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MouU» .» UisUmcal imnptm VOL. 7. NO. 28. LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4 ? r J •) 1889. PRICE 10 CENTS prinflston enterprise IVINOsTOS, IE0. H. WEIGHT. MONTANA Publisher. SATUHDAY. DECEMBER 14, 1889. V ir« ' »lue!» HATH —PATABU8 IS ADTASC1 ............$3 00 ............... 1 50 ............... ...... 1 00 .................. ......... 10 . u .a«< n toy, ^ attounky at law. sotahv ri:BI.IC. COUNTY ATTORNEY. Money to Loan. !n«ic«n r " * n< l R'' nl Sol? Acfiit for Uirrrsidc Town Lots, X, P Railroad Lots and X. P. Railroad Lands r s. Lund Office bn?ine*? a specialty. w. I It il iffo* I, SIIAWK, physician if.ton, SURGEON, Montana. J. i.ror Slioard'a Onn Store, l'ark etreet, ; j N r. Passon^er Dapot. Calla promptly answered night and day. A SAVAGE Attors rt at Law asd Notart Public. Mi rn y Loaned on long lime on real nml persynsil properly. ». M. PARK!* (il.NKKAL INSURANCE AGENT, I "lice In rear of I'ostoffice Building, MONTANA. LIVINGSTON, A. --ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offlce In rear of National Park Bank, Livingston. I. J. GALBRAITH, AnelUTBCT AHD SirrBRIKTMDEHT. B-tlmates furnished on all kinds of work Office KsTimrnisa Building, corner of Park and Second Streets. \v. T. COLLINS, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and residence Room* 58 and 59 Albemarle Hotel, Maw Street, LlTlXURTON, ... MeKTAKA. WJ D. ALTON, M.D. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA, ome# in the National Park Bank building, «orner Main and Park streets mjlSS JULIA WETZSTEIN, Tbaciihh of rrta Piako Forth Stbteii fa par Conservatory of Music, Stuttgart, Germany. «^■Beginners and Advanced Scholars • Taught._g3 __ tçy C.SBULBHEDE, DKNTIST. Knerlal attention given to the preservation of „natural teeth Office in Krieger building, Ctl« Main 81 /onn a. lccb. k 1 LOO*. T UCR ® LUCK, J attorneys-at-law. BOZBVAN, - - • MONTANA. ff-Wlll attend Che Conrte of Park Connty.«j T IYI508TON Co-operative Building and Loan Association l'retl. J*«. MoNauohtoK. Sec. E. H. Talcott. Vlce-Pree't O. Ejimou*. TniM. A W. Mu.se. Attorney A. R. Jot. RsiuJar nieolinas on the fonrth Monday <jen Inf of euch month, at Dodeon Building, Main Itreet J R. SMITH, M. D., LmKoam, Mohtaka. Office In National Park Bank Building, corner tfiin and Park Street». LIVINGSTON NATIONAL BANK, Livingston. Montana. CAPITAL, - - - $50,000. OFFICERS : 0. A. BROADWATER, President. A. W. MILES, Vioa Preiident OEO. L. GARET CaaUer. A. MACONOOHIE, Aaa't Cashier. DIRECTORS : 0. A. Bboadwatiui. A. W. Mn.*e. W. E. TitoMreoH. J. A. Savaob. 0. Khikueh. W. A. Smith. Gao. L. Caret. b t w 3 a I GENERAL BARKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. Intimi M M OF LIVINGSTON. CAPITAL, - - $50,000. SURPLUS, $15,000. WM. M. WRIGHT, President. J. 8. THOMPSON, Vice Pres. C. H. STEBBINS, Cashier, e. H. TALCOTT, Asst. Cashier. J. C. VILAS, Ass't Cashier. BOARD Or DIRECTORS: W M WRIGHT, E. GOUGUNOUR. J 8 THOMPSON, GKO. T. CHAMBERS, ' A KKIEGKK. W. D. KLLI8. C. H. STEBBINS. JKNERAL banking business TUANS ACTED. '■■Xuhang? ou all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. »TBMHT Allowri» ok TIME DEPOSITS CdLLBi-fiokg PR(jfc%Y Attended to. NHIKHMim The direct line betwaen SAINT PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, Or DULUTH, And all point? in Minnesota, Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington Territory, OREGON, British Columbia. Puget Sound and ALASKA, Express Train? Daily, to which are attached PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPERS AND ELEGANT DINING CARS. NO CHANGE of OARS ST BETWEEN PAUL AND PORTLAND On any class of Tickets, EMIGRANT SLEEPERS FREE. The only all rail line to the ÏELL0WST0INE PARK! Full Information In regard to the Northern Pa ille lines can l>e obtained fret- by addressing CHAS. 8. FEE, General Passenger Agent. 8t. Panl, Mins A. CROONQUIST, Prop. A Full list of all the leading Daily Papers, Illus trated Periodicals and Magazines. California Fruits, Confectionery, Nuts, Etc. Also National Park Views and Specimens. B. C. GRIFFITH, BLACKSM1TH1NG AND WAGON MAKING. All kinds of repairing done neatly and promptly to order. Special attention given to Horseshoeing and Making Stock Brands. Shop, lower Main Street near Billy Miles &Bro. THE O. K. GROCERY STORE J09. DAILEY, Prop. □|3?"Carry a Complete lino of Groceries and Provisions. A large assortment of Jewelry and Watche& Repairing a Specialty. Main Street, » Gardiner, M. T HOW CAN THE LONG fine may e a very long one and yet he the short between given points. For instance h e St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba Iiail a y ha? over 0 00 miles of read: magnif icently equipped n d in arVAgod. is one or the greatest railway sys tems of this country; for tlip same reasons it the taaveler's favor to all points In Minne sota, North and South Dakota and Montana. is the only line to Great Falls, the future manufact uring centre of the Northwest: the fertllefree lands of the Milk River valley; and offers a choice of three routes to the coast. Still it the shortest line between St. Paul Minneapolis,Fargo,Winnipeg,Crooks toon. Moorhead, Uasselton, Glyndon, Grafton, Fergus Falls, Wahpeton, Devils Lake and Butte City. It is the best route to Alaska, China and Japan: and the jonrnev to the Pacific Coast, Vancouver. Ta coma, Seattle, Portland and San Francisco will he remembered as the delight of a life time onte ' made through the wop derful scenery of the Manitoba Pacific Route. To fish and to hunt; view the magnificence of nature; to revive the spirit: res tore the body; to realize the dream of the home-seeker, the gold seeker, the toiler, or the