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enterprise. Uli - 0V -« ori'-tv^ so-'-O \ ()l LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY,.AUGUST I. 1891. PRICE 10 CENTS. roi'-' ,,,v H. WRIGHT tfntfrprfer. MONTANA. Publisher. AUGUST 1. « 111 K I S A II« AM K. r Inif • ■•rii-in Il MI'IIRK' ■ i in«; u 1.1 \iii lit; h il I J •<Ml<I.'II< I) ,1 ! * I : \ îf final L-* ttfrmlHil I »4 »/. I : m a n , Muni. \\ . inl.NI V \T LAW. Milling Un >k*»r. Montana. w x I 11:1. \ \ I ■■ AI l . l, I .i/l I I' A 10 I il- \m York -I I : V E 5 1 lit vi seit« i.viiii P.lock, l.iv ingston. M p M l.I V . \ I i. \\\ \NH NoTAItY Prill.If i licl Hi' l.iv IVICTIIN, MoVI w vii.ih'"|;i> \NH El. lit oMPAM •r Park ami I.. p. m. I- Mi ni P I n on.i: \ m i Ih ilium, and Loan A.veOl I ATION Emms* See. E. II Tai.coti'. \ ici* Pri e t s. M N ï K. M I! I.v'iioun Attorney A. If. .lev. III! I III* 111 VV mi tli 11. I! Mondai edlielde i - I (Sfife w. njh '1 ml dU»ni lull :.*!» fie || |(| Il I 111 !.*** Hi fit M it in M , l.l Ml lirtllll S ut„., , ».VV, A IT!»its h V - «T Law Md||P\ 1 .Mill cd mi I" 1 '»lull |»m < »Hi« •• in i Mil.'« ^ .1 i VYIIT.KI.L, <EII LliKKDE, DENTIST *r\ atioii of building, w anh Notaimks Pritl.ic. Iime mi real and VI I'oRN E\ AT LAW nit.. « m rem t Vitn.mil Park Hank, Livingston. VV II camphkll, m.d. I *ii'inns «ml Su rgeolis. Main and Park streets, over Na il Park Hank, Livingston. ATTORNEY AI' LAW. Block,------- #911.1 1 . A WKI l.s, 1*11 Y s| 1 1 A NS AM» SURGEONS. "iiiif .mi ll.it-l, l.'imins Mm it s ,7 nml 58 Allieiiiarl» tr.*i*t, 1.IMM. TnN, Montana. VV. I. •'HAWK, I HV Mi I VN AND d'RGEGN, MnlltHIIH »Itii *• ut l'.-l,-rs,in e I'haruiHcy. i: K iv, MTuRNKY AT LAW, NOT A It V l'I HI.IC. « "I VI V attorn ky. Money I lien fui! .• mill V l' ltd Y I to Loan. si EslHt.* sole Agent for Town Lots road Lois and lia il road Lands lin* lineineee a specialty LIVINGSTON ASSAY OFFICE. '"'I'l nml *,H,. r ji a, l " 1 " 1 -■ . 1 INI tyiialitHiiv, V'i«iiii(i,|| Silver.. Copper, Viialteie Vllltlvei ......... $1 IN» .. < M> $ 5 I» t*> $1 ■> «N* III INI to :2Ti «NI .....Piste lu ll ■ list, address Harvey L. Glenn. Livingston, Mont«»** THE MONTANA HERD torge English Berkshires '»■„t ï,., 'V Eetnarkahle stock, comprhrtBg th* -»Is »I 1,1 1 mied states, are always for dar iiium.T below those charged for aim* "Will » *.,?„'?■ breeder«. They are thor >H , < Hn< * nn»urpii»0Ml In all«* * u " i'rmupm "Al.TKK GOO DA IX, ' Grasadaie," LivIngatOO SssssMäSk VÛVà The Chief Reason for the groat Aucceii #f II..ml a Sarsaparilla is found In the fact that Merit H ina. It Is the liest blood purider and a. n. illy a.'i'oinidishes all that Is elaimed for it Prepared only o> C. 1. Hood A Co . laiwell. Mala LIVINGSTON NATIONAL BANK, Livingston. Montana. CAPITAL. - - - $50.000. SURPLUS, SO.OOO. OFFICERS : J. A. SAVAGE. President. A. W. MILES, Vice President GEO. L. CAREY Cashier. A. MACONOCHIE. Asst Cashier. DIRECTORS : Ai.i.as Macomm iiik. A E. Tiioviisiis. ti Kkimikk. 11. H Hu M 11 Kr VVV Alii A GLNLRAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. National Part Bant OF LIVINGSTON. CAPITAL, - - $100,000. SURPLUS. $11,000. I j I is if E. H. TALCOTT, President. G. T. CHAMBERS. Vice President. J. C. VI LAS, Cashier. I>. A. Mi •CAW, Assistant Cashier. BOARD OF DIRECTORS : VV. M. WIMG11T. KRIEGER. K K. GOCGIINOI If. GEO T « 'll AM IIEID W. II ELLIS TALI OTT [ I on [ ï j : ; GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TliANSACTKli Leading P.ank of Pnik County. NTKKKHT Ai.i.uwfcti on TIME DEI'DSIT: Collections Promptly Attended to Postoffice News Stand ! The only place in town to get Fancy California Fruits, Nuts, ( !< >N FE(rriONERY, CK ÏA RS, TOBACCO, PIPES, Stationery and Books. A. CROONQUIST, Prop. I for • Gordon Bros. Lumber Co., LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL. Yuril* at Livingston, Big Timber ami Stillwater. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA. LOWER MAIN STREET FEED CORRAL, --(o(--- BILLY MILES & BRO PROPRIETORS. BALED HAY, CHOP KKKD, WHEAT and OATff for sale by the pound or in CAR LOTS Best ol care given to all Stock placed in my care. Prices Reasonable N of is I the of son O in the S. II. real an the $1,000.00 REWARD. The alx.ve reward wiH Is* paid for the arrest a„d conviction of any person or persons for stealing, unlawfully killing, or defacing or alter in'* the brands of cattle or horses bearing the fol lowing, and the property of the undersigned : 79 ^ 25 Y The Montana . atti.e co. The Nouthwest cat«.« co. ^ N Hie sell will Hie citv I TALCOTT & SAX, News Dealers. ALBEMARLE ANNEX. .... , eastern Dailies. Illustrated Jot.rn a*'an* 1 Magaxin«» always ou bum». SOLE AGENTS POR Also dealers in Blank Books »W« Stationery ! TOILET ARTICLES. Fruits. Confections, Etc. A Hell to you in in will of and the in * M I,(inn „ ehareH. Address 1,51« I sheep to keep on K. It V ATER, Vater s P. W A S-' I*'** -A pond woman to work in hotel. " M aires fun per month Address .1. I*. Al len, ( die, Montana. 1" OST. A entail pocket note book containing V . .......niummm of collections Kinder will pleaMf rel in n to this nttice and receive suitable K. (»I - ' I'.—Meet* building. A r d to « isitini* hrotlier .1 A. I1AII.KV. K. Y* Mini -tone Lodge every Friday in the Mile? nrdial invitation is extend . K II. TALCOTT, C. of It. and S. No. 10, l.ivin ston, Mont. Y rEl.i.OWsruNE PARK LODGE NO. 45, 1. o. O 1\, meets every Satwrda« eve nine at IS o dork, m the Miles building Sojourning mem bers are cordially in« ited. .! II. W( II. ( 'OTT, f'llief Templar. ( HAS. 'I*. MILLARD, Secretary. 4 T'l'KNTIoN. Farragut Post No. V, Depart I* n| ent Montana O A. It., meets at Masonic Hall Hie lirst and third Tuesday of each month at half past seven sharp. Visiting members are cordially invited. II. VV. BINt.llA.M, C..... dr. !.. • I. A ISA It RE, Ailj't. VdTIl'K Kor sal IN cal Hot S|irina P. A M. C Itele renci DIM.. or rent, the Alhambra Medi on the Hutte line of the N. It. R. between Helena and Butte, squired. Address Mils. S. \V. lim it* Q CKKN ESTHER CHAPTER No. 3,0 E. S. Meets lirst ami third Wednesdays of each in.,ntli in Masonic hall, Miles building' Sojourn ing members cordially invited to attend. 3-31 EMMA EMMONS, W. M. IKE RAKER, \V. P. .1 E N N I E I.< INO, Saeretarv. fllKAMS WITH WAGONS KOR SAI.E.-Five A span of llrst-class work horses and mules with wagons and harness to match for freighting purposes for sale cheap. Enipiire of or address II. Gassert, llorr, Montana. 