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Red Lodge picket. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1889-1907, December 26, 1902, Image 6

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CHAOS IN THE WVRRI)
Montana Educators Will Totally Re
verse the Well-Established Laws
of Gravitation.
BOZEMAN THE CENTER
Meeting of Montana Teachers' Asso
ciation Will Attract All Peda
gogues of the State.
Educators of Montana will next
week totally reverse everything they
have impressed on the young idea in
regard to the center of gravity, and
will remove that residing place of a
mysterious power of attraction from
its usual location in the center of the
earth to the beautiful city of Boze
man, now clad in wintry garb. There
the Montana State Teachers' associa
tion will meet next Monday for a
three-day session.
Red Lodge wini be one of the best
represented cities in the state at this
gathering. In fact every teacher of
the schools except one will be there
to learn better methods of work by
hearing of the successful experiences
of others, and to gain added inspira
tion for another year's work. Misses
Quaw, Van Housen, Watson, Ida Bra
shear, Elizabeth Johnston, Ross and
Osborne and Principal J. M. Kay will
attend, and Miss Bradley, who will
take the place of Miss Ross after the
first of the year, will probably join
the party in Bozeman.
The committee on program for this
year's meeting of the association has
provided an unusually good intellect
ual menu. Monday evening's meeting
will give place to the usual introduc
tory addresses, interspersed with mu
sic, but the real work will not begin
until Tuesday. The first question to
come up will be, "The County Insti
tute-When? How? Where?" Presi
dent James Reid of the Agricultural
college will handle this subject and
Principal J. M. Kay of Red Lodge will
lead the discussion.
Other subjects that will doubtless
raise interesting discussion are: "The
Text Book Question-How to Be Set
tied?" "The Influence of Environ
ment Upon the Country School," and
"The Teaching of Mathematics." Dr.
E. Benjamin Andrews, chancellor of
the University of Nebraska, will pro
vide a treat for Tuesday evening in
his lecture, "A Rap at the Croaker."
Wednesday afternoon Dr. Andrews
will also discuss "Teachers' Self-Cul
ture."
At different times departments, re
plete with things of special interest,
LEGAL *
BLANKS
E HAVE just printed a com
plete stock of Legal Blanks. Here is the List:
These Blanlrs are printed on the best
quality of paper and comprise the Real Estate Blanks.
principal ones in use by attorneys, PER DOZ.
Warranty Deed, long form.. .75
justices and others. The prices Warranty Deed, short form..50
Quitclaim Deed .............. .50
placed on them are exactly the same Bargain and Sale Deed...... .50
Chattel Mortgage......... ..5
as are charged by the Anaconda Mortgage Deed, short form .75
Mortgage Deed, short form
Standard, the St. Paul Pioneer Press condensed................ 50
Mortgage Deed .............. .75
and ot'er dealers. Bond for Deed, long form.... .75
Bond for Deed, sbort form .. .50
Assignment of Mortgage..... .40
Satisfaction of Mortgage.... .40
Affidavit of Renewal of Chat
tel Mortgage ............... .40
WWater Right Location....... 50
Lease-- General .............. .50
Patronize ~Tenement Leatse,long form. .75
Tenement Lease, short form .50
Us in pref- Contract to Con7ey Real Es
tate....................... .40
erence to Declaration of Homestead by
Head of Family.............50
Foreign Declaration of Homestead-
Husband ................... .F50
Houses U Declaration of Homestead-
Wife ........................ .50
Mining Blanks.
Quartz Location........... .50
Declaratory Statement...... .50
Any of the above Blanks will be Amended Declaratory State.
m ent ............ . . 50
sent, postage paid, to any address, by Ailidavit of Annual Repre- .
sentation ....... ........... .50
mail, immediately upon receipt of Placer Location ....... ..... 50
lining Lease ................ .75
order, when accompanied by cash, Mining eased .................50
money order or stBond for Deed of Mining
money order or stamps. Property ....................75
If the Blank you desire is not Application for Patent...... .50
Justice Court Blanks.
above listed, write us and we will Justice Court Blanks.
