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THE NEW NORTH-WEST.
TAMES H. MILLS, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER. The Offcial Paper of Deer Lodge County ENTERED IN THn Dlea LonoD , MONTANA, POSTOFFICE FOR TRANSxISSION As SECOND CLASS MAIL MATTER. FoB PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, BEIJAIlN HAIRRISON, - Of Illiana, For VIxc PRESIDENT, LEVI P. MORTON, - - Of NOw Yort. 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. 903 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. 998 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. FOR TREASURER. I hereby announce myself as candidate for Tress Brer of Deer Lodge county, subject to the action of the Democratic County Convention. 996 R. T. KENNON. Bepublitmn Territalal Conventlon. A Territorial Republican Convention will be held at the city of Helena on Monday, September 17, 1888, at 12 o'clock, noon, for the purpose of nominating a candidate for Delegate in Congress, and the transac tion of such other business se in the judgment of the Convention appertains to the welfare of the Republi can party In Montana. The several counties will be entitled to representa tion as follows: Coumrms . No. or DsroATrS. Beaverhead ............ ...... ................. 5 Cascade....................... ........... 4 Chotean....................................... 4 OCuter................. ........................ o Dawson................................ ......1 Deer Lodge ........................................ Fergus........................................... 4 Gallatin................................................ tJefferson..................... ............... Lewis and larke ............................... 14 Madison ........................................ 5 eagher...................................... 4 isola............. ............... Park........................................... 5 Silver Bow ......................................17 Yellowstone................................... 4 Total................ ........... ........ The County Republican Committee of the several counties (except Ca de) will proceed to call County Conventions in their respective coanties and elect Delegates and Alternat Delegates to the Territorial Convention uas above desipgnated. It sla desired that ample notice of such Conventions be given. The following rules have been adopted for the government of the Republcan Territorial Conventions In the Territory of Montana; .- Deletes and Alternateelegates shallbe elect ed in the future to Territorial Conventions and in the event of the failure of aDelegate to attend, the Alter nate Delegate shall cast the vote of the Delegate whose alternate he is. 9-In the absence of a Delegate and his Alternate a majority of the Delegation from that County shall cast tbe vote of the absentee. 8-In the absence of all the Delegates and Alternate Delegates from any County no vote shall be cast for shch county. 4-In the county in which the Territorial Conven tion shall be held, when any Delegate and his Alter nate Delegate are absent there shall be no vote cast in their behalf. 5-Delegates and Alternates must be Republican residents of the County which they represent. By order of the Territorial Republican Committee. I. SA.LsnoEt, IsAAc D. McCuvnaoa, Secretary. 996 td Chairman. Meeting of the Republican Central Com mittee. At a meeting of the Deer Lodge County Republican Central Committee, held at the Sheriff's office on Wednesday, Aug. 15, 1888, there were present E. S. Stackpole, Chair man; Lew. Coleman, See'y; I. F. Kirby proxy for H. L. Hoge; H. S. Neal-proxy for T. C. Davidson, and H. F. Titus, as proxy for Jno. G. McLean. It was agreed that the basis of representa tion be one delegate for every 20 votes, or fraction thereof, as cast for the Bon. W. F. Sanders in 1880. It was moved and seconded that the County Convention be held in the Court House at Deer Lodge, on Saturday, September 15, 1888, at 1 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of nominatiug a fall set of county officers, to be voted for November 0, 1888. Also to elect delegates to attend the Territorial Convention at Helena on the 17th of Septem ber, 1888, and to elect a County Central Committee for the ensuing two years. Upon a basis adopted by the committee, the representation will be as follows: Anaconda............. 16 Linecoln ............... i Avon ............. 1 Lost Creek .......... 1 Bald Butte .......... 1 Mullen ............ 1 Beartown ........... 1 Mill Creek Stnation.... 1 Blackfoot........... 1 New Chicago........ 4 Bpearmouth.......... 1 Ovando............... I BlackPine........... 1 OroFino............ 1 Blue Eyed Nellie.... 2 Olesohb Gulch ...... 1 Caholl................ 7 Phlllpaburg........... 9 Cable ............ . Pioneer............1 Deer lodee........... 10 Race Track ........ . Drummond ............. Stuart ............... 2 Elliston............... 2 Sonset................ 2 Elk Creek............. 1 Stone Station......... 1 Georgtown .......... 2 Silver Lake ... ...... 1 Garrison ............1 Warm Sprineg.......2 GoldCreek .......... 1 Willow Glen.......... 1 Granite.............. 9 West Side............ 1 Relmvlle............. 2 Whltesides........... 1 Hope Mine............ 2 Willow Creek....... . 1 Henessyse........... Washington Gulch.... 2 "idden Tress. Mine... 1 107 Primaries to elect delegates to the Coun ty Convention will be held In the various precints on Saturday, Sept. 8, 1888, between the hours of 4 and 8 p. m. E. 8. STAcsPOLE, Chairman. LEW. COLEMAN, See'y. CARL ScavHURz is not expected to return to the United States nauntil after the aleetion. There are various interpretations put upon his absence from the councils of the Mug wumps and Cleveland. IT is stated Hon. John S. Wise, of Virgin ian Is about to move to New York. This will leave Mahone with his hand on the tillers of the state and it is very doubtful if it is safe as part of the "Solid South." HARRIsON and Blaine have been making some splendid short speeches, giving out the texts, as it were, on which the press will dilate until the letter of acceptance and Blaine's big speech demand attention. The campaign is starting very favorably for the Republican party. A JOINT meeting of representatives of the California Powder Co., the Giant Powder Co., the F'igorit Powder Co., the Safety Nitro Co., and the Vulcan Powder Co., au thorized by the Directors thereof to meet and "form a plan to stimulate the business"is soon to be held in San Francisco. Now look out for a "Powder trust." THa "American Party" convention met in Washington this week, and after making some progress the Illinois, Pennsylvania, Vermont, Wisconsin and several other dele gations withdrew, leaving California and New York about the only States represent ed. The quarrel was over the apportion ment of representatives, it being alleged New York wanted too much. It will prob ably be a fizzle. THE Nineteenth Annual Fair will begin at Helena next Monday and continue six days. All the railroads have made half fare rates. Big purses are up for the races and fair premiums offered on other exhibits. The Montana Militia will hold their First Annual Encampment at the Fair Grounds during the week. A large number of the fastest horses ever congregated in Montana will run for big purses. Take a holiday and go. Tue Races in Deer Lodge have been from fair to good, yesterday's being the best of all, and very gratifying. The attendance and interest is increasing. The officers are doing all in their power to secure fair con tests. There are fine