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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, January 24, 1892, Morning, Image 7

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1892-01-24/ed-1/seq-7/

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Death of C. W. Trumbull, of Living.
. 1ton, at the Warm Sprligse
Proceedings of tge Dlatridt court
and Grand JMry of Yellow.
stone County.
brow Indians Out fer the Cash--Blellh
ing Parties Numerous--A Letter
From His Brother.
Ltvraososo, Jan. 28.,--[Spcial.'--*tt a
meeting of the stockholders of the Anna
0. mine, held at the offlce of A. J. Camp
bell Mbnday evening, the following officers
were elected for the ensuing year: C. W.
Savage, president; Y. E. Bloomburg, vice
president; J. C. Vitae, secretary and treas
urer; J. V. Nye, manager: C. W. Savage, Y.
E. Bloomburg, J. C. Vilae, J. V. Nye, A. J.
Campbell and Major Wyman, directors.
The prospects for the Anna C. mine are
very promising and as the company has
sufficient funds to carry on developing
work the mine will no doubt become one of
the most productive in the Castle district
before the summer closes. Work will be
resumed on the tunnel at the 200 foot level
as soon as Manager Nye returns from the
James Dailey, who was detected taking a
pair of pants from the clothing store of
Orachell & Bro. on Monday, was arraigned
before Justice Hoaford Tuesday morning.
He plead guilty to petit larceny and was
sentenced to serve thirty days in the county
jail upon a diet of bread and water.
Sunday evening news was received in this
city that C. W. Trumbull. who was recently
sent to the Warm Syrings asylum for
treatment, bed died that afternoon of acute
mania. Monday afternoon the National
Park Lodge of the A. O. U. W., of which
the deceased was a member, held a meeting
and apipointed Horace Bartlett to go to the
Warm Springs and accompany the body to
this city. Mr. Bartlett departed on Mon
day evening and returned Wednesday
morning with the remains, which were
taken charge of by the A. O. U. W. The
funeral was held in the Episcopal church
Wednesday afternoon, Rev. W. N. Jones
officiating. The deceased had resided in
this city with his family for about two
years and was greatly respected by a large
circle of friends, wh9 regret his death.
On Monday evening a society called the
Livingston Dialectic club was organized at
the office of Savage & Day. The object of
the club is for the mutual improvement of
its members. Rev. Weeks, pastor of the
Baptist church, will read the first paper be
fore the club on the subject, "Conscience
from an Ethical Standpoint." The second
paper will be read on next Monday evening
by E. C. Day, on the subject, "Modern Fic
tion as Related to Modern Life." The
regular meetings of the club will be held
every Monday evening.
Robert Watson, who was seriously in
jured on Saturday while making a coupling
in the Northern Pacific yards here, is gain
ing slowly, and it is now thought he will
recover. At the time the accident occurred
it was expected the injuries sustained
would prove fatal.
A. J. Kersting, a popular conductor on
the Northern Pacific, and Miss Lottie
Carlson were married at the Congrega
tional church in this city, Thursday after
noon. Rev. Fowler performed the cere
mony. The contracting parties have many
friends in this vicinity who wish them a
happy future.
A meeting of the directors of the Living
ston Co-operative Building and Loan as
sociation was held at the National Park
bank Thursday evening. A large amount
of business was transacted and the loans
recently made were approved.
Grant Wells was convicted in the district
court Tuesday on a charge of conducting a
game prohibited by law. The complaining
witness was a young man who had been
swindled out of $15. He will appear be
fore Judge Henry Tuesday. when sentence
will be passed.
Wednesday afternoon a meeting of the
pension board was held at the oflice of
Dr. Alton. A. E. Owen and Sydney Ste
phens, of this city, were examined for
original pensions.
Rev. W. M. Weeks, the popular pastor of
the Baptist church, in this city, will deliver
a lecture in Miles City about Feb. 1. The
proceeds are to be used for the benefit of
the Presbyterian church of that city.