Giarnislinc nt................. 40
print it at once and send you such Summons .....................40
Sublormna ........... ..... .40
quantity as you may order and there- Aflilavit fr Attachment .... .40
tUndertaking is Attaclhment .40
after keep it in stock. We aim to rit of Attac etin.nt ........ .40
..xe.cutio.n ............ .. ..40
handle every blank desired by our otice of Alarl.i......... 40
Undertaking on :Appeal. 10
patrons. Miscellaneous Blanks
Mill Site Location........... .50
Bill of Sale ................ .50
We Do Not Extend Lie ..........................50
eW e Do Not Extendchanic's lien ............. :50
Credit on Blanks. Acknowledgment ........... .5
Acknlowledgmnit of Corpor.
ation ....................... .25
Joint Acknowledgment...... .25
Affidavit of Corporation of
ficer .........2
Notes...................... .10
Annual Report of Corpora
tion......................... 50
P icket P ub. C o. Protest..................... .40
Notice of Protest .............40
Power of Attorney........... .50
Report of Beef Slaughtered. .50.
Red Lodge. Mont.
will be conducted for the benefit of
high school teachers, superintendents
and primary teachers. The railroads
have made a round-trip rate of onat
and one-third fare.
. On Skates In Holland.
The average Dutchman of-the south
of Holland, though he can skate very
well, looks rather foolish on the ice.
HIs short legs and wide breeches are
admirable adjuncts to his nose, his
thin cocked beard and the lumpishness
of his expression. To be sure, this
breadth makeshim look important, but
if he were less muscular it would be
a sad hindrance to him in battling with
the wind, which in winter in apt tb
make skating in one direction some
thing of a trial.
The Frieslander, however, is taller,
better proportioned and in all respects
a handsome fellow. The yellow beard
he sometimes wears seems to iput him
at once on a footing of affinity with
the other members of that respectable
Anglo-Saxon family to which we our
selves belong, quite as much as his
provincial speech and his blue eyes.
He is a most masterful creature when
once he has put on those quaint old
fashioned skates of his, and thinks
nothing of making a score of miles
from one village to another before you
and I are out of bed. As for the cold,
what cares he for it? lIe knows he
must rely on that lusty circulation of
his to keep him from being benumbed,
though he clothe ever so lightly, and
seems more regardful of his head
which a sealskin cap takes care of
than of his well shaped body.-Cham
hers' Journal.
Boiled Down.
An amusing story is told of the edi
tor of a go-ahead London evening
newspaper, who, in the eternal rushing
to press to get ahead of the opposition,
was constantly impressing upon his
reporters the necessity for condensing
all news.
A terrific boiler explosion had taken
place on board a big ship lying at
Portsmouth.
"Get down there as hard as you
can," he said to one of his men. "If
you catch the 11:40 from London
bridge, you'll be there soon after 2
and can just wire us something for the
fifth edition, but boil it down."
And the reporter went.
Soon after 3 o'clock that afternoon
they got a wire from him:
"Terrific explosion. Man-o'-war.
Boiler empty. Engineer full. Funeral
tomorrow. No flowers."-London Tit
Bits.
A Primitive Postoifce.
Until a short time ago a very peculiar
postoffice was used in Argyllshire,
England. It was situated in the lonely
hills between Drimmin and Barr, three
miles from any habitation, and con
sisted of a simple slit in a rock, closed
up by a nicely fitting stone.
When any letters arrived at Drim
min for the district of Barr, they were
conveyed to the rock by the first shep
herd or crofter going so far. Having
been dropped in and the slit reclosed,
they were left until a shepherd or
crofter from the other side happened
to come along, when they were taken
up_ anddelivered at their destination.
No letter was ever known to be lost a't l
this primitivc( postoltict'. -
Got the WVrong Flag.
A retired naval oftlicer took holy or
ders and became rector of a country
church. His parishioners, wishing to
give him a surprise, subscribed amdhg
themselves and bought a naval, flag
for the church tower. Directly the
old gentleman saw it he flew into a.
violent rage and ordered it to be taken
down at once. One of his parishioners
asked him why he did not like it.
"Allow that flag to fly on my church,
tower? Never! It's an insult! Do
you know what that particular flag
signifies, sir? It means, 'In distress;
want a pilot!' "-London Standard.
A Cross Parent.
