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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, July 23, 1903, Image 1

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THE BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
VOL. XXIII. No. 107. BUTTE, MONTANA, THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1903. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
NO MONEY
OFFER MADE
A. J. Shores Clearly Ex
plains Alleged Tender
Made to Harney.
ROOTE AND CLARK
They, He Says, Arranged
Famous Meeting at
Thornton Hotel.
For hours today Arthur J. Shores has
been telling his own story on the stand in
his trial for disbarment.
It is a clear and convincing relation of
the facts of Mr. Shores' connection with
the events of the night of August s at the
Thornton hotel where Judge Harney was
offered $25o,ooo in consideration of telling
of his alleged bribery by F. Aug. Heinze
'or his decision in the Minnie lHealy case.
hMakes It Clear.
Mr. Shores makes it tear that the meet
ing at the hotel was not arranged at his in
s first information of it came in a
message from Jesse B. Roote, which mes
sage fixed the time at a p. m. Mr. Shores
had no intention of having a part in the
meeting.
Owing to the tardiness of Mr. Roote the
meeting did not come off on time.
Antious to see the parties have another
opportunity for meeting, Mr. Shores, by
telephone and otherwise, 'brought them to
gether again.
He makes the positive and emphatic dec
laration, which is borne out by a mass of
other testimony, that never prior to the
meeting was the matter of offering Hlarney
a money consideration for his confession
broached.
lie says his first information as to a
money offer came from Jesse B. Roote
after it had been made by Clark.
Makes Positive Denial.
Mr. Shores denies in the most positive
manner that he authorized or agreed with
Clark to stand any part of that expense,
though he admits that after Clark had ad
mitted to him making the offer and after
Clark had asked if the Amalgamated would
stand $soo,ooo of the amount, he (the wit
ness) had said that if the information
could be obtained from Harney it would
be worth that amount to the Amalgamated
but he had persistently at that conversation
told Clark that he was not authorized to
make any money offer whatsoever.
It is also shown by the testimony of Mr.
Shores that Mrs. Brackett was sent for on
that night to join in the conference at the
express desire of Judge Harney.
Based on Assumption.
lie makes it clear that all preliminaries
towards securing a confession from Judge
Harney were based on the assumption that
Harney would make it in fear of criminal
prosecution.
In this connection he points out that the
Amalgamated had no serious intention of
prosecuting Harney criminally, its evi
dence at that time not being sufficient, but
that it had been led to believe by Roote and
others that Harney was in terror of arrest.
Few questions were asked Mr. Shores by
Mr. Vail, who is conducting the examina
tion, but the witness was allowed to tell
his story as a connected narrative.
Mr. Breen during the entire morning in
terposed but one objection and that was to
a minor point.
rMr. Shores' testimony continued into the
late afternoon.
Shores on the Stand.
Mr. Shores, on the witness stand this
morning, resumed his narrative, returning
to the meeting in the rooms of Judge Har
ney on August i or a.
The witness denied absolutely the truth
of Judge liarney's testimony as to this
meeting.
Harney testified that he had objected
to granting the motion here applied for
because previous motions to that effect
had been resisted by the defense.
Mr. Shores said no such statement was
then made by Judge Harney.
The witness also contradicted absolutely
the testimony of Judge Harney wherein
Harney asserted that at the meeting the
matter of the alffidavits had been dis
cussed, that Shores had said the affidavits
would not be filed if this motion for an
extension of time was granted; that Mr.
Shores had spoken slightingly of Attorney
Walsh, and that SMr. Shores had assumed
a belligerent attitude.
Mr. Shores denied in the most positive
manner that any of these things had been
said or done. He declared Judge Harney
absolutely mistaken about the incidents of
the meeting.
Reported By Mr. Kelley.
Resuming the narrative the witness said
that Attorney C. F. Kelley about this time
and prior to August 5, had reported to
him the fact that Jesse Roote had told him
(Kelley) that he knew that liarney had
been bribed in the Minnie Healy case and
knew what he got. Continuing Mr. Shores
said:
'"An attorney named Miller, represent
ing himself as from Fargo, N. D., came
to Butte in June, ago:, and stayed at
the Thornton hotel. lie was introduced
to mne by A. J. Campbell. Mliller applied
to me for employment.
