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BRYAN IRROIHELiS & HAUCK,
£[i: t IA h.:' \ 7 ,I f l.l'·l l" i . Tii , .. , . . . Adlrn.'U,....I . n......l. . . o i !' , .' ,, , " . . , ' ! C ,' r I, I , fuecl 1.1to thi . , i,'l. OFFICIAL PAPER OF GRANITE CO, an.i l ie City" oif li:lT .-- -- r Sr".. !/, 1 ['l, ,i ["/,.rt o ' t r l ] !,, . FRI)AY, APRIL 20, 1300. ti1:lr' !.;t.I .i. , 't .'. : ('ti: ( l Ij . tj ' i n at, ' ,rd ,: ,. t' , h .r i r,. .[h.,] (l IuIl , l l ! ' ( i ,, r it'. t ,t' 'i t ili,. oil T Oim)-rL', . "i't . I. "."!''r 1 ,1,r1 1 f il ls'e l lc i';- I , ,I tll·e' i l: i ,l I . i ;ii :L\ ; Itt) , 'I ["i - itte t'll. 1: I ý Iaet il nn f ,1 - I I I)tl,+'. . , it - mi te V ( I. f r', lP I V., ' I , li I +\ II " , r,' t. ~i' t .. . \ i.,I, ",,,h ,, r, 'd h , Tma t I) ilt , .l Ilili.,!i., , v h h ,+ 'itt, -" i t v t 'll S aI L': I . . : 'tll , " . . . ... . i \tilnst It' lBrv," . F l;. h ,r i . . . .. . . .. .. .. . . . . . .. ... .;. , ltuii nli' . . ..... . ShMl 'heil ve. ttI II t r lt .... . ..P t . .. .. ... . . .. .. . . . I all' II has r1cta liii i t' thI, irvlet ie o f this teny lei:',( I),'e ( . .. ... i .. . . ..... . l t '... ...... CiitioeS an I te uc et d· s"iz attf tht e s'io t to tc ittee tins toted to I' ti t a i tl, r. Clr," rid tha is, ,r tI ~oubt, coasilt met by th"in t trly fa .i.i .. . ..I ..a . ..t.r ....et, if . I re "r In 'tre' ,p, . if' :" I,: t t,': t i t:, ht t in , . .', tr::, t , :.d Ic r' ' i h i IIlit toi ' i i < tther tig T'he Senattorm, l contest from1fl Montana has ro'aled lo the p;eople of this state fmany' tr:i inge thi t'ntigs, 'and tich that ' causes any dect,'nt hiilen of the eat to-, mitter' his voted to unseat rir. Clarki and that i is, no doubt-, construed by the Daly' faction as a vet ry; yet, if report is correct that the columhittee heverely Moreover, if 'it : re true that Mr. Clark carries htit his threat to e1r4y- the fight to the poll:; this fall, what are honest, They cannot, with any dece[nty, arraa themselves on the side of either faction, and must, 1,rforrc, join either the Re plblican or, Populist party. t Tho disclosures linid in \.shington show that the Denocratic party is teem ing with rottenness and corruption, and the only salvation for this sta'e, the only way to prevent a recurrence of the disgusting scenes in Helena of two years ago is to overt hrow con mpletely the whole Democratic party. That this will be comparatively easy asy may be seen at a glance. 'I le lilght will be waged in the coming election with exceeding bitter ness between :lark and Daly. Both men have a t llrlg following in Demo cratic ranks, aInl with the Democratic forces divided the viltory of the Repub lican party will be easily lccomnplished. Let patriotic lHepublic:lns and honest Democrats (for we invite all such to co operate with usl organize; pnt their shoul!ers I t he wheel and roll back the tide of I:ribery and corruption that threaten:. 0o over\ helml us. Thousands and hundireds of thouisands of dollars will be silent to corrupt the voters, but we have an abiding fait.h that there is still honesty enoCulIh limontll the voters of Montana to resist all efforts to bribe and clorrupt Them, and that their man date at the corning election will be that the doliinanlte of Maruls Daly in Mon tana politics shall cease forever. Neither will they exchange maisters, for to take off the copper collar of Mr. Daly and don Ihe copper coll:r of Mr. Clark will io Of no ad\vantoia . Let the \voters S ll'lrhrow pluto01,t:.. in Mi nu no onlce rlr all. "Is tli in ; 'I. :i; Sa l a id f'l' cou(: i tr! V t ,, i l' i t: ~"it' i I i i i \.o far ;(" ti! . I;, t" ý ý:Isv tta! t Ii, " n Ii lth ti ) ., I in lis lr lv ),n, . I !irf t. it It,,r;),4"r it'itw ik (ll tf ii' ivIe fu'tit er's' oi ''' lia;tii. s in lii i ir wi'y str ilgh , .Ii! ' u t'ai Ia. s rep. l rtel wa; ve i)y ).intid and vi 1" striinli and it o nl. nn ll l U)to the r(ii'll A ol t oil'(if Iih t.)et oolui.ER st ;paltV ('vry lIruit-grower who has united with 1is t'lt vs in itin h (rauizitiini in. t, nle'd it' i. 