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IAMIit I TIl Mit.I S, I)ITOR AND PUtiI.ISIIHl The Official Paper of Deer Lodge County thiCrNKna I Nxrt l Unan le1tIN, MIINiAWAq t'viPlew, won TnAealteatIn Al CtacleSt 41N.Aw MAi. MA- mNm otltcn litthaitii r ISP I!IiKI tiat)CAtUP, BENJAMIN HARRISON, - Of 11188,. ltrn V 1411A PntIINIoIN, LEVI P. MORTON, - - Of Now Yorl. 1`1,'1'1ITI11. ANNOUNClEMENTS. PItt t'VUINTY ANNUIOlittl I heewherstc stll'Q "tit as eauitltlute for AM asuw ntf he( ieet ledge eiceeet;r, seteisci toe lthb ele of thee thaeen eeelne u l'itmel 1'eteilon, uts let JOHtN 1. KINK, 111t1 1htitt AND1 Itt`U11t'ttt98tt. , I l1eh'vby SnntatbitCe enyseet Ns esneliealee tfor ht erk uel lteeeler et thet lecate teentaetIt .stunt to leh tileen of lt1e' t11i0e1ebthth i1eeenly 4\11uve'0etlee4. Wlitt WM, r PUIIAY IlnItIt Ain has Ihlproveity t that no frthter bulletins of has chis dtlton will be Isseled by the deletor untess e h rows wore. Woto asmoteg our readers is the oldest 'reslleslial vetert Ins other words, have we any reader, who voted when Van IBuren or Harrison were electedP MIn. e05tle . CotlVone hes pua ltaeod the onelihted Interest of Mr. Chas. G. titcooy in the Philllalbtg M4111, Mr. V. is from Mtunesota, where he has baid consliderable newspaper ellperleies, and will have charge of the loal and mining departietlls or the A e'et the tartif bill paseed the Hlouen last $atanntaj the Iemocratas let theuselvos tiacie by cbering, waving bandanna', Aet., bntt Ittenelte got the laugh on the Nepitbtl can side by movIng that the lionse tak a remces lilt 8 p, in., as It was the 11tsh aunt. Mrary o( the battle ict Itult Itan. TIet fttt govenment vesselo ver lantched on the t'actlef Coast went Into the brine (lone the tUnion Iron Works' shipyarel at San tFranteetio Thursdtay evenleg of last week. It Is recteer "No. !," as built under the aed of t'icnpres, and was chrlstened the "Charles tot*n." "'W'e'tt hee. a wA ty 1,t atte tey Tun kind words of Manor Tccretelk, of the M~isoedc t:oeef Is, toward the editor of this paper in regart to pottcal pretrement are appreclatet highly, &cr we keeow they are Incer.. tint Major, you wilt make a whole lot of hearthrernlop tf you allow per inal tenetdshlpe to outweigh partisan obit. gatleis, and so let us drop the Itetealetehcp as relatee to the undesvigtne and bhttd our castee of antltpaled happiness on the measa meeting nest yeah Tee thanse, having peasset the tarit bIlt, iheke the the sea shore and onetnialtes last Saturday and maeyy of the meehbere will only etotrm it thei Is very uegtept btwsessn , In thNt tt te thare. It wilt be ditlteit to get a qunaten at meis it thee paint Is trastd, t its swolrterig hot at the capital and the rnus of the members want a ret .befOre the polItIeal cmpinaigtn tatir' but the nate Its it to r it so the tattia bill and manv subbmit a tariff bill Of its own that will cricg the Inoe together If the tcetvery tils. The pat4abihty sees, however that there will be no prw s4n btsest" In either hiranc tf' a wseh or two and the weasted sltatleme will be at hloet therte holtia . A twt irttsqýt4tiwt sAWatod t*4 r.ti lin $. J.t. . Mbw n, ti. ant ~r4 nl*t . tiW$ý* th# st.* ty',+r)+n.r pt; yr4ýd Itr * It wt ' a t4 t 'u~ l +a M itt awt'n flt # tt +tt3rr tar *44WM 4 o )m 'r' hise 2 0~* lnilt*t~,n*'a m#tttrre itýn+s.tr thx tatw. w*n trw '*t~tn i ti t- ' fl*& ,r.+ "`e'.r~,,4' "ýt.4 4 hv*R .A $ t\' +t' at4.Nl ! 'v# t nnt a J~tt. Nfl bet~ $ s 4 @+ t trat tt1;tfld atN.! .`Z!~. Thnv4 nt% C"k4 % *.\t% tai . +ttýt'+itl ti!t flit &1si';v.Y .w-rý !fi vs )i~ + % 'svtti " atn Is.fi&t ýca'ý. I 4 *1.r7.'+ b.raw*r 4 +;ýý r\wr , a ta vWýtate I *a:i.r<a \W ý b*.&qt Th t a rtal. nan.* +bet#.ii i ýa &h }ýar n1.½ý'`itV flt> b~an ,f ni ý&e ptp.t +V )s w;4 41 rw'A t#+» kMtt+ 1' f tt'* b iE Th N 1K W"i~.. %4 wwt th bstma t),W 4V*44 *** t sll 4 yet b*w eý tbt B"at a' IW'to "as*rtb Cn a!sv :W& ts bera? !ne +t#N.ktw,N4, fligiv 11 W $t*;.