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The Billings gazette. [volume] (Billings, Mont.) 1896-1919, January 25, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036008/1901-01-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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FATHER VAN
IS AT HOME
RETURNS TO BILLINGS FROM
/ EUROPEAN TRIP.
ENJOYED HIS VACATION
Was Accompanied by Father Day
of Helena - Principal
Places Visited.
Rev. Father Francis Van Claren
beck, priest of St. Joachim's Catholic
church, returned to Billings Wednesday
morning, after a visit to Europe cover
ing a period of nearly seven months.
Father Van, as he is generally known,
is looking in better health than he has
for years, there being no dQubt but
that the trip proved a very beneficial
one to him. When he left here last
spring on his vacation he was much
in need of rest, his work having worn
greatly upon him. He has fleshed up
considerable, which shows that he was
well treated while abroad. Father
Van Clarenbeck was accompanied
home by Rev. Father Victor Day, with
whom he traveled over Europe.
The Gazette reporter called upon
Father Van at the priest's home yes
terday afternoon and was warmly
greeted by the reverend gentleman,
who is glad to be once again among
his church people and many friends.
It is hardly necessary to say that
Father Van enjoyed his vacation and
especially the trip through Europe,
for his every reference to them was
made with extreme pleasure.
Father Van Clarenbeck set foot on
European soil at Rotterdam, Holland,
where he was met by two of his broth
ers. Accompnaied by them he 'im
mediately proceeded to the southern
part of the kingdom, where his mother
resides, whom he had not seen for al
most eight years. When he walked
into her presence she did not recognize
him. Although his mother is nearly
65 years of age she is enjoying splen
did health. After a visit of several
weeks with his mother and at several
points near her home, he went to
Antwerp, Belgium, where he was met
by Father Day of Helena, the two hav
ing previously arranged to meet there
and "do" the different paris of
Europe. Brussels was the next place
visited. They then proceeded to
Lucerne, Switzerland, the scenery' of
which republic the reverend gentle
man thinks excels that of any country.
Milan, Italy, was the next point of
interest at which they stopped and
from there they went to Rome. Six
days were spent in this most interest
ing of all cities, and although they
were piloted about by two competent
guides, not one-fourth of the interest
ing points were visited. Although
the two priests did not secure a pri
vate audience with Pope Leo XIII
they were privileged to see him in a
public audience in St. Peter's church
which was attended by about 50,000
people. These public audiences are
held twice each year, and In order to
gain admittance it is necessary to se
cure a ticket granting the permission.
Although the priests were loath to
leave Rome they were compelled to
hurry on as they wished to visit
Oberammergau, in Upper Bavaria,
where the celebrated Passion Play was
in progress. Oberammergau is a small
village of possibly 1,500 people, and
of this number nearly 700 take part in
the play.
The Passion Play, or dramatic rep
resentation of the sufferings of Christ,
is not a survival of a mediaeval myst
ery or miracle-play, but took it rise
from a vow made by the inhabitants of
Oberammergau in 1683, with the hope
of staying a plague then raging. The
original text and arrangements were
probably made by the monks of Ettal,
a monastery a little higher up the val
ley, but they were carefully re
modelled by the parish priest at the
beginning of the nineteenth century,
when the Oberammergau play obtained
exemption from the general suppres
sion of such performances by the Ba
varian government. The music was
composed by Rochus Dedler, school
master of the parish in 1814. The
performances begin on Sunday and
each lasts about nine hours, beginning
at 8 o'clock a. m., with an hour's in
termission at noon. They take place
in a large open-air theatre holding
about 5,000 or 6,000 persons. Each
scene from the history of Christ is
prefaced by a tableau of typical im
port from the Old Testament. The
proceeds of the performances are de
voted to the good of the community,
after defrayal of the costs and pay
ment of a small remuneration to the
actors. The villagers regard the Pas
sion Play as a solemn act of religions
worship, and the performances are
characterized by the greatest rev
erence. The principal parts arp usual
ly hereditary in certain faimhlies, and
are assigned, with regard to moral
character as well as dramatic ability.
It is considered a disgrace not to be
allowed to take part in the play, and
the part of Christ is looked upon as
one of the greatest of earthly honors.
