Newspaper Page Text
Montana Historical Society
'T nterjirt vol. '■ N°. 36. LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1890. PRICE 10 CENTS. fivinü-'to fntrvpriSJ. ! ^iviX(isro>, montaaa. H. vfRiaïïl Publisher. , y ' '<\rrU!)A Y - Fh!5Ul A!n s » t8ÎK) ——~ ^ ;VIK ,—imvabi.e in aiiva.nce. I nr'." , ..............<s:j yo | O,,,»*.. .....................50 ,js ;: i .................. 11» 1 -., nr - ..................... io I Y V j"p H...;v AT LAW, . , i;V l-l liMC. V [\,\ ATTORNEY. Money to Loan. 1; Estate. Sole A^ent for l«j v( »i-si(lc Town Lots, p Haiin>;Hl Lots and ;, p, Railroad Lands . t . | r [ Uii; business a specialty. \\ m,AWK ' - • ■ • physician an» surgeon, Montana. LiviDfM».!, __ v - idm Store, I'ark street, i 1 " ^ j> i inter Depot. Calls "'''"'oiii'itlv an-overed niitlit and day. , A. >AVA(.i:, 4ttobm:v at Law and Notahy Public. ^ n „ v ni ou longtime on real aiul !nal pr >i>**i ty. 1 ' oüin-in Miles Iîloci». , M. l'AKKS, i.EXEIIAL INSURANCE AGENT, in rear of l'ostofflee Building, iVlNtiSTON, MONTANA. AL X. WILI.IAMS— -NOTARY PUBLIC. -(o) MiMsu Dkkhs and OTHF.it Blanks - Always on Hand. Montana. Cissabab I J. GALBRAITH, • Aiiuhitect and Superintendent. Estimates furnished on all kinds of work Oflice in Miles Block, corner of Main and Callan - der Streets. _ w. T. COLLINS, M. IL, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office and residence Rooms 58 and 59 Albemarle Hotel, Main Street, L i vino stoN, It. ALTON, M. D. n * LIVINGSTON, MONTANA. Office in the National Park Bank building, corner Main and Park streets ^JISS JULIA WETZSTEIN, Teacueu of tue Piano Fobte System uper Conservatory of Music, Stuttgart, Germany. jjeduners and Advanced Sci.olars ^ B Taught. _âcî w. J C.SEIILBREDE, DENTIST. L. A. LUCE. JOHN A LUCE. F ICE & LUCE, * ATTORN E YS-AT-LAW, BOZEMAN, - - - MONTANA. fyWill attend the Courts of Park County. T IVTNGSTON Co-operative Building and Loan Association Prest. Ja- McN auoiiton. Sec. E. H. Talcott. Vive Pres't O. Emmons. Treas, A. \V. Mills. Attorney A. It. Jot. Regular ......tings on the fourth Monday even ing uf mail month, at Dodson Building, Main street J It. SMITH. M. U , Livingston, Montana. Office in National Park Bank Building, corner Main and Park Streets. DIRECTORS : ST. cific Special attention given to the preservation of he natural teeth Office in Miles building, Main St. LIVINGSTON NATIONAL BANK, Livingston. Montana. CAPITAL. - - - $50,000. OFFICERS : c - A. BROADWATER, President. A.W. MILES. Vico President GEO. L. CAREY Cashier. A MACONOCHIE, Ass t Cashier. ' • A. Broadwater. A. W. Miles. • L. Thompson. J. A. Savage. KuiSGEit. W. A. Smith. Leo. L. Caret. • Hi BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. A able. and shop national Fail Bank OF LIVINGSTON. s CAPITAL, - - 550,000. SURPLUS. 515,000. M. WRIGHT, President. J -S. THOMPSON, Vice Pres, c. H. STEBBINS, Cashier. £ - h. TALCOTT, Asst. Cashier. J- C. VILAS, Ass't Cashier. BOARO OF 0IRECT0RS : |' s M tm, 1 S! <;HT - E. GOUGHNOUR. t A l |,|S(JN . GEO. t. chambers, A K1HKUEK. W. D. ELLIS. C. H. STEBBINS. GENERAL banking business transacted. Leading JBank of Park County. 7Erem Allowed on TIME DEPOSITS wvuckoks PnourtLX Attended to A line may b e long and the est For t h w 3 0 a n It tems for is ite sota, It to is toon. Lake will d to toba to : If farm ly for read Ms NORTHERN PACIFIC liAILnO Tlie direct line between saint paul, MINNEAPOLIS, <>r DULUTH, And al! imints in -., , ,, Minnesota, Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington Territory, British Columbia. Puget .Sound and ALASKA, Express Trains Daily, to which are attached PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPERS AND ELEGANT DINING CAMS. NO CHANGE of OARS BETWEEN ST. PAUL and PORTLAND On any class of Tickets, EMIGRANT SLEEPERS FREE. The only ail rail line to the ÏELLOWSTOAE PARK! Full information in regard to the Northern Pa cific lines can be obtained free by addressing CHAS. S. FEE, General Passenger Agent. St. Paul, Mint stai! A. CROONQUIST, Prop. A Full list of al' the leading'Daily. Papers, Illus trated Periodicals and Magazines. California Fruits, Confectionery, Nuts, Etc. Also National Park Views and Specimens. People's Market HARVEY & CO., Dealers in all kinds of meats. Will keep on hand at all time? BEEF, MUTTON, TEAL AND POULTRY Of nil kinds, in season. Please call and give ns a trial. Prices reasona able. No business will be transacted on Sunday and all orders for that day must be left at the shop Saturday night. THE O. K. GROCERY STORE JOS. DAILEY, Prop. J3?'"Carry a Complete line of Groceries and Provisions. A large assortment of Jewelry and Watches. Repairing a Specialty. Main Street, : Gardiner, M.T HOW CAN THE LONG BE THE SHORT A line may b e a ery long one and yet he the short est between given points. For instance t h e St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba Rail w a y has over 3 0 00 miles of road; magnif icently equipped a n d m a n a ß ed. It is one of the greatest railway sys tems of this country; for the same reasons it is the taaveler's favor ite to all points in Minne sota, North and South Dakota and Montana. It is the only line to Great Falls, the future manufact uring centre of the Northwest: to the fertile free lands of the Milk River valley ; and offers a choice of three routes to the coast. Still it is the shortest line between St. Paul Minneapolis, Fargo,'Winnipeg, Crooks toon. Moorhead, L'asselton, Glyndon, Grafton, Fergus Falls, Wahpeton, Devils Lake and Butte City. It is the best route to Alaska, China and Japan: and the journey to the Pacific Coast, Vancouver. Ta coma, Stattle, Portland and San Francisco will be remembered as the delight of a life-time once made through the won d erf ul scenery of the Manitoba Pacific Route. To' fish and to hunt; to view the magnificence of nature: to revive the spirit; res tore the body ; to realize the dream of the home-seeker, the gold-seeker, the toiler, or the capitalist, visit the country reached by the St. Paul, Minneapolis <fc Mani toba Railway. Write to F. I. Whitney, G. : & T. A , St. Paul, Minn., for maps, books and guides. If you want a free farm in a love ly land, write for the Great Reservation read it and resolve to accept the öl en. HAND OF FORTUNE! J. W. JOHNSON, General Blaeksmithing. FINE HORSESHOEING A SPECIALTY. Ms lias Wagon Shop in connection and is prepar ed to do all kinds of IV ood \\ ork. LEGAL BLANKS. 