horses here; the track is excellent, and the weather good. To-day promises to be a good one-the Red Letter day of the meeting. We hope to see it the best day's racing ever made in Montana, and that somebody in the free-for-all will put a horse around that mile at his best gait. The record shold drop to 2.20 to-day. THE PLAN O CAMPAIGN. The Republicans have the choice this year of concentrating the fight on Indiana and Connecticut, or leaving them as secondary, making New York the main battlefield. To win on either plan is to win the campaign. Just on which line the concentration would be made could not so well be determined until after the State nominations, but Indi ana and Connecticut now having made these the National Committee has opportunity to examine the ground and form its plan of battle. It appears most likely Indiana and Connecticut will be the objective points. Gen. Alvin P. Hovey is esteemed by many as even a stronger candidate than Porter would have been. He Is a resident of Mt. Veroon, in old "Posey" County, in what is known as "The Pocket" on the Ohio river. He is an able lawyer, was previous to the war a Judge of the Supreme Court by ap pointment; went Into the Union army, was conspicuously distinguished at the capture of Vicksburg and won a Brigadier General's commission. Since the war, until two years ago, he has taken no prominent part in poli ties, when he was nominated for Congress in the First, a strong Democratic district, and elected by a considerable majority over his opponent, J. E. McCullough, a young man of conspicuous ability. Gen. Matson, also a member of Congress, is his competitor, but Hovey is about certain to down him, not withstanding a herculean effort is being made by a lot of political demagogues, using the name "Federation of Labor," whatever that is, to organize a diversion against him. Besides, the friends of Harrison and Cleve land respectively will naturally use their best efforts to carry their home States for their candidates. Connecticut has Just nominated a strong ticket with Bulkely at the head, and the Republican protective platform will tell tremendously in that great manufacturing State against the free traders. Connecticut only gave a meagre majority for Cleveland, and it is against her tradition to go twice in succession for the same party. So the attack will doubtless be pushed vigor onsly on the flanks. After this election there will be no more campaigns where the entire Presidential fight will be made in the North. Tennessee, the Virginiaq and North Carolina are almost, if not quite, in the doubtful list now, and four years hence, with the flood of industry and manUfactur ing people from the North, will be more easily carried by the Republicans than any of the present "doubtful" States of the North. But for the present the National Committee seems to concede them as part of the Solid South, and the question is as we have cited above, where the main fight will be made. Whichever line is selected will, ,we believe, witness a struggle unprecedented in our political campaigns, and we are just as confident the result will be the election of Harrison and Morton. NovA ScoTIA is a great, source of tim ber supply to New York. But it costs half as much as the timber is worth to transport it by schooners from the forest shores to Gotham. Some time ago an operator named Leary conceived the idea of making the logs up into rafts and towing them to New York by sea. His first raft was built cigar shape, lashed and bound together, but went to pieces while being towed, and there was much apprehenslop by sea-faring men that vessels might strike sections of the raft at sea and be wrecked. The appreheqslons, however, proved groundless, as no harm ever came of them. Recently Leary has built another-this time in ship form-and it has been safely towed to New York. It is 592 feet long, 54 feet beam, 38 feet deep, draws 23 feet of water and is composed of 214,000 spruce logs, valued at $50,000. It would have required forty schooners to transport it, at a cost. of $30,000. The sue cessful experiment will doubtless induce others to try the method, much to the disgust of seamen, and perhaps to the very serious danger of craft. THE effort to get. the Sioux Indians to sign the agreement under the act of Congress which would throw 11,000,000 acres of reser vation Dakota lands open to settlement, seems to have resulted in humiliating fail ure. It is largely attributed to Chairman Pratt, whose management is alleged to have been extremely bad. Sitting Bull was at the bottom of the opposition, but Chief Gall, who is well named, was spokesman, and the proposition of the Commissioners was not only rejected at Standing Rock, but the Commissioners treated with disrespect. It is believe I the action at Standing Rock will be followed at all the Agencies, runners having been sent out by the Indians immedi ately after the council broke up, to acquaint the Cheyennes and other tribes of the result. The failure is especially a blow to the Black Hills country, where the extension of much needed railroads depended upon the success of these negotiations. SENATOR REAGAN on Tuesday introduced a bill to define Trusts and punish persons connected with them. In the course of debate Senator Sherman doubted the juris diction of Congress in the matter, but be lieved it was a power that might be exer cised by the several States. The power must exist somewhere. It should be found and exercised. It is the worst form of mo nopoly ever devised and an immeasurable curse to the country in many ways. Noth nlog, not even free trade, so menaces and ob structs its welfare to-day as the Corporation Trusts that have suddenly grown up and that will strangle the prosperity of the people if they are continued. They should be throttled by State or Nation, and when the right way is found to do it, Ill betides him, of whatever party, who opposes it. HUOv M. BRooKs, alias Maxwell, who murdered Charles Arthur Preller in the Southern Hotel, St. Louis, April 6th, 1885, was hung therefor in St. Louis Friday, Aug. 10th, 1888. It has looked doubtful many times If justice would ever be visited upon the man, his influential friends doing every thing to prevent the result, but finally, despite the quasi-interference of British Minister West in his behalf, Gov. Moorhead, of Missouri, after giving him two hours' respite, refused to further delay execution of sentence and Maxwell was hung for one of the most brutal and notorious murders ever committed in America. The drop weights were used. A man named Land graf, who murdered his sweetheart, was hanged alongside of him. FIRST IN THE FIELD. The Gallatin County Prohibition Ticket. The Register gives the following as the ticket nominated by the Gallatin County Prohioltionists last week: Representatives-A. L. Corbly, L. A. Wilson. County Commissioners-George L. Duke, Thomas B. Street. Treasurer-M. W. Penwell. County Clerk and Recorder- M. J. Hall. Sheriff-George W. Highbsmith. Probate Jndge-B. M. Dawes. Assessor-George W. Dickson. County Superintendent of Schools-A. W. Remington. No nominations were made for council men, county attorney, coroner or surveyor. The New Comet. GENEVA, N. Y., Augusoat 9.