capitalist, visit the country reached by the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Mani toba Railway. Write F. I. WniTNET, G, Jt T. A , St. Paul, Minn., for maps, books and guides. you want a free farm in a love land, write for the Great Reservation read it and resolve to accept the BE THE SHORT ed HAND OF FORTUNEI HARRIS & SMITH, Barber and Hair Dresser Ilefferlin Bloc a, Main Street. rnE MOST EXPERT WORKMEN EMPLOYED J. W. JOHNSON, General Bjacksmithing. FINE HORSESHOEING A SPECIALTY. Ala has Wagon Shop in connection and la prepar ed to do all klnda of Wood Work. W. L. DOUCLAS' $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN My claims for this shoe over all other |3 shoes advertised, are: It contains better material: it is more stylish, better fitting and durable; it gives better general satisfac tion : it saves more money for the custo mer; Its great success is due to merit; it can not be duplicated by anv other manufactur er- it Is the best in the y*" -World, and has 4 larger demand than anv person who will $5,000 prove^heri>ov*Statements to be un l h nrhP W L DÔoo,i.; y Br"kton. Mass, in the won Doudftâ' mime m«d prie© nr© CAimoK.-W. L. Douglas na ^ ve £ ti8e(1 b y r\ ara,, T.ke^one clrimed to beriet as good, f DoÄVh<^.m the beat value or the price 'iffCMwwi« »"tftftpgOfi BROS. Catarrh t> a constitutional and not a local dlseaafl^ and therefore It cannot be cured by local ap> plications. It requires a constitutional rem edy like Hood's 8arsaparilla, which, working through the blood, eradicates the Inpurity which causes and promotes the disease, *««> effects a permanent cure. Thousands ot people testify to the success of Hood's Sana Catarrh puma as a remedy for catarrh when other preparations had failed. Hood's Sarsaparilla also builds up the whole system and m poo feel renewed In health and strength. "Hood's Sarsaparilla has helped me more tor catarrh and impure blood than anything else I ever used.'' a. Ball, Syracuse, N.Ï. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by au druggists. fl;slxforfs. Prepared only by C. L HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Ma IOO Doses One Dollar LIVINGSTON, A. B. LIND, a Estimates furnished on all kinds of work. Brick work a spoclalty. Manufacture Brick, nd will commet to supply; quantity to suit purchasers, cr will lay them in wall as inay be desired. MONTANA. -THE .ivingston Gandy Factory F. C. REED, Proprietor. ALL Wholesale and retail dealer In KINDS OF CONFECTIONERY. - [o] - Lower Main Street, LIVINGSTON. - MONTANA. CON STOCK ! DAIRY RANCH 12 miles east qf Livingston, M. T, o Finest herd of Holstein Friesian Cattle ! in the Territory. Young Stock For Sale ! Certificates of registry furnished with each ani mal. Old stock was all imported, Ciesar bred in Diennm. Friesland, winner of three prizes at the head of herd. Call at ranch or write to ,.. . „ J. M. CONROW, Livingston, Montana. A Perfect Face Powder. MUMAN'i; O!Mv Peterson's Pharmacy. THE LATEST PERFUME EXQUISITE Chaste FREEMAN'S HIAWATHA FOISOS Rirai Dl«. MALLOY'S SALOON! Park Street, Next Door to Merchants Hotel, Livingston, Montana. Wines,Whiskies & Cigars THE CHOICEST BRANDS Always on hand. CINNIBAR HOTEL Cinnabar, Montana. T. WILLIAMS. : Proprietor. This Hotel has been recently remodel ed and renovated throughout, with ref erence to the convenience and comfort of guests, who will bo ensured first-class accommodations at reasonable charges. Feel Stables in Connection. LOWER MAIN STREET FEED CORRAL, BILLY MILES & BRO. PROPRIETORS. BALED HAY, CHOP FEED, WHEAT and OATS for sale by the pound or in CAR LOTS. Best of care given to all Stock placed in my Prices Reasonable Collins & McLaughlin, BLACKSMITH AMI IAG0H SHOP. —lo]— Horae Shoeing A Plow Work a Specialty your patronage solicited. -foj Murphy'e Old Stand, Corner Lewis and B Sts., LIVINGSTON, MONTANA. People's Market BT HARVEY Sc CO., Dealers in all kinds ofmeat?^ WiH keep on hand BEEF, MUTTON, HEAL AW) POULTRY Of aU kinds, in season. Please call and give ns a trial. Prices rcasona .i.i„ Nohusiueeswill.be transacted on Sunday y jjH^tk at dar h* *«*» at the K. OFF.—Meets every Friday evening in Thompson's Hall. A cordial invitation is ex tended to visiting brothers. j. j. v :rky, c. c. A. W. MILES, K. of R. and S. Yellowstone Lodge No. 10, Livingston, M . T. P ARK LODGE NO IT, I. O. O. F — Meets in Thompson Hall every Monday evening. Sojourning brothers cordieflv invited to attend. W. G. ATKINSON, N. G. WM. WOOLSEY, Secretary. N OTICE is hereby given that 1 forbid all per sons from hunting or fishing on my prem ises on the upper Yellowstone from August 1st to December 31st of each year Anv one found trespassing between these dates will be prose cuted to the full extent of the law. \V. H LEE. K ANCH AND HAY FOR SALE. -Fifty tons of good hay and the ranch on which is located the McLeod postoffice is for sale. There is three miles of fencing on the place, an abnndance of good water, good range, good frame house, out buildings, corrals, etc. Prefer to sell both ranch and hay at one sale, hut will sell hay and lease ranch to purchaser. A good bargain can be had. Address GEO. Mb BAKER. 