75 Cts. per Dot ,or 50c Half Doz: Liens, . Ranch Claims, Warrantee Deeds; Deeds of Mining Claims, Writer Ki <y bt DôclsrAtioiJG) Extension of Chattel Mortgage. Notice of Mining Location, Quit Claim Deeds, K Chattel Mortgages, and Mortgages. Affidavit of Rereeentation of Quart* Led« Leases. SatisÄof I«o Tr at 50 cents per doaen Any Bwnto not kept or(tere ä. "rÄlforfÄompUy attended to. OÄÖ WfclöRT. Peculiar To Itself in many important particulars, Hood's Sarsaparilla is different from and superior to any other medicine. Peculiar in combination, proportion and prep aration of ingredients, Hood's Sarsaparilla pos sesses the full curative value of the best known remedies of the vegetable kingdom. Peculiar in its medicinal merit, Hood's Sarsapa rilla accomplishes cures hitherto unknown. Peculiar in strength and economy—Hood's Sar saparilla is the only medicine of which can truly be said " 100 doses one dollar." Medicines in larger and smaller bottles require larger doses, and do not produce as good results as Hood's Sarsaparilla. Peculiar in its " good namo at home "—there is more of Hood's Sarsaparilla sold in Lowell, where it is made, than of all other blood purifiers. Peculiar in its phenomenal record of sales abroad, no other preparation has ever attained such popularity in so short a time. Do not be in duced to take any other preparation. Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar A. B. LIND, itoraMBil Estimates furnished on all kinds of work. Brick work a specialty. Manufacture Brick, und will contract to supply; quantity to suit pu rehasejjfi, cr will lay them in wall as may be desii ed. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA. THE Livingston Gandy Factory F. C. REED, Proprietor. Wholesale and retail dealer in ALL RINDS OF CONFECTIONERY. -[o]-- Lower Slain Street, LIVINGSTON. - MONTANA. CON STOCK i DAIRY RANCH, 12 miles east of Livingston, M. T. Finest herd of Holstein Friesian Cattle ! in the Territory. Young Stock For Sale ! Certificates of registry furnished with each ani mal. Old stock was all imported, Cæsar bred in Dienum. s'riesland, winner of three prizes at the head of herd. Call at ranch or write to J. M. CONROW. Livingston, Montana. A Perfect Face Powder. F ' REEM AN'S'Ä" 1 ^-"" ACE POWDER* n*"';? laTiilblv. Uca't rub uff, bold by PrcjgUW, Peterson's Pharmacy. THE LATEST PERFUME EXQUISITE Chaste FREEMAN'S HIAWATHA s MALLOY'S SALOON! Park Street, Next Door to Merchants Hotel, Livingston, Montana. THE CHOICEST BRANDS Always on hand. Pool table in connection. GRIFFITH & OUIMET, BLACKSMITHING AND WACON MAKINC. All kinds of repairing done neatly and promptly to order. Special attention given to Horseshoeing, Making Stock Brands and Plow Worl.. Livery and Trotting Shoeing Solicited. Shop, lower Main Streetnear Billy Miles&Bro. LOWER MAIN STREET FEED CORRAL, -(o( BILLY MILES & BRO. PROPRIETORS. BALED HAY, CHOP FEED, WHEAT and OATS for sale by the pound or in CAR LOTS. Best ol care given to all Stock placed in my care. Prices Reasonable Collins & McLaughlin, BLACKSMITH AND WAGON SHOP. —[o]— Horae Shoeing & Plow Work a Specialty your PATRONACE SOLICITED — roi— v Murphy's Old Stand, Corner Lewis and B Sts. LIVINGSTON, MONTANA., 4 LIVINGSTON ASSAY OFFICE. Gold and Silver... $* 50 ln«n ............. #8» Silver............. 100 Nickel .........r 600 . 1 00 Arsenic........... 5 00 Copper.......... 2 00 Antimony........ 500 . 5 00 to *15 00 Qualitative ....... .............* . , ... .. 10 00 to 25 00 Quantitative Analysis.......... K OF P.—Meets every Friday evening in . Thompson's Hall. A cordifj invitation is ex tended to visiting brotht rs. J. J. BERKY, C. C. A. W. MILES, K. of R. and S. Yellowstone Lodge No. 10, Livingston, M. T. P ARK LODGE NO. 17, I. O. O. F — Meets in T hompson liall every Monday evening. Sojourning brothers eordialh invited to attend. W. G. ATKINSON, N. U. WM. WOOLsEY, Secretary. Y ellowstone park lodge no. is, i. o. (t. T., meets every Saturday evening at 8 o'clock, in the Miles building. Sojourning mem bers are cordially invited. E STRAYED -One white and red spotted cow, heavy with calf: no brands. Reasonable re ward will be paid for information that will lead to recov rv of said cow. Mns. T. McIneknev. T AKEN UP—One mare about 5 years old, light bay, left hind foot white, branded with lazy 4 on left shoulder; said animal came into my en closure in Tom Miner basin about June 1. Own er will call for said mare, pay charges and take her awav. Box Milleh. TkTOTICE TO CO OWNER.—To Amos R.Hague: •Lv You are hereby notified that the undersigned Henry Frank has, iu accoulance with section 2324 "revised statutes of the United States, ex pended in labor and improvements upon the Midnight quartz lode mining claim, which is situated in the New World mining district, in Park county, state of Montana, one hundred dol lars to represent said quartz lode claim for the year A. D. 188». That unless yon, as a co-owner with me in said quartz lode claim, pay me your proportion of said expenses, according to your re spective interest— one fourth interest—twenty-five dollars (§25), besides the cost of the publication of this notice, within ninety days after the com plete publication thereof,"your interest in the said claim will become my property under said section 2324 revised statutes of the United States. Dated this 8th dav of January, 189U. HENRY FRANK. (1st publication Jan. 11, 1890) "VOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land Office 131 at Bozeman, Montana, December 31, 1889. 