SHORT BULL AT COURT,
The Leading Figure Among the
Brule Sioux Suffering From
His Presentatibn to Victoria a
Notable Inoident in the Annals
of St. James.
Begulation Dress Suait tule uspended on
That Occaelon-Some Remarks on
From over the water comes this message:
"Short Bull, the leading medicine man of
the Brule Sioux, who, after the deuth of
Sitting Bull, became the leading figure in
the Indian complications, is lying at the
point of death in Glasgow, Scotland. Short
Bull is suffering from partial paralysis, and
there is little hope of his recovery."
"Short Bull" is one of the leading attrac
tions in the Wild West show which is giving
European people such brilliant ideas of the
civilization of the United States, and was
introduced at one of Queen Viotoria's draw
ing rooms a year ago. He wore the feathers
in his hair as prescribed by court rules, but
the regulation dress suit rule was suspended
by unanimous consent, and Short Bull wore
his "scalp" shirt instead. This garment of
begrimed buckskin has for fringes about
the back and across the breast, hair taken
from the scalps of his victims. Some little
golden cuarls mingled with the gray looks,
the first and last scene in the seven ages,
and there were brown and black tresses,
mostly from the heads of women.
The great Indian tragedy is drawing to a
close. For full forty years it has held the
boards, but the mighty chiefs who acted
the leading parts are passing over to the
happy hunting grounds. Some of the
names are as familiar as those of the faith
fal twelve. Sitting Bull, Spotted Tail,
Chief Gall, Running Antelope, Red Cloud,
High-Back-Bone, Two Kettles, John Grass,
Crazy Horse, Rain-in-the-Face, Frozen
Ear, Charging Bear, Black Owl, Young
Man-Afraid-of-his-Horse, Half Moon-or
Big lurtle, Spotted Horse, Big Road, White
Horse, Little Turtle, Amexioan Horse and
Winning Hawk. These are a few of the
unctuous titles of Sioux chiefs who have
led their red hordes against whiteencroach
ment and civilization for nearly half a cen
The average Sioux is as cantankerous a
cusa as ever went unhung. The name it
self means "cut-throat." If you were out
on the plains all alone and should meet a
Sioux Indian and could only talk sign
language, you would hold the right hand,
palm to the front about the height of the
right shoulder and with the thumb and
fingers extended and separated turn the
hand to and fro a few times by wrist mo
tion, then point to the Indian himself.
This means, "I ask who you are? To what
tribe do you belong?"
The pantomime reply of this knight of
the scalping knife will probably not reas
sure you. He will throw his head back and
draw his extended fingers across his throat
from left to right, meaning "cut-throat,"
or "out-off-the-head," for in old times the
Sioux cut off the heads of their slain ene
Cut-throat, therefore, is the general
name for the Sioux. This tribe is the most
famous for infamous deeds of all the abo
rigines of this country and was first known
as the "Dacotah nation," made up of some
dozen tribes speaking different dialects,
the more noted ones being the Ogallallas,
Brules, Uneapaeas, Minneconjons, bans
Ares, Yanktons, Blackfeet and Two Ket
Sitting Bull was a man of powerful mind,
and is considered one of the greatest Indi
ans who ever lived. He was heand chief of
the Sioux and primarily of the Uncapapas
tribe. The exact meaning of Uncapapas is
hard to get at. It probabiy meant "In-the
lead." The Sioux, when they go into
camp, arrange their tents so as to describe
a circle not quite elosed, and at this open
ing the Uncacapas are always stationed.
Sitting Bull was the great medicine man
of the Sioux, and while he was too clever a
man to have any faith in the uncanny per
formances he went through, he was per
fectly aware of the power these rites gave
him over the superstitions ludians, and the
wily old scamp never lost an opportunity
to impress his greatness upon them. He
was killed in the fight at Standing Rock
agency, and his death so paralyzed the
dancing redskins that it brought an end to
the messiah craze for the time being. Run
ning Antelope, also a chief of the Unca
papas, is the great orator of the Sioux
The death of Sitting Bull brought Short
Bull into prominence. He was a chief of
the Bruise and a strong man among the
Sioux, second only to Sitting Bull. He at
once became the medicine man and holds
that exalted position to-day unl!ess his
spirit has also passed over into the Po-pe
mah with Pan-guk. If that is his fats it is
to be hoped that the title of his tribe
(Brule) does not indicate the nature of his
punishment. The word Brule is adopted
from the French, and means "burned."
The Sioux have another word for it, Sich
ung-gooes, meaning literally "burnt thigh,"
and it came about in this way:
A great many years ago When old Spotted
Tail was bchief, the Brules had been out on
the war trail, and had .captured a wagon
load of government whisky. It was very
cold, and when they went into camp they
filled up on "fire water," and laid down by
a huge fire of blazing logs to sleep. Spot
ted Tlail got too close to the heat and had
his thigh badly cooked, hence the name
Longfellow has immortalized the,"Daoo
tabs" in "Hiawatha." The "son of the
west wind" belonged to the tribe of the
Ojibways, the sworn foes of the Dncotahs.