-Professor Brooks secured good observations this even ing of the new comet just discovered by him on Ursa Major. It is moving easterly about one degree daily, and is now just above the star Lambda. The comet has a large head and bshort tail, whiheb, strgely enough, points to the sun. HORSaS AND MrETINGS. It is doubtful if, even in Kentucky, the horse Paradise of America for many gener ations, there is more general interest taken in the breeding and speeding of fine horses than there is in Montana, For many years racing meetings in Montana were made and attended principally for the excitement of the race, but as fine stallions were brought in and colts developed, the more attentive observe noticed the Territory, with its favorable soil, nutritious grasses, pure water, and dry atmosphere, seemed especially adap ted for breeding a fleet, strong horse, with good form, muscle and longs, and men of means turned their attention to importing and breeding up to a high standard, while farmers and small stock growers have latterly followed their example, and a high average has already taken the place of the range horse and cayfse. Montana aspires to do better yet. The Rocky Mountain Husband man, one of the first papers to call attention to the capabilities of Montana in producing superior horses, accredits Mr. W. H. Ray mond with having brought its attention to the fact, but we feel assured that Mr. Ray mond will share with S. E. Larable, Poin dexter & Orr, Kohrs & Bielenberg, Hundley & Clark, William Wallace, and others, the credit of discovery, heavy investment and success in extensive breeding farms that have produced a large number of splendid horses, and some that have taken the laurels when brought into competition with the best lyers in the United States. And horse breeding, although as yet in its infancy in Montana, has elicited from the Turf, Field and Farm, the prophecy that "Montana will yet become the home of the race horse of America." All the favorable conditions of soil, climate and feed are conceded. The Territory is filling year after year with weal thy men, grown rich here, who find no In vestment more pleasant and profitable than fine horses, and are establishing farms and placing stock on them that will increase the reputation of the Montana-bred horse. For this reason Race-courses are becoming imore numerous, Associations are formed to encourage the development of speed and endurance, the meetings are regarded less for their gambling opportunities than their demonstration of merit, and effort is rein forced to secure square contests, where the best horses may win. In view of these facts the series of meetings now in progress is entitled to increased approval, and has a sig nificence and object greater than that where they are held for sport only. Horse-raising, and especially the raising of trotting horses, is becoming a leading pursuit in Montana, and when to the fascination of turf sports and the admiration of a fine horse is added the fact that there is always a good market and a good price for a good horse, it is no wonder we see yearly greater interest in the races and larger investments In fine animals. sIay that interest increase and meet with best reward. While Montana has special use for heavy draft horses, there is a limit to the demand for such; and incidental to this topic, we give below, as of interest and value to breed ers generally, a few timely and well consid ered suggestions by a correspondent of the Country Gentleman, as to what constitutes the most desirable, marketable and availa ble horse: "I think your readers will agree that the horse to bring the most money in the markets of the country, any day of the year, is one adapted to the greatest number of purposes. Such a horse should be bay, 16 hands higb, weigh from 1200 to 1400 pounds, with good limbs and feet, good action, good wind and endurance. Such a horse may be a trotter, a gentlemen's road horse, a coach horse, a physician's horse, a family horse, a team horse or a farm horse-in short, anything that may be required of a horse. As to the breed of horses that is most likely to produce such an animal, there is none that can equal the standard-bred trot ters of to-day. They are bred with a knowledge and experience that make the reproduction of the sterling qualities of the horse almost a certainty. They are bred with the qualities of size, great muscular development, soundness and endurance of wind and limb, so as to make them disirable for any all the ordinary occupations of the horse. The ordinary farmer can not afford to breed for any one especial purpose. He must have several strings to his bow. In case his colt fails to develop into just the kind of a horse he intended it should, he can not afford to loss a large proportion of its value, but should be able to sell it for an equal sum for some other purpose. Such is the standard-bred trotter of to-day. If the colt shows great speed, he is worth an acre of slow horses; with less speed he will still bring paying returns as a gentlemen's or physician's horse; with still less speed, his herd will pay the farmer very well at coach horse prices. Though deficientin sqeed and action, he will be sought after as a family horse. And yet, should be be desirable for none of these purposes, with no detriment to his breeder he can be put to work in the team on the farm and be very much at home.'' These are the various purposes to which the well bred horse may be turned, even if he does not make a record as a flyer, and with the facilities Montana stock men have there is scarcely a farm that cannot bring along every year or two a span or more of horses, the proceeds of which will aid mate rially to the net profits of his business. We are glad to see the Associations make a specialty of bringing out home-bred colts, and in these annual contests encouraging the growth of so prosperous and promising an industry of Montana. THE GROWTH OF INDUSTRIAL ART. We acknowledge through the courtesy of Delegate Toole receipt of a copy of the above entitled government publication. It is the most comprehensive and complete compen dium of original and present industrial de vices that has ever been compiled or pub lished, and aside from the illustrations con tains brief historical and statistical facts relating thereto. It is a volume worthy a place in every library, and especial effort should be made to secure it at least in all public libraries. As the Herald correctly observes: "No better series of object lessons has ever been devised for old or young." While the engraving is inferior it serves the purpose, and a World's Exposition of me chanical genius is presented to whoever is fortunate enough to have one available. Sheridan's Will. WAsHINGTON, August 13.-The will of the late General Sheridan, dated May 23, 1888, was to-day admitted to probate. He left to his wife one-third of all his personal property, the same in lieu of dower. To Mrs. Kate Sheridan, his mother, since de ceased, he left the Ohio homestead, to revert to his son Philip Sheridan in fee simple. All the rest of his property he leaves to his wife, M. V. Sheridan, and Linden Kent, (his at torney,) In trust to recover rents and for the maintenance and education of his four children. The petition states that his personal estate consists of $2,721 in money, $8,000 in stocks, $5,000 in swords, $3000 in household furni taure, $600 in horses and carriages and $500 In a house at Nonquitt. Systematic Mall Robbery. CaHICAGO, Aug. 14.-A system of whole sale letter robbery, extending over a period of two years and involving the theft of thousands of letters, including enclosures of drafts and checks and post-ofice orders, aggregating an unknown amount, though known to exceed $100,000, and explaining, In part, the numerous complaints made against the Chicago postal service, has been discovered by the police oan4 United States post office inspectors. Frederick vonOber kamp and Thos. J. Mack are in custody to night and more arests are to follow. SHERIDANS FUNEMBRAL, The Severe Simplicity of a Martial Barlat. Laid to Rest at Arlington. WAsHINoTON, August 11.