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THE NEW NORTH-WEST.
TAMES H. MILLS, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER. The Official Paper of Deer Lodge County ENTERED IN THE DEEB LODGE, MONTANA, POSTOFFICE FOB TRANUSMIeION AS SECOND CLASS MAIL MATTEB. FoR PERSIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, BENJAllI HARRISON, - Of Ilianm Fox VICE PBESIDENT, LEVI P. IORTON, - - Of New Tort POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOR COUNTY ASSESSOR. I hereby announce myself as candidate for As sessor of Deer Lodge county, subject to the action of the Democratic County Convention. 993 td 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. 993 td WM. F. FURAY. FOR SHERIFF. I hereby announce myself as candidate for Sheriff of Deer Lodge county, subject to the action of the Democratic County Convention. 995 JAMES B. McMASTER. 'I Poe .nrvalled... Emneror _William is not to visit Rome at present. CLEVELAND and Thurman are gaining strength every day and their boom is unpre cedented-in England. BLAINE'S reception on his arrival from Europe next Tuesday will be the greatest political demonstration ever known in the country. EDITOB ALDEBBSON suggests that a good way to break up gangs of tramps is to sen tence them so their imprisonment will ex pire at different dates. It is a good idea. THE editor of the NEW NORTH-WEST makes his acknowledgements to Mr. Ken nedy, of the Boulder Age, for that which is more highly prized than office-the good opinion of those who best know him. We may refer to the article again. IT Is stated a large number of immigrant Chinese are still finding their way to the United States through British Columbia. They come over in the Canadian Pacific's ships to Vancouver, push out eastward along that railroad, and then work their way down into the United States. THE Northern Pacific railroad is going to complete Its Butte and Helena branch; also the branch from Gallatin valley to Boulder. It is surveying for a route between Missoula and the Pacific coast that will save 100 miles distance. When these things are in hand it should survey and build from Garrison to Calvin's, and save another 40 miles on its through line. THE report is reiterated that General Black, Commissioner of Pensions, and the most popular man of the Cleveland admin istration, is about to be retired. It appears there was, after all, truth in the report of Cleveland's dislike to him for having en deavored to secure the Vice Presidential nomination. He was a much better candi date than Thurman. THE Prohibitionists of the Territory are quietly at work strengthening and encourag ing their forces with the view of putting up a ticket in every County where their organi ization has a membership. Unless causes now unforeseen shohld produce a change before November, it is within bounds to say that at least ten counties in this Ter ritory will produce a Prohibition ticket. Bozeman Chronicle. Mr. G. L. Henderson, of the Yellowstone N.tional Park. in an onen lattar to Rav i,. P. Hammond, says the eruptions of Excel sior geyser, which began the last of April, still continue. There are periodical erup tions of greater volume than Old Faithful, and fully as regular. There are no Indica tions of the eruptions weakening. This will add another strong feature to the attractions of the Park this summer. CONGRESSMAN S.MES pressed Delegate Voorhees to the wall in the debate last Sat urday which brought up the attitude of the Democratic and Republican parties on the question of admitting Territories. Voorhees tried to evade, and finally refused to yield any more of his time to the colloquy, but Symes boldly avowed Voorhees knew that every Republican member of the Committee on Territories had urged the admission of Washington Territory both in the 49th and the present Congress, and that the Demo cratic members tied it up with other Terri tories in the Omnibus bill. Voorhees couldn't deny. GEN. RUGEB, under instructions from the Adjutant-General of the army, will send an officer and fifteen trusty men to the Yellow stone National Park from Fort Keogh, Montana, as an additional force to assist Capt. Harris in guarding the Park.-Boze man Chronicle. In citing the above we are glad to record that the warfare last year made on the mili tary guarding of the Park has ceased. It is better in every respect than political mis management, and Capt. Harris' administra tion has been first class. There should be civil officers to administer the laws, but so far as the protection of the Park is concerned the military are preferable to civilians. Tin-plates, not a pound of which is pro duced in the United States, and from which the government derives a revenue of five millions annually undor the proeqpt tariff laws, has been placed on the free lit. Milssoula Gazette. This is a fair specimen of Democratic tariff tinkering and logic. Ninety.seven and a half per cent. of tin plate is iron. The tin is simply a plating, scarcely a wash in some intances. And yet to get that 2j per cent. of tin in free and throw away $5,000, 000 tariff, the Democratic party would admit the 971 per cent. of iron free, which, as a raw material, is one of the greatest resources of the United States, and in the mining and manufacturing of which hundreds of thou sands of laborers and artians are engaged at wages from two to three times greater than paid abroad. On the same principle, if the devil was veneered with a Christian skin he ought to be taken into fall communlon with the Saints. Tune attention of Grand Army Comrades and of the public is called to the order of Commander Rea, published in this issue. Whatever anyone may say to the contrary the Grand Army is not a partisan organiza tion. Partizan topics, discusaions and pur poses are forbidden in the Post room by its principles as an organization, and any Com rade endeavoring to use it for partisan pur. poses there or elsewhere is violating his ob ligation as a member of the Grand Army. We know that the charge of partizanism has been made against it, but it is not true. It is loyal to the flag and the Constitution in every fibre; but with a man's partizan predi lections, be he Republican, Democrat, Pro hibitionist, or of any other faith, it makes no inquiry and exerts no Influence. As In every organization, a member may sometimes get off wrong, but he is promptly admonished of his error, and it is to guard against such mis takes the order of Commander Reals issued. It is correct in its purpose and unmistakable In its exprssion. ABOUT PUBLIC LANDS. The Republcan party, during its adminisa tration of the government, covering a period of twenty-four year, sought to establish in the Western States and Territories, in effect, the same system of labd monopoly that has obtained in Ireland for centuries. " - The Democratic party has been In power for the past three and a half years. During that time it has restored to the public do main nearly one hundred millions of acres of land in the Western States and Territo ries given to corporations by the Republican party.