'i ile him l ito s. core living lrices f isr I rip. Ciunslderinig the ihm I ran'De ol s the fruit mttriests in Cali f rnia atii d i h tircti s a veyitor h inf I31r. lrauns iit'wk uon t he , vlis s'li'io lr e iihat oir iei t i 'lel inioi y wills il- that e t e y a f nr - jro riw y hithurtit w tlh , hi -' v'(1 I w i n mIl ti r1 mi atte ii T'i' fnr tlo elstie is th , i rincie living 'vi''d. alos the iroiu eks of nri'cnl t ira' f ir Le's uto ri htsii Art b t the ir - p r,- ati of 'hcl i f ers iteiiv to ie Cohli '-i i irdi'i Is i i lo nie lilol fuio cons, o 1')s, to U Sl tot g e i~; lt)i bi c t toe sii prices to , lho live.t iioinet and iodfht l s:hicli fol 'cli n terS t, i Snit ton get ilinie ri i W h lie liisi thii rii k i ri L Ier o ticu , iaiti the listliitori's, but the pro nl t t i'' folr mitilhai i colk Ir sI i iv. The h itie, r has hii d lil r o riit k. and i('is tikti i.i If hiduet i- l.eve ii. if Il liiitu e t f proill iers iave ic' n t :trill l ,rod lb io rSqirtts , A in.t the y ithi'w i'r all onI ti llutkii t avlnd i bank i - 'wpt, .or n.a t (hy wvi hh ]ir t what is no ,t Cali;hd afid sil! what thuey can get living prih'si': Wihi hel's t tenrie oif ies ofr al t rhicN ltuiii h rstliituv is. onsae tly ind r 'isii'i, ltle i e - f':sina ily hi sen i Itre - ut. )s r xl'l f i)r l sT'e r ,ily, .5ic st (t Mh ,' ,rod cuo. - i( hatlhss aud b(ers ;f'rll ul ] ta po. . !. dr If that iS l viD e -it. ". it iu wet t tiat wf e l vha , tha v in lnee il t [tIo>n i- s high prSintr e, t lit this ear rlyv a ly. T! he l p tobliv n p1 u'tv asli ona is .lco annt';l ned andll ' 1 the t the doct ain ge t E Oli' pine ' th t ouke lr , sie -,s ofe lou'i cesl f (il . t (blre(litr t toe tl con ilws ('S' for m Sut a arp tit s tr }iI th, s e ertl,'c Myus t ,tI d gill t,-l tl '[}, liii;ite the Call a liar it its .. e i(D irS- on th, (' a1ter incidentt lest that aoilId l.e giving the averagie li;,r the worst of it. yet we feel called iitin to retmalrk that the ('lark organ Ihadhls thei trutth so carelessly that the truth aliwys giets the worst of it. We are sorry that tlie Call cannot applreciate being treated as a decent newspaper, but so.me "Missourians always have to be shown" what decency is. Democrats are adepts at explanation after it is all over. The most recent ex ample is the efforts of Senator Jones of Arkansas, chairman of the National I)emocrati: cominttee, to explain why be offered an amen Iment to the Porto Rican bill by whic-h ý1,.00,000 would have been refunded to the sugar trust. "'We have never sold out to a political party, person, or corporat ion.''-C'itizens Call. light yon are. most worthy cotemr. You never owned yourself, and never had anything to sell that was worth pur (ha ing. .[the (lark organ has always sulported the would-oe Senator through motives of patriotism and never for self. Not even thousand-dollar bills would tempt that organ; no, sir, never! It couldn't even be bought with household furni tnre. Does anyone know of a piece of gene ral legislation proposed or advocated by Mr. Bryan?? 'Iho gentleman fromn Ne braska served in Congress for two terms and put in his entire tiue talking for publication. When the people take a vote in No veimber on the question of expansion the Democratic leaders will have to fall back on the old reliable didn't-know-it-was. loaded explanalion. Bryan an 1 Towne! Shades of Jeffer son and Jacksoin! No wonder that mnany Democrats who left their party four years ago still ;nger about the liepuili can fodl. It would be interesting to know l:e forehand what, a Senatorial '"vindication"' would cost. The Democratic party always was a strike proimoting organization. 