ýtaWMr~ t! wre+t* i)t +'ea~ :ýtd tA M rb# t nNMas. *0*'"ý* bI U *it t auth M@ &'$ lto Jeta %t0* j.witti* pei~~r. fis .A &n~w at t~a*sý t0 ;b*le.uazt< bat r'r 0r4t"t k WtaýR tbe!s e Onat~ r Onapw` f'N"&tEs wtt4 at,$ NwtýiM +te' M m'ýat )t~rt, asA rayvw~ tt R*t' wew~ ai an! e'aw Wlt 4 'ý 0* 11 *:*t einr aM N$ tetastºvt 0*"att - Ntt~t a'mcA Itwt (l tsI e n~**A MV tttit wl *l 'un tr nam t* wtf 0"ac t ay itt 't om.4* aV nat'~ * 'Nml #W 0. Mm webs pan.I yv*n* Ne *bt t ~'*tn , ':'R~t Mnta i fl~~ts w ýnor iC M av R *&-WuI\ "i WW, 'C' V. V~t~ W Np , ANSa " %f ctm. )a Vt , tb Mt V im lPAMED 13 EOU5UA.iglit After a concledIng speech by Mills ln tbe 1ouse last Sattarday the Tariff bill was placed upon its Goal passage and adopted by 10( aflirmatlTve and 340 negative votes. The ftor Independent mebaers and Fitch, ei New York, and Nelson, of Minnesota, Re publicane, voted hr the bill. 8owden, of Pennsylvanis, and Greenman and Bliss, of New York, Democrats, voted against the bill. Aside from these the meesure passed by a strict party vote, the Democrats favor. Ing and the Republicans opposing the bill. It now goes to the lenate, wherein there Is a very slight Republican majority, and on its fate there depends whether or not It shall become a law, as It Is really President Oleveland's bill slightly modified, and be would got up In the night and burn his shirt to make a light to sign it by. tlWrootly and Indirectly connected with this bill are the mail lssnes that divide the llepibiican and Democratic parties it this campaign. They are questions of political econtony-not questions of that sensational character on which a hurrah campaign is based, but of vital importance to the people in a material and business point of view. In several recently preceding campaigns the tariff has been a aubalidtary iesme. Hancock -glory be to his memory-dnring his race stated that he believed It came up once as a local question tI a town he lived in and he probably underetood the question fully as well as Cleveland. 1laine urged it to proni nonce fBur years ag't. lnt in this campaign h 4, to trk the 1pota ti tests , awt viletto 48h Itepubllcans have bentt misreprosented or they have advanced their views with the progress of tune and events, just as they did on the emantcipation question during the war. Four years ago the Republicans fhvored Tariffir finet. Thhey do yet.. And the Senate will in all probability submit a substitute bill (hr the one that has lust passed the houn., embolying the itepubli can idea of what that rtform should be. But the process of evolution Is going on and the agitation and study of the question has, we believe, in tour years materially advanced and strengthened public sentiment In fhvor of a higth tariff as a protection to American capital and labor, and lessened the import ance attached to it as a mere revenue pro ducer. The proposituion of the Republicans will therefore be on that basis, while the Democrats have committed themselves to a taritf for revenue, with protection, when there is any protection, as an incident only. Herein Is a radical difterence between the two parties, and it is because the Republi cans believe the Cleveland-Mills theory as it is formulated in their bill is based on a wrtng hypotheals. has been amplified in it. uoratce and obstinacry, and is sectionally unftir and nationally ruinous that they oppose it. although as Mills admitted him. self, asd a. he claimed it deteuding it, it only reduces the relative rate of duties f(t= $41,0i to $4titht. They have made (tee ettain articles., as lead and wool. which in jurese grat industtdcs of the Untied States, and retained a high rate of larnt, and even increased Ut. on other artkies to the tnjury of Amcri.au mantattbctrrs and Nwsunmers. This scents scaicely cre.dihle, iut is true. The Witat on steel tohnr which wire tier nenc tug is tmate was increased 4. per cent: the duty on nads was rodnoed ILV per cent.. but the raw ntatenal tham which they are manut'sctitMre was ti etased 4.. per cent., an utuittht .ithrisminatit.t a gantt American mtantut' aclttsrer. li.p Iron fitwr otton ties is admitted (tree but puictocy the same hoop Itro. tt used in .operge it- the \.rth. must pay a untr of 14 seils per pound. $nob tarot tinkein.g a. thus penrtate and ran deents the teassnet as estac ' sty tmwe.h vuotus in deuati. while the whote the ry of it J Wr A V aS1titý\ awrteIrwa' (t ci t\V&\l it scjs~C wý W00ýAW Wa ; s MOO'*i te~~$wtr a ,ttil sis ýýYltl3 e~-* trs eves. ýThisý J<'a st ~Nt ttt*W i tv''w ,tst''en itýr0 NI-'?i NIttN"S tais.