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THE NEW NORTH.WEST.
TAMES II. MILLS, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER. The Offilal Paper of Deer Lodge County ENTERED IN THa DEan LODGE, MONTANA, POSTOFFICE FOB TRANBsMISION AS SECOND CLASS MAIL MATTER. FPo PRBSIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, BENJAIN HABRISON, - Of Ilhiana, FOR VICE PRESIDENT, LEVI P. IORTON, - - Of Nlw YTor, Fon DELEGATE IN CONGRESS, THOMAS H. CARTER, OF HELENA. Deer Lodse Conty e unbia Ticket. For Council......... Wm. M. THoMPSoN For House of Representatives.. C. D. JosLYN and CLINTON H. MOORE For County Attorney......HENRY F. Trrus For Clerk and Recorder.....Wx. F. FURAY For Commissioner......GEORGE W. MORSE For Sheriff............EDWARD H. MOORE For Treasurer .............LEW. COLEMAN For Assessor.............HENRY S. NEAL For Surveyor ............MAGNUS HANSEN For Public Administrator.. .JOSEPH LODGE For Probate Judge........ORREN EMERSON For Coroner .................. WM. FAcER THE session of the Deer Lodge County Teachers' Institute of Philipsburg last week was an excellent one, and was very fully and creditably reported by the Mail. THE Sioux commission seems, after all, to have fair prospects of obtaining the signs. tares of three-fourths of the Sioux favoring opening of their reservation when they re sume negotiations next month. HON. Tnos. H. CARTER, the Republican candidate for Delgate, and others, will ad dress the citizens of Deer Lodge county dur ing the coming week, but we have not yet been advised of the dates or places. Ir the election in New York and Montana were to take place to-day, Harrison would be elected President and Mr. Carter delegate. Can the Democrats change the conditions in ten days ? Or will the tide roll stranger to the divine consummation ? MAGNUS HANSEN is candidate for County Surveyor in opposition to his partner, H. B. Davis. Whichever is elected the work will be done by the same officials. But Mr. Davis has had the office a term or two, and his modest partner, Mr. Hansen, is one of the most competent, industrious and estima ble gentlemen in this county. Suppose we all give him a boost and get the joke on his big partner. WHILE the Democrats of Montana are just catching on to the oldfashioned country custom of barbecues to fill up auditors with digestible beef as well as indigestible ora tory, the Kentuckians have abandoned the "solids" and now entertain their assem blages with " Burgoo soup" instead. Soup is called "the most logical of all foods." It certainly has the advantage of Carlisle's speeches in that respect. TnH Farm and Labor State ticket of Min nesota, with Ignatius Donnelly for Gover nor, has been withdrawn by the executive committee at the request of Mr. Donnelly. The Pioneer Press says the Farmers' and Laborers' organization, which were support ing this ticket, will now support the Repub lican ticket, which will largely increase the majority of Merriam in the State. Mr. Donnelly thinks they number from 30,000 to 40,000 votes. SPEARER CARLISLE appears to be having as strong opposition in his district now as two years ago, when Mr. Thoebe was his opponent. Robert Hamilton, formerly one of the largest tobacco manufacturers in the State, is his opponent and is personally very popular, which Carlisle is not, especially in Carrington and Newport, where his majority must come from. The Democratic National Committee sent $5,000 a few days ago to help Uarlisle in his fight. REV. SAM SMALL is somewhat vigorous in his style of expression. Speaking at a temperance meeting in New York the other day he said: "The angels in heaven will turn in dis gust and not care to witness the judgment of men who will compromise themselves on the liquor queltion and vote for bigh license. I believe such men will be ostracised in hell and the respectable devils will not care to asseciate with such disreputable ebaracters." Is this man a Christian, or is he merely a foul-minded, ranting fanatic? WE noticed in a recent analysis of elec tion returns of one of the States that the vote for Coroner was taken as the one Indi cating the party vote. Under ordinary cir cumstances it is probably true there is less scratching for candidates for Coroner than any other, and with a well established Re publican majority in Deer Lodge county, Mr. Facer need not borrow trouble about the result. We couldn't have a better Cor oner, and Garrison, the most central and accessible point in the county, is where he should reside. We wish Mr. Facer were running for a more remunerative office. SPEAKINGe of the recent fearful loss of life by the railroad collision at Mud Run, on the Lehigh Valley Railroad, the Pioneer Press says J. W. Riggs, an employee of that company, has invented a cheap, simple, re liable automatic electrical appliance by which trains approaching within 1,000 feet of each other, or an open switch or a burned bridge, will be notified by an electric signal so that accidents of this character, even in moments of an engineer's inattention, or in fogs or mists, as was claimed to be the cause at Mud Run, these accidents need not occur. The working models operate with absolute perfection, and a patent has been applied for. Much ado is made by telegraph in the Miner and Independent over the Democrateic demonstration in Philipaburg Wednesday evening. We have reliable information that it was a very ordinary affair, less than 100 men being in line, and the "enthusiasm" wholly in the pencil of the reporter. The Democratic campaign has been flat. Ar gaments against the welfare and interest of the people only result in alieniating and discouraging them, and no amount of brass bands and bonfires and torches can deceive the" people of Montana into believing that free wool,depreciated lead,and an administra tion hostile to silver and lnjured industries throughout all the land is good for them. They will not enthuse. THURMAN, the virile and vigorous cham pion of Democracy, lives. Not only that, but he has actually accepted by letter the Democratic nomination for the Vice Presi descy. It came like a flash of moonahine from his hand last Friday. A frisky and up-and-a-coming candidate is Thurman. Be took only 127 days to make up his mind and forge his thunderbolt of acceptance. His wife certainly thoroughly understands him, and be has published her opinion of him. What a brilliant idea it was to name him at his age for the second administrative officer of the country. It is well the time nears when the nation is to rise in its majesty and pronounce judgment on Cleveland and Thurman Democracy. They have teen weighed in the balance and are bounced. WHO WILL YOU VOTE OR T Democratic papers claim that Hon. W. A. Clark is a man of wealth, standing and in fuence In Montana, that he would have standing and influence in Washington, and that therefore he should be elected. Suppose we concede claim, In what way would that wealth, standing and influence be exacted He claims that he would do what be could to secure Statehood, and that is urged as a chief cause of his election. Very well. But has not Mr. Toole done the same thing, and utterly failed, or do the Democrats of Mon tana assume to charge Mr. Toole with having neglected his duties P Is not Mr. Tools as ardent a State man, as impressive a speaker, as popular and influential with his fellow Democrats as Mr. Clark would be ? Or is it proposed that Mr. Clark's wealth shall ren der his work more efficient? Is Statehood for Montana to be bought ? To reduce it to unexceptionable form, is not Mr. Carter the peer of Mr. Clark - in all save'wealtb-as a speaker, in pleasing address, and as a fully equipped advocate with Congressmen, com mittees, Congress and the President in pre senting the claims of Montana for Statehood ? And even if, as erroneously