1' would appear that, to Charley Towne ' own apprehension. the remn:ant of virtne supposedil to be his from the fi(.A that he was once a Re'publican (n s:itntess hi .s;r gst.tit t clai to the Denis cratie nl nunitl;tl it n f' r the Vice Pr(',-i .i e(y. ' is tre; tih t r~coed articltn , Il,[ publicaniem.. (,once ij etctd int ;u" Sitndivi.0,al c" ha; ct .r. s,.bn qu mite lh , I I',tl 1i;, 1 ":',r. I n '' toi th at lit te -ii' l iht t re .i o a.'lh.i t of.Iwtil h :l( Ii i1 i1 i l il y 1L i 1 ( i c i h ir lt :' '?,urag.or u.. eno-,u.gh to .'p. . ly,' i t ., al ti. -i A FI li ipin newspln r i "aplt ured at ]itnaitn exto lted the itiurgentls to kie,, ott rei'-sisli .g Arlmeriea autL:ority., as "Drc. r., and l the Delmocraticn prt}i would so8, b(' in coni trol and i woili( Wilthlira w th'e Ael(ricani troops." T'he piaper alludes in several places to hII friendshipl of "Dr. Bryan" to the Fili pinos. If the benighted Tagals really kdnew ilth- kiild of medicine I'eddkad by Dr. Bryan th( y would fiy e from him s they did from Dr. Dewey and his justly o lebrated leaden pellets. Senator Teller, nwviale as ardently in favor of silver as ever he was, is dianeit rieially opposed toi the Denooratic alti tode on expansion. H,, is firm in his contention that honor, digity, moralhty, loyalty, our self-inter'est and conluon ((hose, all alike demand that we shall maintain what we have won, and he denies with emplhasis the D mn)eratic ar gument that the constitution necessarily follows the fti-. The Democratic war in this state bids fai'i to develop into a regular slaughter before it isioer, ut iL will hb a Demo cratic sl tig'ht ,r. The peop'l of ,Montana will prrove that they Iare greater than either Clark or I)aly next November. l'n tl ss somethingo is done soon this "felitionis' properity is in danger of Ie a('titing pettr aneilt. The "in, ierialisn" FrauIId. Phiilipplo sold'hl, (rs ' S ~ uth Utrolin.-, writes an interOsil ti tt letter to the New Yo.l Sun. A few of his sePtences nvili beaitr luoting. lie sieails flor the D)emo irti,t piary of t he Souh . and speas a t'rt the ratnk and file of the party, ie refer, to themi as "that claess which suifers most fromi defeat, whether in battle or in politics," and he says: "I wish to enter a protect against this enti-imsperial issue as plain as I canI make it, afler nearly two years hard study in the Phipippiniesof theconditions and problems of Philippine retention, and I dlo it in the tfirm conviction that if an Demoeratie leaders persist inll carry Ig the rnext political campaign on this issue, we are doomed to suffter not an (ir linary defeat, but one which may lito\e to be the Wateeloo of our party. "If the D)emoerate touarly wantIs to be treated to ta genuine South African sur prise. !et it itaist ott its platl'or li onl the seceession hr recession, as you will, of the Philippine slands to the'i'Taglos, or to ain other or to all the forty Philip pine tribes, and it will get it at the polls next November. TI'le Situiatio in SNew York State. A press dispatch from BinghaBi pton, N. Y.. that since the announcement of Admiral IDewey's candidacy a canvass has been made, which develops unex pected strength for the hero of Manila. Ex-Lieutenant-Governor Jones has come out as a warm supporter of the Admiral, and all the gold Democrats tave followed his example. A surprising feature, how ever, is the Admiral's strength among the small politicians and DJemorratlc voters who were supposed to be wedded to Bryan. They declare the silver champion "a dead issue," "lost cause," etc, and the Democratic leaders, in cluding Mayor De Witt and State Com mitteeman Normile, decline to express themselves as to the outcome. ('orrect You Are "The conditions now remiind tie of the conditions in 189l2 mnore than any other tiime I have ever stia. Senator J K..'c1,e's, ('hai'ianu o thl Diumaciratic National c,inmmittee. Senator Jones is correct. There has never (been such prosplerity in the United States since 1892 as in 1'599-1910. It would be a mistake to make any change lno\w. as was dollne then. W'age-earners do not want four years of enforced idle ness ag;ain. A 'opulist View of the Situation. Anyone with a particle of polittwal se se knows that the Democratic or tanization took up Bryan and some of the Populist principles merely as a matter of political expedieuny and with no desire or intention of incorporating those principles into 'law.