° ct t? i v nritkt1 Wi }+x+53. a ý p r'aC = &Wit'ititi? @3.:a a3 Pt;aa Ane&i'at vra,-*its Pt W1 l taic ?flN'rp 'N"'r M t- tatr P\tac4r~r 1M ' P I&'rt AW*t art is~ tWv @ titit as? S.tiý ` 3' $ . Mtrnas`s4etiwn.W rsW att Mar ý'! it riat r z Aw#'xa U rswas astt An tt la.' A .-i ~e r " r wtflt Pm414 ti w $klt+` 1tt~y * Thai 1. lat w htert 1M n Gs it f*4aa ."%i 1a1** tit4 N-Mtgy ac ker ytV.in'AM wri *A.ý:t wº Then Wt'atiNc.t r'a 1+: 'I. 14r ýstz at * misPtst9 fis i' ti*etm t fit`?a zn ,t ý 3 rt' a -4 tsar TC%#% ci :~1 i +tº`art ~ n\'Wp#4 > I t't# 14 r 'V+bf 3'' nq'i' a~ 2 an~fln4 aM ta a b*' V* t th~uaaxw.ca e t t4 tit s. ' ýZ t au f r1. st wtW lf 4t *4 -sft 3 rs Ylltl 4* Ww it +4, cnvta &~t a ?ýS3qts it ulmlua aM i s t + t* *he t tm i a MILLS' HUMOR. One of the Brillilat ideas .t the Texam States " man. As Indicating the kind of arguments Mills, of Teas, used last Saturday io closing the debate on the tariff question; to show how little be knew of, or how little be eared fbr if be did know of, the vast Interest his bill to designed to destroy, we submit the following extract from his speech: Returning to the woolen scheduse, Mr. Mills said that the bill proposed to reduce the duties on woolen goode by taking taxa" tion off the wool that was not raised by skilled labor and scarcely by any labor at all. It grew on the sheep. The sheep pro duced it. He had heard much sympathy ex. pressed for the sheep. The Democratic a rty's sympathy was for men, not sheep. Applanse.1 It proposed to bring down the price of woolen clothing so that the poor people could get it to wear in winter. He supposed that the people could afford to go naked, but for him and his party he would say: 'Wear good clothes and vote the Dem ocratic ticket." Now, if the entire Democratic theory of tariff reform is on this line, and reasoned out as the above is, any Montanlan can see in a moment what a perversion of fact, ignorance of political economy and Jocular idiocy has inspired, evolved and boosted through the measure. There Is no need to argue it in detail. Just the above is sufticient. It is simply a specimen presentation of the facts and of the logical deductions which are governing the Democratic party on this issue, but it hap. peue 6o be a .swirl., al 1 f161&y -of wl1itc ie self evident to every Montanlan. When any other ftee trade point is made, the facts of which we are not to famlliar with, It need only to be weighed in Mill's wool scales. lie and Cleveland know just as much about wool as they do about anything else that isn't measured by the quart, and the extract Is a fair sample of their statesmanship. Democratic Montana wool growers should paste Mills' speech on their ballots. RIVAL ROw TrtA. The that Central train from Butte to Helena, July 20th, made the run In thor hours. The road Is laid with 01t-pound steel rails and has many hemlock and oak ties on heavy grades and curves. Passengers say it rides smooth and steadily, and think the time can be very easily ent down. The dis tance is ilT miles, and the running time, In cluding stoppages, therefore about IS miles. The Montana Union north bound evening expresa ran from Silver Bow to Garrison Saturday evening In 1:1:t, a distance of 44 mile., or at the rate of 33 miles an hour, in eluding stops. And this on 110 pound rails. Garrison is midway between Butte and Hel ena on the Montana Unian and Northern Pacitic line, and the above run shows Super Intendent Dickinson can cover half the dis tance very readily In 1t. if the Northern Paditlh feets disposed to make like time orer its half the route via Garrison could reduce its time to three hours as suggested by Su perlnteadent Dickinson to General Manager Shelby at Great alls the other day. It is not probable, however. this will be done un til the Montana Union repla a this end of the track with Gt-pound steel and the North ern l'aciti. puts in a solid su:rerteb of oak ties bewen tiarricon and Helena. .John O'Neill has looked into the matter an i is not dispa'os- to gore It encoragemnent, as ;n running f'r time the CI'mpany would not prrbabN allow the tsull twenty minutes given at iiarris n for meals and wticht pat on a diner. wvh.- w.-uli material- i:trfere with hbs busir4te. The two sads har-e bh'wever. both estabhshe-.i the same ps for round trip ticksts botweeo Butte atd fleen.