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The Ravalli Republican. [volume] (Stevensville, Mont.) 1894-1899, March 03, 1897, Image 2

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THE RAVALLI REPUBLICAN.
The Official Paper of ltaivalli
Gounty.
IAS. E. STEVENS, Editor and Publisher
Entered at the postollice at, Stevensville,
MIontmllll, aicc'ording to act of congress as
second class matter.
All colmnunl iii lions inilltelldid for publiln
tion should lll addressed 11 to Ol. ePUII ntCAN.
WEDNESDAY, 11AR(.'I 3, 1897
CIl1A.
Cuban matters reached an acute
stage in the senate last week and it
was only owing to the futility of at
tempting radical measures during
the remaining few days of the Cleve
land administration that prevented a
conilict between the senate and the
president.
Tlhe state department had made a
request that the senate committee
on foreign relations do not press its
resolution for the immediate release
of General Julio Sanguilly fronm a
Spanish prison in Cuba. It appeared
from the statement of the secretary
of state chat the Spanish government
was willing to release Sanguilly at
any time lhe would withdraw his ap
peal. For Sanguilly to do this
would be an acknowledgement of
guilt and an abandonment of any
claims against the Spanish govern
ment for damages. The committee
therefor decided to press considera
tion of the resolution.
In the discussion Allen saild,
"American citizens 1were daily beingm
arrested in Cuba and thrown into j
prison witioutt trial. It seemed to
be the disposition to punish every
American citizen in Cuba. It was a
story full of barbarity and atrocity."
Morgan scored the administration
in his usual vigorous style for its in
activty.
Daniel followed Morgan and he
said: "Our representative in Cuba
has been arrogantly insulted by
Spanish authorities. It has been
told by high Spanish authorities the
presentation of the Sanguilly case
was a disgrace to the United States
to the American Ilag. If the
the United States had been
ress that insult it would
stained by every citizen
States." lHe said
c red tape had been
lc from the United
enough ink spill
lichi to lay the
Is also spoke
1, and Teller
incident to
le said lihe
e have to
that lie
earth re
Ip'csi2 we es u l e L . f it took
uall the guns and men in the country.
Sanguilly's counsel withdrew his
appeal and Sanguilly was immediately
released, having been pardoned when
ie had never committed a crime.
General, Lee, the United States
Consul-General, tlhreatened to resign
unless the administration would sup
port him with war ships in his en
deavor to protect American citizens.
Sanguilly is now in this country
and speaks in the warmest terms of
General Lee, but says that if some
thing is not clone at once Scott, the
Competitor crew, and other Ameri
cans now in prison in Cuba will be
h ,,r n,- rol i o P
This Cuban question is a most dis
agreeable legacy that Cleveland will
leave to McKinley, but if it is not
disposed of satisfactorily to the mass
of the American people within a few
hours of his inauguration we will
miss our guess. McKinley's mode of
dealing with Spain may not be satis
factory to certain commercial inter
ests that place the almighty dollar
above national honor, but Teller's
words, "I would make every power
on earth respect American citizen
ship if it took all the guns and men
in the country," will find an echo in
the hearts of the whole people, whose
views are entitled to respect. His
hands will be upheld in the rigorous
policy'ontlined by Secretary Sherman,
who says that a warship will be im
imediatly dispatched to Cuba to pro
tect Amercan citizens.
Ri S R.V ES UNSATISFACTORY.
Speakirng of the recent proclama
tLion of rcsident Cleveland in re
gard to forest reserves Senator Carter
says thie presidoent might as well
have fenced off the whole state of
Montana as a forest reservation, as to
witiidraw from entry the vast tract
oif 3,000,000 acres wi'thout consulting
.te people of ,the state. The presi
dent did not confer with any of the
senators or members from any of the
states affected aiid the isrst th~ey knew
of it was the publication .of the
boundaries of the reservations.
The forest reserves under Presideo.t
Cleveland's proclsamatisn are as fol
,ows: Flathead reserve in Montana,
.1,382,400 aicres;-Lewis and Clarkejre
serve,. in Mioutana, .2,436,080; Priest
River reserve, in Idalho and Wash
ton, 645,10 acresr; :itter ioot re
serve, in Montana and Idaho, $4,174,
200 acres; Washiington reserve, in
;Washington, 3,540,247 acres; Olympic
reserve, in Washington, 2,188,800
acres; Mount Rainier reserve, in
Washington, 2,234,888 acres.