--MJtsoula Gazette. Why feed your readers on such fallacy? There never was a Homestead law on the Statute books of the United States until a Republican Congress enacted and President Lincoln approved it, May 20, 1862, the sole interest and purpose of it being to give every citizen who would accept it in good faith as a home, 160 acres of government land. No government and no party in the world ever did a grander thing to break up monopoly in lands and secure homes to its poor but in dostrious citizens than the Republican party did by this act, and under it one hundred million acres have been taken as homes by the citizens of the United States. It also made great grants of land to secure con struction of railroads into and across what was then known as the great American Desert and the sterile Rocky mountains, and which would probably have remained so yet under a Democratic administration. In those very grants it was stipulated by the Raputblian administrations that if the pro vislons were not complied with these lands should revert to the United States, and it is these reverting lands, made so by Republi cans; the Gazette boasts of "restoring." If they had been "given," as you say, Major, you know, as a lawyer, no administration could have rightfully wrested them away. It was a conditional grant, and the condi tions not having been complied with, the grant became void and the lands reverted under the laws enacted by Republicans. The Democratic party is simply in the attitude of a bad boy who breaks into an orchard, gath re up the ripe apples and halloos over the fence: "Oh, fellows, I'm the champion frult raiser; I am. I can give the old duffer in at dinner 'points' In this business; I can. It's better to be born lucky and find a board off the fence than to plant trees and tie the dog." But then, it is not right, after all. THE REBERVOIR PROJECT. The item in the sundry civil appropriation bill to devote $250,000 for an investigation into the extent to which the arld regions of the United States can be redeemed by irriga tion, and selecting sites therefor, came up in the Senate Tuesday, and was quite vigor ously attacked by Plum and others, who thought it a job for the geological survey, which Plum referred to as a living hospital where Congressmen's sons, relatives and frIends could always get employment, and the appropriations for which were never re fased or diminished. The discussion did not seem to touch the merits of the measure, but merely related to the appropriation of $250,000 for the survey. The measure itself has in view the reclamation of arid lands by the construction of reservoirs by government aid, to collect and retain the waters of streams at high stage until needed later for irrigation. All westerners comprehend the Idea. It Is a most excellent one. Some day it will be carried into. execution. It will vastly increase the arable area of the United States and incidentally be otherwise benefi cial. But it doesn't require $250,000 to look out a location for an experimental survey and a few ditches and dams therefor. It suggests an enormous outlay for construe tion before the practicability and benefits of It shall be demonstrated by actual results. A lesser amount for surveys and experiments on a smaller scale would be wiser. When It has been practically proven successful and a measure of public benefit, when practical operations have suggested improved methods, then larger appropriations might be confi dently asked for. The danger from break. ng reservoirs appals the Eastern mind. It s a wise project, but the public mind, as on the Chinese immigration question, must be educated to appreciate it. We are not sur prised that an appropriation of $250,000 for experimental surveys was opposed. It is not discouraging. A less sum judiciously sepended will answer the purpose. It is a project that will grow and strengthen as the demand for cultivable lands increase. It is test to not start it off with a preliminary outlay of such great proportions. It will ezpand in due time. Ta- Congressional immigration investi gating committee, with Guenther as Chair man, which-as been looking into the Castle WlU, WLICUUIU UUUU IWuuIUg ZULU uuv 'UI.Z Garden and other immigration abuses with an evident purpose to get at the bottom of some of the infamies connected therewith, has been rewarded by the discovery of a ter rible state of affairs, especially as relates to Italian immigrants, the greater portion of whom are brought in as contract laborers and live as vilely as animals. They also disclose evidence of the fact that there are secret societies in Germany, and especially in Bavaria, formed for the purpose of send nlog discharged criminals to the United States, and while it could not be established these societies were government affairs, it was stated by Paul Wolff, Washington cor respondent of the Staats Zeitung, that Royal Counselor Bauer is President of one of these societies, and Prince Regent Luitpold was honorary member of another. This is a nice state of affairs--making the United States not exactly a penal colony for Bavaria, but shipping their worst criminals here after ex piration of sentence. Over 7,000 marks had been expended in shipping these infamous characters, and the larger the family the better, to the United States in 1886, and it is still continued. This is one way the coun try has beeoon supplied with Anarchslts and the like, to breed their kind and spread the virus of laziness, discontent, intrigue, mur der and Anarchy in America. What the United States, and the States, need to do right away is to enforce the present immi gration laws against imported paupers, crim inals and contract laborers rigorously, and strengthen the laws wherever they are weak. In the meantime punish quickly and to the uttermost every demonstration by the Anar chists, and break up their organizations. The statement that there are 8,000 armed and organized Anarchists in Chicago is a menace that calls for prompt and effective measures to break up and disarm these "groups" before they strike. Chicago, 1111 nois, and the Republic cannot afford that they shall continue. Presidential Tickets. There are now seven different Presidential tickets in the field, with the American party to be heard from. They are as follows: Republican party - President, Benjamin Harrison, of Indiana; Vice President, Levi P. Morton, of New York. Democratic party - President, Grover Cleveland, of New York; Vice President, Allan G. Thurlan, of Ohio. Prohibition party-President, Clinton B. Fisk, of New Jersey; Vice President, John A. Brooks, of Missouri. Union Labor party-President, A. J. Streeter, of Illinois; Vice Presidens, Chas. E. Cunningham, of Arkansas. United Labor party-President, Robert H. Cnwdry, of Illinois, Vice President, W. H. T. Wakefield, of Kansas. Industrial Reform party-President, Al bert D. Redstone, of California; Vice Presi dent, John Colvin, of Kansas. Woman Suffrage - President, Belva A. Lockwood, of Washington; Vice President, Alfred H. Love, of Pennsylvania. POLITICAL PICK-UPS. The county Democracy of New York is losing much of its beat blood to Tammany. Ex-Congressman Converse. (Dem.) says tha Cleveland will be defeated. The tariff issue will do it. Odds are freely offered in the betting that Belva Lockwood's letter of aeceptance will contain a postscript. The total membership of the National League of Republican Clubs is now stated at 750,000, and still on the rise. Mr. Cleveland has burned his ships; he stands before the country as the champion of free trade against protection.