OCR Interpretation


The Billings gazette. [volume] (Billings, Mont.) 1896-1919, September 12, 1902, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036008/1902-09-12/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

LADIS8 OENEROUS EXHIBIrORI
AT THE PAIR.
,BI CROWO~ ARE PRESEN1
Racing Card Provs Gobd Attraotloi
and Furnishes Plenty
of Sport.
FBrsa Tuesday's, Daily Gazette.
Today's attoedance at the fair was
muceh greater than yesterday's and a
.goodly printiing of strangers was
notieable. TI.e exhibits hove all been
pladed and tde xpoiltion may now
be said' tohe rilly open,, tl ough
some details. were, not yet comnpjeted 1
this" morninf:g. But ,this was not sur
prising, as no fair is eve really open
ed and complete rintil a'ter the first
day or two. succeeding the
formal opening. The races yesterday
piroed 'interesting and aeforded some
very. gooQ4spOlfC'.
Walter Story, and A. C. Logan are
again in the judge~' stand and have
Willias' lea to assist them. Jack
McCone acted as starter in yester
day's events and Charles Ovren held
the wttch, while ,D. H. Moss did the
clerical part of the iwork.
The visitors .o' the -air sex. And
.Floral hall ·articularly- attractive be
*eause of the large display /of :fancy
work made there. The exhibit 'in
this department this year is exception
ally meritorious.
It is said by those in' charge that
the amount of work exhibited in this
department this year is four times
greater than was ever shown in any
-:previous year. It -must be that the
Jadies are public spirited, for the
amount of money offered by the asso
ciation in prizes for fancy work would
not repay them for the time and trou
.Can drawn work. In one point the
ladies excel the Mexicans them
.selves." This. is that the material' of
whici their best- work is'done is of
the finest linen. In' this department
are exhibited table -clothes, center
pieces, handkerchiefs, pillow cases,
sheets and dollies.
There- are some ,exquisite linen
embroideries. INothing could be more
charming than the beautiful blending
of the dainty coldors i. this work.
The display of knitting, crochet and
tatting is very fine. Shawls, * skirts,
Jackets and stockings are.among the
articles"shown here.
A number of very elaborate silk
patchwork quilts are hung nh the
walls as well as quilts made of less ex
pensive materials.
One branch of the fancy work de
partment which is attracting a great
ideal of well merited 'attention is the
,department for girls under 15 years.
On the entry tags attached to some of
the articles are names of children
who have entered some' of their: work
in the contest,.who were as -young as
six years of age. 'Some, very' good
work is exhibited by the girls, and
some of it is fine endugh to rival in
excellence that which - is shown in
the ladieb' giepartment.
Yesterday's Races. '
There were a number of.good races
yesterday, the most exciting pr6b
a.bly, )being the last one on the card,
the quarter dash. This was .on ac
count of the fact that; Queen .T., said
to be the world-beater for that, dis
tance,' was one of the entries. The
ble in placing their work on exhibi
Almost unlimited room has been
allowed those who wishi to make ex
hibits and, with the exceptionpf about
16 feet, the .entire: inside walls are
.covered from floor to ceiling with al
most every .cocelvalble'rtftle that
could be cla'sed as fancy work. .
Mrs. E.,.O, Railsback is the very
capable manager otthis departi.ent
and is ably assisted by ,Mrs. J.lE
Free. -Under their directidn the vari
ous pieces have been placet to ,1s
play them. ljok)1e best advant ge, Bep
sides having the walls o-.the ,b.lding
on which to show .their worl "long
counters have' been, covered. with .r Ie
more bulkyi a ,tiles, c a sofai
Jows, pn cushion;.i " oeand hand
kerchief .casges; .etO C hiaewMd beauiti
ful varieties='of wor i are' iexibted
as well as 'repxodcio n :the old;
handiwork in h' lijCl d d iua lzwh
ers exclled,- and Til} h, late
been revived. -
A number aitt.ie'. of so
shown. Among te+- releir w
ing: Batteail org, ,, poi `; a y
a{niton and Duchess. nclde i
the lace goods Are ,able; ovr
bolero jackets, center piee- doilues,
Scollars, handkerchiefs aq dushaon
covers.- - -
The Oriental rn m a
especlally ,a w e eir
b fir
There is a charmigg diplay of',
u'een -m.ae a reco:- of,t at .tl
,. lcs, t butWas iilhie to' tur
Lil , ;iliitr"a+ck iin tt tie
sb; to a good second
o.u'fiuliet :who lolde in the field..
