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WILL BE RE-ELECTEU
Prealdent MoKinley Will Serve Another Term as Sure as Anything. SIGN ANOTHER TREATY Ior v - Private Letters lver the lie to dents' C'lahis. Speldal Corrsepondence to The Gazette. Washington, July 94.-President Mc Kinley has had considerable army ex perienoe himself, and it is not surpris ing that he should not feel called upon to take any official notice of the com plaint of certain newspaper correspon dents at Manila that General Otis has not conducted the war against the Filipinos to suit them and that his military censor has not allowed them to cable anything they chose to write to their papers. The president knows that the sante sort of complaints were made against General Grant, General Sherman, General Sheridan, and in fact every officer who conducted a campaign during the civil war. He knows that those officers managed to pet along notwithstauding such com plaints, and he has every confidence in the ability of General Otis to do the same. Information from civil and naval sources, over which General Otis had no control, have coincided too closely with what he has sent for any unprejudiced person to swallow the story of his having at any time misrep resented the situation. Secretary Alger has placed his resiuna tion in the hands of President McKin ley, to take effect whenever the presi dent wishes; that ouAht to stop at lot of fool talk, but, of course, it won't. Senator Nelson waits given at hearing by Secretary Hitchcook, Assistant Sec retary Ryan and Indian Commissioner Jones, concerning the order of June 22, for the withdrawal of all intruders and white trespassers from the Cass Lake Indian reservation. Senator Nelson took the ground that the reservation was public land and that settlers had a right to enter it, and asked that lhe carrying into tffect of the order be post poued until there should be opportunity for congressional action. Secretary Hitohoook has not ainounced his de oision yet, but will do so in a day or two. aeirvrury nay slum greuruueu JtrirU s.on to the Civic Federation of Chi cago, through its secretary, to request all United States consuls in Europe to respond to a series of questions as to the existence and workings of trusts and trade combinations in the coun tries in which they are stationed. That President McKinley will be re elected is as certain as anything in the future can be. Even if there had been no war with Spain, this would still be certain, on account of the prosperous condition of the country. The matter is thus briefed by a resident of Wash ington: "All elections in this country are carried by the laboring vote, the men who follow the plow and the me chanios and artisans are the ones who elect presidents. This class of voters are not yet ready to again embark upon the sea of approximate free trade, which is the chief corner-stone of the so-called democratic organization. The lanoriug man is too near the time when he walked the street, looking for work, living in soup-houses that were maintained by public charity, while his wife and children were at home without the necessary food to sus tain life, and without fuel to keep them waras, to be yet ready to join the party which closed up the factories and threw them out of employment during the last Cleveland administra tion. If William McKinley had nothin to rely upon except the fact that he had given employment to every laboring rlan throughout the length and breadth of the land, he could rest assured of retelection." Mr. R. J. Vincent of California, who thinks Senator White of his state woulnd he thre stronlgest lotan the denmo orats conid niuriutntt, for president, said: "Btll there is no use expecting any such good luck. Bryan is already picked out:, and if he hasn't any moere show in the rest of the Union than in Oaliforsia, hIe will mnake a worse race than in 'el." The fourth treatty of reciprocity with British colonies was last week signed by representatives of the United States and Great Britain. They provide for trade reciprocity with Barbadoes, Bor mruda, British Guiana, and JIamaiea. The text of none of these treaties will be made public until they have been acted upon by congress, the Dingley law, under which they were negotiated, requiring that they shall be approved by the house as well as the senate be fore becoming effective. The time within which reciprocity treaties under the Plugley law could be negotiated eopiped this week, but that will not preYent a areumption and completion Ot (bs eg.otiations for similar treaties with Frapoe and Germany, which were begin some time ago, but never nmpieted. The constitutional author ly of )he predsdert enables hint to Rl"Oit.e Ollsmeroial treaties at any litadedll of privat letters from sal IMn Ii ths Shlluippiaea Cive the lie to *hl ti thl d J ibOe e ike oensorehip