8-30-tf McLeod, Mont. H EALED PROPOSALS will he received no to 12 o'clock m. of Tuesday, December 3, at the office of the county clerk, for the care, mainte nance and clothing of the county poor for the ensuing year, at the farm recently purchased bv thecounty. Make proposals either with or with out medicines and medical attendance. Direct jroposals to county clerk and direct same "Bids !or care of poor.'» The commissioners reserve the right to reject any or all bids. D. P. VAN HORNE, Co inty Clerk. Livingston, Nov. 1,1889. novb-dAw N OTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNER ship—Notice is hereby given that Joseph B, Lingerman and C. U. Pennicott, doing business under the firm name of Lingerman & Pennicott, is this day dissolved by mutur.l consent, the bus iness of the Livingston Hotel having heen sold to Jacob Krauss. Joseph B. Lingerman will collect and receipt for all bills owed to the firm of Lin german & Pennicott. Dated at Livingston, Mont., Nov. 9, 1889. JOSEPH B. LINGERMAN, 16-iw C. II. PENNICOTT. N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Laml Office at Bozeman, Monntana, Nov. 14, 1889. Notice is hereby given that the followin has filed notice of his intention -named settler make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will bo made before the Judge of the Sixth Judi cial District Court, or, in his absence, before the Clerk of said Court, at Livingston, Montana, on Decern lier 23, 1889, viz : Charles Papke, H. E. 847, for the north !■» of southwest 'i and north 'i of southeast % section 14, township 2 south, range 8 east. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cul tivation of said land, viz: Thomas B. Fivnn, John A. Bender, Ernst B. Vater and Fernst Spietb, all of Livingston, Park countv, Montana. ' E. F. FERRIS, Register. (1st puli. Nov. 16, 1889.) N otice to co-owner.-To a. a. Deem:— You are hereby notified that the undersigned John P. Allen has, in accoidance with section 2324 revised statutes of the United States, ex pended in labor and improvements upon the "Wide Awake'' quartz lode mining claim, which is situated in the New World mining district, in Park county, Montana territory, seventy-five dol lars to represent said quartz lode claim for the year A. D. 1888. That unless you, as a co-owner with me in said quartz claim, pay me your pro portion of said expenses, according to your re spective interest—one eighth interest—twelve and 50-100 dollars, besides the cost of the publication of this notice, within ninety days after the com plete publication thereof, your interest in the said claim will become my property under said section 2321 of the laws of the United States. Dated August 81. 1889. JOHN P. ALLEN. (1st publication Sept. 7, 1889) N OTICE TO CO-OWNER.— 1 To D. G Holman: You are hereby notified (that the under signed, George W. Davis, has, in accordance with section 2324 revised statutes of the United States, expended in labor and improvements upon the Moulton quartz lode mmingclaim, which is situ ated in the New World Mining district, in Park county, Montana, §200 to represent said quartz lode claim for the years 1887 and 1888. That un less yon, a9 co-owner with me in said claim, pay to me your proportion of said expenditure ac cording to your respective interest—one eighth interest—besides the cost of the publication of this notice, within ninety days after the complete publication thereof, your interest in said claim will become the property of the subscriber, under said section 2321 revised statutes of the United States. GEORGE W. DAVIS. Dated November 30, 188». D esert land final proof—notice for publication. United States Land Offi'« Bozeman, Mont., Nov. 14th. (889. yde Park, Park coUntv, Montana, has filed notice of inten tion to make proof on his desert land claim. No. 383, for the area Sec. 12, T. 1 north, R. 9 east, be fore the judge of the Sixth Judicial District, or in his absence before clerk of said court, at Livingston, Montana, on Saturday, the 28th day of December, 1889. He names the following witnesses to prove the complete irri gation and reclamation of eaid land: John Har vey, ThomasD. Tregloan,John II. Martin,Henry B. Wade, all of Clyde Park, Park county, Mont. E. F. FERRIS, Register. (1st pnb, Nov. 23,1889.) N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land Office at Bozeman, Montana, Nov 21st, 1889.—No tice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed'notice of hie intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the judge of the Sixth judicial district court, or in his absence before the clerk of saldjcourt.at Livingston, Mont.,on Decern; her 31st, 1889, viz: Thomas 1). Tregloan, H. E. 488 for the W. ' » N- E', '4 and W. !» S. E. \ Sec. 10, T, 1 north, R. 9 east. He names the follow ing witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: John H. Martin. Solomon M. Hopkins, David Simcoek, John Harvey, all of Clyde Park, Park county, Montana. E. F. FERRIS, Register. (First publication Nov. 23,1889.) lN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE SIXTH _L Judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Park, Patrick F. Hanley, plaintiff against Josephine Hanley, defendant. Action brought in the district court of the Sixth Judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Park, ana the complaint filed in said county of Park, In the office of the clerk of said district court. The state of Mon tana sends greeting to Josephine Hanley, the above named defendant: \ ou are herebyre anired to appear in an action brought against you by thq abuva named plalfitiff in the district court of the sixth Judicial district of the state Of Montana, io and for said county of Park, and to answer the complaint filed therein within ten days (exclusive of the day of service), after the service on yon of this summons—if served within this county, or ii served out of this county bnt in this district, then within twenty days; otherwise within forty days—or judgment by default will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to obtain a decree of thisconrt to dissolve the bonds of matrimony now existing between plaintiff and defendant, upon the grounds of desertion, and that plaintiff have such other and further relief in equity as to the court