lThe Indfi rageps were, as usuti,
intensely 'interesting and there was
no monkey business with the red
skins. They rode up to. the wire
sanq breedhes or caps, clad only in
a flowing shirt and breech clouts, and
were off in a second. If all the races
were started as easily as the Indians
are gotten off the programme would
soon be gotten through with. A sum
mary of the afternoon's races follows:
First race, special trot or pace, best I
two in three. Entries, Merrill, by
McCauley; Iare, by A. L. Love; Jus
tina, by U. H. iBarthuff,, and Billings,
by W. B., George. After tedioud scor
ing the .horses were gotten off. lago
set the pace from the first turn and
won with .ease, with Justina second
and Billings third. Billings was -a
good second until thee home stretch
was reached when he broke badly and'i
lost ground. The second Meat was
a repetition of the first and was tak
en by Iago. Billings' kept -his feet
nobly and was a good second. Second
money went to Justina and Billings.
Time of heats, 2:33 1-5, 2:36.
Second race, half-mile dash. En
tries, March, by Brownlee; Limb of
the Law, by O'Neal; Charles Lamar,
by S. Polk, and Windy Jim by Bal
.langes. Lamar was 'the prime f'Avotite
in the pools, and sold at even money
against the field .but there was a -sur
prise in store. for the talent. M', ancho
came in a goodi topr it hs J6
*ance, Lamt second, Limb 'o 'the
taw, third. Time, .50 flat..
Third race ~pcialed six furlongs dash.
Entries; July (itp, 'by P. Humphrey;
Wachusett, by N. M. Rath; J. P. S.,
by McMurrasy; Nanon by S. Polk. The
wise ones evened up their former
losses on this race. Nanon ', sold
favprit against the field and the tal
ent put their money on her. She did
not"disappoint them but ion easily
i 1;16. 1-6, with July Gip second ani
Wluidtzuiett' third.
Fourth race, one-fourth mile dash.
Entries; Queen T., by A. W. Coffey;
Populist, by John Vincent; SleepY,
by E. J. Patch, and Little Tom by
McPherson. On account of her great
record Queen T. was easily the favor
ite, but she failed to make good. Pop
ulist came in a half 'length, ahead
with Queen T. second and Little Tom
third. Sleepy got a very badstart on
account of lihr rider hanging back of
the bunch. Time, 23 1-5.
There were four specials, three of
them being Indian races. A mile and
a half dash brought out 'six entries
and was won by Frank Hawk ridden
by Alfonse Child-in-the-Mouth. Strong
Enemy, Gaston ,Fewplothes rider, was
a" close second, and Curly Long Bear
third, Time, 2:59.
A quarter dash by white boys was
won by Trix, owned by Lila Camp.
A half mile dash by Indians was
won by Blackhawk. Black Horse sec
ond and Plentycoose third. Time, .54.
A quarter mile dash by Indians was
taken by Flathead in .25 2-5, with
Crane second and Two Legging third.
On account of the strong wind that
prevailed the entire afternoon it was
impossible to have the balloon ascen
sion, although Aeronaut• Lon Odell
had }everything in readiness to make
the ascent.
REGRET HIS DEPARTURE.
How, Recent Arrival Is Regarded at.
* Home. -
The Gazette is in receipt' of a copy
of the Carrollton, Ills., Gazette, which,
under date of September 5,.prints the
following concerning a gentleman who
but recently/arrived, in the city:
S"Mark Hubbard left on the late
trhin. Sunday night for Billings, Mont.,
where he expectsr to make his future
home provided the climate agrees
with hil. Saturday evening the Cai
rollton Military band, of which he has
been a member since its organisation,
serenaded hipi at the home of his
g.rents. Mr. Hubbard was deeply at
fected. y the eourtes .shown him by
,the~ boYs With ilhom he had been inti
rpiately~1,associated fory so long and
shbpwed,; in; an effort, to thank them
for thl, ft~atlon of their good
will, that he thoroughly appreciated
their kin l s :el fog him.