- $$A\ and the traveling public take cmatft out of this and the addistenal facilities af f&-'104 wt'hi t he msanate are cnnit mere the prot-Sem ofs s.rist the most travel and trams . MELI LLE W. PFLLER COFRXRKt AS Wx r oi\al. .1=.,c 3 - The easte ?sv. its doo s at 9 + toe-4y a i aed p.eed tosa e sesou to the foewa1 odc-atkk on of Mektrie W. Pa,&s es-:at' as L0-eýf t o e . the tees d $tanes l crnem t sh (bee hat\r .tjcr-ssed she .-1-nion that Phe masit wod r' disp'end of win two. hots:s At 1 OeOrck the r:*er ) ehhs and .ým latee :.oms were cle 3d and %he c -s- p4t* -trvrma & owe sta es, so that the &.4f,-?s l and wiýow of th e Las azrr a be o~eves urit$-a s-sk ssg a ben.sraZ o tet en the .ase was by $saosse El awa E Rart and Stuart 3n spr ova. arc by eatss - P'arwetr and 0a4M in d`e&.se of ht- me 11'a-rtss Isi w-4 speak. ThPael voe ?ans th at its-ting f e ot ýav Wsaaes whe an :r?; ca.'at of th .'bat it s smar r'a d to be as : , EGt. Rut, lawn at ri. .4s e (t A Pntra- ( n tral i.Tn .es :Zearb Grasawx karea. -.N- of Neradna 3 h *.rew as }ir esX Mosgasa. 'a-e. "Vr' "'i c nsy. asnes.. eagar. is Waberas - W .aex Tet 'ta,4 Yab Wa'sa Wh.'t of Ma 4ra-C Im - *wl I~ )korNoa t a* 1ý ýino: 1*ýc t f it Q hi sa tmu w ke.ý3 blý ý ý ."'~t!s e Va NEWS NOTES AND MENTION. The engineer's advice, when you get; a co.. der In your eye to let the cinder eye alone and rub the other one, is having a great ran In the papers. We don't care to get a cinde In dust for the purpose of demonstrating it, but if a horse steps on one foot it don't seem to exactly answer the purpose to put St. Jacob's Oil on the other. Still, the cinder act is worth trying. ** While the young German Kaiser Is flash. lg about Europe, receiving congratulations and showing the Czar and others how grace. fully be wears his Iron hat, he has run aceros a circumstance in the person of Pope Leo. The latter decidedly objects to his visiting King Humbert, of Italy, at present, and has written Bismarck a vigorous protest against the young man being allowed to come roystering into Italy. Of corrse be places this on political grounds, and says it would be specially ,nal apropos to have the royal junket happen just when affairs be. tween Italy and the Vatican are approaching a crisis, and has even asked Bavaria and Austria to Intercede in his behalf, but the fact probably is that be fears if young Wil liam once gets that far south be will invite himself to the Vatican, dash in to breakfast with the Cardinals like a young fellow on a college vacation in top boots and jockey bat with the smell of the stables on him, have the ladles of the court out on the Tiber half the eight in the papal yacht, clatterlils sabre up and down the stairs of St. Peter's at un aeowiuy hours, bet on horse races and base ball games right under the shadow of the Saints, and probably start out for a lark just when he ought to be tucking himself in for the night. It seems a little rough to give William the cold shoulder just a heii he is having such a merry go round with royalty, but Leo is too old to enjoy such frivolities, and if his Kaisership don't take the hint to stay away be will get an encyclical that will stir him up worse than the recent one did the good folks of Bray. He had best take the hint. THE ARMED RANKS OP THE ANAR CHISTS. Adding Constantly to Their Number and the Trouble Will Come. The Chicago 75mea says: The armed ranks of the Anarchists have increased since the Haymarket massacre. According to the police reports ever since that fkteful night the police, who before placed little credence in the reports of the strength of the lawless massess, have kept spies In those parts of the city thickly populated by Anarchists. Short ly befere the Haymarket riot ex Chief Eber sold was induced to take steps towards learning the exact strength of the organized and drilled portion of the mob. The result of the investigations was appalling. The evidence against Parsons, spies and others did not reveal to the world half the truth. The information came none too soon and startled the heads of the department. The information elicited showed plainly that the armed sections of the Anarchists number about Vkk men Palty equipped with Win chester rifes, revolvers, dynamite and bombs. The oganisat ion was pertect. The potice learned the usmes of hundreds and knew what tun dealers had purchased riles, and after the bomb throwing searhed scores of houses and hardware stores, but n.t one of the vatuabhe rzdes was found. and the dynamite and bombs had been buried. The e ecunion of the leaders in the murder ors otspieacy served only to in ease the hatred of the Anarhists. Sul it taught them that treat seecesy wio.uld have to be otster'. It was wth bdee" rern-;etrisa tion that they set about st :he ring their ranks anta there are upwards of ;AdV mem bers of the Armed Gtups. All are armed with Wumhes t: rdes, fir the names of the gun deaers who have sere t '-pr.Thased these a.