uhas MW4 tud h IrpuAiAseiGAtoai of the a let uau rnsalved from o isl tihe egpiles "Tim in. lm e am i t dogger 4 £ad vor ntuh scattered. It has been frightfully slaughtered and conservative estimates placed their killed at from six to eight thousand. It looks as though the bot tom might drop out of the rebellion at any moment, though these little devils are persistent and seem bent on keeping the ball rolling. They ate undoubted ly hard pressed for grub and ammuni tion and sooner or later must give in." A $40 Bicycle Given Away Duily. The publishers of the Now York Star, the handsomely illustrated Sun day newspaper, are giving a high-grade bicycle each day for the largest list of words made by using the letters ton tained in "T-H-E N-E-W Y-O-R-K S-T-A-R" no more times in any one word than it is found in the New York Star. Web ster's Dictionary to be considered as authority. Two good watches (first class timekeepers) will be given daily for second and third best lists, and many other valuable rewards, includ ing dinner sets, tea sets, china, sterl ing silverware, etc., etc., in order of merit. This educational contest is being given to advertise and introduce this successful weekly into new homes, and all prizes will be awarded promptly without partiality. Twelve 2-cent stamps must be enclosed for thirteen weeks trial subscription with full par ticulars and list of over 300 valuable rewards. Contest opens and awards commence Monday, June 26, and closes Monday, August 21, 1899. Your list can reach us any day betwLan these dates, and will receive the award to which it may be entitled for that day, and your name will be printed in the following issue of the New York Star. Only one list can be entered by the same person. Prizes are on exhibition at the Star's business offic3s. Persons securing bicycles may have choice of ladies', gentlemen's or juveniles' 1899 model, color or size desired. Call or address Dept. "E," The New York Star, 28(i West Thirty-ninth street, New York City. 23-ti A Sure Winner. A buzzard,who found a fr.:,sdy killed hare and was about to har it away to a tree top to be oentnl at Ielsure, was addressed by a fox who t.anme running up with: "Alh. now, but I mistook you for the eagle and wanted a \word with you." The buzzard was aint tered andl offertI reyuard the head of the hare. As shly did so the wolf caine up and observed: "Well, well, but who ever saw tie' buzzard looking so tierce anl d so poiii'ld as today? lheally. now,. bt I took you for the condolr." That tickled the buzzard algalll. and to show her good will she divided the body of the hare with the wolf. Shite had sahl that she must be off, when the jackaln came trotting up and ex claIned: "Upon mly wordt. but I titust have dust In nly eyes. I was sure that nyV friend here was the ostrich., alnd I wts going to ask her for at feather. Mrs. Buzzard, y3' corn Ili entl s'." The buzzard grinned anud giggled and tried to look shy, and meanwhile the jackal ate up the other half' of the hare. "Here-how's this-where's my part?" exclaimed the bluzzard, as she got to see what had happened. "Oh, we took the meat and you have the taffy!" replied the jackal as he lick ed his chops and walked off. Moral.-When cral'ft will not avail and arglument goes for naught, flattery will always win.-- luffalo News. HoTw Dnmna Aminued lHimmell. An interesting anecdote of the elder Dumas, Illustrating the author's peren nial flow of fine spirits, has been told. A gentleman, calling on the creator of "Monte Cristo." had been ushered into a room adjoining the host's studio, the servant telling him to go in. as M. Du. mas was alone. At that moment (says the narrator) I heak'd a loud burst of laughter from the inner apartment. so I said: "1 would sooner wait until monsieur's visitors are gone." "Monsieur has no visitors; he is working." remarked the servant. with a smile. "Monsieur Dumas very often laughs like this while at his work." It was true enough; the novelist was alone, or rather tin company with one of his characters, at whose sallies he was simply roaring. In Hlmi Eyes. Somelilnl(es a (leaf mau gives an an swer which makes a wonderfully close hit, although he has totally misunder stood the iquestion. "Is your son's bride a pr"''y girl?" asked an old lady of a penurious and very deaf old gentleman whose son had recently married the daughter of a prosperous grocer. "No," said the old man calmly, "she Isn't, but she will be when her father dies." Dlmappulnted. Sylvia-What's the matter? You look is if you had lost your last friend. Malnde--1 went to see a fortune teller yestu(rday. and she told rue I was going to marry a tall. dark man. The only real rich fellow I know is dumpy and has red hair.