Major George O. Eaton, of Helena, was a
visitor in the city on Wednesday.
Conductor J. F. Barnes, of this city, at
tended the annual meeting of the Order of
Railway Conductors, held in St. Paul Mon
C. B. King, who for the past two years
has been machine foreman in the Northern
Pacifio shops here, resigned his position, to
take effect Feb. 1. He will go to Wauke
shn, Wis., where he has accepted the gen
eral foremanship of the Wisconsin Central
shops in that city.
A. W. Miles departed on Friday for Cali
fornia, where he will visit some weeks.
No Indictments Returned in the Lynching
Last Summer.
BILLNos, Jan. 23.-[Special].--District
court adjourned Thursday night after
Judge Milburn had cleaned up the docket.
The flrst water right case tried in this
county was heard at this term, the plaintiff
being H. G. Belch, a wealthy cattleman
and banker at Laramie, Wyo. Mr. Balch
has a ranch on Tattig creek in this county,
and the action was against Samuel Smith,
Jack Guy, Elmor B. Carter end Snyder
Bros., neighboring ranchers. The case ex
cited great interest in the northern part of
the county. The verdictof the jury divides
the water among the several litigants.
A oivil action by Mrs. Jennie Lyon
against Docan McPherson and others to re
cover a freighting bull outfit was tried.
Mrs. Lyon claimed that the defendants
defranded her husband. Robert O. Lyon,
out of the outfit by gambling and that she
was the rightful owner. The jury gallantly
returned a verdict for the lady.
The grand jury reported the county
affairs in excellent condition and honestly
administered. 'Their report is silent nas
the grave that holds the lynched tramp
and his victim over the yIvnching naffair of
last sunmer. Several other indictments
were returned by them.
James Gieen and his wife, Ella Green,
plendod guilte to keeping a house of ill
fame. 't he woman was sentenced to three
months' imprisonment, and the man to six
months and $200 fine. In sentencing the
tmn the judge regretted that it was not in
his power to give himu ten years.
Mary Smith, a colored woiman, was dis
charged from the charge of grand larceny,
after the jury was sworn, as the county at
torney had inadvertantly omitted the
words, "did steal, take and oariy away."
Henry Wilson, accused of burglary com
mitted on a Northern P'acific freight car,
was acquitted by the jury.
Charles Cottrell, of Park Citr. was di
voroed from Jose A. Cotthell, on the
ground of desertion; and 'ITomn Collins, of
Billinugs, obtain ed a divorce from his wife,
Sarah, on the saute alloeation.
The town is full of C(row Indians from
the west end of the reservation sn route to
the agency to obtain their share of the
$13,000 to be distributed on the 27th, being
the first installmnent of the parahris e nmoney
for the crded portion. It will amount to
about $0 for enach buck, squaw andt palpooe.
Mr. Leontard, an inspeotor seant from the
Indian department, is in town, his business
being to report on the fraudulent allot
ments on the ceded portio,. Mr. Leonard
has had great experience in dealing with
~oev. F. P, Tower and Rev. W. S. Bell, of
ee il0e14 the pulpits of the Meothodst
tis week toi a ten dasys, visit in the east.
on, A1fpd Meyers .aoSmo down from his
rtnnch on ilelds river t.wsiswak to visit his
old home in Billings,
hberiB Tempsetoai of L.vingstoli, was a
Visitor hrof thi feek, .
Herbert Borton, 6of Oden, who is Visit.
lng his sister, Mrs, I Mand,. has fully
recovered from 5tedloue attaock of influenza.
Mrs. J. M. Parker and her two children
left Billings Thursday to pay a long visit to
her uncle, Senator cOrdwelJ, of Jefferon
Gdorge R. Overfeld, late manager for J.
H. Conrad & Co. here is spending the week
in Billings, where heIs deservedly popular,
and where a warm welcome always greats
Mr. and Mrs. Paul McCormick enter
tained Judge Milburn and Judge and Mrs.