* "'Mr.a U iu ~ .born gLd raised
·i teqn~ c ty.;` d has resided in
Car'rollton aM; 'vicinity for 20 years.
olpr the, past seven years he has filled(
the position` of 'deputy county "clerk
and was an-mable and very effmcient
elerk. -lHe leaves hosts of. friends,
not only :in.'Cariollton but Ip the cbun
ty, 'Irho sincerely regret his treKval
'.from the countye andhope that t~ ex
hilberatig atnmspihere of Miotana
will' restore him to permanent, gboo
health. His wife will -ep ka aere
r. .ithe present."'
C}rn Hemrrorrhages of the Lu.gs.
. Several y pars ince yinyankp 'were
o biit dly affqte4 tihat 'I bahe msny
kopno es''," :writes- A. M' bAke :of
' o;i. "I ' took ;t eatmet with
several physicians without beaefit. . I
then started to ati .:e 'ºey's Honey
andS' Tar _and my lungs are owr as
4 owpd: '. &:bai. . .~ I r4meouiCflend it
U45t*R~ie&1UU~ ~flg;ro`~i~O~-idi~b~ei~
SGOTIATIONS. 80 N.
FOlR MUTUAL INTERs V
Every Article of Platt Amendment
Will 3Be Embodied in the
Convention.
/ Waslhington, Sept. 9.-Secretary
Hay, upoh his return to.Washington
will. n negotiations for a treat
of amity and commerce between Cu·;
and the United States. It will in-,
elude a provision for the extralitioz'
of. persons breaking the laws of the
two countries who may flee from jus.
tice, and other subjects generally dealt
with in a treaty of this character.
There are at present no treaties ex
isting between the United States and
Cuba, and 'unless be is negotiated
and ratified in the near' futur, each
country may be subjected to embar
rassments.
When: Cuba. proposed to negotiate
a loait of. $35000;00)t which the -Unit-'
ed States governmeit cothsidered .
violation, of the provisiOns of the
Platt. amendment.cdeflning the future
relations between 'the two nations,
this governnsent wa not in a position
to do a. aything to prevent the bond
sale, owing to the, fact that the pro'
visions -of' the Pldtt amenidment 'hilt
tiot been inbebrporated in a tr~esty.
This amendment itself provides that
by way of further assurance the gov
ernment of Cuba will embody its psfb
visions in a perm nept treaty with th:
United tga es.,
It is highly ihnportant that a treaty,
be negotiated at once and when this
is done every article of the Platt
amendment will be' embodied in the
convention.
One of the most far-reaching provi
sions of this amendment safeguards
the independence of Cuba. It de
clares that "the government of Cu
ba shall never enter into any treaty
or compact with any foreign power
or powers which will impair or tend
to impair the Independence of ,Cuba,
nor in any manner authorize or per
mit any foreign 'power or powers to
obtain by colonization of, for military
or naval purposes or otherwise, lodg
ment in, or control ,over an portion
of .said is.and."
This .provision.has been greatly mis
understood, assertions being niade
that it prevents Cuba entering into
cqmmercial treaties with ny -power
other thee the United States, This is
not correct, as no restrictio.s of this
character are placed upon Cuba. The
eiffet is to guard, the independence
of Cuba and to prevent any foreign
nation gaining a foothold in the is
land, which would be a violation of
the Mcnroe doctrine.
The second article of, the Platt
amendment limits Cuba's debt-con
tracting power. It provides that
"Said government shall not assume
or contract any public debt, to pay the
interest on which and to.malke reason
able sinking fund provision. for the
ultimate discharge of which the ordi
nary revenues of the island, after de
fraying the current extienses of gov
ernmnent, shall be inadequate."
Intervention by the United States,
in the event of the failure of Cuba
to protect life,! liberty and property
and for the preservation of. its inde
pendence is provided for in the 4ext
clause. It is as follows:
"The government of Cuba consents
that the United States may exercise
the right to intervene for the preser
vation of, Cuban indep~endence, the
maintenance cf government .adequate
for the protection of life, property and
individual liberty and for discharg
ing` the obligations. with respect t~
Cuba imposed by -the treaty of Paris
oh the United States, now to be as
sumed ani undertaken by.-the govern
;ment of .Cuba.'
