Jefferson County Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.) 1885-1899, December 25, 1885, Image 1

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l 4 __,a,.- . -._- VOL. 1. BOl'LDBR, BONTANA, FRIDAY DECEXB’R 25, [565. no.3! Mannh&CO-. —tTHE}—— IPRICE 1 CLfllllllllIS. BUTTE, .o. .MONT, lavlts the attention of the people of Boulder and vII-Inlty to their large and well selected stock of C LOTII 1 NH. Furnishing Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Etc... For Mcn,llo_\ s3; (‘IIIIIIrI-Ii‘s\\'cur. . Handling llII-se I'ltnbled III L’iH' III-tier stilisl‘ut’tioll for {he IIIIIIIII)’ than can be linm c\I-lu~ivI~ly “l' are obtained I'l\1'\\llt'rl' No trouble to shun Hoods. and an In- speetloa of stock In respectfully solIrItI-d. Goldmith &. Co., (Inc Door Nolttll ot‘ l‘ostoflII-c, BUTTE, MONT. I “' rIIIIII-It- for lllllhl 'l‘fll) AGNET] sh, spratIquvt-II rII- sour “WHW'III-V.I1;\llf . a‘nelllc Appliance to In )ladIaonIII meant. V HII'\ do: \a for nenonu AGNTE'I‘I(I cud-lint lie. iiI-uralxta aIIII wt): (no If. Ilmll III-ml lor :tw-ulars. Th\ Maxim-III .‘lll'lllllli'l II o I I How I a I for vIIcIInIaII-In A‘I‘NI‘ATI( III III. II'Im I1 n pom...- mm It a-Ill “now the nu Innauml rI-stofl’ to naturaI sIIA- nun-«tum l\ I 'III I1 III I’ll II I. send tor fl\1llm.1lll' axon-III- WHLJ o. I lllml\ for m I-II I'I-I-I IIIIII AiYNETu nan ctrrlilatlon. tun pre pant ht‘ mall. Nnal «amp for the “ New I» by IIartureIII III-dial Trv-atrnnu wltnout IIrIII IIIuI-I.A HWIIhlIMIMM-nf'l‘llfllonb‘l )laa III-nee I-._I. In Mam-on st. I 'IIII‘III. I“ Inutnc- furmll. rheum- n' tsnl. lunw legs. fevw I NWVIWININ‘I‘NII The-II— on!!!” bus anntfluluntver-nl praise I‘IIrIIIeIr nIeIlII-al qualities. and 'ortIII I-a-e wIIII wIIIIII they are worn. l’rIw arm I‘I II II malt. N'Il‘ altroflea arr-IIIIII calraml anI . Ir cIrcuIar. The Mum-III Apnltaueetu. Isl Mad- bunsl (‘h PrIcIIoII MIIII promptly wAl‘lNETIC alleualeallsd e-IIIIE. con Iutpalton. aIIIne3 and IIvsr Iron rec-lova- ha:- k an lira purullar III IaIIIIIa IIIIl I'mparta wImIIr-rml \ Igor In the quIte bod3. Per-oa- III sedentary bands and Impalnd l III-\Ian .r rw Ill IIIIIIIIInnavaIuahlemm panl-III PM- mII why maII peel Hbr rtrcalais. The Mlk |Ipllaucc L 0.. so Iadlsoa V ‘Tltml Shields are sore AI: NETIII. .I. I... ................ mm tutu A III-IIrtIt III eIIa-IIttr-ntota. public antics-ad Hm. mm ntrrnal'hsnlne IMO\ Fond finchtnmatl. ”end Mural-v. IMIE-\m of agar-III Anon-nu I'o. st- nus-It mum to Hum... AGNETIC \'\‘ \°\\‘°\ \' \\°’ tel-Io verso\- wItIt weal lllllll. 11-3 Inn-wont am cur- cold, rheum- ralala. IIIrIaIt troubles and ea- In Kidney Delta for Ile- men wIIl ”F‘HV:I, can lvaIIIlIIII AGNE'I‘lt‘ all m-.' 'a-IIIIIIasuamhoqlesllnum- tats. The MsaaI-Ilc AppIIaaoa C.\ Unaut- Iaalt. Chicano III M Mfemcmggggngm \a?\ Irv-I- Head hon-1n: are by Ico- Ieal Treatment wItIsI-It «III-Ines: with neat-rah at IestImI-IIIaIs The Apr-Imus. Illamsmi ML. Huang». Dr. J. (1 Hunter, PHYSICIAN AND ”NEON. Ilfllcc at Residence near (‘hnrch 'l‘IcI-rru FILLED on Ext-menu» ”Heron—y. - - Ila-tau. A. L. BRYANT, Dealer In HARDWARE! PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS. In! weal Wagsunhrs‘ Esta-I- al. and M and MM VIIIIIIIHW. “team‘s-Wo- “walkers, Mbuhaad. MM - Ion-Ala. ankle flood . I’daea to: the “groans. PIONEER mm. It LI‘I'II.I.‘. [Continued from Last Week] July l<ltlu 4Iur company killed two antelope this forenoon. t‘amped at noon on Little Sandy the first water we have seen that runs toward the Pacific. Traveled over terrible roads this afternoon, came to ‘Big Sandy this evening. Just as we got into the water one of the wheel cattle came unyoked, and we had quite a time getting him yoked again; it waa after dark when got across. (‘ampI-d beside the road without wood or grass; tied the cattle to the wagon and went aupperleas to bed. July 15th. Wt! 