Luce, of Bozeman, at dinner 'Tuesday even
lA card and dancing party was given to
their young friends by Dr. and Mrs. Chap
pie Monday evening. Those present were
the Misses Harp, Jones, Pannton, Rixon,
Matheson, McCormick and toulc, and
Messrs. Evans, Overfield, Ashworth, Chap
pie, Soule and I. B. Thompson.
Leland Atherton, formerly a leading so
cieoty young man of Billlangs, is daily ex
pected to return to Montana to go into
the sheep business with Mr. Clear, of Cleve
land, who is already here, as his partner.
Miss Anna Jansen, of Chicago, is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Harry Ashelbv.
J. .. Stuff, the versatile editorial writer
of the Livingston Enterprise, camne down
from the windy city to got outof the breeze
for a day.
Major Wyman, Crow agent, was in the
city a few days on business connccted with
his charges.
The eleighing is excellent, and everyone
who can do so is indulging in the pleasant
A large party of young people were out
for a sleigh ride Wednesday evening under
the chaperonage of Mesdames Babcock and
Chapple. The Jolly Sixteen, an organiza
tion of the lounnedr young ladies, also took
an outing Friday evening. The school
children chartered a large sleigh Thursday
evening, and had a happy time.
An impromptu hop was given in the store
lately vacated by Conrad & Co., Thursday
evening, and was a very pleasant affair.
Mrs. J. E. Tree, who has been very ill
with la grippe, is convalescent, much to the
gratification of her many friends.
Want Their Racing Dates Changed-Heard
From His Brother.
DrrLON, Jan. 23.-[Special.]-Miss Clara
Townsend and Mr. Albert Carpenter, both
of Dillon, were united in marriage at the
residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Townsend, Sunday evening, the
ceremony being performed by the Rev. Mr.
Tait of Grace M. E. church. Mr. and Mrs.
Carpenter are very popular in local social
Ex-Senator L. A. Brown received a letter
a few days ago from a brother who resides
in Alabama. The letter was the first com
munication he had received from any
member of his family for nearly fifty years.
The ex-senator ran away from his home
when a boy and until he received this letter
did not even know of the whereabouts of
any of his relatives.
N. E. Hammer represented the Dillon
Fair and Racing association at the meeting
of the secretaries of the racing associations
of the Montana circuit, held in Butte last
Saturday. The Dillon association will
hang up purses for the fall meeting aggre
gating at least $5,000.
W. Hi. Raymond, of Belmont Park, was
in town this week to superintend the ship
ping of two carloads of horses, recently sold
to Marcus Daly.
Dillon Lodge, No. 7. A. O. U. W., held
memorial services in honor of John Up
church, the founder of the order, at their
hall Monday evening. The attendance was
large. The music was furnished by a
special choir, consisting of Mrs. E. J.
Conger, organist: Mesdames Thomas and
Teal, Miss Daisy Conger, Messrs. Thomas,
Singer and Judges. Addresses were made
by W. M. Oliver, master workman; Rev.
Tait and Past Master Workman Burleigh.
Phil McRay, monologue entertainer, will
give a performance in the opera house Sat
urday evening of the benefit of the free
A. P. Blaine, past grand chief templar of
the Independent Order of Good Templars
of Maine, will deliver a lecture in Dillon
next Monday.
Fred Browne, of Helena, visited his
father, Hon. L. A. Browne, this week.
Henry Smallhorn was tried before Justice
McGough Monday on a charge of malicious
mischief. He was discharged.
The board of directors of the Dillon Fair
and Racing association met at the office of
R. C. Halliday Monday evening. President
W. H. Raymond came over from Belmont
Park to attend the meeting. County Clerk
W. A. Jones was elected secretary and
Capt. R. J. Moore treasurer of the associa
tion, these two offices having been left
vacant until this meeting. As the dates
named for Dillon, Aug. 31 to Sept. 3, are
too early for a fair meeting, which could
not be held until late in September, the
dieectors will endeavor to get the dates
chanced for the race meeting to July 26 to
30. The association has made application
for membership to the American Trotting
Mrs. Eliza Kinnison died at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. M. E. Smith, on Horse
Prairie last Monday. The deceased was
born in Boston, Mass., in 1812, coming to
Montana in 1862, being one of the ftrs
white women in Bannacnok. She was well
known and has many friends in this city.
