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LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, MARCH 26. 1892. PRICE 10 CENTS. on (f nlorpvv! MONTANA. Publisher. ,\Tl' \ V, MAIL* 'll IS!' ,\n ami «orgei w. A s AT I AW \KY "I IH.K'iN Mus t \ N.V liloch, o.kai. Si i:\ KYon l,i\ ingeton. j \ \\ y Ml NOTA I! V I'l I'd.1C \ \ 11 i: I. I : uMPANY li || A I I I.I.KIi, line ).i<. iri Park anil l ii-OPEL V I t V I Ill'll.DING »til I A TU *N MONTAN A and Loan Sec. E. II M. M. Nyk. Atlorney A •! on the fourth Monday nth, ut M II. tCfldiiehl s iffic w (Eli I.BKEDK, DKNTISTi * preservation of Miles building, NO Notaries Pl iu.ic. h i g time on real and A. ial pi'opci l> ■ idles in Miles Ull'IIKI.L, Vl'Tlil; N K 4 ALAW •I National Park Hank, Livingston. W II CAMPBELL, M. I». I'liv*i( Inns anil surgeons HIT Mam and Park streets, ti'wia! Pai l. Kan I,, I.i v liiL'slon er Ns \ ITOKNE» AT LAW Krall v Building, K. K w, IAS and M 1(1 EON, Montana Hflce at I'etr News Stand ! < ^ an cy California Fruits, Nuts. Di.NTE lTlOXEEY, CIGARS, ToKACCO, PIPES, Stati îonery and Books. A. CROONQUIST, Prop. CON MCI: DAIRY RANCH, Holst ' of 1.1V IH-jHl t)|l, Motif . I'nirrt la-nl ot «w Friesian Cattle » the Slate. ni ^' St ««•K For Sale t "f r.. tiirniHlied with each anl Mar all imported, Cienar bred in m-ldiil, rtiunri of ttiree prized al the ' ■ < «II al raticli or write tn .. J Nl. CONROW. ' '■'.Hi!MU4 hoppe & co.. Prop». "r-.-vi.p. li« -- ^ERAL MERCHANDISE F,<U 'TS and confections. ® n, y Store in Cinnabar. Mr. S. G. Derry Of Prarideact, R. Widely known as proprietor of Derry's Water proof Harness Oil. tells Below of his terrible sufferings from Eczema and his cure by HOOD'S Sarsaparilla "Gentlemen: Fifteen years ago I had an at tack of lull,irnniutory rheumatism, which w as followed by eczema or salt rheum, breaking out on my right leg. The humor spread all over my legs, back and arms. A Foul Mass of Soren, swollen and itching terribly, causing Intense pain if the skin was broken by sera telling, and discharging constantly. It is impossible to describe my suffering ill those years of agony and torture. 1 spent Thouttands of hollarn in futile efforts to get well, and was discour aged and ready to die. At tins time I v..ts unable to lie down in bed, had to sit up all the time, and was unable to walk without crutches. J had to hold my arms away from my body, and had to have my arms, back and legs bandaged by my faithful wifetwieea day. "Finally a friend who was visiting at our house, urged ui" to take Hood's Sarsaparilla. I began by taking half a teaspoonfiil. My Stomach Wan All Out of Order Lut tiie medicine soon corrected tills, and in six weeks 1 could see a change in the con dition of the humor which nearly i ivvivd my body. It was driven to the surface by the Sarsaparilla, the sores soon healed, am| the scales fell off. I was soon able lo give up bandages and crutches, and a happy man 1 was. 1 had been taking Hood's S o ,::uai i!!a for seven months ; and since that ! sn i rly two years. 1 have worn no bandages wii ,lover and my legs and arms are sound and well. The Iielight of myself and w ife at my recovery it is im possible to tell. To all iti\ lui in Lie is In Boston ami over the country, 1 recommend Hood's SarsapariiSa DKKKV, 45 I I ! I ■ I ' ; j j ' I I 1 » if from personal expel Bi.uilor.| slrcel. JT< mm." S. G Lienee, ji. E you »re Bilious, Uk* Hood's Pills, F. all i j tiie I old, left C old, !>v lx LIVINGSTON NATIONAL BANK, Livingston. Montana. CAPITAL. - - * $50,000. SURPLUS, $10,000. OFFICERS ; J. A. SAVAGE, President. A. W. MILES, Vice President GEO. L. CAREY Cashier. A MAf!ONOf!HTE Asc't Cnahier. I file ' i ----— t- i the DIRECTORS : i isiiib-u I wiiw . (I. O. Had A. W Mil A 1.4» M ai M. Koril, II fiEMRAL BANKING B'JSINESS TRANSACTED. National M Bank OF LIVINGSTON. CAPITAL, - - $100,000. SURPLUS. $16,000. year you, vour $25), of, will spill N E. H. TALCOTT, President, (î. T. CHAMBERS, Vice-President. ,1. C. VILAS, Cashier. D. A. McCAW, Assistant Cashier. BOARD OF OIRECTORS GKO. T CHAM BEKS, OOI GlINOI K, A IvKIEGKK. W. I) EI.I.IS. |f B. BKIGGS. D A Md AW, K. H. TALCOT.T GENERAI- BANKING BUSINESS TBANMACTK1I. Lending Bank of Park County. TKHF.HT Al.l.OWKH 08 TIME DKI'OSilF 'oi .lections Promptly Attended to THE MERCHANTS' BANK LIVINGSTON, MONT.. Allows 8 per cent. Interest on Time Deposits. Has Safety De|>osit Boxes For Rent 82.00 Per Year. 'IT. ANS ACT A Gknkhai. Bankinii Bi »IXKSS. c. S. HEFFERLIN. Cashier. TALCOTT & SAX, News Dealers. ALBEMARLE ANNEX. The latest eastern Dailies. Illustrated Joiiru al« and Mag#*ines always on hand. SOLF. AGENTS FOB that the in der ; said est » ; Hie i days ; will the ; the j j IN the i I the I ; vins I said ' ber I with ! said ! costs I » i 2324, ! I]» ! the I [ the : ti, I j said ! 189(1 I with said » costs I Aaid ' 2324, 1 . Xx lire 2324 the 1 and ] both ! ing j j : That ; said ! I est costs ' come Also dealers in Blank Books and Stationery, Wall Paper, School Books, Cigars and Tobacco. Toilkt Articles, Fruits, Confections. N that and the r will of cost est the of J|OOMS TO RENT.—Furnished ! i.i<. nished, in desirable ipl.v at tlii" ».flirt. linfnr rt-a-onti 3-26-tf M iss MAY H AISLET. leacher of piano anil organ, ran lit* con-nlted at Mr- (.et». II. Wright. lî.M.jm |>ti]>i 1> desired. F NXTKA (OKIES of rh j Edition can -till be cents per cop.v, or single c V-vr ll w r ATiO>: . lilt Blo( k. A E\terpi:i-e Holiday had in quantity at HI ■pics at IS cents. u IlH orde ........._ i , -idcin c of : r advanced 1 Al. PAIflv I.OIMJE, No in. a. or. -Is *.'\erv Tuesday evenin';in the Miles j ordial invitation to visiting brothers I of.o. t. coi.i.ins. m vv. j j j ! j I ; j : j TEAMS WITH wagons FOB sale.