Newspaper Page Text
Montana Historical Society
Hel*n« iuhiasloii ♦ « VOL, 2. NO. 48. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, SATURDAY, MAY 23,1885. PRICE 10 CENTS. . /A ± CJ 1UOY tWiT flit VL l\I,ÇÏ 11 l Cf* V » »VJ'- 1 v viy "^7 F LIVINGSTON, - MONTANA. WEIGHT & HENDEY, - Publishers. SATURDAY. MAY 23, 1885. sense It.'l'TION HATE»—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE. One year.....................................$3 ^ Six months.............................. Three months........................... Single copies........................... Miss .1,. unie A. Henderson is authorized to re ceive and receipt for subscriptions to the W eekla Knteui'Kisi: at .Mammoth Hot .'■'priiigs. 2 00 1 25 10 A! DYE IITISIN a i LATE IS. j. s il 7 . 7 . SI'ACE. 5 Z •s *5 ! 3 ' 3 - •* 1 X " 1 cî in One Inch .. $ 1 :»o 3 75 5 7.") 7 50 10 50 15. Two Inch . 2 75 0 00 9 (Ml 12 (Ml 10 50 24. Three Inch. 3 75 « 50 n 50 lti (Ml 22 TA » 33. Four inch. 4 50 10 50 15 (Ml HI (Ml 28 oo 42. Quar. Col.. t> DO 13 50 .!» 00 24 (Ml 30 00 00. ffalf Cot... .-»<1 23 (Ml 55 (Ml 45 (Ml 09 00 108. One Col. .. .. 15 00 ;Ui (Mi 56 00 72 00 108 00 180. TERRITORIAL OFFICERS. Governor- B. Platt Carpenter, Helena, .secretary— John S. Tooker, Helena. Delegate to Congress— Marlin Maginnis, Helena. •\udijor J. P. Wool man, Helena. Treasurer-D. H. Weston, Helena. ■ uperintendent of Public Instruction—Lorne 'lelena. lierai— J. A. Jolmston, Helena. 1st District—II. N. Blake, ■2d District—W. Y. Pember .11}'*» Jill lins Hede« ■s, line Attorney '-( ieneri District Attoriu YirzinU < ■ i t v. District Attorne ton, Holte. District Utorni i-n !i. SI D. KELLY, Justice of the Peace. ee,ls. Mortgages, Leases, Mining Deeds. Notices f (Jiiart/, and Placer Locations, Filings made on ublic La mis surveyed or unsurveved, claims for disions prepared and forwarded to 1 ension He art ment. Practical surveyor. Office— Main bt., .iylngston, M. T. _ »OBEKT P. GREEN, U. S. Deputy Mineral Bciiveyoe, il Engineer and Draughtsman. Ofliee—Main eel, Bozeman, M. T, E. HENDRY, United States Cocut Commissioner, Livingston, Montana. IIN A. SAVAGE, Notary Public. JOHN H ELDER, N. P. Land Agent. A VAGE .fc ELDER, rroRNEYs AT Law and Real Estate Agents Practice in all the Courts of the Territory. Main street. „ _ Livingston, M. t. » OBERT I). ALTON, M. D. Surgeon Northern Pacific It. it. Co. lEOliGE 1IALDORN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. VINGSTON, , - MONTANA. B. PERRY, PHYSIC AN AND SURGEON. LIVINGSTON, - MONTANA. Leave orders at P. O. drug store. Bank of Livingston STEBBINS, MUND & CO., Livingston, - « Montan« Transacts a GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Exchange on all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Interest Allowed on TIME DEPOSITS. Collections made a specialty. Correspond ence solicited. ASSOCIATED RANKS. Stebbins, Mund & Co., Miles City. Stebbins, Mund & Co., Billlng9. Stebbins, Conrad & Co., Buffalo, Wyo'g Merchants National Bank, Deadvvood, D. T. Stebbins, Mund «t Fox, Central, D. T. Stebbins, Fox & Co , Fpearflsh, D. T. A. L. LOVE Cashier. SECOND HAND Printing Office, Nearly New, FOR SALE CHEAP The material consists of one Washing ton Hand Press, one Pearl Job Press, with Type, Stones, Etc., in quantity to suit purchaser. Address, * WRIGHT & HENDRY, LIVINGSTON, H. T. Chi'.f Justice— D S. Wade, Helena. Associate Justice W. J. Galbraith, Deer Lodge, .John Coburn, Bozeman. C s District Attorney— J. M. DeW itt, Butte. [- s! Marshal Alex. C. Botkin, Helena Surveyor-General—John S. Harris, Helena. Clerk 1st District Court— Theo. Muffly, \ irginia Cffirk 2d District Court— R. L. Davis, Deer ^ Clerk 3d District Court—A. H. Beattie, Helena. Collector of Internal Revenue—I- i- ruiitr, "Collector of Customs—T. A. Cummings, Ben t0 p c Assaver-R. B. Harrison, Helena. Register oit U. S. Land Office, at Ilelcna-Fran is Ailkinson. GALLATIN COUNTY, sheriff-A. J. Edsall, Bozeman. '1'reasiirer Ed. F. Ferris, Bozeman. Probate Jiid<re—C. S. Hartman, Bozeman. County Clerk and Recorder—James Gourley. Assessor— T. P. McDonald, Livingston. C'oiiritv Superintendent of schools—Miss Adda M Hamilton, Bozeman. . « oroner R. D. Alton, M. D.. Livingston. County Commissioners— S. L. Holliday, Liv ngston; iV. 11. Tracy, West Gallatin;—Mon Eorton, East Gallatin. , r J. P.' Livingston l'recinc.t-R W. Hanson, M. ''constables—-John Winnett, J. Cornwell. lAGGS FOR HATCHING from thoronghbro Aj Poultry.