-Chicago Times-IIerald. IDrama lJp to Date, "Anything new in that play of 'Me seppa?' " "Yes. They tied the man on an au tomobile, wound it up and let it go." Chicago Record. What Is ahiloh A grand old remedy for Cough, Colds and Consumption; used through the world for half a century, has cured in numerable oases of inolpient consump tion and relieved many in advanced stages, If you are not satiflied with the results we will refund your money. Prioe go ots., 50 te, and 1L,O0, Sold by Ohapple Drug Co. THE Ei l) OF A BANDIT HOW SAM BASS MET A VIOLENT DEATH IN A TEXAS TOWN. The Shooting of the Notorions Des perado Wa'l the Outcome of a i)e lberate Murder Committed Ity One of His Gfang of Outlaws. "In the little town of Round Rock, in Williamson county, Tex., not more than 30 miles distant from Austin. re pose the remains of one of the most desperate highwaymen that ever oper ated in our section." said Mr. 1. N. Crocker of the Lone Star State to a re porter. "It was in the spring of 1878 that Sam Bass met his fate in this sleepy little town, and when he died with his boots on the southwest was rid of a criminal who was easily the peer of Jesie .lames. though he hadn't quite as long a run as that noted outlaw. Bass was a product of Michigan-at least. Sits sister, a gentle girl. came down from some town in that state to see that his body was decently interred. "Bass had collected about him a com pany of as hardened thieves as ever engineered a hold up. The gang had robbed a number of trains in Missouri and Arkansas and concluded they would make one more good haul in Texas before riding across the border into Mexico, where they proposed to stay in retirement for a season. "Bass had planned the looting of the only bank at Round Rock as an easier job and doubtless a better paying one than tackling a train. which feat had been performed too often to be thor. oughly safe. By changing his pro gramme to ralding a village bank there might be more lucre and less risk. "So on that lovely mornlug In May when he and his fellow thieves rode into the unsuspiciouts town they chuckled to think what an easy job it would be to transfer the hank's cash to their pockets. So thoroughly certaln were they of getting off with the plunder that they were in no haste about the matter. One wanted to get a shave, another went into a restaurant and so they scattered singly over the place, but there was an understanding as to the time of attack. and a rendez vous was fixed uponl. "Meanwhile. unknown to the bandits. a squad of mounted Texas rangers had been pressing hard upon the trail of the bad men. and within an hour after the Bass outfit entered Round Rock Sergeant Dick Ware. with eight or ten rangers, also reaehed' the scene. He wasn't aware of the presence of the robbers. nor did they dream that the ofticers of the law were In that vicinity. Neither did any citizen of the town have the remotest dlea of the identity of certain rough looking men, strangers in the place. But they might be cow boys froml some distant west Texas cattle ranch, for the presence of such was too common to occasion notice. "The climax came quite by accident. One of the ruffians who had sauntered into a store to make a few purchases, in reaching for his purse to make pay ment, disclosed a big Colt's revolver. The Texas law against carrying guns was strict, and it so happened that the man who saw the weapon was none other than the town marshal, as brave a fellow as ever lived. he walked up to the desperado and said quite cour teously: " 'My friend, I'll have to relieve you of that six shooter.' " 'I'11 give it to you, then,' said the robber with an oath, and in a second had drawn his weapon and fired upon the marshal, who fell dead at the re "Upon this the robber rushed out or the store, and immediately his com rades came running to the spot, but no faster than did the rangers with their Winchesters. ready for action. In a second it seemed as if both sides had the situation revealed, and the robbers turned to run to where their horses stood tied, a block from where the murder of the marshal occurred. Be fore he had run 50 yards Dick Ware had sent a bullet into the head of Barnes. Bass' lieutenant, which laid the highwayman low. "Bass, mortally wounded, managed to get upon his horse, which he urged to breakneck speed. The animal ran for about three miles till he reached the open prairie and stopped to graze. As he did so his rider, unable to sit longer in the saddle from loss of blood, fell to the ground. "When they found him a few hours later, he was dying. He recognized Sergeant Ware as the man who had killed him and said he wanted Ware to have his horse. He regretted their procrastination in robbing the bank, for if they had only known the ran gers were so near they could have tin Ished the job and escaped."