— Five ! pan Of first class work horses and .mule* j F XOK KENT ing l.gno a lianch on Shields res: well watered amt timl can cut from Mu to .7m tons of hay : will gi years'lease. Apply to Hoopes A Eaton, I stun, or Jan ee Schofield, Myersluirg. l: ontain i; I ( TION proper! 112* AI ( TION ! - All kinds of per-oi sold at the highest figures - Millard, the licensed auctioneer. [• t \Vei»lein'« or address, ( IIAIM.KS MILLARD, Living don, Montana K. Miles xteiul <»F I'—Meets every Friday in th Imildiug. A cordial invitation is •d to visiting brothers. G. T. Y'lH'XG LEO KAHN, K. of It. and S. Yellowstone Lodge No. 10, Livingston, Mont 1 aud iiarn »ses tor sale chea| ssert, ilorr, Montana to match for freightin ''iKjuire of or adilres T-8-tf. k TTKNTION. -Farragut I'ost No. T, Depart I ment Montana G. A. It., meets at Masonic Hall the first and third Tuesday of each month at half past seven sharp. Visiting members are cordially invited. II. VV. BINGHAM, Com'dr. A. I!. HICKS, Adj't I lTHOGRAl'll J Mining district. PLATS of the New World showine exact position of ike City townsite and all the mines in the I district adjacent can he had al this office. Also ! the most complete list of legal 'blanks in eastern I Montana Write for catalogue. B ills WANTED—For the remodeling and building of new addition lo Thompson Bros ■ store building. Livingston, Montana. Ilids will I close at 12 o'clock noon, April 15th. Plans can ' lie seen at (.alhraith A Fniler's office, in rear of ; i.Valtv company building, Livingston, Mont, j 3-26-2w Galbraith A IT i.i.Eli. Architects. j fill* THE KAIiMEKS. I am glad to lie able to ' A inform you that money has been subscribed to build a Koller Hour Mill in this place. A tiist class Merchant Mill will lie built and it will re I quire considerable w heat to keep it I mining. 1 hope yon will show your good w ill for the project by raising ail the spring w heat this year you pus sihly can, as you will have a cash market for all von have to sell Itespectflillv yours, CHAULÉS BOWEKS._ LMIIt SALE.—One of the most complete saw A mill plants in Montana. On account of fail ing health I am compelled to close out the man factoring part of my business. I therefore offer for sale my entire but lit, situated neqr Cinnabar, Montana Everything in complete running or der with plenty lit' timber near the mill. Every thing to successful operation at ham!, including steam motor and one mile of track. Easy terms can he made to responsible parties. Lumber will be taken in payment for the entire con ern, if so desired by parties Inning. Address •'i-26-4t K. Gouuiinouk, Livingston, Mont. V OT| CK OK DISSOLUTION O I' i.1 NÊKSHIP.— To whom it may c tice is hereby given that the tofore existing between I Worthy McKee, under the Webster A Co., is this day CO PAKT icern. No •() partnership here s. Webster and firm name of E. S. iissolved hv mutual $25 consent. All outstanding accounts due said firm may he paid to eiiher member of the late firm. F. S. Webster will continue the business and pay all the hills contracted by said lirm F. s Webster, Worthy McKee. Livingston, Mont., March 1, 1892. Ifst pub. March pi, 1892.) K KEWAKp.-.A reward of $25 will he paid for the return to the ranch of J. M. Conrow or to D. K. Buchanan at Livingston, of tiie following described animals, which either strayed or were stolen from near Hunters Hot Springs last spring: One sorrel gelding, 4 years old, strip in face, three w bite feet, branded Z on left shoulder. One dark iron gray or blue mare, slightly sway hacked, about JT years old, branded C pn left hip One gray mare, about H years old, dark mane anil tail, dimple on point of lefl shoulder, with blemish op left iiind leg from the hock downward about 5 inches, probably has colt !>v her side. Both of the last described are j plump built animals. J. M. Conrow, D. K. Buchanan. Livingston, Mont., Feb. 10, i8!hl. 1-18 Sin* TVOTlcE TO CO-OWNEK.— 1 To Oilier Hoskins lx or lifs assigns: You are hereby notified that file undersigned has, in accordance with the ... , . quirements of section 2821, Revised statutes of J the Ignited States, expended $100 in labor and improvements upon the Mvrtie mining claim, ëltua ! , '" ' n ^ Se " >Y*V l , d -' Unin 1 ". diBtri, t, county. Montana, said labor and improvements, j ! I ! I ! ! at of E. ing Air the the and i ! iff a of being performed to represent said claim for the ! year ending December 31st. ISM. That unler-s , you, the said co-owner with me in said claim, pay I vour proportion of said expenditure tone-fourth - l, e $25), together with the cists of this notice, within I ,,t5 ninety days after tiie romp) te publication here of, voiir interest ip the said Myrtle mining claim will become my property under the piovieions of spill section 2324, Revised Statutes of the lYnted States. W. E. NICHOLS. Cooke, Mont., February 20th, 18H2 list pul). Feb- 27, 1892. » N otice to co-owner. son or bis assigns : To P. C. Robin Yon are hereby notified that the undersigned lias, in accordante with the requirements of section $124, Kevised statutes of the I.'nited States, expended two hundred dollars in labor and ' improvements upon Hie Portland quartz lode mining claim, situated jn the Boni der i unorganized I Mining district, Park county, Montana, «aid labor and improvements being performed to represent said claim for two years, ending December 3jst, 18Hj: and unless yon, the said co-owner with me in said claim pay your proportion of said expenditure (one third inter est in the Portland quartz lode mining claim), kept sixtv-six and two-thirds dollars, together with Hie cost of publishing this notice, within ninety days after the complete publication hereof, vour one-third interest in the Portland mining claim will become the property of the subscriber under the provisions of section 2824, Kevised Statues of the l nited States. DAVID KENNEDY, Dated at Livingston, Mont., February 27, 1892. list pub. March 5,1892.) j^TOTD 'E TO CO-OWN ER.