Section four provides iforh~be rati
fication of all acts of thy United
",States during tha n-ilita-y occupa
tton. of the;:island. Its language is as
follows: "'that all act : qf.,ithe ; nit
*ed States in Cuba during its n;llitary
occupatlon thereof -.are ratiaed and
validated,, and; tie law~rl rights - ac
quted thereunde .hall be maihtained
id :protected. ,
Fitxure sovereignty over, the.Isle of
ti. i f the su~bject o.f the'n et sec
toin; as 'i llowa: "That the Isle of
shall be gmitted -rom- the pro
A-~ed conatituth4nal boundairies of
,Ca; the title thereto: bing left to
. ts ai3e jIusteinet by trety."
Manrtary ,measures, including - the
isu. reseion' of. yellow fever; is pro
vide~l. for. in the following sectidn:
, at' ,:i ;iP vernment of Cuba will
-eiecute .ad so far. as necessary ex
tend, 't pii already devised, or
other plans to be- mutually agreed
' up n.cMthe .a ltattan of the citiea
c_!nce of epidenli .'ahd infdtiosa
i ses may be prevented,; thereby;
` ",ng protection to tlhe people and
'ierce of Cuba, a' well a.a to the
inerce of the southern parts of the
ted States and the people-,residing
cquisition of coaling stations is
$vided for in the final a4~icle, as
fp1ows: "That to enable the United'
Sties to maintaini the inlependence
6t ;Cuba, and to protect the people
ieof, as well as 1for its own de-:
ti6ise, the governmnent of 'Cuba will,
e , or lease to the .United States
lnads necessry, for coaling or naval
tatijons at certain specified points to
~be agreed upon with the president of
t)1i+ United 'States."
-'rienor Quesada, the Culban minister
tpthe United States, Fs now in the
c~f and upon the return of Secretary
Hay the negolations will begin.
THEIR HEARTS 'GOOD.
Mil am Visitors Kept Liberally $up
plied With. beef.
Fm Tuesday's Daily Qiette.
'There is but little danger of. the
i.fans who are attending the fair
th week going hungry a single day.
Or . Bair, president of the associa
tiob, drove a bunch of cattle in off the
railge• Monday and has made an il
;lowance of three steers a day for the
camp. This furnishes them plenty of
meat and to spare and they are sat
isefied, ,
Y'esterday, after the day's cattle
had, been killed, there arose a quarrel
epng the brave. over the choice
~rsels contained In the carcasses
and a fierce fight might have been; the
result but for the presence of -ev
eral Indian police, who quickly quell
e@.:'the disturbance. As peace regu
l.tors the Indian police are a grand
rni cess.
Doctors Coild'Not He(p Her.
'i! had kidney trouble for .years,".
wiztes Mrs. Raymond Conner of Shel
ton, Wash., "and ,the doctors '.could
lit help mae. I tried Foley's Kidney
Cure, and the very first dose .gave
,me relief and I am now cured. I
cannot say too much for Foley's Kid
ipy Cure. Sold by Holmes & Rixon.
AS FOR KENT.
•Maine Goes Republican by Greatly
Increased Majority.
Portland, . Me., Sept.. 9.-Chafirman
Simpson of the state committee last
night sent a message to.. the presis
dent saying: b
"Maine has go e republican, as it
once went for Goverpor Kent. We car- E
ried, the state by probably 25,000.
We have elected the entire' delegation t
to cbnggese by a large majority, have t
chosen every senator with one ex
ception,, and about foui`-fifths of the 8
legidlature. The Pine Tree states in
dorses; the administration with no un
certain v6ice."
A message of like import was sent
to Senator Hanna, saying:
"Maine has' today shown her appre
ciation of the policies which have giv
en to our country .a" prosperity un
equaled in the history of the w6old."
Congressman Burleigh sent a mes
sage announcing the result to Chair
man Babcock of the. republican con
gressional committee.
le said the average off-year repub
licati plurality has been 12,000.
' BANQUET TO TAFT.
Native Speakers Express Their Af
fection for Governor.
Manila, Sept. 9.-The federal par
ty gave a banquet to Governor Taft
yesterday, during which the native
speakers complimented the governor,
expressed faith and affection for him
and promised to support hip a.dminis
tration.
