 2.-A boycott has been I placed on Ehret's brewery in consequence of i the prominent ~ias the p-oprietor baa taken I in procuring theonviCptin of the men con victed of extorting money from Thies, bti there has bea o public annoncement of the fet,l eathe reason that any sue hpm ceesdia under theim recent ruling of the courts will bring the men engaged in it u nder the operatilon of the conspiracy law. The Knights of I.abor ahy tbe thing can be dame qutlas effetlively as if a walking dele, gate was permbulatinqlg in front of the breswery .. Dnamniter Dyfeg. Cacna~Tr, July 3.-William Hans, widely known throughout the eountry as the inventor and manufaeturer of dynamite bombs, is lylng very ill at his home in Cov logIo, Kentucky, aml who.s death is mo meatstly expeetedsaye that he hbaa acre 4O09 bombs bidden on the banka of the Mlusher Tp betweme VYibcrksi sad Mem P-is be ia thruhttsd them tb sevral wih Greei e iduaithe remet war excite mama ther. Lately tr ta aid Itlho.. J.G. urn isi wttea pt befdur UMQ A Weselamens M mt ouna w ef Re er. ---"155 * -h " $-- "-- I .r~p iurw~.Prt~~ i-i~i-~kii; $ciI `iu6,tlfI GLADSTONE ELECTED To a Seat in Parliament Without Opposition. LozDON, July 2.-A most desperate elec toral struggle between Gladstonites and Unionists ended to day by the utter rost of the latter in the Parliamentary district known is Leithburgb. W. Jacks was re turned to the last Parliament as a regular Liberal by a majority of 3,800 in a total poll of 8,840 votes. He opposed the Home Rule bill, but was nevertheless considered invin cible In his district, and was nominated in the present canvass as a Unionist to continue his opposition to the Premier's Irish policy. Jacks' hostility to Gladstone angered thou sands of Scotchbmen of Leithburgb, but they looked upon their opposition to him as hope less and were unable to obtain a candidate to oppose him, all those mentioned for the seat having declined to run. The Tories, in order to emphasize the Unionist opposition to the Premier, withheld opposition and left the field clear to Jacks, so he might go to the House with a larger majority. At the last hour allowed by law the Liberal man agers nominated Gladstone himself as their candidate, the Premier consenting. Thus equipped the Gladstonians went at their work. This was so soon effective that Jacks became scared, and to-day withdrew from the Leith membership and Gladstone was elected :without opposition. This, with his Midlothian district, gives the Premier two seats in Scotland. He will perhaps choose to sit foir the latter, and will select a reliable man to recoutest Leith with the assurance of success. Terrible Explosion at Norristown, N.J.q_ NotBmSTowN, July 2.-A terrible expl. sion took place this morning at 7.30 at the Giant Powder Works, situated between Mce Kaineaville and Drakeaville, resulting in the loss of ten lives and the injury of ten or twelve others. The explosion took place in the mixing house, but the cause as yet Is unknown. The loss is not known at pres ent, but will be very heavy. The concus sion was felt at a distance of twenty miles around, and glass in houses five miles away was shattered. NoRRISTOWN, July 3.-The cause of the Atlantic giant powder explosion at Mc. Kainesv lle will probably never be known. A double force of men began work at 7 a. m. to-day that business could be suspended from Saturday until Tuesday morning. The explosion occurred in the mixing room. The building was blown into splinters, and fragments of the bodies of the workmen were picked up 500 feet from the scene. Some pieces were taken from the branches of treed many yards away. The largest portion of any body yet found will not weigh fifteen pounds. An immense excava tion was made where the building stood, and devastation is apparent for 500 feet in every direction. _ . .. -., -.. .. to Knights of Labor Agitation. id WASlHxINGTON, July 3.