-Washing ton Post. Watering the Milk. The milkmen of Naples have a way of carrying concealed in their waist coats bladders full of water. From these bladders india rubber %ubing stretches down their arms, and by simply pressing their sides while they are drawing the milk they are able to squirt water from the bladder into the jug or basin simultaneously with the milk. So it is quite a com mon plan for a woman who is getting her jug filled with milk to hold the milkman's wrists while he milks his cow or goat. Until the, stranger has the reason explained to him he thinksi it very odd to see women crouching down by the milkman, keeping a tight hold on to each of his wrists,--an Francisco Call, IUany Peopli, Obhristianity wants nothing so much ID the world as sunny people, The old are hungrier for love than bread, and the oil of joy Is very cheap, and it you can help the poor on with a garmlent of praise It will be better for them than blankets,-- enry Drumamoad. The Lamb FI'or Wnll Street. The brassy, measly peddler who stands at the street corl"r selling brass shirt studs for 5 cents apiece and shouting that he "'ga:an:tutees" thleil to be gold catches limllny :i windtlorii'.g fool. The "guaranlte" is gi'en by i. man who never expe'ts to see his enrs tomers again. alnd th' custoilllel' S '\'w '. expect to trade with him t sect',. time. But the word "guaranlttll' e" c?.r rles weight with it, and the fool la.l his money,. now ais ever. are osue. parted. Every day's mail brings me letters of inquiry regarding the stability of a set of Wall street sharks who offer to "guarantee" profits ranging from 1o to 100 per cent per month to all who will give up their good money antl trust the sharpers to invest It int the maelstrom of speculation. Scarcely a week passes without the report in the newspapers of the exposure, the flight or arrest of one of these sharks. But the race of fools seems to be eternal, and It appeal's to be only nec essary for the Wall street bunko mnm to take a new name and to hire desk room in Wall street or one of its laterals to reap a new crop front a new line of customers.-Leslie's Weekly. A Pith Mlystery. One strange feature of this sea life of the tropics' Is the regular recurrence of migratory swarms of tish of very snall size that return in baige numllers yemar after year with stich absoiute regular ity that the natives calcutte on the event on a certtin lday in tteah 3year and even within. an Ihoar or' two of the day. One such swarm of Lish forms the occasion of anl annual holiday andi feast at Samoa. The fish is not unlike the whiteIait for which the English Thames has so long. been celebrated. and each year it arrtives at Samoa on the same day in the month of October. remains for a day. or at the most two days. and then disapl,,'a'rs entirely till the same lilly of tile foilo\\ing yet''l'. Why it conties or whence. no. en 'ions naturalist has yet discovered, nor has anybody traced its onward course' when it leaves the Sihnlolal groulp but the fact is unquestionable that sudden ly, without notice, tilet still waters of the lagoon which surround each islandl within the fringing teef ibcono aliveo with millions of tishes. passing throutg'1 them fot' a single day and nightll aind then disappearing for a year as thoughi they had never come.-- Lippilcott's. Chicago Monesety. "Chicago beats the world." announe' ed the tall, slim travieling man after he had taken a late lunch in the hotel. cafe. "It claims everything rind; eon: cedes nothing. A novice would be made to think over there that Chicago exploited the universe. stocked it, wa tered the stock, issued half. a dozen series of bonds and ran It ever since. "What do you think I went up against in that town last winter? I was coming out of one of the theaters when a cadaverous looking genius with ten inch hair asked me if I was a law yer. I humored him to learn what his game was. 'Well, sir.' he continued. 'you have a chance to make a fortune. You have seen this play, strong on the stage and strong in the box office. It's superb, yet it's a bald faced. unmiti gated, cold blooded plagiarism. I wrote it, every word of it. Not a situation, climax or sentence Is changed. Go after the author for damages, and I'll give you half.' "I dodged through the crowd ahead of us and made my escape." "What was the play?" "'The Rivals.' "-Detroit F'ree Press. A Newsboy's Triumph.. A pretty young lady dropped, her dainty lace handkerchief at a State street corner the other afternoon. A dapper young man and a newsboy both saw it drop and simultaneously made a gral) for it, and each got a corner. "Let go: I've got it." whisperedi the fellow to the boy. "Let go yourself!" shouted the newsy. "I've got It." While the man was apparently whis pering a bribe to the boy the latter sud 'denly jerked the handkerchief out of his hands and handed it to the smiling girl, with the remark: "Dat guy wanted to make a mash, I guess, but I caught de snuffer first." The crowd laughed, and the "guy" suddenly moved on.