In the years intervening between the
representation, as it is only given
every ten years, the villagers are care
fully drilled in dramatic performances
by their pastor, and most witnesses
agree in rating very highly the results
produced by the'o combined religious
fervour land artistic instinct of these
Alpine peasant.
Speaking of the play Father Van
Clarenbeck says that no one who has
never seen it has the least conception
of its grandeur, and those who have
read the story of Christ's crucifixion
can but little realize it until they
have also seen the reproduction by the
people of Oberammergan. The impres
sion it makes upon one's mind is never
to be forgotten. After leaving
Oberammergau, Fathers Van Clarm
beck and Day went to Paris to see the
exposition. After sometime spent
there they again visited the Nether
lands, sailing from Antwerp on Decem
ber 22, arriving in New York January
5. Several days were spent in New
York City and other places and also
en route to Billings.
Father Van says that he saw no
city between the Pacific and Atlantic
coasts that rival Billings in beauty
and cleanliness. The reverend gentle
man may go to Helena this week to
straighten out some matters relative
to his baggage, that of his and Father
Day's having become mixed, the
latter's being left here, while the
former's was taken on to Helena.
Knowing that his church people and
his many friends as well will be inter
ested in hearing of his travels abroad,
Father Van Clarenbeck desires The
Gazette to state that, beginning with
Sunday evening, February 3, he will
devote the evening service for a few
Sundays in telling of the many inter
esting sights and scenes which came
under his observation.
ROBBERY CASES DISMISSED.
Witnes for Prosecution Could Not Be
Found-Divorces.
Judge Loud convened district court
again Tuesday morning after a
week's recess. This term will last
about a gweek, cases having been set
for January 28.
The following jurors were selected:
A. J. Hart, H. K. Fish, Wm. Taylor,
J. W. Coombs, .T. W. Diedrich, Wm.
McMorris, .. F. Rothwell, Clarence
Van Wagenen, C. H. Newman, W. L.
Selvidge, P. Peroe, C. J. Ballenger,
O. C. Quarnberg, Fred Kirsoh, H. A.
McClain, Geo. L. Muir, Ed Burla, F.
B. Mitchell, Jas. C. Neal, J. E.
Kurtz, D. A. Benedict, and W. iH.
Hefner. Those excused from serving
were Peter Yegen, E. Erickson, Geo.
Handel, Henry White, Jacob Dahl
strom, H. T. White, Noah Holt and
L. St. Jean.
The case of Lee Eisenberg vs. the
Donovan-McCormick Mercantile com
pany, a suit for damages, has been
carried over to the next term of court.
In the case of Galvin vs. Lane, the
court finds for plaintiff, and 60 days
time is given defendant to prepare
statement.
On motion of the county attorney
the cases against Bertie Perry and
Charles H. Thomas, charged with rob
bery, were dismissed, it being impos
sible to find either the prosecuting
witness or two other material wit
nesses for the prosecution. Perry and
Thomas were accused of having held
up a miner at the water tank in
Laurel, relieving him of $20, the crime
being committed last fall.
Mary A. Fishburn was given a di
vorce from Jacob E. Fishburn on the
grounds of extreme cruelty. The de
fendant failed to appear either in
person or by counsel to contest the
suit.
The marital life of the Johnsons,
Henry and Virginia V., was not as
blissful as it might have been, for
some time ago the latter deserted her
liege lord. He brought suit for a di
vorce, and was granted the same by
the court.
DYSPEPSIA CAN BE CURED.
By using Acker's Dyspepsia Tablets.
One little Tablet will give immediate re
lief or money refunded. Sold in hand
some tin boxes at 25 cts. Chapple Drug
Co.
TELLS OF INDIANS AND COYOTES.
Senator Gruwell Not Very Talkative Is
Caught by a Helena Reporter.
Helena Record: Senator C. O. Grn
well was telling Indian stories to a
company of friends at The Helena the
other evening when someone said:
"Senator, I see you have been a
great observer of Indians in your
time."
"Yes, over the sight of a long-bar
reled Winchester," he replied. "But
Indian stories are out of date now.
The Indians I have been talking
about were the raw material of sav
agery. Those fellows did not wear
any clothes if they could help it. In
dians nowadays will walk around as
cool as a cucumber on a melting
August day with two red-hot govern
ment blankets wrapped about them.