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 the register and re ceiver at Bozeman, Montana, on February 14, 1890, viz: James W. Medley, H. S. 878 (as amended) for the SW '[Section 20, township 4 north, range 18 east. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Frank O. Maerdian, Pearl Lowell, John L. Simmons and John C. Torrington, all of Melville, Park county, Montana. ' E. F, FERRIS, Register. (1st pub. Jan. 4,1890.) TWTOTJCE.—The partnership heretofore existing 13 under the fi m name and style of Bliss & Moore is this day dissolved by mutual consent, Harvey Bliss retiring and being succeded in the firm by Charles F. Stocker. The new firm will be known as Stocker & Moore, and will assume all liahilities and collect all accounts of the old firm. CHARLES F. STOCKER. W. A. MOORE. HARVEY BLISS, By George M. Hatch. Attorney in Fact. Big Timber, Mont., Jan. 28, 1890. DELINQUENT TAX LIST For the Year 1889. County Tkeasureb's Office, ) Park County, State of Montana, V January 15, 1890. ) To all persons, companies or corporations who have or claim any estate, right or title, or inter est in, or claim to, or lien upon any of the sev eral pieces or parcels of land in the list hereto attached, take notice that I will, according to law, offer at public sale, at the office of the Treas urer of the County of Park, State of Montana, on the 17th day of February, A. D. 1890 and suc ceedin'' davs,commencing at the hour of 10 o clock a m. of said day, the following described real estate, situated in said countv, on which the taxes for the vear 1889 have not beer, paid, to pay ""' H taxes, interest and penalties, to-wit : Alling, J. S., 10ft from nw side lot 1, block 20, Park add.......................... ... Alline, j. t>., 10 ft from nw side lot 2, block 20, Park add.......................... • — Alling, J. S., lot 19, block 20, Palace add.... Ayrault, Walter ne 1-4 of sw 1-4, w 1-2 of se Ï-4, sec 30, t 2 s, r8e...................... Anderson, Ole S. lot 5, block 106, op...... Bums, James, lot 1, 2, block N, Riverside Blank, William iot ïli, i i biôcic i 1 Cooke... Black & Randal, lot 6, 27. 28 block 5 Cooke 2 19 Bowers, Linnie E. lot 13 block 115 o p...... 1 .4 Butler, Mollie lot 19 block 98 o p Bishop, J. A. s 5, t 1 n, r 9 e estate, siiuaieu m saiu omu» , ou «...ou «» »j» for the year 1889 have not been paid, t> pay sal 13 31 1 74 1 74 11 62 26 93 90 1 17 91 5 81 block 10 Cooke " lot 7 to 14, b 3 f " lot 19, 20, 23, 24, 26, 27 I b 4 Cooke J Cameron, Adam lot 20, 2 i b 45, Minnesota add........................................ Christopiierson, Thomas lot 18 b 8 CooKe.. Duncan, I). A. lot 12 b 80 o p............... 5 81 Donovan, W. II. lot 8 b 14 Cooke........... 3 63 Ennis, James f se 1-1 of ne 1-4 n of se j se of se fi s 12, 1 1 s, r 12 e Ennis, James ! n y t of nw 1-4,lots 1,2,3 sec8, U 11 s, r 13 e.................1J6 32 Ennis, James 1 n 1-2 of ne 1-4 sw 1-4 of ne 1-4 i lots 6, 7 see 7, 1 1 s, r 13 e Eaton, C. U. lot 14 b 13 Cooke.............. 7 14 lot 29 b 78 o p ] 255-256 lot 11,12 b 81 op Field, Wm. T. 11 ft from nw side of tot 8 j- 36 91 b 8 Park add lot 15 b 11 Cooke Green, N. C. lot 1 b 40 o p.................. ^ 32 Green, N. C. lot 2 b 40 o p............••— r? Halvorson, John P. se 1-4 s 30, 1 1 n, r 16 e.. 3i 1< Uagar, F. D. lot 12 d 41 = 1 to 4 b 44 j-o p.,231 24 13 14 b 59 11 I Pala e add 4 36 4 36 3 49 to 4, 20, 21J>60 13K81 4,5,6 b 92 3, 4 b 93 Hagar, F D. lot 15 b 59.......... Hagar, F D. lot 16 b ■ Hutchinson, Goodwin 32 b 30 19,20 bl ) H unt, Gertrude lot 15.16 b 28 Palace add... 1 45 Hunger, J. lot 17,18, b X Riverside add..... 2 90 Hallorau, John lot 3, 4 b 82 o p............. -IJ Hawkins, George lot 5 b 82 op.............. 'J! Harmon, Harriet E lot 38 h 80 o p......,,.,. 4 3b Jones, Mrs Elizabeth R. lot 19, *0 b 37, Pal ace add................................... Kavanaugh, Hugh sec SI. t 5 n, r9 e........104 61 Kavanaugh, Patrick, sec 2o, 15 n, r 8 e...... 14 a. Kavanaugh, P. s 19,15 n, r 9 e........... . 14 o2 Kelly, Edwin A. lot 18 b 35 Palace add..... 1 45 Larson, Swan lot 15 b 73 op................ J 45 Larson, Swan lot 16 b 73 o p........ ■■ ■■■■■ ■ 1 45 Lynch & Hendricks lot 8 to 10 b 35 Palace 'add.. 2 62 24 64 2 00 cLaughlin, James lot 11, 32 b 4 Cooke j 0 4 b 6 Cooke ! Olson, L. P. s 27.12 n, r 8 e......... . . . 17 6' Park Coal and Coke Company, undivided one-sixth interest s 1-2 e 1-2 of ne 1-4 sw ■ n _4 of ne 1-4 se 1-4 of nw 1-4 ce;6,t 9s,r8 e. .4 24 Power. M. H. lot 5, 6 b 1 Cooke........... ■■ 91 Ristenbatt, A. lots9,10, 11, 12, b 1~4 o p j Kis au, a. 10 21,22, b 126, feiverside V.. 14 62 add ) Rogers. W. H. lot 3 b 7 Park add............ 1 45 Refpath, H. B. lots 17,18 19b 6 o ......... 1 45 Richardson, F. W. lot 28 b 95 o p........ 4 3b Rodjpri^DeUa B. lots 11, übt Riverside i ^ Sims.'W. B'. lot's 15,16b40 o'p .. ........ 29 43 Smith, Clarence lots li, 18, b 43, Minnesota ofifi ............................. 1 45 Sybert & Rowland, s 5, t 4 n, r 10 e.........21 78 Swanson, John lot 31 b <6 op.............. 35 09* Savage, J. A. lot 23 b 60 o p Savage, J. A. lot 24 b 60 o p........ ■ Tileston, Mary M. lots 8,9, 13, b 3b Park 5 81 5 81 1 45 00 00 00 Thompson, W. E. lot 29 b44 Minnesota add « 50 w 6 b 109o p............ 2 32 .. nb6 Parkadd........ "87 4« 4 b N Riverside add..: 1 45 Van Horn, D- P- " a 3 OI *dts 3* W* 32, b 114 ^ Vanc*j W.'#.' loWiè to' 16,V Ÿi'ïtiverside ........................ ...... 3 Willard, Don L. s 1-2 of se 1-4 sec 2,t 9 s,r 7 e 21 74 Woodward, Sydney M. lots 3, 3, 4 se 1-4 of nw 14 8 2 , 1 1 n, r 14 e.................... « jjj Watson, Thomas lots I, 3 b 6 Cooke........ 