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THE NEW NORTH-WEST.
TAMES IL. MILLS, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER. The Offoal Paper of Deer Lodge County ENTBERD IN TEB DEBE LODGE, MONTANA, PoSTOrFICE FOr TRANSMXIsION as SBEOND CLAss MAIL MATTER. FORPRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, BEIJAINI HABRISON, - f Illian FoR VICE PRESIDENT, LEVI P. IORTON, - - Of Nlw York. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOR COUNTY ASSESSOR. I herby announce myself a candidate for As sesor of Deer Lodge county, subject to the action of the Democratle County Convention. S atd JOHN J. KING. FOR CLERK AND RECORDER. I hereby announce myself as candidate for Clerk and Recorder of Deer Lodge county, subject to the action of the Republican County Convention. 9e td WN. F. FURAY. BLAINE is to arrive in New York a week from to-day, July 27. He will have ahearty welcome and reception by 25,000 ltepubli cans at New York, and 25,000,000 through oat the land. Ax effort is being made to have the Mon tana militia encamp and drill at the Fair Grounds during the Helena Fair. If the citizens will put up enough to buy tents the order for the encampment. will probably be issued. GQa. BotLAxanE is in a fair way to re cover from the sword thrust the old gentle man named Floquet gave him. Duelling, however, is getting to be a dangerous diver sion in France, and an attempt will be made to stop it. AT THa Anaconda election on the question of incorporation the vote stood 98 for lncor poration to 1 against. We are surprised at the limited number of votes cast, but con gratulate our neighbor on the unanimity of sentiment in favor of local government. Ora of the best and largest newspaper pictures of Gen. Benj. Harrison appeared in the Helena Herald last week. It is so rarely a large portrait appears cut deep and fine enoaugh to print well with news ink and pa per that one as superior as that noted is worthy of special mention. THn Demoeratle National Campaign Com mittee commenced operations last Moniday evening by a meeting in New York at which Barnum, A. P. Gorham, W. L. Scott, Arthur Sewall, C. S. Briee, Miles Ross and Dan La mont were present. Great activity may now be looked for in the "mule" market. By the way, if it isn't too sad a subject, we would like to hear Major McCormick's opin Ion of Barnum-"lionest injun," you know. It would make a very interesting column in the Gazette. THE Boulanger craze in France is going into a decline. He has shown a dangerous ambition to be Dictator, and Floquet's ex coriation seems to have been well deserved. La Lanterne, which has been a strong Bon langer paper, after his resignation Immedi ately announced it severed all connection with his cause, and other papers indicate a like course. Rocbefort, on hearing of the duel, said: "How wonderful that the young eat general in the army let himself be pierced by a barrister nearly sixty years old." TnH condition of Samuel J. Randall has been precarious the past week, but it is hoped be is on the fair road to recovery. His absence from the House just at this time is particularly unfortunate and his loss would be a deplorable one. He is undoubtedly the most profoundly intelligent man on the tariff question there Is In the United States, and an unwavering Protectionist. It is to be hoped he will live to see and enjoy the es tablishment of the ideas of which he has been the valiant advocate through evil and through good report, even if unhappily he cannot bear a band in the great battle that is to determine the issue. Tas Husbandman, in noticing the inte rest by Montana Associations to prepare their tracks for the best possible speed, says: "The new track at Deer Lodge is said to be the best in the Territory, the turns are raised at the outer edge so that the horse when leaning in making the circle strikes the ground square, and it is probable that this will become the finest course in the Terri tory." It will be if intelligent effort and unstinted money for that purpose can make it so. Secretary McMaster had the track for the stated meeting in as nearly perfect con dition as possible, and it will be so main tained. We hope to see the fastest mile ever run or trotted in Montana made on the Deer Lodge track the.coming meeting. OUR friend Todd, of the Benton Press, re ferring to the item about the audience at Chicago dispersing while Ingersoll andFitcb were talking, says: "There isn't enough in the average Republican speech these days to keep an audience interested five minutes." Well, Billy, you will find enough in the speech of the wool growers at the Benton Convention the other day to keep our part of the country interested till next November. In the barning words of Col. Sam Schwab, "When you toueach a man on his pecket you touch bimon the most particularest spot what he has got." Grover has touched the wool growers on the pocket, and it will keep the wool growing audience of the United States interested antil he is oausted "If it takes all summer." Tai C. B. & Q. Co. Is apparently estab li.bang an incontrovertible case against a number of the Engineers who were in the conspiracy to use dynamite in wrecking its tnrains and otherwise destroying property. Some of those engaged in the plot havre "squealed" since arrested, and the law is likely to be enforced against the ring-leaders soon. Quite a sensation occurred in the Chicago court Wednesday when one of the prisoners (Wilson) tmned out to be neither an Engineer nor a Brotherhood man, but a PiLnkerton detective named John Mulligan, who was in with the gang, and had the confi dence of the prisoners and their attorneys. No doubt the deviltry was hatched by the radicals withoueat Chief Arthur's knowledge, and be appears to have washed his bhands of It and left the scene. It is stated ofilcars of the association have met and condemned lawless proceedings. We have always had a good opinion of imsounl, and have upon divers occasions, been flattered by floating biographical notiees which placed Missourt as the favored clime which gave us birth; but if we should bappen - to receive another copy of Will Carr's Gem we shall be forced to claim New Jersey or some other foreign country a our birthplace. -A. K. Yerkes in Chron icle. That reminds ns nine paersor s in ten who meet Mr. Yerkes, and be Is the handsomest lad ofthe press gang, would unbhasitatingly proanounce him not more than one generation at most from northern Europe, whereas eight generations of American blood flow In his veins; and if he ever abuses Harrison for being of good lineage be will be amenable to some of the most illustrious names in the bhistory of New Jersey for lack of ancestral respect. Politically, however, Major Alder son, who loves him notwithstanding, will tll yoea Yerkese Is a brevet Missoarlan. TEE LULL IN THU CAXPAIGN. Nearly a month has passed since the nom ination of Harrison, much longer since the nomination of Cleveland, and neither ham yet written the formal Letter of Acceptance, which custom has eatablished a an e sential part of the programme. There is no danger of either declining, but the Letter i a kind of supplemental platform into which the candidate infuses his individuality, and in Which he usually gives his interpretatien of the Convyption platform and signiflesmti attitude on.im more salient features. Thes. little epistles are not "dashed off" like con tributions for country papers, but require considertilon and are matters of serious partizan interest and concern. We rather suspect that it is to submit a draft of Cleve= land's leMti that Dan Lamont threw himself into the arms of the Democratic executive