As sootn as the procltillaalO io l was f
issued Senators .Mantle and Carter l
telegraphed the legislal ure at Helena
to plrotest agaillst suclrh a w\'aiton dis- r
regard of the interests of our state. A
A joint resolution to that effect was L
passed within a few lionrs after re- 1
ceipt of the -telegram and wired to
W.Vlingiton. i
The iimatter anle upl in the senate t
on an amilendmellllnt offered by Clark i
anid designed to counteract the presi
dent's order. lie ,:riticized the
president's action as arbitrary and as t
i most seriouls blow aimed at the n
western country. Carter also criti
cized the president's order as hasty 1
and in total disregard to best inter- s
ests: towns, villages, imills and mines t
beingi indescriminately included in
thel folrest reservatiollns. Cannon,
Pottigre, W ilson, lDubois and Mlan
tie also spoke in criticism and the
amendment unanimiously adopted.
It is as Iollows: ",And all lands in
the states of Wyonintg, Ctah, Colo
ratio, Montana, Idaho, Washlington
and California set, al)lt and reserved
1y executive orders and proclaina
tions of leb. 22, 1897, arl hereby re
stored to tle public donmain and sub
ject to settlement, occupancy and
entry under the land laws of the
f United Stiates the same as if said ex
ecutive orders and proclamation had
not been made.''
Clevelandl, in the closing days of
his administration, seemso o be try
Ilug to make thing as disagreeable all
around as possible. The Washing
O ilngtoI dispatches indicate that in
0 lis chlildish alger it tile senate re
I fusing to conl irInt his arlbitration
i treaty. hle is going to administer a
pocket veto to the civil siundry ap
0 propriation bill. lls ,forest relserve
1) proc(ilamation was llundoubtedly eaint
as a direci, slap in the face to the
, undesirable western states." And
i now it turns ount that at his insiga
) Lion tite resolution of sympathy with,
IGreece, passed by both branches of
te congress, has not blen forwarded to
s( rece by the slate department a:d
is furthermoreI will not be.
The action of thle powers in fore
ing Greece to withdraw from Crete
and abandon theoChristians on that
island to the tender mercies of the
TuFrk, sheds considerable light upon
the action of these sate powers in
permitting the Armenian massacres.
There has been no satisfactory ar
ranmgement arliived at as to the parti
Lion of T'urkey and therefore the
Turks license to kill unolTffending
2Christians is unrevoked. The action
ca;lme so near pirecipitating the inevit
able break up plrematurely that the
shalmeflul slpctiacle was.preseilted of
the big bullies liring upon Christians
endeavoring to throw off the 'oice of
barbarians.
The California legislature has de
creed by law that railroads lnimst
carry bicycles free of charge. It is
dilfereint here. A bill was introduced
in the Montana legislature Thursday
imposing a tax of two dollars on
every bicycle ill the state, and the
bicyclists are breathing -easy be
cause the riding of the wheel has not
been made a penitentiary offense.
Standard.
FRULT GRliOWERiS' .E11EI1ING.
The Govcrnor I'resent and Mllakes an
Interesting Talik.
The session of MOniltama filuit grow
ers concluded last Friday in Missoula
was a most successful one in every
respect, and tihe added interest
shown denotes a healthy condition of
affairs in connection with what is
destined to be one of our state's
growing industries. The pallpers read
all showed a high degree of excellence
that indicated that the writers were
all familiar with their subjects.
Governor Smith was present and
made an address at the evening ses
sion of the last day. Among other
things lihe said:
"I was greatly impressed this af
ternoon by the line display of fruit
that I saw and by tile interest that
was manifested at tlhe meeting then
and in the session here tiis evening.
I don't believe thant when the people
engaged in the industry that you re
present that you realized tile good
they were doing for ouir great comn
monwealth. You are pioneers in lian
industry that will add to the great
ness of Montana. When our great
mines are exhausted, when they
have yielded up their wealth and it
has been dissapated over the world,
the orchards of tihe Hitter Root will
be famous for their line fruit. There
is more than mere dollars aind cents
in what you are doing. We cannot
overestimate the value of the services
that you are now rendering in add
iug to the diversity of the resources
of this state. People who are de
pendent upon but one industry can
not accomplish a half of what can be
done by a people who have a diversi
ty of industries. So long as we de
pend upon our mines alone Montana
will stand before the world solely as
a mining stllate. I do not meani tc
detract froln the greatness of out
mines. There is no state that standh
like Montana. What state is there
of less than 200,000 people that can
show products in a year amounting tc
$(0,000,000, . Yet that is the recore
of Montana for the year 1890, and it
is the mines tihat lhave made this re
cord possible and the state has beer
but scratched over. We have more
than we know of. We have all of
the valuable minerals.--coal, lead,
copper, silver, gold and even precious
stones. But if we are dependant
solely upon this mineral Nealth we
shall not -accomplish all that we
ou1?1t itlh our vWoinderftilloy di\vrsi
tied reil ' rOes."
