Moiitnnn Historical S oc Ich
LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, JULY II, 1891.
PRICE 10 CENTS.
11 i: i » a v. July 11. ism.
I \ Mil.K IN ADVAXl
''lit* |KM III!«
«■ 1111 : 11 , Itanjc
I i st.
I \ **I l!\ KV«i
M IN KltAI. S| iitkvoii.
\ \\ \ Ml NOTARY I'l IH.IC
m iirscln-i Block,
Lis inoston, Mont.
\ N 11 ELECTRIC
nr M II LssIloitN.
Park and Sec
. 3 p.in.
Mi - I nr I'aid at Okfk k
>i ii.DiNG and Loan
Sec. E. 11. TAI.COTT.
e- t S. M. NyK.
Attorney A. R. Joy.
m I lie fourth Monday
id W. il. Redlield's
UK NT 1ST
A\A<.i; A HAY ,
\T Law and Notaiuks I'rr.i.n
•11 mi Ion;
M l I V.
I iin«* on real «ml
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
>1 National Park Bank, Livingston.
M.H. W II. CAMPBELL, M. I).
I'liysii iiuiH :i ikI Surgeon"
ml Park streets, ov*
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
ilence Rooms 57 anil 58 Albemarle
Hotel, Main Street,
L. SHAW K,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
< ni NTY ATTORNEY".
Sole Agent for
«Tsiilu Town Lots,
I road Lots and
imsineHt!! a specialty.
did Real Estate
ngston assay office.
........ a ini
j 5 no to $15 no
ill III) to 35 no
■ list, address
Harvey L. Glenn,
M MONTANA HERD
r Se English Berkshires
l' | l | i"il 1 "!" r !' a blc stock, comprising the
prie,., , "'teil states, are always for
JPIKHU , I below those charged for sim
fl.v »' ' liniamu' r " I ^feeders. They are thor
llliiiii,,, 11 tt, "l unsurpassed In size and
U'mu'l'th l |!ni«^ r ; H | Corr, * B P ondence « ollclted
Walter goo hall,
CAPITAL. - - - $50.000.
J. A. SAVAGE, President.
A. W. MILES, Vice President
GEO. L. CAREY Cashier.
• MACONOCHIE, Ass't Cashier.
Al. I.AN MacONoi
A . K. Thomi'mii
A. San ;
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
National Pari Baal:
CAPITAL, - - $100,000.
E. II. TALCOTT, President.
Ci. T. CHAMBERS, Vice President.
.). C. VILAS, Cashier.
I). A. MoCAW, Assistant Cashier.
BOARO or DIRECTORS :
W. M. WHKillT.
K It I KG K If.
K. (ioi tiiiNori;
OKU T. i llAMIfKI.'S,
W. I» hi.I.ls
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Leading Bank of Park County.
NTKRF.ST Ai.i.owkh ON TIME DEPOSIT'
Cof,LECTIONS PltOMI'Tf.Y AtTKNOF.D TO
Postoffice News Stand!
Tim only place in town to get
Fancy California Fruits, Nuts,
CONFECTIONERY, CIOA ILS,
TOBACCO, I TRES,
St ationery and Books.
A. CROONQUIST, Prop.
LOWER MAIN STREET
BILLY MILES & BRO.
HALED BAY, CHOP FEED, WHEAT and
OATS for sale by the pound or
in CAR LOTS
Best ot care given to all Stock placed in my
care Prices Keitsotial-le
The above reward will be paid for the arrest
and conviction of any person or persons for
stealing, unlawfully killing, or defacing or alter
ing the brands i
lowing, and I lie
if entile or hors
property of tin
es bearing the foi
The Montana cattle co.
The Nokthweht cattle ro.
PHIL MERCER & CO.,
[I'KTE ROBINSON S OLD STAND.
A fine line of
WINES AND LIQUORS.
LIGA US A SPECIALTY.
E. O. CLARK,
Miners' Supplies Etc.
1M ATW BOULDER.
Near th*' Natural Bridge.
TALCOTT & SAX,
The latest eastern Dwliea. Illustrated Jour..
als ami Magazines always ou hand.
SOI.F. AGENTS FOR
Also dealers in
Blank Books and Stationery
Fruits, Confections, Etc.
Make* many lives miserable, and often leads to
self destruction. Distress after eating, sick bead*
. M ^e, heartburn, sour stomach, mental depres*
! aion, etc., are caused by this very «mm» and
I Increasing disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla tones the
; »tomach, creates an appetite, promotes healthy
j digestion, reUeves sick headache, eleara the
: mind, and cures the most obstinate cases of dys
pepsia. Read the following:
! " I have been troubled with dyspepsia. I had
j but little appetite, and what I did eat distressed
me, or did me little good. In an hour after eating
I I would experience a faintness or tired, all-gone
; feeling, as though I had not eaten anything,
j Hood's Sarsaparilla did me an immense amount
of good. It gave me an appetite, and my food
relished and satisfied the craving I had previously
experienced. It relieved me of that faint, tired,
all-gone feeling-. I have felt so much better since
I took Hood's Sarsaparilla, that I am happy to
recommend it.'' G. A. Page, Watertown, m..,
N. B. Bo sure to get only
Sold by all druggists, gl; six for £5. I'reparedouly
by C. I. llool) A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
W. A. HALL, Prop.
- First Class Accommodations,
Feed and Sale Stable in Connection
Saddle horses, I'aek animals and ramping oin
ts furnished tsnrists and hunters,on application.