"As I said, the day is past for In
dian yards. The majority of people
here want the coyotes to bury the
hatchet. They want some one to in
vent an engine of destruction that will
exterminate the beasts. Now, all
there is to a coyote is one-third howl
and two-thirds appetite. I think a
coyote eats sheep under protest. No
man living ever saw a fat, contented
coyote. His gastronomical cravings
have never been satisfied. He is per
petually hungry. It was so with the
Indian in the matter of thirst.
Whisky is exterminating the Indians.
Now, if we can discover some article
of food that will satisfy the fastidious
digestion of a coyote his abnormal ap
petite will cause him to lay to and eat
until his spirit has flown"
DON'T LET THEM SUFFER
Often children are tortured with itch
ing and burning eczema and other skin
diseases, but Bucklen's Arnica Salve
heals the raw sores, expels the inflama
tion, leaves the akin without a scar.
Clean, fragrant, cheap, there's no salve
on earth as good. Try it. Cure guaran
teed. Only 25o at Chspple Drug Co.'a.
BELL COMPANY GETS FRANCHISE.
New Electric Street Lights Are to Be
Installed in February.
The meeting of the city council,
which had been postponed from Tues
day, January 15, was held the 22nd
All the members were present, with
the exception of Alderman Connelly.
The minutes of the previous meeting
were read and approved.
The committee on lights recommend
ed that the petition for a street light
at the corner of First avenue north
and Twenty-fifth street be not ganted
at pesent.
The commttee on steets and side
walks advised that the bid of A. L.
Jones for building sidewalks, being the
lowest, be accepted. The report was
approved and bond fixed at $1,000.
The committee on ordinances recom
mended that the city attorney's report
on changes in the criminal ordinances
be accepted.
The bond committee reported fav
orably upon the liquor license bond of
W. O. Cummins and the report was ac
cepted and permit granted.
The reports of the following offi
cials were read and approved: City
treasurer, police judge, and chief of
police on arrests.
Committee reported an amended or
dinance granting the Bell Telephone
company a franchise. Two commit
tee amendments provided for a limit
of toll rates based on the local com
pany's present charges, and for a 15
years' franchise in place of a perpetual
one, as asked for by the Bell company.
A motion was made by Clement and
carried that the Water Power com
pany's offer to install new lights at
once be accepted and that lights be in
stalled by the first of next month.
There being $7,000 in the general
fund and several outstanding war
rants on the street fund drawing inter
est, a 'motion was made and carried that
$3.000 be transferred from the general
fund to the street fund. .
The council then adjourned.
OF INTEREST TO LAWYERS.
New Laws Proposed-May Attach County
Employes.
The provision that the plaintiff may
unite several causes of action legal or
equitable in the same complaint is a
feature of the bill introduced by the
judiciary committee in the senate
Saturday. The conditions upon which
such privilege may be given the plain
tiff are when the cases arise out of
contracts, express or implied; claims
to recover specific real property, with
or without damages, or for waste com
mitted, rents and profits, or for an in
junction to prevent such waste or in
jury; claims against a trustee by vir
tue of a contract or law; injuries to
character, injury to persons or prop
erty.
Causes of the act united must ap
pear on the face of the complaint to
belong to only one of these classes
and must affect all of the parties to
the action and not require different
places for trial and must be separately
stated and numbered. A provision is
made that a contract express or im
plied and injuries to property may be
entitled in the same complaint, and
any relief to which the plaintiff may
be entitled may be had by uniting
them.
In an action for malicious arrest
and prosecution it may be united with
an action for either injury to charac
ter or person.
This bill is a proposed amendment
to section 672, chapter, title 6 part
of the code of civil procedure.
Under the existing laws applying to
rules of Procedure in criminal and
civil cases instructions are given to
the jury by the court before the argu
ments are made by the lawyers in the
case. Two bills introduced in the
senate by Senator H. L. Myers provide
amendments to the sections of the
civil and penal codes bearing upon
that subject. The amendments are to
reverse the provisions of the law
now in force and let the lawyers
argue their cases after the instruc
tions to the jury have been passed
upon and settled and the court has
charged the jury.
