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n T 7 4 ♦ * m m ♦ I j 4 20 . NO. VOL. ». LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, OCTOBER IT, 1891 . PRICE 10 CENTS. KIN 891. i:i»a \ ^ivinjisttm ffiitfrpvisf. MONTANA. Publisher. ff. WEIGHT. October i : Mtl r. IN «IIV.IM 1 (HI 10 •»"lit* |>**r 1 in«* •*»< _m! mlv<-rli-iiiir Mriii(i:v>. I Mi M !•: I AI.1.1 IM'IST ( orrespomlem Pa I i. \\ Mahonkv. M\na MAHONEY, liillNLA s .VI' LAW II It rt-, make collections Hiiciiii.'- special attention I iniiiiitir lu» . II'I'ICI ItlsINK! A SPECIALTY. .iilcsts and icsa attende renerul lniiil il to. Via i l "1 lit II.DINO, i u: tV IAI I.T, Boy. km an, Mont. w li.EM KlJl'ITARI.K I et i ol N kw York ,li;.e in Miles Itlock, r tHAltl.l'is TAPI'AN' NT Y Si liVEYOIt I t o States Minerai. Si rvkyor. Enterprise Itlock, Livingston, M. ii k U. it. ,i ( ni:y at law and notary public. I mice lu • Irschel Block, Livingston, Mont. IVINLSTOX j tiKIlM tillK" I.VuIn - < ut; AND ELECTRIC LIUIIT COMPANY. building, corner Park and Sec hours p. m. .tu. Water ID nt I iVINtiSTON Mi st be Paiii at Office. IIVK Bill.DING Association and Loan Vic \l II I. lîeglllHt meet I l 1L > of each nil hMiiIhi "tree! s. M. Nve. Attorney A. ou I lie fourth Monday even ul W. H. Redlields office w. SEUI.HRKDE, special attention given t< Hie natural teeth Office Main St., Livingston. DKNTIST the preservation of in Miles building, 8" AiToimv» at Law niiev l.naiicil mi iT-onal pio|ii'ity. (Ulice in MiImb i Nil Nota Kins Frni.li'. oug time on mil siiid Hoc«, Livingston. A. .1 CAMPBELL, ATTORNEY AT LAW.-- •in rear ol National Park Bank, Livingston. ALTON, M. I). W 11. CAMPBELL, M.D riiyuiclaiiM »ml Surgeons. ■ i'urner Main and Park streets, over Na tioual Park Bank, Livingston. T SMITH-- ---ATTORNEY AT LAW. 1 Ulice in Room 7, Miles Block,---- l.Pisi.BToN. . - Montana. c I.I.INs a WELLS, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. 11 'tul residence Rooms 57 and 58 Albemarle Hotel, Main Street, tuna. w. L SHAWK, VIIYsiriAN '»iintoton, < Met UVINGSTON Oold am 1 <,[ AND SURGEON, Montana. -rson e Pharmacy. ASSAY OFFICE. Uad t i | J»litwl\e (aalvsis. VHutiUtiv.. Analysis bit mniplete prie* $1 50 Silver Copper, .....91 00 ______ 2 00 « 5 (»> to $15 (»• III lltlto 25 00 list, address Harvey L. Glenn. Livingston, Montana. taxidermy i I'artiee wishing specimens of taxl 'Wm.v mounted in first class style and W reasonable prices will please call ■ n >' shop, one block west of EurTEit office, ond see for yourselves, or "''■few by mail. Express orders re 'cive proinjit attention. Correspond •'me solicited. No. 1 prices paid for *" kinds of game heads, fnrs, etc.. In 1,00(1 condition. FRANK b.tolhurst MISS EMMA DeSHORT, Fashionable Dressmaking ' ilei-itleiiee, Second Street, Livingston. nmm store, HOPPE ft CO., Props. ®Mnl * MerehandisO) f Ruits and confections. "•'»Stors in Cinnabar. LIVINGSTON NATIONAL BANK, Llvlugston. Montana. CAPITAL. - - - $ 50 , 000 . SURPLUS, $6,000. OFFICERS : J. A. SAVAGE, President. A. W. MILES, Vice President. GEO. L. CAREY Cashier. A. MACONOCHIE. Ass t Cashier. DIRECTORS Al l in Mai oni >V. K. Tmoni o Kiukiiki:. A. \\ •I. A M. It. llllKOX. Mii.es Sa\ loi A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. National Part Baal OF LIVINGSTON. CAPITAL, - - $100,000. SURPLUS. $11,000. E. H. TALCOTT, President. G. T. CHAMBERS, Vice-President. J. C. VILAS, Cashier. D. A. MeCAW, Assistant Cashier. BOARD OF DIRECTORS : W. M. WRIGHT, E. GOUG11NOUR. GEO. T. CHAMBERS, F. A KltlKOER. W. I) ELLIS E II TALCOTT. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TKANS.'.CTKI). Leading Bank of Park County. NTEREST Allowed on TIMK DKI'or Collections Promptly Attended to THE MERCHANTS' BANK LIVINGSTON. MONT., Allows 8 per cent. Interest on Time Deposits. Has Safety Deponit Boxen For Rent Ä"*.H0 l'er V ear Tha.nsact A Gknkk.u. Banking Bi siskss. C. S. HEFFERLIN, Cashier. Postoffice News Stand! The only place in town to get Fancy California Fruits, Nuts, CONFECTIONERY, CIGARS, TOBACCO, PIPES, Stationery and Books. A. CROONQUIST, Prop. I ( GRIFFITH & OUIMET, B LAC KSMITHING AND WAOON MAKING. All kinds of repairing done neatly and promptly to order. Special attention given to Normhoeiag. «iklag «tack BraaJa aad Plow Work. l.lvery and Trotting Sh oeing Solicited. Shop, lower Main Street near Billy Miles &Brcn LOWERS MAIN STREET FEED CORRAL, -(o( BILLY MILES & BRO. PROPRIETORS. BALKD HAY, CHOP FKED, WHEAT and OATS for «ale l»T the pound or in CAR LOTS Best ol care given to all Stock placed >n my are. Prices Reasonable_____ ~$LÖ000Ö rewärdT »nd he c'nvfcDon" of' 79 25 Y The Montana catti.e co. The Northwest cattle co. TALCOTT & SAX, News Dealers. ALBEMARLE ANNEX. ..... SOI.» AGENT 8 FOR Also dealers in Blank Books and Stationery toilbt articles. f ! I 81 . RNISI,E,) ROOMS for rent A PP l?to __.MRS. W. H. YEATOX. 1 ' " in niPPt at the Baptist , f and ,hinl Fridays of every inouïI». until further notice. Mna. l. A. Hefferi.in, Pres _ Mbs. 11. E. Harmon, Seo'y. ., l !. , ; :N ', r, ;rr Th r-f llke hwnlshcd rooms, \ i)' v°m ,oar, l. Enquire at Tinling House, North \eilowston» street, or at Peter " * " I'liariiiacy. (iEO. W. sil UVK P I ANt) I'OR SALE—A piano in -rood condi lion is offered for hhIp on p»at- t^rma >ly to Mrs 'J^red for sale on easv terms. 