— To Frank Bennett IN or his assigns; You are hereby notified that the undersigned have, iu accordance with the re inurements of section 2324, Kevised Statutes of the I'nited States, expended one hundred dollars ($100) in labor and improvements upon the Vesu vins lode mining claim, situated in the New World Mining district, Park county, Montana: said labor and improvements were performed to represent said claim for the year ending Decem ber 31st, 189L That unless you, the said co-owner with us in said claim, pay your proportion of said expenditure (one-fourthi, together with the costs of this notice, within ninety days alter the complete publication hereof your interest in said Vesuvius lode mining claim will become our property under the provisions of said section 2324, Kevised Statutes of the l niteu States. 1*. F. Hanley, K- J. Flkmino. Dated at Red Lodge, Montana, Feb. 9, 1892. list p nl>. Feb, 1 3, 1 892.) _ j\TOTICE TO CO-OWNER.—To Martin Klispe I]» or assigns: You are hereby notified that the undersigned have, in accordance with the re quirements of section 2324, Revised Statutes of the I'nited States, expended $200 in labor and improvements upon the Ida placer claim No. , Boulder (unorganized) district: said labor and j improvements being perfoimed to represent said drill! for the years ending December 31st, 189(1 and 1891: and unless you, the said co-owner with ns in said claim, pay your proportion ot said expenditure (one-fourthi, together with the costs of this notice, within ninety days after the complete publication hereof, your interest in the Aaid Ida "placet claim No. 6 will become our property under the provisions of said section 2324, Revised Statut s of the I'nited States. 11. B. Kaiskk, Eiiwaud Dysi.e. Livingston, Mont , January 1, 1892. (1st pub. Jau. 2, 4892.1 IVTGTli E TO CO-OWNERS. To Lavantia Xx Pease ami F. D. Pease or your assigns : You lire hereby notified that the undersigned has, in accordance with the requirements ot section 2324 Revised Statutes of the I'nited States, ex pended $1(10 in labor and improvements upon the Josephine mining claim, and $HH) in labor and improvements upon ihp Placer mining claim, situated in Moore's Basin, on Miller creek. both miuingclHims heing in the New World min ing district, park county. Montana,said labor and improvements being performed to represent said claims (or the year ending Decern lier 31st, »890. That unless on, tile said go-owners with me in said claims, pay your proportion of said expendi lures, i > 4 interest in the Josephine, and inter est in the Placer mining claim ) together w ith the costs of this notice, w ithin ninety days after the complete publication hereof, your interests in the losephiue and the Placer mining claims will be. come mv property under the proviaiona of said section KeviaeH statutes of the I'nited States. Cooke, Montana, Dec, 14, 1891. (First pub. Dec. 19, 1891.) N o".____ ver or his assigns: You are hereby notified that the undersigned, together with James Hall and D. G Rosa, has, in accordance with the re quirements of section 2324, Revised Statutes of the I'nited States, expended $2(10 in labor and improvements upon tne North Cross quartz lode mining claim, situated in the New World Mining district. Park county, Montana, to represent said r .itz lode mining claim for the years ending -ember Slat, 1890, and December 31st, 1891, as will more fully appear by reference to the rer tillcate of representation on record in the office of the recorder of said district. That unless voll, the said co-owner or assigns, with the un dersigned in said claim, pay your proportion of said expenditure tone-eighth), together with the cost of publishing this notice, within ninety days after the complete publication hereof your inter est in the North Cross quartz lode mining claim will become the property of the subscriber under the provisions of section 2*24, Kevised Statutes of the United Slates. CHARLES ANGl'S. Dated at Livingston, Mont., February let, HAS. (1st pub. Feb. 6, MARS.) der is a the his a ent shot wrote a not hero sage now seeks as and others cense hibit will States. to tee but cured. of two The the effect bank false in the for trial bank ings the WEWS OF THE WEEK. i strike of employes of the Canadian : Pacific railroad has practically suspended .. 1 1 trame on that road. Roger Q. Mills of Texas has been elected I nited States senator by the legislature of that state to succeed Sen j <u< " '-dl'lton. appointed to fill a vacancy, I a k:ii i < , j A bill has been rejiorted in the house j by Butler of Iowa for the committee on j invalid pensions a bill granting a pen ! s *°n of 812 per month to women who j served in the war as army nurses, pro I vided they are without other adequate ; means of support than their own daily j labor. : The president lias sent to the senate the nomination of Charles H. A1 of Illin ois, to be solicitor general, vice \N illiam H. Taft, resigned. Judge Taft j tendered his resignation and is making ! P re I ,ara ti°ns to assume his ne v duties j as judge of the circuit court of appeals . . „ . plubat Portland, Me., last week ex-Speak- r> i ,, , . . , Tr . . *'PP(* whs tiie chief orator. He suiu: "Perhaps the very liest example of the 1 1 of the sixth district. Represenative Andrew of Boston has j completed the