—Parties wanting eirgs from the bes 1 strains ot the following birds, viz: Golden Pol 1 strains ot the following birds, viz: Golden Pol isb, Black Hamburgs, Light Brahmas, Plymouth Kocks, Black Ked or Pyle Games and Bronze I Turkeys, can be accommodated after Anril 1st.) Birds from this yard took eleven premiums at the ! last Territorial Fair. Send for circular. ; li. H. NORTON, I no.40tf Lock Box 58, Livingston. ^ re 00 25 10 Y OI NG MEN! READ THIS. The Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall, Michigan, offer to send their celebrated Electro-Voltaic Belt and other Electric Appliances on trial for thirty days, to inen (voting or old) afflicted with nervous debility, loss of vitality and manhood, and all kindred troubles. Also ror rheumatism, neuralgia, pttralysis, and many other diseases. Complete restoration to health, vigor aud man hood guaranteed. No risk is incurred as thirty days trial is allowed. Write them at once for il lustrated pamphlet free. janlTyl N JOTICE TO TAX PAYERS.—By the re jiiirements of the 1st sub-division of section 1013 of the Revised Statutes, real estate listed for taxation must be designated by Township, Range, Section, «fcc., and town lots by name of the town in which they are situated, and their number, block, «fcc. Section 1011 provides that the assessor shall demand of each tax-payer in his district a list, «fcc., and if such list be not rendered at the TIME SUCH DEMAND UK MADE the assessor Shall proceed to list and assess the property of any such tax payer, according to his best knowledge and information, and shall add twenty fek cent to the value thereof. You will therefore be pre pared to furnish me a proper description of vour real estate when called upon and avoid such pen alty. Respectfully, THUS. P. MCDONALD, 45-4t Assessor Gallatin county, M. T. OF N otice V. Bought on aud Lu. FORFEIT U R E—To M ar tin L. Boughton, co-own ers: You are hereby notified u.at I have expend ed one hundred dollars [$li)Uj in labor and improve ments upon the extension ot Magnetic iron Quartz Lode mining claim, situated in the New World Mining District, Gallatin county, Montana terri tory, as will appear by certificates tiled September 22d, 1884, in the office of the recorder of said dis trict, in order to hold said premises under the provisions of section 2324, revised statutes of the United states, being the amount required to hold the same for the year ending December 31st, 1884, and if within ninety days from the service of this notice or within ninety days after the due publi cation of this notice yuu fail or refuse to contrib ute your proportions of such expenditures as a co-owncr your interest in said claim will become the property of the subscriber under said section 2321. A. T. FRENCH. Cooke, Gallatin county, Montana territory, January 19th, 1885. tirt pub. teb. 28. IV OT1CE OF FORFEITURE.—To David Noble, co-owner: You are hereby notified that I have expended one hundred dollars [$100j in labor and improvements upon the Little Bear (Quartz Lode mining claim, also oue hundred dol lars |$1U0J iu labor aud improveimffits upon the extension of Magnetic Iron (Quartz Lode mining claim, both situated in the New World Mining District, Gallatin county, Montana territory, as will appear by certificates filed September 22nd, 1884, in the office of the Recorder of said district, in order to hold said premises under the provis ions of section 2324, Revised Statutes of the Unit ed States, being the amounts required to hold tile same for the year ending December 31st, 1884. And if within ninety days from the service of this notice, or within ninety days after the due publication of this notice, you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of such expenditures, as a co-owner, your interests in said claims will become the property of the subscriber under said section 2324. Cooke, Gallatin county, Montana territory, January 19th, 1885. A. T. FRENCH. first pub. fell. 28. N OTICE OF FORFEITURE__To James Dever: You are hereby notified that we have expended $100 iu labor and improvement» upon the quartz lode claim known as the Binghamton, which said claim is situated on the easterly slope oi Red mountain [so-called), near the Wolverine pass, about one mile west of Crown Butte and in plain view of the same, in the New World Mining District, in the county of Gallatin aud territory of Montana [the adjoining claims are the Josephine quartz lode on the southerly side auu the Munroe quartz lode mining claim ou the easterly end of said Binghamton claim), in order to hold said last named quartz lode claim udder the provision of sectiun 2324, Revised Statutes of the United States, being the amount necessary to hold the same for the year ending December 31st, 1884. You are a co-owner with us iu said premises aud if you fail within ninety days after the publica tion of tliis notice to contribute your proportion of said expenditure as such co-owner, to.wit : the sum of twenty-five dollars [aud the co6t of adver tising j your interest iu said Binghamton quartz lode claim will become the property of the sub scribers under said section 232-1 and we will claim and hold the same. Dated at Cooke, Gallatin county, Montana territory', February 28,1885. THOMAS M. ROBBINS. THOMAS H. SMITH. first pub. feb. 28. Vin ICE OF FORFEITURE.