-Chicago News. One of the Direetors. "Impossible," exclaimed the caller to the proud mother. "I can't believe that your son, who has only been in the em ploy of that great corporation for six months, is already a director. "Well, I can. James is a splendid penman. and here is the news in his last letter." ie had just finished direct ing 10,000 circulars.-Detroit Free Press. The Gossip. More attention should be paid to the old fashioned saying. "IHe who brings will curry." If a tman brings bad sto ries about others to you. lie will carry gad stories about you to others. This is so true It is a wonder that people are not more cautious in their talk when with gossips. Don't let any one carry anything from you.-Atchison Globe. Double Proof. "Do you believe In heredity, Mrs. Simlpsou ?" "Indeed I do. Every mean trait Bobby has I can trace right back to his father." ")oes Ils father believe in heredity too?" "Yes. lie traces Hobby's faults all back to me."-Chicago Record. Lake Superior Is 1,008 feet deep. 001 foot of this body being above sea level and 407 below It. The bottom of this great lake Is about 375 feet deeper down than tire channels giving admit tance to New York harbor. Lake Irie's greatest depth is 110 feet. The Influeflc of the Plat. The ti:tl ha Iu.lme its marz1 on thi conditiolm4 ofl motdertrn ife. A good Illus tratioll of this Lac't is tile following story of a brlight KItinood younlllste, "going on I." The boy leat'rd a visltoi say to his grandmothrl'. '\Well. I sup pose you Ifel very proud thelse days, with three of your sons mr nllr'ied andl settled ?" "On)ly two." corrected the boy. whc was not supposed to tlnl'estadtl nay thing at all about the subject. .lust it see what his idea was his grandnmother and her visitor cross exantined him. The conversation ran like this: "Why do you think only two are mar rled. John? There's your Uncle .im be's one." "Yes m:t'anm. And lie lives in a flat.' "What's that got to do with it? And there's your t ntcle [ 'red--he's two." "Ye: ma'air. And he lives in a flat too." "Why. yes; certalnly. And there's your own father--he's three." "No. mia'ast." cried the yonngstel triumphantly. "SIy papa Isn't married I know lie isn't 'cause he lives In a house."-Chicago Inter Ocean. Bear Balting In Olden Days. So popular was bull baiting in oldle days in England that riots followed the attempt to suppress It in the large towns. Bear balting was more popular still. if that could be. tIn tarions places Liverpool especially. It made part of the festivities at the leletioe of tlhe mayor, being held before his worshill started for church. Iadtles commonly attended in great numbers. 'lthe' e was a famous beat at Llverpool', wbiel showed such grand sport In 1782' that certain' fair admirers presented' it with a garland, decked it with ribbons ant carried it to the theater, where a spe clal entertainment had been "comn mantded." which Bruin sat out in the front of their box. But of gossip about bull antd hear b:liting there is no ndt. Enthusiast ic lovers of Shakespla tr read with interest the petition of tlio royal bear warden, addressed to Queen Elizabeth in 151)3, complaining that his licensed' performances had teen negt lected of late bweause every one went to the, theater. Favor and I'avour. No.w I' am not going to argue about the matter, but it may interest the reader to. know that the first canvass ing card which Mr'. Gladstone ever Is sued. when he was a young Tory can didate at Newark. was printed In thin way: "Mr. (Ghidstone to solicit the favoi of yolur vote and Interest." So those misguided creatures whc say that "favor" is a modern Amnert cainism must Lexplaht how liin ultra bluh Oxford Tory. educated up to the eye brows. came to use that form of spell ing nearly 70 years ago.-Londlo Leader. Pulsations of the Earth's Crust. A delicate instrument designed by Ulr. Horace Darwin will indicate slow tilts and; pulsations of the earth's crust of less than one three4nundredth of a second, or an angle less than an Incl In a thousand miles. It consists of a circular mniror suspended from brack ets by two, wires of very unequa length. Slight tilting of the upright causes exaggerated motion of the mlr ror. The spot of reflected light wil vary half an inch when a finger is laic on the support eo the apparatus. For a Dull Appetite. "Is that your father's grindstone?" Yes, sir. ice's a grinder and sharp ener." "Oh, be Is, is he? Well, can he pu an edge on a dull appetite?" "Easy, sir, if you'll turn the stone.' -Cleveland Plain Dealer. .o Longer DeLrable. "We shall not Invite Mr. Towper to dinner again." "Does he tell old stories?" "No; but he has quit laughing at Henry's old stories."