-The last rites for the dead were to-day performed accord ing to the ordinances of the Roman Catholcl Church for Philip Henry Sheridan, (eneral of the Army of the United States, and his body laid to rest in beautiful Arlington, the city of the soldier dead. The event was marked by a general suspension of publie business. The ceremonies throughout were in keeping with the character of the man-a strict adherence to almost MILITARY SIMPLICITY IN ALL THE AR8 RANGEMENT8. A heavy wheeled artillery caisson was his hearse. The procession of a single thousand of erect, sturdy soldiers who had seen ser vice best befitted the closing scenes in the life of so great a soldier. The services were held in St. Matthew's Church, where the re mains had lain in state since Thursday afternoon. At 9 o'clock the doors were opened and ticket holders admitted and conducted to their seats by aides in fall uniform. Sol diers and police maintained order outside of the church. Some time BEFORE THE CEREMONIES COMMENCED Carriages bearing members of the diplo matic corps, Senators and Representatives in Congress, began to arrive, and the body of the church was speedily filled. At 9:30 a. m. the pall bearers, headed by Gen. Sherman, in full uniform, entered. Soon after the joint committee of Congress were conducted to seats. They wore white sashes, and were headed by sedatois Gray and Hampton. And among them was the ex-Confederate Gen. Joseph Wheeler, of Alabama, and one-armed Gen. Charles E. Hooker, of Mississippi. About 9:40 President and Mrs. Cleveland and Secretaries Fairchild and Vilas came in and took seats. Mrs. Folsom, Secretary Bayard and Postmaster-General Dickinson followed. In about five minutes after the presidential party had been seated Mrs. Sheridan arrived and was escorted to a seat at the left of and near the casket, deeply veiled. At 10 o'clock twenty-two Acolytes entered from the Sacristy, and filing right and left took their seats beside the black-palled cata falque. They were followed by eight Dbmi nicans, wearing heavy black and white habits, and ten surpliced priests chanting "The kiserere." Cardinal Gibbons was the last to enter, and CONDUCTED THE SERVICES. While the services were in progress the caisson was placed in position to receive the casket, and the General's horse was led into place immediately behind. The General's military boots were in the stirrups with the toes pointing backward. The animal was led by a tall sergeant in full uniform. In accordance with the wishes of Mrs. Sheridan the funeral was strictly a military affair and the escort formed precisely AS PRESCRIBED BY THE ARMY REGULA TIONS For an officer of the rank of the deceased. The order of march was an fnllnwa Battalion of cavalry, two batteries of light artillery, Marine band, Third Artillery band, battallion of foot artillery, clergy in car riages, pall bearers in carriages, body bear ers, artillery sergeants, caisson having the remains, the General's horse, Mrs. Sheridan and family, military staff, President and Mrs. Cleveland, the cabinet, judiciary, Con gressional committees, diplomatic corps, representatives of the Loyal Legion and G. A. R. citizens. The escort assembled while the funeral services were in progress. Just before the close of the services Gen. Scofield and aides arranged themselves in front of the troops. As the body was borne from the church bells tolled and the band played "NEARER, MY GOD, TO THEE." Soldiers stood at "present arms," and nearly all citizens removed their hats. When all had been arranged the column moved slowly in the direction of the cemetery. The route was by 11 street to Pennsyl vania Avenue, and to the Arlington road by way of the aqueduct bridge. Urowds lined the entire route. The greatest respect was paid to the occasion, and the spectators gen erally uncovered their heads as the bier passed. The cortege passed through Georgetown and along the military road to the Arlington cemetery. Cannon were booming a salute as they passed through the grounds of Fort Myer. Arrived at the grave on the hill the military escort formed a hollow square, within which were the officiating clergy, widow and other relatives and friends of the deceased, military staff, pall bearers, President and Mrs. Cleveland, and commit tees of Congress. After the services and fricg of volleys and salutes by the artillery, the crowds dispersed and the procession marched back to the city. UNHAPPY CHINA. After the Flood the Earthquake. SAN FRANCIscO, August 12.-The steamer City of Sydney, from Hong Kong and Yoko hams, brings particulars of the volcanic eruptions of Bandal San on the 15th day of July. The details of the catastrophe come in a somewhat disjointed form. The vil lagers around Bandali San beard strange rumbling sounds and felt shocks of earth quake from the 13th. On the morning of the 15th, about 8 o'clock, the smaller Bandai San tumbled and roared, and almost imme diately afterwards ashes began to fall. The sky suddenly grew dark, and the rumbling sounds continued, accompanied by. a violent earthquake and flare of dazzling flames. The crest of the smaller Bandai San appeared to be lifted bodily upwards and then to fall again with a tremendous noise. Then fol lowed showers of red mud, mingled with large stones, spreading havoc around. In five villages, Twase, Gasan, Wakamya, Misata and Hibara, the greater part of the houses were buried to the depths of from seven to twenty feet. The state of the bodies recovered is terrible. Some are literally cut to pieces, others are partly broiled, so that it is scarcely possible to distinguish be tween men and women. Up to the 17th the number of bodies recovered is 476. The wounded number 41. Eighty-seven houses have been destroyed. The inhabitants of Inawashire and the adjacent villages fled to Wakamatauf and other places when the eruption occurred. The Big Log Raft. VINEYARD HAVEN, Mass., August 9. (Chronicle dispatch.] -The big leg raft ar rived here early this morning after a seven days' voyage from Joggins, N. S. Mr. Rob bins, the builder, who accompanies it, re ports they have had a fair passage, although bothered greatly on the Nantucket shoals by a heavy fog. They stopped here to coal the tugs. The raft is in good condition, but the towing hawsers look badly frayed. From appearances the raft must offer tremendous resistance in a heavy sea. Bandmann in Contempt. LONDON, August 9.-A motion was made in the High Court of Chancery to commit Mr. Bandmann for contempt of coart for producing "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.n It Is understood tha other matters caused the closinag of the Opera Comique last night. Bandmann does not admit he has infringed the copyright. The Judge accepted Band mann's undertakling not to repeat the play, TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF. The Batfeld-McCoy feud has broken out again at Catlettsburg, Ky. Gen. Harrison starts Monday for a couple of weeks fishing at Put-in-Bay, Morton and Blaine will be at the opening of the exposition in Columbus O., Sept. 4. BEwLIx, August 14.-Prince Joseph, of Saxe-Cobourg-Gotha has died of inflamma tion of the lungs. MONTEREY, Cal., August 14.-Charles Crocker, the second Vice President of the Southern Pacific Railroad Company, died here of diabetes at 38:30 this afternoon. BERLIN, August 183.