--The headquarters ,e, of the National Leglslative Committee of ot the Knights of Labor in this city are being a- flooded with petitions from the local assem r- blles, tobe presented to Congress, urging Ic action upon the measures namod in the list as submitted by the National Committee. Pe i- titions teceived to-day bore about 50,000 of signaturbs in the aggregate. These peti. r- tions are alike in form, having been printel In and d.sttibuted to local assemblies for signs of tures, but many of them are accompanied by r- letters of the most vigorous sort. Ralpi -, Beaumont, chairman of the Legislative Coin r, mittee, leclares it to be the purpose of the Kr Knights !of Labor to test the sense of Con. ie gress onithe measures named and find oat P- whetherithe politicians mean to pass me* r, sures fur the relief of the people, and ie' whether' the tight of petition is to be b" s, spected. Mr. Beaumont expects to prebbdt t. to Congress within a few days similtar petit e tions beating at least 1,000,000 signatures. Papers from some of the Western States ar y said by the local assemblies forwarding ir them to bear the names of entire commann ties, not alone of tle Knights of Labor. Gladstone to be Crushingly Defeated. d LONDON, July 5.-The issue is becoming e definite. The position to-night presages a i ecrushing defeat for Gladstone unless Ih d obtains a larger county vote than in Novem b her. The burghs are declaring against Homt i Rule. The most ominous revolt is that df the Glasgow Radicals. Of seven contests ii o Glasgow, the Unionists carried four. Of 2; London polls declared to-night, the Unionu iste secured 15 and the Gladston ans 6. Thb polling was close. The Conservative candi. date won Central Flnsbury by only 5 major "t ity. Mr. Saunders (Gladatonian) is defeated r in East Hull by 37 majority. Among the g eminent Gladstonians defeated are Solicitor. y General Davey, Advocate-General Mellor . Mr. Hibbert, Secretary to the Admiralty; and Prof. Thorald Rogers, London labol y candidates. Creamer and Howell retain' ; their seats by four majority. Sir John Lub. , bock's re-election is assured by a poll of 44 ahead of Mr. Harrison. Sir Thomas Brassey a has been nominated the Gladstonian camdi e date for St. Andrews district. Vilas and the Postal Clerks. 1 WAsHrNxroT , July 3.-The attention ao Postmaster General Vilas was to-day calle to the statement telegraphed from Indiana spoils that the Grand Lodge of Railway Postal Clerks, In session there, had tele l graphed him asking if he would receive o committee in the hope of securing an amit cable settlement of the troubles. Genera Vilas said be had received no telegram froiq the postal clerks, but some one outside o the service had telegraphed him on the sub. ject. As he dId not recognize this party' right to speak for the clerks, he would reply. The Postmaster General saistd tn what little noise is being made out West directly traceable to the clerks recently dis. missed from the service for good snd soil cient eaus. "They were trying by b L ter," he Mid, "to create a distrust sad une. sainms sn ong the other clerks, but they as not suoededlag. I have for some time in posseesion of a copy of their by-laws, know to a man who are the instigators an what Is being said and done." Mrs. Cleveland Visits Coagress. WuTsaeoxN, July s.-Mrs. Clevela paid her firt visit to the House gallery tbh# morning. She occupied the Execautive gai laery and was aeompanied by Mrs. Vitas. Mrs. Lamiont and Capt. Eades. The part reesai about twenty minutes and al sorbed e attention of the House to the neglect of a dull discussion wbich was pro greasiag upon the Wisconsin daeims amend men t. ) ay Republican members, wbidE +deai7Welg figt iait tely under the gallier prevented them from aiving a good viet of Mts. Cleveiand, tunead lDmeetam- tr_ time and: took vaant seates pethe bem. ratie side, where the view was uaobtutr.a ed. Tli pity also paid a isef Visi to -ll Senate, hem they eks pled . seat z.ee*o 1 for the Iraesldesia failp y to he prisa plr. If their pesmeac. yassea DE LUE88PEB CANAL. Bome'Shadow.nig of a War Clou4. NIw Your, July 2.