"He became very Intimate with Judge
Harney almost at once. After this he told
mne that he had been fortunate in secur
ing employment with John MacGinness.
"I learned also about this time that he
had cashed a check for $3o00 signed either
by the M. O. P. or John MacGinness.
During his stay at the Thornton Miller
permitted Judge Harney to occupy his
room and no hotel charge was made
against Harney for the room.
"'Miller left rather suddenly, going, it
was understood, to Arizona. After that,
one evening while I was st the hotel desk
a bell-boy reported that Judge Harney was
(Continued on Page Two.)
HIGHWAYMAN
IS .CAPTURED
Man Who Admits He Held
Up a Stage is Arrested
in Butte City
ADMITS THE CRIME
Frank Ortoff Tells How
He Looted the Raw
lins Vehicle.
Frank Ortoff was arrested by Chief Mul
holland this afternoon on a charge of rob
bing the stage at Rawlins, Wyo., two
months ago.
At the police station Ortoff confessed
everything. In his room at the Empire
house, in South Main street, was found an
old grip containing a large quantity of
stamps, part of the stolen booty.
Cooking for the Man.
Chief of Police Mulholland has been
looking for Ortoff for several weeks, lie
had an accurate description of him and it
was not more than two hours after Ortoff
arrived in town before he was behind the
bars.
He came in from Logan on the Northern
Pacific. For a short time previous to that
he worked on a ranch near Sillings.
To the Inter Mountain Ortoff admitted
he held up the stage at Rawlins.
"I was out of work,' said the highway
man, "and it was the only thing I could
do. There was only one man on the stage,
aside from the driver. I got no money
and all I realized from the job was $sso
in stamps taken from the mail pouch."
No Resistance Made.
Asked if there was any resistance from
the driver, Ortoff replied:
"No, they didn't make any kick. I just
threw a rifle on them and told them to
drop the mail pouch beside the road. They
threw it off and then I let them drive on."
When Ortoff was arrested he had in his
possession a box of .3o-.3o rifle cartridges
and a number of .3a-caliber revolver cart
ridges. He had no weapons.
In a letter found in one pocket, and
which had been written today, he told of a
rifle which he had ordered some time agn,
and of a revolver which had not arrived.
Two Stamp Consignments.
The letter was addressed to Sears-Roe
buck & Co. of Chicago. The letter stated
that two consignments of stamps had been
sent to pay for the weapons. One bunch
amounted to $s4 and the other to $24.
Ortoff told the oficers the number of
his room at the Empire house and a search
was at once made. In the grip, that had
seen better days, was found a large quan
tity of postage stamps of various denom
inations.
Ortoff is apparently 25 years of age, with
a smooth face. He speaks with a notice
able accent. lie says he is of German
parentage.
Refuses to Cive Names.
He was asked to give the names of the
ranchers for whom he worked near Bill
ings and he refused.
"I don't want my folks to know about
this. I'll take my medicine and say noth
ing about it to them. I held up that stage
and I'm willing to take the consequences,
but I don't want them dragged into it."
THREE TEAMS IN RUNAWAY
West Granite Street Gets Plenty of Ex
citement.
Three lively races in West Granite street this
morning made things look like the hippodrome
races at a pony show. No one was injured,
but two wagons were put out of business.
The delivery team for Ilennessy's meat mar
ket became frightened near 'ashlington and
Granite streets and went at a merry clip to
ward Montana.
The wagon of the City market was encoun
tered and the team attached to this vehicle also
became frightened.
A collision with the Columbia market team
occurred oppolite the courthouse.
The City market wagon lost two front wheels
and the Columnbia wagon was damaged nearly
as much.
The horses were captured before getting to
• Main street.
RUSSIA ARRANGES FOR LOAN
Plans Being Perfected to Secure $26,
000,000 From France.
iY ASSOCIATEt PRESS.
St. Petersburg, July 23.--lt is said
Russia has arranged with French capital
ists for a loan of $a6,ooo,ooo.
