Vigilante Days and Ways (Illustrated) Volume II
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He is much improved in his personal appearance, and as he rode into Main Street he was the very impersonation of a prepossessing and gallant cavalier. Elsewhere in the Herald we give our readers some of the incidents of the trip, the results of their observation, etc. We expect to be able to give a full and complete account of the expedition in a few days.
The following day, September 27, the Herald carried a 2-column article signed by H. Explorations in a New and Wonderful Country. Washburn, Surveyor General of Montana. In the September 28 issue of the Herald followed a second installment by Washburn which included the naming of Old Faithful and other geysers. The very keen local interest in the results of the expedition was testified to by the following announcement which appeared at the top of column 1, page 1, of the Herald for September Washburn and Hon.
Langford, of the Yellowstone expedition, who have made their special and invaluable contributions to our columns, we to-day reproduced the articles of both these gentlemen and print a large number extra of the paper to supply the partial demand. Copies of the daily containing both reports in full can be had of Stickney or Ward or at the Herald counting room.
The Langford and Washburn articles were accordingly reprinted in that issue of September 30, , of the Herald. See Appendices E and F. The loss of one member of the party, Truman C. Everts, while it caused the party great distress and inconvenience, added materially to the public interest in the expedition and its results. The news was wired all over the country, as was his eventual return, and did much to advertise the expedition throughout the country.
It appears from the note of thanks later written Judge Lawrence by Everts that others contributed to this fund, although Judge Lawrence took the lead. As a result of this reward offer, George Pritchard and John Baronett started out to look for Everts and announced their purpose "to remain until the deep snows of winter drive them back unless they shall have succeeded in finding the lost man before that. October 28 the Herald has on page 1 a single-column letter written by S. Langhorne from Bozeman, headed "The Lost and Found. However, in the same issue of the Herald, on page 3, is a little 3-inch note of thanks from Everts to Judge Lawrence in which he asked the Judge "to believe no stories of my having been deranged," because of his sufferings from exhaustion.
November 5 Mr. Everts returned to Helena from Bozeman. In his own account of his wanderings later published he confesses that his mind was in a condition "to receive impressions akin to insanity" and indulged in "strange reveries. Secretary Dixon informs me that Langhorne was a man of standing and worthy of credit. The Herald of November 14, , gives a full account of "The Yellowstone Banquet," which was tendered in honor of Everts, November 12, by other members of the party. All members of the party were present, except Lieutenant Doane, and the press was represented by Major Maginnis later Delegate to Congress for the Gazette and Capt.
Fisk for the Herald. In the Herald for October 8 appears a full-column letter by Cornelius Hedges on Mount Everts, its climb, and its naming. In this he pays high tribute to Everts, at that time supposed to be dead. That these well written and highly interesting accounts of what they had seen, written by various members of the party, attracted wide interest in the country and were immediately copied generally by the press, is testified to in the Helena Herald of October 1 where it is stated:.
These contributions from our corps of correspondents have proved, as we rightly predicted, of unusual interest, not alone to Montanans but to the reading public throughout the country. The Herald is everywhere complimented for the enterprise it has exhibited in placing before the world these excellent and reliable reports, descriptions as they are, of a section of country unequaled in nature's wonders by any other portion of the globe. How generally these articles were reprinted or commented upon I have not attempted to verify.
This publication is especially interesting, showing such early interest in national-park matters by a newspaper that is now an outstanding defender of proper national-park standards. A special correspondent writing from the St. Everts, as copied from the Herald into all of the papers of this city yesterday, sent a thrill of sympathetic joy through the entire community. The wonderful discoveries reported by General Washburn whose report thereof, by the way, is lavishly complimented by the New York journals are likely and almost certain to lead to an early and thorough exploration of those mysterious regions under the patronage of the general Government and of the Smithsonian Institute and other prominent institutions of the country.
I think this will be sure to take place next season. I have not examined the New York newspapers or others of that time at all generally, but a general survey of such publications from October 1, , to April 1, , from the first publication of Yellowstone exploration reports to the enactment of the bill, would be of interest. The party brought back with them, of course, many specimens to corroborate their stories of natural wonders. The following appears in the Herald for November It is apparently the body of a cedar tree and is about 15 inches in length, 6 inches in diameter, and weighs 30 pounds.
The interior resembles white, polished marble, with a streak of black coral between it and the exterior, which is a dull white color. It was found on Canyon Creek near its intersection with Jefferson River. The specimen is the property of N. Langford, who purposes to take it East with him this winter for display, with many curiosities collected in the Yellowstone trip, as among the wonderful freaks of nature in Montana.