11. « . liinuham, ('street. l^VH XD In this city the pasl week a society M. pin. 1 he owner can Lave the same bv proi ine property and paving for this notice ob application to the Enterprise office. OF P.— M . **very briday in the Miles niiilding. A cordial invitation is e.xtend -.1 to visitiiiL' brothers. o T Vol c <■ LEO KAHN, K. of R. and S. ' ' Veilowstone Lodge Xo. 10, Livingston, Mont. â TTKXTIOX.- Farragut Post Xo. T, Depart "lent Montana O. A. It., meets at Masonic Ha I the first und third Tuesday of each month at iinif bhv>* n sharia. Visiting inemhprs are cordially mnted. II. W. BINOHAM, Com dr. L. <'. LA BARRE, Adj*t. riVEAMS WITH WAOOXS FOR SALE.—Five J. span of tirst-rlaes work horses and mules " itl' "ugons and harness to match for freighting purposes for sale cheap. Enquire of or address II. Aiassert, Horr, Montana. T-8-tf. I ^STRAYED— From Livingston, a span of work J mines, one a white mnle branded g ou right shoulder, other h buckskin branded 3 on lett shouldei A suitable reward will lie paid for in formation that will lead to the recovery of said animals. El). MARTIN. 9-I9-4t W ARRANTS CALLED.—Livingston, Monta na, Oct. 5th, 1891. Notice is hereby given that the following numbered county warrants will he paid on presentation at my office and interest will cease from this date as follows • General Fund Warrants—1442, 752a, T53a, 754a, 78a, 780a, 781a, 1407. 85a, 780a, 787a, 788a, •4a, 795a, 797a, 798a, 05a, 1375, 8C«a, 807a. la, 814a. F. W. WRIGHT, County Treasurer. 755a. 1:584, 1378, 756a, 77>7a, 761a, 7K3a, 763a, 7ii4a, 765a, 779a. 7 7 (la, 771a, 776a 777a 1379, 783a. 772a, 773a, 784a 789a. 790a, 791a, 792a, 793a, 799a, Küda, 801a, 802a. 804s, 808a, 809a 810a, 811a, 812a, TVOTICE FOR Pl llLlCATION.-Land office at -Li Bozeman, Montana, October «, 1891. Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof «ill be made hefore the clerk of the Sixth •ludici.il District court, at Livingston. Montana, on November Kith, 1891, viz: George Stebbius, 11. E. No. 142«, for the lot 3 and SE >4, NW '4, and E 1 . S\V '4 of Sec. 2, Tp. 4, S of R 8 East. He names (lie following witnesses to prove bis continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz : Merrill S. Ballinger, Ancel E. Owen, William B. Altimus, Henry Byam, all of Livingston, Montana. E. F. FERRIS, Register, (lit pub. Oct. 1», 1891.) N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land Office at Bozeman, Mint., October 12, 1891. No tice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will h - made before the judge or clerk of the sixth Judicial distiict court, at Livingston, Montana, on November 23rd, 1891, viz: George A. Allen, H. S. No. 1081, for the W 1 - NE 1 , sad E' jNWbjof section 34, township 4. south of range 9 east. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cul tivation of said land, viz: Henry Nyer, David P. Rankin, Ole Maline, Mrs. Catherine Mali ne, of Livingston, Montana. E. E. FERRIS, Register. (1st pub. Uct. 17, 1891. > \J (»TICE IN BEIL OTICE OF APPLICATION TO CUT TIM In accordance with the provisions of section 8, rules and régulât oas prescribed by the lionoroble secretary of the Interior, May 5th, 1891, I, the undersigned, a resident of Park coun ty, Montana, hereby give notice that at the ex piration of twenty-one days from the first pulili cation of this notice will make written applica tion to the honorable secretary of the Interior for authority to cut and remove all the timner fit for wood on the following (unsurveyed.i describ ed lands, to-wit: Commencing at a point on Mission creek near the saw mill of Gue Yarendt, and extending south a distance of one mile: thence east one mile: thence north one mile; thence west one mile to place ot beginning. The timber upon said land consiste of ji(neju»3.jîr ./if whicli _» l ~;'* ia „ about cords of wood, dead and green timber. The above deecribed lands are in Park countv, Montana. ____ WILLIAM A. RITTENOl R. ' First pub. Oct. 10, 1891.) _ N OTICE TO CO-OWNER—To the adminis trator, executor, unknown heirs or assigns of J. X. Keidler, deceased: Yon are hereby noti fied that the undersigned has, in accordance with the requirements of section 2324, Revised Stat utes of the United Slates, expended $1«> in labsr and improvements upon the Granite quartz lode mining claim, situated on Granite mountain, in Die Boulder (unorganized) Mining district. Park county, Montana, to represent said quartz lone mining claim for the vear ending December 81st, 1890. That unless you, the said co-ownera, heirs or assigns, with me In said claim pay your pro portion of said expenditure (one-fonrth), to gether with the cost of this notice, within ninety ...... 