W. J. Reese, state organizer of demo
cratio clubs, is in the city and will address
the democatie meeting to be held in Dart's
hall Saturday evening. Mr. Reese organ
ized a democratic club in Melrose last
The Harmony Musioal and Literary club
met at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. A. 8.
Rife on Railroad avenue Wednesday even
ing. An elegant luncheon was served.
Soft Weatlher for an Ice Carnival-Build
lags and Brlidge.
Mssou.LA, Jan. 23.-[Special.1--The car
nival at the rink Thursday evening was well
attended, and the Twonty-fifth infantry
band furnished excellent music, but the
weather turned warm, so that the ice was
soon cut up.
The ground floor of the Montana Com
mercial building is being fitted no for a
grocery store. Exactly who are behind the
enterprise has not yet been made public.
though it is generally believed to be Marcus
Daly. At least tiat impression prevails
amuong those who ought to be posted on the
The signing of the contracts for the now
bridge and assurance of the contractor that
the iron work heas been commenced at the
shops in Toledo, O. is a matter of coi
eldorablo satisfaction to the people of Mis
souli. The old bridge gives evidenoce of
premature dissolution in the near future,
and it is hopled that the spring freshets will
not bring about its destruction before the
completion of the niew one, which the con
tractor says will be by the middle of Juno.
Oi Jan. 111 there will be something of a
sporting event at the Mascot. Alike Early.
who bes aplpeaied in oiie or more sparring
matchee. will light to a finish young Brady,
of San Franicisro, for a $2100 purse and gate
receipts. Joe McKl(ay, of South Dakotan,
will spar ten rounds with Ed Kelly for a
$50 purse. The "Jew Kid" nid an unknown
will fight ten ,ounds for $50, and a four
round set-to between Jim Ilates and Hank
Hirrison make up the programme.
Items of Interest Fromu the Gallatirn ee
BOZEMAN, Jan. LI,.- [Speoial.]-Hon. I.
B. Olds, who has been visiting his family
here for a few days, rotnurned to Butts
Miss Ilingie Mounts, who had the misefor
tune tI, swallow some croton oil by mistake
ansome time ago, is, we are glid to learn, on
a fair way to recovery.
La grippe is quite prevalent around Bozer.
main. A good many are suffering from its
James Keown left for Butte Monday to
a:ept o posioan with Ike JN. Smith, rest
Mia Sue rW4ldoZ, who hsi been vIltisgtla
friends here for a few weedas, left for her
home inlelena Monday.
Mrs. Ed. Lamme and son for Chicago
and Florida. Mrs ]Fred Fjedling for Boe
ton and H M, erris for Sloui City were
the departures th i week.
William M. Manuhan, of Helena, penti
an enjoyable time in Bozeman thsle week.
,Miss Anna Maxey entertained the lickel
Plate Whist club at the residence of Judge
Laoes Monday. A most enjoyable evening
I J.tohn Liddell arrived Tuesday from a
visit to his old home in Louisllana.
The farmers are taking advantage of the
#ne weather and sleighing; and are haul
ing in their grain and bay, for which they
are recolving good prices.
The remains of Postmaster Budd were
taken to their last resting place Tuesday,
followed by a large number of sorrowing
friends. Gen. Willson, Walter Cooper, 0.
P. Blakely, Judue Martin, Judge McPhor
son and Judge Patterson acted as pallbear
Arthur Elliott lost a valuable citter last
week. The horse took 'fright at a cow
and ran away, throwing Mrs. Elliott and
two children out. Other than smashing
the cutter no damage was done.