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Langford very soon took to the platform and gave a "grand lecture" to open the Helena Library Association Lecture Course, November 18, , his speech being "Recent Explorations on the Yellowstone. The New York Times says of the New York meeting that the large hall "was filled of its utmost capacity. Describing a trip during the past season to a hitherto unexplored region at the headwaters of the Yellowstone, including discoveries of cataracts many hundred feet high, active volcanoes, fountains of boiling water feet high, and many other features of scenery, interesting and striking in the highest degree.
The reading notice in the same paper referred to "mountain peaks, 11, feet perpendicular height, cataracts, volcanoes, geysers, etc. Langford, whom I have had the pleasure of meeting several times in the city, lectured last week at the house of Jay Cooke, near Philadelphia, in the interest of the Northern Pacific Railroad Co. Langford has an engagement for a series of lectures which he will deliver in Pennsylvania the present month should his threatened bronchial trouble permit. It will be remembered that Jay Cooke was floating the bond issue for the extension of the Northern Pacific Railroad and would naturally be much interested in this proposed development in the Northern Pacific's projected territory and it is definite that he utilized Langford's services.
The principal of these was C. Garfielde, the eloquent delegate in Congress from Washington Territory; N. Langford, who had just returned from a visit to the Yellowstone region, deeply impressed with its wonders; and several others were pressed into service with undoubted advantage to the enterprise.
Lectures were delivered by returning travelers, pictures were shown upon slides, and paintings were exhibited to impress upon the unbelieving a faint idea of the future attraction of this district and the resulting profits to a railroad penetrating it. No promise on this point remains unfulfilled. That Langford had other matters than the creation of a new national park on his mind is evident from the following extract from the Washington letter to the Corrine Reporter as quoted in the Helena Herald of January 26, Langford, of Montana, is here working for various interests in that Territory.
In Mr. Langford's diary as first published in there appears the story of the campfire discussion of the future of the wonderful Yellowstone region where was born the movement to set this region aside as a national park. This appears on pages and of that edition, which reads in part as follows:. It has been the main theme of our conversation to-day as we journeyed.
1884 United States Congress CIVIL WAR Abraham Lincoln Ulysses Grant Reconstruction
I lay awake half of last night thinking about it; and if my wakefulness deprived my bedfellow Hedges of any sleep, he has only himself and his disturbing national park proposition to answer for it. Nevertheless, I believe we can win the battle.
Neither in the Doane report, in form a dairy, nor in the diary of Mr. Hedges himself, as published later by the Montana Historical Society, is there any reference to this suggestion or to the national park idea. Also there is no suggestion to any reserve of this area in the Langford or Washburn articles in the Helena Herald or in the Langford or Trumbull articles published in May and June, , in Scribner's and the Overland Monthly. Hedges says:.
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Hedges has added a note to his diary as published August, , in 5 Montana Historical Society , in which he says:. Hedges's suggestion and urged the passage by Congress of an act setting apart that region as a public park. I find that the New York Herald half-column account of the Langford lecture in its issue of Monday, January 23, and the Times account in its issue of January 22, included no national park reference, nor did the Washington Star account of his Washington lecture.
A more extended search might find it in some other article. Delegate Cavanagh, of Montana, attended the Langford lecture in Washington, but no bill with reference to the Yellowstone region was introduced in that session of Congress.
The Government official exploration of the region was, however, authorized, and very logically any definite movement toward reservation of the area awaited the report of that expedition. The winter of Hedges and Hauser were also in the East and visited Washington.
General Washburn, the leader of the expedition, left Helena December 3, , for the East by stage, announcing his purpose to visit his people in Indiana and return in March. The Helena Herald of that day paid him a glowing tribute. He died at his old home in Indiana of pulmonary trouble January 26, The news of his death was received with great regret in Montana.
The Helena Herald of January 28, , published an obituary, and Sunday evening, January 29, memorial services were held in the Methodist Church, which was crowded to its capacity, with people standing. The resolution adopted by that meeting declared that "no one ever came to this Territory who so rapidly and securely won his way to general esteem. Blaine, brother of Speaker Blaine. General Washburn no doubt would have included a discussion of his Yellowstone expedition in his annual report for the fiscal year if he had lived. Due to his death, the only annual report filed by him as surveyor-general of Montana was for the fiscal year ending June 30, As he died January, , the annual report was by John E.
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