may seem fit, as will more fnlly appear by reference to the complaint on file herein. And you are hereby notified that if yon fail to appear and answer the said com plaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief prayed for In his complaint. Given under my hand and the seal of the saia district court of the Sixth Judicial dis t- ictof the state of Montana, in and for said rounty of Park, this 3Cth day of November, in . he year of onr Lord, one thousand eight hun dred and eighty-nine. . , TskauI ORLANDO EMMONS, Clerk. By JAMES A. BAILEY, Deputy Clerk. Allan R. Jot, Plaintiff's Attorney. (1st pnb. Dec. 7,1889.) I N THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE SIXTH Judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county oi I'afk Isaac Orschel and Herman Orschel, co partners, doing business as I. Orschel & Bro , plaintiffs, against Charles D. Moore, defendant. Action brought in the dis trict court of the Sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Park, and the complaint filed in said county of Park, in the office of the clerk of said district court. The state of Montana sends greeting to Charles D. Moore, the above named defendant: You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against von by the above named plaintiffs in the district court of the Sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for said county of Park, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this summons—if served within this county; or if served ont of this coun ty but in this district, then within twenty days ; otherwise within forty days—or judgment by de fault will be taken against you, according to the prayer of ©aid complaint. The ©aid action is brought to recover tne sum of one hundred and seventeen dollars, with interest thergon flam the 7th day of Dei-ember, 1869, alleged to be due for goods, wares '»'nd merchandise furnished find delivered to defendant by plaintiffs on the 7th day of December, 1886, at defendant's in stance and request, and for costs of suit, as will more fuliv appear bv reference to the complaint on fli« herein. And you are hereby notified that if yon fail to appear and answer the said com plaint, as above required, the said plaintiffs will take judgment against yon for eaid sum of $117, with interest and costs of suit. Given under my hand and the seal of the district court of the Sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for said county of Park, this 29th day of No vember, in the year of onr Lord, one thousand eight hundred and eighty-nine. ikal I ORLANDO EMMONS, Clerk. JAMES A. BAILEY. Deputy < k. tiff's -r,. j J. A. SAVAGE, Plaintiff a Att'v. gut pnb. Dec. 7, 1889.) PILES! PILES! PILES! Dr. William's Indian Pile Ointment is the only aurecure for blind, bleeding or itching piles ever discovered. It never fails to cure old chronic cases of long standing. Judge Coons, Maysville, Ky , savs: "Dr. William's Indian Pilé Ointment cured me after years of suffering." Judge Coffinbnry, Cleveland, 0 ; , says: "I have found by experience that Dr. William s Indian Pile Ointment gives immediate and permanent relief.'' We have hundreds of such testimonials. Do not sailer an Instant longer. Bold by all drag gffite fit SK. find ft pef hoi. r It is of a HEWS OF THE WEEK A New York dispatch says: In down town circles it is rumored that a panic in money has broken out at Buenos Ayres, causin', great excitement there and many large failures. The rumor could not be veiified in New York. It is said, how ever, that many business houses have re ceived cablegrams announcing the fact. The Virginia legislature, in joint ses sion, appointed a committee to prepare resolutions appropriate to the memory of Jefferson Davis. Flags on the state capi tol at Richmond are at half-mast. The legislature is considering a joint resolu tion for a committee to attend the fune ral. The official canvass of the vote of Iowa is as follows: Boies (dein.) for governor, 180,111: Hutchinson (rep.) 173,508. Boies' plurality 6,573. The remainder of the democratic ticket is defeated by pluralities ranging from 1,581 for Lieu tenant Governor Pyner to 8,480 for Rail road Commissioner Smith. The prohibi tion vote for governor is not canvassed yet, but will be about 15,000. The union labor vote is about 5,500. A New Orleans dispatch of the 5th says: At 12:45 o'clock Jefferson Davis, ex-president of the southern confederacy, died at the residence of his life long friend, J. A. Payne. From the beginning of his fatal illness Mr. Davis had insisted that his case was quite hopeless, though the diead of pain or fear of death never appeared to take the sligLtest hold upon his spirits, and with Christian resignation he was content to accept what Providence had m store for him. Major W. Howell read a paper before the New York chamber of commerce Thursday afternoon on irrigation and the lands of the west. He proposed that all arid lands be divided into drainage sec tions according to the natural water sheds; that irrigation canals and reservoirs in eacli be constructed by the people there in, the money to be raised by the issuance of bonds in a similar manner, and that the only part that the general government should take in the matter by the passage of legislation was to regulate the manner of procedure and the distribution of water. Among the joint resolutions introduced in the senate is one by Senator Gibson of Iowa, proposing a constitutional amend ment making the president ineligible for election the succeeding four years after [ in of on the expirution of his term of office, and j providing that the terms of the president and vice piesident and of congress shall expire at noon on April 30. And another hy Mr. Blair