—City of Boze 1.N man, County of Gallatin, Territory of Mon tana, April 13th, 1885. To John Flaharty, co-own er with the uudersigned in the iron Duke quartz mining lode: You are hereby notified that the undersigned co-owner of said quartz lode mining claim expended, the full sum of one hundred (100) dollars between the firstdav of January, 1884, and the first day of January, 1885, in labor and im provements upon the said Iron Duke quartz lode mining claim, situated in the so-called Sheep Eater Mining District (unoiganized) in the County of Gallatin, Territory of Montana: said expenditure in labor and impnfvements having been made by the undersigned upon said mining claim in com pliance with the requirements of section 2324 of the Revised Statutes of the United States and for the purpose of holding and in order to hold said mining claim and premises under the provisions of chapter six, title thirty-two of the Revised Statutes of the United States. If, therefore, you fail or refuse within ninety days from the service of this notice, or within ninety days after the due publication of this notice, to contribute your proportion of such expenditure as co-owner of suiil mining claim your interest therein will be come the property of the subscriber under said section 2324. JOSEPH FISHER. Dated, April 13, 1883, first pub. april 18 N otice of forfeiture.—T o h. c. Walker, or his assigns: You are hereby notified that L. A. Luce, the undersigned, one of the owners of the quartz lode mining claim here inafter described, expended the full sum of one hundred t$KKi) dollars, between the first day of July and the first day of December, A. D. 1881, in labor and improvements upon the Montazmna Quartz Lode Mining Claim, situate in the New World Mining District, in the County of Gallatin, Territory of Montana, as required bv law, as will more fully appear by proof recorded' in the office of the recorder of said Mining District, said Min ing Claim being the same that, was located on the 2<ith day of June, 1882, record of which location will be found in Book Two of Mining Claims, pages 159 and 160, in the office of the recorder of said county; said expenditure having been made by the undersigned, upon said Mining Claim, in compliance with section 2321 of the Revised Statutes of the United States, and you are hereby notified to pav to the undersigned your proper share of said expenditure. If, therefore, you fail or refuse for the period of ninety days from the service of this notice, or for the period of ninety days after the duo publication of the same, to contribute your proportion of such expenditure as co-owner of said Mining Claim, your interest therein will become the property of the under signed by virtue of said section 2324. L. A. LUCE, P. O. Address, Bozeman, Montana Dated, May 7,1885. [first-pub-may-9] PUS®™ An A 1. good White Shirt, full width, French faced sleeves, everlasting back stay, linen bosom and bands, overstitch seams, 30o. eaclp, 6 [ok $3.00 COLLARS, 15c. CUFFS, 20c. best qualify linen, extra beany. 4-ply, Warranted. All new styles. Mv| 85c. Wlpite Slpirt is warranted Wamsutta Muslin, 2100 linen in bosom, French sleeves, ever lasting back stay, seams felled and overstitched, cut full. The best Shirt money can produce. Send a sample order. B. HARRIS) Helena, M. T. NEWS OF THE WEEK. I ! ; I Small-pox has broken out in Montreal anti is spreading rapidly. There is a strike among salmon fisher men along the lower Columbia. Gen. Grant's health is failing slowly and this is doubtless his last sickness. A cyclone in Brooks county. Kansas, killed six persons and injured fifty more Russia is about to exercise her troops and navy in sham manœuvres and battle. Forest fires have been raging with ter rible fury in northern Michigan tliis week. Fourteen business houses were destroy ed by fire at Whatcom, W. T., causing a loss of $-10,000. Tiie Apaches are again on the warpath in New Mexico aud Arizona and the troops are after them. Jas. Daggart who encouraged Odium's fatal leap from Brooklyn bridge is under arrest on the charge. At Locust Gap, Penn., Peter Knobaucb shot and killed Julia Kramer because she would not marry him. S. N. Dalrymple was killed at Cas-el tou, Dak., by being tlirown upon a picket stake by an unruly colt. Henry Lewiston's house near Owatonna, Minn., burned and five of his seven child ren perished in the flames. The Corean difficulties between China and