-Gen. Von Moltke has been placed on the retired list of the army. Gen. Von Waldersee succeeds him. Em peror William has written Von Moltke a gracious and affectionate letter, nominatlng him for President of the country defense. BLAINE'S RETURN. Fifty Thousand People Assembled to Give Him Welcome. The Great Issue Involved in the Campaign. Fifty thousand American citizens had as sembled in New York to extend a "welcome home" to James G. Blaine. They had gathered from every State, even as far west as Nebraska, and the demonstration was projected to be wartby of him who is to-day, a private citizen, the foremost man of the land. Unfortunately the new steamer, the City of New York, on which he returned, was detained a couple of days, and the pa rade with 40,000 men in line took place the Thursday evening before his arrival, as many of the visitors were necessitated to re turn to their homes. On the morning of August 10th the City of New York arrived outside the Narrows. The Republican Club of New York and many other distinguished people and friends with Cappa's Band went out in a steamer to meet him and a splendid reception was accorded Mr. Blaine, who came on board the Club steamer. He was received with an address of welcome, and in response gave BLAINB'S VIEW OF THE TARIFF. "Mr. President and gentlemen of the Re publican Club and fellow citizens. To en able us to appreciate this welcome each and every one of you should be absent from home and country for the long period of 14 months. I am sure you can have little con ception of the great gratification of that in stant when I saw the shores of this great Republic. I cannot tell you how deeply grateful I am to be remembered in this manner by you and these assembled gentle men. It ls a scene I shall never forget. It is an occasion which I assure you I appre ciate from the depths of my heart. It is shadowed only by the sad event which greeted us as the first piece of American news we heard-the death of Gen. Sheridan, a man who was above party and stood for the union of the States. With that excep tion my arrival upon my native shore was unattended by anything but Joy and happi ness. The campaign on which you are about to enter should be prefaced, if that were pos sible, by every voter in the United States seeing what I have seen and hearing what I have heard in the last year. The progress of the campaign in the United States is viewed from a European standpoint with an Interest as profound as it is in the United States. It is the opportunity of England. It is the long looked for occasion upon which the cheaper labor and the cheaper fabrics of the old world expect to invade the new and lower the poor workingman to the European standard. It is not a contest of capital against capital; It is not a contest of partisan against partisan. It is much higher than either of these; it transcends all party. Whether the great mass of American citizens who earn their bread by the sweat of their brows shall be sedulously reduced in their emolument from day to day-s-tbhat s the whole pith and moment of this question. Anything that diverts the question from that single point Is a weakening of the campaign. I say here as I hope to say with much more elaborateness, I say here that the wages of the American laborer cannot be reduced ex cept with the consent and the votes of the American laborer himself. The appeal lies to him. It comes to his door and asks him whether, with the great power of the fran chise and the great majority he possesses in his own hands, be is willing for himself and his assoelates, his children andl his cbhildren's children, to take that fatal step, at the bid ding of an American Congress and an Amer lean President, who are governed by that element which sought to destroy this nation. But, gentlemen, it is not the time for a po litical speech. My heart is too full to enter at this time on long arguments. In this moment of welcome, of joy, getting hime to old scenes and old friends, I mustbe allowed io enjoy the pleasure of the occasion. I can only addl my fervent thanks to each and every member of the Club, and to all my friends, for the generous and joyous welcome they have extended to me in the harbor of New York." The Yellow Fever. JAcKSONVILLE,. Fla., August 10.-Four yellow fever casses were taken to thequaran tine hospital at midnight last night, together with a dozen others that had been exposed. Three suspicious cases are in the city now. Over 400 people left to day by rail and steamer and many are panic-stricken. The Board of Health has announced, after a long secret session that the disease is assuming an epidemic form. Five new cases have been reported within the past ten hours. The city will be entirely deserted within 48hours if the disease assumes an epidemic form. WASHINGTON, August 10.-Surgeon.Gen eral Hamilton is taking active steps to pre vent the spread of yellow fever from the in fected ports of Florida to other points in the South. A telegram received from Dr. Gui teras at Jacksonville is as follows: "Nine teen cases yesterday evening; two cases found at the city hospital on the outskirts of town. One can be connected with original focus. Three other cases discovered to-day. Total, five new cases. We are beginning to lose connection with the original focus. The importance of isolation is nevidetly di minishing. The affected localities have been closed up and measures for disinfection taken. The President of the State Board of Health of Florida telegraphs the disease is assuming an epidemic form." ATLANTA, Ga., August 10.-Trains from the South are arriving loaded with persons from the vicinity of the fever-stricken local ities. This city is full of refugees from Jacksonville and other points, but no evi dences of the fever have been found among them. The citizens of Jacksonville who ar rived to-night say there must be at least twenty cases in the hospital there. JACKSONVILLE, August 10.-The May flower House, in the center of the infected district, was burned this evening by order of the Board of Health. The Business in Congress. WASHINGTON, August 12.-The fisheries treaty promises to absorb the attention of the Senate all the present week. Should it be disposed of before the end of the week, the bill to admit Washington territory will be brought up. In the house several de bates are yet to be had upon the subject of the French spolilation claims before the gen eral deficiency appropriation bill can be passed. After this is disposed of further action of the House will in a measure de pend upon a committe on foreign affairs. If that committee can be gotten together early In the weak it will doubtless request the House to enter immediately upon the consideration of the Senate bill to give effect to the Chinese treaty. Death of Lawrence Jerome. SHrARno, conn., August 12.