A co1nmit tee aplointed to rport as
to Iest w inter apples for this climate ;e
reported unaininously as follows. The 1i
Northern Spy was ._iven first pla:ce, I
the P'ewvaukie, sceondl; the lcltl l osl 'i
lied, third; the Scott's Winter fourth. 'v
For lilth place the cionilittee could
not agroCe uponl any olne variety and of
reported three, all of equal merit,-- l
the lIOthel, the il)eleware llcd Win- ci
tor and tIhe Fallwater.
l)tring the meetingt a mobelment t
was itnaugurated for the orgainizatioll
ou ai lihe rl' basis of a Stat.e Iloricul
tiral tSo (ety that shall be what its
niame implies. The miatter wasa
thlri'oiily \discussed aud it was de- c
cied that an orgmanization of this b
ind made so ias to he (free from ally t
suspicion of lo0 lisnt would be a good P
thing. The I'o)ll win coiinittoowas
named to report i plan at the next t
midwinter meeting, which is to be c,
held at Missoula-Prof. Emery, of c
the staite experimental station, t
chairman; l). I. lIandmntii, tMissoula; t
J. 1. Wilson, Florence; C. 11. Ed- a
wards, 31issoula; il . C. Colville, ]Iamn
ilton; XW. l. llarlan, Conio, and W.
E. iiass, Stevensv ille.
I.IG ISi.ATI V,; .NO TES. t
some of he Plroiceedings of the Last
Days of the Session.
In the discussion of the saolaries, r
strange to rolate, the plopulits wentli
een record as favoring iil increase ove' I
the rcOlommendations of thle cominit
The lcluse in thie license bill plac
ing a li:ense upon male animals kelpt
fur purpose of propagatioi was strick- i
i (out11.
'ihere seemis to be ino pOssibiilt of 1
th1e T'orreiis system ofi atnd reg'istria
tion blliecoig a law at this session. 1
Like other mlritorious measures, too
nlh Iil :llk on unliil portant bills pro
Sivented it being reahled for consider- i
ation.
The fifth legislative assembly of <
Mionltat will go ii wn into history as
thet talkingi legislature. bove: nor
Smiith sent tlhen1 a message last week
, reluesting them to hold their breath
fo'r a little while that there night lite
somIethingc'' to show for over $.0,000
expended.
The Universsty City is rejoicing
over 'the l act that the bill authoriz
0in'g the sale of bonds to the amoulit
of $100,0)0 for the construction ofl
the university building successfully
S'iran th gauntlelllt and is now a law.
As soon as realized on building will
ot11 1ce0000.
The iaxing of 0b0ycles two dollars
apiece will increase the revenue of
e2Iavalli county about twenty dollars.
A tix% Oil s1h es would h]aive plroduced
10 more roell O.
The license bill makes some mate
rial alterat in.i ' nd is expected to
igreatly icrei revenue. l1er
Sihants will h1 y about 50 per
cent minre than they do now.
A concurrent resolution was passed
by tl, senate to investigate the rn
miors of bribery. It is now in order
Sfor the Stai'dard to produce i ts
F $ (1)i0 sel:atl '.
Glerue W. Ward 1 i appoint
ed(1 ia ieitlber of the U 1 of
. s-tork comm1issioners.
i The house has deoici
s priate $15-,000 for an exhsli ,
STrans-iMississippi exposition to be
held at Olalha.
lletrenctuchment was a beautiiful
thing in theory with tile members of
- the legislatture, but when it camei to
sat ishow down in practice, extiaya
i gance suited tlhem better.
l In the salary bills the populists
and democerats went oni a treasury
Y raid and tlhrowing away all preten
n tions to economy and reform jacked
e upl) salaries all along the line.
The compulsarly gameill warden
amendment was defeated in the sen
ot ate.
Woods' bill for the prevention of
fire in unincorporated towns and vil
lages passed the house by a vote of
33 to 10.
Cooper, in the senate, and Stephens
in the house, have introduced a bill
providing for a state inspector of
fruit pests.