committee at New York the other evening be fore it got organized, and after a few days for alterations, repairs, adjustment to the status of the tariff bill and verbal substitutions, it will be shoved gently out upon the current of American politics. Harrison's is not likely to be any more hastily written. Up to a week ago he had devoted twenty hours a day to receiving del egations, making speeches, answering letters and extending hospitalities,when his strength failed, and by his physician's orders the hurrah had to be temporarily suspended. Unfesm this unreasonable demand upon the energies of the man have cessation, he will be thrown into the canvas exhausted, and his friends should see that it abates-that he has rest and retirement to write his letter and prepare for the campaign. That letter, It is probable, will not be issued hurriedly, but when it is, we will have a clear exprem sion of his personal views on the subject of a protective tariff, Chinese immigration and other subjects that have been prematurely troubling the Democratic mind. In this letter he will be found fully in accord with the best American sentiment on all issues now before the American people. Pending the isanance of these letters, there is a lull in the National campaign. The newspapers are on picket duty; the managers are establishing the lines and arranging the forces; aspirants for office quietly reconnoi tering or examining their ammunition chests; but the great mmass of the armies are hay ing the usual breathing spell that comes after the Convention stage of the campaign, and the orators are in secluded retreats whet ting their battle axes for the fray, which Providence and the Statutes fixing election day mercifully provides shall not rage in its fury until the summer sun rides further south. A month hence the deliberation and preparation period of the contest will have ended, the bugle notes will echo the signal gun, the lines will form, and thenceforth to November the average American will devote himself exclusively to saving his beloved country from the diabolical machinations of that fiend incarnate, his next-door neighbor and life-long friend, who belongs to the other party. In the meantime be will keep an eye on the gun, but take life comfortably as the sesson will permit. THE FOLLY OF SUPPRESSION. One day last week a not very serious acct dent occurred on the Northern Pacific nea Forsythe. The west bound train was de layed 14 hours. We happened to be on the line of the road at the time. Not a word o information as to the extent of the disaste could he obtained, and it was a couple co days before the Montana daily newspaper got the facts. Meantime rumors of a gres disaster prevailed-even to the extent the two trains collided and both were thrown ii the Yellowstone with great loss of life This is but one of numerous instances, her: and east, on many railroads, that the fact as to railroad accidents are suppressed, or al least no effort made by the railroad compan les to have the facts go to the press. We di not see any possible good that can come o the suppression. The facts are certain to b: known and published sooner or later, and I is butorarely that there are not grossly ex aggerated rumors afleat that find their wal to the press, and being all that can be ob tained are published for what they are worth Now it seems the railroad companie should see to it that conductors report t: headquarters, as they probably do, any acct dent that befalls their train, and that thl should be as promptly given to the press. li seems an obligation they are morally undel to their passengers and their passengers friends to at least state who are injured, tha they may be communicated with, sought onl and cared for when necessary; that their non rrival to meet business or other engage ments may be accounted for, and that unne cessary suspense be dispelled. It were bet ter, if in addition to this, the company sboulc give offilcially, if concisely, the exact facts o the accident as it occurred. Instead of in juring the passenger traffic of a companr this would benefit it, for travelers would have assurance that if harm came to then their friends would be apprised, and friends would be relieved of the suspense when newr is suppressed. We know from the expres. sions of travelers that, other things beltn equal, they would give that road the prefer once the officers of which would adopt thi rule. Let any railroad company adopt thi rule and see if It does notexalt it in populai favor. It may appear for a time that aci dents are frequent on such and such a road but the press will soon educate its readers that it is not because of the greater frequenc, of accidents thereon, but because the com pany tells the whole truth that they lean of them, and favor and patronage will com. to it. CLEVELAND'S "plan of campaign" is fo his Cabinet officers to go out and make oni speech each in the most important cities heads of departments and smaller officia guns are also to go out and fire a speed among the people at less important places and these speeches, all carefully prepared and to outline the policy of the administra tion, are to be examined and approved by Dan Lamont and be the key notes for all the small fry orators and administration or gais in the country. It is a pretty shrewd plan. Of course four years ago this wouln have been "pernicious activity," and thi culprits would have been' dragged to thn feet of Gen. William Curtis and summaril! beheaded; but Cleveland isn't doing thing now as he did tour years ago, and if tb m-ngwmps kick he will boost their thou sands of pets out of the offices that have bee] given them in consideration for their elect ing him President. Grover worked thi civil service trick four years ago for all I was worth; he is going to ran "the machine this time, ..:, AN editorial excursion party from lowa numbering 123 persons, passed througl northward Tuesday evening. They camp from Denver and Salt Lake to Butte, when they stopped off three or four hours, wer met as the depot by a committee consistin_ of W. A. Clark and Lee Mantle, and afte being dined, were handsomely entertainec at the Silver Bow Club rooms. As they be -not time to visit generally the mines or re duction works, Messrs. Clask, Warren ani Mantle, in eloquent words and figare-s poured into them some condensed informs tion about the greatest mining camp o euarth, a number went down into the Parrc mine, and at 4 p. m. they started for th, National Park, expecting to breakfast at thi Mammoth Springs Hotel next morning They had special Pullmans, and prominen railrnead officers accompanied the party P~rorm the Par : tey go to St.Paul and hoame ANOTHER rONOPOLISTC Ui. 0 E E. Sugar advanced In San Francisco Monday from 7} to 71 cents per pound. One yea ago it was selling at ft cents, and the people of Montana were buying it at retail for less than ;t now costs wholesalers in ear load lots. Here is an advance of one-third on one of the necessaries of life In one year, and from no failure of crops, but by meno pollee and trusts that arbitrarily centrol prices. The old honest law of prices belng regulated by the supply and demand has be *come obsolete-null and void. Organized capital has set up shops to make dishonest money by overthrowing this law, and is accomplishing its purpose. A trust is or ganised that goes back of the natural law. It sets a price and the supply Is regulated and limited to maintain it. With Clans Spreckles on the Pacific coast and the Suga. Trust East they can force the price of sugas to any figure they want and the dealer and consumer can do nothing but pay the price asked. These "trusts" are covering nearly everything necessary to existence and are continuously and rapidly increasing. It ias new and gigantlc evil that has risen in the land, and is scarcely second in Importance to the great issue which- has been made national, and on which the verdict of the people is to be given in November. It Is t. be regretted less of the time, energy and ability of Congress is being devoted this ses sion to devising some method of throttling this evil than its Importance demands.