Japan have been peacefully settled to the triumph of the latter nation. Frank Williams a brakeman was shot and killed at Hubbard, Neb, by two tramps whom he ejected from the train. Gen. Grant will dedicate his forthcom ing book to the officials and soldiers of the Mexican and civil Avars to which it re lates. Torpedo experiments «and a sham naval battle on an unprecedented scale will shortly be held by English men-of-Avar in Bantry Bay, Ireland. Three men of Capt. O'Brien's company, Second Cavalry, were drowned near Fort Cœur d'Alene while crossing the river. Tiie ferry cable broke. The English government has asked the Egyptian government if it is willing to purchase the railway material now on board ships at Suakim. N. B. Harwood, oue of the heaviest merchants of Minnesota until he became insolvent and retired to Florida, lately died in the latter state. G. A. Whittaker, J. W. Drew and Dan iel Corrigan have been indicted for pre senting false vouchers to the Navy depart ment amounting to $10,000. Margaret Felemon, a domestic in the family of a man living near St. Paul, hanged herself Avith a strap because the hired man would not marry her. Coal from Birmingham, Ala., is being shipped to various Pennsyvania points. The announcement has caused comment in coal circles as it is unprecedented. The Colombian rebels have been forced to retreat from their siege of Carthagena, aud Barenquilla is the only place on the Isthmus of Panama now in their possession. A jury at Duluth sentenced James Far ley, a murderer, to be hanged. If hanged it will be the first hanging in Minnesota since the wholesale execution of the rebel Sioux in 1862. Eight persons, comprising a household at Whitefield, Mich., were seized with trichinosis obtained from diseased pork which they had eaten. One died, three are in a critical condition and all suffered intensely. Juror Harvey M. Munsell, who visited the office of O'Donovan Rossa during the trial of Short for stabbing Captain Phelan, was adjudged guilty of contempt of court and sentenced to thirty days in jail and a fine of $u50. At Petersburg, Va., Houston Terry, crazed with drink,* shot T. A. Jetter dead on the street. Both were prominent citi zens and there was no provocation for the crime. Terry was hanged by a mob on the day of Jetter's funeral. The conduct of the officers and sentries on duty when Paul Boyton affixed his sham torpedo to the prow of the British man-of-war, Garnet, is to be investigated by court martial at Haltfax. Gen. Komaroff, the Russian general who defeated the Afghans at Penjdeh, has been presented with a richly jeweled sword by the czar and with an autograph letter con veying that monarch's thanks for Komar off's measures. At New Straitsvillc, Ohio, Albert Guest while resisting arrest killed Marshal Hen ry Auer and also a boy of 11 years who was some distance away. He was arrested and afterward taken from the jail and lynched by a masked mob. Ou Thursday the printing room of the Times-Star building of Cincinnati caught fire from a can of benzine which set near the elevator shaft on the second floor. The flames leaped up the elevator shaft to the •fifth story which was the binding room occupied by about 50 girls. The flames were soon extinguished but not befdre ten girls had suffocated and six or se\-en other employes had perished in trying to escape. The Indian police and a posse of citi zens had a desperate fight last Thursday in the Choctaw nation, Indian Territory, with a large party, who Avere driving off several hundred of cattle. One desperado was killed, two others captured aud the re mainder escaped. Burton and Cunningham, charged with responsibility for or participation in the dynamite explosions at the Tower and Westminster Hall in London, were tried, found guilty and sentenced to infprison ment for life. They tried but failed to establish a claim to American citizenship. Foiqy state convicts employed on a farm in Texas were released by men in the vi cinity who were opposed to convict labor, supplied with arms and, seizing the mules and horses of the farm, escaped. About one-half have been re-captured or have, surrendered aud the remainder are still at large. The Minneapolis Tribune has learned that the printer, lately killed at James town, was a son of George Washington Brown, noted in the ante helium history of Kansas as the editor of the great free state organ at Lawrence, the Herald of Freedom, which was destroyed by the vis itors from the south. E. M. Goddard, a prominent business man of Minneapolis, was lately arrested for embezzling $15,000 from Austin, Cor bin & Co., bankers of New York, while in their employ twelve years ago. He had escaped justice all these years and led an honest, upright life, but