-s a- known. Ther have 1 I-a withat rumbe: and ,ivtamtue o:them~ Lt:mt S no' idea when :S teh~e wlH wAe, on& e oi the de-rect-ves who has spent awtrrh t rce sawt- the Anarts~s. Ra tcome e-ome iar . Theha-c: ocreasel I the frbn. 1 am surp-tsed t o psre-ns 04 birsh and Enlir shb K-h cr-.ng n-:o the ar-med reanks.. le$-r-s the Hyrmar-zec };1" ` 17bJRRt R .L TIP__ ! sih' e . *C .ý *4 a~s7 i aý :.i A i qt £a `'smsiz A a awi*:x ..Tb m t .sz* trom %'b a tow a au ) t : mJt-aZ s ~ r a ~ ~ *rs~ t+ acGa *z sis as __ :Ltjj ft tr *" ar arrt % a tia . atm.. :*tv :fir~ i~ 3 )a it'~e~ sr 1* .btý 1tv AA~sz T 2 ar su& si c u~t ý.ý s~r-rfý-'it _~~ i i tat !i Iii . NOTES OF THE DAY. Blondin is to crows Niagara Falls before be return to Europe. He asks $10,000 for the performance. The father of Carter, Tbe starboard stroke of the winning Yale boat, promised his boy x100 for every boat length Yale should beat Harvard. Result, $2,450. Mr. Blaine has decided to postpone his departure for home until Aug. 1, he will sail on the City of New York, on board which be has engaged paesage for himself and family. In 1880 there were only 8000 Jews in Jerusalem, now there are said to be 30,000. The recent persecutions in Russia are said to have caused the greater part of this in cresme, and many are said to have come from Germany. Representative William McKinley, of Ohio, by common consent the foremost ad vocate of the doctrine of protection, and ex. Representative Frank Hard, of Ohio, the notorious free trader, are the closest of per. sonal friends, and famous among their ac quaintances for a genuine affection each to ward the other. It grows exceedingly tiresome to hear Mr. Cleveland credited with originating the striking sentiment-"Public office is a pub lic trust." The phrase first occurs in More's "Utopia," and since it was plagiarized by Mr. Cleveland four years ago its Utopian attributes have been fully confirmed.-Min eopolis Trbune. In 1579, speaking in the United States Senate, Allen G. Thurman uttered these words regarding the Chinese immigration bill: "It might be advantageous as furnish Ing a set of cheap and efficient laborers." So it appears that the old Roman has a record on this question. At one time it was sup posed be had not. The Ohio woodchuck Is smoked out at last.-Pioneer Press. ANOTHER DYNAMITER CAUGHT. The Man who Furnished it Behind the Bars. CtmcLto, July 25.-The drag-net of just ice enmeshed to-day another of the Anar chists who sought revenge upon the repre sentatives of the law in the persons of Bon field, Gary and Grinnell. A gunsmith named Rudolf Sertic was arrested before daylight this morning, and is now behind the prison bars under bonds of $7,000. He Is charged with being the Individual who furnished dynamite to the conspirators who Intended to assassinate the three law officers most prominent in the Haymarket prosecution. Servic acknowledges he has been illegally dealing in dynamite, and that he has sold over fifty pounds of the explosive to various persons, within a year. Inspector Bonfield is positive that Servic was In league with the three dynamiters arrested a few days ago, and sold them the explosive with which they expected to destroy Judges Grin nell and Gary. Servic is a Bohemian, 25 years old, and of intelligent appearance, Inspector Bonfield last night also cap tured several infernal machines. They are of zinc, about fire inches in higbt, of cyl Ider-shape, and two and one-half inches in diameter. Inside of these cylinders are others of equeal hight about one inch in diameter. There Inside cylinders are filled with dynamite, and between them and the outside covering the space is filled with broken class, lead. slugs and broken