--Montana Sentinel. IOWA POPULISTS. Resolutions Donounce Phillippine Pol:cy and Trusts and Endorse liryan. DES MOINEs, April 18.-The Populist state convention is in session here. The resolutions reported and adopted denounce the present Philippine policy, favor the income tax, condemn the ad ministration of President McKinley, favor rigid legislation to suppress trusts and endorse William Jennings Bryan for the presidency, pledging the sup. port of the delegates to the Sioux Falls convention. Will Sail for Belra. NEW YORK, April 18.-The steamship Sandsend has been taken to a Brooklyn elevator to load for Bera. This is the Portuguese port where it is said a Brit ish force is to be landed to attack the Transvaal through Rhodesia. She is the first ship to load here for that place. NEWS FROM LOWER ROCK CREEK. ('onsiderable :Activity Noticeable in the Mining Line. Quiet again Iprevails after the exciting 'vents i c('i'l't to th eliection of road -Sperviesor, a:n our new sulpervisor, iinry W' is. b.a;y pl inning for the ulllllllPr tatlliitLir 0 tuo Itoad bnilding iand ' piril'. Jud.giu iby the interest 'L - ii .i:i::ifestedt i:i tfle liiits of Lower r ck there will ib' a (i' lae'd for :;iieralte road building in this ; e S l' " i ltl d I ' ,11 , ' tlb i 1 ., i.' t ll h as i i Ii 1 .e1.p a lthtr lot of huith hrc 1 iNre ,:i 11.l l;:(1) l' y 1 " ( the I'nIi,;; r.l.ining :I-u lDl -vnpu Lt: (1 n a ;)nd the -ualps will i'.e dropi..g t.lll" 1tne .very h. )rtly. 'h1e r o r . t l is so0 is a free Millin' g",t ore running anywhere tis uin .o to iU1It) a ton. The nt ill is run I)y viat-r po wer and, thiough small, is t.e ':ive. The HIogback makes a fine -rface showine for gold and all that is reiquired is develpment work to open 'pi as 'h rul inues as are fount anywhere. Tlhi vi s, taough not large, as s a rule are pi:onising as producers-being high 'rade. The Great Western group of miling ,'aims has changed hands, Mr. L.' U. Loomis having taken up the bond he has held on the property since lIst fall. This property has considerable develop min t work done, the vein being opened up for over 4000 feet. About two thoiis andi tons are in sight. Much of this ore is high grade. ranging from ;2 to $40 per ton. it is a ii it in ore, and the Snew owner will proceed to develop the prolperty and build a suitable nill andi operate the mine himself. Mr. Loomis' experience as mine mlaaag'er and mill lI(1 jusstifies the prediction that lie will dig aI fortune out of the Great \\estern. He deserves every success. The New York people who have bought the Gold Elsie groui p are be :kinning work. They will let a contract for a tiunel to be driven in sin the vein. The banks of Rock creek at this point are bluffs several hundred feet hsigh, the base of the bluffs being washed by ti, wa.te-ss of the creek, and thie Goldi Elsie lede-- 2t feet wide--cuts these bluffs froim top to bottom, ranging baEk into the mountain at right augles to the creek. It would be next to impossilble to find a more pet fect coilbination of all the essentia's to thle miakingi of a big mine, as the mine can all be ideveloped by tmsunel, which will attain a depth of 1501i feet while the meoutlI of the tunnel opens dire:t into the mslllsite sit the icreek, and ampsle water power being available for a thousand stonips. While t ,is ,ire shows low grade-- assavyingfrom (_ to "iS--with bnches of high grade ore. tIll facilities for minins and mill ing are such that anything over 8i1.0 a tll wil li be prfit, with a suitable nill. Tie new owners," it is said, are lens of 0 means, and will erect a big mill if the develosru'lrt, juSstifies it. Sam Snyad r has turned his attention aw5a lroi:S the gold that glitters and is now putting i n his