is noAv publicly disgraced «and will probably spend a term in prison. Private advices received at Tucson from Hermosillo, Mexico, say that the Mexican troops attacked the Yaquis Wednesday, near Misa. Three hundred Yaquis are re ported killed. The Mexican loss was eighty killed and wounded. Four Amer icans were with the Mexicans, of whom two were wounded - and one, named Mc Kenzie, killed. The report of the battle is not yet officially confirmed. The gov ernment prohibits reports being published. Daniel H. Crowley, sergeant of the New York police, attended a benefit dance giv en by young Avorking people and Avhile there enticed Maggie Morris, a reputable and handsome young girl, into the base ment bar room, had the door locked and the gas turned down, and by threats with a revolver committed indecent assault upon her. He was tried, found sruilty and sen tenced to seventeen and one-half years in prison. The new dispatch boat Dolphin has made two trial trips within the last ten days and each time has been forced to put back on account of accidents which are described as "hot journals." This makes three trial trips in which she has failed. She still belongs to John Roach and the government will not accept the vessel un til she can make a satisfactory record. This is the boat which Roach claims lie can sell to the Russian government for a much larger sum than the United States contract price. One Robert E. Odium, a professional swimmer, jumped from the railing of Brooklyn bridge into East river, several hundred feet below. The act Avas on a wager and was witnessed by a number of reporters and other spectators who knew what Avas to occur, as well as by passers on the bridge above. Odium maintained his erect position, upon which his safety depended, until within 30 feet of the wa ter Avhen his body turned and he fell upon his side. He was quickly picked up and revived sufficiently to speak a feAV Avords and then died. Paul Boyton, the swim mer, was one of the spectators. Who is He? Pioneer Press: Dr. George B. McCel lan. who wants to compete with Dr. Car ver in an all-round rifle contest for $1,000, is a Ncav Yorker, who has made a fortune in Montana and Idaho, where he is better known as "Diamond Dick." A Valuable Bull. Cheyenne dispach, 19th: Rudolph, the finest Hereford bull in the tvorld, the property of the Wyoming Hereford association, died last evening after a veterinary surgical operation in Avhich a tumor of sixty-five pounds Avas taken from him. He was valued at $45,000. Late Surveys. The Enterprise is notified by Mr. John T. Carlin, receiver of the land office, that the following four new township plats were received at his office on the 20th of May, the lands having been surveyed and now opened to receive filings : Township No. 4 North, Range 7 East. Township No. 4 North, Range 3 East. Township No. 4 North, Range 9 East. Township No. 4 North, Range 10 East. Fatal Accident. This morning about daylight Thomas J. McLees while braking on a stocktrain un der conductor Carey, coming through the tunnel, was knocked from the cars by a falling rock, fell under the wheels and was killed. His body was brought to Livingston and at this writing is at the de pot awaiting the coroner's action. Mr McLees Avas about 45 to 48 years of age and leaves a wife who is believed to be now in Denver. J. of is in by be of S. 3 at Railroad Notes. The Canadian Pacific railway is now continuous to the Columbia river. The daily passenger trains to and from Mandan, in addition to the through trains, have been abandoned, business not war ranting the run. S. F. Boyd, of the popular Albert Lea route, has sent out a handsome circular calling attention of the desirability of his road for those who design attending the G. A. R. reunion at Portland, Maine, June 22nd to 27th. S. M. Stevens, organizer and instructor of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire men, is now in Minneapolis organizing a new lodge of that order with a member ship of about 50. The older lodge there has a membership of 140. It has been decided that the Union Pa cific is not legally able to lease the Oregon Railway & Navigation company's lines and as the Northern Pacific wanted chiefly to keep it out of the hands of the Union Pacific it is not probable that it Avili be leased at all. Tiie Northern Pacific will soon have a line of its own to Puget Sound and Portland and will not particularly need the O. R. & N. The rate on copper matte from Butte to New York has been reduced by the Union •and Northern Pacific roads from $25 per ton to $20 and on „re from $24 to $18. The reduction is due to some extent to the openiug of the navigation season on the great lakes, coupled with a desire on the part of the