The Chinese laundry fire Monday evening
tested our firemen to their utmost, but they
were equal to it and confined the fire to one
building. The laundry was in close
proximity to other frame buildings,. all of
hieblh were saved by the good work of the
firemen. Richard Lookey, of Helena, was
the owner of the building destroyed. A
large quantity of family washing was
burned up.
A party was given by Daniel Bowman
and Thos. McDaniels at the residence of
Judge McCammon, to which a number of
people were invited. Card playing and
dancing were indulged in and all enjoyed a
good time.
I)onrtana College Notes.
DcEE LODna, Jan 23.-[Special. ] -The ca
dets have received their uniforms.
John Cowan, of Butte, was a visitor at
the college last Wednesday.
Dr. Ray, of Chicago, was given a recep
tion Tuesday night.
Misses Edith and Mabel Earle are in Dil
lon on a two days' visit.
Miss Nora Hauser and Miss Gemmel, of
Butte, were the guests of Miss Anna Hauser
through the first part of the week.
Lieut. Ahern delivered a lecture last eve
ning upon army organization.
Gerge Metlen, senior in the school of
mines, returned Tuesday from Red Rock,
whither he had gone to attend the funeral
of his grandmother.
The semi-annual examinations begin
Tuesday morning and continue through the
week. A half day will be given to each
subject. A number of the examinations
will be final.
The joint debate between the Gama Theta
and the Phi Kappa has failed to materialize.
The Gama Theta has decided upon next
Saturday evening as the date of its open
meeting. Invitations have been issued to
the members of the faculty, and the ladies
of the Phi Kappa.
The epicureans, numbering half a dozen
or so, have organized a club to be known as
the "Epicurean club." Its name explains
its mission. The members meet at the
boiler house every Saturday evening imme
diately after the session of the Gama 't'heta
is over to dispose of incalculable quantities
of bologne sausage, cheese, ox-tongue and
chocolate, and, incidentally, to discuss
questions of the day. And these discune
sions are most informal. Restrictions are
unknown; every member takes the floor at
his pleasure, or. as is usually the case, all
the members take the floor at once, without
being limited as to time and topic, or held
to account for opinions expressed. The
membership will probably not be increased
to any appreciable extent, as the test im
posed upon all candidates. that of eating a
yard of sausage at one sitting, can be sur
vived by but a few.
Bucklen's Arnica calve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, totter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positively
cures piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For
sale by R. 5. Hale k Co.
Master of human destiny am I,
Fame, love and fortune on my footsteps
Cities and fields I walk. I penetrate
Deserts and seas remote, and passing by
Hovel and mart and palace, soon or late
Iknock unbidden once at every gate.
If sleeping, wake; if feasting rise before
I turn away. It is the hour of state
And they who followme reach every state
Mortals desire, and conquer every foe
Save death; but those who doubt or hesi
Condemned to failure, penury and woe
Seek me in vain and uselessly implore;
I answer not, and I return no more.
But fail ye not in this respect.
Seize every opportunity to travel
Over the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
This is the advice of
,General Passenger Agent, Chicago, Ill.
Second National Bank ...
PAID UP CAPITAL, . $75,000
A General Banking Business
E. D. EDGERTON, - President
C. K. COLE, - - Vice President
JOSEPH N. KENCK, - Ast. Cashaier
Board of Directors.
J. B. mSanford. C. G. Eva.,
H. W. Child, S. J. Jonoes
(. C. Swallow, Chris Kenos
b. D. Edgerton., C. K. Col,
George B. Child.
Baoom No. Power Block. Postofloe Box 81.
For absolute security and for prompt payment of losses
insure with
Frniture, iarpts, Shales, Laco anl CBhanillo lrtains,
A Reduction of 50 Per Cent.
Nos. 112 and 114, Broadway, IHelena
irst National Bank.....
Designated Depository of the Unr.
ted States.
Interest Allowed onaTinm Deposlts.
General Banking Basiness Transoated.
safety Deposit Boxes for Hont.