MI rIS. HOULLIS
GOES TO REWARD
,MEMBER INTERNATIONAL COURT
OF ARBITRATION CLAIMED
BY DEATH.
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
New York, July 23.-Frcderick W. Hol
lis, secretary of the American delegation
to The Hague peace conference and more
recently member of the international court
of arbitration, died suddenly at his home
at Yonkers, N. Y., today of heart failure.
Frederick W. Hollis was born at Ze
lienopel, Pa., July as, 1857; was graduated
from Columbia college in 1878 and studied
also at the University of Leipsic.
He was a delegate to the New York con
stitutional convention In a89a, member of
the peace conference at The Hague peace
conference in z899 and was recently mem.
ber of the international court.
He was the author of a number of books,
including numerous 'actures and essays on
political subjects.
OEAD MEN
EVERYWHERE
Venezuelan Troops Oc
cupy Ciudad Bolivar
After Fierce Battle.
BY ASaOCIATFrD PREs.
Soledad, V'enesuela, July az3.-Ciudad
Bolivar was captured at i o'clock last
night, after Sa hours of a desperate strug
gle and fearful carnage, during whie.
great courage was shown on both side
The jail and the capitol were the cen
ters of the most severe fighting and many
men were killed or wounded there.
Held by the Soldiers.
At S o'clock in the morning the cot
respondents followed General Rivers,
government commander, who met General
Gomes, Veneauslan commander in chlef,
near the capitol and confirmed the sut
nouncement that the capitol, the jail and
SCENE OF THE TROUBLE.
I ' ,
4* · ii W
MO A
r r ·
C.4.Jbg,
AI.4P OF I'ENEZULLA. SHOWING 7+II/: I"RINCUPAI. 1'II1j:S AND TIilt .'IiAV'ORI... - I
- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ A~u --------------....--.- -- -.---
d al the rest of the city were in the hands
a of the government soldiers.
General Gomez informed the corre
spondents that the resistance at the cap.
itol had been of a nature worthy of a bet
ter cause, that each yard of rampart was
covered by the dead, and that General
1 Nicolas Rolando, the last representative of
the revolution, and his two lieutenants,
h General Pablo and Guzman, and General
Vasquez, had been taken prisoners.
N Swept by Cyclone.
No adequate idea can be cabled of the
scene which Ciudad Blolivar presents. The
city appears to have 1ben swept by a
cyclone, acompanied by a conflagration.
WRECKED ON BEACH ISLAND
Government Launch Goes Ashore With
Eight Men.
iY AS.SOCIA'IKD P1F:;S.
Iliddeford. Maine, July 3.-- A govern
ment launch, which was being run from
the Charlestown navy yard to Portland, by
Lieutenant (;eorge Stevens and seven mncs
of the Portland naval reserve, struck to
day on the southerly point of Beach Island,
and was wrecked.
A boat from the life-saving station
brought ashore the crew of the launch
without difficulty.
The launch was about 40 feet long and
of light construction. She went on the
rocks in a fog.
CANNOT MARCH IN STREET
"Mother" Jones and Her "Army"
Barred From New
York.
New York, July i.t.-Acting Police
Commissioner F.bstein today refused a
permit to march through the streets to
Mother Jones and her excited army of
textile workers. Mrs. Jones came over from
Jersey City, where the army is, to make
the application.
SHOOTS DOWN A TORMENTER
Chicago, July a3.-Adolph Ehman, a
member of the firm of Charles Ehman &
Co., mantle manufacturers, angered by
the cries of a crowd of union workmen
while he was acting as guard over non
union men, shot and seriously wounded
Robert Kuter, one of his tormentors, to
day. Ehman was arrested.
ENGLAND'S KING
REVIEWS TROOPS
FULLY TWENTY THOUSAND MEN
MARCH BEFORE THE BRITISH
MONARCH.
BY ASSOCIATED PII.SS.
Dublin, July 3J.--King Edward today
reviewed i5,ooo troops and s,ooo men of
the naval brigade in Phoenix park.
