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i». c fl tuitigs T •0 /f 1 !o, t "s, Or.; S u »Ol il. > :u. LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, JANUARY 23, 1892. PRICE 10 CENTS. »Ol il. > :u. finnustcK tfntrqnrwt. I' • «OMASA. g ff BlGHT. v y.,I.\Nl 'KV ,85 '- Publisher. \\. I \w lioKoN M ( I \IAN \ l.ql IT * It IA Sill IKTV (IT N „ Mil.*» Block, XT\ »I l.'VKYOli m Si kvkyou Block, Lit ingi-ton, nl'i.uvnvi: . \ W \Ml NOTARY IT IH.HV \\|> lll.r.t Title LIGHT oMI'AN Y Park and Net *:»!*• »> I • A111 AT OKFIi K. Ill II.KING AND IiOAN A-»i « IATIoN Vice I'rt'M t II I.A-IUUlN. w. .Mit t h Monday eve II. IfodlicldV *»11« -KIII.BlfKDK, .Mdion L'iv.'ti to tin* DENTIST srvatiiin of building ai.k a hay, Notaries I'ublic. t i um- mi l'i'îil mid A. am 1'iti: i.i., ATToltNEY AT LAW.— of National Park Bank, Livingston. Al, TON, M. H. W II. CAMPBELL, M.D I'liysiriitiiH ami Surgeons. iirrii-i M ain and I'ark streets, ( litinal I'ark Bank, Livingston. Na ATTORNEY AT LAW. I.ViilM Building, 'l l INs a \\ El. I.: I'llYSICIANS AND JSURGKONH. .id,'lire ItooniH r>7 anil 58 Albemarle Hotel, Main Slioet, w. i. Shaw k, I'll Yslcl A N Sl'KGEON, Montana. LIVINGSTON ASSAY OFFICE. -Ur ) *1 5(1 Silver... 1 Oil Copper,. gl I") "htato • A nai v 't * "iiipletf pri (VI to SC' IN' 10 (VI lo 25 (VI Harvey L. Glenn, Livingston, Montana. taxidermy : l'arti. « wishing specimens of taxi ' r '"> in,noil.al in first claes style and vi reasonable prices will please call 1 ' shop, mu. Mock west of Entku '■io'K nlllce, ond see for yourselves, or noil I,.,—, I,, innii Express orders re "'i'e prompt attention. Correspond ••lee solicited. No. l prices paid for "c loud- ut came In-ads. furs, etc , in PRANK B.TOLHÜRST «, M. «. WILLIAMS DE A I.EIt IN-- Ff uiis and Confectionery NEWS STAND. 1 Cigars ana Tobacco A Specialty. .___ s " 1 '' " H| n sirirni, Livingston, Montan«. CON « 0 GK I DAIRY RANCH, >f Livingston, Mont, herd ot Holstein Friesian Cattle ! ' Otllljr in the Slate Stock For Sale ! ' M WlÜ4*tâ nf '»I 'Mil .1,' r L ''~"* ,r . v furnished with each ani ''"niiin i. r „", " 1 KH Hl1 imported, Ca*sar bred In "■(vl nt I,,.„I " !V winner of three prizes at the l -niti L , ------prizes I K " at rani h or write to .Montana J M. CONROW. Dyspepsia Makes many lives miserable, and often leads to self destruction. Distress after eating, sick head ache, heartburn, sour stomach, mental depres sion, etc., are caused by this very common and Increasing disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla tones the stomach, creates an appetite, promotes healthy digestion, relieves sick headache, clears the mind, and cures the most obstinate cases of dys pepsia. Read the following: " I have been troubled with dyspepsia. I had but little appetite, and what I did eat distressed me, or did me little good. In an hour after eating I would experience a faintness or tired, all-gone feeling, as though I had not eaten anything. Hood's Sarsaparilla did me an immense amount of good. It gave me an appetite, and my food relished and satisfied the craving I had previously experienced. It relieved me of that faint, tired, all-gone feeling. I have felt so much better since I took Hood's Sarsaparilla, that I am happy to recommend it." G. A. Page, Watertown, Mass. N. B. Be sure to get only Hood's Sarsaparilla Soldbyalldruggists. fl; s!xfor;J5. Preparedonly by C. I. HOOD Sc CO., Apothecaries, Lowed, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar LIVINGSTON NATIONAL BANK, Livingston. Montana. CAPITAL. - - - $50,000. SURPLUS, SIO.OOO. OFFICERS : J. A. SAVAGE, President. A. W. MILES. Vice President GEO. L. CAREY Cashier. A. MACONOCHIE, Ass't Cashier. DIRECTORS : .1. A. Savage. A. Y\. Mii.es. »V. K. Tmgni'hon. At .an Mac.ino.tiie. G KitiEGi.it M. lioTH, A Gil ML BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. National Part Bant OF LIVINGSTON. CAPITAL, - - $100,000. SURPLUS. $11,000. E. II. TALCOTT, President. (i. T. CHAMBERS, Vice President. J. C. VILAS, Casliier. I). A. MoCAW, Assistant Casliier. BOARD OF DIRECTORS: GKO. T. CHAM ItK l( E. GOl'GIl NOI If, C. A. KltlKGKB. K. II. c VV. I). KI.I.IS. H. B. BRIGGS, l>. A M< ( AW, TALCOTT. GENERAL HANKING BUSINESS TKANHAi'TKI). Leading Bank of l'ark County. NTEKFKT Allow eh on TIMK RKI'OSIIr Collections Promptly Attended to THE MERCHANTS' BANK LIVINGSTON, MONT., Allows 8 per cent. Interest on Time Deposits. Has Safety Deposit Poxes For Rent, ,3*2.00 Per Year. Tiiansact A General Banking Business. 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. LOWER MAIN STREET FEED CORRAL, -(o( BILLY MILES & BRO. PROPRIETORS. KAI.KD HAY, OHOF FKK1), WHKAT and OATS for sale by the pound or in CAR LOTS Best ol care given to all Stock placed in my care. Prices Reasonable TALCOTT & SAX, News Dealers. ALBEMARLE ANNEX. rite latest eastern Unities, mustrated -tonn. tils and Magazines always on hand. SOLE AGENTS FOR Also dealers in Blank Books and Stationery ! toilet articles, Fruits, Confections, Etc. t ^OK RENT—Commodious office room in the Enterprise block. 131 ABLE TOR RENT.—Will iccommodate four C- 7 II Tees and buggy. Apply to H. C. Wybro. SITUATION WANTED—Bv 3 work dress Vary Brown, box 387, Livingston, Montana S in ,vi i«j.> w A.XTED-Bv a -irl to do house work in a private family. Good cook. Ad YVANTED. A good girl for general house vf work. Address Half W ay House, Meyers luirg. Mont. ^JOTif'E is hereby given that I hai ..... an all cattle belonging to T. Jackson, to with the brand w hich isl rchasei ther on left shoulder O. JACKSON. 1 JIANO INSTRUCTION. GERMAN METHOD. Mis« Stainlen is prepared to receive pupils. Twelve years' experience in teaching. For further information impure of Mrs. John Mar tin, Chinook st. Technics a specialty. 