claimed by Dem ocrats, we concede the Democratic House favors Montana's admission and the Senate is the stumbling block, is it not fair to as sume that Mr. Carter, as a Republican, will have as much influence with the Republican Senate as Mr. Clark would have P Mr. Carter is a gentleman of high character and social standing, and is fully as earnest as is Mr. Clark in the determination to do all he can for Montana's admission. So ifthese are Mr. Clark's claims for election, has he any advantage over Mr. Carter ? If so, what Is it? When it comes to national legislation effecting the welfare of Montana, Mr. Clark, against his convictions we believe, but not, therefore, to his credit, espouses the cause of Cleveland and Mills and a majority of Dem ocrats in the House in enacting legislation, among other things, to remove entirely the tariff from wool and ruinously reduce the tariff on lead. The consummation of this scheme would be disastrous to at least two great Interestd of Montana, and in which Montanians have heavy interests, and on the stump Mr. Clark reiterates in support of his position the fliasy sophistries manufactured by eastern free traders, but which will not stand a moment in Montana under the analy sis of practical application. He also en dorses Cleveland who, in two successive messages to Congress, has recommended the repeal of the law compelling the coinage of silver dollars, and the repeal of which would undoubtedly work ruin to the silver mloning industry of Montana. Mr. Clark's election would, therefore, be, and be regarded and promulgated as, an approval by the people of Montana of Cleveland's demand on the silver question, of the reduction of tariffon lead and of placing wool on the free list Do the people of Montana propose to place themselves in that attitude ? The election of Mr. Clark will do it. Mr. Carter's elec tion would be a patriotic protest against these wrongs and injuries and voice the honest sentiments of Montana. Again, Mr. Clark in his speeches quotes copiously from the "Democratic platform " as to its attitude concerning the interests of Montana. But that is the Territorial plat form of 1888 doctored up to suit the exig encies of the occasion. The National Dem ocratic platform of 1888 absolutely and en tirely ignored the territories, and their ap peals, even to abruptly shutting off in open convention the eloquent ex-Delegate who rose in one of the back wards of the conven tion, caught the Speaker's eye and announced himself as "Maginnis from Montana." There is not a single word in the Democratic National platform to indicate there is a ter ritory under the guardianship of the United States, and Mr. Clark in his speeches should explain: "This platform I am quoting from is only our local one fixed up to help my campaign and pry us out of the misera ble hbole in which the National Convention left us." On the contrary, succeeding the Demo cratic convention, which had dodged all the issues a declaration for the rights and in terests of the territories would involve with those opposed to our rights or our admission in the States, the Republican National Con vention, thereby obligating its nominees and Congressmen to the policy, manfully, nobly and with chivalric courage championed the cause of the people of the territories, and in its resolutions declared: "We reaffirm the policy of apportioning the public lands of the United States to be homesteads for American citizens and set tlers-not aliens-which the Republican party established in 1862 against the persist ent opposition of the Democrats in Congress. * * * The restoration of unearned rail road grants to the public domain for the use of settlers, which was begun under the ad ministration of President Arthur, should be continued. We deny that the Democratic party has ever restored one acre to the peo ple, but declare that by joint action of Re publicans and Democrats in Congress about 50,000,000 of acres of unearned lands, origi nally granted for the construction of rail roads, have been restored to the public do main in pursuance of the conditions inserted by the Republican party in the original grants. We charge the Democratic admin istration with failure to execute the laws securing to settlers titles to their homesteads and with using appropriations made for that purpose to bharrass innocent settlers with spies and prosecutions under the false pre tense of exposing frauds and vindicating the law." " The government by Congress of the ter ritories is based upon necessity, only to the end that they may become States in the Union; therefore, whenever the conditions of population, material resources, public in telligence and morality are such as to insure a stable local government therein, the people of such territories should be permitted as a right inherent in them to form for themselves Constitutions and State governments and be admitted to the Union. Pending the prep aration for Statehood, all officers thereof should be selected from bona fide residents and citizens of the territory wherein they are to serve." * " The pending bill in the Senate to enable the people of Washington, North Dakota and Montana Territories to form Constitutions and establish State governments should be passed without unnecessary delay. * * The Republican party is in favor of the use of both gold and silver as money, and con demns the policy of the Democratic admin istration In itsiefforts to demonetize sliver." These se the friendly, earnest and volun tary declarations of the Republican party relating more directly to the interests of the territories. Mr. Carter is in thorough sym pathy with every declaration therein, and his election will be a just recognition and endorsement of them. To. reject them and elect Mr. Clark, whose party convention has treated the territories with silent contempt, and whose Congressmen and President are doing worse by them, would be suicidal and ungrateful to the last degree. These are the matters to be considered by the electors of Montana who, on the 6th of November, will cast their votes forDelegate. Who will you vote for ? CARL Scuuvz has written a letter to the New York Post saying if he can get home in time he will vote for Cleveland. That is exactly correct. Schura and Sparks will both vote for Cleveland. They both believe the people of the Territories are thieves, and we wouldn't want to see Harrison electeJ by their assistance. HEE'S TOURJ ANSWER. Helena Record, 14th. Robert B. Smith's much-heralded tariff talk was a great disappointment. We had expected something abler and containing points which would, make the Republicans put on their thinking caps. But there was nothing of the kind in it. We have space here for comment only on his wool argu ment. He said: "In 1861 the tariff was 21 cents and the price wes 641 cents per pound, while in 1883, when we had tariff from 10 cents up the price was but 34 cents per pound. I want my friends preaching protection of wool to tell me the cause of this." That is easy enough. In 1861 we sent into the field hundreds of thousands of sol diers dressed in woolen uniforms and suits throughout and provided with woolen bed ding. The South did the same, though to a less extent. This made a demand for wool which was ten times or more in excess of our production. It requires no further ar gument to show why the tariff on wool was lowered at that time, nor why prices of wool went up. The wool producing sections of the entire world were taxed to fill the sup ply, and this fact alone shows plainly enough why wool went up to 641 cents, with out consMlering the fact that the prices of all commodities went up in a corresponding degree. Now let us ask Mr. Smith a question. Why was it during the pendency of the Mills bill that wool in the American markets dropped to between 11 