■d to and from Cooke City at
ORAY AND EXPRESS LINE
Office: Front of Wetzstein's, on Mltiii
Street. Leave your orders on slate.
All Orders Attended to Promptly.
SHOP: Opposite FreigM Dept,
All kinds of jobbing
promptly attended to.
MONEY TO LOAN
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
And All Kinds of Personal Property.
Transmitted and Tickets
sold to all
riimleemiMl Pledgen For Sal«».
Gent's Furnishing Goods, Boots,
Slioei* and Clothing eold al half price.
The Helena Loan Office,
WEIGEL & MALINO,
Corner Main and Calendar Sts., Livingston. Mont.
ENNIS & ROBSON.
Having completed the equipment ot onr new
barn, we are now prepared to fur
nish customers with
Of all kinds at Reasonable Rates.
--- H -
HORSES BOARDED BY THE DAY OR WEEK.
Corner Second, and Calendar St«.
GRIFFITH & OUIMET,
B LAC KSMITHING
AND WACON MAKING.
AH kinds of repairing done neatly and promptly
to order. Special attention given to
NorsesfcoeiRg, Mtkiq Stick Breads sad
Livery and Trotting Shoeing Solicited.
Shop, lower Main Street near Billy Miles Jtliro
SECOND AND LEWIS STREETS.
All kinds of Blacksmith ing done
promptly to order.
HORSESHOQHG I SPECMLTT.
Parties wishing specimens of taxi
dermy mounted in first class style and
at reasonable prices will please call
at my shop, one block west of Kxtxii
fkise office, ond see for yourselves, or
address by mail. Express orders re
ceive prompt attention. Correspond
ence solicited. No. 1 prices paid for
all kinds of game heads, furs, etc., in
to 1,500 sheep to keep on
O , Mon? 1 * 8 ' Art<lresa E. B VATER, Vater' s P
Kt .f*— Meets everv Friday in the Miles
wi ro\ iioi A cordial invitation is extend
d tousUing: brothers. E. il. TA Lt'OTT, C.
v A bailey, k. of r. an ds.
Yellowstone Lodge No. 10 , Livingston, Mont.
YKU.OWSTONE PARK LODGE NO. »5,
nVifu.J'rI'Ie n, S?J. 8 ctery Saturday evening », .■
l 1,1 l he Miles building. Sojourning mem
bers are cordially invited.
J. II. WOLCOTT, Chief Templar.
_ CHAS. T. MILLARD, Secretary.
4 TTENTION.—Farragut Post No. T, Depart
ii ii'Ilr 01 . Montana.«. A. H.. meets at Masonic
,}* fira * and tliird Tuesday of each month
at Past seven sharp. Visiting members are
cordially invited. II. U\ BIN«.IIA.M. Corn'dr.
I* A BARRE, Ailj't.
T\T01 ICE—For sale or rent, the Alhambra Medi
(!** Hot Springs on the Butte line of Hie N.
C. «t M. C. R R. lietween Helena and Butte,
iteterences required. Address Mas. S. \V. Kki>
dinu. 4t *
Q ueen estiier cha
Meets first and third
A PTE It NO. 3, O. E. S.
_ , ............rd Wednesdays of each
month in Masonic hall, .Miles building. Sojourn
ing members cordially invited to attend.
• Jv: 1 .... EMMA EMMONS, W. M.
IKE BAKER, W. P.
JENNIE LONG, Sacretary.
H ORSES FOR SALE.—Thirty head of 4 and
5-year old geldings, broken and unbroken
M ill make good delivery work horses. Can lie
seen by appointment about two miles from town.
Apply to \V. J. Andkkson, Livingston.
Y OUNG CATTLE FOR SALE. Alim! thirty
heail of young cattle, consisting of young
cows, yearlings and 5-year-olds, « ill he sold on
reasonable terms, either for cash,or part cash and
balance on time. For further particulars apply
at tins office.
mo BUTCHERS AND CATTLE DEALERS.
X Notice is hereby given prohibiting the pur
chase from one William II. of Prew itt any cattle
hranded^^'on left shoulder,JJ^on left ribs, 72
left !iip;or Ml on rigid ribs, 72 on riirlit bin, as
by contracTlî? lias no legal rigid to dispose of
««ne. David P. Rankin,
Livingston, Mont., Mav SU, 1891. 1-iiiio*
J^ANCII FOR SALE-730 acres
river, l 1 , miles from Yellowstone, all under
fence. $3,0110 worth of building improvements.
115 acres under cultivation and 150 acres undet irri
gation, with good litle to water right. House snp
|*lied with soft water and water right from a liv
ing spring. 0,000 to 8,mm head of sheep on range
seven miles from Livingston. For particulars
inquire of or address
F. S. WEBSTER & CO.,
tu33-tf Livingston, Mont.
D issolution noth : k . -Not in
given that tin* co-partnership
existing between M.J. Hoppe and M. A. M il
liains, under the linn name of Hoppe A Williams,
is this day dissolved l.v mutual consent, M. A.
M'illiams retiring. AH obligations of tin* late
firm will lie assumed hv M. J. Hoppe. Persons
knowing themselves indebted to the firm of
Hoppe À Williams are requested to make prompt
payment to M. J. Hoppe, as a .......... eut of tin
late firm's business is desired.
M. J. Hoffe.
M. A. Williams.
Livingston, Mont , July 1st, 1881.
N OTICE is hereby given that the
ship heretofore existing h twei
ii James E.