Nontana is to have free school
books. Shortly before noon Monday
Governor Smith allixed his signature
to IL BI. No. 1, which provides that
in the future children can be furnish
ed free text books by application to
the proper authourities.
There will be subnmitted at the
next general election an amendment
to the constitution relating to county
COlnlin isslloners.
Too .Muich Mitchell.
Salem. Ore., Feb. 2ti.-Gov. Lord
was asked today whetlier lie would
cail Ia special session of the legisla
ture in the event of the failure of the
house to secure an organization, lie
said: "'Your inquiry touches a point
that I have not reached in my calcu
lations. I have been anxious that
the legislature effect an organi
zation and proceed to matters of leg
islation and I have been ready when
ollicially notilied to co-operate with
the legislature in giving the people
remedial legislation. The organiza
tion of tlie legislature is a mlatter
that rests wil th il mnembers of the
legislature and not with the execu
tive department. If the legislature
should fail to organize under exist
ing conditions wien .crying needs of
the state are so well understood and
demanded by the interests of the
)public it would lie due [to the exist
ence of caunses that would seem to
make it useless to call the legislature
together for sonme tinme if at all."
Flouring Mills Blurned.
ltozeman, Feb. 2t1.-The Plansifter
flouring mills at Spring 11111, in this
county, burned early yesterday morn
ing. The line machinery had just
been put in and a large amount of
grain and flour was consumed. The
mills were owned by Mrs. Sharmon
and run by Frank lhuot, lately here
from *Nebraska, the former losing
$20,000 and the latter $5,000, with a
tofai insurance on the plant of only
$6,500. The mills were built about
1880 by George D. Thomas, who own
them until about two years ago.
A bill has passed the Arizona leg
islature compelling foreign building
and loan associations to file $150,000
in bonds within the territory before
the transaction of business.
On Friday last the house of repre
sentativ.es passed the senate inter
nlationlal Ilonetary conference bill
despite the seeming] divergence of
views on the money question by a
vote of 27l) to 3.
Senator Carter from tne committee
on public lands has reported favor
ably an amendment to the sundry
civil appropriation bill providing for
a survey of the divisional linri be
tween 1Mountana and Idaho.
It is stated that up to two weeks
ago )1ajor MIcIinley contemplated
giving Whitelaw Bied his choice of a
cabinet, position or a foreign embassy
but Ilied's poorhelLth compelled him
to decline consideration of either
place.
Congress has made an appropria
tion of 88.000 to put the uld frigate
constitutiution in repair. It is propos
ed to take the old ship to Washing
ton and turn her into a inaval muse
um. This year is the one hundredth
anniversary of her launcling.
llartiian, under suspension of
rules, secured the passage of a bill
establishing a new land otlice at
Kalispel. It was hard work getting
the speaker's eve, in view of the
great rush of business, but Hlartman
stubbornly persisted and Reed sur
rendered.
The binding together of railway
lines in the northwest has ai far deep
er significance than was supposed at
first. It is believed that foreign
bankers are back of the combination,
and that the Vanderbilt lines are
Interested. Commnon talk was in
Wall street that a "railway trust" is
being formed, before which all such
piuny things as gas and sugar will
thave to pale their ineffectual fires.
1 The scheme was begun with the
practical amalgamation of the North
ern l'aciic the G;reat Northern and
the Oregon iRailway alui Navigation
1 companies.
The question of newspaper publi
cations of prize lights was discussed
by tic house commnittee on commerce
last Friday. The committee direct
ed Representative Allen, of Illinois,
to report to the house a bill prohibit
ing the transportation of pictures or
rdescriptions of iurize i1ghts by mail
(or interstate commerce and fixing
1. te mixiinum penalty at live years
imprisonment fIor violatioln of the
law. This bill applies to the trans
m 5ission of relports from one state to
another by telgraphil but is not in
tended to .interfere with announce
fmeaits of results of Iiglits.
A dispatch from Leadville, Colo.,
d says: In the Nil Desperandum mine
on Rockhill at a depth of (157 feet
- and in a drift 140 feet long, has been
:o made the richest strike since 1880,
r- and the nmost important one, as the
si l.lckhill section has had iiO develop
niCnt. The entire faice of tihe drift
d is a mass of hard carbonate, thick
- with chlorides, and of fabulous rich
r uuess, while development shows tlhat
tis the ore body is of large dimensions.