7-3-tf. I H ORSES FOR SALE.—Thirty head of 4 and 5 year old gel.linga, broken and unbroken W ill make good delivery work horses. Can lie seen by appointment about two miles from town. Apply to \V. .1. Anderson, Liv ingston. Uf A If RANTS f'A LLKH.—Livingston, Monte VT rm, .Inly titli, 1891. Notice is hereby ■riven that the followin'; numbered county warrants will be paid on presentation at my office and interest will cease from this date as follow s : General fund warrants: 1143, 1374, 1413, 1417, 117'I, 14111, 14H9, Ulf-', 11 fib. Poor fund warrants: 324. E. W. WRIGHT. County Treasurer. INCH FOR SALE 7211 acres on Shields 1', miles from Yellowstone, all under j fem e. $3,l«»i worth of hiiihliiig improvements. I 115 acres under cultivation ami 15(1 acres undei irri gation, vv itb ;.„hI title to water right. House sup plied with soft water ami water right from a li« lug Mpring. h.iHO to s,w«i head of sheep on ranee seven miles from Livinçstou. For particulars impure nf or address F. S. WEBSTER A CO., Ui23-tf Livingston, Mont. K J) ISSOU'TION NOTICE. Not lu iriv» ÎVtn^'hio wwX.rM ■ in op)ip and M. A. Wii j xiMting hciwccn M .1. II Imine, miller I lie Hrm Imme of Hoppe A Williams, | is tine (Ihv dissolved liy mutual consent, M. A | William«* retiring Ail obligations ot I lie late linn will lie aeeuineil In M. J. Hoppe. Person« knowing tiiemeelvee inileliteil to tlie lirin of - Hoppe A Williame are requested to make prompt payment to M. J. Ilopne, as a settlement of tlie lale tirin'« lineineee le ileeireil. M. J. Horen. M. A. Wii.i.ums. Livingston, Mont , .Inly Ist, 1891. JXTOTIcE FOR 4.X at l!o/.einan. Montana, .lime 311, 1891. if PFBLIt'ATION. Land Office Notice herein given that Owen P. Dabney Livingston, Park county, Montana, lias [ tiled notice of hie intention to make proof I on hie deeert land claim No. 3!*S, for the lot 2 [ »ml S\V' 4 NK* 4 section 4, township I south, ï ranye 111 east, before jndtre or clerk of the Sixth j Judicial distrii-t court, at Livingston, Mont., on Saturday, (lie Sth of August, lS'.M. He names tlie following witnesses to prove his complete irri : galion slid reclamation of said laud: Walter V. ; Grannie, John E. Guetine, Isaac W. Maker, Henry Francis, nil of Livingston, Park county, Montana. E. F. FERRIS. Register. (1st puli. July 4, 1H»1.) 4 DMINISTRATOR S SALE-On the 15th day 4.» of Septemlier. 1SHI,commencing at 12 o'clock, I vi ill sell at public .tui tion to the liighest bidder, for cash in hand, all that certain liül acres of land situated in Park county, state of Montana, and is the s. W. ' 4 of section 34, of township 5 north, range ti east of Montana meridian, the • ule to ta!:.' place at the principal ranch house residence on said quarter section. And at the same time and place > will sell upon tlie same terms the personal estate of John J. Gissel, deceased, consisting of seven i7i head of horses, saddles, blankets, etc. The sale will tie made iiurlei authority of a judgment and decree of the district court of Lewis and Clark county, Mon tana, already now of record. July 24, lktil. F. W ELLIS, Administrator of the Estate of John J. Gissel deceased.. list pill). Aug. 1, 1801- 4t| of N otice of probate of wili __in the District Court of the Sixth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the county of Dark. In the matter of the estate of Sophia Schott, deceased. Pursuant to an order of said court, made on Hie 14th day of July, 1881, notice is hereby given that Monday, tlie 3rd day of Au gust. 1881, at Id o'clock a. ui., of said day, at the court room of said court, at the coort house in I the county of Park, has been appointed as the time am! place for proving the will »if said Sophia Schott, deceased, and for hearing the ap plication of Max Schott for the issuance to him of letters testamentary, w hen and where any per son interested mav appear and contest the same. ORLANDO EMMONS, Clerk. Savage At Dav, Attorneys for Petitioners. Dated July 14, 1881. 'list pub. July 18, 1881-30 O RDER TO SHOW L APSE WHY ORDER OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE SHOILD NOT HE MADE.—In the District Court of the Sixth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for tlie county of Park. In the matter of the estate of Charles* II. S»>wl, deceased. Thomas S. Carter, administrator of the estate of Charles II. Sowl, deceased, having filed his petition herein praying for an order of sale of all of the real estate of said decedent, for the purposes Hierein set forth, it is therefore ordered hy the lion. Frank Henry, judge of said court, that ail persons interested in the estate of said deceased appear tiefere tlie said district court, on Satur day, tlie 1st day of August 1891,at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said aav, at the court room of said district court, at the court house in the city of Livingston, county of Park, to show catiee why an order should not lie granted to the said ad ministrator to sell so ranch of the real estate of the said deceased as shall he necessary. And that a copy of this order l>e published at least four successive weeks in the Livingston Enteh chisk, a newspaper printed and published in said Park county. iSigned) FRANK HENRY, Judge. Dated June 24th, 1891. Ai.i.vn R. Joy, attorney for administrator. N otice of sale of school bonds.— Notice is hereby given that the trustees of school district No.4, in Park county, state of Mon tana, w ill on the 1st day of September, 1891, at the hour of *2 o'clock p. m., of sain day, at the offlep of Hie trustees, in tlie city of Livingston, in said county and state, receive sealed proposals and sell coupon bonds of said school district to the amount of $28,(NN) as authorized by the election held on the lltli dav of July, UW1. in said district according to law . Said bonds will lie in the de nomination of $500 each and will be payable twenty years from and after September 1,1891, and redeemable ten years after Septemlier 1,1891, and will War interest at ratP not exceeding • percent, Hie legal rats prescriWd hy law, payable semi-anniiallv. The principal and interest of said bom!