-Tbe W9t.l, in an editorial says: The opposition of the French Chamber to De Leeseps' scheme for raising the sum of $120,000,00 for the purpose of completing the Panama canal, appears to be g81,ng way to the universal feeling that France cannot permit any other nation to reap the glory of carrying through the enter prise. De Lesseps' personal popularity, and the fact that almoet every petty French shop keeper has his savings invested in the Suez canal stock, have a great deal to do with this incomprehensible blindness on the part of the proverbially thrifty nation. As to the financial aspect of the Panama undertak ing, if the canal is eventually completed it will not be by the present promoters, but much more probably by some American syn dicate, which, having purchased the bank rupt concern at a moderate cost, will have a far better prospect of managing the canal as a paying business than the present company, overweighted as it is by the enormous capi tal sunk in the undertaking. PAuse, July 2.-The Panama canal com mittee to-day examined three of the Minis ters and M. Rousseau. They all urged the Government to sanction the proposed Pana ma canal loan. this tWO Strong Copyright Decision. o0e MxMPHIm, July 3.-Judge Hammond, qble the United States Court, to-day forward ace to be filed his opinion involving the cop right of James G. Blaine's "Twenty Yet in Congress." The case was argued befo *17 Judge Hammond while holding court I plo- Judge Sage in Ohio, and is said to go furth the than any previous decision in protection Mc- an author's property in books. The Be in Publishing Company sell Blaine's book on n or by subscription, and has done everythi e in possible to keep it away from the genes at is trade, but an agent to whom they sent copi res for delivery sold books to dealers and poc ens- eted the money. Some copies of this pt tiles chase were procured by an Ohio mercha way without notice of fraud, and Judge Hai mond restrains him from selling them, hol the lug it "piracy" in copyright to sell witho Mc* an author's consent surreptitiously obtain *wn. copies of a genuine print as much as it is sn. sell unlawfully printed copies. The opi ided ion holds that it is to be the duty of a pr The posed dealer, when he knows a book is so em. only by subscription, to make inquiries as and the authority of anyone offering to sell men any other method, and the failure to mal ene. such inquiry is equivalent to notice of at thes fraud. The act of Congress is held to ha gest conferred on the author a monopoly of tl not sale, which is itself a property incident, a 5va- one that is entitled to be protected in tl god, exclusive use of that which is exclusive tin his. Blaine's Forthcoming Speech. NEw YORK, July 3.-At the Union Leagt ters Club and other Republican headquarte there is an expectation that Blaine is golb to make a very Important political speech e the course of a fortnight which will supp ibg his followers and admirers with the salle list points for the fall elections. This expect tion is based upon the outgivings of some i tbe Maine statesman's particular frient otI who recently have been in communicatic tel with him at his home in Maine, and wk na' are looked upon as in some sense authoriti I by at the clubs. According to these, the speec p will consist in the main of an arraignmet "W of the Democratic party for its misdoings I th9 Congress; its failure to redeem the pledge o0 made when Cleveland was nominated; ii ot derangement of the commercial interests the country by tariff tinkering; its um an . ericn iforelgn-.policj ;,Jts rgaaaL t encourage American shipping by votin down the ditbsidy clause of the postoffic rti appropriation bill; its betrayal of civil sel re. vice reform, and last, the President's allege aS misuse of the veto power. trw --__________--- tin. Helping Out Utah. WAssINoTON, July 3.