But Hiawatha, at the bidding of "Githbee
Manitou.," called all the Indian tribes "to
While they stood there di1 the meadows,
With their weapons end tlhlir war gear,
Painted like the leaves or autunmn.
1'auted like the sky of morning,
Wildly glaring at each other;
In their fares stern delinnce,
In their hearts the feuds of ages,
T'he hereditary hatred.
The ancestral thirst for vengeance.
We made them bury their war olubs, take
a bath and smoke the pipe of peace. They
have clung to the tobacco habit, but the
record of that one bath has never been
Hiawatha's deal with the Indians was
just about as disinterested as treaties with
them have ever been. He latched up a
truce because he was "after" something.
He went straight to the old Arrowmauker
and told him that after
Many years of strife and bleodshen,
There is pears between the ,jibwhaa
An ti te tribe of the Daotahes,
and then asked, as the price of this piece of
diplomacy, the daughter of the Arrow
imlsdemest rof all thie women
In tihe laud of tire lsoertalie.
From Minnuhaha to the Minnesota mas
sacre in 162it is a pretty big leap fromn the
ideal to the real. but the tale of that year,
of all the years before and most of the
years since, is too sadly true to be dis
puted. Minnehaha died of famnine, but Mr
let the Sioux tell it they have been hungry
from that day to this, and they usually give
this as an excuse for going on the war
The result of the Minnesota massacre
was an attempt to confine the Siour in
southern ])Dakota in what is known as tihe
"lstd landl." Au old arny oflloer onou
said of this region: "It looks like hell
might if tIle fires had all gone out." It is
vast extenlt of territory covered with
blak mal vais, a kind of volcanic rook
ahich seems to have once been melted lava,
nd after cooling was biy somle mighlty in
ennal oonvalsion of nature heaved up ito
agged hills and citadels and towns. It is
all of caverns anti great recesses, inacces
sible to the uninitiated, and among these
uncanny caves the Sioux would asther nnd
ateld of the whole United tates arnmy.
In 1.0I they sallied out on Col, letterman'
and nessaored him and 100 men and oAl
In 1880 ocane the massaora of the Little
Big Horn, where the gallant Custer and his
men were "wiped out." In the uantor oam.
pgain the prominent chiefs engagad were
iting Bull, Short Bull (hief Gall, Johll
G(rnas Cralzy Horse, Ran-nlatho-F oeo and
1Half Moonolr iLrg Tat tie.
Hall Moon was killed in the Caster iaght.
He was something of an altist and on his
body was found a note book containing
some thirty-seven drawings in colored
chalks deplotia episodes of cruelty its his
own career, The book itself proved to be
the procerty of a Mr. ', .. Moore, of No
braska City, Mont., who was killed and
scalped by the iloux. Sitting Bull was
killed at Wounded Knee, John Grass died
a natural death. Chief Gall will probably
succeed Short Bull, He is as strong noas Sit
ting Bull ever was and exerts a powerful in
fluence among the Sioux.-Isabel Wortell
Bali, in the Itocky Mountain Newd.
BORN A BABY KING.
"The King Has Colme; the Smlnlest Poe
atble QuantIty of a King."
In "Born a Baby King," Mary Arnold
Foster gives some passagee from the early
history of his majesty, Don Alfonso XIII.,
king of Spain. Many of the stories told of
his youthful majesty have appeared before,
but a few extracts from the narrative mAy
be interesting. One mornina in May, 1886,
one of the Madrid newspapers made the
following announcement: "The 'cyolone
has passed, and the king has come; the
smallest possible quantity of a king."
The christening was of course a gre: t
ceremony, and in 'due time the pair oa
little royal feet required to be shod, its
baby feet generally do. So in his fourth
month the royal foot was duly measured,
the royal bootmaker was duly instructed
and the royal shoes were in due time sent
home. Beautiful objects they were, too:
tiny, of couste, as befitted a baby, but
Idvely to look at-gold embroidered to
white, as betitted a king. And the srnme
day that Alfonso XIII. nut on his shoes
600 other new shoes were put on toG00 other
baby feet in Madrid, making 602 in all, for
her majesty the queen was pleased to o -
dain that the occasion of the king's putting
on his boots should be a ceremony, and to
celebrate the important event she bestowed
new shoes upon 300 of the poor children in
Madrid, and thus made a right royal enter
tainment of the matter.
In his eighteenth month his majesty first
entered upon the public duties of his.oflice
by opening the new season of his cottee.