S. T. HAUSER, - - President
E. W. KNIGHT, . - Cashier
T. H. KLELNBCHMIDT, - Aset, Cashier
GEO. H. HILL, - 2nd Asst. Cashier
Granvilles Start, , Stockgrower
Hon. . C. Powe. - - U. S. Senator
J. C. Cartin, - Clarke, Conrad a Curtin
3. B. Hamilton. - - - Capitalist
O. I. Allen, - Mlnlng and Stoeksrower
Chas. K. Wells, . - - Merchant
s M. Helter. - A. N. Holter Hardware CO
Asseciated Banks,
Northwestern National Bank, - Great Falls
Sirst National Bank, - - Miseonls
First National Bank. - Butte
h.e American National...
CAPITAL. - - $200,000
T. C. POWER, . President
A. J. SELIGMAN, - Vice-President
A. O. JOHNSON, - - Cashier
OeO. F. COPE, Assistant Casbies
T. C. Power, A. J. Seligman,
A. C. Johns a, Richard Locker,
James Sullivan.
Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange
sosued on principal cities of the United States,
Canadaand Europe. Transfers of money made
by telegraph. Collections promptly attended to.
City, county and state securities bought and sold.
ontana National Bank .
Capital Paid In - $500,000
Surplus and Profits, - $200,000
C. A. BROADWATER, . President
L. G. PHELPS. - - Vice President
B. L. McCUILOH, - - Cashier
A. L. SMITH, - Asat. Cashier
A. G. Clarks Herman Gans,
II. F. Galen, Peter Larson,
C. W. Cannon, B. C. Wallace
David A. Cory.
NO. 4406.
H elenaNationpi Bank ...
CAPITAL, - - - $500,000
Transacts a General Banking Busi
JOHN T. MURPHY, - President
SHIRLEY C. ASHBY, - Vice President
FRANK BAIRD, - - - Cashier
Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange
issued on foreign countrioes.
Transfer of money by telegraph. First-class
city. county, and state securties bought and sold.
Collections promptly attended to.
Board of Directors.
John T. Murphy,
ShirleyC. Ashby, PI. W. McAdow,
Frank baird, Chas. K. Wells,
J.1P. Woolman. E. G. Msaclay,.
W. E. Cullen. Jno. S. Mendenhall,
Abner B. Clements, .L S. Ford,
A. A. McDonald, J. P. Porter.
erchants National Bank
Paid in Capital, - $350,000
Surplus and Profits, . $ 90,000
L. H. HERSHFIELD, - - President
A. J. DAVIDSON, - - Vice President
-* Roard of Directors.
Thomas Crums, M. Sands,
B. S. Huntley, A. K. Pescoutt,
A. J. Davidson, Moses Morris,
L. H. Hershfield. Aaron Herhisield,
J. Switzrer.
First-class City, County and State Securities
bought and sold.
Exchange issued on the principal cities of the
United States and Europe. Transfers of money
made by telegraph.
Interest allowed on time deposits. Collections
promptly attended to.
Boxes for rent at reasonable prices in one of
the best constructed fire and burglar proof a'eo
desoeit vaults in the countrr.
he Thomas Cruse Savings
Incorporated Under the Laws of
PAID IN CAPITAL," - $100,000
THOMAS CRUSE, - President
FRANK K. CRUSE, - Vice-President
WE. J, COOK, - Ast. Tress, and Beoy
WM. J. SWEENEY. - Treasurer
Thomas Crutse Frank H. Cruse,
\Vo, J. Cook, Win. J. fiweeney.
John Fegan.
Allows 4 per cent. interest on Savings Deposit.,
compounded January and July.
T'ransats a o sneral bankinq business. Draws
exchange on the principal cities of tie United
States and Europ.
Deals in county and city bonds, and makes
loans on real estate mortgages.
Office hours from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Also on
6atrda'y and Monday evenings from 7 to 8
o' U. bek.