-Lawrence R. Jerome passed peacefully away about noon to-day. He has not been conscious since Friday night and had suffered no pain. His wife and son, Traverse Jer me, besides other members of the family, were at his beside. The funeral will take place in New Tork on Tuesday or Wednesday. Jerome was In his 69th year. BLOQUENT WORDS. The Loyal Legion's Tribute.to Sheridan. At a meeting of the District of Columbia Commandery of the Loyal Legion, at which Commander Manderson presided, and of which Sheridan was a member, a memorial was adopted of which the following is a por tion: "History has already begun to write upon her imperishable tablets, in letters that shall never grow dim, those characteristics that rank him with the great soldiers of all time. Indefatigable-no labor was too onerous for him. Resolute-no obstacle appalled him. Alert-no accident surprised him. Ready-no disappointment foiled him of his purpose. Observant-no fact escaped him. Discreet-he knew where his blow should fall. Provident-be was always equipped. Impetuous-he was always safe. His infan try charged as if they were cavalry; his cav alry resisted as if they tere infantry. En thuslastle-his zeal was full of knowledge. Studious of situation, aware of every acci dent of position that was made for or against him, he was as careful to turn from the Im pregnable as he was eager to carry the assailable. His maps were scored with highways of attack and thoroughfares of victory. He never went into battle that he didn't intend and expect and believe be would win. He "fought to end our fight ing," and every blow told. A commander, he was also a leader; a leader, he was also a comrade. Whether by command or exhort ation or persuasion or example, or by all these combined, he so impressed himself upon his forces that they became an obedient weapon, responsive to his resistless purpose. To have served under Sheridan was to have served with him; to have served with him was to have served for him and as a part of him." DEMOCRATIC TERRITORIAL CONVEN TION To Meet in Butte Monday Sept. 10, 1888. Hon. W. A. Clark, chairman of the Demo cratic central committee, has issued the fol. fowing call: The Territorial Democratic conventior will be held at Butte Monday, Septembei 10, 1888, at 12 o'clock, noon, for the purpose of nominating a delegate to congress, the appointment of a Territorial Democratie central committee and such other buslines as may be presented. The apportionmeni for the different counties is as follows : Beaverhead ................................. I Choteau ........................................ Cascade ........................................ Custer ............. ......................... 1( Dawsoon.................................. ...... Deer Lodge ......................................... 91 Galatin ................................ 1( Jefferson........................................ 11 Lewis and Clarke ................................. 3i Madison ............. .......................... I Meagher ........................................i Missola ........................................ Park .................................... Silver Bow..................................... i Yellowstone .................................... Total ...................... ..........17I In addition to these, each county Is en titled to two delegates at large. Emigration Iovestigation. NEw YOBK, August 9.-Anarchist Jobhi Most was a witness before the Emigration Investigation Committee today. The wit, ness said he believed there were about fifty million sympathizers with Socialism in the world, while only about three and a hall millions were openly working In the cause In the United States he thought there wen about two million Anarchist sympathizers Witness said there were more Anarchists it Germany now than ten years ago. For the past twelve months he did not think overi dozen had come fo this country. He thoughi the number of Anarchists in the United States had been on the increase of late years, and ascribed this to the dissemination of Anarchist literature. They were mostly Germans, be said. Meeting of Territorial Delegates. WAsmHINoTO, August 9.-An informal meeting of Territorial delegates was held to-day in the House of Representatives for the purpose of taking some action looking to securing the passage of the Senate bill ex cepting from the provisions of the Alien Land Act mining districts in Territories. A memorial calling attention to the import ance of the matter of urging upon the House the necessity for the proposed legislation will be drawn up by the delegates. The Speaker will also be asked to recognize some of the members to call up the bill for action at the earliest possible moment. Connecticut Republican Nominations. HAnT~pRD, Conn., August 15.--Toe Re publican State Convention elected John M. Hall permanent chairman. After speeches and routine work, Morgan G. Bolkeley was nominated for Govertior, Gen. S. E. Merlin for Lieutenant Governor and R. J. Walsh for Secretary of State, by acclamation. E, S. Benry was nominated for Tretsurer, John B. Wright for Comptroller. MEETING OF DEMOCRATIC CENTRAL COMMITTEE. The County Convention Called to Meet in Deer Ledge Saturday, Sept. 8, 1888. Pursuant to call Issued by the Chairman, the County Democratic Central Committee met at the office of James B. McMaster on Saturday, August 4, 1888. The Chairman, Mr. McMaster, being absent, John R. Quig ley, of Blackfoot, was elected Chairman pro tem. On motion of Thos. McTague it was carried that the basis of representation in the next Ceunty Democratic Convention be one delegate for every 20 votes, and one del egate for every fractional part of 20 votes, cast for the Hon. Jos. K. Toole in 1886.. Following is a list of the precincts, the number of votes cast for the Hon. Jos. K. Toole in 1886, and the number of delegates to which each precinct is entitled : No. o. Del Preeinct. Vote. egate. Anaconda................. 511 26 Avon.................. ............ 3 1 Bald Butte.................. ........... 25 2 Beartown......... ................ 25 2 Blackfoot ........ ...................... 2 Bearmouth........................... 21 2 Blue Eyed Nellie.................13 1 Capllice & McCnne': .................1.. 1 1 able ............................... 20 1 Deer Lodge .............. .............256 1 mmon .. ............. 2 .................................. 1 Wll Cek ........ " 1 Georgetown ........... .......... 12 1 arrison ............................ .. 43 Gold Creek .................... ..... 21 2 Granite Mountain ....................2291 12 Helmville ........ ............... 11.... ope Mine b.... ........o ........ : . c... 29 2 Hennes's Station ....................8 1 Lincoln Gulch .................. . 3 1 .oet Creekl .................... i mullen Tunnel .................. l 2 1 2 New Chicago .......................... 8 New Concentrator .................. 195 10 Ovando ........................... .... .. 1 Oro io el o ........................... 6 1 Shllpeburg............................165 Pioneer .......................".........59 0 Race Track .................... "...... 6 4 Stuart ............................. 7 Sunset ....... .................... 14 1 Stone Station .................. 25 2e t Silver Lake ....................I 1 Warm Spring ............. .... 1 Willow Glen....................11 1 Weet Side .......................... 12 1 Whiteside's Ranch ................ 7 1 Willow Creek 25 2 Washington..ulch ....................... 18 1 Black Pine .............................. 