Graves and Herbert A. Ormstiee, under the firm
name of Graves Jt Ormsbee, is this day dissolved
by mutual consent, Janies E. Graves letiring
from tlie firm. The business will hereafter he
conducted bv Herbert A. Ormsbee. who will col
lect all hills due the firm and also pay all délits
owing bv the firm of Graves Jfc Ormsbee.
HERBERT A. ORMSBEE,
JAMES K. GRAVES.
Dated at Cooke, Park county, Montana, this
Itltli day of Jure, A. 1). 1801. jug!) 4t
N otice for publication.
at Bo/eman. Montana. June 30, 1881.
hereby given that Owen P. Dabney
of Livingston, Park county, Montana, lias
tiled notice of his intention to make proof
on >iis desert laud claim No. 388, for the lot 3
and Stt'i., NEU section 4, township 1 south,
range 10 east, before judge or clerk of the Sixt Ii
•Judicial district court, at Livingston, Mont., on
Saturday, the 8th of August, 1881. He names the
following witnesses to prove his complete irri
gation and reclamation of said land: Walter V.
Grannie, John E. Gustine, Isaac W. Baker,
Henry Francis, all of Livingston, Park county,
E. F. FERRIS, Register.
1st puli. July 4, 1881.)
N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Estate of Duncan
J. McDonald, deceased. Notice is hereby
j given by Hie undersigned, administrator of the es
tate of Duncan J. McDonald, deieased, to the
! creditors of, and all persons having claims against
the said deceased, to exhibit them with 1 lie neces
sary vouchers, within four months after the first
publication of this notice to the said administra
tor at the law office of Savage Jt Day, in Living
ston, Montana, the same being the place for the
transaction of the business of said estate, in tIn*
county of Park.
Dated June 11, 1881.
D. G. ROSS,
Administrator of tlie* Estate of Duncan J. McDon
(first pub. June 13.)
O RDER TO SHOW CAUSE
OF SALE OF
REAL ESTATE SHOULD
NOT BE MADE.—In the District Court of the
Sixth Judicial District of the State of Montana,
in and for the county of Park. In the matter of
the estate of Charles H. Sowl, deceased. Thomas
S. Carter, administrator of the estate of Charles
H. Sowl, deceased, having filed his petition
herein praying for an order of sale of all of th
real estate of said decedent, for th** purposes
Hierein set forth, it is therefore ordered hy the
Hon. Frank Henry, judge of said court, that all
persons Interested in the estate of said deceased
appear before the said district court, on Satur
day, the 1st day of August 1881,at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon of said nay, at the court room of said
district court, at the court house in the city of
Livingston, county of Park, to show cause why
an order should not he granted to the said ad'
ministrator to sell so much of the real estate of
the eaid deceased as shall he necessary. And
that a copy of this order lie published at least
four successive weeke in the Livingston Entk
fhise, a newspaper printed and published in eaid
Park county. (Signed)
FRANK HENRY, Judge
Dated June 34th, 1891.
Allan K. Joy, attorney for administrator.
BONDS- Notice is hereby <;iven that an elec
tion will be held at the school' Imildim: in the city
of Livivlngston, in School District No. 4, Park
county, state of Montana, on Saturday, the 11th
day of July, A. D. 1891, between the hours of 2
o'clock and ti o'clock p. in., at which time and
place the question will be submitted hy the board
of trustees of said school district to the qiiaiitieil
electors of said School District No. 4 whether the
board of trustees of eaid school district shall lie
authorized to issue coupon bonds to the amount
of twenty thousand dollars ($30,G(i0i, hearing in
terest not to exceed 7 per cent, the legal rata pre
scribed by law, payable semi-annually. Said
bonds to he payable in twenty years from tlieir
date, and said bonds to be redeemable in ten
years from tlieir date, Hie proceeds to be derived
from the sale ot said bonus to be used in build
ing one or more school bouses in said district
and purchasing land necessary for the same.
a. w. Miles,
K. H. TALCOTT,
II. W. BINGHAM,
Trustees of Livingston School District No. 4.
Livingston, Mont., June 19,1891.
N otice of application to cut tim
ber—I n accordance with the provisions of
section 8, rules and regulations prescribed by
the honorable secretary of the interior, May 5th,
1891, I. the undersigned, a resident of Park
county, Montana, hereby give notice that at the
expiration of twenty-one days from the first pub
lication of this notice will make written applica
tion to the honorable secretary of the interior for
authority to cut and remove all the merchanta
ble saw logs—pine, fir and white spruce timber
on the following described public land, to-wit:
Beginning at a point about >>/j miles from the
mouth of Cinnabar creek (sometimes called
Mulherin creek); thence south from said creek
one mile; thence westerly four miles: thence
north three miles: thence east four miles: thence
sontb two miles to place of beginning. The area
of said tract above described is about 7,380 acres,
and the character of the land mountainous, cut
by deep canyons and unfit for agricultural pur
poses. The timber grow ing and standing on
said tract consists of pine, fir and white spruce
timber, of which 1,300.000 feet is fir, 1,400,000 feet
white spruce and 4°0,000 feet pine, making iç all
about 3,000,000 feet, all of said land being non'
mineral in character and located in Park county,
Montana. The above des ribed land is unsiir
veyed. E. GOUGUNOUR.