railroad companies to foster the development and increase the produc tion of Montana mines. Orders have been issued from the New York headquarters of the Northern Pacific to cut down the working force on the Cas cade branch to the lowest possible limit, and in consequence a large number ®f men have been discharged. It is stated that either this or next week every man, boy or animal on the line that can be di pensed with, will be discharged. Tliis is caused by the decrease of $56,000 in the earnings for April. Pioneer Press: The employes of the dining car service of the Northern Pacific railroad company recently presented toE. J. Westlake, their late superintendent, an elegant testimonial of their esteem, in the shape of a casket containing a dozen each of table and dessert forks, and table, des sert and tea spoons—all solid silver, hand somely chased and engraved with the ini tials of the recipient. The casket itself is of bird's-eye maple, trimmed-with ma hogany and satin lined. A silver plate upon the cover bears an appropriate in scription. The following in regard to the projected Northern Pacific buildings at Missoula is from the Times : It is proposed to locate the round-house about where the old ma terial building is situated. It will con tain fifteen stalls, as before stated in tliis paper, and will join the main shop, which will be 200x62 feet in size, and contain the repair shop, machine shop and black smith shop. About 200 feet west of tliis will be the warehouse, 132x31 feet in size, and just about the same distance west of this will be the car shop, 132 feet in length by 31 in width. A water tank with a capacity of 49,000 gallons and a sand-house 15x24 will be erected by the side of tracks approaching the round house. We understand the grounds, covering a space of 1,400 feet in length by nearly 300 in width, will have to be graded three feet high, and the entire im provements will be quite a big under taking. There will be some little delay yet before bids for doing the work will be received by the company Programme for the Park. The following unique lay-out forms part of the programme for tiie entertainment of the passenger conductors who meet in Minneapolis to-morrow : Friday, May 29—Special Overland Ex press, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba and Northern Pacific Railways. Conduc tors— H. C. Ives, E. B. Wakeman, C. H. Warren, T. F. Oakes, J. T. Odell and C. S. Fee. Leave Minneapolis 10 a. m. by St. P., M. & M. Ry.; arrive Moorhead 6 p. m.; arrive Fargo 7 p. m.—look out care fully for hand cars, jack rabbits, Swedes and Norwegians between Wayzata and Moorhead—leave Fargo 8 p. m. over Northern Pacific road; Jamestown 3:15 a. m., May 30; Bismarck, arrive 6 a. m.; leave 8 a. in.; Mandan, arrive 8:30 a. m., leave 8 a. m. (mountain time); Dickinson, arrive 1 p. m., leave 1:15 p. m.; Glendive, arrive 7 p. m., leave 7:30 p. m.; Forsyth 12:45 a. m., May 31; Billings, arrive 6 a. m., leave 6:30 a. m.; Livingston, arrive 12 noon, leave 12:15 p. m.; arrive Cinnabar 3 p. in., Sunday, May 31. .The noble red man will be seen in the far distance from sun up until a change of moon. Driving buffalo, antelope and bear will be in order at all times. Visitors must pay their res pects to Old Faithful Geyser before leav ing. Baths at the Mammoth Hot Springs —two for a cent. Conductors may "doc tor" the speed recorder while running through the Bad Lands, but nowhere else under any circumstances. Returning, leave western terminus 7 p. m., Tuesday, June 2.' Arrive Minneapolis 9 p. in., Thursday, June 4. All who desire can leave their tiain at Glyndon and make a visit to Louis Riel, who will give them a "Riel" warm reception (Chestnut). Dakota Currency. Fargo Argus : Gopher banting is one of the most profitable jobs now to be bad The county pays eight cents for scalps, and it is a common occurrence for u hunt er to bring in seventy-five to one hundred j ^ in a day. The Park Place saloon gives ! j notice that two scalps are good for one j drink, and other places take tiie same as cash. Territorial Offices. Special to St. Paul Globe : A new rule has been established in the interior de partment, limiting the appointments to the office of surveyor general of territories to practical surveyors. At the present time the majority of these offices are in the hands of men who are dependent upon their chief clerks or deputies for their technical information as to the letting of contracts for surveys and the correctness of accounts for work done. It is also au thoritatively stated that appointments to the offices of land register and receiA r er and surveyor general will not be confined to residents of the territories. Of Interest to Miners. Washington telegram, 