-Henry George. Gen. Harrison has shaken bands with 50, 000 people since he was nominated for the Presidency, and dictated about 300 letters a day, besides making 40 speeches. A person might as well put up a package of arsenic and label it "sugar" as to call President Cleveland's message by any other name than a free trade message. What's in a name? "Tariff reform" sounds well enough, but when spoken by a free trader it describes a cudgel. to knock out American industries. - Cincinnati Times Star. Judge Thurman is a much wealthier man than people generally suppose, having a for tune of $500,000. It is nearly all in real property, and was acquired partly through judicious investment and partly his wife. We may very well re-echo that enthusiasm on this side of the water, for the re-election of President Cleveland means the adoption of his tprnramme of tariff m-yvllon, and his ideas on that subject go a long way toward free trade credit. Tom Nast's ten-year contract with the Harpers having expired, It is reported that he has made arrangements with a publishing house for the production of cartoons during the coming campaign, in which he will sup port Harrison and Morton. Nast is with the party that offers the best contract. Some Mexican papers are looking on Mrs. Belva A. Lockwood as a Presidential possi bility. "It is feared," says one of them," "that she will be elected, and this result would cause many complications." There Is nothing like going out of the country to get a calm view of American affairs. The only prominent newspaper in the British Empire which favors the election of Harrison & Morton is the Freeman's Jour. nal, of Dublin, Ireland. It proclaims freely its conviction that the election of the Repub lican candidates would indirectly benefit the Irish cause in England by weakening the free trade Tory party of England. Irish Americans will make a note of this.-Min neapolis Tribune. NEWSPAPER CHANGES. Sidney Dillard has bought out the other stockholders of the New Idea, and the two are now merged in each other. The Boulder Age has been enlarged by the addition of two pages, and has largely in creased the quantity of news furnished. F. C. Archer, of the Reciew, is out on a collecting trip, and Mr. Frank M. Leonard is editing the paper meantime. We owe him for friendly mention. Daniel Searles has been succeeded on the H.elena Live Stock Journal by Mr. Bennett, late city editor of the Independent. Mr. Searles goes to Great Falls to edit the Dalily River Press for Mr. Todd. The Helena Sunday Record announced in the issue of July 29th that it would soon issue also a 7-column morning edition, "ag gressively Republican." Other papers have published items to the effect that Guy X. Platt would be political editor and Lambert Mollinelll city editor thereof, and it was ex pected the new paper would issue Aug. 1st. As the mail from the Northern Pacific East did not arrive by yestarday's train, and there fore no Helena papers, we are unable to state from its own columns the details of the enterprise, and will have to await a later issue. Current items in the press for a week past have stated that G. D. Eastin's six-months' engagement on the Independent having ex pired, he would be succeeded Aug. 1 by J. S. Dickerson, well known throughout the Ter ritory as one of the most competent of news paper men, and who made the Independent an able and thorough-going newspaper a couple of years ago. Alex. Devine was also to be succeeded as Business Manager by David Marks, for several years past in the Independent counting room. Mr. Devine enters a government office oin Helena. It is stated also the Independent is to be "aggres sively Democratic," so there is to be music by the full band this campaign. We await the appearance of the papers and their sala tatonries with interest. No letters of acceptance yet. Cleveland has been fishing to clear up his head before be gives his the finishing touches, and Har rison has been too busy receiving the army of congratulating delegations, making speeches and answering the 1,200 letters re ceived daily to write his. As a matter of fact Cleveland cou!dn't well write his until be saw how his party would stand on the Mills bill. Then his office was full of con fusion from some repairs being made on the White House roof, and so he went fishing, while Harrison is too well bred to send his In advance ofthe candidate first nominated. How differently these distinguished politi cians are situated from newspaper men the editors of big dailies, for instance, who get a telegraphic item at midnight and are expected to have in the morning issue a bet ter written editorial based thereon than the average letter of acceptance. Tre Republicans are on the run.--Missoula Gazette. So they are; and they are up so close now on the Democrats they can count the free trade English hob nails in the soles of their boots. "On the run." Of course : You didn't suppose, did you Major, that the Democrats would be allowed to skedaddle without being chased P "On the run ?" Yesl there's nothing so effective us the vig orous pursuit of a routed enemy. The Democrats have them on the run just like "Phenix" held the other man down-with his nose. "On the run" is good. But the run isforward, Major I Scoot, or all the free wool padding in America will not protect yeaour exposed line from free lead, nor red bandannas bind up sufficiently for preserva. tion the broken bones of your late exultant hosts. The W. C. T. U. MOUNTAIN LAxE PARK, Md., July 27. The Woman's Christian Temperance Union elected the following officers for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. C. Buell, Chicago; one Vice-President for each State; Secretary, Mrs. Jennie McClukin, and Treasurer, Mrs. J. R. Harrison of Pennsylvania. The most Important address of the day was made by Chairman Dickie of the National Prohibi tion Campaign Committee, in which he warmly indorsed the tariff plank in the Democratic platform. He was followed by General Clinton B. Fisk, who deprecated the free trade tenden cies of Dickie. The convention adjourned sine die. $60,000 for a Horse. LEXINGTON, Ky., July 31.-The sale of Bellboy to-day at the farm of T. G. Jeffer son, drew a large crowd of turf men from all sections of the country, among them be ing David Bonner, New York; C. C. Sea man, San Diego, Cal.; J. C. Clark, Elmira,. N. Y.; Simeon Gross, Philadelphia; Gast, of Boston, and others. The bidding was started by J. C. Clark at $20,000, followed by Seaman at $21,000. These two were the only bidders, and when $49,100 were bid, Clark quit, Seaman bid ding $0,000, which is the bighest price ever paid fora horse in the world. GRAND ARMY ORDERS. The Commander Admonishes Against Violation of Its Principles. HEADQUARTERS GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC, MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., July 16, 1888. General Order No. 9. In view of the period of great political ex citement upon which the country Is now entering, the Commander-in-Chief deems it his duty to call the attention of all comrades to the following extract from the Rules and Regulations: "No officer or comrade of the Grand Army of the Republic shall in any manner use this organization for partisan purposes, and no discussion of partisan questions shall-be per mitted at any of its meetings, nor shall any nomination for political office be made." Art. XI, Chap. 5. The continued prosperity and usefulness of our fraternity depends upon the avoidance of even a suspicion that it can be used by any person or in any locality for any partisan purpose whatever. The members of the or ganization, as citizens of their country, have all the rights and are subject to all the duties of citizenship. They have, and should have, their political convictions and party affilia tions, and their right to advocate and pro. claim them and to differ in regard to them, as they do, is in no wise questioned; but fi delity to the principles of the organization and a due regard for its efficiency and wel fare, urgently demand that any and every violation of the letter or spirit of the above cited rule should be studiously avoided abd promptly condemned. Comrades are re minded that the uniform of the order should not be worn at any political gathering, and they are admonished to discountenance the use of all political badges or devices in any way calculated to associate the Grand Army of the Republic with any political party or candidate. To the end that the fraternal ties which now unite us may not beimpaired by partisan contentions, this warning is pro mulgated and commanders of Departments and Posts are directed to supplement the same by all proper methods. By command of JoHN P. REA, Com mander-in-Chief. DANIEL FISH, Adjutant-General. AS TO THE TERRITORIES. General Harrison Recognizes Their Right to Admission. INDIANAPOLIs, July 27.