Dated June SO, 1891. jy4 3t
N otice of application to cut tim
BER.—In accordance with tne provisions
of section 8, rnles and regulations prescribed by
the honorable secretary of the interior, Mav 5th,
1891,1, the undersigned, hereby give notice that at
the expiration of twenty-one days from the first
publication of this notice I will make written ap
plication to the honorable secretary of the in
terior for authority to cut and remove all the
merchantable saw logs, pine, fnr and spruce tim
ber on the following described public land to-wit:
Being a certain piece of nneurveyed land com
mencing at the black Butte, npper, Shields river
running thence tip the north fork of eaid river
three miles, embracing ail the timber on the
mountain sides and gulches, estimated at two
million feet. Also that tract commencing at the
south fork of Shields river, including the timber
upon the sonth fork, its branches and bench
lands; also all the Umber on the sonth side of
Shields river from the south fork along said
stream and its branches for the distance of five
miles having tbsrein three million feet of pine,
fnr and sprnce timber. Said land is rocky and
too high for and not adopted to agriculture and
located in Park county, in the state of Montana.
Castle Lumber Company,
U. N. West, Manager,
(let Pnb. inly 4th, 18»1.) 3*
flEWS OF THE WEEK.
A terrible tornado swept over Crefeld
district, Rhenish, Prussia, killing and
injuring many people and destroying
A Washington special says the comp
troller of the currency has sent a letter
to Rank Examiner Drew of Philadel
phia, dismissing him from service.
The result of the election Wednesday
at Carlow for a succession in parliament
to the late O'Gorman Mahon resulted in
a crushing defeat for tfle Parnellite can
An Ottawa dispatch says that grip is
working havoc among the inhabitants in
the vicinity of the Straits of Bell Island
and a great many are reported starving
At Morris Park, N. J., Wednesday,
about (5,000 people saw Marcus Daly's
colt Montana, by Ban Fox, dam Queen,
gallop away with the rich Lorillard
prize of §17,580. It was an easy victory.
Mrs. Jane Davis died at Kansas City,
Mo., Monday. She left §1,500,000 in
bank. Becoming to ill to work she re
fused to teuch her money and starved
to death before her condition was dis
A party sent out by the Southern Pa
cific company last week has definitely
settled where the water forming the new
desert lake comes from. It leaves the
Colorado river near El Rio and flows
tlirough several channels to a point
where the lake is formed.
Princess Louise of Schleswig, Hol
stein, and Prince Albert of Auhlay, were
married at St. George chapel, Windsor
castle, shortly after 4 o'clock Monday
afternoon, in the presence of Queen Vic
toria, members of the English royal
family and the emperor and empress of
The Washington wheat crop is in dan
ger of destruction by grasshopjiers and
squirrels. Arsenic is being spread over
the fields mixed with grain and is to
some extent killing the rodents. If the
devastation continues it is estimated
that no less than 1,000,000 bushels of
grain will he destroyed.
The British war ship Cordelia re
turned to Sydney, N. S. W., Monday,
after a disastrous trip at sea for practice
with her big guns. The captain reports
that while firing one of the six inch
breech-loading guns it exploded, killing
Lieutenant Hillyar, Lieutenant Gordon
and four seamen and wounding three
midshipmen and ten seamen.
Judge Ross in the U. S. circuit court
at Los Angeles, Cal., Tuesday dismissed
the libel on the schooner "Robert and
Minnie." seized in connection with the
Itata opisode - In the decision he says:
"While the fact alleged may he good
reason for confiscating the Itata, there
is nothing to show that the schooner
was fitted out for the purpose of war
and hence the libel is dismissed.
A Berlin dispatch says Dr. Leidig has
raised a sensation hy accusing Prof.
Bergmann and Dr. Hahn of exjieriment
ing with cancer inocculations since 1887
on hospital patients without their
knowledge or consent, Drs. Bergmann
and Hahn admit the truth of the charge,
but they claim in every case the patients i
h.'tve been past recovery. They add as
an excuse that it is necessary to Beleet
human beings for experiment as the
lower animals are unsuitable.
The Philadelphia Inquirer contains an
interview with Senator Quay concern
ing the recent address of Independents,
in which he says in the most emphatic
manner that so far as it refers to him it
is false from beginning to end. He de
nies every charge, and says the men
who signed the address are not republi
cans. "All of them," says he, "voted for
Pattison for Governor, many of them
for Cleveland for president, and you
will find among them a number of free
traders. I can stand attacks coming
from such democratic sources."
The report of the English government
upon the recent influenza epidemic, the
origin of that disease and kindred mat
ters has been presented to parliament.
The report contains a mass of interest
ing evidence, but it does not solve the
problem as to the origin of influenza nor
does it prove any Bure prevention of the
disease. On the other hand, the report
dispels the common idea that influenza
is spread by atmospheric conditions and
proves that it is propagated by personal
The treasury department has issued a
circular extending 4 % per cent bonds
at 2 per cent. It says: "In pursuance
of the reservation of the circular of June
2, whereby per cent bonds were
called for redemption on and after Sep
tember 2,1891, notice is given that any
of such bonds may be presented at this
office on or before September 20 next for
continuance during the pleasure of the
government at the rate of 2 per centum
per annum in lieu of their payment on
the date specified." Explicit directions
to bondholders as to the form of request
to use, etc., are appended.
A special from Topeka, Kansas, says:
The Rock Island passenger train was
stopped Sunday night near Lyman
Junction, Colorado, by grashoppers.
The insects covered the track for five
miles and two engines were necessary to
pull the train through, the crushed bod
ies making the rails Blippery. The en
gines were two hours in getting the
train over a five mile stretch. Grass
hoppers have only been hatched two
weeks, but it is feared they will mature
enough to rise before the corn is hard
enough to be safe and be blown into
this state by northw r est winds.