1-23-41* V UCTIOX 1 AUCTION ! All kinds of person, property sold at the highest figures 1 Charles Millard, Ihe licensed auctioneer. El quire at Wet/.stein's or address, CHARLES MILLARD, Livingston, Mouiana. II F YOIt SALE Thoroughbred, pedigreed and registered English mastiff February 1st. 19 3t*' pups. Ready S. L. Wallace, Grey Cliff, Mont. OF I*.—Meets every Friday in the Miles building. A cordial invitation is extend ed to visiting brothers. G. T. YOUNG, C. C. LEO KAHN, K. of If. and S. Yellowstone Lodge No. 10, Livingston, Mont. HUE W.C. T. U. will meet at the Baptist liiiroll Ihe first and third Fridays of every month, until further notice. Mrs. L. A. Heffbrlin, Pres. Mrs. il. E. Harmon, Sec'y. K. T A TTENTION.—Farragut Post No. 7, Depart ment Montana G. A. K.. meets at Masonic Hall the first and third Tuesday of each month at half past seven sharp. Visiting members are cordially invited. II. W. BINGHAM, Com'dr. A. B. HICK*, Artj't. TVTOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN warning all il perrons from negotiating for a certain note issued by tile undersigned to Walter Ayrault, on November SI, 1891, for the sum of $308, as no value for the same lia- ever been received and the same will not tie paid. I-S3 lm* IL C. GRIFFITH. n lSSOLUTION NOTICE.—Notice is hereby given that the copartnership heretofore ex isting between II. D. Hoiderlianni and J. II. Ky n.an, under the firm name of llolderbaum Sc Ky man. lias been dissolved by mutual consent. The business ol the late firm will be conducted in the future by II. D. Hoiderlianni, who assumes responsibility for all I lie late firm's indebtedness anil will collect all moneys due said firm. li. J). HOLDERBAUM. J. II. EVMAN. Livingston, Mont., January 1, 189S. 1-16-41* T^OTIl'K TO CO-OWNER.—To Martin Kalispe i-xl or assigns: Von are hereby notified that Ihe undersigned have, in accordance with the re quirements of section 2321, Revised Statutes ot the United States, expended $290 in labor and improvements upon the Ida R placer claim No. (i, Boulder (unorganized) district : said labor and improvements being perfoimed to represent said claim for the years ending December 31st, 189(1 and 1891 ; and unless you, the said co-owner with us in said claim, pay your proportion of said expenditure (one-fourth), together with the costs of this notice, within ninety days after the complete publication hereof, your interest in the said Ida R| placet claim No. ii w ill become our property under the provisions of said section 3321, Revised Statut s of the United States. il. B. Kaiser, Edward Dysi.e. Livingston, Mont, December 33, 1891. (1st pub. Dec. 26, 1891.) S UT ve SHERIFF'S SALE.—Isaac Orschel, plaintiff, s. I*. A. Seechrist, Isaac Greenhood, E. J. Goodkiud, Simon Rubel, Isaac Ifuhel and John W. I'englass, partners, doing business as Rubel Sc IVugiass, defendants. (Under order of sale.i To he sold at sheriff's sale at the Iront door of the court house, in the city of Livingston, I'ark county, Montana, on Monday, the 15th day of February, 1S93, at 10 o'clock a. m. of said dav, all of the right, title, claim and interest of said de fendants, or of either of them, in and to the fol lowing descrilied real property, to-wit: Lots numbered '*4"' and "7" in block number "7" of the town of Big Timber, Park county, Montana, according to the plat of said town on file in the office of the clerk and recorder of said I'ark county, together with all and singular the tene ments, hereditaments ami appurtenances there unto belonging or in any wise appertaining. Dated this 23rd day of January, 1893. O. P. TEMPLETON, Sheriff of Park county, Montana. (1st pub. January 33, 1893.) N OTH E TO CO-OWNERS. To Laxantia Pease and F. D. Pease or your assigns : Y'ou are hereby notified that the undersigned has, in accordance with* the requirements ol section 3331 Devised Statutes of the United States, ex pended $1«D in labor and improvements upon the Josephine mining claim, and $100 in labor and improvements upon the Placer mining claim, situated in Moore's Basin, on Miller creek, both mining claims being in the New World min ing district, Park county. Montana,said labor and improvements being performed to represent said claims for the year ending December 31st, 1890. That unless you, the said co-owners with me in said claims, pay your proportion of said expendi tures, ('a interest in the Josephine, and LJ inter est in the Placer mining claim) together with the costs of this notice, within ninety days after the complete publication hereof, votir interests in the Josephine and the Placer mining claims will be come my property under the provisions of said section3339 Reviseil Statutes of the United States. J. II. MOORE, Cooke, Montana, Dec. 14,1891. (First pnb. Dec. 19,1891.) D' ISSOLUTIOX NOTICE.—To all whom these presents may concern : Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretofore existing between A. L. Baheock and A. W. Miles, doing business under the firm name of Babcock Sc Miles, at Billings, i ivingston, Big Timber, Red Lodge and Castle, Montana, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Said A. L. Bahcock has pur chased the interest of said A. W. Miles at Bil lings and Red Lodge and will pay all debts against said .inn and collect all accounts due said firm at Billings and Red Lodge. Said A. W. Miles has purchased the interest of said A. L. Bahcock at Livingston and Big Timber and will pay all debts against said firm and collect all ac counts due said firm at Livingston and Big Tim ber, and will pay all hills against Bahcock Sc Miles al Cast le contracted prior to January 1st, 1893. Bahcock Sc Miles Hardware company of Castle have purchased the interest of said Ball cock & Miles at Castle and will pay all debts con tracted atter January 1st, 1893, and will collect all accounts due the old firm of Bahcock Sc Miles at Castle. Dated January 13th, 1893. A. L. BABCOCK. A. W. MILES. «JND ALIAS SUMMONS-NO. 587.