'l‘o-Ilav our road has - been one level, sanIlv plain, we could look away to the southwest till our eyes nI'llI'Il from looking; there was nothing to obstruct the vision. and it did not seem as if there was a tree. bush or rock anywhere within the rangI-ofthe human eye in tltat direc- tion. ('amped for noon at a little stream whose name we did not know. either I'ampI-Il for night without water or grass; tied the cattle up cooked supper with sage brusc. and laid water that we had hauled. .luly ltiIh. without stuck Started before sunrise breakfast for ourselves or funds lI'\'t'l. It seems strange to set- us. and III. “.m- r all running \\‘-I st. '.\I't'i\I‘Il all “I've II ”In I\ III U III llll k. l t'ookI Il our lmvakfast. th to the op liInitI slnIrI “he-rI grass l h:- w as pl: nt_\. riu r abounds III Iish.und the Buckeyes “c m not tardy . Laid ‘ in hauling some of them out. over all the rest of the day. July 27th. This hunted an hour for one morning they of our oxen. lIrove to the first fork ofII'rI-cn river, a distance of eight miles, over very bad roads; found grass good, but our ox would not eat any; the men gave him lard and mnlasau -,s and bore Il his horns for hollow very badly. II.\ MI sick tlutt' we ‘ I-I-uhln‘t trav-le all but one wagon l left us. \\'c III-gin to in l as though I' III in the lo the aft: r- lIIdiIIns I all\ begging; we \vI-rI III .Irl\ ulutie. Il:l\ us best We could IIIIIIII NIIIII~ “1- left the North l'latlebridgc “'hih- l was getting suppersolm- men came and said our II.\ was dead. SIII'II‘ ing. Among thI III “as oIII man that “I emigrants I\I|llll and w. lrnl traveled with before. and we hired him to take partof our load. L’IItlI. 'l'his _\ okI-d our cow .luly morning we ’ put them on the lead and the other' one on the tongue, and started once more for llannack. “'c had camped a short distance from the river; the bank was very steep. but had been cutaway wide enough for one wagon. Just as the fore wheels went Ill)\\'l|i into the water the leaders started right up stream. pulled the hind whcois up onto the bank and upset us, ‘-bag and baggage\ into the river. My husband had been walking. and . was just going to get in, when the wagon went over and took ltim with it under water. water clear ahead of the team, but I went out into the went back as fast as l could to get my bnbv, who had been asleep on the bed, and it and the load was on top of her. (Inc of the men that was ahead of us came. back, and reaching in caught 'her by the foot; the water had not penetrated the bedding, but she was smothered till she waa very white. I caught her in my arms, clamherod up the hank aa MI! my wet clothes would allow, and Ilat down on the graaa feeling more des- olate than I had ever hit in my life. l soon recovered my senses, and wrapping the baby in a guilt I went to work. My huahanll haw-ht, out from underthom “I'll“ hat and one fiaa. “b aldauna men that had no “ ”tho riyerwerebaq “an. One saekd Oh wan‘t .. ammo-hm dry. 1 5‘ , d olefi- ing for . I\ ' so. tlII mountains behind. ‘Illlllll on swam the Iat- ' gthat when m- horn whiI h be had‘ 1 ing ‘Ioust bI- llift', I cedars. and with the smallest ox. i btiing; tooktheai back to '5'!” l but.\ t._ . l syrup; there was one sackofllour that got some wet, and one of the men told me that as the water was clean I had bettermia itupand bake it, and we could have warm bread and syrup. In our tight mess box we had soda and cream tartar in one pound paper's. ltook two to- apoonsful of soda out at one paper and one out of another, and did not know the difierence till the bread was halted, but it is needless to add that we did not out it. Nearly all of our books and pictures were spoiled, aml the hind bolster of the wagon was broken. “'0 got everything put to dry and had just got dinner ready, when thirty teams drove into camp. About three o‘clock it commenced to rain; the campers pitched in with hearty good will and helped us gath- er things up. July 23bit. Started a little after sunrise this morning; crossed the river all right side up. traveled ten miles l'J the next fork of Green river. The sun was shining brightly when we got there, so we camped for the rest of the day and spread things out to finish drving. L’Zd. .lulv 'l‘o-dny we came to the Uniountuin pass, picked some ripe strawberries and green gooscbI-rriI-s. 23d. llad