- A thousand Hoosiers, principally from the northern por tion of the State, paid their respects to Gen; Harrison to-day. In the course of his re marks Gen. Harrison referred to the legisla tive apportionment, and the application of Washington and Dakota Territories for Statehood. He said the apportionment of our State for Legislative and Congressional purposes is known to be unfair. It was intended to dis criminate against the Republicans. I hope the time has now arrived when the sense of justice which possesses our people will teach men of all parties that party success is not to be granted at the expense of injustice to any of our citizens. When the Republicans shall secure the power of making the appor tionment I believe the experiment of seeking party advantage by public injustice will not be repeated. There are other questions af fecting the suffrage. There are in the North west several Territories organized under public law with defined boundaries filled up with brave, enterprising and intelligent young men from all the States. Several of these Territories have been for years pos sessed of population, wealth and all the re quisites for admission as States. In South Dakota there are nearly half a million of people. For years they have been knocking for admission to the Sisterhood of States. The Territory has more people, more miles of railroad, more post offices, more churches, more banks and more wealth than any Ter ritory ever possessed when admitted to the Union. Our people are called upon to take part in a Presidential election, and the intel ligent and patriotic people of Dakota are de prived of any participation. They are de prived of their appropriate influence in the Electoral College only because the prevail ing sentiment is Republican. If we appro priately express sympathy with the cause of Irish home rule, shall we not also demand home rule for Washington and Dakota? The day when men can be diisfranchised or shorn of their political power for opinion's sake must have an end in this country." The "Q" Imbroglio. CnIcAGo, July 27.-From interviews with a numbor of Eastern enuineers on their way home from the St. Joe Convention it is un derstood that they are satisfied with the out look, and predict that the Burlington would be forced to make material concessions with in a short time, and that the projected con federation would be a success. A New York Central engineer, when asked how Chief Arthur stands with the Eastern men, said: They grown distrustful of Mr. Author, and the events of the last two weeks will not tend to a lay the suspicion that he is not the right man to have at the head of a great labor organization in case of an emergency. He refused to attend the joint session just ended, and does not hesitate to denounce any attempt to amalgamate the various unions of railroad employee. He calls that conservative. We have a different name for it, and when the time comes Mr. Arthur will learn that this policy is not indorsed by the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. The plan of federation will go through, I am sure. OMAHA, Neb., July 27.- More trouble is threatened from a new feature of the Bur lington strike. The management of the rpad has notified its telegraphle operators tat. they must leave the telegraphers union. This the men refuse to do. One conference has been held between officers of the road and the union, bu' without result. Another is to be held to-morrow, when it is expected a settlement will be reached. There is great indignation among labor organizations at what they term the Burlington's resolve to employ only scabs. Silver Bullion for Gold. WASHINGTON, July 27.-Senator Palmer introduced by request in the Senate to-day a bill proposing to substitute silver bullion for one-half of the one hundred million dollars gold held by the Treasury for the redemp. tion of United States notes. To effect this change the bill authorizes the purchase with gold coin of $5,000,000 worth of silver bullion a month, which is to be substituted in the redemption fund for gold coin withdrawn. The bill also provides for redeeming United States notes with gold coin and silver bul lion in the redemption fund when the nor mal ratio of 151 or 10 to 1 between gold and silver is reached. Military Prisoners. LEAVENWOnTH, Kansas, July 30.-Last evening as a guard was escorting three prisoners from their work to the military prison at Fort Leavenworth, one of them suddenly sprang upon him, and wrenching his gun away, dealt him ablow on the head, crushing his skull and inflicting injuries that will prove fatal. The three then made their escape and took refuge in a corn field. An alarm was given and the cavalry turned out, and with two companies of infantry the three were driven into an old well from which they refused to emerge. A rock was dropped into the well which struck one of the prisoners on the head, knocking him to the bottom, and the other two then sur rendered. TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF. Sheridan is getting along finely. Nsw Yomn, July 80.-Bartley Campbell, the well known playwright, died in the Bloomingdale Assylnm for the Insane this afternoon. Mliilsn's circus has broken up and the bogies old under the hammer for their board alter be had run it a week-during wlilc he took in $1,000. ilehre hundred Henry County Indianians called on Harrison Tuesday. Cleveland came In unobserved from a Lone Fisherman trip the same evening. KANSAs CITY, August 1.-Seven deaths have occurred in this city during the past twenty-four hours as a result of excessive heat. Temperature 97. New YoRK, July 30.-Dr. Winslow Pierce died in Brooklyn yesterday, aged 69 years. He was twice a brother-in-law to the Vice President Hendricks, and was a life long friend of Stephen A. Douglass: New York had what it called a cyclone Saturday. It started near the Cunard pier, and was 3 feet in diameter and 10 feet high. It made an item and did no damage. Two others of less dimensions followed. LoUISVILLE, July 31.-Dr. Robert Morris died this morning at his home in Lagrange, from paralysis, aged 70 years. Dr. Morrie was the poet laureate of Masonry and the most distinguished Mason in the world. Ex-Gov. PORTER, of Indiana, declines _the: gnbernatorial nomination. Congress -man Steele and Lieut. Gov. Robertson are the other prominent candidates, and it is tboqght .Porter's friends will support Steele. CIcAGo, July 28.-Robert Henderson, of Silei City, Idaho, the man who blew out the gas in his room Wednesday night and was asphyxiated, lingered until five o'clock this evening, when he died. Everything that medical skill could suggest was tried in the efforts to bring him to, but be never re covered consciousness. Inquest Monday. Democrats Leaving the Party. 