timune gathering stllphires, for which, it is said, he gets 810 it ponud, with extra pay for extra fine stones. It is reported that Sam has found, with his usual good lnek, a canyon where nature has done most of the concentrating necessary to wash the gravel from the preciours stones, anndi he is guathering them up by handfuls. The vellow wfaters seething down Eureka gulbhli show that the boys have tihe hydrauliecs going and big clean-ups may lbe likid(1 for soons. Manuy other gulches are being prospected and located for pIasers with very favirable eros. vects in mlany instaices. AN IRR!GATION APPROPRIATION, Nuccessful Efforts of Western Representa tives-Congress Grows Generous. Demands from all over the country for information as to water supply and for irrigation investigation and surveys have been so great that the modest ap propriation made by last congress to the geological survey for this purpose has been exhausted long before the end of the fiscal year, and such work has been brought to a standstill. But now, in one of its genii r moods, congress, after c msiderable persuasion on the part of the western legislators and after sev eral attempts to throw it out, has male a deficiency appropriation of $20,000 to be immediately available for carrying on this work till June 30, 1000. "I amt particularly gratified," said M.. F. H. Newell, the hydrographer of the geological survey, and in charge of irrigation im; tters, "at this action of congress, not so much in allowing the apIpropriatitu (thnugh we need that badly), but in so declaring its temper in regard to this work." Senator Bard introduced the amend ment and, along with Senator Carter and other western friends of irrigation in the senate, urged its adoption. Senator Perkins, being on the commit tee having the bill in charge, was in a position to assist materially. In the house, Congressmen Needham and Kahn worked hard. Anything pertaining to irrigation which is out of the ordinary has a difficult time of it getting through the house, where western representation is so comparatively slight. "This work we are doing," continued Mr. Newell, "meets more than a west ern demand, and it is a good sign for the west that it does. All through the east there is a demand for water gauging and stream measurement by the govern ment for basing estimates in erecting manufacturing plants proposing to util ize water power. All this work which we have been doing in stream measure meat, surveys of reservoir sites and un derground water flows in the west has been stopped for lack of funds, but I have now telegraphed to con:inue with it, and it will go on at least until the 1st of July." You Can DIo Good. You can hell) a good cause along and also be paid for it in the following way: Wrap neatly and securely any cloth bound book of 125 pages or more (it may be an old school bo k if not torn) and mail it to the F uitdale Seminary at Fruitdale, Ala., as a contribution to their library. It will be thankfully re ceived and they will, in return for your kindness, send you an excellent little paper a whole year and six (urious shells from the Gulf of Mexico--r o two alike. 12-4t. SHENNESSY'S HENNESSY'S I White: / `e and Blue -n i Sale Furniture land House Furnishings We have just started a sale of these goods that is bound to eclipse any sale ever held in Montana. Re member, we have the newest, largest and bet stock of F'urniture, China, Glassware, Hardware, Stoves, and everything in House Furnishings. Starting Saturday, April 21 each and every piece will be reduced in price and ticketed as follows: Red White Blue 1=4 off 1=3 off !=2 off the regular price of these regular goods. If you want to do some house furnishing, this is a sale you cannot afford to miss. Visit Hennessy's to Iday; the trip will be a pleasure, the expense a profit _ - MAIL ORDERS TO ___ BUTTE, MONTAN. I'Plou1 s Alention The lhilllysl1urg€" Mlail WII'len TI'riting. f~ab-~o~P.s4M'~U~ ·CI~VII~ U14·,C PHILIPPINE CO1MMISSION. Itemized Statement of Expenses Sent to the Senate. WASHINGTON, April S.