- Bul it should not be overlooked, even in a Presi, dential campaign, that what this Congre. may fall to do will fall upon a succeeding one, and it should be made a test in select ipg members of Congress that they shall be actively hostile to such combinations. These trusts are already wel! entrenched. At leasl one member of the Cabinet is directly charged with being the tool of the oil mono poly, and it is feared that Congress .is full of their friends-for a consideration. It will need all the new blood to be true blood in the next Congress. The fight should be made for protection and against "trusts." BLACK AND GRAY. Estrangement Between Cleveland and His Com missioner of Pensions. CHICAGO, July 13.-[Special to Tribune] -The News, Washington: There has been in circulation for several days a report thabt the President has asked for the resignation of General Black, Commissioner of Pen. suoos, but there appears to be no foundation for it, although it is well known that the President was not at all pleased with tbhe conduct of General Black prior to and dur ing the Democratic Convention at St. Louis. It is notorious that for several months Gene ral Black had the beat politicians in the Pension Omce assigned to special duty in the States where he thought they could make votes for him as Vice-President, and the attention of the President was called repeatedly to their conduct. Indiana was one of the chief scenes of General Black's operations, where he endeavored, it is charged, by the use of his authority as Com missioner of Pensions, to defeat the aspira tions of Governor Gray. It appears he not only assigned political agents to positions as pension examiners in that State, but for several months prior to the Convention had almost the entire force of the pension office engaged in examining claims from Indiana soldiers, so that the pay rolls of the Indiana Pension Agents have been increased from $29,000 to $40,000 since Black has been Commissioner of Pensions. Doring the last four months 5196 names have been added to the rolls in Indiana, while the increase in Illinois has only been about 2500. General Black's personal representative at the St. Louis Convention was Murphy, Chief Clerk of the Pension Office, and the Presi dent is said to have been quite offended with his pernicious activity there. But while he has spoken very frankly to General Black and to others of his disapproval of these transactions, he has not invited the resignsa tion of either of them and they will not be removed from office, for If they were Col. Morrison, Fourth Auditor Day and a num ber of other officials who were guilty of some offensive work would have to be removed also. General Black has been ill ever since the Convention, and is now out of the city regaining his strength. ANOTHER PAPAL LETTER. The Pope Re-asserts the Rescript and Causes Much Dissatisfaction. DuBLIN, July 16.-The papal encyclical letter was read yesterday in all the Catholic churches in the diocese of Dublin. In it the Pope says he had heard with great regret that excited meetings had been held, at which inconsiderate and dangerous opinions in regard to the recent papal decree had been uttered, even the authority of the de cree itself being unspared. He has learned with pain of the forced in terpretation put on the decree and of the statements that it was prepared without sufficient inqniry having previously been made. The Pope, strongly denying this assumption, states that the decree was based upon most complete information; that pre vions to its issuance he held interviews with Irish bishops on the subject and had sent tried and truseated delegates to Ireland to in quire into and report the true condition of affairs. His Holiness reiterates his affection for the Irish people, and says he has always urged them to keep within the bounds of justice and right. He refers to the communication of Cardinal McCabe in 1881, adding: "As people were led on with gradually increasing vehemence in pursuit of their desires, and as there was not wanting those who daily fanned the flames, the decree became a necessity. The Bishops, he says, must re move all misconception and leave no room for doubt as to the force of the decree, while the system of the plan of compaign and boy cotting is condemned as unlawful. A letter from Archbishop Walsh, of Dub lin, which accompoanied the Pope's letter, was also read. The Archbishop says: "The agitatlon referred to Is now ended under re olutions recently adopted by the Bishops. Hope has arisen within the past few days that before the close of the present msession, Parliament will provide for more argent needs of the hour. People may await in peace for fualler legislation st the next se sion." The encyclical letter is dated Jane 24. It cases intense dissatisfaction. At Bray peo ple left the church during its reading. An Alien Rack Renter Extirpated. SPRIRNGFIILD, Il., July 13.-It is learne. that Landlord Scually is about to sell his Illinois holdings. He owns 400 cseres in Sangammon, 15,000 seres in Logan and 10,000 acres in McLean and other countia., in which he has for several years past ca ried on the Irish rack renting system. The last year two billr were introduced in the Legislatarelooking to the extirpation of alien Scully and his system. The measuares passed after a hard ight and were at once approved by the Governor. Under the pro vislons of these acts alien land owners were bound to dispose of their realty within six years under a penalty of forfeitare, unleus in the mean time they became citazens of the United States. Scully's Amerlean represent ative is now preparing to sell all theland. owned by bhim in Illinois. It eomprise rome of the richest farming land in the State. Scally also has enormous tracts of land ia NebLraska and Kansas, where the samen sysetm o rack rentieng is pursued. NEWS NOTES AND MENTION. A great casualty happened in the Deblers coal mine near Cape Town, South Africa, July 11th. Oil lamps, on what would be called the "cage" here, were broken by an .accdent and the'shaft at fire to. The smote extinguished the miners' lamps and auro. cased them. It is believed 300 lives were lost, the larger portion natives. About 450 were rescued. A Cheyenne item of the 10th say, "A lady passenger lost her bonnet from a Union Pa. elie train near here, and at once rushed to the platform and Jumped out after it. The train was run back as speedily as possible and she was found unconscious, but with no bones broken. Fatal internal injuries are feared." This is another verification of the fact that woman will free y risk her life for one she loves. The shearers are rapidly clipping the wool from the thousands of sheep that are being herded in the neighborhood of the stock yards. A number of teams are arriving daily from the Musselshell country with the clip of that section. The prospects for the wool season for 1888 are not so bad as many of the croakers would have us believe. Commission men are advancing 12 and 13 cents per pound on consignments and are anxious to get the wool. Mutton wethers are bringing a comparatively high price, one choice lot having been sold for $38.5 per head.