-In the & district court of the Sixth Judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Park. Helen Smith, plaintiff, against Charles Smith, defendant. The state ot Montana sends greeting to the above named defendant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the district court of the sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for said county of Park, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) af.er the service on you of this summons—if served within this county; or if served out of this county hut in this'district, then within txventy days; otherwise within forty days—or judgment by default will he taken against you' according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this court to dissolve the bonds of matrimony existing between plaintiff and de fendant upon the grounds of extreme cruelty, and tliat plaintiff be awarded the care, custody and con trol of Bessie Smith and Wni. Smith, minoi chil dren. the issue of said marriage, and for such other and further relief as may be just and equit able, and for costs of suit, as will mire fully ap pear bv reference to the complaint on file here in. Atid yon are hereby notified that if you tail to appear and answer the said complaint, as above required, the plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in said complaint. Given under my hand and the seal of the dis trict court of the sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for said county of Park, this 30th dav of January iD the year of our Lord one thouiand eight hundred and ninety-two. ORLANDO EMMONS, ClerK. By James A. Bailey Deputy Clerk. [seal] \V. H. Poorman, Attorney for Plaintiff. (1st pub. Jan. 23, 1892.) \ evnrt of the Sixth Judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Park. M. Rotli, plaintiff, against A. W. Barron, de fendant. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above named defendant. Y'on are hereby re quired to appear in an action brought against von by the above named plaintiff in the district court of the Sixth Judicial district of the state of Montana, in ana for said county of Park, and to answer the complaint filed therein within ten days (exclusive of the day of service), after the service on you of this summons—if served within this county, or if served out ot this conntv but in this district, then within twenty days : otherwise within fortv davs—or judgment by default will he taken against yon, acconli g to the prayer of said complaint. The said actii tin ! ________ on is brought to recover the slim of one hundred eighty-eix and HO-100 dollars, alleged to !>e a balance due on ac count for goods, wares and merchandise sold and delivered by plaintiff to defendant, at defendant a special instance and request, from the natday of April, 1887, to the Kith day of August, 1887, and tor all costs herein incurred, as will more fully aouear bv reference to the complaint on file herein. And yon are hereby notified that if yon fail to appear and answer the eaid com plaint, as above required, the eald plamtiff will take judgment against you for said sum of $I8h Wt and coets of snit. , . „ .. Given under my hand and the seal of the dis trict court of the Sixth Judicial district of the state of Montana, In and for said county of Park, this 6th day of January, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred ana ninety-two. [seal. I OHLANDO EMMONS, Clerk. By James A. Bailkt, Deputy Clerk. Say Alta St Day, Plaintiff's Attorneys. list pub. January 9, It*!.) at ii a JSEW8 OP THE WEEK Albert Victor, eldest son of the Prince of W ales and heir presumptive to the English throne, died on the 14th inst. Arthur P. Gorman was Tuesday re elected United States senaiorto succeed himself by the Maryland legislature. At the republican state convention at New Orleans Tuesday the administra tion of President Harrison was indorsed, and delegates favorable to the reuomi nation of Harrison were recommended. John Borias, who was arrested a few days ago for firing a p.stoi in W est minster hall,and when arraigned declared he had taken this means of showing his contempt for the house of commons, was bound over in the sum of £200. Oscar Wilde became one of his securities. A petition has been filed in the su preme court of Wisconsin by ex Attor ney General Estabrook to test the con stitutionality of the gerremander of the congressional and assembly districts by the last legislature. The petition al leges that a large number of republican voters were disfranchised thereby. About seventy fourth-class post masters, representing twenty States, met at Washington on the 15th in national convention and effected a permanent or ganization. S. C. Bennett of Kittaning, Ohio, was elected president. A com mittee was appointed to prepare a bill embodying the views of the convention upon the subject of compensation of fourth-class postmasters. Representative Mills has written a letter to Speaker Crisp resigning his position as chairman of the committee of inter-state and foreign commerce. Mills, in resigning, says he is simply fol lowing out the lines of action indicated in his former letter, in which he de clined second place on the committee on ways and means. He is willing, he says, to serve in the ranks, but does not desire a chairmanship. Henry Edward Manning, cardinal of the Roman Catholic church and arch bishop of Westminster, died on the 14th at the age of 84. Cardinal Manning was well known, not only for his work as a Catholic prelate and divine, but