The weather was most favorable, bright.
sunshine permitting the wearing of sunm
mer costumes and the consequent color
effect.
When the ground was packed by tens of
thousands of spectators it made by far the
most brilliant scene of any witnessed since
their majesties arrived in Dublin.
It was the largest muster of troops ever
seen at a review in Ireland. The Duke of
Connaught was in command.
The kingf, who wore the uniform of a
feld marshal, was attended by the lord
lieutenant, the Earl of Dudley and a nu
merous suite.
Prior to leaving the vice regal lodea
his majesty presented his colors to tee
"' ' 'beralan militia school.
HBINZB MAKES fIN ATTAeK
ON THE SC ~ VEN~Y OF THE
DAILY BANK & TRUST CO.
In An Aflidavit Filed in the Supre.. Court, Head of the M. O. P. Company At.
tempts to Injure One of the Strongest Financial Institutions in the State.
Another instance of the rrcklessl and
irrelt sponsible "llinze methods" is at halltd.
In a certaini alidav it tiltd by litinte in
the sulpremne court, supporttitng a ccltaiin
motion in the fantldti Mliltltit II ;aly ctast;,
lreintc has s.rn lit Ito attack the slolVt1'cy
of one of the stronlgest anti highest stant
ingr financial in..tituti,,lu s in the state.
lie has asscrted therein. tunlder ,oath,
that the lDaly ;anllk & Trust'1 c'ompanily tof
this city is practically titislv.nt tand thiat
its certilted check for St1s5. a n is Inlot ,good
seculrity for that amountt.
lHere Are the Facts.
The facts are these:
When the appeal was taken ii th Mlin
nie IHealy case and undertakinlg n appel,'al
in the suns of $Soo,ooo was exacted front
FLUE BUL6ESAND MEN
ARE BURIED UNDER THE
GREAT PILE OF DEBRIS
One Man Killed at Washoe Works, in Anaconda, While
Another Is Dying and Several More
Are Very B3adly Hurt.
DEAD
t. E. Joss.
DYING
Hans Aanensen.
INJURED
Sam Revor, Ole Thorson, Eilef Swan
son, T. Johnson; several others slightly.
N i' IAI 'I'll 'III; I. IN lIt Mii Ml AIN.
Anaconda, July e .--WhVIle a gang of
so mien undler foremanl Tllhomas Jllhnsont
wiel hoisting a h, a.y piece of sheet iron
into the nlw flue at the \V:Washoe sler
ait noon today the structlural teel withinl
the flue biulged aInd sent a l.Iluge of
bricks, iron, steel and timbers upon the
gang, burying them under the debrls.
One man was killed, one is ldying and
si veral are badly hurt.
The sheet-iron was very heavy and all
the men were hohling it while the hoist
lifted. The strainl of the flue must have
bee.l too great, for without warning, that
portion of it directly by the workmen cof
lapsed.
The entire gang wal compiltely buried.
Nurse lIentley of the Washoe works
was one of the first to arrive, attraced by
the roar of the falling walls of the flue.
Scores of workumen hurried t, the flie
and the deh4ris was cleared away as soon
, poussible. It was more than half all hour
before the last man was pulled out.
It was found that E:. E'. Joss hail been
kill. ilia head hail iten se:vered from,
TAKE LONG RIDE
IN EARLY MORN
P,.ESIDENT ROOSEVELT AND SON
THEODORE TRAVEL THIRTY
MILES ON HORSEBACK.
SY AS.SOc:ATI:Io Pri:as.
Oyster Bay, July 23.-Shortly after a
d'clock this morniig President Roosevelt,
accolllpaniied by his eldest son, Th'lcodore,
started for Sagamore hill on a hlorseback
ride to Sayville, L. I. The president goes
to Sayville to visit his uncle, Robert
Roosevelt.
Mrs. Roosevelt was deterred from at
tempting the long ride, about 3o miles, by
the inclement weather.
The president and his son were unac
companied. Two secret service officers
left Oyster Bay last night for Sayvllle by
train.