-Billings Gazette, 12th. This is an age of vast accumulations of wealth, of epicurean tastes, satisfied to satie ty and even danger from gratification of the palate. But, though bumming bird livers may be piled before the Goulds, the Roths childs, and the editors of country weeklies, there is one delicacy few of them will eve. taste again. Dried buffalo tongue Is "just out." The insane asylum for negroes at Golds' boro, N. C., has just been enlarged on ace count of the rapid increase of insanity among the colored people. Thirty years ago madness was almost unknown amon_ the Southern negroes, but now the numbe. of those affected in North Carolina alone I estimated at 1,000.-E- . ALVIN LENT, Esq., a very competent gentleman, and a Republican, who has bees Deputy Clerk of the District Court at Mis. soula for some time, has been relieved to give the positlon to a Democrat. Mr. Lent takes the right view of it-that a Democratl. administration is entitled to fill the officee with Democrats, even if it has to cancel the appointments of Republicans to do so. We have always held this view as correct, with an exception, perhaps, of Judges. Whatever there may one time have been in Civil Ser vice Reform, outside of Clerks in Depart. ments, where continuous service is pract-i cally essential, and there should be regula tions to govern, it has been made such a mockery and farce that the much derided cry, "To the victors belong the spoils," hi respectable by comparison. In what are known as "political offices," and nearly all may be so classified, the incumbents would do themselves credit by placing their resig. nations in the hands of the appointing au thority on a change of political administra. tions and abide the result. We haven't any censure for Cleveland, or Cleveland's ap. pointees, removing Republicans who hold offices. Sometimes they are censurable for the appointments made in their places, but the removals are all right. The patronage of the government-the office filling- is an implied perquisite that goes with the Presi dential election and the less mugwumpery we have about it the better. OF THE support given by the New York Times and Harper's Weekly Mr. Dana is characteristically bitter and suspicious. In speaking of these two journals he said: "The support of these two papers will not help the party if the Democrats are run into the tra. being set for them. Everybody knows, o. ought to know, about George Jones and how much sincerity there is in his Democracy. He Is a Judas, and would lull the Demo. crats into believing that they have a clean walkover In hopes to keep them as far as possible from exerting themselves. If they should be defeated it would be easy enough for him to walk back into the Republican fold and be welcomed. And as for Curtis, he hates the Democrats with all his soul, but clings to Cleveland in a half hearted sort of way only because he is able to keep a lot of mugwumps in office to the exclusion of good Democrats, and Cleveland would be better off without his support, such as It is, at the cost of it to him."--Minneapolis Tri. bune. QUITE frequently Helena people put up $800 to $500 for an entertainment at Ma. guire's Opera House. They have recently had one that has been the source of more than usual amusement at an expense of $250, exclusive of freight, and have the show left. It is a misfit statue of George Wash. inogton--so it is labeled-which Lewis 4 Clarke County bought second handed in California and has recently stood on one end in front of the Court House. It didn't take them long to drop on the fact that they had been sold along with the statue, and they have had any quantity of fun over it. If the County Commissioners don't have George ground up into marble dust to charge sods fountains, and thus in a more artistic way stand off Butte's grave yard water, we sug. gest that they try to make a trade with Dees Lodge County for its bronze statue of Justice on the Court House-not that we want the Helena statue, but that we would like to get rid of our own. What Congress Will or Wont Do. WAsanroTON Special, July 13.-Those who have charge of the Mills bill say thai they are very hopeful that the final vote may be taker the last of next week, but that the debate may occupy a day or two of the weel following. The cause of the delay is the number of the arguments that are to be made upon the wool schedule. hpeakes Carlisle, referring to the possibility that the senate may pass a tariff bill, and send it to a conference, says that while the house might be willing to make some concessione .s order to secure a bill, there would be nc surrender of the essential principles of the Milis bill. A prominent member of the house says there will not be a quorum in the house three days after the Mills bill is sent to the senate, and that it will not be practi. cable to transact any business in the house after that time, except such as can be done by unanimous contest. The most impor tant contest in the boause after the tariff bill shall have been disposed of will be the an nounced effort of the Republicans to have a day fixed for the consideration of a general pension bill. The Democrats are deter mined that the soldiers shall not have their day in court, and they also wish to avoid ap pearing to oppose them. A Ute Chief Suicides. DE. vEn, July 13.-Word li just received here from the Ute ageney, Utahb, that four weeks ago Chief Plab, the notorious rene gadechief, while returning to the Ouray agency from Green River with a band ol Indians had a quarrel with his son, during which revolvers were drawn. Several shots were fired, but friends stepped in and parted the men before there was any bloodshed. Neet morning when the Indians broke camp and resumbed their journey old Pish dropped behblnd, and when out of sight of his baud roulcided: shootiag blmself through EXCITINGf MEVENTS IN FRANCE. Boulanger Resigns. Quarrels with Fioquet. and Both are Wounaded in a DueL PAmie, July 1L-In the Chamber of Dep uties today Boulanger proposed the dissoln tion of the chamber. This proposition was rejected. Boulanger thereupon resigned his seat. General Boalanger, in his speech propos sing dissolution, said such a course was im perative, and that elections ought to be held before the celebration of the centenary of the revolution of 1789. The country demanded the institution of new safeguards to secure the public from the attacks of its adversaries against what was powerless. The Chamber of Deputies was falling into a ring and de cay, and the country was trembling. The Monarchists were watching the Republic, ex pectant of its death agony. The country felt that its safety demanded a revision of the constitution. He did not doubt the patriotism of depu ties was on a level with their sense of duty. He would do his duty by demanding the passage of a resolution that the Chambers, being convinced of the necessity for fresh selections, ask President Carnot for a disso lution. Premier Fioquet reproached Gene ral Boulanger for support upon the Righ. (applause upon the Left). He said It was not for a man like General Boulanger, who was always absent from the Chambers, to judge of its legislative labors or criticise the hard working members. What had General Boulanger made an appeal to the countr, for? "The country answers you in the charente election. We have never recognized you as one of us. You are a lingerer Ii sacristies, in the ante-chambers of Princes We will celebrate the centenary by again proclaiming the supremacy of the civil power. We represent universal suffrage. W have rendered more services to the Republic than you can do it harm. Your photographs came from