Contracts have been awarded for fur
nishing flour for the Indian service as
follows: S. K. Bitten, 100,000 pounds at
§2.64 per 100 pounds for the Lower
Brule agency, and 300,000 pounds at
§2.50 for Rosebud; S. F. Gillman of Dav
enport, Iowa, 1,000,000 pounds at §2.G0
for Pine Ridge, 400,000 pounds at §2.55
for Rosebud; Isaac P. Baker of Bis
marck, 94,000 pounds at §2.60 for Lower
Brule. Indian Commissioner Morgan
said that purchasing the flour in the
west, instead of at New York, as hereto
fore, the department gets better flour
and saves over §6,000 by the transaction.
English capital has again invaded
Chicago, this time to the extent of §4,
500,000. The property purchased is the
Chicago Cold Storage Exchange com
pany's building and plant. The plant
will at once be completed to suit en
larged plans, and the projectors claim
that when finished the storage of all
kinds of perishable matter will be revo
lutionized. W, W. Blevin of San Fran
cisco negotiated the sale. He has just
returned from London where, after two
months of conferences, he closed the
deal. The purchaser is the London &
Colonial Finance corporation (limited).
The deal will net about §900,060 profit
to the sellers and they will reserve a half
"Frenchy," or Ameer Ben Ali, the New
York "Jack the Ripper," was found
guilty of murder in the second degree in
New York on the 3rd. His lawyers will
probably move for a new trial. The
strange verdict in the case is said to
have been for the reason that no pre
meditation was shown to have existed
upon the part of the murderer. Inspec
tor Byrnes was seen after the verdict
was announced and he expressed him
self as satisfied with the result He de
clined to express any opinion as to
whether "Frenchy" was "Jack the Rip
E er" of Whitechapel notoriety, but said
e had been told that "Frenchy" had
The steamship Majestic reached quar
antine at New York Wednesday
Among her passengers is George Fran
cis Train, who is completing his circuit
of the globe in a race against time
Other distinguished passengers are D,
O. Mills, Mrs. Whitelaw Reid and Sen
ator Spooner and family. George Fran
cis Train hoped to complete his trip
around the world in fifty-five days, hut
this was not possible, as he had already
been on his journey fifty-seven days and
still had 3,000 miles to go. He left the
Grand Central depot for Puget Sound
The president Monday authorized the
following proclamation: "To the peo
pie of the United States: The presi
dent, with profound feeling of sorrow
announces the death of Hannibal Ham
lin, at one time vice-president of the
United States, who died at Bangor
Maine, Saturday, July 4. Few men in
this country have filled more important
and more distinguished public positions
than Mr. Hamlin. And in recognition
of his many eminent and varied services,
and as an expression of great respect
anti reverence felt for his memory, it is
ordered that the national Hag shall he
displayed at half-mast upon public
buildings throughout the United States
on the day of his funeral."
A cyclone from the southwesterly di
rection passed through the residence
part of Baton Rouge, La., Monday morn
ing, wrecking many houses. The peni
tentiary wall was blown in and many of
the inmates killed and wounded. Eight
killed and twenty-eight wounded were
taken from the debris at the peniten
tiary. The factory building was demol
ished and the hospital and penitentiary
are a mass of ruins. The steamship,
Smoky City, was blown to pieces, there
being nothing left hut the hull. Sev
eral of the crew were badly injured.
The following is a list of those killed at
the penitentiary whites: Isaac Me
Cleland, J. A. Wagonner, Fred Cage,
James Van Metter, John Gibson, Wil
liam Willow. Colored: Nathan Chan
cey, Henry Calestin, Beauregard Harden,
Edward Buckner. Of the thirty-five in
jured five received dangerous wounds.
Dispatches indicate that Parnell's
marriage has not helped his cause, as he
and his friends confidently hoped it
would. The action of the Irish bish
ops in reaffirming the declaration that
Parnell was unfit to he the leader of the
Irish people shows that no quarter will
lie given him hy the clergy. Th's is
considered the final blow to Parnell's
cause, and the reception which he met
with at Carlow shows that the people
have ceased to pay any attention to him.
At Myshall, it may he added, Parnell
addressed a meeting at which only
thirty people were present. He had a
successful meeting at Tomagh, and af
terward essayed to speak at Fallon,
probably the most hostile district in
Carlow. There he was received by
priests and the bitterest anti-Parnellites
with hisses and groans. A banner was
displayed with the inscription, "Kitty
damnation, but him soalded." The po
lice had hard work to avert a riot.
The most frightful railroad accident
of the present year occurred at an early
i h° u r ° n the morning of the 3rd. The
east bound express on the Erie road was
lying at Ravenna, Ohio, when suddenly
and without any warning a fast stock
train crashed into it from the rear, com
pletely destroying the two rear sleepers,
killing twenty-two jiersons outright and
injuring twelve others. Following is a
list of the killed and injured: Killed—
Henry Gildea, John McAvoy, Patrick
Ryan, T. Boppa, T. Hupp, F. Burns, J.
Kimball, Owen Hardman, Thomas No
lan, Thomas Keville, George Gildea,
David Bethian, J. Coyle, N. Newcombe,
D. Ryan, D. Cassidy, Henry McGill, all
glass workers of Findlay, ()., and Corn
ing, N. Y.; C. Griffin, A. Gunthrop and
W. Kain, os Brooklyn, passengers in a
Pullman sleeping car; unknown nurse
and little child. Injured—Jos. Morgan,
Thomas Hanley, (Jeorge Smith, Janies
Dwycken, Dennis Ryan, James Smith,
of Corning, N. Y., and John Cadwon, H.