The president will spend the day and
night with his uncle, leaving for Sagamore
bill on his return ride eassy tomorrow
morning.
the napperlletsl, in tin cl iist aecce the IRlcIlci
& Monttanca acid its asolwiaesC'.
Subequeniucitly ther cl prmtce.' Ceuicet rcetiiiredI
thei appclclaiet+ to eusitcte it cr asCcht under
takingiit 2 it h 112 Iu of $i .5,0111 fIr thi1%
A ce-rtifed i-heck one ther Ita.ly hanek &
'Ifrit IIIIcaecany of thlis City was fil6ed gl
siclile the41 hap2 beei cin drposit wit the li
clerk of t he srrcide lio-rmce .
Go0c to the Court.
1'e.iielldy IIleinie trea 2121 1211 hie llcoe~
Couert with a moioinlcl toI iComiel 21he click
toe cashe t2a li iee-k .ee td depos it tile' piiiceedl
leilcceg ther ecteer ie.eeki of thiec Ciy cimeei
eef eligileh hhe-nee~ ice ciri-ly ice ieiterestrid
iee aeci th at hcvily.
11e baicer theics eclmlil once ct ailfidait elf
iip c ene ini wheich hee ichlegiec hcra~i- inly
hi, )body by soicn. 'tilj',ie means. Ole
'I' iur ,r l silleridl ; (a co lip 11 corn
min tediI fractuiel of theI lit tI higlh ;ail a
fracture of the i ilght Lr. I anis
Aainirn,en Millherd i complllloundll fraltulre
of the skull inl will die.
I'.ilf Swatlsol w.is badly ,bruised hou,,t
tllh he adi' ;li( il chelt. SauIii J.evor was
bruisll al.lit thi e iheilt. Forem an Johni
Aonl also t.llffered slight brui.,,. 'I he
riilnliilcr of the meiiini well noI 'rriollsly
I1rt.1
Josi leaves a wife land two hildren,
living on al rilanchl owniied by him two mile's
Last of Iihe city. Ile was Llouit 15 years
Iof age aii d l hIi '11 hi ll Illrilfly yieairg.
' hliorsuoii has ai wife ;iiad oine child liv
iling oil las.t lhird streeit. Aaninsonl is
singlel. Swan;in lives at 55 ii st lThird
street a1dll Ilevor at )oIl I;last I'alrk av lenue.
Nur.se Ientley, alt the works, dlre.,sI the
ijijiired menil, liwhen aill were rieiovedl to,
St. Aini's hosplital, whicre 1)r. Slpcl;ain wlas
ready with his iistriiiimenis. 'The body of
Jo,,s is still ast tlih wolks. The coroner
will bohl an inquiest.
Witiesss (of the dlisMastler lsay that It
coiil Ilihave be en .witiher foreseenIi nor
aivoided, ls no o(n coul l halve knolwn that
the str. tural steel inside the works would
bulge. 'he .Ie ilaiillae , tlhe flue will be
several hundred iollars, but can be
speedily repaliredl.
Coroner Walsh's inhquest over the re
mains of Joss lwas illollunced for this
evening at 7 o'clock at his unlldertalking
romnls at ai lale hour thlis afternoon.
DIPLOMATS WORRY
OVER MACEDONIA
IFEARS ARE ENTERTAINED THAT THE
POWERS WILL MAKE FRESH
DEMANDS.
,ay ASsO(:IA'I U I'RIS1I.
Constantinople, July a3.-Increasing ac
tivity of the revolutionists in Macedonia
and the diifculties encountered by the
Turkish trops are producing an unpleasant
effect in official quarters and apprehension
in diplomatic circles where it is believed
the existing situation will lead to fresh
demands on the part of the powers, in
cluding the establishment of efficacious
control. Evve the Austrians and Rus
sians admit the reform scheme Is Inade
quate.
CLOUDY A COOLER
SIJIAL TO TiHE INTEl MOUNTAIN.
We rshlaonI, July as.-Weather indica
y cloudy tonigt 1nd Friday,
oislen i showersI oooler in
I thait the I laly Itlatk & 'trust company its
not solveni t andi hie also Iattaicks the soli
d vency of the Marcuis DIaly estate, a large
r1llhhlr in the istittitnill.
s in othetr words, he' aIttalcks a financial
illnstitutioi whlich Ihas l'been' ill 1 t husi ss i
&1 Iiitti' for :: yiars, that is owned Iy per.