"Mother," said a little girl, looking
up from her book, "what does 'trans
atlantic' mean?"
"Oh, across the Atlantic. of course.
Don't bother me."
"Does 'trans' always mean across?"
"I suppose it does. If you don't stop
bothering me with your questions.
you'll go to bed."
"Then does 'transparent' mean a
cross parent?"
Ten minutes later that little girl was
resting on her tiny couch.
Needed Time to Settle.
Landlord (to tenant)-Good morning,
sir. Fine day, sir. Just called round to
see if it would be convenient to settle
your quarter's rent.
"Do you know, landlord, that none
of the doors in this house will shut?"
"New house, sir. New house, you
know, takes time to settle."
"Ah., then, there's a pair of us. I'm
a new tenant. It takes time for me to
settle too. Good morning. Call again."
Faint Heart.
"I can never marry you." said the
beautiful bland.
"But." pleaded the wealthy old man,
"won't you make my life happy for
the short years I will be here? I am
troubled with a weak and faint heart."
"In that case I accept you."
And yet they say faint heart never
won fair lady.-Chicago News.
Diplomatic.
"There is one thing I like about your
husband-he never hurries you when
getting ready for a walk."
"Very little credit is due to him for
that, my dear. Whenever I see that I
am not likely to be ready in time I sim
ply hide his hat or his gloves out of the
way until I have finished dressing."
What Was Broken.
MSther-Did you break anything
when you dropped that armful of
playthings, Bessie?
Bessie---No. mother; nothing but the
quiet, and that's mended already.-De
troit Free Press.
Speaking of perfect happiness, ever
notice a boy carrying a pup?-Atchison
Globe.
THE SAUERKRAUT PEDDLER.
A Character Common to the German
Section of New York.
The regular and popular visitor to
the German inns and taverns of the
east side is the sauerkraut man. He
brings his calling with him from the
old country and finds a more profitable
field in New York than in Berlin or
Hamburg. His equipment is quite cu
rious. IIe wears a blue or white apron
running from his neck nearly to the
ankles, and from his shoulders is sus
pended a circular metal box which
goes half around his waist. It has
three large compartments, two of
which are surrounded by hot water.
In one are well cooked frankfurter
sausages and in the other thoroughly
boiled sauerkraut. In the third com
partment is potato salad. He carries in
his hand a basket in which are small
plates and steel forks. One sausage
and a generous spoonful of sauerkraut
and potato salad cost 5 cents. All three
articles are of good quality, well
cooked and seasoned. He finds his best
customers in the bowling alleys, where
the exertion demanded by the game
produces large appetites. Next to these
are the taverns which do not supply
food with their drink. Last of all are
the balls- and meeting rooms where
different societies assemble. His night
ly stock consists of fifty sausages, sev
en pounds of sauerkraut and as much
more of salad. On bad evenings he
takes only half as much stock as on
fair ones. Some of the more fortunate
peddlers have arrangements with clubs
which pay them a very fair profit upon
their goods. Others are free lances
who visit every place where they think
they can effect a sale.
The metal boxes are very ingenious
and are made in Germany. The metal
is some variety of pewter, and the
fitting of the compartitents and of the
entire affair to the body is very ac
curate. The covers are so well hinged
and snug at the edges that when t4te
owner falls down he is not liable to
spill any of the contents. The con
trivance costs some $3 in Germany,
and about $5 in New York. A few of
the peddlers appeal to educated pal
ates and carry with them cervelat,
bock, reh. leberwurst and vienna,
as well as frankfurters. These fancy
sausages usually bring 10 cents instead
of the regulation 5.
The forks are washed after the cus
tomer has tinished his little meal, and
from repeated cleansing and use are
as bright as silver. The plates, on the
other hand, are so banged and bruised
that they might be easily mistaken for
crackle wear.-New York Post.
The Wrath of the Bee.
At the end of winter most hives have
exhausted their stores and become
dangerous. When this is the case, woe
to him who touches the hives. Smoke
has lost its spell, and you shall scarce
have emitted the first puffs before
20,000 acrid and enraged demons will
dart from within the walls, overwhelm
S do you suppose cdip
into that bulk coffee
before you .buy it?