'our ___________ „ atm will become said section States. Livingston, Mont., Sept. 15, 1891. (1st pub. Sept. 19, 1891. ) aether with the com oitiiia numr, whuui uiu ( lays after the complete publication hereof y interest in the Granite quartz lode mining oil my property under the provisions of ■£124. Revised Statutes of the United ALBERT SCHMIDT. riio ALL X CON CERN - WHOM THESE PRESENTS MAY Notice is hereby given that I, Rebecca Alice Rice, of Meyersburg, connty of Park, and state nf Montana, a married woman and the wife of Charles C. Rice, being desirous nf availing mvself of the benefits of the provis ions of house'bill No. 5(5, of the Second Legisla tive Assembly of the state of Montana, approved March titli, 1891, will make an application to the district court of the Sixth Judicial district of the state of Montana, within and for the county of Park, on the 2nd day of November, A. D. 1891, at the ppeuini; of court on bäIcI day, for an order permitting me to carry on in my own name and on my own Recount tjia following bnsineii, to wit: The purchaaing, owning, holding, improv ing, working and running a ranch, purchasing, raisin", selling or dealing in cattle, horses and sheep, or to do any other business pertaining to properly conducting a ranch or sheep raising. 1 * J REBECCA ALICE RICE. Dated October 1st, 1891. (1st pnb. Oct. 8,1891.) __ O RDER APPOINTING TIME AND PLACE FOR HEARING APPLICATION TO SELL PERSONAL PROPERTY, AND DIRECTING NOTICE TO BE GIVEN, No 51.—In the district court of the sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the connty of Park. In the matter of the estate of William W llliams deceas ed On reading and filing the petition of Thomas S Carter, administrator of the estate of William Williams, deceased, praying for an order to sell all of tii** personal property belonging to »aid es tute It is ordered, that all persons interested in said'estate appear before the district court of the conntv of Park, state of Montana, at the court room of said court, at the court house b* Park conntv, on the 31st day of October, 1891, at 1(1 o'clock à. m., then and there to show cause whv such order should not be made. And it is further ordered that a copy of this order be pub lished in the Livingston Enterprise, a news paper pnblished in said Park co«hj«t atleast four successive weeks previous to said 81st day of Oitolier, 1891. Dated October Sndj 1891.^ C]erk John T. Smith, Attorney for Petitioner. 1 Fairst pub. Oct. 3 )______ Avr and''"for thlcountf of Mrk* ° Ha^y^iert" olaintiff, against Gëo. Joeeph,defendaat.The elate of Montana sends greeting to tha above named defendant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought againat von bv the alioie named plaintiff in the district court of the Sixth Judicial district of the state of Montana, m and tor said county of Park, and to answer the com plaint filed therein within ten daya (exclusive of the day of service) after the seTVice on yon of this summons if served "ithin thu county, or if served out of this county bnt ta this district, then within twenty days, otbersrtae within forty days, or judgment by ' default'will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said com fdaint The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this court for the foreclosure of a cer tain lien descrilH-d in the said complaint and fil«! in the office of the connty clerk and recorder of said Park connty on the Sth dav of Octolier, a n iau) to secure the payment of one hundred «lid twenty-five dollars, with interest thereon at ?en percent tier annum from the let day of Oe K 1 '„rAuÄ»««. and the"rt tÎTÂto L l r defendant's special instance and re for snch other and fur That the prern and equitable In tae Ptainl^^ ^ gold ard the ises conveyed b) •* , " h " ' «f said amounts proceeds J "iBbursemenU in this acUon, * nd f0r c 'Ä te h proceed* are not sufficient t o^ obtain an execuUon agafaat the ^^thën V obuin an said George defendant and aU jmr barred and foreclosed ofalrigM.«»«, „d Wsald eqnity of redemption and intareat"f, ta premises, and for the otnerana luriu Will more fully »PF M . h L'î , ' w ^ hereby noti olaint on fik norcio. A®d y • tuciftkl fie ^ 1 that if yon fall ^ P^Ä* complaint, th? relief dc Tn'aa!d c^mplatat- Given under m> h"d «d the real of «gW ^Jfe "ember, In the year of onr Lord, oneinon**»« eighthundred BMIIONS, Clerk iff James A. Baiut, Deputy Clerk, ravage* Dv.pWnÿ^atta«jy ;> at ed La on or bv ob «EWS OF THE WEEK. Ex-Governor Bigelow of Connecticut (lied at the New Haven house, New Haven, Monday. W . Bourke Cochran was renominated by Tammany in the Tenth New York district for congress. At Jerome Park, New York, Saturday, Poet Scout won the mile and one-half race, time 2:36J£. Poet Scout is owned by E. S. Larabee of Montana. A competitive trial of type setting ma chines commenced at a newspaper of fice in Chicago yesterday and will cou tinue for two weeks. Four different in ventions participate in the test. Secretary Noble has designated Ed ward M. Dawson, chief clerk of the in terior department, to represent the secretary's oOice in matters arising in connection with world's Columbian ex position. The London Times has a dispatch from Shanghai which says the foreign ministers in China have broken off nego tiations with the government and have announced to China that now their own government must act. The Indianapolis city election Tues day resulted ia the election of the entire democratic ticket by majorities now estimated at from 1,500 to 3,000. Sul livan, for mayor, the present incumbent, runs 1,000 ahead of his ticket. The report of the Northern Pacific Railway company, exclusive of the Wis consin Central, shows a net income of $11,344,000 for the year ended June 30, 1891. After expenses and