traveled about a mile this morning when the July only man‘s wagon that had somcofour load in it broke down. and We had to llorsI -llv creek, where the thick my husband and the horse -lliI~s were as bees in a swarm. while other luau manh- a cart of the wagon: all the Started in the rest of the teams drovI- on. afternoon with one yuke lIf‘llt‘ IlIIIII‘s I‘flllll'tn IIltr wagon, and the balance of our load and part of hisin our wagon. Crossed a stream twcntv-thrI-I- times: in some places the crossings were so close the together crossed, wagon would be in the cattle in the next crossing. ln one place we had to drive straight up strI am, we could out see any “coul- out place, but supposed then- left the stream lllt roads were so bad that we one. .--\ftI r we lmd to double tcams sI-u-ral “It\ s. It is said that ' and we certainly had it there pux-tlie -s so thick that the cattle were thI-v are lllt first \It lm\I scI- II hlllt I I . . - I-razv; ripe strawberries, snow banks. ' , green gum-berries. roses. pines and some of the grandest . | Isc cnI-n that was I- IN portrnv;ed but III I tat evI-I ' I !1 dont think we ap-preIiutI-Il the sold some If our load. I sc-I-Iury just then. July 24th. early to get out of the Ily country if possible. (‘roIIsI-d three streams. pulled up one steep hill where we had to double teams; passedFort Snyder, a deserted log building in the dense pine forest, a tall flag pole I still standing showed that a celebra- tion had been held thereonce- Roads lrvel for about a mile, then, Worse than anything we lmd vet seen a terrible steep aml slippery hill and the ox flies so bad that we could not do anything with our cattle, they ran out of the roadintothe timber, pulled the front wheels of the wagon over a fallen log and there We were stalled tight and fut, the other team had gone on ahead part way up the bill when seeing our predicament “Kis- sel“ took his cattle of his cart and came back, hitched them on to the lead of ours and tried to start but the cattle would not pull a pound, we tried them again and again with no better success. My husband and Kissel unhitched all the cattle, took them to gram and water. July 25tho—Tried the cattle this taunting but they would not do any- and water and herded them. It rained nearly all day and was the loneliest daylever paged in mylife. The timber was so dense that you could notseotbeaky, only atraight over your head. It waa way into the nigbtbelma the lacuna-Io back. I had kept my baby awh- lingo! ouald; than I kWh-watch wink” at toque aal histl h id. but tbs M it * aafis qua mm, b ha“ d aaawlsad bowl—s4 lswlllaah‘ water and the lead .. narictv is the spice of Started this morning July 20th This morning at early dawn we hitched the cattle up a little dihrently andstartedonoe more for Baaaaok. “'e got up the mountain all right, by atopping a doaen times to let our cattle get breath. “'hen we gottothetop we started down aueh a hill as I don‘t think was everbefure formed by “Mother Earth.” The rain was falling in torrents ; we anhitch- ed all the cattle, locked all the wheels aml run the wagon down by hand. I did not dare leave my baby in the wagon, so I carried her all the way. The water was running down the hill with such force that it nearly took Incofl my feet. “'hen we got down there was another hilltoI-limh, right ahead of us. “'0: had to get help from some emigrants who had come down the hill behind us. The man grumbled and growled terribly, said we had no business to be there wiI'h- out plenty of team to get along with. My husband oflered to pay him, but he wouldn‘t be civil no matter what we said, but he Iinally helped us up and we rough- loc kc ddotsn again and soon till noon, when we ane to a sum“ stream of running wa wood plenty but grass poor. “'e' camped for the balance of the day and the men took the cattle away ofi some- where to hunt grass ; they were gone so long that l became alarmed. l thought. here. I am all alone in the “Bear River Mountains,\ the most lonely place that mortal was ever in. \\'I~ had passeda grave where a umn had been buried that had been