C. DeGraff, Janies McGill, John Keat
ing, A. P. Jones, Jonas Clark.
Another railroad horror occurred on
the 4th hy which thirteen persons were
killed and fifty injured. The accident
was caused by a fire, which burned a
trestle on the Kanawa & Michigan rail
way at a point eight miles west of
Charlestown, W. Va. Two coaches were
derailed and went down an embankment
a distance of twenty feet. The dead, so
far as rejKirted, are: Col. W. E. Fife,
Buffalo, W. Va.; I. N. Wilson, Galipolis,
Ohio; Charles Huffman, Blue Creek, W.
Va.; L. C. Ross, Blue Creek, W. Va.;
Jasper Dougherty, New Martinsville, W.
Va.; Walter Welcher, Charlestown; Ella
O'Leary, Charlestown; Amos Cozlter,
Red House, W. Va.; Orville Robinson,
Midway, W. Va.; Thomas Thornton (con
ductor), Middleport, Ohio; Pelly Sulli
van, Mason City; James White, Middle
port, Ohio. Fifty persons were counted
who were injured and a number walked
a way before they could be seen. Of the
entire number of passengers but one,
John Noivell of Chnrlestown, escaped
without a scratch. He was in the mail
car. Those fatally injured are: W. B.
Reed, Elk City; James Blackwood,
Athos, Ohio: Mrs. R. S.Truslow,Charles
tow'n ; Will Ford, Elk City.
State Treasurer's Report.
State Treasurer Hickman filed his
quarterly statement with Gov. Toole on
the 2nd, showing a balance on hand of
8174,374.86, divided among the following
General fnml anil escheated estates____$158,782 45
Stock inspector and detective fund____ 8,153 34
Stock indemnity fund.................. 2,470 71
Sheep inspector and indemnity fund.. 4,938 33
Arthur Stayner of Salt Lake City,
Utah, who represents E. H. Dyer & Co.,
pioneers in the beet sugar industry of
the United States, has completed ar
rangements with Chicago and eastern
capitalists for the establishment of sev
eral beet sugar factories in the west.
"It has been demostrated," said Stayner,
"at the factories in Alvarado, Cal., and
at Grand Island, that sugar can be made
in this country much cheaper than it
can abroad, and with the great impetus
to the business which the 2 cent bounty
gives the industry can be made to be
come one of the leading ones of the
country. At the factory in Utah one
half of the amount of sugar consumed
in the territory will be produced. This
fall, at Marshalltown, Iowa, another
laage factory will be started, and simul
taneously six more similar institutions
will he put in operation in Nebraska,
Kansas and western Iowa."
Shrtage lu Peter's Pence
Vienna special cable: The sensation
al story which was printed in Rome and
has found its way here has caused a
great deal of gossip There is a deficit
in "Peter s pence," that important source
or revenue which amounts to 83.500 non
"■"»ÿ-i "»««'on dollars of this
^" < ^ 6t In 8 ?P 1 l e 8tra «Jge manner,
£ i n f ,gDO Ji Ealchi ' administrator,
accounts are"ow b^g^nvLtSed^v
, repo'tol t £, t Mon.««,, Palchi
loaned large sums of money to Italian
BQblemap nearly all çf wh ^ it DO ™"
SSÄhVÄ ? „at 1 .i!" 1 ; "*■
se as* , tessaass
»ä— > <*■ sa
Haunibnl Hamlin'» Funeral.
dispatch, 8th: The
whole city is in mourning today The
remains of ex-Vice President Hamlin
were removed from the residence to the
Unitarian church, where thev were
viewed by a .large number of people. The
funeral services were held at 3-30 and
bj many proiLartmea,
including the state officers. The fune
ral services were brief hut imnressive
consisting of a dirge on the organ, read-'
ing of scripture, an eloquent prayer, ben
^ictmn anda ck.smg dirge on the or
gan. rhe pall bearers were Hon. S. F
Eugene Hal *' H '>"
C. A. Boutelle, Philo A. Strickland I
J. Morse and W. S. Bennett. The fune
ral cortege proceeded to Mount Hope
cemetery where the interment wits
Ä' ! „ l r ,to '"»«I
• Th £r Cit X COUncil - met ,n r *ß»lar **
sion Monday evening, Mayor E. H. Til
cott presiding Present, Aldermen
Wr?ght Campbe ' Morris ' X - Ve - White and
Minutes of last special meeting read
and approved. Reports of city treas
urer, police magistrate and marshal rend
or dinance committee reported
that they had made a careful exair ina
tion of the health ordinance drafted by
Dr. Collins chairman of the board of
health, and recommended its passage
It was read for the first time and laid
over under the rules until the next meet
I he committee on streets and hiirh
ways, to whom was referred the petition
of Messrs. Savage and King asking for a
gas franchise for the city of Livingston,
submitted a report recommending that
the same be laid on the table and that
the city attorney be instructed to draft
and present at the next regular meeting
of the council a general ordinance cov
ering gas franchises, and that all fran
chises for furnish ing gas to the city shall
be in conformity therewith. The report
was accepted. f
The special committee appointed to
consider the street railway franchise
purjiorting to have been granted to
Messrs. Savage, Anderson and Bundock,
recommended that no further action he
taken in the matter by the council. Re
port accepted and adopted.