Germany, where your interest lie." (cheers from the Left and uproa among members on the Right). General Boulanger retorted: "Floquet'" speech is only the utterance of a badly edua cated school usher. He In no way allude to the general policy of revision. He mereiy makes personal attacks. I tell him now - I told him before, that he impudently lies.' After a scene of excitement the President of the Chamber said, before applying a vote o, censure, he would allow General Boulange to speak. General Boulanger asked if the censure was to be applied to Floquetor him self. The President replied: "It was you tha first attacked the Chamber. The last worde you uttered make it necessary to apply severe rule." General Boulanger protested against - regime which did not respect liberty of the Tribune. He said, in view of the President's decision, he would resign his seat. The General thereupon left the Chamber, fol lowed by his partisans. When order had been restored a vote ol censure of General Boulanger was adopted The Chamber then adjourned until Mon day. When Boulanger left the Chamber the crowd outside shouted: "A Bas Boulanger,' "Down with the dictator," "Dock him," ain groaned and hissed General Boulanger vigor ously. Only faint cheers were raised. Bon langer intends to contest successively the departments of Dordogne, Loiret, Ardiche and Nord. It is expected a duel between Boulanger and Floquet will take place to-morrol morning, and the weapons will be swords It is now said Herrisse and Laisall will be Boulanger's seconds. PARis, July 13.-As was expected, the in suit offered by Boulanger to Fioquet in the Chamber of Deputies last evening resultec in a duel. Two gentlemen, attended bh their seconds, met in the vicinity of Paris at 10 o'clock this morning. Swords were used and both combatants were wounded. The duel occurred on Count Dillon's estate al Nemilly-Surseen, a short distance from th city. The details of the duel are to the followin effect: At the second encounter Roulange was slightly wounded in the leg and Floque received a cut on the right hand. Afte resting the men renewed the fighting for the third time. Boulanger made a lunge al Floquet's left breast, but only slighti touched the mark. Boulanger then received a wound in the throat, which put oan end t* the encounter. The wound is a severe one and on accouint of hemorrhage the doctor are unable to decide whether it is likely t prove serious. Boulanger tried hard to kill Floquet, an, threw himself upon him again and again. When Floquet received the wound on the hand, and it began to bleed, the second proposed that the fight be discontinued, bul both contestants refused to stop. Floquet received scratches on his head breast and foot. The Republican journals, in commentin: on the discussion in the Chamber of Depu ties last night between M. Floquet and Gen. eral Boulanger, say the latter has entered upon a plebiscite campaign, and that the struggle between the Republic and a dicta torship has begun. Universal suffrage, the say, will do justice to Caesarism. At 6 o'clock this evening there was marked improvement in General Boulanger' condition. The doctors, however, still de llnoe to make prognosis. Several journal assert that Floquet's sword penetrated Gene ralBoulanger's neck six centimeters at point between the jugular vein and earotic artery. PARIS, July 14.-This mornnlog it wa stated at Boulanger's house that the Genera had a fairly tranquil night. His breathini was less labored and the state of the woun. in his neck is satisfactory. He had converse with friends ard taken bouillon. Maxwell Gets a Month's Respite. ST. LOUIs, July 12.-The Governor this morning rendered a decision, in which hi declines to grant commutation of the sen tence against Brooks, alias Maxwell, beu granted a respite for four weeks. The firs news Brooks received this morning wa that the Governor had simply granted hin a respite for twenty-one days. This he construed to mean the Governor intendec to take time to fully examine the case Later Brooks received a telegram from hii attorney announcing a respite of four weeks and stating the Governor refused absolutel, to commute the sentence or interfere in th: matter. This was a sad blow to Brooks hopes, and he said be could not understan. it. He had felt confident the Governor would see his way clear and grant his ap peel for a co~mutation, but now all hope had gone, and be must prepare for death. Presidential Nominations. WASHINGTON, July 17.-The President to-day nominated the following United States Ministers residents tb be Envoye Extraordinary and Ministers Plenipotentiar9 at the courts where they are now stationed: Lambert Tree, of Illinois-Belgium. Robert Roosevelt, of New York-Nether. lands. Rufus Magee, of Indiana-Sweden and Norway. Charles L. Scott, of Alabama-Venezuela. The President also nominated John E. Bacon, of South Carolina, now Charge d'Affaires, to be Minister resident of the United States to Paraguay and Uruguay, and Samuel S. Sears, of Nevada, to be agent for the Indians of the Nevada Agency in TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF. General Sheridan is getting on fairly we*l. Small-pox has broken out in the Insane Asylum at Ward's Island, New York. J. Harvey Blgbham, United States Consul at Jamaica, died at Kingston last Saturday LoNDON, July 17.-Cholera prevails to an alarming extent among the Europeans at Hong Kong. ATrroTIC CITY, July 16. - Lester A. Bartlett, president of the Spencer Arms Co., died to-day. President Clevelsod is going to spend hie vaeation in the Adlrondacks, as usual, bua it *ill be short. The remains of Roscoe Conkling were re moved Monday from the receiving vault to their final resting place in Forest Hill ceme tery. The Senate has passed the bill to place John C. Fremont on the retired list as Major General, on a vote of 29 yeas to 2. nays. It was stated in New York Monday the all the right and interest in Edison's phono graph had been sold to an English syndlcat: for $1,250,000. LONDON, July 13.-One of the Britisi regiments now in Egypt has been ordered U: Zululand. It is generally believed that ser ions trouble will soon ensue in South Africa LouxISvILLE, June 17.-R. B. Parrish once a reputable shoe dealer here and re ported to have been worth $100,000, com mitted suicide this morning because he coul, not pay a $5 board bill. Zachar, the Wisconsin faster who lived fifty-three days without food on account of i quarrel with his father, and who, on thel reconciliation, could not retain anything he ate, finally caught on with beef tea and wil be all right when he gets filled up. He out fasted Tanner. FREEIIOLD, N. J., July 18. - Richar Kearney was hanged here to-day. He wa 1 the coachman who attempted a criminal as I sault on Mrs. Purcell, employed by the wealthy Lyddy family at Elberon. Kearne; was foiled by the victim but he beat he savagely. She died of the injuries. Whitelaw Reid Believes in Protection. WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., July 14.-A fir broke out this morning in old Ben Holiday' stone mansion on Ophir farm about three miles from this place, now owned by White law Reid of the Tribune. The bnilding wa one of the famous landmarks in Westcbeste County having been standing for over 20 years. Last year Reid purchased the plac from the estate of John Roach and com menced the refitting of the interior upon m magni8ficent scale. The dining room 50x2 was finished in fine hard wood with heav: carvings over the doors of clusters of frui and various kinds of game. The frescoing of the fourteen rooms on the first floor wer magnificent. There were in all fifty-fon large rooms in the castle, which were all fia isbed and decorated. The origin of the fir is not definitely known, but it is a defective I flue or the presence of electric light wires The loss on the building will reach nearli '$500,000; insured for about two-thirds o this amount. The question of rebuildin the castle will be determined in the future after the walls. which are still standing, ar examined. Canned Chinamen. NEW YORK, July 14.