report upon his bill, "to ! exclude political influence in the em ployaient of laborers under the authority of the United States,'' and submitted it to the house. The bill, according to the reports he has received, will affect some 21,000 employes, and will require that henceforth they shall be appointed or employed without regard to political considerations. The jury in tiie Sieholdt lynching case at Darlington, Wisconsin, returned a verdict Monday, finding that at the time of the lynching all of the defendants were insane and were not guilty as charged, and that Alonzo Taylor, John E. Meighan and Hezekiah Andrews have not yet recovered. They will prob ably be sent to the Mendota hospital. The others were discharged. The Chicago grand jury is investigat ing charges of "bundling" made against aldermen of that city. The Tribune gives a list of the alleged hoodie transac tions by the city council, which includes 8280,(HK) for the Northern Pacific fran chise; 8100,000 fur the Economic (»as ordinance; 8130,000 for the Compressed Air company franchise apd a number of smaller amounts for other franchises, some of which the paper professes to have evidence to prove they were given. The subcommittee of the senate finance committee, which has been ful some months prosecuting an inquiry into the effects of tariffs, past and present, Upon wages and cost of living, is nearing the end of its labors. The tangible result of the investigation will be an ex haustive compilation of figures, pom prising in all pearly 5,000,000 quotations, covering all parts of the country, and extending over a period coin cident with the existence of the tar iff- The subcommittee has also pursued special investigation of the yvorkingi the McKinley law. At a banquet of the young republican rich ■' a fundamental differences between the ,. , , democratic and republican parties can e fiee „ j n »v...» rur j mlB ftxfMir c,nn of "^eii tn in.ii cut tons excursion OI kept himself prominently before excursion Japhet in search of a father, or David hunting the presidency, now visible un der the southern heavens. David B. Hill a typical democrat and ought to be the presidental candidate of his party because he represents it, he is like it, he understands it, aud in a short time, if elected, lie will be it," Marquis de Mores, who gained con siderable notoriety in this country b efforts to establish abbatoirs at Medora several years since and has since the country by espousing the cause of the socialists of France, was the principal in duel at Paris on the 17th. His oppon ent was Mr Isaacs, who i6 charged by the socialists with having their comrades shot at Fournîtes recently. The Marquis wrote a letter arraigning Isaacs for the Fourmies affair and as a result received challenge. The contest was with swords and resulted in the serious if fatal wounding of M. Isaacs. The socialists, who are elated, are making hero of the Marquis. An effort will be made to secure pas sage in the house of another anti Chinese bill, more restrictive than any now on the statute books. This is the Gearey bill, reported by the house com mittee on foreign affairs. This measure seeks to keep out practically all Chinese merchants and professional men, as well laborers. Diplomatic represenatives and their retinue of servants and a few others who may be permitted under li cense to travel in this country and ex hibit Chinese productions, are the only persons who, under the terms of the bill, will be permitted to enter the United States. The bill proposes to exclude hereafter Chinamen now resident in the United States who may leave, then ask return. The minority of the commit is opposed to the measure as in con troventjon of existing treaty stipulation, it is believed a vote can be soon se cured. The Banque Gen. Chemin de Fer et Industrie of Paris lias suspended, One the directors hits committed suicide two have absconded and one has been arrested. The bank speculated in French, Spanish and Russian securities. The liabilities are 24,000,0110 francs and the assets • >,000,000, The failure had no effect on the bourse. The reason as signed for suicide and flight is that the authorities are about to institute legal proceeding against the directors of the bank on the charge of fraudulent bank ruptcy and obtaining money under false pretenses. The bank dealt largely the French nation loan of 1891, and received subscriptions to the loan for upwards of 2,000,000,000 francs. It is alleged that instead of applying the money thus obtained to the purpose of the loan, the directors used the funds for other purposes, generally in indus trial and mining speculations. The bank did considerable business, its deal ings being spread over a large part of the country. last the road, looks eral a S. more state 81,000 A mill pany killed by had the the men Cook, A. had John is mill dent. from cal than kings his fused lin the has A fter spending four hours and a half on the 17th in consideration of the judicial nominations the senate disposed of them by confirming them all. When roll was called it appeared that Judge Woods, against whom the attack had been direct ed, had been confirmed by a bare ma jority, the vote standing twenty three to twenty-two. Subsequently one more vote was added to the affirmative list, making the vote twenty-four to twenty two. The vote was strictly according to party hues excepting that Peffer voted with the democrats against confirmation. A bill has been introduced in the Eng lish parliament to create a Scottish legislature. The bill establishes in Scot land a legislature consisting of the que® n ■' a,u ^ a Scotch legislative body to enact laws for