and 14 cents, and that as soon as that odious measure was disposed of wool went up to 23 cents? Why was itP If Mr. Smith as not prepared to answer, the Demo cratic newspapers are invited to try it. A model. Temperance Society. From the Montana Register, October 13. The independent Order of Good Templars was organized some forty-one years ago. Its object and purpose is to save the young and inexperienced from forming habits of dissi pation and restore the inebriate to society, friends and home. It is not a political or ganization any more than any other secret society. It contains within its fold persons of various political creeds, Republicans, Democrats and some third party men, or po litical Prohibitionists, but, as before stated, it is not in any sense a political organization. Its members, both men and women, are united for the purpose of opposing the great evil of intemperance. They seek by every legitimate method to drive intemperance from they land, but they expect to do this chiefly by what is termed moral suasion. Their line of action is non-partisan, and they are not, as an organization, pledged to the support of any political party. The mem bers, in their individual capacity, if they are true to their principles, will, no doubt, vote for temperance men to fill official positions, without regard to their political predilec tions. The Register believes that the position of the Good Templars bn the liquor question is the right one, and that the methods em ployed by them to promote temperance must of necessity commend themselves to the judgment of every individual who has the best Interests of the community at heart. Their methods of work are not as objection able to the community at large as are those adopted by political Prohibitionists. They seek to influence men by appealing to their intelligence. Knowing the evil effects of Intemperance, they endeavor to persuade and entreat men to flee from the intoxicat ing bowl as they would flee from the face of the deadly serpent. In this respect they are in full sympathy and union with the gospel of Christ, the mightiest moral lever in the universe to elevate humanity from the depths of crime and misery to virtue and happiness. They are actuated by the maxim -" With malice toward none, with charity for all." Even saloon keepers themselves cannot help but approve of their methods of warfare, if such it can be called. The or ganization should receive the hearty sympa thy and sctlve support or all wno nelleve that sobriety is preferable to even a moderate indulgence in intoxicating beverages. Hence we bid the organization God-speed in its noble work, and the largest measure of suc cess in rescuing men from the slavery of evil habits, and in winning them over to active co-operation in the great temperance reform. THE New York Herald of Oct. 15 prints a double-leaded personal letter on its editorial page from its traveling correspondent for the personal information of the Herald editor. He is a Democrat writing to a Democrat, and the letter is headed "Warning to Democ racy." The writer says unless there is some extraordinary change before Nov. 6, Harri son will go down to High bridge with some thing like 70,000 plurality. "It was a mis take for Cleveland to raise the tariff issue. I can see that now for the first time." There is very slim show for that "extraordinary change." If Cleveland endorses Hill, the mugwumps, who are now for Cleveland and against Hill, will slaughter Cleveland. If he does not endorse Hill, the saloon men will slaughter Cleveland by trading him for Hill. Meantime Tammany and the county Democracy have each a candidate for Mayor, and while each profess allegiance to Cleve land, and the Tammany candidate proposes a compromise in his Interest, Hewitt says he is dying for harmony, but comes back with an arraignment of Tammany that kicks the entire kettle of fish into the fire. If present conditions continue, New York City and its dependencies cannot begin to stand off the 70,000 tiajority with which the Berald correspondent says Harrison will come to High bridge. And it is likely to exceed 70,000. The Republicans are not likely to blunder again in New York, and It does not seem the Democrats can now re cover lost ground. The National contest seems assured for Harrison. TnH Montana legister, Bozeman, which if we recollect aright, has been heretofore a strict Prohibition paper, has an article in its last issue which we reproduce elsewhere, indicating it has come to the conclusion bet ter work can now be done for humamnity and the cause of temperance through Good Tem-. plar organizations than by political parties and statutory prohibition. The United States Supreme Court has given a decision which is believed, even by ultra Prohibi tionists, to permit liquor to be imported into even a Prohibition State and sold in un broken packages. This practically nullifies State prohibition, and may account for the change of front by the Register; but even aside from this the best judgment of the country appears to be that statutory prohibi tion is not the best means to accomplish temperance reform. We are pleased to see that the principles adhered to by the tem pearance people of Deer Lodge, and that have resulted in so much good, are now heartily approved as correct by temperance people throughout the Territory. FsaR. LESLIE'S Illustrated Paper of Oct. 13 says "the free trade assertion that the cost of the productions of a country is in creased by a protective tariff, is the baldest fallacy," and proves it by citing many arti cles that are manufactured and sold in the United States at less than the tarif rate. The tariff protects our industries from a foreign competition that would undersell and crush them and then put up prices to extortionate figures. After numerous spe cific citations where the American market price is less thal the tariff rate, the article states broadly and in conspicuous italics, that the farmer "can buy everything he wears of domestic manufacture as cheap, If not cheaper, than In free trade England. THa correspondent of the Helena Record says Mr. Clark stated in his speech at Lewis ton, that "our population increases through birth, immigration and other sour ces." Mr. Clark must have been reading the patent medicine advertisement, entitled "Raised from the dead." Oar Deoersatie Caudidate. Montana Wool Grower, October. Hon. W. A. Clark, the Democratic candi date for Congress, opened the campaign al Missoula on September 29, and in speaking of wool said: "Turning next to the wool, which is as important production, and like all of our in dustries demands our jealous care, 1 sleerely believe that a careful study of the question as related to this product Will remove all apprehension of danger to the prosperity of sheep husbandry. It is a well known fact that our wool can only be advantageonuly worked by an admixture of foreign wools of both coarse and fine variety, the former in the manuftcture of carpets, the latter in the production of fine cloths. The wool produc tion of this country amounts to about 285, 000,000 pounds, and we are obliged to import In addition to this over 300,000,003 pounds. We export very little woolen goods because of the high duty on raw material, which prevents us from selling them in foreign markets in competition with England, which gets her raw material free of duty. Bear in mind that we import from $45,000,000 to $50,000,000 worth of woolen fabrics on which we pay a duty from 40 t. 80 cents, and this duty is very little changed by the Mills bill. Now, If we get our raw materials free, it is apparent that by the high tariff on foreign manufactured articles we could stop their importation almost entirely, and thereby extend our manufactures, enlarge the field of labor, extend our foreign commerce and