-Chicago Record. Many a Lover Has turned with disgust from an other wise lovable girl with an offensive breath. Karl's Clover Root Tea purities the breath by its action on the bowels etc., as nothing else will. Sold for years on absolute guarantee. Price 25 cts. and 50 ets. Sold by Chapple Drug Co. First Publication July 2% 1MI9- 4. ALIAS SUMMONS. STATE OF MONTANA, County of Yellowstone. ( . IN JUSTICE COURT, Billings Township, Before A. Fraser, Justice of the Peace. Mary Ovren, Plaintiff, vs. F. A. Mar vin and Mrs. F. A. Mairvin, Do fendants.-ALIAS SUMMONS. The State of Montana, to the above namned Defendants-Greeting: You are hereby summoned to be and appear before me, A. FIaser, it justice of the peace in and for the county of Yellowstone, at my office in Billings, on the twenty-fourth day of August, A. D. 1800, at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, then and there to nmake answer to the complaint of Mary Ovren, the above named plaintiff. The above action was brought to re cover the sum of thirty dollars, due from the above named defendants to plaintiff for fifteen days' services ren dered by plaintiff in nursing and earing for detfendant, Mrs. F. A. Marvin, wife of the defendant, F. A. Marvin, from June 6, 18119, to June 21, 1899, in clusive, on tn express contract on the part of each of said defendants to pay said sum to plaintiff, no part of which has been paid, lnd in default thereof judgment will be rendered against you, F. A. Marvin and Mrs. F. A Marvin, the above named defendants, according to the complaint. Given under my hand this twenty seventh day of July, A. D. 1899. A. FRASER, Justice of tbe Peace. W. M. Johnsuaton, Plaintlft's Attorney, i3clmonico Istaurant VAUGHAN'S OLD STAND A First-Class Restaurant, open at all hours. Bakery in Connection. JOS. PARQUE & CO., Props. TiE EXCJHAGE ...SALOON... SCAbkY & CO., Proprietors. Liquors and Cigars, Billiards and Pool, Fine Club Rooms. Next to, Yellowstone National Bank. VAIE & POTTER, ...THE DAISY... Saloon' and. Sample Rooms The I5ctt Goods in LIQUiORS' ' , CIGARS Billiard and Clubh Room~ Old Staand, Opposite Depot WIILLIAMS' pIlI TANSY' _ILLS A SURE RELIEF TO WOMAiN for all troubles peculiar to, her sex. gfF"Send by mail or from our Agent. $r".OO per box. WILLIAMS MFG. CO.,,Props., CLEVLMIA, 01110. 1 '4. nala hv. Cihanrnln IDrien 6o. First Publication July 14, 1810 I. SUMMONS. IN THE. DISTRICT (COUR 1t' THE Seventh Judicial District of the State , of Montana, in and for. the County of Yellowstone.. Benjamin B. Hunt,.plaintitff,. vs. Kate Hunt, defendant. SUMMONS. The State of Montana,. to the above named defendant:. You lire hereby summoned, to, answer the complaint in this action. which is filed in the offlice of the clerk of this court, a copy of. which is herewith served upon you,.and to file your answer and serve a copy. thereof, upon the plaintiff's attorney within. twenty days after the service of. this summons, ex~lusive of the day of service;. and.in. case of your fail ure to appear or answer,. judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief denmanded in the complaint. The said action is brought for the purpose of obtaining a decree of divorce dissolving the bonds of matrimony now existing between the plaintiff and the defendant, on the grounds of the wilful desertion of the plaintiff by the defend ant on or about the 15th day of January, 1898. Witness my hand. and the seal of said court, this 8th of July. A. D. 1899. (sEAr,). T. A. WILLTAMS, Clerk. JAs. R. Goss,. Attorney for Plaintiff. First. Publication July 141. 18U. 4 ALIAS SUMMONS. IN THIE I)ISTRICT COURT OF THE1 Seventh Judi.ciid District of the State of Montana,. in. and for the County of Yellowstone. John Chris Schm.ehl, plaintilf, vs. Jo hanna: SchOehl, defendant. -ALIAS SUMMONS. The Stabt of Montana to o the above numed clefenadant: You are hereby sunnmoned to answer tlh comnlaint in this action, which is tiled in the othce of the clerk of this court. a copy of which is herewith served Iuipon y(ou. aind to file your answer and servo a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service of this summollns, exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your fail ure to appear or inswer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the I rehf delmanded in the complaint. This action is commenced by plaintiff to secureit a decree of this court dissolv ing the bonds of matrimony now exist ing between plaintiff and defendant, on the ground and for the reason that in autumn of 1889 defendant, at Pine City, 1 Pine county, Minnesota, and at divers times since then. at said place, commit ted adultery with a man, whose name is to plaintiff unknown, without the con sent, connivance, procurement, or pro vious knowledge of the plaintiff. Witness my hand and seal of said court this 12th day of July, A. D. 1899. (sEAi~) T. A. WILLIAMS, Clerk. W. M. JouNw'roN, Attorney for Plaintiff. HI IH1nt or 1t 1 or ýnteO1 ,e , 0 Y la . o .r" I"J @.A.OW e00. lNkt Laywbii WASINGYI'ON, Ds@.