Senator H. L. Myers has a bill in
form of preparation providing county
treasurers to publish semi-annually
in a newspaper a statement of all li
cense money collected by the counties.
Prior to 1895 such a law was in effect
and this bill is for the purpose of re
instating the old law. The senator
will also introduce a bill requiring
county treasurers to publish an ac
count of all personal taxes collected.
The present law requires only the offi
cial publication of taxes on real estate.
Money in the hands of the state,
counties or municipalities are not sub
ject to attachment under the law now
in force in the state and a bill to be
introduced by Senator W. F. Meyer of
Carbon county provides that the at
tachment of such money may be had.
"This provision was omitted," said
Senator Meyer, "as a great many nec
essary clauses in other bills have been
overlooked- in the process of former
legislation. I do not think there will
be any opposition to the amendmenlt."
The amendment proposed is to re
peal section 95 of the code of civil pro
cedure that relates to attachments.
IT WAS A "BLIND PIG."
City Jail Leaked-Prisoners Become More
Drunk While Therein.
The city jail has been undergoing
repairs the past couple of davs. Of
late the police office have been notio
ing that something was radically
wrong about the bastile, for drunken
men after being placed therein and
kept for a day to sober up were even
more drunk the day after than when
arrested. An investigation resulted
in finding that Someone had been run
ning a "blind pig," as it were. A
piece of lead pipe had been placed in
the west window of the jail and into
this had been poured the corn-juice
that was keeping the prisoners from
becoming thirsty, the inmates having
caught the liquor with a cup as it
came through. Just who has been be
hind this scheme the rolice will not
say, but they have fixed the leak so no
more trouble will occur.
TO BE MADE A PROFESSION.
Attempt to Legalize Gambling-Billings
Merchants Stand Divided.
If a bill that Senator W. E. Tierney
will introduce becomes a law the
"profession of gambling" will be
created in Montana. It is an act to
legalize gambling in the state and pro
poses to license not only the keepers of
gaming institutions, but the players as
well. The bill does not contemplate a
prohibitory license, but those who fa
vor it say it is the best medicine they
know of to prevent the ipcrease of
gambling among the members of the
rising generation. It aims to cure by
its feature of publicity given to all
persons who gamble, subjects them to
arrest and the penalty of a fine or im
prisonment if they do not comply
with the law, and is a source of reve
nue to the state.
The names of all licensed gamblers
shall be kept in a register by the
treasurer of each county, as well as
the dates of issuance, and expiration
of licenses and the occupation of the
persons who obtain them. These
licenses are good only in the counties
in which they are issued. Any person
who plays without such license is
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, the
penalty for which for the first offense
is not less than $15 nor more than
$25, or not less than $25 nor more
than $100 for each subsequent offense.
Keepers of games who do not obtain
satisfactory evidence that their pat
rons are legalizen gamblers are sub
ject to a fine of not less than $5u nor
more than $200 for each subsequent
offense.
Any person who plays faro, monte,
roulette, lansquenette, rouge et noir,
tan, fan can, stud poker, craps, seven
and-a-half, any banking or percentage
game or any game of chance played
with cards, dice or any device what
ever, is a gambler under the provi
sions of the bill. If any trick or de
vice is used for the purpose of cheat
ing at games the person committing
the act is guilty of larceny and subject
to the penalties of law provided for
such cases. One section gives the coun
ty attorney, sheriff, constable or police
officer the right to break into any
gambling resort suspected of viola
tions of the law, if the keepers refuse
them admittance.
Special professional licenses good in
any county in the state, may be issued
for $10 a quarter. The bill prohibits
the issuance of licenses to persons
under 20 years of age. In case of the
non-payment of fine in any case the
convicted persons may be imprisoned
in the county jail until the fine is paid
at the rate of $2 a day.
Many of the merchants of Billings
favor licensing gambling, but they
think the license should be made large
enough so that only a few persons and
places would be able to make a busi
ness of it. They feel that people will
gamble and since such is the case the
county should derive a revenue from
it. Some of the merchants, however,
believe that the law cannot be made
too severe regarding the prohibition
of gambling and think slot machines
should be included in the list.