« will tie payable at the office of the county treasurer, ot Park county. Montana, in the citv of Livingston, or at the Chatham National bank, in the city of New York. The right is re served to reject any and all bids. Dated at Livingston, Montana, this 15th day of I July, 1891. Hy order of the trustees. W. E. THOMPSON, ORLANDO EMMONS, A. W. MILES. E. H. TALCOTT. H. W. BINGHAM, CHARLES GARN I ER. Trustees of School District No. 4, Park County, Montana. S. M. PARKS, School Clerk. A LIAS SUMMONS, No. 5S1—In the district court of the sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Park. Hell Wood, plaintiff, against Archie VV. Wood, defendant. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above named defendant: Yon are herehy required to appear in an action brought against you hy the above named plaintiff in the district mrt'of tlie sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for said county of Park, and to____ answer the complaint Hierein, ^ within ten j service Vni' 'v < o To/ this sÛm m ..ns- i f serwi with Sam in tin's county: or if served out of this county but from in this district, then within A from I a ern the by Ban ton the one all on It is and the No the oity 830, by bag, wise within forty days—or judgment by default will be taken against you, according to the prayer of saitl complaint. The said action is brought to obtain a de« ree of tuts court to ^ssoKe the bonds of matrimony existing tedwjeen plaintiff and defendant, upon the pounds that eahi dee fendant w as at the time of marriage » with this plaintiff a married man and had and stiD has a wife living in thecit.v of Chicago, state df Illi nois. and upon the further grounds of desertion. That plaintiff Is* permitted to assnms hvr maiden name! Bell BvariL and for such further relief as mav 1 m* equitable as will more fnlly »PP*" h ? reference to the complaint on tile herein. And defray hand and the seal of the district jojtrt^of the sixth judicial district of the r in and for said county of Park July, in the year of o«r Lord, one hundred and ninety one. 'bilk' ORLANDO KMMONB, Clerk. * > J AMES A BAILEY, Deputy Clerk. Sifiui a Dat, Plaintiff's Attorneys. (1st Pub. Jnij 25th, 188L) the •hie « J»EWS OF THE WEEK. ,Gordon liennett has been in uicted for publishing an account of the recent Sing Sing electrocution. A collision occurred between excurs ion trains at St. Maude. France, Sunday, in which forty-nine persons were killed and one hundred injured. The Gross earnings of the Northern I acinc for the past year ending June 30, were $25,100,112, an increase of $2,495, olO over the previous year. free-for-all pace at Cleveland Wednesday Hal Pointer broke the track record for pacers (2:11%) and made the three fastest heats ever paced in a race. Yolo Maid was second anil Dallas third. Time, 2:10;» 4 , 2:10? 4 , 2:10> 4 . Samuel Sands died Tuesday at Balti more, Maryland, at the age of 92 years. He was probably the oldest living printer, as his apprenticeship began in 1811, and he published the American Farmer, the first agricultural paper started in this country. An accident occurred on the Cincin nati, Hamilton «fc Dayton road at Mid dletown, Ohio, on the 25th, by which three cars of an excursion train were badly wrecked, seven persons injureil and a number seriously injured. The wreck was caused by a freight train running into the rear of the excursion train. Shipments of currency to the west to move the crops have opened up lively, $558,000 in small notes being shipped from the treasury to Cincinnati and Chi cago in exchange for deposits at New York. According to present indications the demand will be unusually large this year, one official estimating it at $15, 000 , 000 . At Monongahela City, Penn., on the 24th, Harry Boyd and John Myford fought with bare knuckles. Three ter rible rounds were fought and in the fourth Boyd struck Myford a terrible blow just over the jugular vein. Myford staggered back a few steps, fell to the ground insensible and died an hour later. Boyd surrendered to the authorities. According to a letter received at Omaha a well known citizen, S. Gerber, who has lived in Omaha for the past five years, has been exiled to Silieria for Hve years by the Russian authorities. Gerber went last March to his native town in Poland for the purpose of bring ........................................ in g His family, who îiàif remained in the old country. The only charge against him was "running away to America." , , , , . _ , At a crowded meeting in London, at which Bishop Bedford presided, - Bedford presided, reso lutions were adopted protesting against the unrestricted influx of destitute aliens into England and demanding that the government take such measures as will prevent the entrance into the coun try of such undesirable persons. The resolutions were supported by a number of prominent memlters of the house of commons who were present. to____ Htne ^ Dimmitt, a colored tough, and Sam Cooper, a real estate swindler, are from Dee Moines, and the third is a pro fessional tough from Kansas City. Cooper Mid Dimmitt are under arrest. local newspaper man got wind of the scheme by pretending to lie a tough from Missouri. At New \ ork Monday Charles O'Con-1 nor Hennessy pleaded guilty to an in-. dictaient charging him with inisde- I men nor by the publication in the Even tng News of details of the execution of Slocum and Binder nml others recently l put to deatli hy electricity at Bing Bing, I he counsel handed up a demurrer claiming the statute under which the i indictment was found was uneonstitu tional, inasmuch as it restrained the liberty of the press guaranteed to it by the constitution. j The bureau of American republics is informell that an association called the American Colored Men's Mexican Colon ization company is planning to establish a colony of negro farmers, coming chiefly from Mississippi and Tennessee, in the state of Bonora. Mexico, and it has ar ranged for the purchase of a tract of 100,000 acres about twenty-five miles south of Yuma, Arizona, on the Bouth ern Pacific railroad, at a place where the remains of the Lardo colony, founded by M. Andrade, of Ban Francisco, still remain. Postmaster General YVanatnaker has informed the postmaster general of New Zealand that under a recent act of con gress to provide for ocean mail service between the United States and foreign ports, limiting the comjiensation to out ward voyages, he is endeavoring to ar range for a fortnightly service lietween Ban Francisco and Australia, via New Zealand, to call alternately at Welling ton and Auckland. It says he transmits this