In response Governol Taft denied
that the federal party was. a creation
of the Philippine commission and
complimented the party on its organii
zation and common sense and on its
service in shaping public opinion. He
said it was proposed that the legisla
tive assembly '"hould contribute to
the, political eduication of the people
and. fuirnilh means for determining the
future of the country. The governor
added that the people were in a de
ployable condition and ,that it would
take `two or three years' attentin to
agriculture to restore prosperity. He,
advised. alrl of the Filipinos to unite
in the work and to refrain from agi
tation.
A New Jersey Editor's Testimonial: I
M. 'T. Lynch, editor 6f the Phillips
burg, 'N. J., Daily -Post, writes: "I
haye used many kinds of medicines
for coughs and colds In my family'
but never anything so good as Fbley's
Honey ,and Tar. I cannot say ' too
muchin praise of it." Sold by Holmes
& Rinon,
Qutck reliable shoe repairing. Post
nflce b'asement. . 74-t '
'Happy Time in Old Town.
"We felt very happy," writes R. N.
B~vi il. Old Town, Va., "when Buck
- lee Arnlca 'Salve wholly cured our
dp of a bad case df scaldhead."
It lhts Xl who use it for cute,
i'cd burns. bruises, boils, ulcers,
l e ,tons. Infallible for piles. Only
b, aplle Dreg 'Q9.'s.
ARE GOMINGT
BOER GENERALS WILL TOUR
UNITED STATES.
TO OCCUPY Six MONTHS
London Still Much Interested in Mat
ter of Sinking of Haytlen Rev
oluitionist Gunboat.
London] Sept. 9.--General Botha's
secretary, M. Brederona, says this at
ternoon that the Boer generals expect
their tour of the United States to
occupy six months.
The generals will proceed to The
Hague today 'in order to attend the
gathering of the Boer leaders and
prepare a program for the future.`
Intense interest has been invoked
here by the sinking of the gunboat
'Crete-a-Pierrot at Gonaives, Hayti, by
'the German cruiser Panther and the
morning: papers devote lengthy editor.
ial articles to the incident. A major
ity of the papers agree that there is
no likelihood that any serioru devel
opments will follow the occurrence.
The. prime, minister of New Zealand,
Mr BSeddon, delivqred a farewell ad
dress at Plymouth on his departure
for home.
Mr. Seddon advocated a national
council for colonial affairs and ad
vised Coloniag Becretary Ch terlain
that the leaders of the oppoaition
were Visiting all the oolOnies..
Mr. Seddon S'aid the eCeering of
the Boer generles was not consiqtent
with British dignity and that it would
not commend itself in the colonies..
NOr aBEEF TRUST. ,
Packers Frightened by' the National
Live8 Stock Asooliation.
Denver, Sept. 9=-PtesidentaJohn W.
Springer, of the National Live Stock
association; has arriied at the con
clusion that 'there will be no beef
trust in the immediate future.
"The beef trust," said Mr. Springer,
"has gone where the woodbine twin
eth. We sent letters to the packers
which stated in plain terms what they
could expect if they went into com
bine to control the price of beef.
"Coming from an organization of
men who have paid their debts and
are in a financial condition to put up
`s red-hot fight, this -notice caused
the packers to reach the conclusion
that it would be the part of wisdom to
go very slow. They quit talking
about organizing a trust, and this is
probably the end of it."
LWanted.
To buy bounty clatrm. At ofic
front room )over W. B. Ten Eyck's.
Montana avenue.
,88tf DR. CLIFF LINDSET. .
First Publication Sept. 5. 1902.--4f
Notice to Creditors.
Estate of Mathias B. Rademaker, De
ceased.
/Notioe is hereby given by the un
dersigned administrattix of the estate
of Mathias B. Rademaker, deceased,
to the creditors of and' all persons hav
ing claims against the said deceased,
to 'xhibit them, with the neceeiary
voudhers, within ten months after the
first publication of this notice, to the
said administratrix at "Tke Rade
maker," in Billings, in the county of
Yellowstone, state of Montana.
Dated at =Billings, Mont., 'Septem
ber 3, 1902.
MARY A. RADEMAKER,
Administratrix of the Estate of Ma
thias B, Rademaker, deceased.
NEW-YORK TRIBUNE FARMRI
FO R .Established in 1841, for over sixty years it was the
NEW-YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE, known and read in
evdy state in the Union.
·EV Ry On Notember 7, 1901, it was changed to the
EbER .NEW-YORK TRIBUNE FARMER,
a high class, up-todate, illustrated agricultural weekly,
for the farmer and his family
•PRICE $1.00
HE a year, but you can buy it for less. How?