No action has been taken by the
ministers or church workers of this
city, who are opposed to legalizing
gambling, in regard to Tierney's bill,
but they are not 'to be found idle.
During the next few days a petition
will probably be forwarded to Yellow
stone county representatives asking
them to work against the measure.
They would rest contented should the
present law be allowed to remain in
force, but since the element favoring
the licensing of gambling has stirredc
up the hornets nest they will endeavor
to have the law amended :making it a
misdemeanor for the officers, both
county and city, neglecting to enforce
the law. Representative Stull of thi's
county favors such an amendent and
is one of the bitterest opponents of the
measure which has for its purpose the
legalizing of gambling.
WALLACE-LIEBERG.
Two Prominent Young People Married.
Will Live at Miles City.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Smith, near Billings, Wednesday even
ing occurred the marriage of Miss Anne
Agnes Wallace, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Wallace, and Mr. Vigo A.
Lieberg. The ceremony was per
formed at 8:30 o'clock by Rev. W.D.
Clark, pastor of the Congregational
church, in the presence of a few rel
atives and intimate friends, the bridal
couple being attended by Miss Jennie
Ramsey and Mr. W. Lee Mains. After
the ceremony and with congratula
tions over, the guests sat down to a
sumptuous wedding supper.
The bride is one of the pretty and
accomplished young ladies of Billings,
and has hosts of friends.
SThe groom was a former business
man of Billings, but for sometime past
has been located at Miles City. He
is an energetic and worthy young man,
who has the well wishes of many
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Lieberg left Thursday
morning for Miles City, their future
home.
St. John's Headasbe Cure wil cure
yor he -pp Drg Co.
ache. Sold by Chapple Drug Co.
SEARCHING FOR AN HEIRESS.
Fortune Left to New York Girl Who
Eloped and Came West.
A special to the Helena Record from
New York, under date of January 21,
says: Detectives are scouring Mon
tana trying to find Miss Mary Schind
ler, daughter of the late Dr. Schinde
ler, of 316 Hudson street, Hoboken,
who died a few days ago, leaving a
large amount of property to his daugh
ter, whom he had not seen or heard of
for upwards of a year.
Two years ago the young woman
became acquainted with a young man
who said he was related to a promi
nent New York police official. Dr.
Schindeler ordered his daughter not
to receive the young man's attention
and she promised to obey. A few
days later she left home and several
months afterward Dr. Schindeler re
ceived a letter from her dated at a
Western town, in which she said she
was married to the young man, and
asking her father to send some money.
The doctor wrote back telling his
daughter to return home and all would
be forgiven. She refused and the
doctor heard that she and her husband
had gone to the Klondike. The
doctor's executors say they have in
formation that the young woman is
still alive.
The woman mentioned above will
be remembered as having beenl mar
ried in Billings two years ago to Wm.
H. Siebert, the young man with whom
she eloped, and from whom she se
cured a divorce last fall on the
grounds of desertion, Siebert having
left here a few months after their
marriage.
Mrs. Siebert learned of her father's
death several months ago and knows
of the estate left her. She is at pres
ent stopping with the family of H.
K. Arkwright on the Musselshell, and
it is said she is engaged to marry a
well known Musselshell stockman.
SICK HEADACHE
Absolutely and permanently cured by
using Moki Tea. A leasant herb drink.
Cures constipation and indigestion,
makes you eat, sleep, work and happy.
Satisfaction guaranteed or money back.
25 cts, and 50 cts. Chapple Drug Co.
FIVE NEW CASES OF SMALLPOX
Brought to Billings Pest House from
Grading Camps.
The ndtilber of smallpox patients in
the Billings pesthouse was augmented
by the arrival of five noCy cases, four
of which came from Gibson's grading
camp, which has been under quaran
tine for two weeks past, and the other
from Sharp's grading camp. But
three of the men show signs of the
disease, while the other two having
been exposed are held in detention
tents near the pesthouse. The pest
house, which only has a capacity for
nine patients, is already overcrowded.
EXPERIENCE IS BEST TEACHER
Use Acker's English Remedyin any
case of coughs, colds or croup. Should
it fail to give immediate relief money
refunded. 25 cts and 50 cts. Chapple
Drug Co.