information in order that the post master general of New Zealand, if he thinks best, may co-operate in securing quicker communication and regulating return voyages in the interest of his country. Governor Boies of Iowa has revoked the suspension of sentence against "Stormy" Jordan of Ottumwa. He is a notorious character against whom at one time and another $35,000 fines has been assessed for liquor violations. Two years ago Governor Larabee suspended all fines anti jail sentences against him on condition he would not go into busi ness again. When Governor Uarabee went out and Governor Boies came into power, Jordan returned to Iowa and has since been running a saloon at Ottumwa. It is reported that a number of similar decisions will be revoked; at any rate it is a decided departure which is upset ting political calculations. A new reciprocity treaty has l>een negotiated lietween the United States and San Domingo, under terms of the McKinley tariff act which will be pro claimed in both countries at an early date. The Cuban reciprocity with Spam will also be proclaimed about the same time. It is said that the terms of the treaty are similar to those in con nection with Brazil and was secured through the efforts of John W. Foster, special United States commissioner. No confirmation or denial of the reported signing of the reciprocity agreement be tween the United States and San Do mingo, June 4, can be obtained from the president, who, when approached upon the subject, stated that all such information must come from the state department. A Des Moines, Iowa, dispatch says a well-laid plan to kill the cashier of' the American Savings bank and rob the vault of $500,000 was discovered in that oity Sunday. The robbery was ar ranged to take place Monday morning at 830, the hour at which the vault is reg ularly opened by Cashier Elliott. The scheme was for one man to engage the cashier in conversation, another to enter by a side door, slip up behind and sand bag, or stab him if necessary, while a third fellow should take the rolls of monev from the vault. Two of the men, The Alliance Wheat Corner. St. Paul has been made the center of the national movement by the united Farmers' Alliance to corner the entire wheat crop of the country. At No. 317 Wabaah street for several days a large foroe of employes have been engaged in sanding out circulars with a view to having all classes of farmers keep back their wheat crop until the price shall have been advanced to a high point, •hie plan is to unite the farmers in gi gantic wheat trust, in which the pro ducers shall be the stockholders, and by which speculator.« and wheat buyers fhaii be squeezed to the wall. George is in [From the Picket. | The B. & M. railroad civil engineers are in twenty miles of the Stinkingwater mines. Chief Engineer Ensign informs Jmlge R. B. Dunham that the mines of that region are not in the National Park reserve, as thought by many. Judge R. B. Dunham came in Monday M. Muller, editor of the State, and prominent Alliance man, is at the head of the movement. The wheat crop of the United States of 1891 is estimated at 500,000,0« K) bushels. Promoters of the farmers' trust helieve that four-fifths of this can be held back by farmers from four to eight weeks, by which time it is thought prices will have gone skyward Circulars have already been sent out to secretaries of Alliances in all wheat growing states. BIG TIMHER ITEMS. [From the Pioneer.] The new hotel was opened on Satur day morning, Ben Mjelde in charge. Bryant Bros, last week bought out the butcher busiaess of Kent& Roberts. E. O. Clark opened up a very neat and well-kept meat market on Saturday. It is Mr. Clark's intention to run a first class shop and to sell meat at reasonable prices. H. O. Kellogg and C. S. Walbridge purchased W. R. Bramble's stock of goods, and having united the Kellogg and Bramble stocks are now prepared to sell nearly anything. Bed rock was struck by the drill at depth of CO feet and 6 inches. Since striking bed rock the work of well bor ing has proceeded rapidlj. It is now down about 100 feet. While riding the range last week An dy Murray, foreman for J. W. Anderson, had a bad tumble on account of his horse stumbling and throwing Mr. Mur ray to the ground and dislocating his shoulder. George Urner was quite busy last week platting Dan Hogan's addition to Big Timber. This addition is to lie called the Yellowstone addition and makes the third addition to the town this year. S. B. Roberts has purchased the in terest of his partner, A. F. Kavanaugh, in the saloon business and »'ill hereafter run it alone. The ''Wool Exchange,"' as it is knowu, has obtained an enviable reputation under the management of Kava, and its reputation will Ih> sus tained by Sim. BED LODGE NEWS. afternoon with a wagon load of ore from the Good Hope mine in the Stinking water country anil will ship it at once for treatment. The judge informs us that everything at that camp is working like a charm. There is a family that own a duck in Red Lodge that is in perfect keeping with this prolific coal camp. This duck lays two eggs per day and is double breasted and has two rows of teeth and not Atum in the evening the folk« made a ftlll^eiit search for hint, They did u»>t find him Rnd came to the conclusion that he had run off. A letter was re ceived recently by the Dilworth family that came from Mrs. Bland Btating that her son Samuel was at home and all right* a Teachers' Month. y Report to Trustees and Siiperintendeut No. ot Llistrict anil Teaclier. No. in echo! No. (lays ali. I'anes tardi ( ases C'neli ment. Genrl av. in stud's Cookk: I). A. Sterner____ 1« 4 8 '.fi Thau, ('keek : Bessie Swain.... 3 5 n 87 Foknkv: Senora Prewitt. •J' 34 13 94 Sock ( reek : Anna M'Dermott 13 •Hi 1 1 87 SklKPflKRI»: Alma Evans..... 11» 3 85 ('asuahk: »I. C. WVst....... 33 58 33 1 S3 Conrow : Cora Marshall.. 13 m 1 79 Sweetbrass: Maud Randall... 4 94 Beris : M. Tintinirer... 11» 34 4 * ta 8-1 Forsyth : •Julia Jackson... 34 107 10 85 Lovki.y : Mrs. E. E, Drake 11 314 1 7ft StIOKTHIl.I.: Hattie McIntosh. 