--Complying with a resolution of in luiry the presi dent has sent to the senate an itemized statement of the expenses of the Philip pine commission. The statement in cludes the following ,itms: Compen sation of $10,000 each tC Conmisissioners Schuman, Worcester and Denby, $30, 000; per diem allowance to commission ers after their return to the United States, $5,285; secretary to commission, $12,220; transportation, $13,687; house hold expenses in Manila, $9,252; clerical service, $31,701; miscellaneous, $14,998; total $117,185. The president also transmits with his indorsement a recommendation from Secretary Hay that provision be made for payment to the naval and military members of the commission (Admiral Dewey and General Otis) at the same rate as that paid to the old members. He says they have received nothing for their services in excess of their regulhr salaries. NICARAGUAN CANAL BILL. Doubted Whether AnythiSg WVill Be D3ne WVith It at l'resent. WASHINGTON, April 18.-Representa tive Hepburn has secured additional signatures to his petition for the con sideration of the Nicaraguan canal bill. The petition was not presented to the committee on rules and members of that body expressed doubt whether any. thing would be done at present, as it is desired to dispose of present business before the house, including accumu lated appropriation bills, without out lining any plans for the canal bill. PAID TWENTY THOUSAND. Bondsmen of Coughlin and Armstrong Settle With the State's Attorney. CHICAGO, April 18.--Twenty thousand dollars has been paid to State's Attor ney Deneen by William F. Mahony and Michael McNamara, the bondsmen for Daniel Coughlin and William Arm. strong. Coughlin, who was once con victed of the murder of Dr. P. H. Cronin and acquitted on a second trial, was in dicted on a charge of attempted jury bribing, and Armstrong, who was his bartender, was charged with the same offense. Both men fled while out on bail. Armstrong was arrested in the state of Washington but the governor of that state refused extradition. Cough lin is thought to be in Central America. Hle Hedged. She-To think that you once declared Ihat you would love me as long as you tired! And now, hardly a year married, and you care nothing at all about me! ie--But you see when I told you I would love you as long as I lived I wasn't feeling very well, and I reallyt ]ldu't think I would live long.-Boston 'raLscrlpt. m PROFESSIONAL CARDS 4 DENTISTS . A. BIRO V N. DENTIST tl-:I'eeth extracted without pain by a new process. Teeth tilled with the latest and best improved fillings. All kinds of dental opera tions performed in the most perfect manner. All my work is first-class. Office, Hyde block. PHILIPSBURG. MONTANA. G IV. YOUNG. DENTIST. Gold Filllugs. Croiwn and Bridge Work Office, over McLeod's shoe store. PHILIPSBURG - - MONTANA. PHYSICIANS E. F. CONYNGHIAI, MI. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Day or Night Calls Promptly Attended to. Office over Cartier's Store, PHILIPSBURG, MONTANA. e VV. GETTY, AI. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and IResidence in tl e First National Bank Block. PHIL1PSBURG, MONT. Local Surgeon Northern Paoifio A N. CHAMBERLIN, MI. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. DAY AND NIGHT CALLS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO Office with Dr. G. W. Young in McLeod Block PHILIPSBURG. MONTANA. ATTORNEYS 1) I. DURFEE. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Opera House Block, Sansome Street, PHILIPSBURG. MONTANA. JOSIAH SHULL. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. NOTARY PUBLIC. Office, rear of old jail building, on Montgomery street, PHILIPSBURG, MONTANA. C EORGE A. MAYWOOD. ATrORNEY AND COUNSELLOR-AT-LAW. OFFICE, BOOMS FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY THE MERCHANTS' AND MINERS' BANK PHILIPSBURIG, MONTANA.