Special Rate to Hunters Hot Springs
The Northern Pacific railway offers
the people of Montana special round
trip rates to Hunter's Hot Springs to
enable them to enjoy the fine mineral,
hot water baths at that point. These
springs are situated at Springdale,
nineteen miles east of Livingston.
The site is a beautiful one and the
medicinal properties of the waters are
equal to those found anywhere.
A special eight-day ticket, good for
roud trip fare to Springdale and for
twenty-one meals, seven nights lodging
and bathing privileges at the springs.
will be sold as follows:
Hamilton, $27.
Missoula, $25.
Philipsburg, $24.
Marysville, $21.
Deer Lodge, $22.
Pony, $19.
Norris, $19.
Winston, $19.
Townsend, $19.
Lombard, $18.
Custer, $20.
Forsyth, $22.
Miles City, $24.
Glendive, $27.
A three-day ticket, including fare to
Springdale and return, six meals, two
nights lodging and bathing privileges
will be sold from points and at rates
named below:
Butte, $10.
Helena, $10.
Bozeman, $6.
Chesnut, $6.
Bridger, $9.
Carbon, $9.
Red Lodge, $10.
Billings, $8.85.
Call on Northern Pacific railway
general agents at Butte or Helena or
on local agents at points named.
Chas. S. Fee, G. P. A.,
87-tf. St. Paul, Minn.
AFTER LA GRIPPE-WHAT?
Usually a racking cough and a general
feeling of weakness. FOLEY'S HONEY
AND TAR is guaranteed to cure the
"grippe cough" and make you strong
and well. Holmes & Calhoun.
First Publication Dec. 28, 1900.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, Land Office
at Bozeman, Mont., December 24, 1900.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim and that said proof will be made be
fore T. A. Williams, Clerk of Court, at Bill
ings, Montana. on February 2, 1901, vis:
GEORGE T. GAMBLE
who made H. E. No. 2176 for the SW. 3,
NW. 34Sec. 17; S. 3(, NE. , lot 4, Sec.
18, Tp. I N., B. 27 E., M. P.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, vis: James Ryan,
Brian Hart, Jacob Burgeson and James E.
Dickie. all of Bill Montana.
SL. LOVE, Register.
From a P
"I am the pastor of the Baptist Church at
Port Jervis, N. Y., and sometimes am called
upon to take part in evangelistic work awy e.,
from home. Not loIf'
ago I went toSand d ,
Creek, N. Y., which i,
swept by the damp
winds from Lake On-'
tario. I-Iere Icontracted
a bad cough, and be
came so hoarse that I
could har&t';
. preach to my
congregation.
It was not only
- distressing i a.
bodily sense,
but extremely
embarrassihgto
enter the pulpit
in this condi
tion. I had
heard of Ack
er's English Remedy and, after service, I
boughtabottleand began taking it. The text
night my throat was nearly well, and I deliv- !
eredmy sermon without difficulty. In afew
days I was thoroughly cured. I conceive itto
be my duty to benefnt mankind physically as
well as spiritually whenever I c.n, and am
glad to write these words in praise of this
grand old medicine. Thonce with sensitive
thrcatsand those who ca t cl cold easily should
certainly take Acker's English Remedy."
(Signed) REv. Ezn.x TEenY SANFORD.
Sold at 5..o, 50e. nnd f a bottle, throughout the ritted
States and Canada; and nl England. nt 13 2di.,2s.8d.,
4U. c. I f y.u le not s-flrtied al ter buying, return the
bottle to younr druggist and get your money back.
Te authorizc the obmoe guarantee.
W. H. HOOKER & CO., Proprietors, New York.
For SnI- by Chapple Drug Company.
TERMS OF COURT.
In the District Court of the Seventh
Judicial District of the State of Mon
tana.
In the matter of the terms of Court in
and for the Seventh Judicial District of
the State of Montana.-ORDER.
It is hereby ordered that the terms of
the District Court of the Seventh Judi
cial District of the State of Montana for
the year A. D. 1901 be held at the
county seats of the respective counties
comprising the Seventh Judicial Dis
trict, to-wit: Dawson, Custer and Yel
lowstone, at 10 o'clock of the following
lays, to-wit:
Dawson County-February 12, April
30, September 3, November 12.