also for his exertions in the cause of temperance and social reform. He has taken a lead ing part in the settlement of the labor disputes which London has been troubled with for several years past. Dallas, Texas, dispatch of the 19th: A blizzard struck here last night. It rained all day yesterday and at 3 o'clock this morning the rain changed to sleet, the mercury dropping from 44 to 18 above. At midnight it was only 10 above, with indications that zero would be reached before morning. Dispatches from the west and northwest say a blizzard is prevailing of unprecedented severity and ii was apprehended that cattle would be frozen by the thousands. Two weeks from next Wednesday the house committee on coinage, weights and measures will, by terms of a resolution agreed upon, vote upon the question of reporting to the house the bill for the free and unlimited coinage of silver. This decision was reached harmoniously and after a meeting free from dispute. The proceedings of the committee indi cate that it is very likely they will re port to the house the bill for the free and unlimited coinage of silver. San Pransisco dispatch: Detective Woods of Denver is in the city and he as serts he is employed by Dr. Graves' friends. He says he has 30 affidavits from residents of this city showing Graves did not do the poisoning. While not making any direct charges, the affi davits insinuate Mrs. Worrell, Mrs. Bar nabay's nurse, did the poisoning. She is known to have purchased poison here, stating she wanted it for rats. He says he has another affidavit from a servant at the hotel where Mrs. Barnaby stopped, in which the servant declares Mrs. Wor rel was heard to say she wished Mrs. Barnaby would die, and the only reason she stayed with her was her hope she would be left some money in Mrs. Bar naby's will. A party of twenty-two excursionists, made up from the Clover Leaf club of St. Louis, went out on a pleasure trip Tuesday evening—all in one conveyance, a large four-horse sleigh. On their re turn, in crossing the Wabash railroad, the conveyance was struck by an incom ing train, killing eight of the party and injuring all the others more or less seri ously. The corrected list of dead is as follows: F. C. Schieftle, George Edds, Albert Miller, Fred Neubert, William Krone, E. Von Behrens, one unknown, supposed to be a railroad man. Of the injured the following are known: J. Von Bohrens, Charles Willard, J. H. Bressart, George Frey, Robert Beckley, H. W. Wagner, Charles Fay. But two of the whole party escaped unhurt and eleven are in a serious condition. Geo. Frey and one unknown man are dying and others are likely to follow them The past week has been prolific of many offers of purses to different fighters by Capt. Williams, on behalf of the Olympic club, of New Orleans, as a rule without much success. Charley Mitchell refused to meet Corbett for a purse of $12,OCO, and Slavin also declined a tempting offer of 815,000 to meet Corbett. Corbett re fused to meet Maher for 810,000 on the ground that Maher had never fought a first-classman. Corbett wasThen offered an 88,000 purse to meet Bob Fitzsimmons but refused to meet a middleweight. Then a 87,500 purse was offered for a fight between Fitzsimmons and Maher, but Fitz declined to meet Maher, considering him a second rater. His next move was to offer an 88,000 purse for a battle be tween Fitz and Jimmy Carroll, of Brook lyn, but Fitz refused to meet Carroll The next offer was a 810,000 purse for fight between Maher and Joe Choysski Madden oould not make the match with out the consent of Sage of Dublin This has been received. A bout be tween Maher and Choynski will surely take place. While Lumley was waiting for an answer he hunted up JackMcAu liffe and succeeded in getting him to Bign articles to fight Billy Myer, March 5, for a $10,000 purse, winner to take all. a for Wreck os the Northern Pacific. A special train on the Northern Pa cific, carrying the Andrews Opera com pany, was derailed near Brainerd on the morning of the 15th. The train left West Superior at midnight for Grand Forks. Near Jonesville the train struck a breken rail, the engine and baggage car passing over in safety, but the sleep ing car was derailed. It toppled over, breaking loose from the train and went down an embankment five feet high, lying on one side. As soon as the win daws were broken to liberate those in side the flames shot out and in very short order the car was enveloped. The train men soon liberated those unable to extricate themselves, but none were able to save their clothes, and the night be ing the coldest of the season—the ther mometer reaching 4G below—the suffer ings of the injured were terrible. At this time it was discovered that Mrs. Ed Andrews and Lillie were missing, but no human effort could render the assist ance, as the car was a mass of flames. Thej r were burned to death. The injured were placed in the bag gage car and taken to Brainerd and quartered at the Earlington hotel. Flor ence Joy was seriously burned on the back and will probably die. May Doug lass, Letitia Fritch, Mrs. L. F. Barker, Miss Marie Roe, George Andrews, Miss Ella Harris, J. C. Jaylor, H. Allen, Fred Allen, Miss J. Bhearer and L. F. Barker were injured more or less seriously. Miss Douglass, when she was brought from the car, was literally enveloped in flames. She will probably recover. The women were nearly nude, but were wrapped up as they were taken out. The bodies of the two women burned to death were charred beyond all recognition, heads, legs and arms being entirely gone. Ed Andrews rescued his little baby and supposed his wife was ife. He is wild with grief. The mem bers of the company lost all they pos sessed except their stage