Ih ,ps the Ntriogtcst financialtt'l itterest. s I
Attack Is Ridiculous.
'T'h4 attack. ,of courte, is ridiculous o0
its f,1.. hvury |ul,.ine,'s man in Ihutte,
k I.ltic.ularly the bll. krs. to whoml the facts
bear' ' known h1icy, li tl nctllltlll the
lhinto' allidalit and it' sta( teleInI s il oatl
eitagti li
lihry with one acordt pronounce the
Slattack tifiortl i it ll an a ti. t fll thl , cotlmr l
Y Thife fai I' tI il r i thr r'l II i rr ts Illi % tle
of the ank11 in which he aks the monel y to
be drirpositd is sitnili'.anl. It it a matter
ofii ll mnlr't tlll y a illl.l lI lliiose t.i rmUtI n
with h.I of Aid.t.
l'l tihii ti " lh ' hI iio t u .liv I hie cIIirrt
Ihi ll it i 'ii ,i t I f Il it f r I h pu o e
w ill ,usly li- ,londrnui ,l hb . ttil IlI all
Ill. iii. iI l I I . 'IgI I II 't ''I It'l
i .lu 1 1 1 i i. , .. l i.ll
Hi Ii hI 4 lt .tli , i i ,' 1 1i lll th 1111 lhi ll ilroe
up in Ow11th k.I m u aiit tIlvl'il ity ometa
l ll.w .l ; IV , tir I t1 ll'I .111ta It is I t onlr
11 Il a "h .111., wl , tI11 ll IIt IItall I., M t *a
'lang1.i u( ii 1111. il 11111' ,1 1 t I ilul .11i
Ilfan e t, 111, al 11 it. e .11111 \1 , 11.11t l. ' Itl .
i, 11 II. it ld ' lllIiiw IIh h ,l
stall.te l no ol e.x I nof t ` . IL w, ,,.1
I 1 11 i1. 11, t ii 114 I l Il'llI V
fI "l .Iiil0 I. I * t tlh., . I 1 tI ,al I t 0 o~I tie
i hi, i ,et s 1i ahth'. tit, .l Nn --,tat
hI ti lt rt litLt. t l mlll t 5 llla t 11,ll . uni tl t "it
IIIK.1 t1 I " II 11111 t 11' 1 1 . i 11 1 I Il-." hII t , l it.
a hell ]ii(i 1.to e ,I II , l tih Ittl .. it u l tile
I.l l still 1 ,l,,llelt , III t i' ll tlltl ,, it* . '11in ls.
11 111,, rAllf i t 111 f, , titlel 1 1 1 11 1 1i t11 1 II1itIi .m
Ililll I I" liIti ti ' 1 , ill I I$ * d l l tl .iI, il u t, .llit r on
il allt l 1 1 11 11 1i .W,ll , t t 11 l11 h llV , I lltli it ly ll
Ihu ,t 1 r1 ,,, At,, , the Ieu11,t. . " l, II I t'a id
till ' t" eit W.I.. I',. i o the sai iir k, . Iliw itt
lti l tI t lIa pr IIill.at, l pllw. I ln the h iIl, t f thie
Strlk of haui tinkt o dApoIet .fl nk r hundrtd
alit eI i tl ty, iist teI Vii dl, l i tii low dNtt ll t , h as
Sit,11 tl i lity il i tit.11 .li.t , , ll i to i tc I lir,, lns ld
nl'lt l fir t ai y C ailii gll whetihI they w igi t r nusn
ilti l , I h h hll '1101 t ,11111 ) ,lt e l Ibk n 'i llda
injuil ll e. t111hat, as alloi , t irsl h ic lo r ,I t t land
wtIII thir -Il, lI t iiIa check of the Italyl Ithan
ammlI t, wat pi l ral ii hi .hatt thai (t, i sll' saide
Intcheck has ll ven r ., r.Ii l i..at i nllori.le
Itand wII i rmaivesffercdmai. i w 1111
. ht l ar Illl .hi k is nll t, ld a i tlen not hIesnld
ilin u ll int i a ~t ' th h ln Ill hry a u nildn t b re ur
tutu.aiiib 'i,,', il y ll in hr ,, pIr i lInl i 'I 'lin
oa li' aly It.in k iN ' iliI.t omplan ly rleas a p.lt
iltcl tuo tulkn, acnhlil hi .ul n tI l (I r el ano)l
Iu l rIllu, id .l vlln tun r b l.lle o1 ha 11v n t.he s11 l
0111vi x11 be i, i m l it pllld 1 , a e an c of pration, ale
wIi.ti may- be edny up1n 1ma mid ltak.