Custer County-March 5, May 14,
September 17, December 3.
Yellowstone County-January 15,
April 2, June 11, October 15.
Done in Chambers at Miles City. Mon
tana, this second day of January, 1901.
C. H. LOUD, Judge.
[First Publication Jan. 11, 1901-4f]
First Publication Jan. 11, 1901.
CONTEST NOTICE.
Department of the Interior. United States
Land office, Bozeman, Mont., January 4.1901.
-A sufficient contest affidavit having been
filed in this office by Robert L. Matheson,
contestant, against Timber Culture entdv
No. 450, made June 1, 1889, for NW.
k4, NW. 4, section 34, township
1 S., range 25 E., M. P. M., by
Charles D. Strang. contestee, in which it is
alleged that said Charles D. Strang has not
cultivated any portion of said land or plant
ed any trees thereon at any time since the
the 1st day of June 1889: that said land is in
the same condition as it was on June 1,1889,
except that there are 200 trees, more or less,
growing on said land, which said trees were
there on before June 1, 1889, and were
put there by another party, that
since June 1, 1889, about 100
sprouts have voluntarily grown up from
seed dropped or from old roots. That for
one year last passed the said land has been
open to the entry of stock thereon, gates
have been broken down and open and fence
in places torn down. Said parties are
hereby notified to appear, rest ond and offer
evidence touching said allegation at 10
o'clock a. m. on February 5, 1901, before
T. A. Williams, Clerk of the District Court
at Billings, Montana, and that ,he final
hearing will be held at 10 o'cloc k a. m. on
Febuary 12, 1901, before the register and
receiver at the United States Land office in
Bozeman, Montana.
The said contestant having in a proper
affidavit, filed January 4, 1901, set forth
facts which show that after due diligence
personal service of this notice can not be
made, it is hereby ordered and directed that
such notice be given by due and proper
publication. A. L. LOVE, Register.
First Publication January 4, 1901-6f
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, Land Office
at Bozeman, Montana, December 29, 1900.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
clim, and that'said proof will be made be
fore T. A. Williams, Clerk of District Court
at Billings. Montana, on Febuary 9, 1901,
viz:
LIONEL I. HAMMOND,
who made H. E. No. 2,175, for the N. 4,
NW. Y, Sec. 17, NE. 3, NE. 3, and Lot 8,
Sec. 18, Tp. 1 N., R. 27 E., M. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz: George T. Gamble,
James Ryan, Brian Hart, Jacob Burgesoni,
all of Billings, Montana.
A. L. LOVE, Register.
TIEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
Office of the U. S. Surveyor General,
Helena, Montana, January 9, 1901.
Sealed proposals will be received at this
office until 12 o'clock noon, on February
7, 1901, for running, measuring and
marking, in accordance with existing of
ficial regulations, and such special in
structions as may be issued by the sur
veyor general, the designated standard,
meander, township, reservation and sec
tion lines, in the following townships,
viz: Group No. 22: 1 N. R. 27 E., island
in Yellowstone river, subs. (2 m.), mean.
(5 m.); 4 N. R. 32 E., island in Yellow
stone river, mean (1 m.); 3 N. R. 31 E.,
subs, (8 m.), mean (8 m.); 9 N. R. 30 E.,
sub. (60 m.). Legal rates of mileage are
$9, $7, $5; $18, $15, $12; and $25, $23, $20,
for standard and meander, township,
section and connection lines respective
ly, the latter rates ($18, $15, $12; $25, 2,
$20) to be allowed only where the lands
are mountainous, heavily timbered or..
covered with dense undergrowth. Bond
with approved securities for the faithful
performance of the contract will be re
quired of the successful bidders. Thi
right is reserved to reject any and all
bids, to waive technical defects, and to 3
accept any part. of any bid or rejeot
other part, it the interests of the u$o
ment. require it. Proposals '"nst'
submitted in duplicate to the
signed and endorsed on the en
"PROPOSALS FOR
GOVERNMENT 8URVEY,
NO. 9," Theproposals r>n 'e
opened at the. time and pl.ae
stated, and bidders' are lvi'ted
present at such openng.
formation in regard to
furnished º
sined. 1. W. ý .
veyor General Jtr )Ic.Ipmm .4

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