-[Chronicle die patch-Special to Tribune.]--The rarest con signment of goods ever received at the Nei York officeofthe National Express Compan: sped over the West Shore Railway las night bound for San Francisco. It consiste( of canned Chinanen's bones-16 of then who died hereabouts during the last thre or four years. Their bodies were dislnterred from Evergreen Cemetery last Monday packed in seperate tin boxes and directed to Kong Chow Asylum, 512 Pine, street Sac Francisco. They weighted 615 lbs. and $161 was paid in express charges. Hop Ad Tong, the San Franciscan who has charge of th bones, left for the West last night on th same train with his canned countrymen He said he started from San Francisco abou two months ago stopping at Los Angeles Kansas City, Denver, Wheeling, Pittsburg Philadelphia and New York and collecting 215 bodies. Gone to Meet The Czar. KIEL, July 14.-The Emperor arrived here to-day en route to meet the Czar. Th Emperor drove through the town to the har bor and was greeted with great enthusiasm The streets was gaily decorated. The Em peror alighted from the carriage at Barbaross bridge and entered the man-of-war's boa which took him to the yacht "Hobenzol lern." As be boarded the vessel the squa dron fired salutes and the yards were manned The merchant vessels in the harbor wer decorated with flags. The Emperor will remain four days a St. Petsrsburg an-I return by sea of Kiel His after programme will include the in spectieu of troops and the third army corps in August. In September he will visi Alsace-Lorraine, meeting the King of Bel glum at Strasburg. At the end of Septem ber he will go to Vienna and will probabli visit the King of Italy in October. An Old Anarchist Pops up and Gets Pulled. CHICAGO, July 17.-By a bold, timel3 action, Inspector Bonfleld this morning pro bably saved the lives of himself, and Judge Gray and Grinnell. In a small frame house near Ashland avenue and Thirty-thir streets were found twelve dynamite bombs a revolver and a knife, and as the owner o the articles stepped to the sidewalk he we arrested by Bonfield in person and taken to the police station. Two other arrests wer made latter. When questioned as to wha the prisoners intended to do, Bonfield con fined himself to saying: There was con spiracy of long standing and it was abon Sto be put into execution. They intended tc use dynamite on Judge Gray, and Judg Grinnell and myself. The prisoner is sa old-time anarchist and was prominent in th schemes of the Haymarket times. Chief Arthur Says the Brotherhood Were Beate CHICAoo, July 17.-Chief Arthur left tc night for Cleveland. In conversation wit Sa reporter touchilng the Burlington strik hesaid: We wanted certain things of th railroad. They were not given and we ha a rightto quit and the Borlington had right to employ other men. We made nervy fight and have been beaten in ii There is no use saying anything else. I would be better for the men and the roea that the strike be declared off and the mei seek for work elsewhere or return to th Barlington. The road has won but at grea expense. The brotherhood has lost noneo its members but has gained some. The G. A. R. and Politics. MINNEAPOLIS, July 1.O-Commander-in Chief Rae of the G. A. R., has issued lette No. 9, calhng the attention of members ti Article XI., Chapter 5, rules and regulation providing for the non-partisan characte of the order, and follows it up with a speci cautions to veterans to avoid the appearancre of partisanship, and refraining from wear lg uniforms at political meetings. The order is the result of a good deal of gossiJ over the formation of and old so Idlers' Ha: rison and Morton club here, and the candl dacy of State Commander James Edge fo the offiee of sheriff. The club has nothin to do with the G. A. R., however. A Hard Rule for the French. STBASBURO, July 16;--It is officially an nounced that after January 1, 1889, all pri vate documents written in French, bear. ing no date or dated subsequent to July lst 1872, must be accompanied by an author lied German translation at the cost of the anorlam amsnrana ON l .NDUSTRY SPEAKS. TSe Eoetasa Wool roweors Assoetation Er dorses the Republiad Pollcy of Protection. The Montana Wool Growers Association met at Fort Benton July 11th,. and after th, reports, addresses and the transaction o other business elected the following officer for the ensuing year: President-C. W. Cooper, Choteau. Vice-President-F. C. Poole, Stanford. Secretary-L. W. Peck, Fort Beaton. Treasurer-A. C. Johnson, Fort Benton. The following resolutions were adopted: Wherels, The platform of the Democrati party endorses the message of the President declaring in favor of free wool; and, where as, the platform of the Republican party ea pressly says we insist that the duties on woc shall be adjusted and maintained so as . furnish fall and adequate protection to th industry; and, whereas, three-fourths of th expense of running sheep is paid out i wages; and, whereas, the only way that shee 1 can be run In this country with free wool I under a very much reduced scale of wage t paid to a class of men who experience grea privations in the proper discharge of tIhei duty; and, whereas, the system of diversifle 5 American industry that has been built u under our protective tariff has secured to th nation at large the greatest of blessings at Slifelong cost; therefore be it Resoved, Tbhat we believe that the Reput lican party, in its endeavor to reduce the sne plus by the abolition of internal taxes, whil it advocates the retention and readjusting Ssuch taxes as will properly protect America labor and enterprise, deserves the heart support of all people who have the dignity c d American labor and of American institution at heart. SYNOPSIS OF PROCEEDINGS Of the Board of Commissioners of Deea Lodge County, In Special Session, July 16, 1888. DEER LODGE, M. T., July 16, 1888. Board of County Commissioners met ii special session, as per published notice, a 1:45 p. m. Present-Commissioners Evans Batterton and Walker, with Clerk Thomp son. Upon the-petition of M. Strickland et al proof of the posting of notices as" required by law having been filed with the Clerk as required by law, it was ordered that John W. Nelson, C. K. Hardenbrook and J. B. Mal lory be appointed viewers, to meet on Satur day, July 28, A. D. 1888, to view out, locate and report upon a proposed road as follows "Beginning at the SW cor. of Sec. 23, T. 6 N. R. 10 W., and running due east one mile along the south line of said Section; then north of east along Morgan Evans' fence where a road now runs to the east line o Section 24, in said Township. Then in a NE direction about } mile to where it will strike the i Section line in Sec. 19, T. 6 N., R. 9 W. then due east to the head of a hollow abou i mile from the Deer Lodge and Warm Springs road; then down the hollow to in tersect the Warm Springs road." Board accepted the resignation of W. R. Logan, Supervisor of Road District No. 16. Under the provisions of Rec. 317, Chap. 22 5th Division of the General Laws of Mon tana, the Board proceeded to canvas the election returns and ballots cast at an elec tion held in Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county Montana Territory, on Tuesday, July 