All the chief personages of Madrid were
anxious to witness the opening ceremony,
and the senate house could not contain a
tithe of those who desired to enter. Ti'e
king appeared in the arms of his faithful
Asturian nurse, who stood at the right hand
of the queen, close to the throne. He was
arrayed entirely in white; his white som
brero hat, tied with white ribbons, was re
moved on his entrance, and with an excel
lent composure he snrveyed the scene,
alternately watching the crowd and bestow
ing his attention upon the queen as she read
the speech in a low voice to the assembly.
The speech over, his majesty evinced a de
cided wish to be among the first to leave,
but being taken in the queen's arm's, he
remained very quietly until the long pro
ceedings were ended, when he departed
from his first official interview with his
cortes amid loud "vivas."
To bathe in the summer sea at San Se
bastian was one thing; to get out of bed
and into a cold bath theyoung king thought
was quite another. One autumn morning
his majesty so firmly declined to take his
bath that the nurses were obliged to appeal
to the queen. "You must take your bath,
baby," said she; but the king had an obsti
nate fit and neither moved nor answered.
"Let us see," said his mother, seating her
self by the bedside. "If I tell you to do it,
will you have your bath?" Still silence.
"Well, then, I willt not tell you to do it,
baby, but I shall go to my room and cry be
cause you will not obey me. Do you wish
this?" The little fellow's better feelings
were touched, and with the words, "No,
mamma," he threw baok the bedclothes.
Since that day there have been no more dif-.
fioulties over the cold bath question.
The little king takes his daily drive in the
prado. His equipage has become a well
known one in his capital, and indeed we
cannot wonder at it, for it could hardly
pass unnoticed through thestreets-a smart
equerry, in cooked hat and uniform, rides
first, then come two outriders brilliant in
searlet and gold, and then, drawn by four
mules, comes the close carriage, with an
other still smarter equerry riding at its
side. Inside the carriage, as it drives
slowly along, the good people of Madrid
can get a good view of a fair baby face in
shady white haa, and a little figure seated
in a small white satin chair, somewhat like
a baby's sAddle in shape, and place on the
seat facing his mules. Every day he may
be seen driving to a shady spot in the
prado, where he can get out of his carriage
and play about. T'he mules wait for his
majesty's games of play more patiently
than horses would do, and so they are
chosen to draw the king's carriage.-Pall
TAKE HIS MONEY.
Then Vote Against the Lobbyist's Bill
Hon. Ash Caruth, of Kentucky, and Hon.
J. A. Geissenhainer, of New Jersey, were
discussing the invitation extended by the
World's fair people to congressmen to go
out to Chicago to see how the great show is
coming on, Mr. Geissenhainer said he
didn't like to go in view of the fact that
the fair folks would ask congress for a big
aprropriation and would, of course, expect
all who went to vote for it. says the Waseh
"That reminds me," said Mr. Caruth, "of
an inoident in the Kentucky legislature.
There neused to be an old fellow who had
been a member for so many years that he
had become a sort of advisory general to
everybody. Whenover anybody got into
any sort of trouble and didn't know ex
actly what to do, he would go to this ad
visory genezal and lay the case before him.
His advice was always eminently practical
and directly to the point. One day a mem
ber came to him and said he had been of
fered a sum of money to vote for a certain
bill. iHe was uncertain what to do, but
rather thought he would go gunning for the
"'Do nothing of the kind,' said the
pmractical old advisory general. 'lake his
money and vote against his bill.' "
so authorize our advertised druguEit to
sell Dr. KinH's New Discovery for con
eumption, coughs and colds, upon this con
dition. If you are nflloted with a cough,
cold or any lung, tlhront or hobest trouble,
and will use thIis remody as directed, giving
it afair trial, andl experience no benefit,
you may retum n the bottle and have your
money refunded. WVe could niot make this
offer did we not know that l)r. King's New
Discovory coult be relied in. It never dies
apnoints. T'rial bottles free at i. S. Hale
& Co.'s drug store. Large size 150 cents and
Theo~reat Northern leaves Heolona at 11:10
a. In., and ialres severtl hoursB quicker
time than any other line to St. Paul, Chi
cago, and all etstern ,point.
They run pa,rce dining and sleeping care;
anlso free colonist leepers. '1 icket aillice,
No. 0, Main street. II. II. LmatIY .
(oeneral Ticket Agent.
TC'I'OCTItOLDlsRL ' MII'E'rlIN(i-NOTI lE Is
i hlreHby iv,: tat a eetinug or tie, seOtk
hllof (he |'ulan Yan Minitig ',mwaay wi t Lt
lehl tiL e hto ofilce n( A ir of llroc,, in Mn
onietmpleo , itilte it or" llel:l l. h P ttilt
Pleiray tCite th lap of MerLth, 18la. at f'.nr o'ehret
1 s. olf rehil dee, fr llt, Ittellt,,, ti elertl I a
Inard of trultsn for tie eolllaR year.
11.,N5 II. IlIL. I'residen;.
|lelena·, Feb. 2"2'. 18',;2.
AT HOME. 4y
TARK A (uI.ie IN 'run
NclbanIl o Law.