-Senator Cullor to-day reported favorably from the Con lq mittee on Territories a bill to provide fo s certain expenses of the Territory of Utah In which were covered in the appropriation bil .m recently vetoed by Governor Murray. Thb ms object of the bill was to avoid the exdense ; incident to a special session of the Territo rial Legislature, which would be necessar Sunless certain expenses were provided for The bill authorizes the Auditor and the Cht Treasurer of the Territory to pay certail di items in the appropriation bill which are or necessary to keep courts and Territoriral in stitutions running. It also makes provlsion th4 for the payment to the United States by the o, Territory of the indebtedness, some $250,00( or or $300,000, due the General Governmen t for money advanced to the Territory. I bos also provides that the appropriation for the St Deseret University shall not be available b.. until the management of that institution ii 44 reorganized and placed under a Board o y Regents to be appointed by the Governor. di-: Congress to Continue Through July. WASHINGTONr, July 3.-There is verb little prospect of the adjournment of Con f greass before the last of July. In its debate I. upon the postoffice bill to-day the Senate ao showed a disposition to insist upon an ap a proprlation for ocean mails, and the Demo le cratlc Senators were the most emphatic oi B all. The members of the House appea ntl quite as determined in their opposition t ra the measure, and neither will yield withoul Sa long struggle. The President has giver onotice that he will not sign any midnight Slegislation, and that will prevent the bill y'being rnshed throubgh, as is usually the cast on the last day of the session. He can tak a abill and keep it ten days ifhe chooses, and Coopares has got to watt for him to conaidee it. It is believed that he will hasten an ad. £ jogrnment as much as he can, but will op ste lusty legasatioll, andticotwid bojuji like him to veto one of the big approprlatio, Sbills. Therefore the prospects of delay are a better than those of adjournment. Navy Yard Work Stopped. Naw You, Jaly 2.-Work wea suspended at the Navy Yard yesterday morning and nearly a thoutand aemployees were temporan d rif laid of, because of the lack of funds. .| Otors, seamen and mardnes were Informed Sthat they atost attend to duty, pay or no pay. The furnishers of supplies were notified that theymr ould t vouenchers for what they dli ered, but there could be no money to pay Svesehes until the sayropriation was made. " Work on the steamship "MisehppI,C now d ftting out for the Ohns stations, was sum Jmpendedd.; The Brazilian men-of war had fortoitnely got out or dry dock, but the w•ork of getting the "'New Atlanta" inato i ja to be stopped, -9 . L. Jy - h p ler "Ter 1~ yr;L ~+d ~4.(G)1ae)r~ Q ~sa~rd~Y a~~~krPi--w8a ···fs~rJrr l~riu~r!~.-: THE CANADIAN PACIFW. The Finest Equipment in the World. ;i. Naw Yonx, June 25.--The Pot's Mon treal: A through train, hence to Vancouver, will leave on Monday next at 8 p. m. The 3,000 miles will be traversed in 136 hours, the train reaching the Pacific on the follow ing Sunday morning, This, the Canadian Pacifle authorities claim, beats the time be* tween New York and San Francisco by 20 hours. When the road is thoroughly bal asted, the distance will be covered in 110 hours. Eventually it is hoped a further reduction to 90 hours will be made. Pas senger and freight charges have not yet been issued, but it is understood that through passenger fare, first class, will be $92; second class, $59.50. The train equipment is ac knowledged to be the finest in the world. An Executive Veto. WASHINGTON, July 3.