Coffee
comes in sealed, air-,
tight packages; no
chance for handling,
or dirt or things to.
.r get in;
Clean, Fresh and FragranL
;our iu ndils. idind your iyes aiid black
en your face. No living being except.
they say. the bear and the sphinx atro
pos. ian resist the rage of the mailed
gionlls Above all. do not struggle.
The fury would overtake the neighbor
ing colonies. There is no means of
safety other than instant flight through
the lushes. The bee is Iess rancorous.
less inp.hlcahile, than, the wasp and
trarely pursues her enllllly. I flight be
iulp:ssible. ahsolute mllnoblility alone
tuight ..l: her or put hier off the scent.
She t'ea:rs aid attacks Iany too sudden
ovelment. but at oncet+ for'gives that
whichi no louger stirs. - [larper's.
A Safe Age.
The insuring of one's life Is one of
those things which one is most apt to
put off. There are few, however, who
postpone what ought to be the inevita
ble until so late a period in life as did
the tough old smack owner of Grimsby.
When he presented himself at the in
surance otffice, he was naturally asked
his age. His reply was. "Ninety-four."
"Why, my good man, we cannot in
sure you." said the coImpany. "Why
not?" he demanded. "'Why. you are
ninety-four years of age." "What of
that?" the old man cried. "Look at
statistics, and they will tell you that
fewer men die at ninety-four than at
any other age."-London Business Il
lustrated.
Ramping.
Barber-How's the razor, sir?
Customer-Didn't kpow I was being
shaved.
Barber (flattered--Very glad. I'm
sure, sir.
Customer-- thought 1 was being
sandpapered.-Pick Me Up.
THE NORTH-WESTERN LINE
Owns and operates over 8,842 miles of
road.
It penetrates nine states.
It runs the finest trains between
Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago,
and, is the shortest line between these
cities.
It established the first dining car
service and finest Limited train serv
ice in the Northwest.
The North-Western Limited is to
day the finest equipped and most
beautifully illuminated train. Every
night between Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago.
For full particulars, lowest rates,
etc., address E. A. Gray, General Agt.,
Helena, Mont., or T. W. Teasdale,
General Passenger Agent, St. Paul,
Minn.
A Few
Suggestions
Those who continually cruise
around the thought that the
masses are going to hunt in
nooks and corners for modest
worth will not only be out.
stripped but knocked down
and tramped on in the rush
and roar of this twentieth
century.
It is the testimony of those
who have tried it that they
can increase their dealings
enormously by appropriat
ing a part of their profits
for advertising.-Philadelphia
Rncnrd.
To be niggardly in the use of
advertising space is a policy
as short-sighted as having a
dimly-lighted store for the
sake of saving gas. If you
advertise right you will get
results, Success in business
isn't merely a happening
It Isn't Luck.
It takes energy and sagacity and
determination to get to the front.
Trade comes more surely to the man
who puts himself forward-who
blows some kind of a trumpet all
the time.
Mhe Picket
Re aches
'he People
It goes into nearly every
home in Carbon County. If
you don't believe It-if you
are from Missouri -We'll
show you our subscription
books.
LEGAL NOTI .
Advertisements under, this head, $1.50 per folio, first in&ertion, 50o. each sub
sequent insertion. Measure one inch or count 100 words for folio.
_ ....._ ~ ....
N OTICE TO CREDITORS.-Estate of Ed.
wand Clement, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the undersigned
administrator of the estate of Edward Clement,
deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons
having claims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers,
within four months.after the first publication
of this notice, to the said administrator, at Red
Lodge, Montana, the same beitig the place for
the transaction of the business of said estate,
in the county of Carbon.
Dated Dec. 16, 1902.
DAVID SMETHHURST,
Admistrator of Edward Clement, deceased.
First publication Dec. 19, 1902..t-4.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.-Estate of Clar
ence C. Hatch. deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the undersigned
administratorof the estate of Clarence C. Hatch,
deceased to the creditors of. and all persons
having claims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers,
within four months after the first publication
of this notice, to the said administrator, at Red
Seodge, Montana. the same being the place for
tie transaction of the business of said estate, in
the county of Carbon.
Dated Dec. 16, 1902.