31 44 91 i, as n topknot, like a Japanese parasol, There is a lady in the coal metrojMilia making more noise about the Red Lodge pioljet and its proprietor than a thresh j n ^ machine. This is getting monoto no uB to us and if the matter is not drop ppj we ma y write a column giving the true f acts Q f the case, The boy that there has been so much talk about that was lost while herding [horses for the late James R. Dilworth *has been found. Borne two weeks ago the boy started out to herd, as usual, and look his lunch with him. As he did * punished, * suspended. EVA. M. HUNTER, Co. Supt List of Letters Advertised at Livingston Montana, July 39th, 1891. Herlacher, Mrs Mary James, YVm Lumpkins, Rev A M (2) Lewis, DUon Lavalle, D J Lutz, Mrs John A Lane, Monroe McDonald, Alex Miller, A E Morrison, John F Outhwaits, Alfred Porter, L Randall, Maude Rabbit, Michael Shears, Mrs G W Seguer, James Stevens, VV' C Wart, Nellie Weydert, Paul Word. Samnel. Arnold, Henry Aldrich, VV G Battey, - rank Roman, John Bertha, L Connor, Nelson Croffy, Titos Delong »t Monjgomery Dwyer, Frank L Emrich, G M Eckvall, O F (3) Fassett, Miss M Alma Ferris, R M Green, Chas H Gibson, Frank Gronan, Gust Gould, W J Hava, Alexander Hill, Ben J Hamilton, Miss Lillian ( 2 ) Persons calling for the above will please say 'Advertised." S. M. Parks, P. M. * In the supreme court Monday, in the case of Mrs. L. D. Burr vs. the C. W. Cook sheep company, appealed from Meagher county and involving the ques tion of what effect the general statutes of limitation has upon the right of a widow to maintain the action provided by the dower act for the assignment of dower, Associate Justice Harwood or dered that the judgment of the trial court be reversed at costs of respondent and remanded for further proceedings. Mrs. Burt sets forth in her complaint that she intermarried with Henry S. Crittenden in 1874 and lived with him until his death in 1878. During that time her huBband was seized in fee of certain real estate in Meagher county, and in 1877 he sold it without her con sent and she never received her dower right in it. She sets forth that the land is now in possession of C. W. Cook, whose demurrer was sustained by the lower court. In the citations made it was shown that the statute does not bar the right of widow to dower right in such cases. After nearly five years of agitation over the Grant memorial fund and the collecting of suliscriptions, the actual work of the Grant monument in River side park is in progress. June 29th John Brady, contractor for layiag the foundation and filling in the concrete, began excavating a space 50 by 100 feet in size on the north side of the present tomb for the foundation of the north wing of the monument. In two weeks the contractor expects to have the ex cavation dug to the requisite depth of sixteen and a half feet. Then after the hard foundation of crushed stone has been laid, sixteen feet of solid cement will be filled in at a cost of nearly 820, 000, and the first stage of work on the north wing of the tomb will have been completed. The hank slopes so much toward the river that over 100,000 cubic yards of earth will have been used in building up around the foundation of the monument before it is completed. J. S. 8. C. J. U. J. O. 8 in of head of at the of from is to out and It first of to his his to lie as of PROCEEDINGS Of the Hoard or Couuty Couiiiiissioncrs, Meeting a* Board of Equalization . Fifth Day, Monday. July 27th, 1891— Present, Win. M. Wright, chairman; H. J. Hoppe, R. B. Briggs, commissioners; S. Deutsch, county clerk. The following j ter so us were reduced on assessments as follows: D. P. Ranken, on mort<;a!;es. D. P. Ranken, on land, from. Cris. Jensen, land............ $ 2,100 . $ 3,300 to 2,050 880 to Mill The following persons were raised on assessments as follows: E. B. Ames, on improvements... VV. H. Bullard, horses...........$ $ 175 10U to 31« Jas. Blackburn »V llanuon, laud. 400 to a«» Babcock & Miles, Bed Lodge, merchandise.................... ÏÎ.975 to 4, («XI John Bermardie, improvements. 150 to 3.X 1 Thomas Bailey, improvements. . 300 James Campbell, improvements. ;oo to sot » Shelby Eli Hillard, merchandise. 700 to l,4(«l Margaret Gardner, improvements 125 to 335 Martin Golden, improvements... 350 to 4.XI Ordered, that Northern Pacific land be assessed at 45 cents per acre. James Broughton reduced on mort gages $800. Board adjourned. Sixth Day, Tuesday, July 28th, 1891— Present, Win. M. Wright, chairman; R. B. Briggs, II. J. Hoppe, commissioners; S. Deutsch, county clerk. The following iarsons were reduced on assessment as follows: T. F. Stttrtevant, Improvements. $ 125 National Park bank, improve ments and real estate.......... 13,780 Hoppe & Williams, merchandise.$ 1,200 to 1,000 Geo. T. Chambers A Co., credits and money.................. Rowe Bros., jnercliandise____ Chas. Cannop, real estate... Geo Alderson, merchandise W. S. Martin, real estate and im provements.................... Catver Mercantile Co., mort Bayes......................... Mary J. Hoppe, improvements. MaryJ. Hoppe, horses......... Leopold Bros., merchandise____ D. A. McCaw, improvements... Sarah L. Davenport, mortgages. W. F. Sheard, merchandise...... Marv A. Stoel, furniture........ A. VV. Miles, mortgages.......... Lydia Wood, land.............. Lydia Wood, horses............. Babcock A Miles, merchandise.. A, W. Miles, improvements...... J. W. Evans, land................ Geo. L. Carey, mortgages........ E. II. Talcott, mortgages........ National Park hank, mortgages Livingston National hank, mort gages..................... ... A. Kreiger A Co., merchandise. F. A. Krieger A Co., on mort nages ........................... The following persons wete raised on assessments as follows: National Park hank, capital stock 3,000 to 1,300 e 5,010 to 3,1« W 3tX) 1,200 to 1,1»») 1,700 to 1,500 1,500 3,250 to 3,550 1,950 to 1,4«0 5,000 to 4,OtlO 1,200 to 1,000 100 :i,WiO to 1,0»»» 300 to 150 31«) 2.550 to 1,71») ftftO to 510 30,000 to 30, (»10 35,000 to 33,r»»» 8 t >0 to 5I«I 3,450 37,840 :18,30S 743 . 19,000 to 1 «,(«»' 138 35 and surplus. - $811,1 « M to $8ti,l««l t> Citas. S. (Iefferlin, ca|>itil atork and surplus..................... 849 to 22,000 Ordered, that a reduction of 35 per cent of tlie appraisers'valuation of lots in the city of Livingston in the following blocks lie made: Lots 6 to 12. block C, 2; lots 1 to 12. block 03; lots 1 to 11. block 00. J. E. Barber of Big Titulier appointed justice of the jieace at Big Ttmlier pre cinct and required to give Isind in the sum of $2,000. Kaiser Brown apjiointed as justice of the peace for Red Lodge precinct, vice Shelby Eli Dillard, resigned, and be re quireii to give bond in the sum of #2,000. Board adjourned. Seventh Day. Wednesday, July 29th, 1891 Present, Win. M. Wright, chair man; R. B. Briggs, commissioner; S. Deutsch, county clerk. The following persons were reduced on assessments as follows: .