Two average samnples, not specimen
- assays, show values of $400 and $450
i, respettively. Ten years ago Moffat
and Smith spent $si1,000 on this
file, linding nothing and abandon
e it.
CARD OF THIANKS.
The undersigned desire to extend
their heartfelt thanks to the friends
who so kindly assisted them in their
late bereavement.
JoHN R. SMITr.
C. A. RLosE.
M is. M. ROSE.
E. E. Turner, of Compton, Mo.,
writes us that after suffering form
piles for seventeen years, he com-'
pletely cured thenm by using 'three,
boxes of DeWitt's Witch Hazel!
Salve. It cures eczema and severe'
skin diseases. 3. D. Miser & Co.
Advcrtised Letter List.
The following is the list of letters
remaining uncalled for in the post
oftice at Stevensville, Mont., Feb. 28,
1897:
Win. Barry, if. Burrell, 11. Matti
son.
When calling ror any of the above
letters say "Advertised." One cent
due on each. S. A. Ivi's, P. M.
Many cases of "Grippe" have lately
been cured by One Minute Cough
Cure. This preparation seems es
pecially adapted to the cure of this
disease. It acts quickly thus pre
venting serious complications and
bad effects in which this disease of
ten leaves the patient. J. I). Miser
& Co.
Came to my place on Burnt ]o'iki
one blazed face buckshin horse about
seven years old, indistinct, brand on
right shoulder, weight about 1000
pouunds. Owner will please call, pay
charges and take the animal away.
W. F. COOK.
Kansas City,
St. Louis.
These, as well ns all other
Southeiiln, anld soiLtuelistern
cities arei most c lie . i) y
-tluiCkly a ti : llt clfortally
reachedlc via Bilings, iMont.,
iand the Burlillgton Route.
Twl hours fSielr tlitd over
two hulldred miles shorter
Icln illy other lile.
Through sleeping and re
Clinlilg air car service
from Billi.ngs and Union
1)cpol eonlctill-s t Kan
ugS a tity.
via S. Pattul. Conmprtment
sleeperls Iare iltale feat
ures of our St. Paul-Chicago
ra·:tiI s.
''ickets and time tables at
local icketotlice.
II. F. RUGER, T. P. A., HIelelta, Montana.
WV. WV. IOIINSTON, C. A., Billings, Mlont.
T. H. IIANBIDGE, M. D.
Slecialist for
Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat.
AND FITTING GLASSES.
First National Biauk Building. Missoula.
ýanoeseoooeosoa aeseeeoesecoepooe****eeseeeesoeeoece
E W' Y INTER OCEAlb
n The Greatpst Republican Paper of the West.
T is the most stalwart and unswcrving Republican Weekly pub
o lished today and can always be relied upon for fair and honest re-:
ports of all political affairs.
The Weekly Inter Ocean Supplies All of the News -
o and the Best of Current Literature.
It is Morally Clean, and as a Family Paper is Without a Peer.
Its Literary Columns are equal
o ____ to those of the best magazines. S
* Its Youth's Department is the -
* finest of its kind.. . . . . . ..
* It brings to the family the News of the Entire World ,nd givyes
a the best and ablest discussions of all questions of the day. The
S Illtr Ulcaalnl gives twrelve paces of reading matter each week 0
* and being publishel in ( hi.iamo is better adapted to the needs of
* the people west of the Alleghany Mountains thla any other paper.
$.00 RCE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR $1.00
* 5
SThe Daily and Sunday Edi- Price or l.aly by mail......... 1 1$.00 per year
Price of Sunday by manl ............$2.03t per year
tions of The Inter Ocean are Daily and Sunday by mail........... .00 per year:
the best of their kind .. Address TIE INTER OCEAN, Chlicago.
®eeeo, esoos"eeeo ,oecoeoeeeeeeeOeO*OOOeOO@SS******
"The epublican" and the "-Inter Ocean"
For.. , as Advance.
d he "Inter Ocean" for one year to any of our delinquent
subsct ers who will pay up to January 1, 1897, with 40c. added.
A FINE LINE OF -
Stationery,
Pocket Knives,
Trusses,
Shoulder Braces,
Syringes.
AT REASONABLE PRICES.
At Smalley's Drug Store.
Missoul Mercunlile Gomoun
STEVENSVILLE BRANCH,
FOR
GROCERIES i
Clothing
AND
FURNISHING GOODS.
HAVE YOUR MEASURE TAKEN
For a Tailor Made Suiit.
FFAWK WOODY. JOHN HAYES.