1NEW YoRK, July 30.-The procession of Democrats making its way to the Republi can party is not decreasing in this city. Da vid J. Naughton, one of the most prominent labor men in New York, is Judge Advocate of District Assembly No. 49 of the Knights of Labor. He says he has always been' a Democrat. He was a member of the Gen eral Committee in Tammany Hall in 1884, baut is not going to vote for Cleveland this year. Naughton said : "One hundred thousand Irishmen who have heretofore voted the Democratic ticket will vote for Harrison this fail. It is the common charge that the Irishmen who are opposing the tariff policy of the Democratic party are acting selfishly. Perhaps they are; but I want to ask you if the English free tra ders who want us to pass the free trade bill are not acting selfishly? I have been a salesman in the dry goods business for twenty years. Do you know that we are making no woolens here at all? Why, pretty nearly all the woolen goods sold in this city now are made in France and Germany. We can't make them here under the present tariff because we pay our workmen too high a rate." "Why can't you manufacture ladies' dress goods in this country?" "The present tariff does not permit of it. Even under the present tariff we are obliged to patronize Germany's and France's indus tries, when as a matter of fact we can make a better article here. The French manufac turers are making the bulk of the money that is being made in the clothing trade. I want Americans tomake that money. That is all there is about the matter." Naughton stated that in his opinion one hundred thousand Democrats, principally Irishmen, will vote the Republican ticket this year. It is estimated there are four hundred thousand Irishman in New York and suburbs, and that in fact in pretty near ly nine-tenths of the elections the Irishmen have voted the Democratic ticket. One hundred thousand votes taken this year from the Irish Democrats in favor of Harrison would settle the issue in this State and de termine the election. The latest of these workingmen out for Harrison is Daniel Quinn, who is foreman of the Morgan Iron Works that John Roach owned. Emotional Insanity Got Choked. WAs.INGTON, Dakota, July 26.-Deputy SheriffL. S. Elmer murdered Miss Mollie Korbel Wednesday night under circum stances of a peculiar nature, at this city. She was a domestic In the Sheriff's employ, and had been interested in the management of the household during the temporary ab sence of the family. She had just given the prisoners supper when Elmer, who boarded in the house, asked her if she intended going out that evening. She replied that she would do so if she chose. Whereupon El mer shot her three times, causing instant death. He had not been paying her atten tion and no cause is known for the act. He was at once locked up. A crowd gathered and tried to storm the jail, but the ringlead ers were arrested before anything was done. WABPETON, Dak., July 27.-The body of L. S. Elmer, who cruelly murdered pretty Mary Korbel, bangs suspended from the bridge over the Bois de Sioux river. A masked mob of 100 determined men over powered Sheriff Miller and deputy before daylight this morning, broke through the jail cages and took the murderer out. The mob was well organized and headed by reso lute men of Wahpeton and Breckenridge. The Sheriff offered all the physical resist ance his 200 pounds afforded, but did not attempt to shoot or fight because the mob were all his friends, and he said the life of the murderer was not worth the life of a friend. After the hanging the mob quickly dispersed, and the bundreds of men and women who witnessed the lynching went home satisfied. Elmer said he did not know why he killed the girl and was sorry. When asked if he wished to pray he said "No." The President's Breathing Spell. %WASHINGTON, July 26.- President Cleve liii left here this morning by rail for New York. ; He was accompanied by Mrs. Cleve i"d, Mrs. Folsom and Col. Lamont. STAPLETON', L. I., July 26.-Joseph F. Stickney's. steam yacht "Susquehanna" left this morning for the Adams Express Com psiiy pier in Jersey City, where President and Mrs. Cleveland were to board the yacht for a four days' cruise as guests of Mr. Stckney. N$w YonuR, July 26.-President Cleve land is now aboard the steam yacht "Susque hanna" on his way to Sandy Hook on a fish ing excursion. He is the guest of Joe. Stick. hey. Mrs. Cleveland and Mrs. Folsom went to Marion, Massachusetts, where they will be the guests of Richard Watson Gilder. President Cleveland will fish from the yacht for four days. The yacht dropped down to Bates' Beach this evening, and the party spent the night at the cottage of Postmaster-General Dickin son. How Cores Contradicts a Lie. lAN FRAacisco, July 26.-The steamer City of Pekin, from Hong Kong and Yoko hams, to-day, will be quarantined three days on account of cholera. Reports from Hong Kong and mail ad vices say: There is serious excitement in Cores, owing to several old prejudices about some . missionaries. Some evil-disposed Chinese spread the report that American missionaries had purchased Corean children and boiled them down for medicine. This aroused the ignorant masses and the author ities had to order the missionaries Into Seoul for safety. They then seized nine local Corean officials and beheaded them in the street. Foreign men-of-war at Chemulpo were hurriedly telegraphed for. American, Russian, Russian and French vessels each sent a force of men to guard their respective quarters. The United States steamer Juni tia, ordered from Chemulpo to the scene of trouble, went aground near Gough Island but got off. AN IDAHOAN ALMOST ASPHYXIATED. Supposed to be a Millionsire, out He Isn't. 7 CHaIAeo, Juay 26.-Robert Henderson, of Silver City, Idhbo, said to be a millionaire, was found this morning In a room at a litt le hotel called the Ogden House, unconslcos and barely alive. The gas in the room had I been blown out instead of turned off. It was first thought that Henderson had I climbed on the chstir and extinguished the I light in a primitive way, absent-mindedly or I because he was intoxicated. The fact, how. - ever, that a man with so much wealth as Henderson was represented to be worth should put up at a comparatively inferior out-of-the-way place, created suspicion. 4 Then it was stated that Henderson was him self the proprietor of a large, well-appointed hotel, and would be extremely unlikely to unthinkingly blow out the gas. Theories of foul play and attempted suicide were evolved. Henderson remained in a coma tose state for hours, notwithstanding the efforts of the physicians, and nothing could be learned from him. The doctors were unable to say whether or not he would re cover. SILVER CITY, Idaho, July 26.-[Special to Tribune.]-K- bert Henderson, a resident of this county, as taxes on $3,000. He is the man who ent east to buy the steamboat to navigate Shkke River. He is no million airs. MINERAL PRODUCTS. The Enormous Product of 1887 in the U. S. WASHINGTON, July 26.