dividends are paid there will be a surplus of $438,000. At Waco, Texas, District Judge Good rich held that the alien land law, passed by the last legislature, is unconstitu tional and void. The law excluded foreigners from buying or loaning money on Texas land, and created severe money stringency throughout the state. The trainmen's convention, in session at Galesburg, Illinois, by a vote of 302 to 14, acquitted the grand officers of the blame in the Northwestern trouble, and condemned the action of the supreme council in expelling the brotherhood. The excitement was great, and the Northwestern yardmaster was carried out on the shoulders of the crowd. Captain Hooper, commanding the revenue steamer Corwin, has telegraph ed the treasury department of his ar rival at Port Townsend for coal on the way to San Francisco. He also reported that the trial of the schooners Ethel and La Nymph before the United States court at Juneau for violating the modus vivendi had resulted in the condemna tion of both. A bulletin issued by the census office on live stock on the ranges, shows that 517,128 horses, 5,433 mules, 14,109, asses or burros, 0,828,128 cattle, 0,070,902 sheep and 17,270 swine; with sales of horses in 1889 amounting to 81,418,205; cattle $17, 914,712; sheep, $2,GG9,G03, and swine $27. 132. Total number of men on ranges in care of stock, 15,390. Goodland, Kansas, dispatch states that Frank Melbourne, the Australian rain maker, has closed his experiments at that place. Melbourne explained that the cold nights counteracted all the work he did during the day. Since his experimenting began, northwestern Kansas has had more rain than has ever fallen there before, and the people are satisfied with his work. At Casper, Wyoming Dr. Joseph Ben son, who yvas confined in the jail for drunkenness, set fire to the building and was burned to death. He had said his right name was Joseph B. Riley, and that he killed a man near Farmington, Mass., for which he was sentenced to the penitentiary for fifteen years, but escaped. He was well known in the west, and for several years was army surgeon at Fort Robinson. Earthquake shocks were felt through out California Sunday. The heaviest shock was experienced at Napa. People rushed into the streets in their night clothes in great excitement. Several buildings were shattered, others being badly shaken. Bottles in drag stores were throw r n to the floor. The Masonic temple, a fine building, was shattered. At the state insane asylum patients be came almost uacontrollable. It is re ported the building was cracked aad other damage done. Senator Baranoff estimates that no fewer than 32,000,000 of peasants in Russia are now destitute and must be provided for the next ten months. It will require 320,000,000 pounds of grain to feed them. Owing to the difficulty of obtaining fodder for cattle the export of linseed eake from Russia is prohibited. The famine in the Volga valley has caused widespread sickness among the hunger suffering inhabitants of that district. Thousands of unfortunate peasants are already prostrated by ty phus fever. A daring robbery is reported from En terprise, Oregon, perpetrated upon the national bank of that place. Cashier Holmes was in the bank alone when a man entered and asked how much money John Smith of Portland had on deposit. Upon tha cashier saying no such man had any deposit the visitor drew a pistol and covering the cashier said: "You are a d— d liar." At this two more confed erates came up on horseback. One of them, sitting on his horse with a pistol in each hand, warned the people back. Tha othered entered the bank and poared into a sack all the money on the counter, about $35,000. The robbers then escaped to the mountains in the di rection of Cornucopia. A posse was jn pursuit, but as the country ia sparsely settled their capture is doubt ful. 19 ia reported that the Anchor Line steamer City of Rome, Captain Young, which sailed from New York October 10 for Liverpool, has bees lost off St. Bbotts. She carried sixty-four first and olasa p a s s en gers. Her cargo con mated of general merchandise and was the largest the steamer ever carried. The agents of the City of Rome state the steamer Ethiopia which arrived at New York Wednesday, pawed the City of Rome off the banks of Newfoundland Monday, October 12. She then appear ed to be all right. Lieut. Frederick Schwatka, the fam ous explorer, returned a few days ago from Alaska, gives the following account of his trip: "We opened about 500 or 000 miles of totally unknown country and of course a good deal on each side. We have secured a thorough map, which was taken by Dr. Hayes of the geolog ical survey at Washington. A large collection of botanical specimens was made and photographs taken of every thing of interest. The most important feature of the whole trip was the suc cessful breaking through of the St. Elias ranges, a feat never before ac complished by man. Advices from Christiania, Norway, say that matters there are assuming an alarming appearance. The people are every day becoming more irritated against Sweden and »determined te assert complete separation from that country. The sentiment in favor of declaring Norway a republic is not founded on agitation among