DAVID SMETHURST.
Administrator of Clarence C. Hatch, deceased.
First publication Dec. 19, 1902.:t-4.
NTOTICE OF SALE OF BONDS.--Notic is
l hereby given that the board of school trus
tees of school district No. 23 in Carbon County,
Montana, pursuant to a resolution adopted by
said board of trustees at a regularly called
meeting, held Dee. 6, 1902, and authority con
ferred by the electors of said district at a spec
ial election held Dec. 6, 1902, in conformity to
the provisions of law, will receive up to 12
o'clock Feb. 1, 1903, at the county treasurer's
office in Red Lodge, Mont., sealed bids for cu
pon bonds of school district No. 23, issued to
the amount of $1000.00 for the purpose of build
ing a schoolhouse in said district No. 23; said
bonds to be in the denomination of $500.00,
bearing interest at not to exceed six per
cent per annum, interest payable semi-annual
ly, and bonds payable in te i years and redeem
able in five years. Buyer to furnish litho
graphed bond". The said board of trustees are
authorized to reject any and all bids, and re
serve the right to sell the said school district
bonds at private sale if it be deemed for the
best interest of the school district.
Dated Dec. 12, 1902,
W. T. RULE,
S. L. CHAPMAN. Chairman of said board.
Clerk of said district.
First Publication Dec. 12, 1902.
Sheriff's Sale.
Florence Breteche, plaintiff,
against
Nils Halversen and Henry Chapman. defendants.
By virtue of an order of sale in the above-en
titled cause, issued out of the District Court of
the Sixth Judicial District of the State of Mon.
tana, in and for the County of Carbon, I will
sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder at
Sheriff's Sale in front of the Court House in the
city of Red Lodge, in said County of Carbon
and State of Montana. on Saturday, the Third
day of January, A. D. 1903, between the hours of
9 o'clock a. m. and 5 o'clock p. m. of said day,
all the rigllt, title and interest of the above
named defendants, to-wit; Nils Halversen and
Henry Chapman, in and to the following de
scribed Real pnoperty, to-wit:
The West Half of tie South East Quarter
(W½i SE)4) and the East Half of the South West
Quarter (E2 SWlV) of Section Thirty Two (32)
in Township Four (4) south-of Range Twenty
Three (23) East. containing 160 acres; and 97
shares of tile Capital stock of tile Last Chance
Ditch Company, and all ditches conveying
waterto and upon said land.
Dated at Red Lodge, Montana, this Nine
teenth day of December, A. D. 1902.
i. W. POTTER, Sheriff.
W. F. Meyer, attorney for the plaintiff.
First Publication Dec. 19, 1902.-t-3
OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Land office
at Bozeman, Montana. December 22. 1902
Notice is hereby given that the following named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before R. W. Stone, U.
S. Commissioner at Bridger, Montana, on
February 2 1903 viz:
JAMES W. JOHNSTON
Commuting Homestead Entry No. 4068, for the
Lots 4. 5. 6 and 9. Sec. 16,Tp.5 S., R.23E. M. P.M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
Conrad Hanson, Peter R. Miller, Otis E. Rob
erts, William J. Bartlett, all of Gebo, Montana.
M. R. WILSON, Register.
First publication Dec. 26, 1902.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior. Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 22, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before Lucius
Whitney, U.S. Commissioner at Joliet, Mon
tana. on Februar 2 1903 viz:
ROEIRT K. TERRELL,
Homestead entry No. 2209, for the Lots 6, 7,
NE4 SW14: NWI4 SE%4: Sec. 18. Tp. 3 S., R. 24
E., and supplemented homestead entry No. 4782,
for Lot 6, Sec. 13, Tp. 3 S,, R. 23 E. M. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
John W. Miner, Irvin Danford, Samuel Hines,
all of Silesia, Montana, Jacob J. Lowe, of
Joliet, Montana.
M. R. WILSON, Register.
First publication Dec. 26, 1902.
H OMESTEAD CONSOLIDATED NOTICE
For publication.-U. S. Land Office at
Bozeman, Montana, December 19. 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settlers have filed notice of intention to
to make final proof on their respective claims
before F. W. Lyle, U. S. Commissioner, at Red
Lodge, Montana, on January 31, 1903. viz:
SILAS C. PREWETT,
On Homestead application No. 2625, for the
S% SE : Sec. 30. SW SWk : Lot 7, Sec. 29, Tp.