create a larger demand, and consequently better prices for our wools. (Loud cheers.) Not only that, but with our superior ma chinery and more efficient labor we would be enabled to ship our woolen fabrics to South America, with whom we have at present scarcely any commercial relations, as well as to other markets of the world, which now receive their supplies from En gland, cheaper than they can purchase them here, and. pay in exchange their own pro. ductions, which our tariff prohibits them selling here, and the articles we would get from them in exchange are usually such as we do not produce ourselves." If Mr. Clark's figures and reasoning are so grossly at fault in other matters as they are in regard to the wool industry, he is no fl: man to represent Montana at Wasbington or anywhere else. Mr. Clark says: "It is a well known fact that our wool can only be advantageously worked by an admixture of foreign wools of both coarse and fine variet; -the former in the manufacture of carpets; the latter in the production of fine cloth." This is not true. We can grow in America, and do grow, wool suited to the finest ol cloth. So, far as the coarse carpet wools are concerned, there is only a nominal duty on them now, and American growers, who do not care to produce these wools, do not com plain of that fact, but do most bitterly pro. test at the action of a hostile Democratic ad ministration, which lets in at this low duty clothing wools under fraudulent entries as carpet wools. Mr. Clark's figures above say that we im port more than half of the wool that we use The report of the chief of the bureau of sta: tistics for 1887 shows tha. we produced 285,. 000,000 pounds of wool. That we imported 114,038,030 pounds of wool. That we ex ported 257,940 pounds of domestic wool, as well as 6,728,292 pounds of the wool that we had imported. That is, we retained for home consumption 392,051,798 pounds of wool, of which 29.1 per cent. was imported. Less than one-third of the wool we use is imported, and of this amount over three quarters is carpet wool, of which there is noi a pound grown in Montana. We grow in the United States, therefore, over 80 per cent. of the wools that we make into cloth, and there is no excuse for Mr. Clark not knowing this. If he does know it, he is letting party prejudice sway him and not the interests of Montana. If he does not know it, he would make a dangerous representa tive for Montana. But let us give him the benefit of. the doubt and say he knows no better. Ignor ance concerning our industry is hard tooex ease in a man who would represent us in Washington, still we might do this much out of charity. But the imputation that we are fools, we cannot excuse in Mr. Clark or any one else. Think of' the monumental cheek, of the insult to the common sense o the people of Montana on the part of a man whb will stand up before us and say, "Now if we get our raw material free, it is appar ent that by the high tariffon foreign manu faeturing articles we could stop their impor tation almost entirely, and thereby extend our manufactures, enlarge the field of labor extend our field of commerce and create a large demand end consequently better prices for our wool." That is what Mr. Clark de liberately says to the wool growers of Mon tana, and to the people of Montana, all o whom are more or less interested In the success of this great industry, that free wool will decrease the purchasing price to the manufacturer, while it will increase the selling price to the grower. What can be Mr. Clartk's opinion of a community who will believe that? It is very certain what the Community will think of Mr. Clark if bhe believes it. If he says it and does not be Hleve It-well, Montana has no use for soch men. Again, Mr. Clark says: "We export very little woolen goods because of the high duty on raw materials, which prevents us from selling in foreign markets in competition with England, who gets her raw material free of duty." Mr. Clark, and all people who believe that a duty on raw material prevents our manufacturers from exporting goods, should refer to sections 3019, 3020, 3021 and 3022 of the United States statutes, which provide that all articles manufactured for export from imported materials upon which duties have been paid, shall, when exported, be entitled to a drawback of 90 per cent. of the duties paid on such raw material. That is, our woolen manufacturers can use imported wool at a duty of one cent per pound (four cents on a suit of clothes) in all cloth that they wish to export. With wool thus practically free for this purpose, .they do not export such goods. The tariff laws of the United States do not throw a single obstacle in the way of our manufac tarers doing an export business, and it is a campaign misrepresentation to assert that frde raw material will in any way help our manufacturers to build up an export trade. Mr. Clark says: " Wool, like all our in doustries, demands our jealous care." He then proceeds to say that all protection should be removed from the grower while it should be fully maintained for the manu facturer. One would imagine that Mr. Clark Is campaigning in Massachusetts instead of Montann, where 10,000,000 pounds of wool is grown each year, and not an ounce manu factured. IN the matter of adding to his strength at the polls, or of introducing Orren Emerson to the people of this county, any words here would be unnecessary, for his election is a foregone conclusion, and his name is a part of the history of Deer Lodge county. But it is due him to express our belief In his ab solute Integrity, officially and personally demonstrated during his incumbency for several years as Probate Judge-an officer that has charge of the estates of those who have passed away and who is practically guardisan of those estates until their will and wishes, and the legal obligations de pending, have been established. In these matters his experience and knowledge of the law is invaluable, and no man ever went into his court with a doubt in his mind but that Orren Emerson would accord him even. handed justice as he believed justice existed. Hon. John Wentworth, of Chicago, better known as "Long John," from his great stat ure of nearly seven feet, died there Oct. 16, of softening of the brain, at 74 years of age. He was Mayor of the city, Congressman, and printed the first paper in Chicago in the early 40's. Der od Ie Couaty imocrat'ic Tcet. For Council..........D. A. Hi MITCHELL For Representatives ........J. C. RBoBrsoN and H. L. RODners For Shelff ..............J. B. McMAssrm For Clerk and Recorder.... CAs. ASPLnG For Treasurer...............R. T. KmNNON For Assessor................ JOHN J. KING For Supt. Schools..Mrss MARGARET WOLFE For Coroner........Da. HARDENBnOOK For County Attorney......J. R. BOAEMAN For Piobate Judge....JouH Y. BATTEnTOx For Public Administrator..PAn. E. EVANS For County Commissioner... .Jos. A. HYDE For County Surveyor .........H. B. DAVIs CURRENT NEWS. Chief Justice Fuller opened the Supreme Court calendar, saw 2,200 cases docketed, and immediately adjourned Court. The Lehigh Valley railroad is In hard luck. Another collision occurred near Manch Chunk Tuesday, in which six per sons were killed and 20 wounded. Governor Stevenson estimates the popula tion of Idaho at 100,000; its taxable prop erty amounts to $21,888,302, and its gold, silver and lead production for the year at $8,905,135. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., October 10.