extending the right of suffrage to women, and a constitutional amendment prohibiting the manufacture, importation, etc., of alcoholic liquor. The house special committee charged with investigating the accounts of the of j „r „ , , , . , ! fiee of the sergeant-at-arms met yesterday | mornmg. The committee went into sc-1 m word was scut mittee desired to Lccdom that the com I he , . , , : his presence. Lcedom, ; accompanied by ex-Congressman Phil Thompson, whom he has retained as , . .. , i counsel, responded to the summons, but 1 Thompson was denied admission. Lee- „■ i i I • . dom has ma le a rather searching exanu Stiff} of the books, and places the amount ' onn | John Tlu'oOort* Wild, alias Greenwaid, j twice convicted of the inuicier of L}ii»an j Weeks at his residence on De Kalb ave nue, Brooklyn, was hanged yesterday morning. His neck was broken and he was pronounced dead in two minutes. was expected Greenwaid would say something at the gallows, but lie did not. He went with a firm step. Greenwaid had declared that he was innocent. He wished this inscription put on his tomb some: "Murdered, December 6, 1889." He made a will declaring his innocence and giving his effects to Mr, Bingham, a priyate detective. Greenwaid was a burg and shot Weeks while robbing his house. A dispatch from Zanzibar announces that Emin Pasha has met with a probably fatal accident. Being itcar sighted he walked out of a window by mistake and fell on his head, fracturing his skull. He now at Embagamoyo in a critical con dition. All the doctors except Stanley's physician declare that Emin's injuries will prove fatal. Stanley's physician is hopeful of saving Emin's life, but says under the most favorable circumstances the patient cannot be moved for at least ten days. Later dispatches from Zanzi bar say that Emin mistook the height of the balcony parapet, over balanced aqd fell a distance of twenty feet. When found his right eye was closed and the blood issuing fvom his eyes. His body was terribly bruised Yesterday morning Powderly, Wright and Beaumont, representing the Knights Labor, met the demands ot the com mittee of the Farmers' and Laborers' union, in session at St. Louis, and a basis federation agreed upon. It was agreed that the farmers should appoint a legisla tive committee of two, to act in conjunc tion witli the legislative committee of the knights at Washington, to secure legisla tion in accordance with the views of both bodies. The officers of the two organiza tions will form a central council. The various fnrmers' bodies have agreed upon plan of consolidation which will, as soon as the necessary references can be made to the various state organizations, result in bringing about absolute union. Probably, in time, the knights will also join the farmers in actual union. The New York World has polled con gress on the question of the location of the world's fair. The total number of senators and representatives interviewed was 331; of these 48 favored New York, 67 Chicago, 29 St. Louis, 34 Washington, and 158 were non-committal. A San Francisco dispatch of yesterday says it is believed that Arthur Williams, tt\e alleged illegitimate son of Arthur Gorham, the Boston banker, is believed to be the ex-Illinois convict known as A1 Blake, or "Sanky Sanguinctte." The record of this prisoner at the Joilet prison shows he was born at Clarkson. Mass., in 1867, is 5 feet 7 inches tall, dark com plexion, dark eyes and brown hair, and walks with a limp, his left leg being shorter than his right. While in prison he corresponded with one Arthur Gorham, then at Kinsley, Kansas. The coroner's jury, in the inquest on the bodies of the victims of the Tribune building fire at Minneapolis, brought in a verdict that declares the owners of the Tribune building, if not legally responsi ble are morally culpable for the loss of at all of In the I at of as as I is life. They fiud that the fire originated in the rooms of the Republican league, un- 1 occupied, and from causes unknown. In j conclusion the verdict says: "In the ! opinion of the jury if it had not been for the obstructions met with m the electric light wires a ladder coaid have been \ ejected in time to have saved all the pen- 1 pie that were in the sixth and seventh stones at the time of the arrival of the fire department, and Robert McCutcheon would not have fallen, and perhaps eth ers who went down the fire escape would j have availed themselves of the opportu nity offered by the tire department lad [ ders instead of braving the lire and smoke to reach the tire escape. Therefore we would recommend the city authorities take summary steps to have all electric wires placed under ground." The Northern Pacific officials announce that they have purchased the Puget Sound Shore road, and rates on wheat will hereafter be the same to Seattle as j Tacoma. The dock of the National line in North river, New York, burned Saturday to the water's edge. Four bodies were taken from the ruins and many more people were badly burned, some of whom will die. The loss of the company exceeds a quarter of a million dollars. While John C. Patterson was standing at the Delaware bank at Wilmington, Delaware, clipping coupons from bonds which he kept on deposit there, an un known man seized Patterson's deposit box, containing $30,000 in securities, and ran away. The police are trying to find the thief. The Pacific Mail company's new steamer, China, arrived from Hong Kong and Yokohama Saturday morning, mak ing the voyage from the latter port in twelve days and eleven hours, breaking all trans-Pacific records. The best time previously made between Yokohama and San Francisco was thirteen days and fourteen hours. j ! ! ! i .. Senator