Scotland, with the exception of matters relating to tiie imjierial admin istration, the legislature to be prohibited from establishing religion, imposing dis abilities or conferring privileges on such account. The bills passed must require the assent of the queen only to become a law. In question of jurisdiction be tween the English and Scottish bodies, the matter is to be referred to the ju dicial committee of the privy council. The house committee on rivers and harbors Monday completed consideration of the river and harbor appropriation bill. It appropriates 820,700,000, nearly 84,000,000 less than the amount of the bill which became a law the last con gress. The greatest feature of the meas ure is the extent to which the committee enlarges the policy adopted in the last congress, by placing some of the most important projects under a system by means of which work can be undertaken with the amount appropriated for the year covered by the bill, and contracts entered into for completion of the work and of its continuance without serious interruptions, tjs has sometimes hap pened when }t pontiuanee was entirely dependent on the river and harbor ap propriations of each congress. This year the committee authorizes additional contracts entered into, aggregating S32, 151, (XX», fti m fei y d lilt A 1 " u yr em. kk Ij ,2v (4 S t ( 4 "" . »ÿ-V-^Yv: YY* U'ov, J ^ VI -C'W V, iX* ,---- • à/-'«- t n <*lij — .,„4 - THE MONTANA WORLD'S FAIR BUILDING. i The snow and wind storm which raged last week from Wyoming to central Texas was exceedingly severe upon live stock. In southern Colorado the loss to cattle and sheep will be very great and thousands were frozen to death in New Mexico and northern Texas. It is esti mated that 20,000 cattle perished along the line of the Denver, Texas and Gulf road, between Trinidad, Colo., and Fort Worth, and east of Trinidad. The storm, however^ has been a salvation to the wheat crop in northern Texas, which looks finer than at any time during sev eral years. After a three days' investigation the grand jury at Chicago Monday returned a true bill against seven aldermen charged with conspiracy to commit bribery in connection with various ordi nances which have been the subject of investigation. Those, indicted are W. J. O'Brien, Daniel R. O'Brien, Nicholas A. Craemer, T. J. Gorman, Philip Jackson, S. M. Gos8Ün, John M. Gorman. Two more indictments were found but not returned against the first named W. J. O'Brien. They (diarged bribery and state that O'Brien gave Alderman Roth 81,000 to vpte for the Northern Pacific ordinance and 8750 to vote for the Eco nomic Gas ordinance, A terrible explosion occurred at East Jordan, Michigan, Monday. The big mill of the East Jordan Lumber com pany was torn to atoms, seven men killed and several others fatally injured by the explosion of a boiler. The mill had been running but 10 minutes when the explosion oocurred. The inside of the big building is a complete wreck. The men who were killed outright or died within a few minutes, are; Arbutus Cook, Will Beach, Simon Carney, J7 C. Brown, Peter Sheldon, Manney Hunt. A. Christy. Engineer James Carter had gone to breakfast, leaving Fireman John Ringle in charge. Ringle, James Smith, Sandy Reinhart and Charles Brown ail are in a critical condition. It is impossible to say what caused the ex plosion. Pearson, the only man in the mill who came out unhurt, says it was probably due to low water or too much pressure, but blames no one for the acci dent. London special: The exciting news from Berlin is the general topic in politi cal circles. It concerns nothing less than a combined effort of the German kings and princes to bring Emperor Wilhelm to reason, or at least to restrain his power. It appears to be true that Chancellor Caprivi tendered his resig nation to the young emperor who re fused to accept it, and has even left Ber lin in 8^ fit ot anger to escape taking a decision for some time to come. The whole German nation is awakening to the emperor's physical and mental in tormity, caused by his ear trouble, and it has been actually stated that the regent on to to n of Bavaria is summoning a private con ference of the kings of Saxony and Wurtemburg and the grand dukes of Saxe-Weimar, as well its other leading princes of Germany, to consider how the prince can be restrained if his symptoms of irritability increase. In fact, the kaiser is in a delicatcj position, and the fact that there should be found people in Prussia to support the idea of such a conference shows that his popularity has waned. Unless he moderate his pre tensions very seriously, he may receive a lesson the like of which the modern world has not liefere seen. WHAT WE FEAR. BY MRS. V. B. JUNE.«. WVrf afraid of a fate that awaits ns: List, while our fears I unfold: 'Tis that congress will fail to relievt- n And we shall he left iu the cold We're as kin«; for segregation, A hit off the Nation's Kesene, But fear our prayers won't he granted, So few obtain what they deserve. So close to the Park we're imprisoned, Midst mountains ot silver and gold. But the metal proves all unavailing To keep tiie "gaunt wolf from the fold. And we fear we ll grow older and poorei, Or kept as fossils to view By tile tourists who come every season To the l'ark. and desire something new. We fear they will keep u* forever Walled up, when our spirits have lied. And to stay here in Cooke forever Is no comfort, even wnen dead. So we re waiting with fear and trembling From congress our grim fate to learn, And out of the mystic future Their hidden decree to discern. The elk stand firs' down in congress, Human beings are cheap and less rare, Aud