$lt',IKMI to $11,0«) 3UI 1,050 2,970 750 570 l,lil«! 875 15,000 1,055 to 1,001 to 750 to 2,220 to 750 to 20,01«) to 1,354.1 12.000 to 10,000 700 to 25.000 to 700 to 550 20,l««> 2,700 550 500 530 4«0 Gordon Bros. Ltimlisr ('< incston, meri'handise ... Newton lUoiil, morinai*HS K. and E. Adam, land........... E. and E. Adam, tenciui;. •'...... Thos. S. Carter, laud............ Win. S. Brackett, mortoatiee — Geo. VV. Cook, feneins;.......... John B. Cook, fencing.......... Lydia A. Donnen, land......... Jacob Engener, land............ I. Orschel & Bro., merchandise. I. Orschel »V Bro., mortgages.. . Hefferlin Bros., merchandise... John Hefferlin, improvements.. Thompson Bros., merchandise.. A. Kreiger & Co., credits....... A. Kreiger Jfc Co., improvements A. V. H. Pemberton, mortgages Thomas B. Flvnn, horses........ Htid to J. C . Vilas, mortgages.......... l,2t>0 to The following persons were raised on assessments as follows: Crest Bros., land............... $l,tidO Crest Bros., fencing............. _ 235 Geo. L. Carey, horse and wagon. $ 150 to 250 J. M. Conrow, land.............. 500 Geo. W. Cook, land............. 4,800 to 0,080 John B. Cook, land............. 5,400 to 0,088 Hobt. Court, land................ 1,280 to 1,000 Robert Cox, land................ 400 to 770 Mrs. R. B. Dunham, land........ 400 to 800 Charles G. Brown, land......... 1.005 to 3,155 Cook Bros., cattle................ 13 530 to 18,000 N. Ebert, iand ................ 81«) to 1.000 Thos. Gould, horses............. 40 to 100 Gordon Bros. Lumber co , Big Timber, merchandise.......... 5,000 Board adjourned. Eighth Day, Thursday, July 30th, 1891—Present. Wm. M. Wright, chair man; H. J. Hoppe. R. B. Briggs, commis sioners; S. Deutsch, county clerk. The following persons were reduced on assessments as follows: Co., .. $92,9!»» to $09, «75 . . 5,420 to 4.220 800 to 400 915 Livingston Coal and Coke improvements............ F. G. Hildige, land......... a. C. Hazeler, land............. Dan Hogan, land................ L. M. Howard amt T. G. McAl lister, fencing................. 400 to 300 VV. Hanson, fencing............ 350 to 187 C. W. Hoffman, improvements. «00 to 75 Joseph Kirscher, land.......... 2,4»I0 to 1,200 Stanley L. Kitchell, improve ments ................... 10,000 to 1,000 J. J. & W. H. King, land....... 11,140 to 8, «58 A. C. Logan, land............... 2,870 to 3,545 S. S. & Geo. Marshall, land ... 1,500 to 1,070 8. M. Wetzstein, improvements 8*10 to «00 C. S. Hefferlin, hanking stock. 32,0m to 5,0U) The following persons were raised on assessments as follow's: F. G. Hildige, Improvements., j F. G. Hiluige, horses........... Geo. M. Hatch, land............ Hart Bros., land............... Jacob Halvorson, land.......... Henry C. Jewett, improvements Harvey <!t Tregloan, land....... J. T. À VV'. H. King, merchandise U. L. l«veaux, improvements.. Geo. A Loashy, sheep.......... J. H. Lowell, improvements... O. W. Mathesen, improvements Robt. Andrews, sheep.......... 8 . S. Murphy, merchandise..... John Marshall, land............ Board adjourned. S. Deutsch, County Clerk and Recorder. 300 to 450 730 1,015 to 1,555 3,880 to 3,300 300 to 400 5,nob to 7,300 «00 750 3,000 to 5,000 «50 to 1,300 300 3,750 to 5,750 «00 9l«t to 1,1««) Castle's Bright Future. Tribune: The mining season is now well advanced. Very little work has been done here this year. Until now the weather has been unfavorable for the performing of much out door labor. Our wet season is about gone. The fif teen hundred and over mining locations made in this district must nearly all be represented. A few have been patented. On the balance the annual one hundred dollars worth of work must be done, which means a disbursement in this dis trict of about one hundred acd fi ty thousand dollars. In addition to that large sum the Cumberland Mining and Smelting company will expend monthly over $25,000. Hill & King, who have the contract for supplying the smelter of that company with charcoal, pay out in wages over »,000 a month. The Castle Water and Power company is spending between four and five thousand dollare in the construction of the system of water works it is providing for Castle, each month. When the annual representation work P®**" ?" th ® miü0 e here thia season, its beneftcial effects will at once be per ceived in Castle. A large number of m?? j.L _ t k® •R lven «myloyment. Our merchants will experience a consider able increase in business. These favor **■ ® but fair to suppose, will continue until nearly the closeof the performing the annual work Here this season, it is but just to pro 8an *$ additional large ort aume ___ bodies wUl be exposed. ___ ore It was the case * as to of up one of Jim du day the of H. Mill 1 » last year. It was then that the large de? ï',^ nu , nera ' veins of the Legal Ten Trens, ~ patra ' California and Hidden m i H?' were uncovered. It was about tins time last season that the hn rZd 8 ^^ 001 ° re ^ th * Cum berland was exposed to the welcome temte 'I JT t If the 8ame success at tends the development of the Castle mountam .mneraWhstnet this year as it ?nVh^ 1 ' "I 111 witness the same rivalry on the paH of the great railroad com panics that are row tqterating in Mon tana or seeking to penetrate this state, fn \ aal e ; 88 was «een in Colorado in 1888, when three great railways were making gigantic efforts to reach Lead ville. ' The Cumberland and several other great mining properties locate«l here, have successfully denionstrated that this is a deep mining camp. Rich as have been the discoveries here in the past, yet they will be as nothing com pared to what is yet in store for this portion of the Castle hills. The Davis Will ( Hse The trial in the Davis will case was begun before .Judge McHatton in the district court at Butte Monday. John A. Davis, brother of' the dead millionaire, who presents a will for pro bate by the provisions of which he be comes almost the sole possessor of the immense fortune involved, is represented by t ol. V\ oohvorth of Omaha, Congress ■I 1 - ^ ^ \ Uixon, Judge Kirkpatrick, J. I . T orbts of Butte, Senator W. F. Sanders of Helena and Judge Trumbull of Iowa. Claimants who