-Davis T. Day, chief of the division of mining statistics, has submitted a summary of the mineral pro ducts of the United States in 1887, in ad vance of the official report. The total value is $588,050,345. It shows a wonderful gain over 1886, and is $100,000,000 greater than the output of 1885. The United States leads the world in the production of minerals. The principal gains in 1885 were in the pro duction of metallic ores and fuels necessary for smelting them. The production of pig iron alone was more than $26,000,000. The high price of copper caused a metallic ex pansion in that industry. The product of coal is the largest ever recorded. Taken as a whole, the report showed great prosperity for the mining industry. "The grand total value of more than half a billion dollars," the report says, "resulted not only from the increase in quantity of minerals mined, but also from the general advance in prices in the metals. It may be several years before this total is exceeded, and the year 1888 will fall considerably below it. Among the many reasons for the decrease this year is the decline in railroad building. For Fortification. WASHINGTON, July 26.-The House Com mittee on appropriations has completed the fortification appropriation bill. It provides for the ultimate expenditure of a little more than $15,000,000, but the appropriation for the current year is limited to $6,202,670. Provision is made for the creation of a board of three civilians and three army officers, the first named to be appointed by the President by and with the consent of the Sbenate. The army officers may be appointed from either of the three branches of the service, the ob ject being to allow the President to select men best qualified for the work. This boaid is authorized to contract with gun makers for the supply of twelve, fourteen and six teen-inch steel rifles, the guns to be accepted after a competitive test which shall demon strate that they are equal in every respect to the best service guns. The expenditure on this account is limited to $2,500,000 annual ly, and the board is required to contract for not less than fifty guns for this sum, outside of this appropriation. The bill makes pro vision for the purchase of fifty cast Iron mor. tars and twenty twelve-inch iron rifles. An appropriation of $750,000 is also made for equipping the Watervliet, New York, arse nal for the finishing of heavy ordnance. Wyoming Specially Favored. WASnINOTON, July 26.-The House has passed a bill with amendments permitting Wyoming Territory to select, protect and lease its school and university lands, and the Senate has concurred in the amendments. In the discussion in the House on the bill, Toole, (Montana,) offered an amendment that other Territories be included. Holman, chairman of the committee, said if the amendment prevailed the bill would be laid aside for the present. Carey, (Wyoming,) said he believed the measure a wise one; that he had framed the bill with great care, and that, as amended, It Is strongly endorsed by the land department. That while he would be glad to see it made applicable to other Territories he was not willing to delay its passage now, as this might defeat the measure finally; that he had labored three years to pass such a bill, and that it would enable his Territory to select, protect and lease for school purposes about 3,500,000 acres of land. Kansas Republicans. TOPEKA, July 26.-The Republican State Convention assembled this morning, listened to the reports of committees, took two bal lots on Governor and then adjourned until this afternoon. In the afternoon L. V. Humphrey, an ex-Lieutenant-Governor of the State, was nominated for Governor. The ticket is as follows: Lieutenant.Gover nor, A. J. Felt; Secretary of State, Wm. Higgins; Auditor, I. J. McCarthy; Treasurer, Geo. Hamilton; Attorney-General, Chas. Kellogg. The platform endorses the national platform and the nominees; endorses the State administration; declares for the home as against the saloon, and demands the com plete execution of the liquor laws in all parts of the State; denounces the Prohibition party; favors protection in every sense of the word; endorses the pension policy recom mended by the Winfield Encampment, and heartily endorses the course of Senators Ingalls and Plumb. A Blow at Tacoma's Industries. . TACOMA, W. T., July 27.-Universal sur prise and indignation are expressed through. out this Territory at the action of the public land committee of the House of Representa tives in amending the Senate bill enabling aliens to own mineral lands in the territories strtking coal and iron from the bill. It is looked upon as aserious blow to the interests of the territories should the house adopt the amendments proposed by the committee. Iron ore is needed everywhere as flux for amelting-ores of precious metals, and in this Territory a strong foreign syndicate stands ready to establish extensive blast furnaces and rolling mills if they can legally acquire iron lands. The consummation of this en terprise would add largely to the wealth and population of the Territory and furnish work for thousands of men. John L. Strikes the Wrong Crowd. BOSTON, July 27;-[Chronicle dispatch] John L. Sullivan met with a little adventure three or four nights ago that did not end at all as he anticipated. He entered a South Boston bar room at an hour when it was filled with longshoremen, and filling up on mixed drinks started in to clean the place out. He knocked down one inoffensive sailor when he was set upon by the whole crowd, who knocked him down jumped on him and otherwise maltreated the champion slugger. When he was finally rescued be left the place a much bruised and it is to be hoped a wiser man. His cireus is a fat failre. ,ON TO WINNIPEGO." The Northern Pacifcl to Compete With the Ca- I nadian Paciflc. MINNa POLIs, July 28.-The Journal's Winnipeg special says: Negotiations between the Northern Pacific railway and the Mani toba government concerning an extension of the Northern Pacific railway so as to com pete with the Canadian Pacific at all points, has been brought to a successful conclusion, and in extra session of the legislature will be called to ratify the agreement. Natural Gas Not Permanent. A Pittsburg special in the Chicago Tribune quotes Selwynn Taylor, a prominent local mining engineer, as saying: "Within two years at furthest, coal lands will be selling for what they were con sidered worth before natural gas was thought of. This will be due largely to the failure of the gas fields to supply the demand made upon them. Gas, like oil, will in time ex haust itself. New fields may be opened, but taking all in all I think the outlook for coal was never so bright since natural gas came in use. It is not published, but all the large gas fields are playing out. Murrays ville has seen its best days, and all the wells in the Beaver and Ohio Valleys are going. The prospect for fields large enough to take their places in case of total failure a-e not bright by any means. The big natural gas companies recognize this as a fact, and are expending thousands of dollars on a process for making fuel gas. This is significant. In my judgment two years will see the end to natural gas as a fuel." This opinion has caused considerable un easiness among holders of natural gas stocks. UD-- - l--4 -----------" Food For Reflection. The London Economist says: "On the adoption of free trade by the United States depends the greater share of English prosper ity for a good many years to come." As the British Hosiery Reviewt reiterates: "We ven ture to assert that England will reap the largest share of any advantages that may arise from the adoption of the ideas now advocated by the free trade party in the United States." NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS. The new duplicate pump has arrived for the Helena water works. The Butte street railway carried a total of over 40,000 people in July. It is believed 1,000,000 pounds of wool will be shipped from Great Falls this year. Juage Waterbury has declined the ncmi nation for Police Magistrate of Anaconda. Phil Shenon's fifteen-stamp gold and silver mill near Bannack, will be ready to start up in a few days. There are forty buildings in process of con struction in Anaconda and the town is on the boom.