-The official bulletin for the twenty-four hours ending at 6 p. m. to-day, says: New cases ;68, deaths 2. Total cases to date 3,627, total deaths 313. Governor Church, of Dakota, reports the .population of that Territory 640,823, of which 72,346 were gained during the year. There were 2,500,000 acres of land filed on during the year. Gov. Foraker says he would not be sur prised if the Republican majority in Ohio in November would run up to 60,000. As to Indiana he thinks there will be a tidal wave in that state in favor of the Republicans. Governor Ross, of New Mexico, says the population of New Mexico has increased 10,000 during the year, but does not give an estimate of the number. The aggregate value of assessable property Is $53,151,920. NEW YORK, Oct. 15.-In the contest of the Democratic factions for the mayoralty, the Young Men's Democratic Club got on the fence to-night, by declaring it did not feel compelled by its Constitution to endorse or condemn a candidate for municipal office when the office has more than one in the 'field. THE APPROPRIATION BILLS. The Full List, With the Amount Appropriated by Each. WASHINGTON, October 11.-The general deficiency bill is on its way to the White House for approval, and when approved will close the work of Congress In the matter of appropriations for the present season. Bills have been passed by Congress and approved in the following order: Mil. Academy 0315,04381 Postofce.... 60,860,23374 Pensions..... 81 70000 River, etc....22,897.61600 Indian........ 4,097,15844 Navy.........19,943,388995 Diplomatic....1,428,46500 ArmyE........2,471,80000 Legislative. .0,788,178 07 Forticat's...3,97,000 00 Dis. Colum...5,046,410 00 Sundry civil...26,245,454 88 Agricultural..1,716,010 00 The total of the thirteen appropriation bills for the present fiscal year amounts to $277,263,05L74 as against $243,860,879.35. There were five deficiency bills the present year aggregating $19,561,382.52. This makes the total appropriated by bills purely for that purpose $296,824,434.31. To this must be added the permanent annual appropri ations, amounting to $115,640,798.90, which requires no bills. The miscellaneous ap propriations for the present year will figure up $9,500,000, as against $4,811,991.49 last Vyear ThA estimatp or the departments for the fiscal year were $302,303,164.74, and of this amount asked for $296,824,434.31 was granted by Congress. Of this sum but $282,363,370 was in the bills when they were reported to the house from the various com mittees, the increase of $14,461,106.31 being added in the house or senate. The estimat ed revenues for the year are $440,563,734.32, out of which must come about $422,000,000. ed revenues for the year are $440,563,734.32, out of which must come about $422,000,000. ONE CENT POSTAGE. Senator Mitchell Advocates His Postal Bill. WASHInoTON, October 11.-Mitchell pro ceeded to address the Senate in advocacy of the bill heretofore introduced by him to re duce letter postage to one cent. In the event of the proposed reduction being car ried out, he thought there was no good reason why the unit of weight should not be fixed at two ounces instead of one, and why fourth class matter of merchandise should not be put on an equality with the third class matter. With these changes all made the absurd distinction between first, third and fourth class matter would be wiped out, and a uniform rate of one cent for every two ounces would exist on all matter except on newspapers and periodicals sent to subesrib era, and the annoyance that so often results from the detention of matter for insufficient postage would disappear. The temptation to the petty fraud of the concealment of written matter in matter of a lower grade would also vanish, and absolute privacy could be given to every parcel of matter mailed, for there would no longer be any reason why it should not be sealed. The bill was referred to the postoffice committee. THAT NEW YORK MAYORALITY. Grant Would Like to Fix it Up. NEW"YOBK, October 11.-Sheriff Hugh J. Grant comes out in an announcement to-day that he is ready to withdraw as the Tam many hall candidate for Mayor in case May or Hewitt, the county Democrat, will do likewise in favor of a Union candidate. Mr. Grant speaks of his and Tammany's anxiety fpr the success of the national ticket, and ain unwillingness to do anything to jeopard tie that by a local fight. The Republicans to-night nominated Joel B. Echardt for Mayor. The United Labor party further compli cated the Mayorality problem by placing another candidate in the field to-night James J. Coogan. While these nominations were being made, the new Henry D. Par roy Association of Democrats further in. volved matters by deciding to nominate a full county ticket next Thursday night. GOvERNOR LESLIE has offered $1,000 re ward for the apprehension and conviction of the murderer of Lewis Sweet, the Assessor of Yellowstone county. The Independent says on the 0th of October Mr. Sweet re ceived a letter which, having read, he burned. Its contents seemed to give him considerable annoyance. That night, before going to bed, he loaded his shot gun and placed it beside his bed. While undressing he was shot through the window, six buck shot lodging in his body, near the heart, and producing almost instant death. A number of the best citizens petitioned the Governor to offer the reward. The matter is a mys tery to all. THERE was a great Republican demon stration in Indianapolis Thursday of last week. It was estimated 60,000 visitors were in the city, and 12,000 men in the procession. Harrison, Blaine, Porter, Hovey, Chase and others, were on the reviewing stand. One of the most demonstrative organizations was the Irish Club, carrying a streamer 100 feet long, with a thousand million welcomes to Blaine, and a banner Inseribed: "Protec tion. Its Irish, you know." Mr. Blaine said it was the largest and most imposing political demonstration be had ever wit nessed outside of New York city. As Eloquent as a Boomer. OrrAwA, Ont., October 16.-B. J. Mc Connell has returned from a geological es ploration of the Yukon and Mackenzie rivers. The Yukon I. described as a river of im mense size and volume, 2,500 miles long, and navigable for fully 2,000 miles. It runs through about 200 miles of gold range, and the precious metal may easily be seen by the naked eye In the ledges of rock that abound on either bank, but so far mining for gold has been done in placers, miners washing out on the bars of the river between $20 and $25 per day. But this can be carried on for only about two months a year, owing first to the high water, and secondly to the frost, which comes early and stops all oper ations. Precious metals are abundant and can be met with in many districts, especially in the rougher country, and on nearly all rivers which he traversed. Bombs on the Track. CHICAGO, October 12.-Captain Shaack, of the North Side police force, says the bombs placed on the street car track yester day afternoon by Louis Kasselberg contain dynamite of more powerful quality than any heretofore discovered by the police. They are about the size and shape of half an egg. On top there is a percussion cap, and at the bottom wires fasten them firmly on top of the rail. They were placed in bunches of three, and Shaack says the three contain enough dynamite to shatter a car to splint era. Kasselberg had about a dozen of them in his pocket. Two or three placed in a sec tion of gas pipe would make a bomb pre cisely like those manufactured by Louis Lingg, the anarchist. Shaack has been pumping Kasselberg, but so far without success. -- A- The Chicago Street Car Strike Ended. CHICAGO, October 15.-The street car strike, after a duration of nine days, has been ended completely on a basis honorable to both sides. The question of wages was com promised. An advance was secured, but the scale is materially lower than what has been insisted upon by the strikers up to the very last. They got only about one third of the increase asked for. On the other hand all reforms demanded by the men in the system of working are conceded, and all strikers are to be re-employed. The men hired by the company since the strike will also be re tained. A working day is to be ten consec utive hours. Traffic on every street car line is to be resumed to-morrow morning. Doing it in Fun. HALIFAX, October 11.