Paddock's move to take the railway mail service out of the control of the civil service law is likely to prevail in congress, although it is believed that President Harrison will veto it. The ex tension of the civil service to include the railway mail service and the secret service | of the postoffice is unpopular in congress, but the president having placed himself on record in favor of it, will not recede from his position. A terrible tragedy occurred at 416 Second street. Spokane Falls, at 10 o'clock Saturday morning. Albert Sanderlind, a mulatto, whose wife Thursday began proceedings for a divorce on grounds of cruel treatment and non-support, shot her through the head with a 38-calibre pistol, and then blew out his own brains, dying throe hours afterward. The bullet was extracted from Mrs. Sanderlind's head. It did not penetrate her skull. The physicians say she will recover. August Schattenberg, secretary of the school board at Milwaukee, Wis., shot himself because of a discovery of crook edness in his accounts. Schattenberg raised the ! aiseu me mu ui a iiosion puuilSIling ll0USe f rom $8 to *808 and drew the m „ nOT W1w ,„ tlin (li , coverv was made rather than face other crooked developments. Schattenberj? money. When the he refunded the money, but an investiga tion of his books was ordered, and lie kllled himself , , , , , . . was a reckless poker plaver. and it is lie i , , * 1 -, . , , Iieved he lost thousands ot dollars of „■ „ , „ school money, Wa'jw<-^iocrA bi .<TC, (V.vlii * .u KflC' road ; James Me Naught and J. M. Hannafor d of St. Paul, solicitor and manager respectively of the same road, arc in Washington together, licving come from New York, where a confer ence of Northern Pacific officials was held a few days ago. They are getting acquainted with northwestern senators and representatives. They gave a dinner at Chamberlain's which was a swell affair all around. The delegations from Minne sota. the two Dakotas, Montana. Wash ington and Oregon were invited. Senator Washburn was in New York, and Senators Davis, Moody and Pettigrew and Repre sentatives Carter of Montana and Wilson of Washington bail other engagements. The party at the tabic, in addition to the Northern Pacific officials, comprised Sen ators Dolph and Mitchell of Oregon, Allen and Squire of Washington, Pierce and Casey of North Dakota, Representa tives Hansbrough of North Dakota and Herman of Oregon. A special dispatch from Lisbon says: In an interview on board of the Alacoas, the ex-emperor stated that be did not in tend to issue a manifesto. He said: "I have no desire to busy myself any longer with Brazilian affairs. I had no inter course with the republican government. I read a telegram at the summer palace at Petropolis that the revolution bad tri umphed. Upon its receipt I went to Rio Janeiro and placed myself at the disposal of the revolutionary government. The palace at Rio Janeiro was instantly sur rounded by troops and ingress and egress was stopped. The siege lasted thirty-two hours, during which time my family suffered much from the want of food. We were then secretly taken, after mid night, between a double file of soldiers, from the palace to the arsenal, and then placed on board of a war ship. As soon as we were on board she departed for Illia Grande. Upon our arrival there, though the sea was rough, we were trans ferred in small boats to the Alacoas. The Empress was agitated and wept contin ually. Her hands and wrists were h«.rt as she was being hauled on board the A1 acoas. I myself was deeply affected and spent the time in watching the coast as it gradually disappeared from view. When the shore line dropped below the horizon I let fly a carrier pigeon bearing my fare well message to Brazil." The emperor eagerly questioned the interviewer about events in Brazil. The empress appear dazed. d' us cue St. has the pay D. in tana of M. The near had said out to not tana a was tion, af the the was and C. the E. C. Ulectricity Instead of Sand. A series of experiments with a new electrical appliance for increasing the tractive power of locomotive engines has just been successfully concluded by Elias E. Ries of Baltimore, on the Phil adelphia & Reading railroad. The trials were made on the Frack ville grade, one of the steepest on the Reading system and were pronounced eminently satis factory in every respect. The appara tus consists of a small dynamo and en gine mounted upon the locomotive and furnishing an electrical current, which is passed forward to the rear driving wheels,through that portion of the track rails lying between them. The passage of the current into the wheels and back causes an increased friction between the wheels and the rails, which is of of a claimed to be far superior to that ob tained by sanding the tracks, and ena Lies the locomotive to draw a much j heavier train, without regard to the ! condition of the track than is at pres possible . T lie Frackvilie grade av feflt to the I1)U e, and with the \ » 1 dynamo running and a train of forty- ! is to if j j live ears attached to he locomotive the ! ascent was made in twenty-eight min utes, while without the current a trip over the same ground, with the same train behind, required tii'ty-nve min utes. The current used is what is termed a low tension current, and tlo in creased traction obtained is under complete control by the engineer. MONTANA NEWS. Mrs. C. B. Scribner lias been postmistress at Ramsey, IVer Lot to succeed W. C. Bucket;, rein« uiiteu outfit Ti " I Vi e tota d I.;» ars. m number of schoo e. between the age 20G. Bovs 117.: »jure v, aft an unconscious John Lyons, who was ! Anaconda fire died Satan at the hospital in tiou for one week. H. A. Cosier lias been appointed master at Poplar Creek agency, Da county, vice T. Anderson, resigned. General Jensen at Woodville, Je-ffi county, vice J. Floyd, resigned. 