-The President to day vetoed the Senate bill for the relief of Martin L. Bundy. In the veto message the President says the claimant, who was a quartermaster, after the settlement of his account was found to be Indebted to the government. Thereupon he put in the claim for forage for horses, which was more than sufficient to offset his claim. There is no suggestion that he had or used any horses, or if he did and failed to make claim for forage at the time he settled his accounts, then, r says the President, he presents a case of ignorance of his rights or the wonderful lack of a disposition to gain every possible advan tage which is usually found among those who deal with the governmeznt. The claim was not allowed on the ground that it would set a precedent which could hardly be ig nored, and which, if followed, would furnish another means of attack upon the treasury quite as effective as many which are now in operation. Anarchists Found Guilty. MILWAUKEE, July 5.-To-night, after having been out 23 hours, the jury in the trial of the anarchist leaders, Frank Hirtb, Carl Simon and Anton Palm, found them guilty of conspiracy to burn the court house and destroying the records and of inciting the mob to riot. For 20 hours the ballot stood ten for conviction and two for acquit tal. One of the jurors, who is alleged to be a Socialist, voted for conviction after the first few ballots. The maximum sentence for riot or conspiracy to riot is one year's imprisonment or a fine not exceeding $500. Hirth is a cigar maker, and was manager of a co-operative factory started here after the great strike several years ago. Simon is a barber and a frantic anarchist. Palm is a hardwood finisher and has been in this coun try but a short time. Neither he or Simon can speak English. The prisoners are all married men and have large families. Result of the Oregon Election. PORTLAND, July 1.-The vote at the State election held June 7th was officially can vassed to-day. The result is as follows : Congressman-Herman (Rep.) 26,918; But ler (Dem.) 25,283; Miller (Pro.) 2,753. Sec retary of State-McBride (Rep.) 26,212; Gibbons - (Dem.) 25,922; Kinney (Pro.) 2,775. Treasurer-Marston (Rep.) 25,130; Webb (Dem.) 26,908; Long (Pro.) 2,725. McElroy (Rep.), for Superintendent of Pub lic Instruction, has 1,306 plurality, and Baker (Rep.) for State Printer, 688 plurality; Strahan (Dem.) for Supreme Judge, 234 plu rality. Total vote of the State on Congress men, 54,954; increase of 6,717 over two years ago. Vote on the Governor, according to the State constitution, is not opened till the meeting of the Legislature, hence no official figures can be given. Plurality for Pen zoyer, Democrat, (unofficial) is 3,536. Another Mexican Revolution. CITY OF MEXIco, (via Galveston) July 2. -El Partedo, the Liberal Government's organ, announces that for two weeks past printed documents have been in circulation at the capital calling on the people to take arms and overthrow the present administra tion, and named General Negrete as the Commander-in-Chief of the proposed revo lutionary army. General Negrete has him self issued a circular, dated La Barca, to the same effect. The Government authorities say Negrete is harmlessly insane upon the subject of revolutions, and that this is one of his periodical attacks. Several similar reports of outbreaks have been circulated, but they have been entirely groundless. . . . . _- - - Patti and Patriotism. LONDON, July 3.--The Fourth of July will be celebrated by Americans in London to-day. Mme. Patti-Nicolini, just from her late honeymoon, is announced to slug some patriotic American songs at Albert Hall in the afternoon, when she will wear American colors in honor of the day. The diva claims t she is an American girl. She was raised at Mount Vernon, in New York, though born in Spain. ,. - New Cattle Disease. LITTLE ROCK, July 4.