1 83 Wheelan, J. M. lot 8 b 81 o p...............15 61 Williams, Fred lot 3 b » Park add Wright, Henry J. lot 2b 3. o p Unknown owners lot blk 16 12 ; 18 12 plat p... 1 P- 1 P-. P-. 87 1 45 29 29 29 87 87 87 1 45 o V. o p. o p. o p. o p. o p........... 82 79 o p........... 35 82 o p........... 28 01 p........... 1 46 p...^......19 55 " 15 61 5 04 4 64 4 64 2 90 2 . w O p...#;____ Palace add M USIC.—Thorough and systematic instruction on the piano. Also private lessons in waltzing to both children and adults. IDA L. BARNEY DEPEW, East side 2d St. third house north of Geyser. N OT1CE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land Office at is hereby given that the following-named sett er has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Judge of the Si .tli Judi cial District Court, or, in his absence, before the Clerk of said Court, at Livingston, Montana, on March 7, 1890, viz: George II. Simpson, II. E. 1,047, as amended, for the NVY'a NEU, E'. ; MV 1 , NE'i SW>„ section 30, township 1 north,range J4 east. He names the following witnesses to pioro his eohtinnous residence upon and cultL alien of sunl land, viz: William Owens, Moses J. Fell, Wilbur C. Dodge and Thomas T. Piathec, all of Big Timber, Park county, Montana. E.F. FERRIS, Register. (1st pub. Jan. 25, 1890 ) N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION - Laud OHive at Bozeman, Montana, January 8. 1890.— Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed not.ee of his intention to nuke final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the judge of the Sixth judicial district court, oi in his absence before the clerk of said court, at L'vingeton, i'ark county, Montana, on February IT, 1890, viz: George W. Donaldson, il. S. No 105) >as amend ed), foi the northeast h of section 21, township 3 south, range 9 east, lie names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: John .Morti mer. Red-ford Wood, Al- zander Budke and James B. Neshit, all of Livingston, Park county, .Mon tana, E. F. FERRIS, Register. (1st pub. January 11, 1S90.) N OTICE TO CO-OWNER.—To D. O Holman: You are hereby notified that the under signed, George W. Davis, lias, in accordance with section 2324 revised statutes of the United States, expended in labor and improvements upon the Moulton quartz lode mining claim, which is situ ated jn the New World Mining district, in Park county, Montana, to represent said quartz lode ciaim tor the years 1887 and 1888 . That un less you, as co-owner with me in said claim, pay to me your proportion of said expenditure ac cording to-your respective interest—one eighth interest—besides the cost of the publication of this notice, within ninety days after the com; . te publication thereof, yoiir interest in said ci.tiin will become the property of the subscriber, under said section 2321 revised statutes of tin- United States. GEORGE W. DAVIS. Dated November 30,1889. TBIREASURER'S OFFICE Livingston, Park I county t Montana, January 6, 1890.—Notice is hereby given that the following county war rants will be paid on presentation at my office, and interest will cease from this date: General fund warrants—Nos. 701, 715, 716, 812, 654, 758, 752,657, 779,790, 710,681, 788. 696, 695, 724, 651, 680, 659. 781 „778, 699, 810, 678, 619, 729, 686, 687, 792, 711, 653, 793, 717, 671, 805, 691, 721, 703, 6SI, 720, 689, 690, 672, 709, 771, 737. 652, 533, 645, 780, 692, 705, 452, 795. 697, 796, 769, 784, 762, 811,581, 632,769, 770, 797, 693,806. 456,745, 711, 776, 741, 655. Contingent fund warrants—Nos. 181,191,192, 193, 194, 195, 200, 196,201, 203, 197. Poor fund warrants—Nos. 196, 197 . 208, 210, 220, 224, 223, 205, 213, 222, 217, 214, 207, 212, 199, 206,2 i2, 216, 203, 226, 201, 209, 221, 218, 215, 200, 219, 211, 204, Road fund warrants—Nos. 352, 343, 5)2. 329, 341, 353, 358, 279, 321, 354, 338, 350, 322, 366, 324,308, 367, 833, 369, 351, 370, 349, 334, 361, 335, 331, 359, 321, 396, 372, 405, 387, 375, 412, 382, 395, 399, 403, 407, 413,397, i 398, 379, 406, 391, 383, 390, 400, 401, 393. 415, 410, 408, ! 417, 380, 391, 389, 402, 392, 418, 373, 888, 328, 217, lit), 386, 376, 381, 409. 461, 462, 445, 458, 420, 428, 455.432, 435, 426, 421, 443; 419,424, 414, 460, 454, 427, 441, 134. F. W. WRIGHT, Co. Treasurer. ] N OTICE FOR PUBLICATION-Land Office at Bozeman, Mont., Dec. 9th, 1889.—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 the judge of the 6th judicial district court, or in his absence before the clerk of said court, at Livingston, Montana, on March 7th, 1890, viz: Louis H. Shafer, II. E. 1036, tor the southwest of northeast ' 4 , northwest ' 4 of southeast '. 4 , southeast ' /4 of northwest '.[ and northeast '1 of southwest '.[, Sec. 25, township 1 1 south, range 8 east- He names the following! witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Andrew J. 1 Ringlesbv, Frank Ringlesby, William H. Lee, Herman F. W. Kahie, all of Park county, Mon tana. E . F. FERRIS, Register. (1st pub. Jan. 18.) A lias summons.— in the district court of the Sixth judicial district of the for the county of Park. LIAS SUMMONS, corn state of Montana, in and Alfred Myers and Ben Myers as Alfred Myers A Bro.. plaintiffs, against Edward T. Olney, de fendaef—Foreclosure of mortgage. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above-named de fendant. Yon "are hereby required to ap pear in an action brought against you by the .above earned plaintiff in the dis trict court of the Sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for said county of Park, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within ten davs (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this summons—if served within this county ; or if served out of this count) but in this district, then within twenty days; otherwise j within forty days—or judgment by default will be J taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint" The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this court for the foreclosure of : a certain mortgage described in the said com- j plaint, and executed by the said Edward T. i Olney on the 21st day of August, A. D. 1886, to secure the payment of a certain promissory note of same date' for the sum ?f nine hundred and thirteen and thirteen-one hundredths dollars, with interest at the rate of one per cent per month from the 21st dov of August, 1886; f-iy the sum of $100 attorney's fees and for all costs of suit; that tlie premises conveyed by said mort gage mar be sold and the proceeds applied to the payment of said sums and costs of suit; and in case such proceeds are not sufficient to pay the same, then to obtain an execution against t lie said Edward T. Olney for the balance remaining due, and also that the said defendant and ail per sons claiming by, through or under him may be barred and foreclosed of all right, title, claim, lien, equity of redemption, and interest iu and to said mortgaged premises, and for the other and further relief, as will more fully appear by reference to the complaint on liie herein. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the said cqmplaint. Given under my hand and the seal of the district coiufi of the Sixth judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for said countv of Park, this 14th day of January, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety. [Seal] ORLANDO EMMONS, Clerk. JAMES A. BAILEY, Dep. Clk J. A. SAVAGE, Pill's Aft'y. list pub". Jan. 18, 1890.] _ A lias summons.-in the district Court of the Sixth Judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Park. Carver Mercantile Company, plaintiff, against Bernard Assendrup, defendant. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above named defendant: You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the district court of the Sixth judicial district of the state of Slontana, in and for said county of Park, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this summons—if served within this county ; or if served out of this coun tv but in this district, then within twenty days; otherwise within forty days—or judgment by de fault will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to recover the smn of one thousand dollars alleged to be due upon a certain promis sory note made, executed and delivered by defendant to Euphemia Nevenhuisen and after wards assigned to this plaintiff, who is now the owner and holder thereof Also for the sum of one hundred dollars as attorneys fees as provided in said note and for costs of this action as will more fully appear bv reference to the complaint on file herein. And you are hereby notified that it you fail to appear and answer the said com plaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will take judgement against you for the sum of $1,000 and the further sum of $100 attorneys fees and for costs of this action Given under my hand and the seal of the district court of the Sixth jndicial district of the state of Montana, in and for said conntv of Park, this 16th day of Jan uary, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and ninety. fsEAL.l ORLANDO EMMONS, Clerk. JAMES A. BAILEY, Deputy Cl k. J. A. SAVAGE, Plaintiff's Att y. (1st pub. Jan. 18,1890.)_ I N THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE SIXTH Judicial District of the State of Montana, in. and for the county of Park—Ida L. Depew,plain tiff, against Charles E. Depew,defendant. Action brought in the District Court of the Sixth Judi cial District of the State of Montana, m ami for the county of Park, and the complaint filed in said conntv of Park, in the office of the cldrk of feaid District Court. The State of Montana sends greeting to Charles E. Depew, the above named defendant: Y ou are hereby required to appear in an action brought against vou by the above named plaintiff in the District Court of the Sixth Judicial Dis trict of the State of Montana, in and for said county of Park, and to an swer the complaint filed th rein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this summons—if served witnin th!3 county, or if served out of this county but in this district, then within twenty days; otherwise within forty days—or judgment by default will be taken against yon, according to the prayer of said complainant. The said action is brought to ob tain a decree of this court to dissolve the bonds of matrimony now existing between plain tiff and defendant, upon the grounds of extreme cruelty ; that the defendant pay to plaintiff fifty dollars per month daring the pendency of this action for plaintiff's support and maintenance and two hundred dollars att»rney's fees ; that the Dlaintiff be permitted to resume her maiden name of Ida L. Barney, and for costs of this ac tion and for snch other or further relief in the premises as may be equitable, as will more fully appear by reference to the complaint on ule here in. And yon are hereby notified that if von fail to appear and answer the said complaint, as above required, the said plaintiff util ap ply to the court for the relief as prayed for In her complaint and for costs of this action. Given under my hand and the seal of .the District Court of the Sixth Judi cial District of the State of Montana, in and for said county of Park, this 28th day of December, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight liun d ^BM^f ighty "ORLANDO EMMONS, Clerk. of iu at i i ! ] 1 1 j J : j i NEWS or THE WEEK. The president has appointed William G. Taft, of Ohio, solicitor general. The state senate of North Dakota has passed a woman's suffrages bill by a vote of 18 to 7. A passenger train at the Oswego, New York, depot was run into by another ex press train in the rear and three persons reported killed. The