the lower classes, but is widely entertained by the wealthy residents of Norway. These are extremely democratic as a rule both in their ideas and manner of living, and they are tired even of the comparatively democratic craft of the reigning family of Sweden and Norway. The Swedes have already resolved to keep Norway by force of arms, if necessary, and a con siderable body of troops is ready to enter Norway at any time. The supreme court of the United States met for the October term Mon day. Three justices were absent from the court. Chief Justice Miller is in Chicago, where his daughter is very ill, and Justices Bradley and Gray have lioth been very ill, but are now recover ing. The business transacted was the admission of applicants to practice be fore the court and the announcement by Justice Field that the most important cases advanced for argument next Mon day would be postponed until the sec ond Monday in November. This step was taken for the reason that it is de sired that they shall be heard by a full bench, and the probability is that all the justices will not be present Monday next. The list includes the Sayward case, which involves the question of the jurisdiction of the United States over the seal fisheries in Behring Sea, the anti-lottery cases, the elevator case and cases involving the question of the con stitutionality of the McKinley tariff act. The court adjourned a few minutes after 12 o'clock and went in a bedy to pay its respects to the president. A Great Falls dispatch of the 14th says: Several days ago two ranchmen, Garr and Mann, while looking for stock near Mann postoffice, were astonished to suddenly come in sight of a man in the rocks busily engaged in rifling a heap of letters. They watched him for some time and then went to Kibby and in formed Justice Lee who returned with them to arrest the robber, but the man had skipped. Over sixty letters were found all of which had been cut open. The letters ware addressed to parties :n Fergus county. It will be remembered that Mrs. Barnum, the postmistress, and her son were arrested on a charge of robbing the mails at Mann, and that marked money sent as a decoy by In spector Sackett was found in possession of Mrs. Mann. A new postmaster was immediately aypointed and Mrs. Mann was held to the grand jury. She claimed to have received the money from a stranger and this man answered the de scription of the one seen by the ranch men. The letters found were mailed subsequent to the arrest of Mrs. Mann and it is evident that the robberies still continue. It is thought the robber is acting in collusion with parties handling the mails. A CANARD. The New York Prea* Kxposes that "Im portant Bill" Business. The article credited to the New York Press in a recent issue of this paper, in which it was alleged that unfavorable action had been taken in the New York legislature against the Royal Baking Powder, proves to have been a canard, gotten up and circulated by opposition baking powder makers for purposes quite apparent to everyone. The New York Press, in exposing the fraud, says, "Nosuch legislation as that stated in this article has ever been had in this state—or in any legislature, to our knowledge." The lie is made from whole cloth. The Press disclaims any responsibility for the publication, and objecta to being made a party to such methods adopted by some baking pow der manufacturers in their efforts to substitute their goods for others now in use. ___ Highwayman Captured. The highwayman who held up and robbed Conductor Richardson at Hal ena laat week and subsequently shot and dangerously wounded Policeman Grogan, was captured Friday in a most unexpected manner. The nature of the offenses committed naturally prompted the officers of the temporary capital to the greatest vigilance, and as a conse quence every person whose actions placed them under suspicion was imme diately arrested. Among the suspects was a young fellow arrested at the Northern Pacific depot, while apparently awaiting the arrival of a train, by Offl oers Gibson and Bach. An examina tion of the person of the prisoner dis closed the possession of a gold watch and other property—the watch after wards proving to be the one stolen from Conductor Richardson. When placed in the jail the prisoner gave the name of Charles Miller and requested to be per mitted to send a note to a friend. The note waa written in Swedish and when translated read: "Henry Clark—I am in jail; come to me." The note waa de officer in citizens clothing, accompanied ' by other members of the police force, who waited upon the outside of the building. When Clark had been found and the note handed him a signal was given to the police in waiting, who hur ried in, arrested Clark and took him the jail. An examination revealed the fact that he possessed a 38-calibre revol ver, the same as that with which Officer Grogan was shot, and also shells for 44-calibre gun, similar to that secured by the policeman from his assailant the time he was shot. A pawn ticket was also found for a gold watch, which it has ai nee been discovered was the one taken from Fisher when he was held up in his saloon at Anaconda several weeks since. In addition to this evidenje of Clark's identity as the