clothes. Prisoner» Ilecnplure*I i Four of the prisoners who broke jail at Butte on the Gth inst. were captured Saturday and returned to the Silver Bow county jail without the firing of a ngle shot by anyone. They were Price, the slayer of Cunningham, who was found about 4:30 in the afternoon by Under Sheriff Gallagher, City Marshal Daunt, Chief of Police Leyden and Po liceman Donovan, in the attic of the Miners' union building. The officers were directed to the place of hiding by a tip from someone, who will get the 8o00 reward, but they decline to reveal the name of the informant. Price was not a member of the Miners' union and that organization did not conceal the fugitive. Smith, the negro who attempted to murder Policeman Donovan in October last, was ^discovered Saturday morning in a cabin on south Arizona street. His place of concealment was revealed by a woman, who gets the 8350 reward. Smith is a bad man and the officers expected he would resist arrest. Mayor Mueller, Marshal Daum, Officers Donovan and Smith went to the cabin with drawn re volvers, and forcing the door they found Smith just out of bed, partly undressed. His feet were tied up in bandages, hav ing been frozen. He collapsed at the sight of the officers and was bundled into a carriage and taken back to jail. Stafford, the safe blower, and Sparks, the highway robber, were overhauled in the morning in a small tunnel leading from an unoccupied house on Colorado street. Under Sheriff Gallagher, Depu ties Nichol and Waters and Policeman Donovan took them in. The robbers had crawled into the tunnel, which was small and dark. "Hello in there," called out Gallagher. What do you want?" came the feeble response. "Y'ou had better drop your guns and come out," continued the offi cer. "There are a hundred of us outside here, and if you don't come out you'll bs killed," chimed in Waters. The men hesitated for a moment in the darkness and one said: "All right; we'll come. Pretty soon a head was seen in the open ing of the wall and Stafford appeared, soon followed by Sparks. Half a dozen revolvers were staring them in the face and their hands went np in the air. They were then shackled together and kept under cover. "This is tough," said Stafford. "We've been out nine days and now we've been captured without a show to fight. I suppose some stool pigeon put you on," said he. Their guns were found buried in the dirt in the ve.—Butte Special to Helena Journal. Walks-Nigbt Surrender». A special from Miles City to the Inde pendent says: Agent Tully, from the Lame Deer agency, arrived in the city to today overland from the Chey enne reservation. He says that some thing over a week ago he took thirty sol diers and some Indian police out to where the Indian Walks-Nights was and tried to get him to give himself up. He refused, and with friends and relatives, numbering about twenty, said he would fight rather than be arrested. The agent told him he would make no fight but if he would not give himself up peaceably, he would allow the sheriff to take him. After a week's consideration and through the intervention of Indians, all whom wanted him to surrender, but would fight rather than see him hurt, he sent word to the agent that he would come in. The agent started with him, and a party of eight of his own family, brother's family and other relatives. They were without rations, so the agent bought beef and other food as he could at the ranches for them. When within twenty miles of Miles City the agent was met by Lieut. McAnana and his scouts who produced authority to tAke the prisioner. The agent turned the party over to the mili tary and they will arrive to-morrow and on Monday the much talked-of-Indian Walks-Nights will present himself to the authorities. The Indian is afraid of the civil authorities but says he has always been a good Indian, worked with a mow ing machine and sent his children to school. He says if he has done anything Vi rong he has been out of his head; some i thing without himself made him resist of in to in in i to arrest. When he surrendered he did it on condition that the agent and one of Joe Scott's men, a friend of his, should come in with him. They both started with him. This ends the possibility of another winter's Indian campaign. castle callings. [From the Reporter.] It is understood that T. S. Ash has been appointed general manager for the Cumberland mine, Bernard McDonald having resigned. Major P. II. Tooley has secured the full ownership of the Silver Eagle mine and is working it. At the depth of forty feet he struck some fine galena ore and the indications are that it will be a bo nanza. Just as we go to press wo learn that Henr> Kertz has struck a six-loot vein of rich carbonate ore in the Iron Chief, near the end line of the California. He has been prospecting for several weeks and sunk a shaft some fifty feet when he found the ore. It has been the opin ion of many all along that the California ore vein ran through this ground and that Mr Kertz has been working in the wrong place. If he has found it now everybody in this whole community will be glad, as he has been indefatigable in his laljors and spent lots of money. This property may make him a millionaire yet, and we hope it will. We will wait further information, which will be given in due time. Death of General Grishin. General James S. Brisbin died on the 14th inst. at Philadelphia, Hotel Lafay ette, whither he went to consult with a physician, being troubled with bronchitis and other complaints. The remains will be taken to Minneapolis. General Brisbin rendered distin guished services during the late war. He enlisted as a private in a Pennsylvania regiment, and in April, 1861, was ap pointed a second