5 S., R. 23 E. M. P. M.
Witnesses: John Tuggleo, William Bartlett,
E. Thomas Prewett, all of Gebo, Montana, John
Dunn, of Red Lodge, Montana.
E. THOMAS PREWETIT.
On Homestead application No. 2626, for the
SW NEM: N'/ NE4 : Sec. 31, Lot 3, Sec. 32,
Tp. 5 S., R. 23 E., M. P. M.
Witnesses: Silas C. Prewett John Tuggle,
William Bartlett all of Gebo, Montana. John
Dunn, of tied Lodge, Montana.
M. R. WILSON. Register.
First publication Dec. 26, 1902.
NTOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of tne Interior. Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 18. 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will Ie made before F. W. Lyle,
U. S. Commissioner at Red Lodge, Montana, on
January 31, 1903, viz:
CHRISTOPHER HANSEN,
Commuting Homestead Entry No, 3701, for the
SE¼"SEH,: Sec. 29, WV/ SW14: Sec. 28, NWv4
NWW: Sec. 38, Tp. 4 S., R. 18 E. M. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
A. C. Foard, of Red Lodge, Montana Nels
Thomas, W. A. Wilcox. Stressley Tunnell, all of
Fishtail, Montana.
Fista. B. WILSON, Register.
1st Publication. Dec 26, 1902.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Dcpartment
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 3, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof In support of his claim,
and that said proof will be made before H. C.
Jewett. U.S. Commissioner, at Absarokee, Mont.
on January 12, 1903, viz:
EVERETT K. McBsIlDE,
Homestead Entry No. 3905, for the W4SW4.
Sec. 13, Tp. 3 S., R. 19 E.. and supplemental
Homestead application No. 4760, for Lot 4,
SEi4SE4, Sec. 14, Tp. 3 S., R. 19 E., M, P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
R. N. McBride, E. H. Steinman, George D.
Lathom and T, T. Brown, all of Columbus,
Montana. - M. R. WILSON, Register.
First publication Dec. 5,1902.
D ESERT LAND, FINAL PROOF.-NOTICE
L For Publication. United States Land
Office, Bozeman, Mont., Nov. 22, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that Maria C. Johnson
of Red Lodge, Carbon county, Mont., has filed
aotice of intention to make proof on her desert
Land claim No. 818, for the lot 7, Sec. 6 Tp. 8 S
R. 20 E. Surveyed SYS SEI4 : Sec. 1, NE1i NEK:
Sec. 12. Tp. 8 S. `'R. 19 E.. Unsurveyed; M. P.
before F. V. Lyle, U. S. Commissioner, at Red
Lodge, Montana, on Saturday, the 3rd day of
January,. 1903.
She nahes the following witnesses to prove
the complete irrigation and reclamation of said
land:
James Hammill. Thomas Hammill, M. W. Pot
ter, Martin Johnson, all of Red Lodge, Mont.
M. R. WrLsON, Register.
1st. Publication Nov. 28, 1902.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
M.ontana, Novmber 15,1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim and
that said proof will be made before J. E. Mush
bach, U. S. Commissioner at Red Lodge, Mon
tana, on December 27, 1902, viz:
PHILIP C. DEAN,
Homestead entry No. 3917, for the S1 / SEI,
Sec. 10, NWYaNE Y NEi NW 14, Sec. 15, Tp.
SS., R. 18 E., IMi. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:.
Guy D. Moore, of Roberts, Montana, George
C. Campbell. George W. Pierce, James N. Scott,
Jr. all of Morris, Montana.
M. R. WILSON, Register.
1st. Publication Nov. 21, 1902.
OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, November 21,1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim,
and that said proof will be made before J. W.
Johnston, U. S. Commissioner at Giebo, Mon
tana, on January 5, 1903, viz:
HERBERT H. ROBERTS.
Homestead Entry No. 2621 for the S0SW1), Lot
7, Sec. 14, Tp. 4 S., R. 23 E., M. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
Robert A. Duncan of Rockvale, Montana,
James M. Austin of Gebo, Mont., Thomas Col
lins, William Brumfield, both of Rockvale,
Montana.