highwayman wanted he was recognized by Richard son as the man who held him up, and also by Officer Grogan as the one who committed the assault upon him. After the arrest of Charles Miller it transpired that instead of being a young lad, as was supposed, the prisoner was full grown woman masquerading in male attire. When this discovery was dis closed to Miller she expressed surprise that the officers had not sooner detected the disguise and stated that her name was Bertie Miller, but finally admitted that her real name was Helen Forsland and made a full confession. According to her story she had resided with her parents near Lockwood, Washington. There she made the acquaintance of Clark, who worked on an adjoining farm, and he persuaded her to accompany him to Montana about a year ago. Since that time they had successfully held up and robbed a number of persons in Mis soula, Phillipsburg, Butte, Anaconda and Helena. She stated that at Butte she had on several occasions, single handed and alone, held up parties upon the streets, working one part of the city while Clark did the same thing in an other locality. She asserts further that she was with Clark when he held up Conductor Richardson, and was also near by when Clark shot Officer Grogan and narrowly escaped baing hit by one of the bullets from the officer's gun while attempting to shoot the bold foot pad. This confession not only clearly establishes the guilt and identity of Clark, but fully explains the prevalence of daring robberies at different points throughout the state during the past season. George Clark and Helen Forslund, alias Charles Miller, had their prelimi nary examination Monday before Police Judge Sanders at Helena. The charge preferred was highway robbery. The evidence on this charge, although not so convincing as was hoped, resulted in their being held to answer in the dis trict court in the sum of $5,000. The not so positiv^ as to tne iffSnluy'oi «jiara as was anticipated, the_description given failing in several minor particulars to correspond with the appearance of the highwayman when arraigned in court. Admitted to Ball. Deeney, Hickey and Kelly, the Pen rose murder suspects, were admitted to bail Tuesday afternoon by Judge Pem berton in the sum of $10,000 each. Bail was sjieedily furnished and the men given their liberty. They have been imprisoned in the county jail three months. Their J trial in the district court will probably come up this fall term. In making the^ruling'Judge Pember ton said there was,but one question for him to determine, whether the proof is evidence of guilt or'„whether the pre sumption is sufficient to raise a doubt in the mind. It always has been the spirit and iiolicyjjkfgrunt bail except in cases where it is specially stated other wise in the constitution. There was nothing in this case that would cause him to deviate in the matter from any other oase. This court should not be controlled in its duty by the enormity of the crime nor the passions and preju dices of the people. Its duty was to weigh the evidence and determine if the defendants are entitled to bail. In doing so he finds that there is no pretense that guilt is evident or positive, and it must be admitted that it is all circumstantial. In conclusion Judge Pemberton said: "I am of the opinion that these defendants are entitledto bail. The object of confining people is to secure their attendance for trial. Where there is reasonable doubt about admitting them to bail, he thought every doubt should be given in favor of the defendants, and they should always be credited with innocence until this is wiped with the proof of their guilt." The New Game Law. Several of the state papers have been publishing game laws at different times during the past summer, none of which have been altogether correct. Secretary of State Rotwitt furnishes the follow ing, which he vouches for as entirely correct and reliable: "Deer, antelopes, mountain sheep, mountain goats, elk and moose, Septem ber 15 to January 15. Buffaloes and quails protected until 1901. Hunting for skins onjy, for market or for sale, and hounding prohibited. No close season for bear, curlew and snipe. Ot ters, martens and fishers, October 1 to April 1. Grouse of all kinds, sage hens, fool hens, pheasants and partridges, August 15 to November 15. Ducka and geeae, August 15 to May 1. Song aad insectivorous birds protected; their neats and eggs, and those of all game birds protected. Hook and line and spear fishing allowed at any time, but catching speckled or mountain trout for profit prohibited; the use of explosives, poisonous drugs and nets, traps, etc., prohibited." The Boo hier Camp. The Hidden Treasure Mining com pany are earnestly at work preparing for erection of a ten-stamp mill, which will be completed and running to its full capacity by November 20th, the site for the mill being already graded aad timber, are on the ground tTthe 8anae - Mr Bosch ia in charge and ia a master hand at his business. They are up a large boarding house whioh will accommodate all the em ployes The ground on which the mill P tt i e u bUildinK9are 8ituated >8 the , „ Mohr P laeer claim at the crossing o asi» creek and is considered the best mill site in the camp. It is about