16th: Secretary Lamar issued an order to-day of interest to tiie miners everywhere on the public domain. Dec. 4, 1884, Avhile thousands of mining claims were pending, an order was made by Secretary Teller that on ap plications for lode claims where the sur vey conflicts with a prior claim and the ground in conflict is excluded, the appli cant not only has no light to tiie portion of any vein or lode the top or apex of which lies within such excluded ground, unless his location Avas prior to May 10, 1872. The order made to-day puts things back just where they Avere before Mr. Tel ler's order Avas issued, as follows : In entries made prior to the receipt by thç register and receiver of the circular of December, 1884, the survey, if free from objection under the former practice, need not be amended to conform to the provis ions of paragraph 2 of said circular. «VII decisions under said circular in conflict with the foregoing may, to that extent, be recalled. them about I The New Orleans Exposition. The New Orleans Exposition will close on the 31th inst. Efforts are being made to arrange for its re-opening next winter and tliis will be done if sufficient money c«an be raised to care for the exhibits dur ing the summer. Commissioner W. A. Clark told a reporter of the Butte Miner that he had asked for $1,500 to defray ex penses of the Montana display if the Ex position was continued next winter. Tliis would pay for care during the summer and for some additions next winter. Regard ing the ultimate disposition of the Mon tana exhibit Mr. Clark said: We might sell it and realize a small sum on it. That would he a pity. We have numerous requests from public insti tution for it.. They would show it as a curiosity. That would be practically valueless. Montana may want to exhibit somewhere else in the next year or two. London is «anxious for us to come over there next year. My plan is to find che«ap and safe storage, such as we can find in New Orleans, and store the entire exhibit. It is a very valuable nucleus for a large exhibit and should be kept intact. We could at any time make such additions as experience has taught us to be valuable and desirable and then avc would have a collection tit to send anywhere." The Skating Tournament. The six-day skating tournament at Mad ison Square Garden, New York, terminat ed on Saturday night last. It was won by Snowdon who made 1,168 miles, thus beating the îeeord of young Donovan, the winner ot the last contest, who only made 1,092 miles. • It was stated by the Butte papers that Reynolds, of that town, who Avas one of the contestants, was fouled on the second day of the race. The following from the New York Sun throws a different light upon his failure: "Reynolds, the Mon tana boy, whom they (the sporting men) had chosen for favorite when Harriinan disappointed them, had broken down en tirely, and A1 Smith was uttering silent thanks that no one had taken up his prof fered bet of $1,000. After sleeping from in the morning until 3 in the afternoon, Reynolds came out of his hut and made a desperate effort to gain the lost ground, hut his appearance showed that it couldn't be done. His eyes were bloodshot and sunken, with big black rims around them; his back was bowed, and as he skated feebly along he patted and pinched his legs to relieve the pain in Ins overstrained muscles. Two or three times he was obliged to rest, aud finally at 4:22 p. m., he gave up the race altogether, with 329 miles of hard, useless work behind lnm." Another Fire at Miles City. Special to Tub Enterprise. Miles City, May 22.—This city Avas visited by another terrible fire last night. The following business establishments were burned out. Wright Bros., drug store ; Louis King, saloon ; Miles & Stre vell, hardware ; I. Orschel & Bro., whole sale liquors and clothing; John Carter, restaurant; Commercial hotel; Merchants hotel; Chas. Brown's building occupied by Basinski Bros., books and novelties. All these buildings were on the north side of Main street and extended from Savage's corner to Park street. On the same side of Main street beyond Park, Jone's saloon; A. W. Sleeper's building occupied by E. Goettlieh, harness aud saddles, and James Keogh, tailor, were burned out. is is at to is On the east side of Park, north of Main, j a steam laundry and Bird & Rawson's ! paint shop were burned. On the south j side of Mam, east of Park, Smith & Cole to I man's saloon and Durkee & Wilson's saloon next the First National Bank were burned. The plate glass fronts of the First National and Storkgrowers National (Stebbins, Mund & Co.,) bank buildings were badly damaged by the heat of the flames across the street. The loss is esti mated at $100,000. The origin of the fire