M. R. WILSON, Register.
(First Publication Nov. 28, 1902.)
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana. December 3, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before R. W.
Stone, U. S. Commissioner at Bridger, Mon
tana, on January 12, 1903, viz:
LOYD B. ZACHARY,
Homestead Entry No, 4277, for the NEa, Sec. 8,
Tp. 6 S., R. 2E., M. P. M.
He names as the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
R. B. Teesdale, Baxter Zachary. Hiram Has
kin and Bruce E. Zachary, all of Bridgers Mont.
M. R. WILSON, ileglster.
1st Publication Dec. 5, 1902.
OTI CE'FOR PUB LICATION.-Department
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 8, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before H. C. Jew
ett, U. S. Commissioner, at Fishtail, Montana,
on January 19, 1903, viz:
WOODSON HODGES,
Homestead entry No. 3613, for the W A NEC:
SE14 NEl: Sec. 31, SW14 NWII Sec. 32Tp. 4 S.
,R. 18 E. M. P.M.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz:
W. H. Gilbert, D. W. Bigelow J W. Spray and.
J, A. Kitchen, all of Fishtail Montana.
M. R. WILSON, Register.
1st Publication Dec. 12, 1902.
OOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 6, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before H. C. Jew
ett, U. S. Commissioner, at Absarokee, Mont.,
on January 17, 1903, viz:
JOHN P. BLAKELY.
Homestead entry No. 4096, for the Lots 6, 7,
NE SEM : SW, SEY, Sec. 12, Tp. 3, S., R. 19E.
M. P.M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
James Herington. T. T. Brown, John Nichol,
Sr., all of Columbus, Mont., John Mulherin of
Absarokee, Mont.
M. R. WILSON, Register.
1st Publication Dec. 12, 1902.:
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 9. 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before E. E.
Esselstyn, Clerk of the District Court, at Red
Lodge, Montana, on January 17, 1903, viz:
WILLIAM H. RASPPERRY,
Homestead application No. 2054, for the SK
SE4 Sec. 26, Tp 68., R. 20 E,, and Supplemen
tal Homestead Application No. 4769, for lots 1
and 2, Sec. 26 Tp. 6 S., R. 20 E., M. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz:
Ridley Lumley, Thomas Price. Thomas Feely
and Dan Keith, all of Red Lodge, Mont.
M. R. WILSON, Register.
(First publication Dec. 12, 1902.)
OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 9, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settlerhas filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before J. W. John
ston, U. S. Commissioner at Gebo, Montana, on
January 19, 1903. viz:
WILLIAM C. CHAFFIN,
Commuting Homestead Entry No. 4274 for the
lot 8, Sec. 9, Tp. 5 S., R. 23 E., M. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz.
William J. Bartlett. James N. Chaffin, A. M.
Dewing and A. P. McDonald, all of Gebo, Mont.
M. R. WILSON, Register.
1st Publication, Dec. 12, 1902.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior, Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 3, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to mike final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before L. Whitney,
U. S. Commissioner at Joliet, Montana, Jan
uary 12,1903, viz:
JACOB J. LOWE,
Homestead Entry No. 2545, for the ENW 4,
W½/2NEkA, Sec. 20, Tp. 4 S., R.23, E. M. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
Lars C. Jensen. Bishop Hobbs, Charles H.
Hawson and Richard L. Baker, all of Juliet,
Montana.
Si. R. WILSON. Register.
1st Publication Dec. 5. 1902.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.-Department
of the Interior,.Land Office at Bozeman,
Montana, December 3, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim,
and that said proof will.be made before R.
W. Stone, U. S. Commissioner, at Bridger,
Montana, on January 12, 1903, viz:
JULES LEBRUN,
Commuting Homestead Entry No. 4241. for the
Lot 11, Sec. 18. Tp. 7 S., R. 23 IE., M. P. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
John Nelson, George Johnson, Joseph Kucin
ski and Harry Shupak, all of Bridger. Mont.
B. R. WILSON, Begister.
(First publication Dec. 5, 1902.)

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