will contest the will are represented by Col. Inger ?,°* 'rn* Sa , t ia r ni f! M * vers of New York, E. \V. loole, J. B. Ulayher^ of Helena, G. VV. Stapleton of Butte and prominent attorneys from other states. The first Ucij was consumed in securing a jurv which was finally sworn as follows: Moses Arnold, J. D. Jenks, VV. VV". Ad ams, Geo. Errickson, (i. \Y. Newkirk, P A. Gamer, Charles Elderkiu, C. G. Lor rell, John C. Heilig, li. I).Gould, Thomas Scadder and John F. Pascoe. The following is a brief history of the case to date ns related bv the Inter Mountain: Judge A. J. Davis died at his residence in Butte March 11, 1890, and although the sixteen months intervening have lieen full of fight for the jiossession of his millions, it has only progressed to the probate of an alleged will. The first move made hv all parties when search for the will had lieen found useless, was to secure possession of the property as administrator, and on March 28 of that year, John A. Davis of Butte, hrotlier of the deceased, and Henry A. Root of New V ork, a nephew, filed application for let ters of administration. On the the next day John A. Davis filed his objection to the application nf Root. On April 2 a new aspirant, in the [»erson of Thomas Jefferson Davis, who claimed to be a natural son of deceased, filed his appli cation for letters and at the same time his objections to the issuance of such letters to John A. Davis or Root. On the same date Edward Manning filed an application for letters and on the next day Jas. VV. Murphy did likewise. On the 10th Root presented his objections to the issuance of letters to John A. Davis, Edwin Manning, T. J. Davis or James W. Murphy. On the 13th Erwin Davis of New York, another brother, filed a petition asking that letters lie granted to John A. Davis. On April 19 Mrs. Elizalieth Smith of California put in a claim, and her husband entered an appearance for her. About the same t'litio W. II. YOUllg ot DuUe uuiQe n Claim for letters as the representative of Thomas Jefferson Davis. On the 19th the hearing was begun, and W. H. Young made a motion for a continuance, which was denied. The hearing was concluded on the 24th and the matter taken under advisement. On the 28th an order was made appointing John A. Davis administrator. On May 28th the motion of Root for a new trial was argued and denied, and an appeal was token and bonds field. John A. Davis appeared July 24th with the will which is up for consider ation. * On August 9th, Harriet Seheffield, Henry A. Davis, T. J. Davis and Henry A. Root all gave notice that they would contest the probate of the will. On the same day Janies W. Murphy and John A. Davis each filed an application for special leters of administration, and on the 15th special letters were issued to James A. Talbot, his bond lieing fixed at $3,000,000. September 3, Root filed his exceptions to the order of the court for the appoint ment of special administrator. On the 10th, Eliza Davis and Eugene A. Davis filed a petition for letters. On the 11th, Maria Cummings appeared as an ob jector to the probate of the will and on December 20 the court set February 2, 1891, as the date for the hearing of the probate of the will. On January 21 James W. Murphey again came to the front with a motion to set aside the or der appointing John A. Davis special administrator. On the 22nd a motion for a continuance was filed by contest ants and overruled on the 26th. On the 29th contestants filed notice of a demand for a trial by jury and also a motion for the appointment of a jury commission and the latter was overruled. On Feb ruary 2, the day set for the hearing, the case was called, but the trial went over from day to day until February 14, when, by the consent of both parties the hearing of the probate was fixed for May 20,1891. April 10 Root introduced a motion and affidavit for a change of venue which was argued May 2 and was overruled, and on the 18th Root gave notice of an appeal from the decision of McHatton denying his motion for a change of venue. May 20, R. G. Ingersoll, D. H. Payne and J. S. Woolston were entered as attorneys for contestants and VV. F. Banders attorney for proponent. On the same day the hearing was postponed by agreement until June 22, then to July 13, and finally until July 27, the reason for the several postponements lieing to await the decision of the supreme court to v. h ich the matter of the change of venue had been appealed. That was decided against contestants and this morning the will came up for probate. Foul Play or Billinas Whisky, A Billings dispatch of the 26th to the Independent says: Two Crow Indians named Dog and Big Nose were run over and killed by the Atlantic express west of the bridge over the Yenowstone, about two miles from Billings, at - JÄ) this morning. Their bodies were fright fully mangled. The tram was backed up and thi conductor, fining one of the bodies, supposed they had killed only one. He wired back to Billings and re ported that the body was cold. Dr. Chappie empaneled a coroner s jury, and took them down to the reservation, where the Crows had already buried their bodies, and had them exhumed. The inquest adjourned to to-morrow to take the evidence of the tram men as one head bears marks of a wound that might have possibly bsen inflicted be fore the collision with the toain. An outcast Indian named Merecetta Jim told the bridge tender before the arrival of the train that two Crows were sick with "heap whiskey" up the track, and Jim himself bore evidence of too free du life nee. Jim could not be found to day There is, therefore, some question whether foul play or Billings whisky is the cause of death. Each of the aquaws of the dead men cut off two of their own fingers in mourning for the departed bucks, and raised a great lamentation ,-heu the bodies were resurrected. to it ALLEGED ASSASSIN'S ARRESTED. Tliree Men Charged l,y the Piukerton* with the Murder of Editor Penrose Held tor that Crime. At Butte Monday W. E. Deeney and Eugene E. Kelly were arrested bv' Offi cer Waters charged with the crime of murdering W. J. Penrose in that city. The men were arrested just after Î2 o'clock as they Hscended the shaft of the Acquisition mine, which they were ope rating under lease. On tlie saute »lav Phil Hickey was arrested at Boise Uitv. Idaho, by Sheriff Lloyd, charged with the same offense. In speaking of the