Nand ton renta (stamops)
for particulars to
J. Ootner, Jr., Sec'y.
210 533$ Whitney sloek. Dotrolt, Miob.
"Yo mlllat n to Iltl'nllnla. If
do; r., he | O11NCeli llnetO." ' I
neltor I ease utr!rd mw: lm er r the
tlno foOr tile nolll cWll, i
thal is Imm luihile, try
OF PURE NORWECIAN
COD LIVER OIL.
I Nnmsetlmen oall It Iiorsnludla IBo~
tied, allnd allny enseN of
orP ,be vee C0oli
I have CUREDI with It; alnd the
II.iVlellttag IN Ilat tlhe most secalll
tive .tomlitclrh cull tllake It. Anotler
tllllln which al eIlulllendl It It tlhe
Ntlnullllathc ipropertles of the IIy
IsplOllmnlsll ll:t Wtiteln II; eIon talin.
You will Hlad it flr tile atyour
M) ig'I t's haIl, itse V iai llt Li.ie
ýF Ol'}hll NCO7P's'CI EiMUlS.OtlN.
The Celebrated French c ure,
W.ronl d "APHRODITINE" ref e"In
t /cure r/ lluod on A
to cure any
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once, &c., such as, Loss of Brain Power, Wakeffl
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mail on receipt of price.
.A WRITTEN G UA RANTEE foreveryf5.00
order, to reftund the money if a P'ermanuent
cure is not effected. Thousands of testimonials
from old and young, of both sexes, permanently
cured by AI't onrrITIN. Circular free. Address
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
BOX 27 PORTLAND, OR,
Bold by I. I. Parches & Co.. druggistr
SUMMONS-IN THE DISTRICT COURT O
- the Firt, judicial'district of the state of Mon
tana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke.
banny M. Kelley, plaintiff, vs. William A. Kel
l'Iteosate of Montana sends greeting to the
You are hereby required to appear in an action
broeugt against you- by tif absove-named plain
tiff in the sritrict court of the First judicial
district of the state of Montana, in and for the
county of Lo.ws and ClarkeP, and to answer the
compleaint liled therein, within tern days (exelo
sive of the day of service) after the service on
you of this summons, if served within this county
or, if served out of this county. but within this
district, within twenty days; otherwise within
forty days, or judgment by uefault will bhe taken
taasintyou, according to the prayer of said com
The said action is bronght to obtain a decree
of divorce dissolving the bonds of matrimony
existing between the plaintill and defendant.
and giving the plaintiff th care and custody of
Cora K. Kelley. minor daughter os said parties,.
and for general relief. Plaintiff allegosascauses
for divorce that tie defendant has wiltuily ab
sented himself from the plaintiff without any
reasonable oause for the space of one year, and
that the defendant has depart'd from the state
of Montana without intention of returning.
And you are hereby notifie, that if you tail to
appear anor answer the said complaint, as above
required, the said plaintiff will apply to he coiurt
for the relief demanded in said complaint.
Given under my hand and the seal of the district
court od the First judicial district of the state of
Montana. in snd for the county of Lewis and
Clarke, this :4'h day of February. in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hunldred and ninety
ferAL.J JOHN BEAN, Clork.
By H. R. THox.PorN, Deputy Clerk.
. Attorney for Plaintiff.
SHERIFF'S BALE-THE THOMAS CRUSE
oavigs Bank, a oie oration duly incorpor
ated under and by virtue of the laws of the ter
ritory (now state) of Montana, plaintiff vs.
Ihomta H. Carter, executor of the last will and
testament of Martha Doming, deceased, Freder
ick D. Malone, Nellie J. Mackey, former . Nel
lie J. Bradley, Eliozbeth McNeal. ('atherine M.
Lyons and Minnie t'ole, defendants.
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foroclosure and Bale issued out of the
district court of the First judicial district of the
stats of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis
and Clarke. on the 12th (lay of February, A. D.
1892. in the above entitled action, wherein l he
Thomas Crosns avinog ank, a corporation duly
inrorporated under and by virtue of the laws of
the territory (now stare) of Montana. the abovo
named plaintiff, obtained a judgment 'and de
cree of foreclosure and sale against t homas H.
'arter, executor of the last will and tescament
of Martha Deming. deceased. lI'redrick D.
Malone, Nellie J. Mackey, formerly oellie J.
Bradley, Elizabeth McNera. Catherine I. Lyons
and Minnie Cole, defendante, on t!e 12th day of
IFebruary A. D. 1812,. for the onm of $1,5na2.6(
besides interest, costs and atlorney feo., which
said decree was on theo lte day of February, A.