lieutenant. At the battle of Bull Run, July 11, 1861, he was twice wounded. He was appointed cap tain ia the Sixth cavalry in the following August, served with his regiment in the Peninsular campaign of the army of the Potomac, 1862, and under Gen. Alfred Pleasanton accompanied the expedition to the Blue Ridge mountains in 1863. He was appointed colonel of the Fifth United States colored cavalry March 1, 1864, and was engaged in the Red river expedition, in the department of the gulf, in April and May, 1864. He was brev etted brigadier general of volunteers in March, 1865, at the battle of Marion, Va., and was promoted to the full rank of brig adier-general of volunteers May 1,1865. He was brevetted colonel in the regular army March 13,1865, for meritorious ser vices during the war. On Jan. 1, 1868, he was promoted major Second cavalry, and lieutenant colonel Ninth cavalry, June 6, 1885. Gen. Brisbin was born id Boalsburg, Pa., about 1838. He was well known in Montana, where he made many warm friends during his years of service. He formely owned the King Bros.' ranch in the upper Y'ellow stone and spent some time in this locality during the seasons of 1883 and 1884 in its cultivation and improvement, and was therefore well known to many of the citizens of Living ston. School Report, Report of the Livingston public schools for the month ending January 8,1892: «KAUF. I—MISS MILLEB, TEACHER. Total enrollment lor the year____ Enrollment...................... Average membership............ Average daily attendance........ ..... «5 .......54 ........48 Percent of attendance......................88.88 Ua6.es of tardiness........................11 Per cent of punctuality.....................99.43 H^>11 of honor..............................15 «RAUE I—MISS WOLCOTT, TEACHER. Total enrollment for the year................(ki Enrollment.................................tit Average membership......................58.65 Average daily attendance...................51.85 Per cent of attendance....................91.69 Cases of tardiness.........................15 Per cent of punctuality.....................99.28 Roll of honor......................... 18 GRAUE 11—MISS CONWAY, TEACHER. Total enrollment for the year...............50 Enrollment................. 46 Average membership........................45.3 Average daily attendance...................41.55 Per cent of attendance.......................92.43 ('uses of tardiness........................... 9 Percent of punctuality......................99.46 Roll of honor................................10 «RAUES 111 AM) IV— MISS FELS FEU, TEACHER. Total enrollment for the year................64 Enrollment...... ............................58 Average membership........................51 Average daily attendance....................48.77 Per cent of attendance.....................95.59 Cases of tardiness............................18 Percent of punctuality.....................99.(Y Roll of honor................................19 «KAUE V—MISS M'UERMOTT, TEACHER. Total enrollment for the year................55 Enrollment..................................48 Average inemhership........................38.95 Average daily attendance....................37.35 Percent of attendance.......................92.3 Cases of tardiness............... 5 Per cent of punctuality..........'............99.66 Roll of honor................................16 Rank 1 in grade, Rosa Coleman. GRAUES VI AND VII—MISS M'CLAIN, TEACHER. Total enrollment for the year................59 Enrollment.................................49 Average membership........................44 Average daily attendance................. ..39 Percent of attendance.......................88.S Cases of tardiness...........................13 Percent of punctuality......................99.12 Roll of honor................................ 5 Rank 1 in class: Graded, Sidney Lamartine: grade 7, Adella Zimmerman. «RAUES VIH, IX AND X— MISS DÜKE ANU II. C. OSTEIN, TEACHERS. Total enrollment for the year................65 Enrollment..................................58 Average membership........................50.53 Average daily attendance....................47.3' Per cent ot attendance......................94 Cases of tardiness........................... 9 Per cent of punctuality......................99.52 Roll of honor................................ 2Î Rank 1 in grade : Grade 8, Frank Reese, Katie Coleman and Bernard Owen; grade 9, Charlie Hathorn; grade 10, Florence Reese. SUMMARY. Total enrollment for the year...............436 Total enrollment for month................385 Average membership for month ..........340.43 Average daily attendance...................313.89 Per cent of attendance...................... 92.22 Cases of tardiness........................... 80 Per cent of punctuality..................... 99.38 Roll of honor..............................no Roll of honor includes pupils neither absent nor tardy during the month. Rank 1 in grade is made up front attendance punctuality, deportment and scholarship. ' Respectfully, H. C. Ostein, Superintendent. Montaua Cattle at the World'» Fair. Da ?i el E- B^Ddumn, whose ranch is near Missoula, has been invited by the secretary of the Holstein-Fresian asso ciation to send three of his Holstein cows to Chicago in April, 1893 to enter weens and six weeks, respective!