world's fair executive committee at Chicago has decided to increase the fund to $10,000,000 by the issuance of $5,000,000 in bonds. The Cunar-i line steamer Bothnia was sighted off Sandy Hook Thursday morn ing. Miss Bisland, who was the com petitor of Nellie Bly in the race around the world, is on board. Peter Jackson, the Australian, exhib ited before a Boston audience Wednes day night in a sparring contest with Jack Ashton of Providence. The exhi bition was very tame, but won many compliments for Jackson. John L. Sul livan was a spectator. The house committee on commerce has signified its disposition toward the effort to repeal the interstate commerce law by ordering that all bills with that end in view bo reported back to the house with the recommendation that they be laid on the table. Pat Grant, special correspondent of the Chicago Inter Ocean has been ca piased at the instance of Dr. O'Reilly, treasurer of the Land League, for an al leged libel for recent publications in the Inter Ocean over Mr. Grant's signature. He was released on $2,000 bail. Tho house eominitteo on Indian af fairs has ordered a favorable report on tho bill authorizing the secretary of the interior to procure and submit to con gress a proposal for sale to the United States of tho western part of the Crow Indian reservation, in Montana. E. L. Lomax, general passenger agent of the Union Pacific railway, telegraphed from Omaha that after tho two weeks' blockade the Central Pacific line is now opened and that all the delayed west bound passengers will reach their desti nation tonight or tomorrow, and matters will resume their normal condition v% ith iu a day or two. The New York Herald claims to have discovered Silcott, the defaulting cash ier of the house of representatives, in the village of Terrebonne, Quebec, and prints a long interview had with him. Silcott was found at the home of Louise Thiebault, the woman with whom it is said lie lied from Washington. A dispatch from Cook county, Texas, says a very fatal epidemic, trongly re sembling meningitis, is raiding the coun try in tho western part of that county. In many instances patients die in a few' hours after taking the disease Twenty five deaths are reported from the malady during tho past twenty-four hours. Among confirmations by tho United States senate Wednesday were the fol lowing: Indian agents, Archer Q. Si mons, Belknap agency, Montana; John Fisher at Shoshone agency, Wyoming; Moses P. Wyman at the Crow agency, Montana; Warren P. Robbins at the Ncz Perce agency, Idaho; Everett W, Foster at the Yankton agnuoy. Five hundred glass workers, who are on a strike in Gablocn, Bohemia, made an attack upon the factories in which they had been employed, and, forcing an entrance into the building, destroyed all the machinery. The police attempted to quell the disturbance, whereupon the strikers turned on them and in a con flict that followed two of the rioters were killed by the police and many were severely wounded. Gladstone's usual circular to his sup porters in the house of commons, jupt before the opening of th e session of par liament has been published. He says the condition of public affairs is not without some peculiar features, and that the questions to be considered at the opening of the'session may be of press ing interest. The wording of the circu lar is unusual and is taken to indicate an early discussion of the Pigott letters and other matters of vital importance to the liberal and home rule members. A San Francisco dispatch says: A rotary plow' broke down yesterday after noon in the final drift remaining near Cascade. The plow had been working continually for fifteen days, and it was thought the big machiue would hold to gether until the road had been cleared. An army of shovelers have been put to work. Mrs. McVean, wife of Surgeon McVean of Jefferson Barracks, died at Truckee Monday, of diphtheria, while on one of the delayed trains. Yesterday Lucia Zaretta, the Mexican midget, said to be the smallest human being in the world, a passenger on the same train, died of gastric fever. A Laporte, Ind., dispatch says: A. L. Brown, a real estate and insurance agfeut, disappeared, and considerable excite ment prevails over hig flight. He had been here for twelve years, and carried pn an extensive broker's business. He duped friends right and left, and also defrauded the insurance companies he represented. He cheated a poor widow out of $3,500, the amount of a policy she received on the death of her husband, and which she loaned Brown. Several similar transactions have been disclosed since his flight. His liabilities are placed at $825,000, while his assets are small, as all of his property is heavily mort gaged. Brown has been located at Con cordia, Kas., and he will be forced to re turn and face the music. The formal recognition of the United States of Brazil by this government was completed Wednesday afternoon, when the president received the credentials of Senor Valente, the new minister accred ited by the provisional government. The president, receiving Valente, said: "Mr. Minister, I receive you as the represent alive of a new republic. It always is a grateful duty to the government of the United States. The peaceful course of events that transformed the empire of i Brazil into the United States of Brazil has been observed with deep interest by a of of the government and people of this coun try. It is a source of profound satisfac tion to the American people that the provisional government of the Brazilian republic came into power without blood shed and violence, stance may prove peace, progress and prosperity in the career which now opens tc the United States of Brazil. Speaking for tho peo ple of this country, it will be my con stant aim to cultivate the most friendly relations with your government, in crease personal