1. 1892, recorded in judgment book No. ', " of
raid court at page --,I am eomlmatlod to sell
all those certain lott, pieces or larcels of land,
situate, lying and being in the ticounty of LOwis
andi Clarke, stale of Montana, anti bounded and
described as follows. to-wit:
lot number hee (i) in block number thirty
one (31), and lot number eight (8) in bllok num
her eighty-two (82), tId lols number oo il and
two (2) in block number forty-tie, (t:,I. all ;it
the Northern Pacific addition to the cdy of lel
oen, coonty and state foHresaid, ccoIrding to
the official plat of said addition, as the iacio ai
po.rs on (ile in tihe office of the coully clerk
and recorder of said county of Lewis and
'Together with all and singuilar thie teneoeout,
horeclitamecte and appurtenancnes thorento be
longing or in any wise apttertainning.
PIublic niotice is hereby givrn hlhrt on cetnrtl.dy
the 5tth day of ,arclh, A. 1). 189.', at 12 o''cc.li
m. of that day. at the frout door of ytic,) elrt
houne. Holena. l.,ewis and Clarke countcy, ioen
lana, l will, in olbedicnce to said oIrder of ale
onl decroo of forcolnsure and ale. oell tie
abovea descrilbd property, cr so ucinc'h tlhMro,,
aenmiy be necoseary to esaticfy said judglninct
with IncILrest and costs, to th hIiglest anid b1oct
bidder, for cash in haud.
Hiven ncdor acy hand this 12th day of Febru
ary. A. 1). 18912.
('HAS. M. P1 EFFI.:4., Shlorif.
By Iaro, t. JOiNSON. ID)eutv Sleli.
THE RENOW\NED ENGLISI REMEDY
INFALLIBLE CURE FOR
BRAIN TROUBLE AND
No matter from what canse. Contains no min.
erals. lriu $1l, Wholesale and retail druggcistc
uotly the delolmnal.,
D)epository for the United Stntes ald Canada
3II 1at i'lThirli.etlh at root. Ncw York.
'ths .peecfiio c .u be sent by mail sealed on re
ceipt of money.
N rtt I)it,'r iCl ' tC T < tiD , O 'l'll l ' It ' I-i 'il
judicial district, of ici cltiat, of Mo,,nitnna. in
snd for thi e c'iflllcic, fii isvis cil (I'licrko
In thice matler of tiii i,.did. of William D.
Nieholn, d.coadelc. c1stlnoticeilt , c ulsclrh o will.
St io :ant I, clit clirler of it d cli conl "l, c ,i ii -cc,
this " th oly o+f t"to tlary, l m., 1k i ih l,r
git n, th. at at rday, t I' t d l ci. lm. th ay it rci . I',
Iat li o'clock a Itc, lof ca i Iil'. c.tl ,c' ccc c tc: -c t
of raid Ocoicri. aIl thlce coc t htoicr In thc etcuitii o'.1
i ewic ald ('tar.lt, as t i.i'o natclccciccd iet .
litce anti ilats icr t'ovinht f ih, will t s clid Wit-
blail, ii.iehicch,,, ilceieio I. au-I for iccarict cic,
asc licsti c it\ 'dirce'trd .N lbcichfht', t 1h icc. l
tohier for Il-ters ctnelatiiotietry, c. '-c ncii whiti,,
aniy tiarsreit intlercoteud iniy alpticar tutdi co'lo't
the sauce Jitdl: ilI-iN, tlIri.
1) It. 'Atir, Attorney.
listed l el ). 27, lto2.
MANHOOD RESTORED""(TI No ods."
~Lee··. ,+"t.Ua·rtitl r 'tttt' L,
I nI II Il Drril
S I L IIrhldyk i illllu
Lora i1)((l~~l, IIt lr, 1'u1. 1 r" i tegduI)((I OLt rl, t 11ý 1 t [ 11l 1u1 1 I .a 'l~al
4 ht) lll. h Z l 0 fllr S(r. (lVIp h ..ve,3J. 1":c1 ,l·mlrr \r 0
UEJOIIZ AND lITERB UIGIN. 1iCU.alLL Iut'II. AddLras ZdURVIY MIEEJI Vt., C'hI.alu iu.
Lfor male in listen, Montdna, by rope & O'Connor, Dtrugpist, ~1'l y B1lalk.
.irst National Bank
O1i HELENA. MONT,
PAID UP CAPITAL, - $600,000.
SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 700,000
Designated Depository of the
lntorentAllowed on Time Deposits.
General Banuking Usitasers ''ransaciord.
Safety Deposit loxeu for lient
S. T. IIAUiHERt,, 'President.
IR. W. KNI(EPT., . - Chlier.
'T If.. IILEINHOtfMIDT, - Aest. Cabulor.
(OEO, If. If ILL, - - 2d At, (ashler,
Oranville Stlluart . - Hoakrower,
iHo, ''. CT Power, - U. H, Ilnstor,
J. C. Curtin. - ('larke, Conrad & (urllr,
It H, llami.ton, - - - Capitalist.
. t Alle1, - Mining and itockgrower
('has. K. Wells, Merchalnt,
A. M. Holter, A: M. Ilolter Hardware Co
Northweetern Nal inal Hank, - Gr.Ot Iaall.