0 Total No. Delegates..........................128 It was moved and seconded that the mem bers vote by ballot for the place at which the next County Democratic Convention be held. The town of Deer Lodge having re ceived a majority of the votes cast, the Con. vention will be held in the Court House, in said town, on Saturday, the 8th day of Sep tember, A. D. 1888, at 10 o'clock a. m. Primary meetings will be held at the vari ous precincts on Saturday, September 1,1888, between the hours of 2 and 7 o'clock p. m to elect delegates and alternate delegates to attend the County Democratic Convention at Deer Lodge Saturday, Sept. 8. Jxo. It. QoGLlEy, Ch'm pro tem. T. F. WARD, Seey. JOH MAU'TIMOr D i ILSD IN ANA CONDA. Fred Banes Meld for the Mfurder. Anaconda Review, 9tM. on Thursday morning between the bours of 2 and 3 o'clock, John Mattimore, while going to his room in Hoge's row, was fatally stabbed. He was removed to the hospital and expired on Saturday eveping at 10 o'clock. He was buried in the Anaconda cemetery on Monday. Fred Bance, who is held in custody for the murder, is a German, 55 or 60 years of age. He is a carpentor by trade, and came here from Philipsburg several months ago. He has been working in the smelter, and so far as is known has no family. Mattimore was about 30 years of age and has been working in the smelter also. He has no relatives here. A preliminary examination of Bance for the murder was held yesterday at the office of Judge Fitzpatrick. He was held to the Grand Jury and taken to Deer Lodge to await the convening of that body. Pullman Vestibuled Trains. It is universally conceded that, notwith standing the advent of old and new lines in to the field of competition for passenger traffic between St. Paul and Minneapolis and Milwaukee and Chicago, the Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul railway maintains its pre. eminent position as the leading line, and carries the bulk of business between these points. It is not hard to account for this, when we consider that it was the first in the field, and gained its popularity by long years of first-class service. It has kept up to the times by adopting all modern improve ments in equipment and methods, the latest being complete Pullman Vestibuled trains running daily between Chicago and St. Paul and Minneapolis, and its route being along the banks of the Mississippi, through the finest farming country, the most populous and prosperous towns and villages, it offers to its patrons the very best service their money can buy. Its dining cars are celebrated througout the length and breadth of the land as being the finest in the world. Its sleeping cars are the best belonging to the Pullman com pany, being marvels of elegance, comfort and luxury; its day coaches are the best made. and its employes, by long-continued service in their respective capacities, are ex. perts-courteous and accommodating to all. It is not at all strange, therefore, that an in telligent and discriminating traveling public should almost exclusively patronize this great railway. 997 Queries and Answers. Quiz: "If the Montana National Guards were called out to fight Indians or other enemies of the commonwealth, and the colonel got an injection of lead from a hos tile gun, what would the result be?" Why, he would be a-Lloyd, of course. Don't ask such simple questions.-Madisonian. That is Tom Baker's latest, and "Tom" is the prime punster of Montana. It seems to be a Virginia City specialty by inheritance, a half dozen of the best Montana has had residing in or hailing from there: We are reminded of a neat one by Peof. Eaton,-the inventor of the color used in making the government "greenbacks," and in 186667 assaver of the Midas Mining Co. at Vir ginia City. A number of gentlemen were one day discussing death, and how each would prefer, if he had the choice, to make his final exit. At last it came the Professor's turn. "Well, Professor, what would be your choice?" "If I had my choice," was the prompt answer, "I would rather be Eaton alive." AN EXPLANATION. What is this "nervous trouble" with which so many seem now to be afflicted? If you will remember a few years ago the word Malaria was comparatively unknown; to-day it is as common as any word in the English language, yet this word covers only the meaning of another word used by our fore fathers in times past. So it is with nervous diseases, as they and Malaria are intended to cover what our grandfathers called Bilious ness, and all are caused by troubles that arise from a diseased condition of the Liver which in performing its functions finding it cannot dispose of the bile through the ordinary channel is compelled to pass it off through the system, causing nervous troubles, Malaria, Bilious Fever, etc. You who are suffering can well appreciate a cure. We recommend Green's August Flower. Its cures are marvelous. 9611 ly eow NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS. The Butte public schools will open Sep. tember 10th. A new electric light company has been formed in Helena. Butte has sent a fine exhibit of minerals to the St. Paul Exposition. The Jefferson County Sentinel, an excellent paper, has just completed its third year. The Philipsburg Mail says Fred Scriver, a barber, left that town without settling his accounts. George Anthony, of Butte, was sent to the Warm Springs Insane Asylum Tuesday. It is hereditary, and he is very violent. Missoula, incorporated under a special act, is considering the question of re-incorpora ting under the general law. A good idea. The dog poisoner is getting in his work in Philipsburg. The Mail admits the supersa bundance of dogs, but denounces poisoning as dangerous and cowardly. This is a professional bruising week. Doc tors, barbers and the legal fraternity are all in the pot. Thank heaven, the editorial "profesh" has been exempt.-Madisoniacn. The Benton River Press says that ranch msen of Northern Montana are desirous of having the military post at Fort Shaw abol ished and the reservation thrown open to settlers. It looked for a time recently that an "om. nibus" agreement would be made by which the "'Smokehouse" title wnnla np,n . m.·r. lot owners thereon at an agreed figure per front foot, but more recent advices are that the deal is "off." The NEW NORTH-WEST says the average price paid for wool at that place is 15 cents. Benton can see that and go two cents better. It will pay Deer Lodge Valley sheepmen to ship their wool to this market and sell it here.-River Press. Nearly one hundred car loads of sacked and compressed wool, aggregating about 1,500,000 pounds, have already been shipped from Benton. The shipments from that point this year will exceed that of last year by 700,000 or 800,000 pounds. We learn that upwards of 6,000 sacks of wool have arrived at Big Sandy station with more to follow, making this one of the most important stations of the country. From present indications it would seem that next year the shipments from that point will be doubled.--Fergus Co. Argus. The property known as the DeWolfe block, southwest corner of Main and Quartz streets, was purchased yesterday by Messrs. James H. Lynch, H. A. D'Acheul and J. K. Clark. The price paid was $31,000, of which amount $1,000 is for the furniture in rooms on the second floor.-Inter-Mountain, 14th. A gentleman in a position to know what he was talking about informed the Review this week that the Montana Central would not build to Anaconda this year and he did not believe they would next year either. The line has already cost all the money its owners care to invest at present, and they will take a short space to recuperate. Mr. J. D. Whelpley, who has been editor of the Billings Gazette for the past year, has transferred his services to the Livingston Enterprise, where he eccupies the position of assistant editor, formerly held by Mr. John Stuff. Mr. Stuff having been appointed postmaster at Livingston, he is forced to give up to a large extent his connection with the press. Through the carelessness of an employee N. Bielenberg & Co.'s slaughter houses near Butte, one 50x100 and one 20x40, were burned Tuesday with 23 mutton carcasses, hides, pelts, tank, etC., the entire loss aggregating about $8,000. The man left in charge of the cauldron where tallow was being tried out left it. It caught fire, and the buildings were past saving before the manager and assistants could reach them. There are over a dozen new buildings on the Fort Ellis reservation. Quite a number of them have been erected from the old fort buildings. Doors, windows, lumber and other articles useful in making a house and fitting it up are appropriated without anyone asking questions. It seems to be a free for all, where a good many are helping them. selves.