10, A D. 1888, as per published notice, and the re suit of said canvas was as follows: For in corporation, 49 votes; against incorporation 41 votes ; majority in favor of incorporation 8 votes. A majority of the qualified elector having voted "for incorporation," the said town of Deer Lodge is hereby declared in corporated, and to include within such ii corporation the area embraced within the boundary lines as heretofore published. The grade of said corporation shall be that of "Town." Upon the publication of this notice in the NEw NORTH-WEST, a newspaper published within the corporate limits of said corpora tion, the incorporation of the "town of Dee Lodge shall be deemed complete." Ordered: Under the provisions of Sec. 318 Chap. 22, 5th Division General Laws of Mon tana, as amended by Sec. 4 of an act passed at the extraordinary session of the Fifteenth Legislative Assembly of Montana, entitled "An act to amend an act relative to the for mation of municipal corporations," approved September 14,1887, the first election for the officers of said corporation of the "town o Deer Lodge" shall be held at the Engine House of the Deer Lodge Fire Company situate within the corporate limits of said corporation, on Tuesday, August 21, A. D 1888, between the hours of 8 a. m. and 6 p. m. At such election all the electors qualified by the general election laws of the Territory and who shall have resided within the limit of said corporation three (3) months nex preceding said election, shall be qualified electors. The election shall be conducted in the manner required by law for the election of county officers. The following officers shall be elected, viz: One Mayor and six Alder. men. The Judges of said election shall be Peter Valiton, E. S. Stackpole and Chas. RPouleau, The Clerks of said election shall be O. B. O'Bannon and W. F. Shanley. The above notice of election shall be pub lished in the NEW NORTH-WEST, a newspa. per published within the limits of said cor poration, for the period of thirty (30) days from the date of the first publication thereof Under the provisions of Sec. 317, of Chap. 22, 5th Div. General Laws of Montana, the Board proceeded to canvas the election re turns and ballots cast at an election held in Anaconda, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, on Saturday, July 14, A. D. 1888 and the result of said canvas was as follows For incorporation, 98 votes; against incor poration, 1 vote; majority in favor of "for incorporation." 97 votes. A majority of the qualified electors having voted in favor of incorporation, the said town of Anaconda is hereby declared incorporated, to include within such incorporation the area embraced within the boundary lines as heretofore pub lished. The grade of said corporation shal be a "city of the second class." Upon the publication of this notice in the Anaconda Review, a newspaper published within the corporate limits of the said cor poration, the incorporation of Anaconda as a "city of the second class shall be deemed complete. That said corporation shall be divided intc four (4) wards, to be designated qnd bounded as follows : Ward No. 1: To include the area bounded by the city limit on the north; First stree on the south; the city limit on the east and Main street on the west. Ward No. 2: To include the area bounded by First street on the north; Third street or the south; the city limit on the east and Main street on the west. Ward No. 3: To include the area bounded by Third street on the north; the city limir on the south and east, and Main street or the west. Ward No. 4 : To include the area bounded by the city limit on the north; Main stree on the east and the city limit on the soutl and west. Ordered : Under the provisions of Sec. 318 Chap. 22, 5th Div. General Laws of Montana as amended by Sec. 4 of an act passed at th extraordinary session of the Fifteenth Lei islative Assembly of Montana, entitled "A act to amend an act relative to the formatio of municipal corporations," approved Sepi 14, A. D. 1888, the first election for officers o the city of Anaconda shall be held in tb respective wards thereof, as above described and at the places hereinafter designated, o Tuesday, August 21, A. D. 1888, between th hours of 8 o'clock a. m. and 6 o'clock p. m At such election all electors qualified by th general election laws of the Territory, an who shall have resided within the limits o said city three (3) months next preceding th date of said election, shall be qualified elec tors. The election shall be conducted in th manner required by law for the election c connty officers. The oflicers to be elected at said electio shall be as follows: One Mayor, one Polic Magistrate, one City Attorney. one Cit Treasurer, two Aldermen from Ward No. Two Aldermen from Ward No. 2, two Alder men from Ward No. 3, and two Alderme from Ward No. 4. Polls are established and Judges an Clerks of said election are appointed in th several designated wards as follows: Ward No.1: At W. C. Haynes' livery sti ble, NE corner Oak and First ats. Judges J C Belden, W C Haynes, AC McKinnon Clerks-Peter Gessler, Charles Walker. Ward No. 2: At T D Fitzgerald's office SW corner Oak and First streets. I udges Theo Ehret, J P Dunn. AC MacCallunm Clerks-T D Fitzgerald, William Read. Ward No.3: At J H Laird's residence or Third street, between Cedar and Chestun streets.-Judgeas-J H Laird, P J Malone' Ernest Jackel. Clerks-H Kermode, S Johnstone. Ward No. 4: At G B Winston's office, o Main street. between First and Second .us Judges--Charles Aspling, Thomas Daly, Joc C Keppler. Clerke--Ed Maxwell, John Crockett. . Ordered: That the above notice of sai election be published in the Anaconda Re view, a newspaper published within the cor porate limits of the "city of Anaconda." fo the space of thirty (30) days from the data o the first publication thereof. Bills allowed: ROAD FUND. E. A. Johnson, work Dist. No16 ........... 12 Peter Petes, work Dist. No. 3.............258 2 .POOR FUND. .Leler, ed. att. Watson family........ 1 25 A. Iardeabrookr, visits to Dest house...., .. 00 ,.. s. Wh , mdse to pe hos.... h0 D. 0. Brownell, livery pest house . .........6 0 . 8. Nel, 5r' at pest houe.......'.". ...1s4 4 cO~i.NOENT FUND. J. Y. Baterton, exp. exminlnia road. 14 . Morgan Evans, 2days and mileage as Com'r... 155 D D Walker, 1day and mileage as Co'r.. 17 8 Joa Galbraith, sal. as asa't to D. D. Clerk.... 250 0 Ordered: That a special session of thE Board be held on Thursday, August 23, A. D. Board adjourned. MoRG.AN EvANS, Chairman. Attest: Wx. M. TUoMPION. Clrk. Estray Taken Up. Came to our mill about Jane 15th 1a88, one dark bllb rown m e about o yeara rbitrw are' face, shod, left fore toot whiij left hind foot white, weigt whle ad on 1,00 pounds, branded open eht Owner is requested to prove propeny vertisement and take the mare awarty pay for BECKSTEAD & HAHN 993 4t Elliston, Deer Lodge county, M.T. Horses Estray. Strayed from Purtle & Lynch's mill, near the head of Cow creek, in Flint Creek valley, about Jcne 16, 1888, one Sorrel Horse, both bind feet white. strip in fae, ive years old, weighs about 1200 branded Jp [clmbned sth old Pemberton brand-o ear thigh. Also one Dark Bay Horse, long-teed, eve years old, weighs 1200 pounds, same brand as aive They are supposed to be on their way to Zoeel'e a ranch, in Deer Lodge valley. a I will pay $20 Reward for their delivery at Deer Lodge or New Chicago-to Archie McPhail at the r latter place, or to the undersigned at Deer L.de.e July 18, 1888. ROBT. T. IIARRISj 993 tf Deer Lod, e Onume ntstut H ind nSe ri iERIC tpel I SSCIETISTSMARBLEOR S JY GRANIT, ClCAG ILLSs Having received from the