one mile from their mine, with agrad j ual grade down to their mill j The first important sale of the ■ has just taken place, Mr Phil Gallagher J of Billings being the purchaser from j Messrs. John Duffv and CED The property is known as the Volunt^u and is considered by all who have ----- ------ seen the same to be one of the richest mines in the baßin. The consideration is not known publicly, but is said to run up into the thousands, as one of the former owners has exhibited checks to justify parties saying so. Representing is about all done for the season with a few exceptions. Those who are holding off are doing so with the intent of letting it go entirely, but they may be sorry, as when anothe'ryear rails around they may find themselves minus a claim. William B. Thoreson of Livingston is superintending the entire interests of the Hidden Treasure Mining company, with headquarters at this place. H. E. Leavaux of the lndeuendent Mining company, left camp last week w ith twenty pounds of retort from the one-stamp prospecting mill belonging to their company. Snow has fallen to the depth of twenty inches, but it did not step Mr. Thoreson from receiving 0,000 feet of lumber as freight on the 4th. Frank White, J. E. Murray and B. F. Ten Broeck of Livingston were visiting our camp last week. Come again, boys. Albert Schmidt is doing good work on the wagon road between this place and Hicks park. He is working ten men and during the storm only lost one day. Anon. Publication Notes. The new fashion journals, published lished by A. McDowell & Co., 4 west Fourteenth street, New York, are again on our table. The superiority of these journals is abundantly shown on every page. "La Mode" is the smallest of the three and is intended for family use. It has many styles for children, and is only $1.50 per year or 15 cents per copy. "La Mode de Paris" is an elegant jour nal, filled with everything of the latest style in Pans. This is a great favorite with the ladies who wish to keep posted on the new styles as they come out. "Album des Modes" is also a pop ular Parisian publication, many ladies giving it the preference. It is replete with such styles as are patronized by the middle classes, its designs being neat and plain, yet all of the richest Ch&r&Ot^r. Thwsp thrAA numlhlu ÎAur and they are all printed in Paris. They contain lessons in practical dressmak ing, which are of incomparable value and easy to understand. "La Mode de Paris" and "Album des Modes" are each $3.50 per annum or 35 cents for a single copy. .Sample copies can lie ob tained from the house at single copy prices if there is any difficulty in ob taining them from newsdealers. The beauty of American women is proverbial and the distinction is well merited. It is doubtful whether any country could show a more notable bevy of perfectly lovely women than those whose portraits are given in the November number of Demorest's Fam ily Magazine, just received. Exquisite pictures of a score of "Famous Beauties of the South" afford a feast of beauty that everyone should enjoy, and may by simply procuring a copy of this splendid number of this always excel lent family magazine. And this is not its only great attraction. A unique series of articles is begun in this num ber, "The Romances of Pre-Columbian Discoveries," "Her Soul's Secret,' "Lessons in Riding," "Home Art and Home Comfort." In "Sanitarian," Su sanna W. Dodds, M. D., tells about "The Unequaled Distribution of Cloth ing," in the first of her articles on "Woman's Dress Hygienically Consid ered"; housekeepers will find some ape tizing "Thanksgiving Menus"; in fact, something to interest everybody will be found in this comprehensive inaga zine, which is published for $2 a year by W. Jennings Demorest, 15 east Four teenth street. New Y'ork City. Ollicial Railroad Figure* The state board of equalization has completed the assessment figures for all railroadß in the state for 1891. The fig ures given below show the assessed value in each county of all railroad property, including land. Fergus county is the only county in the state which has no railroads within its boundaries and the figures for it are on railroad land: Dawaon...... Custer....... Yellowstone. Park.. I 1,152,918 «98.5(54 (582,085 «88, 161 Gallatin................................ Uaunher .......................... Meagher Fergus............ Jefferson.......... Lewis and Clarke. Deer Lodge....... Missoula.......... Choteau........... Cascade.......... Madison........... Beaverhead....... Silver Bow........ Fötal . 50,795 986,188 841, (MO 758,370 1,091,520 . 