-Naval and mili tary manoeuvres yesterday attracted great at tention. Their object was to find whether an enemy attacking from the sea would have any chance of capturing the city. The attacking war ships were the Comus, Ple lades, Canada and Ready, while the defense was composed of the West Riding regiment, the royal artillery, Royal Engineers, the local militia forces, a company of the Sixty third Rifles, Sixty-sixth Fusileers and garri son artillery. The war ship Wrangler as sisted in the defense of the harbor. Flag ship Bellerophon did not take part. The at tacking party was victorious. To Utilize the Niagara Power. BUFFALO, October 12.-At a meeting of those Interested in the giving of the $100,000 prize" for the harnessing of Niagara river, held last evening, it was stated that it had become necessary to get data as to the geolo gy and topographical measurement and an accurate map for the benefit of inventors. O, r 000 inventors from all parts of the world have sent in plans, and there have been inquiries without number. The in ventors are becoming impatient, and it was necessary to organize at once. For this purpose a committee was appointed, with instructions to report October 25. The Basis on Which Hewitt will Withdraw. NEW YORK, October 16.-Mayor Hewitt has made public a letter addressed to a com mittee of the citizens' mass meeting which recently renominated him to the mayoralty. He accepts the nomination but will be glad to withdraw if Tammany will consent to let the citizens' committee choose a clean Democrat, other than himself or a Tamma ny nominee. Mr. Hewitt denounces Tammany as a se cret trust and an organization that seeks irresponsible :control of city affairs for political purposes. Gone to the Bad. HARRISBURG, Pa., October 12.-Major Marcus P. Reno attempted to commit suicide here last night. He placed a revolver in his mouth and was about to pull the trigger, when a friend grasped the weapon and pre vented him. The cause is attributed to do mestic troubles. It is believed he is crazed with drink. A few days ago an order of the court was granted directing him to pay $50 a month for his wife's support. He has told friends his income was hardly that much. He now threatens to kill his wife and him self. He is being closely watched. CHARLES FRANCIS ADAMs, President of the Union Pacific, does not think favorably of the inter-State commerce law. He be have it is greatly responsible for the de moralization in railroad affairs, and experi ence has shown that it is not based upon sound principles. The inability of roads to make lower rates on traffic between large commercial centers and intermediate points, he says, has the effect of driving business away from large points, and the prohibition on pools is leading to a general consolida tion of roads. The weaker lines being un able to compete against strong lines on even terms will be forced out of existence and the strong lines will absorb them. ORDINANCE NO. 7. An Ordinance Concerning Good Order and Morals. Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the town of Deer Lodge : zrcTroe 1. That any person within the limits of the town of Deer Lodge, who shall wilfully and mali clously, or intentionally and unnecessailly disturb the peace and quiet of any street, neighborhood. family or person, by loud or unusual noises, or by any other means whatever disturb the peace, or if any person shall wantonly and cruelly abuse any animal, or utter any obscene, vulgar and indecent language, every such person shall be deemed guilty of a nuisance, and upon conviction shall be fined not less than two dollars nor more than one hpndred dollars. Szc. 2. Any person permitting any disturbance de acribed in the foregoing section upon premises owned or occupied by him or her, shall be deemed guilty of a nuisance, and upon conviction thereof shall be fined not less than ten dollars nor more than one hundred dollars. Sac. 3. If any person or persons within the limits of this town shall immoderately rideor drive any team or single animal through the streets of the town to the danger or terror of people, old oryoung, passing or crossing such streets, such person or per sons shall be deemed guilty of a nuisance, and upon conviction shall be fined in a sum of not less than two dollars nor more than fifty dollars; and it is hereby made the duty of the Marshal and Policemen to stop any such riding or driving forthwith, and arrest the offender or offenders, that he or they may be dealt with according to law. eam. 4. If any person or persons within the limits of this town shall, by agaiement or otherwise, plan or encourage any dog fight or cock fight, or fight of any kind between animals, he or they shall be deemed guilty of a niseence and upon eonviction shahll be fned not less than five lollars nor more than twenty fve dollars; and it is hereby made the duty of the Marshal and Policemen to prevent or stop such fight and alrest all persons aiding and abetting such fight. Sac. 5. Every person within the limits of this town who shall be found drunk or intoxicated in any street or public place, or intruding ulpon any private prenmises against the assent of the occupant, or i that.condltion annoying and frightening passers-by r streets or sldewalks, or sleeping in that eodtion In any public place within the town, shall be deemed guilty of a nuisance, and on conviction shall be fined not lessthan two dollare nor amre than twenty-five dollars; and it is hereby made the duty of the Mar thal or Policemen to arrest snch drunken or Intoxi cated person forthwith, with or without warrant, and -ommit him or them to custody until sober, and as soon thereafter as ceareasonably be done, take such person or persons before the Pollee Magistrate, to be dealt with according to law. 8So.6aL It any person shall appear In any public placein this town in a state of nudity, or in any in decent or lewd dress, or shall make an indecent ex posuanre of his or her person, or be guilty of any lewd or Indecent act or behavior, or shall exhibit, sell or offer to sell any indecent or lewd book, picture or other thing, or shall exhibit or perform any indecent Immoral or lewd play or other representation, every such person, on conviction, shall be fined in a sum not less than one dollar nor more than fifty dollars, and costs of suit. Paused and approved Oct. 15, 1888. JOHN O'NEILL, Mayor. HARRY F. PETERSON, Recorder. ORDINANCE NO. 8. Prohibiting Street Exhibitions. SEcrIox 1. Whoever shall, upon any street, side walk, alley or public square in this city, conduct or carry on, or asist in conducting or carrying on, any street exhibition or any prize or lottery game, or game of chance, or game of fortune, or exhibition, or game of any description whatever, shall be deemed guilty of committing a nuisance, and upon coviction thereof shall be fined not less than twenty fve dollars nor more than fifty dollars. Passed and approved Oct. 15, 1888. JOHN O'NEILL, Mayor. HARRY F. PETERSON, Recorder. ORDINANCE No.9. Relating to Dogs. ECTION 1. Does are hereby declared a nuisance within the town of Deer Lodge, and it shall not be lawful for any person to own or keep a dog therein without first making application to the town Recor der for that purpose, and he shall pay to said Re corder, for the use of said town, on or before the first day of December of each year, an annual license of three dollars on each dog, and five dollars on each slut. SEc. S. The Recorder shall register the applicant's name, and shall give him a certificate of registry which shall be numbered in the order issued. SEc. 