AMERICAN WHITE BRONZB co,, OF CHICAGO, ILLS., The Agency of the above, I am prepared to furnish GRAVE YARD MONUMENTS of this material at the lowestprices, and in any design they manufacture. Price Includes Freight and Placing Monument in Position. In t Is one of the most enduring and beautiful mate rials known to science, and will rive entire satisfac_ tion. All work warranted as represented. A full line f designs and samples of materials are in my hands. For particulars, call on or address JEFF VAN CUNDY, 991 tf DEER LODGE, MONTANA. Notice of Election. DEaR LODGE, MONTANA, July ii. 1888. NOTICE is hereby given that under the provisions of Section 318, Chapter 22, Fifth Division Gen eral Laws of Montana, as amended by Section 4 of an act passed at the extraordinary session of the Fit teenth Legislative Assembly of Montana, entitled "An act to amend an act relative to the lormation of municipal corporations," approved September 14, 1887, the first election for officers of the "Town of Deer Lodge" will be held at the Engine House of the Deer Lodge Fire Company, situate within the limits of said corporation, on TUESDAY, AUGUST 21, A. D. 1888, between the hours of 8 o'clock a. m. and 6 o'clock p. m. At such election all electors qualified by the general election laws of the Territory, and who shall have re sided within the said corporate limits three  months next preceding the day of said election, shall be qualified electors. The said election shall be conducted in the manner required by law for the election of county officers. The officers to be elected are as follows: One Mayor and six Aldermen. The judges of said election are Peter Valitba, E. S. Stackpole and Charles Roulean. The Clerks of said election are O. B. O'Bannon and W. F. Shanley, By order of the Board of Commissioners of the county of Deer Lodge, Montana Territory. MORGAN EVANS, Chairman. Attest WM. M. TuoMPeoN, Clerk. 993 It Notice of Incorporation of the Town of Deer Lodge. DEER LODGE, MONTANA, July 16, 1888 AT A SPECIAL MEETING of the Board of Com missioners of the county of Deer Lodge, Terri tory of Montana, held on the 16th day of July, A. D. 1888, the Board canvassed the election returns and ballots cast at an election held in Deer Lodge on Tuesday, July 10, A. D. 1888, and the result being as follows: Total number of votes cast ........................... For incorporation ..................................49 Against incorporation..............................41 Majority "for incorporation" ................ it was ordered: That a majority of the qualifie electors havin" voted in favor of incorporation, the town of Deer Lodge be and the same is hereby de clared incorporated. as provided for in Section 317, Chapter 22, Fifth Division General Laws of Montana The grade of laid corporation shall be that of e "Town." Upon the publication of this notice in the NEc NORTH-WEST, a newspaper published within the limits of said corporation, the incorporation of Deei Lodge as a "Town" shall be deemed complete. By order of the Board of Commissioners of Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory. MORGAN EVANS, Chairman Attest War. M. THOMPSON, Clerk. 993 It STUJMMONS. In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge. A. P. Winslow, Plaintiff, vs. Lucy L. Winslow, Defendant. The peoole of the Territory of Montana send greeting to Lucy L. Winslow, the above named de fendant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintilf, in the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge, and to answer the complaint filed therein within ten days [exclusive of the day of service] after the service on you of this suenmmons, if served in this county; but if served out of this county and in this District, twenty days; otherwise forty days ; or judgment by default will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to dissolve the bonds of matrimony existing between plaintiff and yourself, and for such other and further relief as to the court may seem just and equitable. This action is based on the alleged willful absenting yourself from plain tiff, without reasonable cause, on or about July 16, 1887, and on or about July 16, 1887, wilfully desertinb and absenting yourself from plaintiff and departing from the Territory of Montana without intention of returning. And you are hereby notified that, if you fail to ap pear and answer said complaint as above required, the said plaintiff will take a default against you and apply to the court for the relief demanded in the complaint. Given under my hand and Seal of the District Conrt, '--.- In and for the county of Deer Lodge, Terri SEAL. tory of oMontana, this 18th day of July, -- in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eighty-eight. F. E. CORBETT, Clerk. 993 4t BY W. NAPTON, Deputy Clerk. Cole & Whitehill, Plaintiff's Attorneys. Notice for Final Proof, U. S. LAND OFFICE, Helena. M. T., July12. 1888 3 Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver at Helena, Montana, on August 28,1888, viz HENRY C. McNALLY, Who made Homestead Application No. 32!95 for the SM NWK, and Lots 3 and 4, Sec. 4, Tp 14 N, R 1'2 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land. viz Thomas Jones, Rufus K. Pierson, John Gammon, Ovando Hoyt, ot Ovando, Mont. 9113 6t S. W. LANtG1ORNE, Register. NOTICE FOR FINAL PROOF, U. S. LAND OFFICE, HELENA, Mont.. July 12, s18. I Notice is hereby given that the lollowingl-named settler has filed notice of his intention to ake tin hl proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Probate Judge of Deer Lodge county, Montana, at Deer Lodge, Montana, on August 28, 1888, viz: JOHN O'NEILL, Who made Pre-emption Declaratory Statement No. 4224 C. E. 1652, for the NX SE.X, NM S'W Sec. 10, Tp 13 N, B 1I W He names the following witnesses to prove his caid tinuous residence upon and cultivation of siid hldn, viz: Henry Helm, James O'Gara, Con Co uglhlin, Michael Geary, all of Hlelmville, Mont. .3-6t S. W. LANGHIIORNE, Reiter. Notice to Creditors. Estate of (le Oleson, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned.,t c Execr" tor of the last will and testament f (file (le.o.:, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons libi claims against the said deceased to exnhit t hre, with the necessary vouchers, within tolr [I] miontis after the first publication of this notice, to tile sai Executor, at the Clerk's otltcc of the P'robate (~ll of Deer Lodge county, MonIItana, that beln- the i plac where the business of said estate will he triantsle' - 9EOR15 gjOlINSON, Executor of the last will and testaiment f Ole Oleson, deceased. Je Dated at Deer Lodge, M. T., July 14.,.18 8. Notice of Final Accounting and Distribution. In the Probate Court of the county of Deer Lodge aad Territory of Montnua. In the matter of the estate of Mary A. McMlilian, deceased. Notice is hereby given that 1). J. Mclillan, the ad ministrator of the estate of Mary A. lMcMiilla det ceased, has rendered and preoented for tln t selle ment, and filed In said Court his final uccoint of hio administration of said estate and fhis tpettin fo distribhtion: and that Saturday, the :ti d.turo July, A. D. 1888, beilng a day of a terma of s1 a. ,'It to-wit: of the July tenrm, A D. 183, Ct i0 .hlue a. m., at the Court room of said ('ourtr, il .. Court UoUs, in the town and county of Deer b- , Territory of Montana, has been duly appointed by h said Court for the settlemnent of sid tace aic the distribution of said estate, at wchiih tIII place an person interested in said estate y aVcount. and file his exceptions in writing to thar ia. or petition for dIstribution, and conaest the siike isle aUt W. iI, Tsii'i'ET Clerk,