iton. In the tops of the inside cylinders fulminat ing caps are placed with fuses attached. The police say the discovery of the bombs, which are doubtless Serric's handiwork. is an important link in the chain of evidence against Kronek. Chapek and Chiebann. The bombs were the iirention of Eronek, and their manufacture by a prartical gun smith goes far to show the deep laid con s, rac . It is thought by the pollee that many more of the bombs are in existence as there is no otbe- passible theory to ex plain the use of t he lare quantities of dyna mitt bandied by the Bohemian gunsmith. Bonfeld says the bombs are efsuch de-rilish pattern as to be sut;lent to kil! 5t men. A MAD ENGINEER. Ahs:J £ofrs sht--: W: a L-:au~s The-n~ Sheasbash Md..s S pOres -An :exWest .Ts, :'n ser on ttra Sbenst Vael ~am N'a h.! tMheo thr-cexre-'enze esMar Shee a esy as a nours' s at t -a-- vs~ik .at a wcnie jtse Weste u- as :b£ T'emar. on ths tbe, cn t*.ns.a th e m an u- as st-eng wh1 the Mex.Z Sertp oe -ess it u-as bah:: the tna u-agas senzr :'-r -tn asa be: A be-ke. wre s8was c& 1-5 - wc-as whent bew adThe refus-e urane t*e snc-nea khe ~-ntn- en-ed -v-abn ix th acrae t ran s h eT he e~nr-.-a~n. isa.-.t a the- fare h Faobsdw - at sth then thehe tnnx e*caz 1-'w vl smor rgts&.i 2 ank d hewat a scaIn nstrt pawed enzt~ ther. enrne Xa-.!fmax i Ya. nie had het fnc-ed heliu re. :Te peande nz ark imb a -qI-aT; 341 *R.xi:N:jn kt ~ :a att -ýx '?" a- rnl1 a :sm u ý.ts bt t. t z emwvi a Jm Q at ma= B nc s w_' a t a uia 3 t z ias -e t L a Im . z iL itum saze e i- t Laza THB WEST VIRGINIA P*l3i BT. The Total Lees 3atimated at 88@00 m0. WnULIe, W. Va., July 20.-A personal visit to all the flood-stricken sections of the vicinity by so Associated Prees reporter to day showed, so far as it was possible to cover the field, that last night's accounts, obtained even from hearsay, were more nearly correct than was to be expected, considering the excitement and confusion which prevailed and the wide area which suffered devasta tion. But, as was feared, points not reached the night of the storm showed, if possible, a worse state of affairs than those which were accessible. The work of the fearful flood was but feebly portrayed. The line of the Plttsburg division of the Baltimore & Ohio Railway will have to be practically rebuilt from Elm Grove to the Pennsylvania State line, six large and costly bridges being washed away and the track lifted from the roadbed and twisted in all conceivable shapes for miles at a stretch. At some places it was Impossible to dis cern where the roadbed had been, while with the exception of only an occasional gap on high and solid ground the bed is badly washed. A revised list of the casualites In and about this city foots up 24. The impos. sibility of reaching the worst damaged local ities cannot be appreciated. Wheeling creek is still dangerously swollen. Roads are washed, bridges caved in, and telephone and telegraph lines down. It is impossible to give any details of the losses to-night for the reason that those who suffered cannot esti mate their own losses as yet, and every resi dent on low ground in the entire valley suffered damages from $100 to $1,000, while even those on the hills lost valuable crops, etc. The County's loss in roads, bridges and school houses will be at least $60,000, Wheeling Natural Gas Company $10,000, and the Natural Gas Company of West Vir. ginia $6,500. These with all the minor losses will bring the total, it is believed, to above 13,000,000. GOLD IN MICHIGAN. A Fabulously Rich Strike Reported. MARQUETTE, Michigan, July 20.-The Mining Journal says: The richest lot of gold rock ever taken from a mine east of the Rocky Mountains was brought into Ishpem ing this morning from the Lake Superior Company's gold shaft seven miles northeast of there. The quality of rock is equal to anything ever taken from this rich shaft and the quantity surpassed anything ever known. Over 300 pounds of rock was dislodged by a single blast and is now at the Company's office in that city. The gold is so abundant that it sticks out of she rock, and the best chemists place the value of the 300 pounds of rock at $10,000, while there are others who will bet money that the assay of the rock wil! pan out $60,000. This is the fifth remarkably