«- The Se" rent" tests wiffS iSt ted as £LiTX ntatlv ^ °. f the Ho » Btein man w ° rld8 fair. Mr. Band Aontann'a w"?' , T hus - vou «ill see Montana s live stock is once more to the to wish that off th#> iT 2"* 11 ?ucceea in carrying live stock «ïfD, 0 * the représenta uve stock of the our Pride leads us to wish that »»M............. ïuh 8 e^ r rd f '8 t fai r Hol8tein Fre9 ^ n bre ^ et \\ a (it a District Court. The following eases have been dis posed of in the district court during the past week: The State of Montana vs. Fred Shultz; larceny by bailee. Trial by jury and terdictof not guilty and prisoner dis charged. In tlie matter of the estate and guar dianship of Lockey Fox et ai., minors. Annual account of Joseph M. Fox, guar dian, approved and allowed. First National bank vs. W. Dawson. Defendant withdraws demurrer and is given five days in which to tile answer. Clarence F. Hoskins vs. F. A. White et ai. Defendants given leave to with draw demnrrer and allowed to tile sepa rate demurrers, and demurrers of F. A. \\ hite and J. L. Platt, Jr., sustained. Demurrers of William O'Connor and D. O'Shea overruled and defendants O'Con nor and O'Shea given until March 1st to file answer and trial of case set for sec onn day of next regular term and case continued. The State of Montana vs. Grant Wells. County attorney given leave to iudorse name of F. J. Redfieid on information as a witness for plaintiff. Ihe State of Montana vs. Andrew Scott. County attorney given leave to indorse name of F. J. Redfieid on infor mation as a witness for plaintiff. Tlie State of Montana vs. Grant Wells; charged witli soliciting persons to play (it a game prohibited by law-. Trial by jury and verdict of guilty. Defendant remanded to custody of sheriff until Tuesday, January 26th, to await sen tence. Bill Miles *fc Bro. vs. Board of County Commissioners of Park county. De fendants' motion to dismiss appeal sus tained. James La ville vs. (J. P. Templeton, sheriff. Defendant given leave to file amended answer. The State of Montana vs. Audrew Scott; charged with soliciting persons to play at a game prohibited by law. Trial by jury and verdict of guilty. Defend ant remanded to custody of sheriff un til January 26th to await sentence of the court. Isaac Orschel vs. P. A. Seechrist et al. Trial by court and judgment for plain tifl for 8066.92 and 851.61 attorneys' fees and declared a prior lien on premises de scribed in complaint; 8181.26 is due de fendants Rubel A Penglasc and declared a second lien upon said premises, and that 8197.47 as principal and 825 attor neys' fees is due defendant Issac Green hood from said Defendant Seechrist, de clared a third lien upon said premises, and that 8450 as principal and 840.70 as attorneys' fees is due E. I. Goodkind from said defendant and is declared a fourth lien upon said premises. Decree of sale of premises signed and filed. Julia Brennan vs. John Brennan. De fendant withdraws answer and default entered for w ant of answer. Decree ot divorce granted. Lauella Wood vs. John P. Wood. Charles W. LaBarre appointed referee to take testimony. Tlie State of Montana vs. E. J. Keeney. County attorney enters nolle prosequi by leave of court and defendant dis charged and Lis bondsmen released. W. J. Hobbs vs. St. Julien Bismuth Mining company. Defendant withdraws answer and default of defendant entered for want of answer. Judgment for plain tiff for 8688.32 and costs of suit. Getchell L. Mattock vs. Emanuel Goughnour. Trial by jury and verdict for plaintiff for 8677.93 on the first count and 8286.69 on the second count. In the matter of the estate of Sophia Schott, deceased. Petition for distribu tion of estate and order to show cause entered and filed and January 30th, 1892, at 10 a. m., is fixed for the hearing of said petition and notices ordered to be posted. National Park bank vs. Hattie Reitz and George Stull. Default of defend ants entered and judgment for plaintiff for 8201.50 and costs of suit taxed at 813.25. Ellen L. Ken nelly vs. C. W. Savage et ai. Time extended to file answer until February 5th, 1892. Julius Gunderson vs. Henry Ellingson. Trial by jury and verdict awarding plaintiff possession of land and assess his damages for its detention at 8100. In the following cases, by consent, a jury was waived: William A. Pomeroy vs. John R. King; Andrew J. Lett vs. Charles E. Collins et ai.; Rodney W. Bartlett vs. Charles E. Collins et ai.; Jacob Richert vs. Charles E. Collins et ai.; John Lyall vs. Charles E. Collins et a) James Laville vs. O. P. Templeton, sheriff. Set for trial Januar} 22. In the estate of Margaret Lee, de ceased. Petitioner Henry C. Lee makes proof of due execution of the last will and testament of Margaret Lee and files the same and order of court admitting said will to probate and appointing Henry C. Lee executor signed and filed. Washington dispatch, 11th: The southern members of the house and sen ate and other silverites in congress have been roasting Bill Springer very severely during the day on account of his remarks on the silver question at the New \ork banquet. David Culbertson of Texas, one of the ablest men on the democratic side, told Springer that when he went out speechmaking again he had better wear a martingale and avoid any such bad breaks as he made. He told Spring er that he need not think because he was chairman of the committee on ways and means that he was the authorized mouth piece of the democratic house, and that the members of that body have some voice on silver and other matters which th ey would probably express in spite of the attempt of Springer to muzzle in the interests of Grover Cleveland. The southern senators, who are very much in favor of free coinage, did not take kindly to the idea expressed by Springer, and the effect of Springer's remarks has been contrary to that which was an ticipated by the Clevelandites. If the sentiments expressed to-day are any criterion it may be safely said that any attempt to smother free coinage in the house will raise a larger row in the party than the defeat of the late lamented Mills. Cooke City and