just a wee space from their pastuie The lawmakers say they can't spare. We had thought man the prince ot creation, As made iu God s image should lie, But it's a sail mistake we've been making. Wild beasts are far greater than we. Oh, to he made as an elk, then, Or a deer, or cougar, or hear, And the height and lireadth of creation Would he open to tis anywhere. The President, then, in Ins sanctum, Would all of our rights tlieu proclaim, But man is left still iu seclusion And must keep off the wild beasts' domain. So. brothers of Cooke, wait in patience. The world may seem strangely awry, But the flituie may biiug other changes And good times lor us bye and bye. We may outlive the e|k and the cougar. Or even as fossils may grow To as great demand as the wild beasts: The wisest of us can not know. e u Wc may lie transported as mummies Down into the Nation's Reserve, And perhaps our spirits may wander O'er the ground we feel we deserv e. And tourists may gaze then in wonder Of all that remains of a class Of brave men in Cooke, who waited For tiie hi|l now iu congress to pass. Cooke, Mont., March 14, I8!lg. lie no for Montana World's Fair Kiiildiiig. The Montana state building to be erected at Chicago for the world's fair, the plans and specifications for which were furnished by Galbraith & Fuller of this city, is shown in the above illustra tion. It will be erected at a cost of 815, 000, and judging from its appearance will be an attractive and creditable structure. It will cover an area of 64x 124 feet, the main exhibit hall being 45x 52 feet. Beside this main hall the build ing will contain suites of parlors, suites of reception rooms, two parlors, two of fices, large spaces, vestibule, lobby, cor ridor, galleries, and lavatories for both men and women. The exterior will, as required by the board of world's fair managers at Chicago, be built of staff, a manufactured materia) chosen fo« its beauty and durability, which will be painted and gilded to suit the style of architecture. The interior will be fur nished in native woods finished in oil. Among other desirable and prominent features will be a skylight or dome open ing over the exhibit hall and gallery, an octagon dome over the main entrance lobby, panelled walls and ceilings, heavy moulded and carved castings, transoms, mantels and fireplaces fittted up com pletely, heavy moulded cornices, etc. One especial pleasing feature will be panelled wall spaces in vestibule, corri dors, rotunda, reception and parlor halls for each county in our state, for the pur pose of recording historical events, etc. A Floe Cupper Kxliibit. Butte Inter Mountain: A huge piece of ore weighing nearly five tons was re cently shipped from the Mountain Con solidated to Baltimore. The ore was solid copper glance and had been mined for over a year. For nearly that time it had laid near the Mountain Consolidated hoist. A few days ago Marcus Daly or dered it to be packed in sawdust and placed in an iron-bound box and sent to Baltimore. From there it is said it will be shipped to France, where it will be exhibited as a huge advertisement of the greatness of Butte mines. From France it will probably be'shipped back to America and will be given a promi nent place in the Montana minine ex hibit at, t.h« uniU<. * ® x * hibit at the world's fair ° re » almoJ Inter N Mounte I m l, ^R T ^ , ; ,e - se:: e S' identitied with Ä ÏÏX H Faü8 8IQe,te ™ still tied up, 6 because 6 T Ne ' hart roftd 16 grievance against one ^ F* 11 haS ® of-way thrXh tE 0180 ab ° Mt ri » ht ' HeisCkTÄe tL WQ ° f Neih8rt ter by tying UD «, h le °® mmunit y suf ' treatment of the nc® ^ Bideredfair H ttUQer8 there is not con P-« r ° r Y-mile haul of ore to there will act in Mr. Hi people made a a certain sum ( (mat F «dis. M r . (fill | s now in New \ork and though a man has gone to St. Paul to try and fix the difficulty, nobody s absence. The proposition to Hill to pay I money for right-of-way over the Nellie L. daim, the oulv point of dispute remaining, but he refused to pay the price asked for Citizens of Neihart raise. Paid it to the owners of t! claim and settled tl hat the ground. I 83,000 and e Red Bird lispute. Of si'ECI tb« County •4L MEETING f oniitifssioitt-rs. Living ston, Montana, Mar,-I, 14th. IB}» *, the board of Park col >nty met m special session pursuance of a call published notices in the county, as n law. Present, H. J R. B. Briggs, Deutsch, clerk commissioner. t \rn folll>WinR re< l uest was filed: H I. Miller was requested by Allan R. Joy 'duty commissioners of session in >y posting pi i red by Hoppe, chairman; "Uiniissioner, and S. Absent. \Y. M. Wright, on Friday, March Utli.' i^Cto* present commissioners a request to the count that tiie aforesaid county commission ers tender deed back in case of County Commissioners vs. Hoppe et al., and case of County Commissioners vs. Lamport e L al., and at about A o'clock in the af ternoon of March 11th, 1892, appeared to present the same, hut found that they had adjourned to meet in special session u f°M d u y ' Mim - h Uttl ' 1892, and said Gb 1 r no ;\ f presents said request this 14th day of March 18^° Petition of T. P. M,' Donald and 135 others to incorporate the town of Red Lodge was examined and approved, and •Joseph L. MoAnn " >f said pnq take a census Red Lodge. Resignation of A. P. McAnnollv as justioe of tiie peace accepted. Ordered, that county surveyor shall make specifications and plans for bridge across Mill creek and county clerk ad vertise for bids for building same. Ordered, that 82H0 he appropriated to lie expended m road district No. 13. Report of county surveyor, showing no receipts or disbursements, approved. Report of county superintendent of schools, showing receipts amounting to 8304,10, approved. Report of county physician approved. James S. HnrnsJ appointed constable for precinct of Red Lodge. Petition of E. A. Davis to build a bridge across Sweet grass referred to the at of of 37 0-> an 50 an 31 15 61 62 of lish wit: as appointed to i L posed town of Mll east; sum poor the .lohn John J. Peter be of of as a its be of be it to of * road supervisor in district No. 1 for esti mate. Henry McIntosh appointed as justice of the peace for the precinct of Red Lodge. Ordered, that the county bridges be insured for the following amounts: Big Timber bridge, 84,560; two at Living ston, 83,500; Fridley, 82,500; Canyon, 81,500; Gardiner, 81,500; Boulder, 81, «XXI. Board adjourned until tomorrow morn ing. Second Day, March 15th, 1892.- Board met. Present, Commissioners Hoppe and Briggs, Clerk Deutsch. Absent, Commissioner Wright. Ordered, that the county farm on sec tion 20, township 4 south, range 9 east, be rented for the year ending February 1st, 1893, to A. E. Owens for the sum of 8100. Report of James Murphy, road super visor, for quarter ending November 30, 1891, approved. The following accounts were audited and the county clerk ordered to draw warrants on contingent fund for amounts allowed : H. J. Hoppe, services a« county commis sioner..................................$ 32 OP R. B. Briggs, services as county commis sioner................................... 22 80 The following bills, postponed from the regular session, were audited and the county clerk ordered to draw war rants for the amounts allowed. Road fund: James B. Murphy, labor..................$ 138 uu George Stebbins, labor.................... oo 00 J. E. (Justine, labor....................... 14 00 General fund: Samuel Hosford, J. P- fees................$ 39 30 S. N. Edwards, rebate of tax.......... A. R. Dabney, rebate of tax.......... D. K. Buchanan, rebate of tax........ A. J. Campbell, fee Holliday vs. Rankin et al........................;..........,• • • ,0 Report of J. E. Gu tine, road super visor, approved. Ordered, that county clerk purchase a ticket to Castle for Mrs. Thomas Gilbert, 10 82 :!fi 80 ' ' a pauper. Ordered, that Galbraith & Fuller are authorized to draw plans and specifica tions for a building to be erected on the poor farm and clerk authorized to ad vertise for bids to be received before the 10th day of May, 1892. Agreement was made with James M. Lyons to change county road through his homestead in section g township •> south, range 9 east, and said Lyons gives a right of way therefor. Road viewers report of James Seoheld et al approved and tne following de scribed road ordered opened to-wd: Commencing at a point on the Elk creek road about .'59.09 chains south of where said road crosses Daisy Dean creek; thence at an angle of L2 degrees west of north 50 chains; thence at an angle of 120 degrees west of north, 58.50 chains to the southeast corner of section 8, township 3 north, range 9 east; thence west along section line between sections 8 and l7, 97.52 chains; thence on trav eled road at an angle of 12ii degrees west of north, 86 chains to a point about 100 va r ds north of Half Way house on the Livingston and Castle road. Road viewers report of George Sim mons et al. approved and the following described road ordered opened, to-wit: Beginning at a point on the Big Timber ard Melville road 48 chains north of Five Mile springs; t hence at an angle of 34 degrees 15 minutes east of north, 5 chains; thence at an angle of 118 degrees 15 minutes east of north, 20 chains; thence at an angle of 59 degrees 40 min utes east of north, 35.70 chains; thence at an angle of 10 degrees 15 minutes east To To To To To To To To By By By T To To To By By By By By To To To To To By By By By By To By By To By To To To To To To To To By By By By Bv To By By By By By By Bv in the 1892, day has of of north. 34.00 chains; thence at an an gle of 25 degrees 45 minutes east of north. 125.00 chains; thence at an angle of 34 degrees 15 minutes east of north, 75.00 chains: thence at an angle of 41 de grees 45 minutes east of north, 28.00 chains: thence at an angle of 78 degrees 45 minutes east of north, 27.00 chains; thence at an angle of 51 degrees 45 min utes east of north, 123.00 chains; thence at an angle of 35 degrees 15 minutes east of north. 75.00 chains; thence at an angle of 47 degrees 55 minutes east of north, 1K1.00 chains: thence at an angle of 36 de grees 45 minutes east of north, 64.00 hains and cross Sweetgrass creek; thence at an angle of 4 degrees east of north, 16 chains; thence at an angle of 37 degrees 55 minutes east of north, 40 chains; thence at an angle of 63 degrees 0-> minutes east of north, 71 chains; thence at an angle of 22 degrees 50 min utes east of north, 230 chains; thence at an tingle of 15 degrees east of north. 77 chains; thence at an angle of 25 degrees 50 minutes east of north, 104 chains; thence at an angle of 33 degrees 25 min utes east of north, 160 chains; thence at an angle of 9 degrees 30 minutes east of north, 19 chains; thence at an angle of 31 degrees 45 minutes east of north, 29 chains; thence at an angle of 48 degrees 15 minutes east of north, 18 chains; thence at an angle of 61 degrees 15 minutes east of north, 70 chains; thence at an angle of 62 degrees 50 minutes east of north, 41 chains to a point on the boundary line of Park and Yellowstone counties, near Whitney's ranch. Petition of Henry Hone etal. to estab lish a county road approved and the fol lowing road viewers appointed. Her Hone, J. H. Lyons and H. Will' view the following described road. t< wit: Beginning at county bridge o. L ,j county n.mge o Mll j township ;> south, range 9 east; thence in a northerly direction, as viewed by Carter, Ely and Hone, to (). Melin's. view to be made April 2nd, 1892. Ordered, that E. W. Erickson he al lowed 810 per month for maintenance as pauper, and that county clerk pay said sum monthly and draw a warrant on the poor fund to cover said disbursement. The following bills, postponed from the regular session, were not allowed: Livingston Electric Light Co., light George Lewis, clerk ot election..... .lohn Johnston, constable fees..... The following bills were laid over for future action: $ m ■::> 8 mi 184 0(4 John E. Barbour, J. P. fees............. Keyser Brown, J P. fees................. Keyser Brown, J. P. fees................. Weaver & Hall, livery.............. J. 11. Pisor, special constable fees....... Peter Curran, special constable fees.... William Nichols, special constable fees. James Virtue, special constable fees____ Anderson .V Co., labor................... .$ 87 71 Id mi HI mi 12 00 •> 10 . 25 00 . 25 00 . 25 00 . 63 75 Application of county superintendent of schools to get mileage not allowed. Application of L. N. Lepley to lie ap pointed justice of the peace laid over. Petition of T. H. Gurney et al. for bridge across Boulder river laid over. Appointment of David P. Van Horne as deputy county assessor approved, the time of service to commence on the first Monday in April, 1892, compensation 85 per diem, bond to be 83,500. Board adjourned. S. Deutsch, County Clerk. ANNUAL STATEMENT Of tiie Finances of tiie County of Fai-fc, State of Montana, for the Year Kmling February 2i>th, 1892. KENERAL Fl'NIl. To balance from last year.. .$ 1.976 61 To taxes collected........... 19,574 99 To licensee collected........ 20.31fi 75 o jniMioatlon tees......... 292 ,1 To delinquent per cent..... 699 24 To rent of offices and inter est on warrants.......... 202 86 To fees by sheriff........... 30 30 To Cboteim county warrant. 203 4ft To city warrant for assess ment book................. 27' 5ft To unclaimed witness ami jurors fees................ 31 To special jurors fees ...... 6 ml By county treasurer - « per c Hilt........................ S 1,459 o; Bv warrants paid............ 37,530 02 Bv interest on same......... LVHK w Bv error interest on warrant i 59 Bv balance.................. 1,707 05 $ 43,360 72 $ 43,360 T'J continuent TONI». To balance from last year. To taxefccoilected......... county treasurer's I» 364 15 12.277 15 cent....................... 3,610 57 To delinquent per cent... . 16 59 To fees clerk district court.. 78 10 To fees county treasurer ... 23 00 To fees stenographer....... 24 OO To one-half salary county attorney returned by state. too 00 By warrants paid.. By interest on same By iiHlance......... 15,603 23 585 18 ........... 305 15 $ 16.493 56 $ 16,493 56 ROAD FUND. j balance from last year., j taxes collected.......... special taxes collected.. . delinquent oer cent...... By wan ante paid............ interest on same......... special road recel pts..... county treasurer's per cent........................ balance.................. 9,849 61 291 00 16 60 $ 9, 770 88 302 33 42 (Nl 315 12 254 60 balance from last year... taxes collected........... special taxes collected... delinquent per cent...... bay fold from poor farm warrants paid............ interest on same......... special poor tax receipts county treasurer's per cent........................ balance.................. $ 10,681 93 $ 10,684 93 POOR FUND. 4,703 21 4,920 35 40 8 29 55 41 $ 8 ,; 70 43 70 79 2 (JO 215 32 2,551 62 $ 11,410 16 $ 11,410 16 BOND AND INTEREST FOND. balance irom last year. ..$ 9,446 16 interest on bonds........ $ 5.600 UO balance ................. 3,846 16 $ 9,446 16 $ 9 A UNCLAIMED JURORS AND WITNESS FBI balance from last year. . $ 31 30 transfer to «çeneral fund. $ 31 30$ COUNTY INDEBTEDNESS. bonds issued............$ 80,000 00 interest from Jan. 1st to Feb 29th................ 933 33 warrants issued general fund....................... 21,624 15 warrants issued contin gent fund.................. 16,326 77 warrants issued road fund 9,664 (III warrants issued poorfnd 8,309 97 warrants issued general fund (district court)....... 6,285 50 balance from last year... 35,102 07 31 3„ 31 30 Contra — warrants paid general lund....................... $ 37,529 22 warrants paid contingent "fund....................... 15,603 2» warrants paid poor fund 8,570 43 warrants paid road fund. 9,770 88 balance of indebtedness 106,772 1« $178,346 79 $178,245 79 SUMMARY. balance of indebtedness.$106,772 03 warrants cancelled, not paid....................... 5 cash in general fund..... cash in contingent fund. cash in road fund........ casn in poor fund....... cash iu bond and interest fund...................... net indebtedness........ 87 45 1,707 05 305 15 254 60 2,561 62 3,846 16 98,020 UO $106,772 («$106,772 03 State of Montana, ( County of Faick, \ * ' 1, the und rsigusd, county clerk and recorder and for said county, do solemnly swear that foregoing statement is a fuit, true and correct account of the financial standing of the above named county for tbe year ending February 29tli, 1892, to the best of my knowledge and lielief S i. DEUTSCH, County Clerk and Recorder. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9ih of March, 1892. Orlando Emmons, Clerk of Court By James A. Uailet, Deputy Clerk. Approved, H. J. Hoppe, Chairman Tsui Kwo \in, the Chinese minister, prepared a letter to the secretary state* urging an early response to the various communications that the Chinese government has sent to this government with reference to the re strictions on Chinese immigration.