T.he committee on streets and high
ways submitted a report recommending
that the grade be established where the
water works company are now laying
mains. Report accepted and adopted
and city marshal instructed accordingly.
A committee consisting of Nye,
M right and Beley, was appointed by the
mayor to cause a bridge to be con
structed on M street, if in their opinion
such bridge is required, and the expense
of constructing same does not exceed
The petition of N. Davenport and oth
ers for sidewalk from Main street to
Sixth, on the south side of Clark street,
w T as granted by unanimous vote.
The petition of C. S. Hefferlin for per
mission to remove buildings on lots 13
and 14, block 61, to rear of said lots or
any other portion of the city limits,
either in or out of the fire limits, was
granted in part, and permission granted
to move buildings to rear of lotB 13 and
14, block 61, or any other part of the city
outside of the fire limits.
Petition of C. E. Shafer for permission
to erect popcorn and lemonade stand on
Main street was rejected. The city mar
shal was instructed to remove the one
now on the corner of Main and Calendar
The petition of George Haslam and
others for the grading of G street was
referred to committee on streets and
Petition of J. W. Johnson and others
for sidewalk from Main to D street on
the south side of Lewis, granted.
Petition of W. B. Altimus and others
for sidewalk to extend along south side
of Clark street to D street, granted.
Petition of Henry J. Wolcott and oth
ers for sidewalk on the south side of
Calendar street, between C and D
Permission granted E. Goughnour to
remove frame building now on lot 32,
block 95, to lot across the street.
Petition of Theodore Jackson and oth
ers for the removal of the house of
Leonard Uhl from G street was laid
upon the table.
Petition of W. L. Shawk and others
for a sidewalk to extend on Yellowstone
street from the present northern termi
nus south of railroad track to terminus
north of railroad track, corner Front
and Yellowstone streets, also for crossing
on railroad, granted.
The city attorneÿ was instructed to
draft an ordinance to regulate the
s witching or. standing of cars on cross
The city marshal was instructed to
advertise for bids for all street and alley
crossings to be built in the next four
The marshal was instructed to cause
Wesley Ricketts to care for the refuse
from his laundry.
The city clerk, with the approval of
the mayor, was authorized to purchase
a letter file for the use of his office.
Campbell, Nye, Wright and Morris
were appointed to sit with the board of
county commissioners as a board of
The following bills were audited and
the clerk authorized to issue warrants
for the payment thereof:
Geo. T. Chambers & Co...................8 '• ®
Dell Brown................................ 3 00
Talcott & Sax.............................. '5
A. C. Davis............................... 3 00
J. J. Berkey............................... 3 00
Ennis & Robson........... 5 00
Livingston Herald......................... 31 55
John Skillin............................... MO 00
W\ F. Doty................................ 3« 9»
L. N. Lepley............................... 33 05
James f'owlie............................. 3i 50
H. YV. Biogham........................... 75 00
Electric Light Co.......................... 218 00
C. E. Cook................................ M 00
Livingston Herald......................... J 75
James Foster.............................. 7 00
Livingston Herald......................... 1 50
Livingston Herald......................... 2 25
W. B. Altimus............................ 75 00
George T. Y'oung.......................... 2) 00
P. W. Neison............................. I* 18 00
Connty of Park............................ 25 00
A. J. Campbell......................
Big Slieep Sale.
Herald: One of the largest and most
important real estate transactions that
has taken place in Montana for some
time was the sale by Dr. Parbarry of his
American Fork sheep ranch. I he deal
was consummated last week hy John A.
Woodson of White Sulphur Spr ngs.
The property is one of the best sheep
ranches in Montana; in fact, with the
exception of the Sage Creek Sheep com
pany's ranch, is regarded by many as the
best. It is in a high «tato of cultiva
tion, there being fully 12,000 açree of
land under fence, which controls the
water privilegee of the American Fork
for a distance of twelve miles, is largely
seeded with tame graseee, and the ranch
is well equipped with toams, imple
ments, sheep sheds, etc. The doctor's
entire sheep herds, embracing over 14,
000 head, are included in the purchase.
The transfer is to be made after the
sheep are shorn. A stock company is
to be formed of the property, but the
stock will not be peddled out in the
open market, as it will be a close corpo
ration, the stock being held by J. A.
Woodson, W. R. Baker, T. S. Ash and
Walter Sbobe, John A. Woodson being
the heaviest holder. Mr. Sbobe will
Cumberland Smelter and Mine.
Helena Journal: Thecondition of
roftus from (_/H8tlt? to Livingston ronilor
ing the transportation of coke to supply
the Cumberland smelter impossible
was compelled to shut down on the
of last month. Sufficient coke has been
accumulated since to guarantee a
tinuous run, and the smelter has been
again started and is producing upwards
of twenty tons of bullion a day.
mine was recently visited by' C.
Shields, a man of extended experience
in mining and smelting in Colorado
Mexico, and after a thorough examina
tion he stated that he had doubted
newspaper statements that the ore hotly
was seventy feet in width on the
foot level, but upon examination
convinced that the ore bodies exposed
in the Cumberland are the largest ever
seen, with the exception of a deposit
the Sierra Mojada district, Mexico,
which, when he saw it, was .'100 feet
width; that the bodies of carbonate
larger than those exposed in the mines
at Leadville. Slowly the truth will come
to the people of Montana that Castle
the Leadville of the state. Leadville,
by the way, is now producing a greater
tonnage ot ore than at any previous
time, and the camp has been a mam
moth producer over twelve years. Open
up one or two more ore bodies such
developed in the Cumberland and Castle
will leap from the short clothes of boy
hood into the full form of city propor
tions—and with no direct railroad con
nections with Helena.