rich discovery in this shaft, and many minor discoveries have not been made public. The quartz vein on which the shaft was sank was discovered three years ago by Ishpeming men, but with the exception of exploding one change of dynamite, which exposed a rich pocket of g'ld-bearing quartz, nothing has been done. because the property was owned by the Lake Superior Iron Com pany. which would not lease or sell the property. Last summer the Company put a few miners at work on the property, and to test it the shaft was sunk about 1s feet, at the bottom of which a small pccke was struck which produced -o l-esL-rying rock which assared 40,000 to the t:n. All work I was suspended then and nothirc was done until two months aco. Rich rock has been encounne'ed ill along, and the wonderful find of to-day has set the people wild. The shaft is now down 2 feet and is 15 feet wide at the bottom. The M c'ý . sr-d mine, which adsims this slaf:. has f.zd rook in sman in s ::is es tu..v as ..:h. There is no J.'ub ht=: one ofisthe es cold "'nes is' the w-orld has be-en i zud at Is etpeing. THiE REPL13ICA.' P.RPOSE A Senate ~sntf:ie :nn MZs mn2:: sa b ether Ni the Senane snan es.*. -e othfers r:nran anet Sro wa gs as vzo eb! th nk Srnisa s ± c.ia ::er oi sanion tu :'tandto the - aa'E 6 D -nL utsea~ my:. hz:se a; he :tamn a.. nnns: A :be r.t--: ste he cwk here uzz : re a~Ech enr an: se an Was e-mmen 0he nas Arm eeto ao ~esuseto be han -ted aer a amen tts .n adfMe b. k v ha tha hvo-e te Ir:S eoc'ato canine fCn thune as~~~- ntfj fir a lwZ lý ut Rx! j 5*-L if B3L i'zr ` iuuE -l w nl Uzi sw~ ib am. v am ~ New iSnu= W~a= aa W.. ait:r 3J - ee ma~Ua ~inCm j rwlf -,b -;'C maw mr. sn : )tc 3a£ 1* im4M* At~I AC nr' 'II aL I ktý,s:* = at z JZL. S~a $WL 3. i 3r a.ý rt., 3- C- X The Town of Roslyn Destroyed. ELL3NsBUBG, W. T. July 23.-Fire yes terday afternoon destroyed the coal mining town of Roslyn, 26 miles from Ellensburg, rendering the entire population of 1,500 homeless. The wind was blowing at the time, and the town being without fire ap paratus, nothing was saved. Relief was sent fromn Ellensburg last night, and provisions and clothing was sent this morning. Two hundred and fifty houses were burned. Nothing was left but the coal company's office and the depot. Loss $500,000. FATAL AND MYSTERIOUS POISONING. Henry Williams, Poisoned in a Box Car, Dies at Missoula. Missoula Gazette, 21st. On Wednesday morning a man was found lying in a dead stupor at the west end of the depot covered with blood, evidently having had a hemorrhage. He was taken in charge by Policeman Keim, who had him conveyed to the hospital and County Physician Ives at once summoned and a thorough examination made of the case, which was pronounced by the attending physicians to be a case of poi soning. Everything possible was done to save his life, but it was evident from the first that his condition was hopeless, as the poi son had taken effect in his system. He died Thursday at 12:30 o'clock ands post mortem examination revealed the fact that he came to his death by poison administered by per sons unknown. Before dying he called for an Odd Fellow or a Grand Army man, as he wished to make a statement. He had in his possession a railroad time check and $225 in money when found. He made the following statement: There were five men in the car who got aboard at Drummond when the train pulled out. Shortly after, wanting a drink, one of the men produced a bottle of water, but be fore handing it emptied into it a white pow der, which he said would prevent further thirst. Williams drank it and soon became slightly dazed. They then choked him and several dollars in silver were taken from his pocket. From that time he was unconscious until he arrived in Missoula. He claimed that the same crowd hung around him all morning trying trying to get him to drink more of the stuff. The statement would lead one to believe that the robbers knew Williams had money in his possession, having provided them. selves with poison, but why is it he was not searched when they had him in their power, and the money which he had in his posses sion taken? There is evidently more in the case than a person can at first see. One of the men, Robert Leary, whom Williams identified as having been in the car with him. is under arrest, and the officers are on the track of the balance. Sheriff Heyfron ha, written a letter to Governor Leslie recommending that a re ward be offered for the arrest and conviction of the parties who administered] poison to the man Williams. Every citizen of the Territory would gladly sign such a request. -Xrening Item. 21st. Julia L. Rocky Ka u ta a H t" ndmaniF, 1: 'A This beautiful specimen of the royal blood of the equine family is not a utch-g-ass animal. as might be supposed by our .