SBy. subscribing through your own favorite hot .
Unewspaper. THE BILLINGS GAZErTTE.
FIP.' ,Both papers one year for only $3.25. ,.
:Send your order and money to The G4A.TTE.
Fmll :. Sample copy free. Send your addNew-N W
YORK TIBUNE FARMER, N ork City .
SCKLEGOD
BEST PREViNTIVE OF 'BL G.
Slacslegolds afford the test;4 and% mt hod of vaccInati sr
against blacklg-simleg-semplst, safet surest, They rc al re
fr use; no tiltering, measuring or s sa. Ac
(or pil) Is xy for oeio
e sy. Teorao* dcotssn
Ra. qaesldbydruggiotsy
k-.. "t F. ;g ! 5(.4 1 - ,. "d' - _
Seventh Juiciai Disttict of the
S- tate of Monaa in and fr th
Josephine "onk, I&tii
E. onddefendan. -UM
The State of Montana: -eis greeti
to the above named defendant
You ar herebyb~ i iined "to
swer the eompl i iii h." is *ton
which is filed in t limoe oft
of this court, and to, ile. youiv nsit
end servb a copy thereof up`t he
plaintiff's attorney w~tin tw.nt.
days after the service of this strm
mons, exclusive of the day of e.! .i;
and in case of your failure to app-r
or answer, Judgment `will be t..en
against you by default, for the relief
demanded in the complaint .
The said .action is brought ti ,s '
eitie a deeree of divorce, 4dovin
the bonds of matrimony now exiatig
between plaintiff and defendantt
the grounds that the defenda ti
more than one' year immediately :pir
ceding the commencement of tl.is .
tion. has wilfully and Without cause
d.serted and abandoned plaintiU f;:nd
h.s treated plaintiff in a cruel and ,iit
human manner. Plaintiff further asks
that she be permitted to resume, her
maiden name of Josephine Marquetti .
Witness my hand and the seal f'
said court this 21st day of August,
1902.
(Seal) T. A. WIILLIAMS,
By E. W.. Du e Clerk.
Deputy Clerk.
H. C. Crippeiin Pi atifL's AEttorney.
First Publication August `22, 1902.
Notibc for Publiatilon.'
Departmenti of the Interior, laad
Ofice at Biseman, Mont., August 20,
1902.-Notice is hereby glivenithatthe..
following .saited settler .:has lfiled ano
tiee of thi Intention to
proof in -support qf his
that said proof, will be made e'.oe
T. A. Williani, clerk of c.irt at$iul
ings, Mont.; ba September 27S,
vis:
FRANK M. GmORGE,a
Homestead. Entry No. 2368, .for the
amended S8 NE A, N% Sil8 , eO.
14, Tp. 4 N., R. 20 E., M. P. M.
He names the following witneaase
to prove his continuous residende up-:
on and cultivation of said lend, vis:
John Knapp, of Lavina,- Montana;,
Marcus D. Kline, of Latina, Montana; .
Thomas' Butler, of Blllungs Montana;
Jefferson Z. Brewer, of Billing's, bn
tana ..
MATTIHEW R. WILSON, Register.
First Publication August 15, 1902.
Desert Land, Final Proof.-Notice for
Publication.
inited States "Land Offle, Bozemnan;
Mont., August 9, 1902.
Notice is herby given that" Bert.
G. Shorey. of kerrill,:. Sweet .,Greass
county, Montana, -has filed. notice of
intention to make proof on his desert
land claim No. 944, for the, N'R NA,,.
N% NWT,, Sec. 22, Tp. 3 N~, R. .19-.,
M. P. M., before T. A. Williams, clerk
of court at Billings, Montana, on
Thursday, the 25th day of Septeiiiber,
1902. He names the following wit=
nesses to prove. the complete irriga
tion and reclamation of, said land:
William M. Murphy^ of Lavina; Mon.,
tana; Adelbert Whitney, of Big Tbpi,-;
ber, Montana Charles Dayerson,-, of'
Merrill, Montana; Benjamin H: Brown,
of Lavina, Montana.
MATTHEW R. WILSON, Register,
Every Day
Is All Right to .
HUNT, The Photographer,
20 N. 29th Street.

xml | txt