1,082.880 «59, OKI 226,872 425,396 i 461,320 $10,585,739 castle notes [From the Tribune.] The Castle Land company reporte having wild $22,000 worth of Castle realty the past month. It is calculated that in about two weeks the two calcining furnaces of the Cumberland will be ^opemiian. \t the time of his wedding W. A. Sel vidge was the recipient of a handsome M t of silverware from his employer, tteorge T. Chambers. All of the labor and expense bills due for work done and material furnished the Yellowstone mine were paid on Wednesday by the company. They amonnted to nearly $6,000. The Cumberland smelter was blown out on Thursday night about 9 e'clock after a successful run of thirty-one d*y* "order to clean out the furnace, Abou t Tuesday it will «gam be in full blast. RED LODOK NEWS. [From the Pieket. I We have been giving too much atten tion of late to the frivolity of society and have settled down for one year's hard toil. This frivolity business has no re ference to the gold cure. On last Tuesday evening, Mr. James Campbell, a popular young salesman of this city, and Miss Daisy Gibbs, a lieuuti ful young lady who recently came here from Miles City, were united in marriage at the Congregational church by Rector Herbert G. Sharpler. The contract for the construction of the water ditch of the Rocky Fork Town and Electric company was let last week to Jamee Virtue of this city. The ditch commences from station No. 8 to station No. 16, inclusive, requiring the excava tion of nine thousand cubic yards. This ditch will cover about thirty thousand acres ef fine agricultural land and will also be used as a means of furnishing the city plenty of good and cheap water. The marriage of James Queen and Miss Jane Cammack was to come off Thursday night, but had to be postponed on account of the license not being legal. Mr. Queen lives at San Coulee and so procured the license of the district clerk at Cascade county. Great Falls. The clerk told Mr. Queen that the license would be good to marry in Park county. If we were the prospective groom wo would sue this official for damages and there is not a jury in Montana but what would award damages. The necessary affidavits have gone to Livingston and the weddiug will come off Monday night and Rector Herbert G. Sharpley will of ficiate. RIG TIMBER ITEMS. [From the Pioneer.] I. Orscliel, of„the popular Livingston firm that bears his name, sjient Friday in Big Timber noting the rapid and sub stantial growth. The mill for the Poorman mining company arrived last week and is being freigthed into the Boulder camp. The company expect to have the mill in operation as soon as possible and when they have done so the wonderful rich ness of the Poorman ore will lie demon strated. Real Estate and Mining Transféra. Northern Pacific Railroad company to John Lisk, lot 32, block 107, Livingston; $125. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Sadie C. Ross, lots 10, 11, 12, block 119, Livingston; 8240. Joseph Hoffurth et ux. to William Stuckey, lot 16, block 104, [Livingston; 8100. John Anderson and A. M. Harris to Stephen Perrine, lot 5, block 13, Big Timber, $500. w uison, one-nait interest m tne asu Lode mining claim, Boulder district; $ 200 . Nathan Swethurst et ux. to „William O'Connor, lot3, block 67, Red Lodge; $45. Rocky Fork Town and Electric Co. to William O'Connor, lot 4, block 67, Red Lodge; $100. Thomas Shiels to Wm. Hruza, one sixth interest in the Ivanhoe quartz lode, New World district; $150. Northern Pacific R. R. Co, to Isaao Orschel, lots 1, 2, 11 and 12, block 24, Livingston; 8448. Harry E. Leveaux to R. Hugh Saw yer, ons-fourth interest in the Eliza quartz lode mining claim. Boulder dis trict; $2,000. Rocky Fork Coal Co. to [Rocky Fork Town and Electric Co., the east half of the east half of section 27, and all that portion of the northeast quarter of sec tion 34, west of Rock creek in township 7, south of range 20 east, Park county, Montana; consideration $2,868.96. Stock Shipments. The movement of live stock from this station has been lively the past week and promises to continue so for several days. Among consignments[are the fol lowing: Fifteen carloads Thursday, belonging to George Allen, D. P. Rankin, M. O'Heron, W. V. Grannis and B. Maguire. Forty carloads Friday, belonging to Gaddis & Bryan and William Luppold, of White Sulphur Springs. Eighteen Street stock cars are also ordered for John T. Moore of White Sulphur Springs, who will ship about the 18th inst. E. P. Baldwin of Miles City shipped twelve carloads of stock sheep Thursday from this place to his range near Min gusville. William Gleason shipped a trainload of sheep Wednesday to Glendive, from which place they will be driven to his Dawson county range. Railroad Note*. C. B. King, foreman of the machine shop, left Wednesday with his mother for a visit to Michigan. P. Murphy, fireman of engine 443, left for St. Paul on a visit Monday. Engineer Denny Delay left for Iowa Thursday to visit his mother, who very siok and not expected to live. Engineer Miller brought over from the Elkhorn branch engine 577 for gen eral repairs. Engineer J. Flynn brought over en gine 148 from the Boulder branch for general repairs and he will take back engine 524. Engine 397, which has been switching at Prickly Pear Junction, is in the shop for repairs. Herald: Governor Toole received a draft from the United States treasury department yesterday for $18,707.54, is 5 per cent of the sale of government lands within the state from November 8, 1889, to June 30, 1891. Under the terms of the admission act which brought Montana into the union congress pro vided that 5 per cent of the proceeds of the sale of lands lying within this state which are sold by the United States subsequent to its admission iuto the union, after deducting all expenses of « y 1 4 » , is to be paid to the state. The money was turned over to the state treasurer.