-Avant Courier. Travel to the Park is very heavy at present Over 5.000 people are expected (luring the month of August. Up to the presentdate over 1,000 people more have visited the Park than at the same date last year. Tlis travel is destined to be larger every year, and there is hardly any limit to the nmbers in the future that will come from the East to visit our great national Park.-Livingston Enter. prise. Boulder will expend over $100,000 in build. ing this season. Among the more note. worthy structures are the court house, school house, bank, and the Parcheu & Morris block, all substantial edifices of stone and brick, while many neat and commodious residences have been erected or are in pro. cess of construction, giving emoloyment to a small army of skilled mechanics and labor. ers. The town is having a substantial and reliable growth.-Age. Miss Jennie Carson was thrown from a light spring wagon this afternoon in the Canyon, and received severe injuries. The horses ran away, and as she was thrown out of the wagon her dress and skirts caught in the wheel and she was dragged quite adts. tance. She was brought to the city in the caboose of a freight train and taken to Dr. Davison's residence. One shoulder is dislo. cated, her head is badly cut in several places and she is bruised considerably.-Dillon Tri. bune, 10th. We had a very pleasant call from Prof. J. H. Meyers, of Deer Lodge, the first of the week. The Professor has been Principal of the public school at Deer Lodge for the past 1 eight years. Having a little leisure (lduring vacation, he has accepted a traveling com. mission from Capt. Mills, of the NOITa. WEST, and is now looking after the subscrib. ers of that most excellent journal in Missou. la County. He visited the Bitter Root Val ley, and is as enthusiastic over the beauty t and fertility of this marvelous country as the s oldest inhabitant.-Missoula Gazette. May Brown, daughter of Frank G. Brown, t of the Blue Eyed Nellie, died yesterday t morning after a brief illness of a week's du. ration. The cause of her death was Bright's disease of the kidneys. Miss Brown was 22 years of age, and had just returned from attending school at Salt Lake City. She had 9 evidenced unusual talent as an art student, and had planned further prosecution of her studies in Europe. She was of an unusually amiable and cheerful disposition, and her death is a terrible affliction to the family. r .The sorrowing relatives have the entire o sympathy of the community in the hour of their deep affliction.-Anaconda Review, 9th. Notice to Trespassers, All persons are forbidden, without permis.. sion, to hunt on the lands of the undersigned. SIt is unlawful. My stock is injured or en a dangered, principally by boys. I do not wish to prosecute them, but will do so if hunting e on my premises is continued. This is fair a warning: FRANK .MASON. Deer Lodge, Aug. 15, 1888. 99i 4t FOR SALE. . A rare chance to secure first class Deer, Coyote and Rabbit Dogs-the best ever offered in Montana. Grey Hounds-two litters. let litter-sire Desmond, dam imported Queen; Desmond by Mike G , chimpion d deer, antelone and coyote dog of America, regi.tered in the [A. K. C. S. B.,] No. 5336, and Reno-Bell, cel ebrated deer, rabbit and wolf dam of Kansas, rez.r tered [A. K. C. S. B.] No. 5312. 2d litter-sire Des mond, dam Fleet. She is by Mike G. [reg. above], dam Sylph, litter sister to Champion Sandy Jim, reg. in above [A. K. C. S. B.]. For price and flmrthem 1 particulars, address J. S. BOOTH, 9I96 4t pd. Missoula, Mont. LANDAU LINE To and From any Part of Deer Lodge and to and From all Trains. On and after MONDAY, AUGUST 6, I will keep a Landau Line running at all hours of the day, with stands AT CLARK & LARABIE'S BANK AND TaIE McBURNEY HOUSE, Carrying passengers to or from any portion of Deer Lodge, and to and from all trains. FARE, 25 CENTS. O ders for Landau left at the Kentucky Livery Stable, or given to driver, will receive prompt atten tion. The patronage of the public is respectfully solicited. 996 tf H. F. WARD, Prop r. A. P. WINSLOW, Watchmakr all Jeweler Dealer in Watches and Jewelry. 'Agent for Julius King's Celebratel Spectacles and Eye Glass. Spectacles and Eye Glasses sent on approval. Call and get your Eyes tested with the Optometer Main St.. Opp. Postoffice, Deer Lodge, 994 tf SUMMONS. Jn the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge. John Acker, Plaintiff, vs. Panlina Acker, Defendant. The people of Montana send greeting to Paulina Acker, 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 T:rritory of Montana, in and for th e county of Deer Lodge, and to answer the complaint filed therein within ten days-exclusive of the day ot service after the service on you of this summons, if served in this county, but if served out of this county oLd 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 td obtain a decree of said Court dissolving the bonds ot matrimony exist ing between plaintiff and defendant, and for such other and further relief as to the Court may seem just and proper. Plaintiff alleges that plaintiff and defendant entered marriage September lot, 187ti, and ever since have been and are husband and wife Arid plaintiff has been a resident of Montana for twelve months immediately preceding the commencement of this action. Plaintitt further alleges that on or about the 28th day of July, 1bs7. defendant, disre garding her marriage vows, wilfully, without cause, deserted and abandoned plaintiff, and so continued to live separate and apart from him without cause, and against his will and without his consent. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to ap pear and answer said complaint as ashove required, the said plaintiff will take a default against you and apply to the Court for relief demanded in pl:intiff a complaint. Given under my hand and seal of-tile District "-...... Court, in and for t he county of Deer lodge, SEAL.: Territory of Montana, this 13th day of ... August, in the year of our Lord one thou sand eight hundred and eightv-eight. P. E. CORBETT, Clerk. W. NAPTiN, Deputy Clerk W. J. Galbraith, Plaintiff's Attorney. 9- 7 4t Notice for Publication of Settlement and Distribution. In the Probate Court of Deer Lodge County, Territory of Montana. In the matter of the Estate of John Keating, deceased.-Settlement and distribution. Notice is hereby given that Robert ThomP son, the administrator of the estate of Johd Keating, deceased, has rendered and presentid for final settlement and distribution, and filed in said court his final account of his administratino of said estate, and prayer for distribution ai that Saturday, the 1st day of September, A i, 1888, being a day of a term of said court, to-wit: of the July term, A. D. 1888. at 10 o'clock na m o at the court room of said court, at the Cou' House, in the town and county of Deer Lod..e. Territory of Montana, has been duly appointse by the said Court for the settlement of said C count and the distribution of said estate, at which time and place any person interested in said estate may appear and file his exceptioSt tie writing to the said account, and conte 3 St W. H. TRIPT, CleTrk, Dated August 15, 1888.