intercourse and enlarge the commercial exchanges between the two republics." The national debt was decreased $12, 241,S95 during the month of January. The Sixth National bank and the Le nox Hill bank in New York are closed, and yesterday a notice was posted on the door of the Equitable, which stated that that bank was closed temporarily. George H. Pell, a broker, has been ar rested for the part he took in disposing of tho securities of the Sixth National bank of New York City, and was held in §250,000 bail for examination on Thurs day next. Claassen, president of the bank, for whose arrest a warrant was is sued at the same time as was that for Pell, is still at large. The new torpedo boat Rushing was given a trial in the Bristol harbor Thurs day. The party oil board comprised Herschoff Bros., her builders, the com mander of the vessel, Lieut. Winslow, U. S. N.,and Inspector Commander Con verse. The contract speed, 22 miles an hour, was readily made under half steam, the vessel, of course, being light. Seven thousand people, mostly ne groes, gathered at Morgan, Ga., to wit ness an execution, which was postponed. In the afternoon a riot began between the whites and blacks, caused by a drunken negro striking a white man. Many shots were fired and one white was fatally and three seriously wound ed. Several negroes were wounded, but none killed. In the New York state senate Mr. Cannon moved to take up the assembly world's fair bill and pass , but the mo tion was lost by a vote of 13 to 16. The senate then adjourned until next Mon day night by a party vote. No one can now predict when tho two houses can bo brought to agree on the world's fair bill, and the friends of New York are much discouraged. The postoffice department will soon issue orders placing compartment cars on the road U I trust this eiroum- ; i happy augury of St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba ^ et ween Minot and Great I ails to close the gap which has long existed. This was arranged for by the postoffice department last September, but they were compelled to wait till the railroad . could build cars and put them in use. : The cars will be put ou about March j 2nd. j The hearing in the Marquis-Lampson contest case for lieutenant governor was concluded in the Ohio senate Thursday evening, and Lampson (republican) was ousted by a strict party vote. The re publican members filed a number of protests against the manner of proceed ing, and the conclusion was a stormy soeno. Lampson gave notice that the case would tye carried to the supreme court. Tho Colorado Silver association, rep resenting every county in the state, held a meeting Thursday evening, over which ex-Senator Tabor presich d. Several stirring addresses were ade in favor of the white metal, one oi which was made by Mr. Tabor. At the conclusion of the speaking resolutions were adopted de nouncing the Windom bill in the strong est terms, and demanding free and un limited coinage of silver on an equality with gold. Waller J. Cummings, of St. Paul, one of the best known traveling men on the line of the Northern Pacific, was found dead in his bed at the Sheridan house, Bismarck, Saturday. He traveled for the firm of J. B. Tarbox & Co., of St. Paul, and was a Partnerin the company. He had beon drinking hard lately to kill the effects of la grippe. A half empty bottle of morphine found near his body was ample evidence that he had com mitted suicide. A London dispatch says: Hopes had been entertained here that the first ves sel to arrive from the Azores would bring news of the safety of the National line steamer Erin, from New York for London, now long overdue. These hopes were dispelled, however, upon the arri val of the British steamer Gibraltar from St. Michael. The Gibraltar reports that up to the time of her departure nothing had been heard at tho Azores of the missing steamer. It is rumored that Cashier Van Zandt, of the Lennox Hill bank, New York, is being watched by the police, and it is thought that he will be arrested as soon as the statement now being prepared is ready. Examiner Hepburn, when seen at the Sixth National bank, said the bank would not lose more than S750,000. Of this amount §400,000 was represented by bonds and securities, which have been already sold, and the other §350, 000 is represented by checks, which are held against the Equitable and Lennox Hill banks. A Washington dispatch says: Mrs. CoL Coppinger, eldest daughter of Sec j . . . ... „ ... retary Blame, is lying critically ill with ; brain trouble, and the gravest apprehen- • sions are felt in regard to her. She has not been well for some time, but was not V , , ... ... T , ., regarded as seriously ill until Friday morning, when the malady took a dan gerous turn, and it was deemed advisa bis to telegraph for her huabaad, who is now in the west on an inspection tour, and her brother Emmons, the only mem bers of the family who are out of the •« rjTh. A „„„Pinnt iw.ard nf the case city. The president heard of the case Friday morning and went over to the ; secretary to offer his sympathy and as- j sistance. A consultation of the physi- ! „„ , „fw ... ,,____ «- : Clans cnv« rv * '< strong hopes of the patient s rtco ry. | The bottom of a portion of the town i of Plains, Pa., has dropped out and with ! it three single houses of a double block, j causing consternation among the ten ants and excitement in the town. The settling it is thought is not yet at an end. A few feet from the scene of the disaster and in a direct line is the cem ; etery, and fears are entertained that this will yield to the excessive cave in. It is thought to have been caused by the ex travagant robbing of the pillars in the mines. An explosion of gas occurred in the Nottingham shaft of the Lehigh & Wilkesbarre Coal company, at Plymouth, Pa., Saturday. Five men are imprisoned in the mine