f , :' h'l f r ,ther s oay(s i that s.aid aly lllrI n
,.i a het it, It h.nl " In , t. , oblth st 41 uip
hTrau cmpanyiu , ne kints 11b u esy larigs andts
ala ill a r ,I tlll s ins t ital lt k, ai s atll iatll is
saind i mall and suce s es . 'I bo.rs t is s ngage d ia e
a ,ll . . ,,Jg .it sl hllkng bla su , lorl hat, aso
e ll.dat, ac inle ti, a ndl 4l . r I . r t h ash rllied
fllll whllill Iltwl Ii it l ltld a lr l iluy h ,illdrds ofn
ilf illlanll fu1rthe s .y' llllsll t the In tn llf lllollrkand
i hst it al ,as ad re esl aed of llul I ar unt"ing
stok no the slaid . Dmaltd y ;flpy tan o & erstcoU
aah1,1 tine , h andm eII illld k ilea own hlgilty.
critl saI tl('l sinrr est ati, a' , who have pt urlll
ni tha t the. d.arn e, ml that IIt ares g Iantqo t at a
value. fr t il I' sac k, r . of toc t I n he , Aw lOnt
smatedok haC pery eoamlny slne r ated in value
ac hil.d y rl ant'l Wasll d gttn, it I u Iaro.rln e
e t, D asl alli llnt nl ierh, ll l by his ee rs ladel
11x4 ti, n, it woud hr vrl y dlnatri d liiault , a tn .
p€ hi.,l hIn ai iri lil.| I sul Ifor hi llae a'l'ges
whlis It Ih tw rlsluirat it, mlad particul y this
alllalld, would ,ti r y an o f rile eai l flit- said
'in jmlion laving hl i n i rn , an wyoolu r, aor all
o ll vo aly, said t a.lii rd aithe , it ael that the
darigesl, owna et d by rfs asll ctibo will be
very hor.e.f
Ilst thi, courtl here taifor, id .utse Ne. 1559,
(hi her Ih Silver Mliing iompany versus Most.
an Ollrell ure buing compan y et al.," rs aollf.
dari tt ul the clerk il th i of ihrt t) Callh certified
chelks whit.h Ihad btelni dy po,; ted with hint as
security lyl the respo ndrtt in saidr crhae i
the man of Ihre hlnrlrtd nd ill'y thousand
nif the same with hraveral baks la lse city olllL
That tihe is in the city of Hutte the follow
ing hbnks and banking institutions, which am,.
ant is informed, .i believes are rsolvent and
rilponitle and wh uld conhlitute hafe deposto.
ries for the prceds ofr the said chck t, iwind
Ferst National bank, W. A. ('lurk & rof ther,
cuh nany, and the Silver Bow Na.inal tank]c
anl that atfiant helinhves, in justice to himself
and ti the renpbndents in said cause, and
under he cinf -tiouIs exitveg wia th reference
rto"lnil che unnd Ullad Dontul Ialn.k&oru
reuic.re the rcclrk of thi cuio cahp.. sw
rth roc eet he wAttlh- . r ('e; rak lh ther,
taLve nurlne bank r bankink instit utTrn
ano thl.l prnte of th'e, sai respe hnhmetl
to r-'l urpk sad chic for lan &e"rru o
com llepdo th.brit t mi, n on court thould

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