First Nattonal Puank, - Mlosnola
Irirst, National Iank, - - - utloe.
Jelena National Bank
OF HELENA, MON r.
Transacts a General Banking Busi
JOHN T. MURPHY, - - President.
il.IIRLEY C. AHII3Y, - . Vice-President,.
fIliANK BAIDiD, - - Cashier.
Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange
ncell,l on foreign count rie.
Transfer of money by t egraph. irst-eclase
city, cointy. and state secluritis bought and sold,
(Collections promptly attended to.
Board of D)irectors;
i ohn T. Morphby,
Hhirley C. Ashby, P. W. McAdow,
Frank laird, Chas. K. Wells,
J. P. Woo.man, K. G. Maclay.
W. I Cuoten, Jon. H. Mendonihall.
Alner It. Clements, i. . Ford,
A" A. McDonald, J. 1'. Porter.
The American National
HANK, OF HELENA.
T. C. POWER. - - - President.
A. J. SELIGMAN, - Vice-President.
A. C. JOHNSON. - - Cashier.
tEO. F. COPE, - - Assistant Cashier.
T. C. Power, A. J. Seoligman,
A. C. Johnson, Richard Lockey.
Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange
issoed on principal cities of the United States.
Canada and Europe. Transfers of money made
by tel graph. 'Collections promptly attended to.
City. county and state securities bought and sold.
ontana National Bank
OF HELENA, MONT.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Capital Paid in, - $500,000.
Surplus and Profits, - $200,000.
C. A. BROADWATER, - President
L. . PIIELPS. - - - Vice-President.
R. L. McCULLIOH, - - Cashier.
A. L. SMITH, - Ass. Cashier.
A. G. Clarke, Herman Gans,
. F. tnlen, Pl'teer Larson,
C. W. Cannon. H. C. Wallace,.
The Thomas Cruse Savings
BANK, OF HELENA.
Incorporated Under the Laws of
PAID IN CAPITAL, $100,000.
THOMAS CRUSE, r- 'reidont.
FRANK K. CRUSE. - Vice-President.
WM. J. COOK, - Asst. Treas. and Sec.
WM. J. SWEENEY, - - Treasurer.
T-homas Crose, Frank t. Cruse.
Win. J. Cook, Wm J. Sweeney,
Allows 4 per cent. intirest on Savings Depos
its, compounded January and July.
Transacts ageneral banking business. Darws
exchange on the principal cities of tihe United
itates end Europe.
)eals in countLy and city bonds, and makes
loans on real estate no:tg go.e
Office hours from I0 a. m. to .1 p. m. Also on
Saturtday and Monday evenings from 7 to 8
econd National Bank
I OF IELENA, MONT.
PAID P CAPITAL, . $75,000.
SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $25,000.
A General Banking Business
F. D. EDGERTON, Precnilent.
t,. i.. Ctd. '- Vice-lPrPesidnt.
3OSEP11 N. ItENti'L - Asst. Cahitr.
lBoard of Directors:
.. 1. Sant ord., C. E-ans.
i. .W.Child. . J. Jones,
A. N. L opratt. (intir. itienk,
Ge___ Uorgo Ii. T rhild.
Jr erchaint s National Bainkn
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
P aid in Capitao , - $3r50,000:
Surplus and Profits, $00,000.
o II. IIE PoIwIIBack. Po-tfce o'r,8i hnt.
A. .1. I)\VID.t:E-', - MO VieeA-NA ra
htoard of I ir:l.r5.rs,
T'thores tir-ee, NI. Pmtnt l,
C.. II. hht' thcldd. .\arcn litr'.lticlold,
OUR TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR OF CONTINUOUS BUSINESA
Clarke, GoRrad & Gurtinr,
- THE LEADING DEALERS IN .
STOVES AND RANGES.
We offer a very complete line of
i a all leinds of
S" HEATING AND COO'ING
ACAN For either Wood or Coal and at
prices that will astonish every
d.e;or Ibody. Como and see us.
L f8ILLlON ;AGENCY FOR
Golden Slllnsine Steel RoInes,
Acorn Line of Heaters and Cooks,
SUPERIOR STOVES AND RANGES.
42 and 44 South Main Street. Telephone go.
CALIFORNIA FRUIT FARM
A Home That Cannot be Duplicated in California.