-I.UOODY & HAYES]
Undertaking..
And Embalming.
Special Attention is Given to Telegraph and
Telephone Orders.
TELEPHONE No. 2. ,MISSOULA, MONTANA.
PAni LOANS
Wanted on
Improved Lands with Water Right
iN BITTER ROOT VALLEY.
GEO. F, BROOKS,
REAL ESTATE AND LOANS.
MISSOULA, MONTAT.~
J. W. LISTER,
DEALER IN
STATIONERY, BOOKS
AND PERIODICALS.
School Books. School Supplies
SEWING MACHINES
Supplies for all kinds of Sewing MIachines.
IFroN STREET,
Firsi Nat. Bank Bi'dg, iMISSOULA.
lMail Orderxs Solicited.
Stulunons.
In the Distrlict Court of the Fourth Judicial
.)ist.rictof the State of Monltanli, ill aind for
thl Counllty of ]lav l]li.
Missoula Milrcantile Company, Plaintiff.
vel'sus
L. II. Braun, efendant.
The State of Montaina sends Greeting to the
above nameed IDefendant:
You aLre hlercby summloneda td InIswer tile
Complifnt in this action which is filed In the
office of the clerk of this colrt, and to file
yOtlr' tiLswir iiild serve il copy lhelteof uponl
the pllintilr's nittolrncy witliin twenty days
alfteO thile servic0e of lliis summrnons, exclusive
of the day of servicc, and in calse of your
ilailU're to api]pltfti' O1' Lstar i idcliexi, will he
tlike ilgainslt you biy tdefaull, for the relief
demtlildled ili tile comllipliilti
Tlhis suit is lrowtiil, to rccovrer a bllxnlee
of $23l3.i6, dluet Oil o. note si.iedtl biy defendllltL
in fivor of lxli iltil' onI elli .7th dlay o4 Decem
er, 189t. at Corvallis, 5iid niole being pay
il,llo I hixre moluiitlis ixfter xlatlc, for the sum of
$2ti5.4li, witl i ii leresl, 1t, the xxto of 1,I per
cetit. pcir inolitt 1 ijoii fro i d le un1til xpaid, anxtd al
so lil.ovldilli forl iiltlirolelly's fee. Also for
thlie slium of $51.41, illlll:co de led anii rexmaiteig
xu paiidil oxi ill iccollll, Clo' goodls, wlilesxi:ll
nimex in ndise dellivreld biy plinlil l'to idefend
nllt at his reilliest.
\VitliCSS illy hlind al .1,iehosel ofsild
(Cou t', this 17th dlay of FlebrluitLy,
[Seal.] 15.117,
ALLEN E. SIIAPPEE, Clea)k.
By hi. B. Si AiPEI, I)Ceputy
CEO. T. BAi(GS, Attorney for 'llai ptixl.
RAVALHI ODINTY
BANK,
HIAM ILTOIN, 5MONTANA.
General Banking Business Tran
sacted.
W. W. McCRACKIN, Cashier.
Hamilton House
-I .S PAGE, Prop.
Fine Rooms
Excellent Table.
FINE BAR IN CONNECTION,
HAMILTON, - MONTANA
FRENCH CLEANING
And Dyeing,
SCOURING. BY. FRENCH PROCESS.
AL. LACHMAN, PROP.
:Succrsor TorIM E LEO.N.
Ratikin Iouse -Block - - Misssotla.
RUNS THROUGH CARS
TO
ST. PAUL,
MINNEAPOLIS,
DULUTH,
GRAND FORKS
.and WINNIPEiG
HELENA
BUTTE PUlLMAN
SLEEPING CARSt
SPOKANE, ELEGAN'T
TACOMA, D1NiNa GAls,
SEATTLE, TOURIST
PORTLAND SLEEPING CAhI,
Through Tickets to Japan and
Chhis:n via Tacoma and North.
ern -Pacific Steamship Co.;
For in formation, ttme cards maps
and tickets, call on or wiwte Ticket
Agent, N. P. R. R. at Ste'vnsville
ORI
CHAS. S.TEE, Gen'l Pass. A~gt.
St. Paul, Minn.
NEW
BARBER SHOP
Tife undclrsigncd desires to inform
the people of Stcvensville and vicin.
ity that he has opened up a barber
shop in the Library building on Mdai
street, Where he will be pleased to
welcome customers, to whom he will
guarantee first-class work and cotin.
teous treatment.
HARRY PRENTO.

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