-tile of last week. but is a :rue daughter of the Bine Grass State. but we feel a reade:e-~. in the rare and her succes. sci e she ithe prpe-rt- of one of Mon Inss mtci ;ýcI:Fzh and racess b ? 1 ecase we have a cons~iderable eprinkle Of on er-rceO th bet sam i.._:: tin'- ghbr i............p~dopna corne Julia L. was `,ed ac E. La-abie.of Dee Ledg=. was .--b L-r- 1::w nIis o ofC't-i.e the darv crf _Mnana Recen:. B -: A -n- aoan and T:' Fl Reut -e was '~-.. whil (r.r u as in- Kertnckvc. and -s~~a fald an' raj~ '-d i S. te was fo sle May 1. i's-.e az; erfc :' yea- oh i fom s e s te v: fr The new .~- r-~-r' =a t XL I tzru2i "n om$;:z~ . ýrx;: t ýý kI lL± rl i-at4 fil7 r > u f P - I Z 2 ? "l 1~i + 1 t T v s ' r R ,h LIIi lt is ii *.Z~:, S1a St -fIZ fklz Amnes, tt ý `S 2 u ct.? ' t~l F U " saý itt' K zF 1 t 3 4T.. h2 '! ',º4 NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS. Great Falls is to be lighted by electricity The fifth tea ship from Japan reache T coma, W. T., on the 19th. The Madisonian is Informed an eztensl5 vein of coal has been found within ten e of Virginia City. Louis J. Henderson tells the Mail the pros pects at the Hatta are encouraging. The contractors have found ore (presumably stringers) in sinking the shaft. Ten suits have been begun in Prescott Arizona, by the Interior Departoentt against alleged timber thieves. The aggre gate amount sued for is about half a millio Judge Alec Mayhew spent several days in Wardner this week, attending to business of his late partner, Col. Singleton. He return to Murray on Tuesday.-Wardn,,r News, 21st. On Wednesday last President Cleveland nominated John S. Stuff to be Postmrster at Livingston, to succeed J. J. McBride the defaulter. The appointment is a gord orese Livingston Enterprise. The smelter building is enclosed aovl work is still rapidly going forward. The boiler with part of the smelter has arrived durne the past week and ere long will be running in full blast.-Castle News. John Mackey and others who have been operating on the Algonquin mine have made arrangements for shipping a car load of man. ganese to Butte this week. We are glad to see the old claims coming to the front -M3f1 Wolf Moccasin, the Piegan Indian who murdered one of his fellow rets at the Bland. foot Agency, has been captured an I will be taken to Benton and imprisoned. to await the action of the law in his ca-e.- r " FOPS Tribune. The infant child of Mr. and M:' w 1i:am E. Albright died at their r=-id npe i. ., valley Monday morning Thy mao'5 - in a very precarious condition. an 1t i= arn* l that Mr. Albright is also quite . - burg Mail, 19th. The banking establihm nnt cf H L P..j gers & Co. has been recrgar. z- -an.; capital increased, and will Lt -h known as the Silver Bank of PL: :0 bur. H. L. Rodgers, President, and That E Bonfield, Cashier. There bad been shipped from B . season up to July 19th ts ;_ wool, an increase of nearly IC2( at the same date last year, and tLe have also been much later. Ti = st.* shipment from Billings this year is :1 > Geo. Jackson. the Tbet steep-'a- je-s clip of 31 (00 pounds of wool s L Ma-. ning, of Boston, the first of thus w=-k ?th price realized was 1}I cents, an; ;a; made by telegraph through T Ha: as their agent, who is now a: Gr-a: F ." Billigs Gzte A. A. Deem, the gentiemarn at .I agent of the Park Trarnp::a:.:. ; came down from Mammn::- a" Tuesday to assist in piloting :he ' gang through WonderlanI. F travel through the Park a =a: _ e f former seasons.-Ertem re . We congratgatae De.rLodge::s in incorpora-:ing. Thu fa: wihin the proions- of the law. a-._ gimme c 3 t a-..a..- -._ ' abl in. " :.. hr=a :w =E' ' ---mo ----~ '---"-- - _ ema. Wni . X7 C. J. KA D I NO X. 1 t r m E ~~' - -ýi ~t £T. x9:b . Ttt f c ~ K'* -+ " Y\ qT'V\. E1;Tar a: ,_ m tanno ~ Sc i.ýsa+ýý.: ..: