The Hartford Pioneer (Hartford, Mont.) 1895-1895, July 27, 1895, Image 1

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VOL. 1. . Alhambra Spring @ HOTELES 4, PAREAD, Proprietor. also agent for H. M. Merchant Tailors, Chi- ‘ WALLACE & SHERMAN Leaves Lump City évery morning 7:30; Clancy, 7:45; Hartford, 8 o’clock. Re-| Jackson Hole available to horses are turn, leave Cosmopolitan, Helena, 3:30 p. m. Freight and passengers to all camps in the district. to all. The Hartford Saloon, COLD LUNCHES Always on Hand. Give usacall. Courteous treatment SAN FRANCISCO : BAKERY. “YOM Stata St. Hoback St and Fifth Ava HELENA, MONT. _ | sz .eues e One of our Bakery Wagons makes regular runs to RTFORD, here, those in authority do not believe CLANCY, boat moce pioosehes: bodied Bannock has LUMPCITY | the scene of the trouble. From the most And up the Guichs three times a week. MONDAYS. WEDNESDAYS AND FRIDAYS. vTeENNw”“ ANDREW THOMPSON, GENERAL MERCHANT Groceries, Hardware, - Hay, Grain, Ham, Bacon. barye ne e handle none but HIGH CLASS GOODS, Alarée stock of which Is kept constantly on hand. We are able to fill all orders, both large and small, at short notice. Your patron- age solicited. - Y Goods deliveiied Free to all parts SCALPS NOT SAFE! Oregon Has Jurisdiction Only to Settlers in Bannock Country the Center of the » Columbia, Moving Their Families. LONG CONFLICT IS ENDED ALL THE PASSES ARE GUARDED ———— udge Bellinger Gives His Decision in the Matter- Contention of Both States Explained. the Indians Keep Up Their Warlike Demonstrations. Finest meals in the state served. —. | Wyoming ‘Troops Will Be Sent Out if Mr. Read is Portland, Or., July 22.—An important rendered today by Judge Bellinger of the United States court, who decreed that Oregon has not the power or right to regulate salmon fish- ing on the whole width of the Columbia river, but only to the middle of the chan- nel of the river. to which point the-jur- isdiction of the state extends. Fish and Game Warden\McGuire and all the state authoriues have contended that by virtue of the law passed when the state of Oregon was organized Ore- gon was given jurisdiction over the en- tire river. The conflict of authority be- tween the states of Washington and Oregon has been going on for years, but the point has never before been brought Salt Lake, July 23.—A special to the Tribune from Cheyenne says: The first authentic advices from the Jackson Hole Indian troubles reached today in a message FOUR-HORSE —_| Sem\\cetane \Gener Sse. came by courier to Market message Lake, Idaho. The message sent Sunday from Marysville is as follows: “Scouts Jin from the mountains report the In- dians in force at the junction of Granite guarded by I has just come in wi breast by Indians. Oth are being driven from the mountains. the various moun- tain passes tonight. Horses are equipp- ed ready for the march and everybody is armed.” Another message sent by Stitzer from Teton basin says letters and couriers _KUTH & CO., Props. asive Seen Sant ukbY Jee oem realize think this method is unfair either to the original owner of the mine or to the in- vesting public. If a mine owner wants to there is no reason. why he to deal with sharpers who er prospectors Pickets are The matter was brought in the way of a friendly suit in the habeas corpus case of Herman Mattson, a fishtrap op- erator of Astoria, who was arrested for operating a fishtrap in Baker’s bay, on the north side of the Columbia river, by Glatsop county’s sheriff, Hare, and Fish Protector McGuire, who has been en- deavoring for morths to get the issue before the courts. The specific charge against Mattson is that he opearted his fishtrap during the weekly close season, that is, between the hours of 6 o'clock p. m. Saturday and 6 o'clock p. m. Sun- day. A writ of habeas corpus had been issued commanding Sheriff Hare to pro- Mattson in court, but ‘the petitioner was and then cheat the invest- ors in the mining stocks. If a concern is ped with the best mining experts they should. do it for a small percentage. es representing an outlay of money only and not an output of wind, would pay dividends and would be dealt In by conservative investors.” will cheat him who have responded, they will go into the mountains to meet the Indians to- 33: For the Finest :::: morrow.: The settlers are p' take all the women and children out of Wines, Liquors, Cigars. | te reeton. - bata RICKARDS MEANS BUSINESS Bannocks Wiil Be Forced to Obey the Laws of the State. Cheyenne, Wyo., July 23.—In a conver- sation today Governor Richards said he believed the Indian police would be able to arrest all Indians now off their res- ervation, and if they experfenced any difficulty the regulars would be ordered out to assist them. “This Indian trouble must be settled governor, “and unless gton authorities take decis- ESTABLISHED 1865. tve action I will order out the state troops to arrest all ee rnd = oo WE Prop mined that jans m J. NDEL, Tr. to respect the laws of the state, as well THE LOVERIDGE COURT MARTIAL, Dishonorably Dis- charged for Drunkenness Washington, July 2.—Adjutant Gener- al Ruggles has made public the result of the court-martial at Vancouver that tried First Lieutenant Eugene L. Loveridge, Fourteenth United States in- fantry, and sentenced him to be dismissed from. the. service, which sentence, after the record of the court-martial was placed before him, was approved by President were three charges against Lieutenant Loveridge—namely, being drunk on duty, introducing liquor into the post guardhouse and failing twice fpr inspection and drill. The specifications of the first charge were that he was drunk at retreat roll call, drunk at drill the next day, and drunk as officer of the guard on the day ing. It was on this day that Lieu- tenant Loveridge introduced liquor into guardhouse. Colonel Charlies E. Gtk courtmartial and Captain judge advocate. To all e first charge rela- Gov. duce the body of | the appearance of waived by the attorneys on both sides. ‘There appeared as counsel for the pe- titioner C. W. Fulton, and for the state of Washington Assistant Attorney Gen- For the state of Oregon Attorney General Idleman, District Attorney W. N. Barrett for the Fi strict and J. H. Smith, state tor of Clatsop county. , Fish, tetctor McGuire of Oregon and Fish Commissioner Crawford of Washington were spectators. Cleveland. There quickly, the Washin co te an band Judge Hanferd by Judge Bellinger to sit as it was.one of much im- S the state of Washington. McClure acting WASHINGTON’S CASE. the specifications to th 9 Es tive to drunkeness the findings. of the Mr. Fulton’s contention for the pett court were guilty, and having received the sanction of the president Loveridge is no longer an officer in ‘the army. Great pressure was brought to bear on the president to change his sen- tence to something that would save the officer the disgrace of dismiseal, but he was inflexible. MILITARY MATTERS. Lieutenant George B. French, Fourth infantry, in addition to his present duties, ‘will report to the governor:of Idaho for temporary duty with the national guard First—That.the provision in the act providing for the admission of Oregon as a state, that it should have “jurisdic: tion in civil and criminal cases upon Columbia river concurrently with states and territories of which the river forms a common boundary,” was simply an agreement between Oregon and the gen- over territory of the United States. was argued that such. concurrent juris- diction has been revoked by the act of congress providing for the admission of inasmuch as such concur- rent jurisdiction is not Washington, but its boundary is de- clared to be the middle of the river. Mr. Fulton, however, did not assume to state this proposition with confidence, but simply suggested it to the court. He did, however, contend with confi- rreat Major William A. Jones, corps gineers, formerly stationed at Po has just been granted three tension of his leave of absence. reserved . to ashingt An officer will soon be detailed by the regimental commanders from each of the Fourth cavalry, Fi fantry and Fourteenth infantry, to act a» recruiting officers from October 1, 189, ber 1, 1897. Ini Adjutant General ’ instructions it is stated that no officer should be selected for this duty who has been for a protracted period on detached service, or who desires the de- tail mefely for. pleasure, nor should any officer be given the detail who is not nown to: be discriminating in judgment » energetic and efficient Second—That the words “‘concu jurisdiction in civil and criminal cases on the river” are limited to jurisdiction concerning things floating on the water. {t was not intended to interfere with the exclusive rights of each state to te and control its own property and all fixed things sit ewn boundaries. The object was to give to each state jurisdiction to punish crimes committed on the water, that is, on a floating thing, and to regulate civil} matters and contracts involving prop- the hostiles to return to the reservations before sending the state troops to the scene of the trouble. WASHINGTON I8 BLIND. : uated within its is still without recent official information “to the alleged Bannock. out- IN A NEW LIGHT Convicted When War Did Not Exist Be- tween France and Madagascar. WALLER'S CASE papers, lined to think little of the matter. Bannocks are well known as and the officials are sure not be guilty of, outbreaks. PRINCETON BOYS SAFE, i 8 z aE 2 3 ie & i i i i | Fy il > af i i of the District : « SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1895. ker’s bay, as that water is wholly with- in the state of Washington. It 1s but an arm of the sea, orat best a tributary of the Columbia, asis Young's bay in Oregon. The state of Oregon opposed the granting of the petition. The’ state claimed that, in opposition to the ques- of Oregon was granted concurrent ju- risdiction over the waters of the Colum- bia by the enabling act passed by the United States congress upon its ad- mision into the Union. This is included in and was adopted as a part of the state’s organic laws in the constitution and is, after defining the boundaries of the state as follows: “Including ju- risdiction in civil and criminal cases upon the Columbia river and Snake river, concurrently with state and ter- ritories of which those rivers form a boundary in common with this state.” Also, in section 2 of the same act of congress occurs the following language: “The said state of Oregon shall have concurrent jurisdiction on the Columbia and all other rivers and waters border- ing on the said state of Oregon, so far as the same shall form a common boun- dary to said state, and any other state or states now or hereafter to be formed or bounded by the same.” It was claim- ed that the language is susceptible of but one construction, and that is that upon the admission of Oregon, it was granted this jurisdiction, and it was embodied in the state constitution, and the legislature of Oregon accepted and ratified the same on February 14, -18659. Thus the jurisdiction became @ com- pact between the United States and the state of Oregon, and, after this power had been once conferred upon the state of Oregon by the act of congress and accepted, it partakes of the nature of a compact, and Oregon cannot be di- vested of this power of jurisdiction without its express consent. Many authorities were submitted showing the application of the principle of concurrent jurisdiction -upon the Mississippi, St. Croix and Ohio rivers, where the states bordering upon the op- posite shores of the river have jurisdic- tion clauses similar to the one in the Oregon constitution. It was admitted that Washington under the acts above referred to, and the act admitting it, either has or is entitled to accept the concurrent jurisdiction to the Oregon shore, and, while it is contended that a refusal to accept such jurisdiction could not affect a prior grant of juris- diction to Oregon, Washington has not refused to accept the jurisdiction, but so far has merely failed, either by over- sight or otherwise, to uct. It was also claimed that a fish trap is not such a fixture as could in any manner modify the effect of the concurrent jurisdiction, but the limit of the concurrent jurisdic- tion is the north shore of the Columbia, which is specifically defined in the en- abling' act and the constitution. Concurrent jurisdiction, as referring to the claims of Oregon, seems to be a misnomer. Washington only claimed jurisdiction over half of the river, while it was urged that Oregon has jurisdic- tion over the whole river, and that, if Washington has a law conflicting with the laws of Oregon. and a citizen of Washington put this law in force on his own side of the river, he can be ar- rested by Oregon officers and punished for violating the laws of Oregon. ST DO ASSESSMENT WORK ON CLAIMS Law Must Be Observed This Year or Forfeiture Will Result. Washington, July 2.—Many miners in congress passed a law suspending the as- claims, A NEW REVOLUTION IN COLOMBIA Fresh Outbreaks Reported in Three of the Departments. revolutionary spirit in Colombia. Lost Their Lives. Springs. The dead are: William Keeley. Sokaer. Thomas ‘. Joseph Smith. blast went off. : COULEE CITY ROUNDHOUSE BURNED 119 Considerably Damaged. Be o'clock this morning the #x-stall brick round SILVER CITY FLOOD . Business Streets Filled With Water From Rain. THE HOUSES ARE CRUMBLING Four to Eight Feet of Water Rose in the Town in a Few \e Silver City, N. M., July 23.—Between 8 o'clock and midnight Sunday night five inches of rain fell in this city and on the mountains to the north. 9 o’clock the water was rushing down the mountain sides in torrents, and a few minutes later the business streets of this city were filled with a flood from four to éight feet deep. The night was intensely dark and for thrge hours the people of the city were panic-stricker. Scores of people gave themselves up for lost, when some of the weaker buildings began to crumble before the destructive flood. Many bufidings are settling, and the amount of the loss may reach many ‘thousands of dollacs more than losses which are now certaim. Some ertimates place the loss as high as $300,000. A BAD SPECTACLE. Denver, July 23.—A special .o the Times from Silver City, N. M.,.says; This town presents a sad spectacle to- day, caused by the most destructive flood ever known in this region. Sun day night the water came down from every direction and meeting at Porter- field’s corner threw the flood right onto Mud and sand are piled up on Broadway half way up to The postoffice is ruined and the Tremont and Timmer hotels badly wrecked, the lower floors being filled with sand and water. The Broad- way hotel was wrecked. of town houses are tumbling down. Gillette & Son lost goods to the amount of $12,000. Other business men lose sim- An approximate esti- mate of the loss is $150,000. A number of bridges are washed away. It will be a week before trains can pass into town. is threatening Should more rain fall it will finish the buildings that remain. DUNBAR, PA., FLOODED. Dunbar, Pa.,. July 23.—Last night's flood and storm did great.damage. The Presbyterian parsonage was struck by lightning and partially destroyed. Many buildings were badly damaged. Tele- graph poles along the Baltimore & Ohio road were blown down, and the track between Dunbar and Uniontown washed out for over half a mile. The bridges over Dunbar creek are all swept away, separating the town. coke works in this section are flooded. The Ferguson mine is a total wreck. Many houses were swept away, but as far as known the occupants escaped to the mountains. A heavy hailstorm, which followed, worked destruction to business houses. In every part lar amounts. The weather The mines and THEIR WHEAT rmers Gloomy Over SMUT AND RUST Red River Valley the Chieago, July 2%—A special = = Forks, N. D., days: the Pacific northwest are making inqui- ries relative to assessment work on their claims for the year 18%. The impression seems to generally prevail that the last sessment work on mining claims for the year 18%. This is not the case. The law to which the miners evidently refer and which has in some.cases misled them was passed in July, 18%, during the long ses- sion of the 534 congress, and was intended simply to tide unfortunate miners over the depression existing in that year. The special act im question provided for the suspension of the law requiring $100 worth of work to be performed or improvements made during each year. It specifically stated that the suspension was for the year 184, and no mention was made whatever of the year 1895. Since it is re- quired that such work shall be done by the ist of October of each year, and as congress will not be in session before that time, it stands all miners in good stead to see that their assessment is promptly done this year under the provisions of the old law, if they expect to hold their damaged by smut. The discovery was made by the Bik Valley Farming Com- pany, which has the largest acreage of any one farm in the country. KILLED AT A RAILROAD CROSSING Four of Six Men in a Carriage Knocked Out by « Train. Colon, Colombia, July 22—A report has reached here that a revolution has broken out in three of the departments. News was received from Colombia early in June through cable dispatches to the Associat- od Press of a fresh outbreak. near Baran- quilla, which was said to be due to forced marches into Colombian territory from Venesuela, The success of General Al- faro’s revolutionary movement in Ecua- dor has been expected to reawaken the HOGG DENOUNCES MR. CLEVELAND ILLEO BY PREMATURE EXPLOSION Three Workmen on the Drainage Canal Chicago, July 2%—Three men were in- stantly killed and the fourth badly in- jured by @ premature explosion of dyna- mite on the drainage canal near Willow Three men were preparing and pressing the dynamite in a hole when suddenly a Woodwork Entirely Consumed—Engine Coulee City, July 21.—Between 12 and 1

The Hartford Pioneer (Hartford, Mont.), 27 July 1895, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053184/1895-07-27/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.