arrests the Inter Mountain says: "The officers are very reticent con I ? ern * n 8 the case and will divulge noth ing that will tend to show what due they have for placing the charge uj«>n these men. It has been known that the detectives were ready for some time to make some arrests, yet m view of the rumors circulated as to the develop ments in the case the arrests came as a big surprise. Rumor had it that the de tectives were working on an entirely different course that persons whose names had never lieen brought up in the case would lie arrested, and that the murder was the result of a woman scrape, but not Belle Browning. "Detectives had lieen steadily at work since a few days after the murder. At least six Pinkerton men have lieen here all the time, headed by Mr. Wilson, w ho has been generally known. "County Attorney Baldwin, when asked for some information upon which the complaint was lodged against these men, would not talk, hut said it would all come out at the projter time, lie has reviewed all the evidence so far col lected and the officers were waiting upon him for some time to make the complaint. "Many expressions of surprise were heard on the streets when the news be came known. People generally bail given up the theory that these men, whose names at one time were common property in speaking of the Penrose murder, had any hand in the case, and they have a large following of friends who w ill lie slow to connect their names with thecrimeuntil their'guilt is proven beyond any reasonable doubt. During the inquest they were subjKcnaed as witnesses, but were not placed on the stand. "By request of counsel and detectives who have been working on the case no body is allowed to consult with the pris oners, who are confined in the new wing of the county jail and in separate cells. "The officers who searched the prem ises of Eugene Kelly found a 38-calibre revolver, some clothing and papers. Kelly and Deeny sleep together. "Some of the friends of the accused say that the men expected to be arrested and knew they were constantly being watched. One of them is also credited with the remark that they were fully prepared and had their witnesses, which is supposed to mean that they intend to prove an alibi. "One of the detectives in the case said that the men were not arrested on tic count of their connection with organized labor. "These arrests have created consider able excitement in the city and they are the sole topic of conversation, the fit mous Davis will case, which came on for trial Monday morning, attracting no at tention watever in comparison with the latest sensation." Real Estate an«l Mtninc Transfers. Lewis P. Tintinger and Katy Tintin ger to Samuel L. Davis, one-half inter est in lots 9 and 10, block 7, Big Timber; $4,500. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Leopold Kunke, lot 12, block 101, Liv ingston; $75. Frank A. Johnston to Frank S. Web ster, fractional lots 27, 28, 29, 30, 31 and 32, block 103, Riverside addition to Liv ingston; 8250. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Thomas E. Goodwin, lots 6, 7, 8, 9, block 110, Livingston; $500. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Robert C. Griffith, lot 25, block 76, Liv ingston; $225. Northern Pacific Railroad company to William I. Slowen, lots 13, 14, block 57, Livingston; $250. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Frank S. Webster, fractional lots '11, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, block 103, Livingston; $292.50. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Isaac Orschel, lots 4, 5, 6, 7, block 30, Livingston; $200. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Samuel J. Hosford, lot 23, block 106, Livingston; $90. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Josephine A. Bartlett, lot 28, block 'lOO, Livingston; $125. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Andrew W. Erickson, lots 24, 25, block 107, Livingston; $150. Northern Pacific Railroad company to George H. Wright, lot 28, block 38, Liv ingston; $50. William J. Vinnedge to Anton Tucker, lot 26, block 7. Cooke; $200. Rocky Fork Town and Electric com pany to Charles Bollini. lot 1, block 27, Red Lodge; $150. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Maggie Mallon, lot 8, block 90, Living ston; $168.30. L. M. and T. C. Miles to Dr. E. D. Miles, lot 18, block lll r Liv ingston; $300. Albert Stubblefield to A. F. Kava naugh, north half of lot 9, block 8. Big Timber; $800. Rocky Fork Town and Electric Light company to A. J. Egan, lot 2. block 16, Red Lodge; $120. P. H. Harmon to J. A. Montgomery and Peter Jewell, one half interest in Last Chance quartz lode. New World district; $700. Gustave Yarendt to Matilda J. Bruf fey, half interest in sawmill, water right, etc., on Mission creek; $250. Mo Chinese Wanted. A Wardner Idaho special to tiie Stand ard says: "Several years ago Chinamen were driven out of Cœur d'Alene and notified to keep out. Since then occas ionally a straggling Celestial has hap pened this way, but none were ever al lowed to remain long enough to eat. People here do not like Chinese cheap labor, and believe that the liest way to keep Chinamen out of this country is not to allow the first one to stay. Mon day night, when Superintendant Ram sey of the Northern Pacific arrived with his party of railway associates in a pri vate car over the new short line from Missoula there was a Chinese cook in the party. When the car reached Mul lan the Chinaman was seen, and immedi ately the cry was raised of "Chinaman in camp." A committee of citizens at once proceeded to Ramsey's private car and informed that gentleman that, w bile the people of the Cu*ur d'A lenes were glad to extend to him the very heartiest welcome, they could not tolerate his Chinese servant. They respectfully asked that the Celestial be sent out of the Coeur d'Alenes without delay. Superin tendant Ramsey very courteously in formed the citizens that he had no de sire to violate the customs of this sec tion of the country and good naturedly gave orders to the crew in charge of his car to take the Chinaman back to Mon tana. This was promptly done, and while the Chinamen was riding back in the handsomely furnished private car, Mr. Ramsey and bis party of friends were pumping a hand car from Mullen to Wallace. No ill feeling was created by the incident, thanks to Ramsey's good sense.''