1 at tli di v ellowstone Joui nal Another change has jeen made in the postal service on this division. In the future there v, ill only be one man to the car between here and Jamestown, tli e >tiier men being 1I1UV -d to the Union Pc icitic, for the pur pose of handling th e Oregon mail which goes over that route A .. dispatch from 8pi kaue Fails says: Manitoba engineers just in from the field report that the northern route is imprac ticable. This leaves the only feasible route via Sun or Dearborn rivers, big Blackfoot, ilellgate, Missoula and Coeur d' Alene rivers to Spokane Falls, giving us another transcontinental line. Butte Miner: Little Annie Johnson, the child of a widow lady living near the church in Meadervillc, while playing alone in a room Wednesday evening, ig nited her clothing with a match. Her screams attracted the attention of her mother, who made frantic efforts to res cue the child, but before this could be accomplished little Annie was so badly burned that she died yesterday eveuiug. An examination of the Anaconda and St. Lawrence mines shows that the fire has been effectually smothered, and that the damage was merely nominal. The bodies of the five men who lost their lives have been recovered and will be given a public burial, as the Miners' union has requested all the mines of the camp to close down on the day of the interment. These met: lost their lives in a heroic manner, and there is a general desire to pay them a last tribute of respect. The following companies have filed articles of incorporation with the state secretary: The Yakima Canal and Land company, incorporated by "Walter N. Granger, Albert Kleinsehmidt and John D. McIntyre. The capital is *1,001).000, in 200,000 shares of $5 each. The Mon tana Advertising company, incorporated with a capital of $10,000, in 1,000 shares of $10 each, by Geo. I. Brumbaugh, Jno. M. Hickey and Jno. F. Young. The company will publish a newspaper to be A Chicago dispatch the 7tit says: The Northern Pacific Railway company today settled for $1,100 a suit for $20,000 brought by Adele Nelson, the Australian equestrienne. The claim was made on account of injuries received in a wreck near Gold Creek, Montana. The contpauy had decided to fight the claim, but it is said Madame Nelson's attorney was sent out to the scene of the wreck and pro cured the tie which had allowed the rails to spread. This was so rotten it would not hold a spike, and the attorneys, alter ! looking at it, compromised the claim. A sad accident occurred on the Mon tana Central railroad yesterday morning, few miles west of Helena. The victim was P. McKinley, a brakemun on freight train No. 16. When near Rimini .Junc tion, the crossing of the Northern Pacific, McKinley, who was walking along on top af the train, made a misstep and fell be tween the cars. I lis head stauck the rlraw bar of one of the cars and he fell to the track, the wheels of the next car pass over his neck, completely severing the head from the body. The remains were taken to Helena for an inquest. The deceased was a middle aged man and a native of Pembroke, Ontario. The annual camp fire of the Bozeman lost of the Grand Army of the Republic was celebrated Tuesday night by a large and enthusiastic attendance. The follow is the roster for the coming year: Gen. L. S. Wilson, commander; C. E. Lancaster, 8. V. C.: Robert Barnett, J. V. C. ; R. M. "Whitefoot, surgeon; S. II. Owenberger, officer of the day; Ross M. Mullin, officer of the guard; delegates to the annual encampment—Major Geo. O. Eaton, J. M. McElroy, Geo. Flanders, C. E. Lancaster. The executive committee appointed is as follows: ('. E.Lancaster, Geo. Osborn, E. Ferris, L. S. Wilson, W. C. Bowen. The Oregon Short Line and Utah & Northern companies have filed for record with the county clerk and recorder of Silver Bow county a mortgage bond in favor of the American Loan and Trust company of New York, for $22,000 per mile for all single track completed in Montana, including $2,000 per mile for ;ach finished mile of road, to be spent only in procuirng, preparing and equip ping terminal accommodations, and $35. 000 per mile for each mile of double track. The mortgage fills sixteen pages of closely printed matter, which is re quired to be printed in each of the coun ties in the states through which the lines pass. Missoulian: It is quietly rumored about in railroad circles that trouble is ircwing between the Northern Pacific railway and its train men on the Rocky Mountain division. But little can be learned regarding the matter, as nothing bearing on the subject has been made public. Yesterday Assistant General Superintendent Dickinson visited Mis soula, and it is hinted that his presence here was to investigate the matter. Also the visit to this city of Vice* Grand Mas ter Slattery, of the Brotherhood of brake- ; ( men, signifies all is not right. The cause 1 of the threatened breach is a mystery to those outside of railroad circles. In a tew days, it is intimated, that the matter will come to a focus and it may result in a strike of a serious nature. as a are a to file, to A art, f per the cept ers' of j i | I the j ! A , treated accordingly. Herald: If the funeral of Jeff Davis is to be a gathering of sorrowing friends to testify their personal affection of the deceased, it would be indecorous and ungracious to intrude or criticise; but if it is to be a confederate picnic to re affirm the divinity of slavery and the constitutionality of secession, it will be : ! Washin; more or le as to the i king: irrigation Laws. ?ton special: There has been ss speculation in Washington bject of the Northern Pacific officials being in Washington at the present time. In e l *h of the legisla tu res of the new sta tes a bill has or will bt* introduced authorizing the Northen; Pa-.