and there is little hope of their being taken out alive. It is not known when those outside will be able to reach these men, though it is firmly believed they are all dead. The Notting ham shaft, which was the greatest an thracite coal mine in the world, is nearly a total wreck. It had at one time an output of 3,0o0 tons per day, and netted the Lehigh & Wilkesbarre Coal com pany nearly half a million dollars of pro fit per year. The traffic department of the North ern Pacific has issued a circular to all lines interested, protesting against the issue of tickets by the Union Pacific reading to Portland, and thence west ward over the Northern Pacific. The circular calls attention to the fact that while it is true tho motion to dissolve temporarily the restraining order against the Northern Pacific issued a short time ago was denied, the question as to the right of the Union Pacific to use the track and terminals against the latter company's wishes remains yet to be de cided by tho courts. The Northern Pa cific therefore requests other lines to take no steps in preparing through tick ets reading via Missouri river gateways, Portland and Pacific division to points north of Portland, until the case is finally settled. A terrible fire occurred on North street Boston, early Sunday morning, result ing in the death of at least six persons. The fire originated in a clothing store at 225 North street, and quickly communi cated to the floors above occupied as an Italian boarding house. So rapid was the spread of the flames that retreat for some of the inmates was impossible. Others jumped from the windows and received serious injuries. Five are known to be dead and another was dy ing when removed to the hospital. Only one of the five victims has been identi fied, Mrs. Della Scanlon, aged 45. The other dead are three men and one child. Seven badly injured Italians were taken ^ tf) t j u; ] loS pit a l. The building is a four gtory i Jr j c k structure, and the three" up p 0r s t or ies were filled with lodgers and boar(lerg> thore being some families of Slx anJ eight persons . It is impossible . to give a correct list , but the number of : casualties given is believed to be cor j ^ j '__-- ' To Change Park Boundaries. Representative Eaton has introduced the following memorial in the legisla ture: To the Honorable, the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States, in Congress Assembled: Your memorialists, the first legislative assembly of the state of Montana, would most respectfully state the following facts: One of the largest and most promising mining districts in tho state of Montana lies very near to the northwestern boun dary of the Yellowstone National Park, but not within the limits of the same. The district is rich in silver, lead and gold, and is known as the New World mining district, and the town which has sprung up at that point is called Cooke or Cooke City. Because of the large amount of lead in this district, railroad transportation is a vital necessity to its practical devel opment, and must bo had before the large number of property owners of the section can realize on their holdings or its wealth be added to that of Montana and the world. More than 800 bona fide mining claims are opened in this dis trict, and some of them have had many thousand dollars expended on their de velopment with gratifying results, in so far as the amount of ore thereby ex posed is concerned. In a mountainous country, such as that under consideration, it i§ obvious that when possible a railroaä should fol low the depressions of the country made by the water drainage, and that any other location of a railroad will, in com parison, be extremely costly and difficult to construct. Cooke City is drained by Soda Butte creek, which empties into the east fork of the Yellowstone river, and which in turn empties into the Yellowstone river itself, and the only practicable route for a railroad, without the expenditure of an enormous amount of money in its construction, is from Cooke down «'(long the streams mentioned to connect with the National Park branch railroad at Cinnabar, on the Yellowstone river, a distance from Cooke to Cinnabar along the route mentioned of about srjtj.-^yo miles. Almost the entire length of the pro posed railroad route outlined above lies within the geographical limits of the Yellowstone National Park, but is very near to the northern boundary thereof, and is far removed from any object of interest as a natural curiosity, and con sequently tourists never visit or see the geographical portion of the National Park above referred to. Should the streams before mentioned be made a portion of the northern boun dary of the Yellowstone National Park, not only will a practicable route thereby be opened, so that a railroad can be con structed to tap the mining region of Cooke, but the additional public benefit j will at the same time accrue in that the boundary of the Park at that point will ; ^ bereb y'^ made a physical one, known • ab men, whereas the boundary as it now exists is an imaginary line, known to no one, and productive of much an noyance to citizens because of that fact, therefore, in view of these facts,these memorialists pray that your honorable bodies will enact a law pro\ iding that SaSnoXkffi' h?» folK£ y - z; Commencing with the intersection Q f the present western boundary of the National Park, with the 45th parallel of north latitude, thence due east along ^ ^ parallel to it8 junction with ; ^ be Yellowstone river, thence along said j Yellowstone river to the junction with ! it of the east fork of the Yellowstone, : thence along tho said east fork of the '< Yellowstone river to the junction with it | ^ g utte cree i ij thence due east to i the eastern boundary line of the Park, ! And your memorialists Will, as in duty j bound, ever pray.