-Review. The Lick Observatory did some capital work in taking observations of the moon during the late total eclipse. On Monday of last week J. E. Cole was run over by a locomotive in the railroad yards at Livingston and instantly killed. The Miner says four water right locations of 20,000 inches each on the Big Hole river, ostensibly for mining, milling, lumbering and irrigating purposes, were filed Monday in Butte. During his recent trip to Butte, H. Gas sert bonded the Morning Star, Black War rior and Shoo Fly at Cooke for thirty days to St. Louis parties for S350,000.-Livingston Enterprise. Conductor McLaughlin, the champion shoulder striker, has been transferred to the Butte end of the Montana Central. Conduc tor Green takes his place between Helena and Great Falls.-Leader. There is but little chance for doubt even among the most skeptical as to the location of the Granite Mountain and Bi-Metallic mills. The former will undoubtedly build on Fred Burr and the latter in Douglas gulch.-Mail. Dan Gallagher, one of the old-timers of Montana, died a few days ago at Ogden, Utah, from paralysis. The deceased was well known throughout Beaverhead County, where he has many friends and acquaint ances.-Tribune. The directors of the Missoula National Bank held a meeting Thursday and elected S. T. Hauser President and J. M. Keith Cashier, to fill the vacancies caused by the resignations of President Kennett and Cash ier Bogart.-Missoulian. Early apples are so plentiful at Boise City that the markets around are more than sup plied, and much fruit is rotting. Shipments are being made in car load lots to Montana, Wyoming and other points. There will be a large crop of apples for winter use. The funeral sermon of Judge Elija Chaffin and daughter Lida was preached at the Christian church in Corvallis last Sunday by Rev. W. D. Lear. The attendance was the largest that ever gathered in that place on any occasion, people coming from all parts of the valley.-Northwest Tribune. In the case of Mrs. Phil Dunn, of Melrose, against her husband, (the alleged wifebeater) for assault, tried before Judge Dingevon, of Butte, Monday, it came out that Mrs. Dunn and a man named McBee were entirely too intimate, and that if Dunn had acted as charged it was under most exasperating co n ditions. Dunn was therefore acquitted. A number of wool growers in Fergus County have had trouble with their shearers this season. In a couple of instances the trouble arose over the abuse ot sheep-the flockmasters protesting against the severe manner in which they were handled. Wool growers should be very careful in selecting shearing crews. A brutal man should not be allowed in the pen.-Fergus Co. Argus. Montana beeves sold Tuesday in the Chi cago market for $5.00, the highest price ob tained since 1884. The cattle were Montana Texans and belong to the Murphy Cattle Co. Wyoming cattle brought from $4.50 to $4.75, while Colorado cattle sold for $4.00. From the foregoing it appears as though the pre diction we made several weeks ago, that Montana range cattle would take the lead and keep it throughout the season, will come true.-Glendive Independent, 28th. Missoula county now supplies about all the Montana market with lumber. At pre sent immense shipments are being made to the Great Falls smelting works, the Helena smelting works and the city itself, the Gran ite Mountain and Bl-metallic works, the Anaconda works and mine; and practically all of Butte and every large consumer in the Territory is supplied by Missoula county. The amount shipped out of the county does not fall much nelow 2,000,000 feet per week. Hundreds of men find lucrative employment in the lumber camps and mills -Missouliam On Friday evening last, Golden Star En campment, No. 2, I. O. O. F., was organized at Philipsburg and instituted by the follow ing grand officers : G. C.P. McCabe, P.G. C. P. Jacob Loeb, P. G. C. P. Lew Coleman, Grand Scribe A. J. Wright and P. C. P. Peter Lansing, The following officers were elect ed for the ensuing term: C. P., Benj. Pizer; H. P., Wmin. Ramsey; S. W.,Wm.Weinstein; J. W., Wmin. Torney; Scribe, A. J. Biutcher; Treasurer, Chas. Kroger; I. S., J. Soronson. The number taken is the one formerly in ex istence at Deer Lodge, that place having surrendered its charter and Philipsburg taking it.-Mail. Who of the old timers, when coaching was in vogue, before the advent of the railroads and since, does not remember that prince of jehbus, Johnnie Davis? Well Johnnie is back on the line, and is superintendent of the road running out of Great Fall. He visited Boulder the other day for the pur pose of removing to Northern Montana the stock and coaches until recently in use on the line between Butte and Calvin's. Ed. Corbin, another equally well-known old timer, is helping Johnnie out on his stage business, and bothgentlemen look as though they had not experienced the years of hard ship incidental to their calling and that the "home station" is yet many years' travel ahead.--Boulj31 4gu. Voorhees got an amendment to the defi ciency bill in the House Monday appropriat. ing $120,000 to complete the Custom HRose at Port Townsend. NEJW TO-DAcy Stockholders' Meeting, Notice is hereby given that the annual meet. ing of the stockholders of the Rock Creek Ditch and Mining Company will be held at the office of the Company, in Deer Lodge, Montana, on Mon. day, the 6th day of August, 1888, at 2 o'clock p. m., for the.election of Trustees for the ensu. ing year, and for the transaction of general bust. CONRAD KOHRS, President. R. S. KELLEY, Secretary. 995 It Deer Lodge, Mont., July 15, 1888. Estray Taken Up. Taken up by the nndersitned July 25, 1888, two work horses: described as follows: One brown, weight 1,000 bs. white star in forehead, both hind feet white, saddle marks, branded J p [combined]. 5nippo~e to be the old Pemberton brand. One bay horse, weight 1,100 lbs., left hind foot white, branded I 7 The owner is requested to come forward, prove property, pay charges and take the same away. JAS. L. GOODWIN. 995 4t Warm Springs, Deer Lodge county, M.T. Notice for Publication of Time Appointed for Probate of Will. In the matter of the estate of Neils R. Beck, de. ceased. TERRITORY OF MONTANA, i County of Deer Lodge, afs. Pursuant to an order of said Court, made on the 28th day of July, A D. 1888, notice is hereby given that on Saturday, the 25th day of August, A. D. 1808 at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, at the Court room of said Court, in the Court alose, in the town and county of Deer Lodge, in the Territory of Montana, have been duly appointed as the time and place for proving the will of said Neils R. Beck, deceased, and for hearing the application of Erastus Beck and Lars C. Hansen for the issuance to them of letters testamentary, when and where any person interested may appear and contest the same. 995 4t W. II. TRIPPET, Clerk. Dated July 28, 1888. SUMMON S. In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge. Alice M. Dell, Plaintiff, vs. Alfred B. Dell, Defendant. The people of Montana send greeting to Alfred B. Dell, the above named Defendant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff, 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 summons, 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 now existing between plaintiff and defen. dant, and that the custody of said child, Edward Thomas Dell; and for such other and further relief as to the Court may seem meet and just, and for costs of suit. Plaintiff alleges, as grounds for di vorce, that defendant has been guilty of extreme cruelty from date of marriage, October, 1876, and said acts of defendant became so cruel and oppressive that she did. on the 25th day of October, 1885, quit and leave said defendant, and has not lived with him since. 