Ihe World's Fair. Editor Enterprise: The New World Mining district is now officered and in the field for the world's fair campaign. At a meeting of the citizens of Cooke, held at Nichols it Chittenden's store on the 9th inst., presided over by John Con nell, a committee on permanent organi zation was appointed by the chair as follows: Charles B. Jones, John P. Guest and Franklin B. Watson. This committee's report, which was unani mously adopted, provides that a perma nent executive board, composed of W. E. Nichols, John P. Connell, Amos R. Hague, Robert L. Morton and Alvin P. Vinnedge shall have charge of the col lection and safe storage of all mineral specimens of this district designed for exhibit at the World's Columbian expo sition at Chicago in 1893. W. E. Nich ols is chairman and Alvin P. Vinnedge secretary of the board. It is the fixed purpose of this board that the New World Mining district shall have an ex hibit at this greatest of all international industrial shows commensurate with its merits. To this end they earnestly so licit the co-operation and sympathy of the interested public throughout Park county. It is none too early to make the start. Let each individual feel it incumbent upon him or herself to con tribute his or her share, and the aggre gate may easily be made the equal of anything in the state. Our great vari ety and quantity of minerals gives an opportunity for display equaled by few and excelled by no community in the whole country. Alvin P. Vinnedge, Secretary. C(X)ke, Mont., January 11, 1892. A Very Strange Case. Inter Mountain: A rather sensational episode came to light Thursday by the receipt of a letter from Z. A. Short, who was reported to have been murdered last September in Jefferson county. Z. A. Short was very well known in Butte, where he had resided for years and had accumulated considerable property. When he left Butte last August he gave E. J. Tebo of Tebo & Curtis, a power of attorney to look after his interests here. Nothing was heard from him until some time in September, when Mr. Tebo re ceived a letter from the justice of the peace at Bedford, in Jefferson county, stating that a man named Short had been killed by a railroad man named Woods. Mr. Tebo telegraphed to the justice to give the body a decent burial and send any papers found on his person to him. On September 19, 1891, Mr. Tebo received the following letter, dated Bedford, Jefferson county: E. J. Tebo, Dear Sir—The body of Mr. Short was buried at Bedford today. He was shot by one Peter Woods, who worked on the section here. It appears that the deceased had been on a pro tracted spree and was suffering from the effects of it, as shown by his frequent outbursts of shouting, talking of Christ and Salvation and preaching. The day before he was shot he came over from Townsend on a train and was put off at this place. About 5 o'clock next morn ing he went to the section house here, knocked and was admitted. He made some no'se while inside and was found dead at daybreak about 800 feet from the building. Woods gave himself up and claims he acted in self-defense. The verdict of the coroner's jury was: "Came to his death by a gunshot wound infiicted by a 32-calibre revolver in the hands of Peter Woods, feloniously." Nothing of value was found on his per son. A letter from yourself,* requesting his return to settle some land matters in Butte, was the only paper found. If he has any relations please inform me of their address and i will convey to them what I know of the circumstances of his death. Very truly yours, John H. Fisk, Justice of the Peace. Mr. Tebo applied for letters of admin istration. The property owned by Short in Butte consisted of a one-quarter in terest in the Ramsdell quartz claim and three houses. A notice was published requesting all persons having claims against the property to present them and the public administrator had ap pointed appraisers to value the property. Thursday, as stated, Mr. Tebo received a letter from Z. A. Short at Salesville, Mont. He was in blissful ignorance of the fact that he had been killed and buried, and requested Mr. Tebo to send him some money. In explanation of his long silence he stated that he was laid up since last September from the effects of a broken leg. It is a rather strange affair, and the supposition is that the man who w as killed in some manner got hold of a letter addressed to Z. A. Short. What his name was will probably never be known. Woods, who did the shooting, was con victed of murder in the first degree and received a life sentence. As he was in dicted for the murder of Z. A. Short, who is now proved to be alive, his chances for release are very good. When Mr. Tebo received the commu nication from the Jefferson county jus tice he concluded that the man killed was his friend Z. A. Short. Mr. Tebo would probably have investigated the matter more closely had it not been for the fact that the description of the hab its of the man killed tallied exactly with that of Z. A. Short. The latter was con vivial in his habits and occasionally in dulged in a spree, and it was this fact that led Mr. Tebo to believe that the body was that of his friend. Real Estât« and Mining Transfers. W. G. Gardner to M. N. Lepley, lots 16,17, block 31, Boulder addition No. 2 to Big Timber; 8100. George L. Carey to Joseph E. Swin dlehurst, one-half interest in lots 13, 14, block 38, Livingston ; 81,200. M. Sylvester to W. A. Hall, one-half interest in Eagle Gray quartz lode, New World district; 8150. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Ida M. Merriman, lots 24, 25 and 26, block 57, Livingston; $225. Northern Pacific Railroad company to Oliver H. Brown, lots 32, block 105, Liv ingston; $150.