Real Estate anil Minim* Transfers.
Harry W. Dyer, Chin les Angus and
John Byard to Frederick Carr, 10 acres
of placer ground known as Gold Run
Placer, Emigrant mining district.
Edward Martin et ux to J. A. Harper,
lot 12, block 124, Livingston; §206.
Charles Angus and wife to Stephen
Harper, lots 9 and 10, block 93, Living
Robert E. Cutler et ux to Janies
Clark, one-half interest in the Water
ville Placer and Sheep creek water right,
New World district.
H. E. Reed to Cowell and Lewis, one
fourth interest in the Sweet Briar and
Royal Turk quartz lode claims, Crevice
mining district; §100.
Charles S. Hefferlin and wife to Mrs.
Louis A. Hefferlin, lot 12, block
northwest quarter lot 13, block 92, Liv
ingston ; §250.
Northern Pacific R. R. Co, to Ida Mc
Intyre, lot 28, block 98,1 jivingston; §150.
Edward H. Talcott to Joseph Jareb,
lots 7 and 8, block 76, Livingston; §700.
^R. B. Bosford to Herman Weibel,
17, block 104, Riverside addition to Liv
James E. Graves and Hattie Graves
Frank A. McCrillis, one-half interest
the All-Ore claim, New World district;
§ 100 .
H. II. Mund et al. to E. C. Day, lots
6, 7, block 80, Livingston; §1.
Tlie Deer Lodge Winner.
New Northwest: Poet Scout, who
won the §40,(XX) Sheridan stakes at Chi
cago yesterday and previously ran sec
ond in the American derby at Chicago,
was bred and is owned by S. E. Larahie
of this city. He is regarded hy horse
men as a wonderful animal and, if
accident befalls him, it is predicted
will yet make even a greater mark
the turf world than that which he
cently achieved. Poet Scout was sired
by Longfellow and out of Gypsy by War
Dance. Her dam, Chritine, the dam
High Tariff, Montana Regent, J ulla
Bonnie Australian and Vice Regent,
Imp. Australian. G. B. Morris,
owner of Strathmeath, the winner of
American Derby, offered Mr. Easiin, Mr.
Larahie's agent, §10,000 for Poet Scout
at the conclusion of that great race, hut
the offer was promptly refused.
would not even name a price at which
the horse could be bought.
A Den ot Thieves.
A Chicago dispatch of the 6th says:
The body of a man murdered in Milton
avenue at an early hour this morning
was identified to-day as that of Axel
Lund, a young tador. During the day
the police arrested Joseph Wright, Win.
Phaten, Edward McCabe and Jerry and
Cornelius McCarthy for complicity
the murder. Wright has made a con
fession which reveals the fact that there
was a regular "robbers' roost" at No.
Milton avenue, in front of which the
murder was committed. It was fitted
up with underground passages in vari
ous directions, to facilitate the escape
of the robbers in case of a police raid.
The neighbors have been so terrorized
by the gang that no one had dared to
form the police of the doings of the
cinity. The police had for some time
been trying to locate the gang. It was
believed it was hy members of this gang
that Lieutenant of Police Barcol was
shot and seriously wounded yesterday
morning. He found two men endeavor
ing to break into a house and tried
arrest them, but was shot dow n.
Editor Enterprise: Horr has pass
ed softly through the ordeal of the 4th,
not even a finger missing.
The day was inaugurated at midnight
by a terrific explosion of dynamite and
then again at sunrise hy a national sal
ute of the same which shook the valley.
The morning was passed in athletic
sports and some very fair records made.
The afternoon was taken up with horse
racing and sprint running. The free-for
all horse race got the lion's share of time,
attention and money and was won by
sway-back from Livingston.
The pony race was taken by Loh
man's bay, the camp horse race by Dr.
Jones' sorrel, and the mule race by Tom
Williams' pet mule.
The sprint running race was won hy
our barber who displayed an amount of
speed that astonished us all. The box
ing matches took place after supper and
were a delight to all but the contestants.
The great unknown failed to show up to
meet our coal miner in the 10-round
contest for §50.
Later the fire works weie started un
der the management of George Welcome
and were highly appreciated. The
Devil's Slide was not illuminated as was
expected, the proprietor being kept busy
in Livingston and Gardiner. In all other
respects the promise of the day was lost
in its fulfillment.
The mine continues prosperous. The
washer has been improved and its ca
pacity considerably augmented.
A large reservoir has been built to
contain a reserve water supply.
Messrs. Conrad and Hunter have been
spending considerable time w'ith us of
Mr. E. G. Jones of Wisconsin is visit
ing his brother, Dr. Jones, of this place.
Mr. Chas. Beresford. our mine boss,
celebrated his 29th anniversary last
evening. The tokens of regard lavished
upon him were both numerous and cost
Mr. Geo. Creighton brought in on
Tuesday two 6J£ pound fish ns the re
sult of two hours sport. That same
night the shade of Isaac Walton appear
ed to him and resigned to him his man
Geo. Welcomo, his wife and three chd
daen leave Horr to-day. George for a
short trip to Helena and Mrs. Welcome
and the children for a more extended
visit with relatives in St. Paul.
The president has appointed
lowing postmasters for Montana
recently raised to the presidential class:
C. F. Little, Glendive; Mrs. Alice Shan
non, Red Lodge.
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