3. All dogs so registered shall wear a suitable collar, to which shall be fastened a metalic tag, plate or check, at least one inch in diameter, on which the number of the certificate of registration shall be inscribed or impressed, and said tag shall be fur nished to the owner of each dog at the time of reg istry, by the town Recorder, at the expense of the town, and all dogs found at large in the town not registered and collared as aforesaid, shall be killed by the town Marshal, or by any person duly author ized in writing by the said Marshal Szc. 4. It shall be unlawful for the owner of a slut to knowingly lermit the same to run at large in the the town of Deer Lodge while in heat, and it shall be lawful for any person to kill such slat, while so at large, whether registered and collared or not. SEc. 5. It shall be unlawful for the owner or pos sessor of a fierce, dangerous or mischiev.us dog to permit the same to run at large, and each day such dog shall be permitted to run at large, shall be deemed and construed a separate and distinct offense under this ordinance. ScC. 6. Any dog, whether registered or not, found trespassing and doing mischief upon the premises of any person, may be killed while so trespassing, or if found worrying any animal of another without the direction of the owner of such dog, or other persons, or if found running after any horse or team in a manner likely to frighten the same, may be killed by any person. Sic. 7. Any person who shall kill or cause to be killed, by poison or otherwise, any dog registered and collared as provided in this ordinance, without the consent of the owner or possessor thereof, except as provided in Sections 4, 5 and 6, or shall deprive a registered and collared dog of his collar or tag, or put a tag on any dog not registered, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and shall be fined in any sum, not less than one dollar nor more than onehun dred dollars, and costs of suit. .SEc. 8. It shall be the duty of the town Marshal to take and confine in a suitable pound, to be provided at the expense of the town, all dogs found running at large in the town of Deer Lodge not licensed, col lared and tagged, as provided in this ordinance, and keep the same for three days; if not reclaimed within that period, to kill the same, for which ser. vice the said Marshal be allowed the fee of one dollar for each dog. And before any dog so impounded can be reclaimed, the claimant thereof, provided he be a citizen of the town of Deer Lodge, shall be required to register the same as provided in this ordinance and shall pay the town Marshal the sum of $1.50 as costs for impounding the dog. Sxc, 9. This ordinance shall not apply to any dog or slut under the age of two months, or that may be brought into the town by its owner, such owner not bemg a resident,. until such dog or slut have been in the city three consecutive days. Sic. 10. Any person who shall violate any of the provisions of this ordinance, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and shall be fined in any sum not less than one dollar nor more than twenty-five dol lars for each offense, and costs of suit, and shall be committed until such fine and costs are paid. Passed and approved Oct. 15, 1888. JOHe O'NEILL, May Or. HARRY F. PETERSON, Recorder. ORDINANCE No. 10. Licenses and Revenue. Be it ordained by the town Council of the town of Deer Lodge: SECTION 1. The following shall be and is hereby declared to be the regular sum and amount of money to be charged for and im posed by the said city under this ordinance, and to be paid as license by the several cor porations, firms and co-partnerships, person or persons hereinafter mentioned for enga ging in, pursuing or transacting the several trades, pursuits, vocations or business here inafter mentioned and designated, and set opposite said several trades, pursuits, voca tions or business, before said license shall issue as herein provided, and no license shall be paid for or granted for a longer or less period of time than as hereinafter pro vided. Resident auctioneers shall pay a license of $5.00 per month. All auctioneers shell procure a license, and shall pay therefor as follows: Those who shall sell or offer for sale, cattle, horses, mules or other live stock, shall pay $5.00 per month, and auctioneers who shall sell property of any kind, other than those above described, at public sale, shall pay $2.00 per month. Every traveling merchant, hawker or ped dler who shall carry a trunk or a pack, shall pay a license of $1.25 per quarter; if he travel with a wagon or other vehicle, he shall pay a license of $5.00 per quarter for each wagon or other vehicle; if he travel with a pack animal he shall pay a license of $3.00 per quarter for each pack animal; pro vided that no hcense shall be paid under this Section by any wood peddlers, or by any person or persons selling their own produc tion. All keepers of restaurants, boarding houses, lodging houses and hotels,shall pay a license of $1.50 per quarter. Draymen, truckmen or hackmen shall pay a license for each and every vehicle so used by them, the sum of $2.00 per quarter. Professional men shall pay a license of the sum of $8.00 per annum; providing that all persons who shall draw any deed, power of attorney, mortgage, agreement, lease or other legal document, shall be considered a profes sional man within the meaning of either this section or of this ordinance. '"From the manager or lessee of any thea tre or dramatic exhibition, for license the sum of one dollar per day shall be paid and collected; and for each exhibition of opera, concert singers, minstrels, sleight of hand performances, legerdemain, lecturers, read ers, recitationists, circuses, menageries, and upon all other shows or exhibitions, the same license shall be and is hereby imposed and charged. Traveling itinerants, transient physicians, surgeons or phrenologists, shall pay a license of $10.00 per month; picture, daguerrotype or photograph galleries, or the keeper or manager of such, shall pay a license of $2.00 per quarter. Each keeper of an intelligence office shall pay a license of $2.00 per quarter. All keepers of livery or feed stables shall pay a license of $5.00 per quarter. And all keepers of hay yards, corrals for feeding stock, or selling, or feed, shall pay a license of $2 00 per qnarter. All persons who are or who may hereafter be engaged in the laundry business shall pay a license of $5.00 per quarter: provided that this section shall not apply to any females except the Chinese. Every person keeping a bakery, refresh ment or confectionary saloon, shall pay $150 per quarter. All persons who shall dispose of any spirits, malt wines or fermented liquors, in quantities less than one gallon, shall be deemed retail liquor dealers, and shall pay a license of $10.00 per quarter; and every per son:or firm disposing of or selling said liquors or any or either of them, in quantities greater than a quart at one time to the same person or firm, shall be deemed a wholesale liquor dealer, and shall pay a license of $5.00 per quarter. Every person who shall keep a bowling or ten-pin alley shall pay a license of $2 50 per quarter; the same license shall be paid by the keeper of a shooting gallery. Every person who shall keep a barber shop within the town for the accommodation of the public shall procure a license and shall pay therefor the sum of $2.00 per quarter. All keepers of billiard tables shall pay a license of $1.00 per quarter for each and every table so kept. Any person or persons, private associa tion, incorporation or company, who shall sell foreign or inland bills of exchange, loan money at interest, buy notes, bonds or other evidences of indebtedness, or shall buy gold dust, gold or silver bullion, or gold or silver