-ui,- railr-ad to guarantee the bonds ot any irrigating company that may be organized for furnishing the lands or furnishing settlers with water. But before any sueh plan as that is put in for t!i operation, tli determined secure gove; aid, if this fa It has been e desort land 1, these lands i several state tu res see tit Nothing wil •Senator Stew report. It is Northern Pacific sta kota. Minnesota and interested. ieials of t a til': to I. pn \\p ie road have at effort to t. and state gation plans. ! that the present ild be repealed, and be granted to the ised as the legisla noting irrigation, ne at present until nu mittet* makes its d that not only the es, but South I)a Wiseonsin will be ( ( | U arrelin 1 ht- Northwestern Association. idle Northwestern association, made up of senators and representatives from that part of the country, has been form ally' organized. It covers a broader field than was contemplated when the new statesmen first got together, and as decided on. includes nearly a third of the territory of tlie entire Union. Sen ator Stewart, the silver-haired veteran from Nevada, presided. The states and territories included are North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana, Washington, Oregon, California, Nevada, Colorado, Idaho and \\ yoming. A proposition to include Kansas and Nebraska was un lavorably considered as being too far east and hav ing two large delegations. Minnesota was also considered too far east, the purpose of the association be ing to act unitedly on all questions of a local nature where common interests are involved. Chief among the inter ests are those pertaining to irrigation and silver mining, and on these ques tions a pretty solid front will be pre sented, North Dakota alone not being a silver producer. The cereal element will also be a prominent one. It is officially stated by the movers that the association is to be non-partisan, demo crats and republicans being alike eligible to membership. It was voted to ask publishers of newspapers in the above states to send papers to be placed on file, and a general invitation was ex tended to all visitors from these states to enjoy the association's hospitality. A committee comprising Senator .Stew art, Congressman Carter and Delegate f arey ol t\ yoming, was appointed to per lent the roll of membership and turn* charge of the preliminaries until the permanent orgonization is com r-Jut-wîa«. .A-.. ^ iiUtitCU, tX" cept all those from California and Col orado, were present and pledged them selves to the organization. Wool^rowurs' Associât ion. At the woolgrowers' convention at Washington, the National Woolgrow ers' association of the United States was organized by the adoption of a consti tution and the election of the following officers to serve one year; Columbus Delano of Ohio, president; C. II. Beall of West Virginia, treasurer; George II. Wallace of Missouri, secretary; David Cassett of New York, assistant secre tary. W. L. Black of Texas, and John McDowell of Pennsylvania, were se lected to act with the officers as an ex ecutive board. A committee was ap pointed to draft an address to the wool growers of the United States and will publish the address at an early date, One of the principal subjects discussed yesterday was the introduction of so called ring waste. During the last year the importation of this so-called waste equaled the year's clip of either Ohio or Texas. It is superior for wool manu facturing purposes to the finest scoured wool in this country, and yet paid the duty of only 10 cents a pound, when it should pay, upon proper and just class ification, 3o to 60 cents per pound. Last year about 24,000,000 pounds of this wool was imported, principally from England, and sold in the markets of this country at from 62 to 65 cents per pound, while in the same markets tine scoured California wool sold at 55 cents per pound. It was also stated that this tine grade of wool was manipulated by machinery before shipment especially constructed to coil the wool into small rings in imitation of waste i'or the sole purpose of evading the law and avoid ing the payment ol just custom duties. A committee waited upon Secretary Windom Thursday afternoon and pre sented a protest. The secretary stated that he would thoroughly investigate the subject, and full justice would be done the woolgrowing interests. The next annual meeting will be held in Chicago the second Wednesday in June next. Minneapclis Journal; Both the re publicans and democrats of the Mon tana legislature are getting tired of the long deadlock and of the unhandsome spectacle their new state is presenting to the country, and there is talk of a compromise, each party electing one senator. That would be a very nice thing to do. If they only knew it, peo ple outside are not particularly im pressed with the honesty of the politi cal methods of either side, and if they should agree upon a compromise and it would be vastly to the credit of the new commonwealth. From 1x81 to 1887 inclusive there oc curred in this country 22,286 strikes, in which 1,323,203 men were involved. The loss to the strikers amounted to $51,814,723, and to the employers $30, 701.553. In addition to this 30,000 men were thrown out of employment. These figures wen* recently quoted in an ad dress before a corporation in support of the proposition that strikes don't pay. It looks that way. Both employer and : employe ought to be able to appreciate ! that point now.