-On the cattle ranges of Lonake and Prairie counties a deadly disease has developed among the cattle, which are dying by scores. The ex act nature of the disease has not yet been ascertained by the veterinary surgeons, but it resembles somewhat the Texas fever, which has now become epidemic, carrying off cattle by scores. Shut Out on the Home Stretch. Somerville Journal. "Where are you going, my pretty maid ?" "For a new bonnet, sir," she said. "May I go with you, my pretty maid ?" "If you'll pay for the bonnet, sir," she said. "I've but twenty dollars, my pretty maid." "I'm afraid you can't go, Mr. Man," she said. The Test of Editorial Capacity. Tid Bits. "Pa, Who wMar.Irae GFriley ?" "He was an editor, Bertie." "Pa, did he use to write the base-ball re ports ?" "No, Bertie, I believe not." "Humph ! He couldn't have been much of an editor then." SIHERIFF'S SALE. John Caplice'et al, Plaintif ', '5. John Bloes et al, Defendants. Tobe sold at Sherits Sale, on Saturday, July 17. A. D. 1I6. t one o'clock p.. m in front of tohe Court Bousadoor in the town of Dare Lodge, caunaty of Deer Lodre Territory of Monta underan by oir. taoel .=aorder of sale is the above estitlti sued guto th r teerritory of Montans, In and for of loee dge, the filOwng deerpied prop. - w, t-wit: h eatan quarts lode mining claim known as the altras. being afteen hnnda.d feet to dsah by six hanored feet in width, in Silver Lake Mining Ab the Roeo, the tns, thl e Psirvew, ad the Sl Maw o le mini he end t Mant Piasant la t lode, all in id Ilac t ltyradh Tarstory. Alto tbat .elitin Mraira tu -on a branec at Warta Creek, and known as the Arsara4 Sines - In the- cooty and feet in b.yo faat in width. ms ebabio. 1ig T-erm Ae all us prps iaaliaan ann belomdag tia 10: is 557,15 5 appestain sea sad all of sail pmepeety. ated Deer" Lesh, Epatana. this fst sy of Jane, A. D. 2515. si e ja UUSi*a48133, *ei oft of oO ttqI __r muse lkdDp 7r THE TRIUMPHANT TRIO! RI $ELL' MTINETA SoTRANSC ENORMOUS RAILROAD SHOWS -WILL EXHIBIT AT- DEER LODGE, MONDAY, JULY 26. From Atlantic's Busy Marts to Pacilc's Golden Shores! g The transportation of this Prodigious, thrice-enlarged aggrega t tion of Shows, consisting as it does of SELLS' SEVERAL, SINGULAR SEPARATE SHOWS SOLIDIFIED, is universally pronounced the a MOST HAZARDOUS UNDERTAKING EVER KNOWN in the a world of amusements. But when the SELLS BROTHERS decided a to visit California, they set about concentrating an ALL-MONOP a OLIZING, MAMMOTH MASTODON, gorged with 3 Circuses and 3 Menageries A SATISFYING SATIETY OF STARTLING SENSATIONS and EXTRAORDINARY EXHIBITION OF EARTH'S CHOICEST WONDERS, the vastness of which to particu larize would fill a book and overflow the columns of the largest newspaper. Being A UNION OF THREE DISTINCT CONCERNS, it is MORE THAN THREE TIMES LARGER Than any Arenic Establishment or Wild Beast Show that EVER CROSSED THE CONTINENT, REQUIRING THREE TIMES THE INVESTED CAPITAL. ONE MILLION DOLLARS INVOLVED! THREE TIMES THE LARGEST TRAVELING TRAINS, THREE TIMES AS MANY E&IPLOYES; THREE TIMES MORE ACCOM PLISHED ACTORS, THREE TIMES THE SALARY LIST, and as a natural consequence THREE TIMES THE FUN and THREE TIMES MORE SHOW than ever you saw since you were born. SELLS BROTHERS confidently expect to DRAW THREE TIMES AS I MANY PEOPLE as any of their predecessors. They have been FOURTEEN YEARS before the public, and never yet "counted without their host." WHEN THE MULTI TUDINOUS MASSES KNOW THAT, besides BUTTON . BURSTIN BILLY BUJRK, :* _ 0 -AND HIS CLOWN ELEPHANT, 'SID.' MORENAGERIES C OM PL EE EAGERIE Than were ever before put on wheels. They will actually behold the ONLY MALE 0 FEMALE HIPPOPOTAMI SEEN- ON E:XHIBIT O -, t -AND A g LIVING GIRAFFE! They will THROW UP BOTH HANDS, put aside all toil and daily duties, and seek amusement and recreation with the 15,000 OTHER SENSIBLE SOULS who at every point SEEK :Sells' Stlupneous Shows! T'wo PerformancEs Dafly, Rain or ShnLe. PARADE AT 0 A. M. PEIFOHMANCES AT 1 and7 P. M, . Iu all BilBails at Rpid IRegal i Bla II1i Ticketi S4i . laInqre of Your Station Aget. SB. R.. " + oft nprW. e -, son %be existing SELLS' SYNDICATE of thre I -i i . ~ Be t establishment resume its own proper circalti -., " e. " thre ~, ,Lal to .eooiunction at one price of admission to all. ---- ILL EXHIBIT AT n AT - July 27. "i( July 28,