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 plain tiff's complaint. Given under my hand and seal of the District Court, .... in and for the county of Deer Lodge, Ter. SEAL.: ritory of Montana, this 31st day of July, ...: in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eighty-eight. FRANK E. CORBETT, Clerk. 995 4t By W. NAPTON, Deputy Clerk. Robinson & Stapleton, Plaintiff's Attorneys. SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the counts of Deer Lodge. Charles Clark, Plaintiff, vs. Charles H. Thaler, Defendant. The people of Montana send greeting to Charles B. Thaler, the above named Defendant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff, 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 summons, if served in this county; but if served out of this county, 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 obtain a decree of this Court for the foreclosure of a certain mortgance described in the said complaint and executed by the said Charles H. Thaler, on Sept. 5th, 1887, to secure the payment of a certain promissory note of athe same date, made ny the said Charles H. Thaler, for the sum of seven hundred dollars, payable on or be fore May 1, 1888, to the order of Charles Clark, with interest thereon at uhe rate of ten per cent. pt:r an num. That the premises conveyed by said morteage may be sold and the proceeds applied to the payment of said promissory note, with interest thereon at the rate aforesaid, and costs of suit. And in ease the proceeds are not sufficient to pay the same. then to obtain an execution against said Charles It. Thaler for the balance remaining dclue And also that the said defendant and all persons claiming by, through or under him, may be barred and foreclosed of all right, title and claim, lien or equity of redemption and interest in and to said mortgage premises. And for other and further relief, as will more fully ap pear by reference to the complaint on file herein. And you are hereby notilfied that, if you fail to ap pear and answer said complaint as above required, the said plaintiff will apuo!v to the Court for the relief demanded in plaintiffs complaint Given under my hand and seal of the District Court, .. : in and for the county of Deer Lodge, SEAL.: Territory of Montana, this slet day of ......: August, in the year of our Lord, one thou sand eight hundred and eighty-eight. FRANK E. CORBETT, Clerk. By W. NA.ToN, Deputy Clerk. A. S. Higgins, Plaintiff'sAttorneys. 01 4t inlng A1pplicaiaon No. 2086, U. S. LAND OFFICE. HELrEN, M. T., July 30. 1888. Notice is hereby given that Armistead H. Mitchell,whose postoffice address is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, Charles F. Mussigbrod, whose postoffice address is Warm Springs, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, and Frank Carnes, whose postoffice address is New Chicago, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory. have this day filed their ap plication for a patent for fifteen hundred [15001 linear feet of the FOREST ROSE Lode Mining Claim, situated in no organized Mining District, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, the po sition, course and extent of the said mining claim, designated by an official survey thereof as Lot No. 39, Township No. 9 North, Range No. 12 West of the principal base and meridian for Montana Territory, said Lot No. 39 being more particularly set forth and described in the official field notes and plat thereof on tile in this office, as follows, to-wit- Beginning at the NW corner a limestone 24x12x10 inches, set 16 inches deep, marked 1-2154 for corner No. 1, from which the SE corner of Section 16, T. 9 N., R. 12 W.. bears N. 32 degs. 2 min., 30 sec. W. 5323.7 feet, and running thence S. 43 dege. 15 min. W. 1600 feet; thence S. 46 degs. 45 min. E. 600 feet: thence N. 43 degs. 15 min. E. 1500 feet; thence N. 46 degs. 45 min. W. 600 feet to cor. No. 1, and the place of beginning. Magnetic variation in all courses 20 degs. 30 mmn. E. Containing an area of 20.66 acres, all claimed by the above named applicants The location of this mining claim is recorded in the office of the County Recorder of Veer Lodge county, Montana Territory, in Book P oc Lodes, on page 488. The adjoining claims, if any, are unknown. Any and all persons claiming adversely any any portion of said Forest Rose lode, mine or surface ground, are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Office at Helena, in the Territory of Mon tana, during the ten weeks' period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. 995-10t S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. Magnus Hanson, U. S. Claim Agent. First publication Aug. 3, 1858. ining Aplication N, o.2087. U. S. LAND OFFICE. HELENA, M. T., Juiy 30, 8I88. Notice is hereby given that Ar,.o,.c Mitchell, whose postoffice address is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, Charles F. Mussigbrod, whose postoffice address is Warm Springs, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, and Frank Carnes, whose postoffic address is New Chicago. Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, have this day filed their application for a patent for fourteen hundred and forty-four 1144] linear feet of the BEL LARE lode mining claim, situated in no organ ized mining district, Deer Lodge county, tnt tana Territory, the position, course and extent of the said mining claim, designated by an i.p cial survey thereof as Lot No. 38, n TownshiP No. 9 North, Range No. 12 West, of the prinori pal base and meridian for Montana Territory said Lot No. 38 being more particularly and forth and described in the official field notesand plat thereof on file in this office, as follows, to Weginning at the NW corner, a post 4X inches square 5 feet long, set 2 feet deep, marhSE 1-1153 for corner No. 1, from which th SE cor. of Section 16, T. 9 N., R. 12 W-, bearsN 49 deg. 43 min. W. 4059 feet, and thence thence S. 48 deg 15 min. W. 1444 feet thence s. 41 deg. 45 min. E. 600 feet; thence N. 48 deg. 15 min. E. 1444 feet; thence N. 41 deg 45 min. W. 600 feet to corner No. 1 ad the place of beginning. Magnetic variation in all courses 20 deg. 30 min. E. Containing an are of 19.89 acres, all claimed by the above applicants. h abv nae The location of this mining claim is recored in the office of the County Recorder of Deer Lodge county, M. T., in Book P of lodes, on page 420. un4know0 The adjoining claims, if any, ar.e unsel an Any and all persons claiming adverse rface portion of said Bellare lode, mine os clasims ground, are required to file their advse claimsnd with the Register of the United Montana, Office at Helena, in the Territory f ublication during the ten weeks' period of uble of the hereof, or they will be barred by virt provisions of the Statute. S. W. LANGHORNE, Regiter. Magnus Hanson, U. S. Claim Agent. F,10 First publication Aug. 3, 188•