THE THOMAS CREEK IRRIGATION & IMPROYEMENT CO,
For the first time to-day place their lands before the public. Tney are
situated in the heart of the beautiful Sacramento Valley, the finest
location in the State of California, the natural home of the vlre, fruit
and nuts. No finer oranges are grown in the state than with us. It is
Our lands are all first-class dark sediment land, all under a high
state of cultivation, and under an irrigation ditch. Upon these lands
we can show you the largest fig tree in the United States, nearly four
feet through, and this last year raised over three tons of figs. The title
is United States patent. For a limited time we make the following
5 ACRES $200, PAYABLE $2.50 A WEEK.
10 ACRES $400, PAYABLE $5.00 A WEEK.
20 ACRES $800, PAYABLE $10.00 A WEEK.
40 ACRES $1600, PAYABLE $20.00 A WEEK.
No payment required down, no interest, and no taxes on deferred
payments; or will sell one-third cash and balance in one and two
years at 8 per cent. on deferred payments, if desired. Immediate pos
session given. In case purchasers desire, we will put it into any kind of
fruits or vines desired and care for it until in full bearing at actual cost.
Call or send immediately for maps and full information.
Western Land Ge.,
630 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Or A. J. HAMMANS, RED BLUFF, GAb.
OQMMONS-IN THIE DISTRICT COURT
of the First jndicial district of the state of
Montana. in. and for tihe county of Lewis and
Henry F. C. Kleinschmidt, plaiutiff. vs. An
drew N. Patton, Northwestern Land and Invest
ment company and (. W. E.L riflith, trustees,
The state of Montana sands greetings to tie
above named defendant-:
You are hereby requirod to appear it an actio:
brought against you by the above named plaintilf
in the district court of tilhe Firsit judicial district
of the state of Montana, in and for tiLe connty of
Lewis and Clarke, and to answer tihe romplaint
filed tlerein.withi n ten days (exclusive of the day
of sarvice) after the service on )ou of this sum
etons, if served within this rcount-yr or it served
out of this county. but in thi district, within
twenty days, oltherwYise within for:y daysv, or
judgment bydefault wriil b.) tsakec aaainst yoe
according to ths prayer of said c.omplaint.
'Tie said action is brought to obtain a decree of
this conrt for the forelosrlre of a cersin mort
gage, deecribd in :ie rcomp at it. and executed
bly the said Andn'w N. Latlte on tihe lid lay of
June. 1890, to sel, ur tire paymlen of two certain
promissory notes nalde by hirm to thee plaintilt
on the same day, which said notes w.oe fc"- the
s.ltn of six thousand dollars eav-b, lawfull mounaey
of the Lnitted SIacs, desertho.t in tie complainti
herein, and which, by the non-payment of the
lirst of said promissory notes, when d:e, and
tile interect ,if tlie s.cond of said tpronmissrcy
notes. has become due. anui alleging that there is
dule upllon said promissory notes the escnof
eleven thiusand nine hIuntdrtd dtandi seventy-ive
"tl:d i.7-.M 1th1 i ittt5.73, clot! acs, fnd which suln is
dn.o and thie sln of $.uil'.40 for taxes, with in
ter.rs at tte rate ten pIr cunlt perr aneauinl frets
tihe ith day of Jnucary, It9'. ,I.o fur tlhe sun
of 180,). cocnsel fees toi be lixed and allowed by
the court And for costs of suit hereit exrentiedt:
theat trhe pr. mis's e.'llepetI by soi tit mtltieci
may be sold ad tits p:occ.cr. t.hereiof aphtl d tc
tile pt nle 11t o f rall mrties, mioeirys exi eeltc d by
plattill ai aforesaid. cu ,ueci hl or cn: rctct of
isuit. IForr fIriter parnclh tr. refrroenc' to tihe
roltplaint on file is hereicy made. and in case
sunoh prrcoeeds re ant. ntllci cllt to iay tihe banilc,
then to obtain an excntltonl angaiteat the saie Aen
drew N. Iattone ftcr the Ialarce reueaniciUg rioe.
an I nlso that tile above -ianlte,l Itfottton c-, aced
all person claitlint. by, throutgh, or unt."-r theal,
tmay b buarred andc torver lorecloco-l of all
r right, t ti. caim, lice, equity itf redrm ptiont.
alld intertat in arcd to tihe .;aid tmortgalged prom
ieos, and further and other retliof.
And you are hereby nOct iliod that if you fail to
appear d and oanswr isai comtpaint. t.s arsove
required. the said )laintitil will Itake Ldenitult
ngainst you anld apply to tuc court for thle relief
demanlod d icith saiemd ict tl ainlt.
Givesn nder my lettr aItd the seal oft tce dlis
trict colrt of the r'i-t't jdieils dli-strict of itee
state rof lonllta. ill andi Ir the corunty of Lewis
and (larke, this 2tlh day of .Inntary, A. I). 1r0.
sleet,~ ,I JON BEAN, Clork.
AsunoclN Ki. BEtnunoit'n.