is unknown. Miles City is a great sufferer. In the summer of 1883 she was devastated by two extensive fires. Less than three weeks ago she was visited by a fire that swept away $60,000 worth of property. And now she has met With what is probably the most disastrous of all the fires she has experienced. Such visitations are heavy blows to any town and, however largely the destroyed property may he insured, the town does not readily recover from the calamity. But the men of Miles have wealth and business energy, and we doubt not that they will rebuild their city in fairer proportions than ever before. European Affairs. English and Russian negotiations are in statu quo. Russia still continues her aggressive demands. She asks such a slice of Af ghanistan as she has always de manded and such a slice as will place her in practical if not actual control of Herat, the gate of India. She also asks that she be allowed to maintain a repre sentative at Cabul, the capital of Af ghanistan. If England has furnished any replies to these demands they are not yet made public. England's com plications in the Soudan have proven a veritable Avhite elephant and she is strenuously seeking to shift the respon sibility upon others. Italy, Turkey and Egypt have been offered the control of the Red Sea littoral of the Soudan if they will accept it and none of them seem to Avant it very much. English and Egyptian soldiers are having a hard time in the interior of that country— how hard is not known as the military ollicers exercise such a censorship over press reports as prevents the full trans mission of news. The excitement over foreign affairs in the British parliment seems to a great extent subsided. Glad stone gives notice of the early introduc tion of his Irish land purchase bill and other domestic measures—work for which he is infinitely better fitted than for conducting stern diplomacy with semi-hostile foreign powers. A London dispatch of Thursday says: In consequence of the general feeling that Russia Avili permit no peaceful set tlement of the present trouble, but that she is bent on having war, delaying of the return of the guards to England, and the neAvs that comes from India in regard to the continued war prepara tions there caused a most uneasy feel ing upon the various exchanges. Kiel's Collapse. Riel's rebellion is in itself a thing of the past though its effects may continue for some time and be Avorse than the re bellion itself. The Indians, driven or forced into the light, may be infinitely harder to subdue than were the half breeds. On Tuesday of last week three scouts captured Riel four miles north of Batoche. They came out of the brush and saw r ltieJ who Avas attended by three others and was unarmed. No effort was made to defend or escape; Riel said he was coming in to Middleton's camp to surrender. While being brought into camp he said he wanted a civil trial; that he Avas not responsible for the re bellion but wras only the scapegoat of prominent men in Prince Albert who had enticed him back from Montana; that perhaps the rebellion might do some good in that the grievances of the farmers might now' receive attention from the Canadian government. He will probacly be tried on the charge of high treason, the punishment of which is death. It is not likely that the Cana dians Avili let him escape after this sec ond rebellion. The half-breeds are sur rendering in great numbers and those not recognized as leaders are being dis charged and sent back to their homes. Owing to the fact that they have done little in the Avay of farming this spring and have consumed their substance while in arms, there is likely to be great destitution among them before the year is out. The half-breed and Indian loss at the battle of Batoche is said to have been very large. Seventy to eighty half-breeds and twelve Indians are said to have been killed, beside a great num ber of w ounded, and the number is even placed at double those figures. Terrible stories come of the treatment of cap tives by the half-breeds and Indians. It is said that Mrs. Delany Avas outraged until she died and that Mrs. Gowanlocke has been appropriated by an Indian as his wife. The fate of other captives may be surmised. Though the half breeds, as a body, have submitted the hostile Indians are still at large. Col. Otter, by ^descending upon Poundmak er's reserve raised such a hornet's nest about his head as w'ill not lie easily sub dued. The capture of the supply train has been detailed in these columns; be side the killed and wounded teamsters sixty loads of provisions fell into the hands of the Indians. Col. Otter is like ly to receive something more severe than thanks for his attack upon Pound maker w ithout orders.