The New Yorkh ife
Begs leave to announce that its Twenty-Year Tontine Policies,
issued in 1872 are now maturing, with the following results:
z. Ordinary Life Policies are returning from 20 to 52 per cent. in
excess of their cash cost, according to age of insured. (See
example below.)
2. Twenty-Year Endowment Policies are returning from 58 to 7r
per cent. in excess of their cash cost, according to age of
insured. (See example below.)
3. Limited Payment Life Policies are returning from 43 to 1z4
per cent. in excess of their cash cost, according to age of in
sured. (See example below.)
i. Policy taken at age 43, $2,000, cost $1,402; cash value,
2. Policy taken at age lo, $5,000, cost $4,853; cash value,
3. Policy taken at age 37, $10,000, cost $7,166; cash value,
These returns are made to members after the company has car
ried the insurance on the respective policies for 20 years.
i. Persons insured under Oridinary Life P.olicies may IN LIEU OF
THE ABOVE CASH VALUES, continue their insurance
of from 7I to 115 per cent. of all premiums that have been
paid, and annual dividends hereafter as they accrue. (See
example 'below.)
2. Persons insured under Limited-Payment Life Policies may IN
and recieve CASH DIVIDENDS of from 67 to 163 per
cent. of all premuims that have been paid and annual
dividends hereafter as they accure. (See example below.)
i. Policy (see above) may be continued for the original amount
at original rates with annual dividends, and the accumulated divi
dends, amounting to $980.62, may be withdrawn in cash.
2. Policy (see above) may be continued without further pay
ments, receiving annual dividends, and the accumulated dividends,
amounting to $4,820.30, may be withdrawvn in cash.
Persons desiring to see results on policies issued at their present
age, and further particulars as to the options in settlement, will
please address the company or its agents, giving date of birth.
The Management of the company further announce that:
I. The Company's new business for 1891 exceeded $150,ooo,ooo.
2. Its income exceeded that of 1890.
3. Its Assets and Insurance in force were both largely increased.
4. Its Mortality Rate was much below that called for by the
Mortality Table.
5. A detailed statement for the year's business will be published
after the annual report is completed.
WILLIAM H. BEERS, President.
HENRY TUCK, Vice-President.
ARCHIBALD H. WELCH, Second Vice-President.
-RuFus W. WEEKs, Actuary.
E. SHARPE, Resident Manager,
Bailey Block, Helena, Montana.
Edward D. Sniffen, Agency Director,
Offices, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Helena.
. . . . .. . . . .... .. . . . . |m mmI - - |Ir I ,
--------Agent. for the Celebrated------
Raoai anl Finishing LImbr, Shingles, Laths, Doors, Sash and louIldln~
Ci .)3Moeel Esem 8. Thompaao Bloc.. Maai Street, Opposite Grand Oenmtrt Eetbt
Glarke, Gonrad & Gurtin,
We offer a very complete line of
all kinds of
ND ) For either Wood or Coal and at
RAS prices that will astonish every
body. Come and see us.
" Golden Sannshie Steel Ranges,
L Acorn Line of Heaters and Cooks,
42 and 44 South Main Street. Telephone 9o.
Situated In the midst of commodious Erounds, the homrs dirtctly oterlbok the broad and
rin beach and the bay of Montorey, where is foond the finest winter ud summer sirt bathlng
Sthe world. From the wide verandas the most meltioenat and warie marine and mountain
iews in Californ:a are seen on ili side.. Ite many rooms are handsomely furnished and inn.)m
while pleasl of bath-room., fire-places steam-heaters, electric light.a ,'d beli, gs, hot .ad onl
ater, are necessary gomforts which will be appreiated by all.
A Large Dining-Room, Excellent Table and the Best
of Service Throughout the House are Specialties,
' he Feeah Btation of the broad gange road is just below the honue. and arriagers await trains
t all depot. A dcuoriptive souvenirbooloit of the liotel and srronn country atllted. ree If
oharge oa epplicallo. ¥or fall partioulars and terms apply to
JOHN T. SULLIVAN. Proprietor.

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