EW SIO _ CITY RO UTE
Pas encr,. for the Eas:t Iront
Holuna arnd olllrr wccstelrn puoiil
will tild the NEW COUTI- via
SIOUX CITY and the ILLINOIS
CENTRAL 1 ". . nut only tie:-irabhl
as to timt c-ed i elltllultt IIe, hilt, oneo
of the lun t. attratctive, I-lorinl:nI
tilro'lu h I:iI'ntlx City, tlte onliy Cnorn
Palace Ctty o0 tchc1 world: DLtitlle,
thle hand;;lr Key t'tty of lo.w;I
1'tk: Ikor l .c 111 nois:, atella lly m ranlic
ittirnti citiy tiat fInIs Iho-utinol a
'"':orltd vitt.hils telf," atnd Chit tido.
'itso.oe ti'rowvtit atin eiitt)rphri-,i is
i nth . wonder t it tthe wori. With
"h.cu ittt rc "hatr Cars, and Pt1111.
n1; i it lc llac Sl'opincl Catr's. on overy
tittt bltwcteici ttotux City Iani 1 h111.
'ultlo, uesi v',itsh a close connectiorlt
vithl thet Union Pacific trains at
SiOutx City, the
Illinois Central R. R.
rIstpecthtlly prtsl-ents its claims., tfor
t.he eltea- atlnd everyi' waey deosirable
S!(1[JX CITY RIOUTE.
FUt-ri ~ ii iler- an l rtller parttct1.
litrs calil tlupon lucul tlclcet agent,
or cadldress the undersignoct at
J. F. MERRY,
Asst. General Passenger Agent.
L PACIFIC R.R.
GRIEAT TRA.NSCONTINENT\AL ROUTE,
P.assf through VWinonein. Minnesota. North D.
kota. Manitoba. Mrontana, Idaho, Crctgon
THE DINING CAR LINE.
Dining Cars are run between Chic igo. Et. Paul.
ninnnauo s, \infipod., iloiena, buLtto.'lacoma,
reatllo and 1'ortlan:l.
PULLMAN SLEEPING CAR ROUTE,
Il'llhxan eorvico daity betl,wrn Chicago, St.
'ani, Montana, end thi t a' il. No.,ihwost;
and betwreen tt. lail. Mlinn .et,llis and Mim.
nesoat, North lDakotlat rd Manliitoba points.
THE POPULAR LINE,
Daily Expries Trains carry &rgant i'allnma
Blocping'ar.s, Dlining ( ar..i,. ay toachor. n'i
man 'lourist Bilcopro end Frne tColocist Sloop
YELLOWSTONE PARK ROUTE
The Nortlern Pacific I:. . Is the rail line to
Yeloalowston.e Lrk; tle popular liie to .'alifor.
nia and Alaska; and is trainl parsis tirogh the
grandcsa PCen y' oy ioxen it.t, a.
Ar' cold x! a F ,' ,die of tlhe Northerl
1'eelfio ihaiti " : , ' t I: Nortlh. ast, hounth
and ..est. in t ' i).1 :: I L,:.acs and Canada.
In effect o:: ri:t alt e Janucary 20. 1991.
No. 1. I'acificr \:i'. ,wet 1ourtn I ........ 4:50 p. m
\,,. I. A lantier . ail. em.i: m nai........... 1:: p. m
I.' I . IitnoulI, IlutlTo and Ctlaco ExN
pr'ss..... .. . ............. . .. 10:Ci p.
No. :. Xarysvilon pa:sa inegr.............1:0 a. at
SNi1. Ili. nllsryi'h atc'.ei o unullnt i it I ..... i;: 5 p. i.
No. :2 Ilimini mnixed, lonsidays,. Wo
ne d and rdae ................... 5:0H) p. t
Ni. .d, Wickes, uoldr and EliT :11ki) 1 a. o
Paesonger ........................ . :CO . in
No. I. l'nc;tie Mail. , hound....... 4:or p. lo
No., mAtlauticn Mal. oCuat b slll........ 1e :10p. In
io. 5, lisnuula, ilitio uIl \Wallace lx
pros. ...... . . 7:. , Ia.
No. 1. eIIar\'nvilo Ii :ets; ,'l cr .. ........... 7:1: .L ot
INo. . rl ,tc it acciiotn ulatit .... 1.. 3:0 p. in
No. lotI . !;imiui t1i5i,. M nyn, M a 'eil
no8ell.I ant i U Fri'i:r ti. ................ 8:13 . at
Nu. ,icos. 'i e louldmmr and i1:ikhSra
aisLPI . .. .......... i: a. n
Ptrp i.ars, leUps, Time. Tables or Speiolal
lnfnrtcathl.n tipply to Cl.ns. ,. ee., (icllourti
i'aseenger uod Ticket .Agent. SI. Pnul.
i. il cAB
(General Aout of the Northern Paciti 11.I It.,
S I --LeIeir in
SkhLaua. 1 *MO
1. LI. SMITIHI,
erYi i t and Transfer Line
I llLIEN A, MONTANA.
All kinds of :nerchandle and other trelahtk
Inclhuding ure. pirumAtl, tranllrred ban th
deot. rders will reOelvo p ompt "tt tt
Ohu. et J. IoldblrR'i ...t. N tIk e . IS-
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