coin, or keep savings or private b ankver engage as a common carrier inate bans, or or conveying gold dust, gold or silver in or bullion from one place to anothe.. r for or profit, or receive general or osecialre or its of gold dust, gold or sil-Pecil.ep5o bullion, or bank notes, shall .o.i.rne r license before performing or doitrcure above numerated, and shall pay tsag ay act $10.00 per quarter. o said town Jewelers or watchmakers, repairers or cleaners, shall pay a license of [a2.0 per quarter. f . per Harness shops or their keepers, owners or managers thereof shall pay a license of $1.2 per quarter. Any person or persons, or association of persons, who shall keep any house or saloon or club room where any banking game or other game of chance is dealt or played for money, or anything representing money, or having a money value, is used, bet or haz arded, within the city limits, shall, before starting such business, pay to the City Treas urer $10.00 per month, and in addition thereto, such person or persons shall pay a license for each table on which the game commonly called faro is dealt or played, 5 00 per month; and on all games commonly called percentage, stud horse poker or per centage draw poker, or twenty-one, or high ball, or short faro, twenty-five dollars per month; and any person who shall pay for any room wherein the game called keno is played, dealt or conducted, $37.50 per month; for each table on which the game called rou. lette is played, $37.50 per month; and for each and every other, banking game not mentioned in this section, such person or persons shall pay a license of $37.50 per month. -Butchers shall pay a license of $5.00 per quarter; each pawnbroker shall pay a li cense of $5.00 per quarter. Any person or persons who have fixed place of business within this town who deals in. goods, wares or merchandise, drugs or medicines, jewelry or wares of precious metals, or who shall expose the same for sale, shall pay a license of 25 per cent. of the amount that their Territorial license amounts to. Each and every insurance company, agent or agency, transacting business in the town, shall pay a license of $200 per quarter. All stage or express companies engaged in carrying passengers or express matter, with an office in this town, or which shall receive or deliver either such passenger or express matter within the limits of said town, or any person or association of persons, engaged in such business, shall pay a license of $250 per quarter. All telegraph or telephone lines or offices located either in whole or part within the limits of this town, which shall send or re ceive messages or communications for hire, shall pay a license of 85 00 per quarter. Passed October 15, 1888. JOHN O'NETLL, Mayor. HARRY F. PETERSON, Recorder. TOWN PROPERTY FOR SALE. I offer for sale, at very low price for cash. Try Rea, and Personal Property in the town of Deer Lodge consisting ot the China Store and two Warehouses' and the Wash House adjoining. Also one Spring Wagon and one dead-axe Wagon: also three teams of Horses, one of which is a good saddle horse. To a cash purchaser I will offer a bar gain in these, if called for soon I also offer for sale, AT COST. at wholesale or re. tail. my entire stock of Chinese Silks and Japan Gods. Please give me a call at once and secure bargains. [1003 4t] KIM CHUNG LUNG, Deer Lodge, Sept. 26, 1888. China Store. ALBERT KLEINSCHMIDT. President, JOHN F. STRAUHI L, General Manager. C. S. SCHBROEDER, Ass't Gen'l Manager. P. BADER, Sec'y and Treas'r. SI IICMIT & C,, Limited, Successors to A. Kleinschmidt& Co. DEALERS IN DRY. GOODS, CLOTlING, CA 2IPETS, 8n8llmin's Furnishing Goods, SNO TI ONS, BOOTS SHOES, Hats and Caps, GROCERIES AND CIGARS, A SPECIALTY IS MADE OF KEEPING First-class Coods Only. 932 8. R. ANDRUS, 11ous anl 8ia Painting, Main St., Deer Lodge, M. T. First-class CalsonmlIg aud Tinting Done, ine Paper Hanging and Decorating a Specialty P'Leave Orders at Deer Lodge Drug Co's Store, or at Shop, just opposite. 974 tf iniing Application No. 2152. U. S. LAND OFFICE, HBLENA, M. T., October 10, 1888. Notice is hereby given that Armistead H. Mitchell, whose postoffice address is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, and Charles F. Mussigbrod, whose postoffice ad dress is Warm Springs, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, have this day filed_ their application for a patent for fourteen hundred and ninety-five  linear feet of the GLINA lode mining claim, bearing gold, silver, lead and other precious metals, with surface ground 600 feet in width, situated in the locality known as Baudit mining district, Deer Lodge county, Mon tana Territory, the position, course and extent of the said mining claim, designated by an offi cial survey thereof as Lot No. 39, in Township No. 14 North, Range No. 11 West, of the princi pal base and meridian for Montana, said Lot No. 39 being more particularly set forth and described in the official field notes and plat thereof on file in this office, as follows, to-wit- Beginning at the SE corner, a granite stone 24x12x10 inches, set 16 inches deep, marked 1-2215 for corner No. 1, from which the corner to Sections 25, 26, 35 and 36, T. 14 N.. R. 11 W., bears S. 28 deg. 52 min. E. 4379.5 feet, and running thence N. 31 deg. 20 min. E. 1495 feet; thence N. 58 deg. 40 min. W. 600 feet; thence S. 31 deg. 20 min. W. 1495 feet: thence S. 58 deg. 40 min. E. 600 feet to corner No 1, the place of beginning. Magnetic variation in all courses 21 deg. 20 min E. Containing an area of 20.58 acres, all claimed by the above named apolicants. There are no conflicting claims, and the adjoin ing claims, if any, are unknown. The location of this mining claim is recorded in the office of the Cuunty Recorder of Deer Lodge county, M. T., in Book M of lodes, on page 606, and in Book 3 of lodes, on page 443 Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said GLINA 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 Montana, during the sixty days' period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. Magnus Hanson U. S. Claim Agent. First publication Oct. 19, 1888. 100l 10t SHIERIFF'S SALE. Thompson Campbell, Plaintiff, vs. Joseph Hazelton, Defendant. To be sold at Sheriff's Sale on Saturday, November 10, A. D. 1888, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m. of said day, in front of the Court House door, in the toei n and county of Deer Lodge, M. T., under and by virtue of an order ot sale in the above entitled cauer, issued out of the District Court of the Second Judi clal District, in and for Deer Lodge county and Territory of Montana, all right, title, claim and in terest of the defendant in and to the folloting described property, to-wit: Being all that certain lot. piece or parcel of la.d situate, lying and being in the town of Granite, Deer Lodge county and Montana Territory, being that cer tain lot situate, lying and being on the north sidL of Main street, in said town of Granite. and also orie hundred feet north of Galiick's saloon, the Viin fronting on said Main street thirty 30] leet and ri. ning back with an cqaal width, one huntred tl1"'I feet, and upon which is situated a log house knoiu as the Hazeltine house. LEW. COLEMAN, Sheriff of Deer Lodge Co.. M. T. Dated October 18, 1888. 1006 4t Estray Taken Up. Came to my ranch 4 mileS below Garrison, on or about Settrlhbr 9, 1F88, one hay horse, brauided dj SIrleft tlank, on. rind toot white. Is l.ollt '7 ir S W. olit, and will weigh 1,0(I) poads or. The owner Is requested to call for him, pay charges and take him away. F. 1 SsiONS. Garrison, M. T., Oct 6, 1888. 10I15 4t .d _._._-- - Hay For Sale. [ offer for sale at my ranch near O1 lndo 600 tons of wild bay, well cured aut well stacoked. For terms apply to SDA'OvD Cou ,oHLIN 1002 4t Ovando, Mont.