killed by abear. butthey hadtaken hisbody up I imagined all sorts of thingstts lull] pe ning to thc men, but they Ir-tImI baI k all right. (To be ('ontinm-d) Ql Em\ aIaIE-cnaisrtsi. MIT/7“ . , . Appointed Regent of Spala After The Death of Her Husband, Alfonso X\. the heiress to the crown is a little child. ['nfourtunately for Spain, the l’riuceas Marin de-les Mercedes. who was born September ll, 1880, and is the daughter of the late King and the lady who assumed the oflice of Regent after his death. Marie- Christina can hardly be poptdar as Regent, for as Alfonso‘s wife she was'greatly disliked by the Spaniarda, and it does not appear that she poa- sesses the strength and ability neces- sary to her filling the exalted station which the infancy of herelderdaugh. ter has induced her to assume. The Cabinet which appointed herto oflice had the choice of either her or ex- Queen Isabella, who was driven from power in 1868, for personal vices and faults as a ruler, which rendered her intolerable to her subjects. This woman talks of leaving Madrid to avoid being made Regent in Chris- tina‘s place, and it is rumored that Sagasta, the new Premier, prefers Isabella in the ofice, to the young widow. The Carliata and the Repub licans are ready to take advantage of a situation oiering them the oppor- tunity of puahing their interests. Poor Christina occupies an elevated paition of great discomfort and danger, and it is not probable, is hardly poasible indeed, that she will beabletomaintain it hr the long years d the minority of that one d her children, born I! unban, who would succeed Allen I King, in oassthosaeasdaa fisald hs lab- I-Iud. wan, u lug-at, an Isak tb aafi d m b k M- us... a. was IsaIasty qua-I, \with “0*. n do o‘- it I; .w dmmhwm. ha” The younger of her two children, Maria Teresa, was born November 12, 1882. A vaat number of Spaniath would be gratified did Queen Chria- tina become the mother d a Inous son to the late Alfonso, which is understood to be among the posi- bilities of the future. I. was. lasfi's Faulty. A rumor. credited to the authu of a book recently published at Birming- ham. was widely circulated not long ago to the efloct that John “'ilkes Booth the asaaaain of President Lincoln, was still alive. A gentle- man of Boston, who is well acquaint- ed with the widow of Booth, wrote her enclosing the, newspaper para- graph His letter brought the follow- ing touching reply. An item in the Boaton Herald has just (onto to my notice of some man, unknown in Birmingham, Ala., who has a desire to resurrect John “'illkes Booth. “'hot-ver this man may he, let me want the public that his only motive must be to make money. for, as the the heavens, IIo_aure is John Wilkes Booth. I, myself, saw him huricd;saw as sure sun shines in dead. and examined his body before it was He carried marks upon his body known Intimate laid to its Iinnl resting place. only friends, and these marks were identi- fied by his family. “'c all know that the last act of his life was wrong. to his family and \\'I- know that we should' not judge. “'I know not the why or wherefore, but it is mv opinion that those of us who live long enough will yI-t learn that although it was John \\ ilkI-s ”oaths hand that, strqu the fatal blow that ended a good man's life, yet it was those in high authority who were the head of n diabolical conspiracyle result of whichsteepcd several famailies in the deepest of woe and left a nation to mourn. Although not generalv known, John \Vilkes Booth left a family~—a wife and two children,a daughter and a son now grown to womanhood This family has lived in seclusion and under a false name and manhood. fortwcnty years. For llII‘tII'llIlllx‘cllt onos‘ sake let their dead alone, and I beg for the sake of the Booth family, now mourning over the death of the moth- er of J.\Vilkes Booth, that the public wtllshow some little eharity,and leave let thorn sorrow in peace. the wrongs that some one has done in the hands of a higher power. who, in His own good time, will make all things right. Let the dead rest for the sake of the living and the iunoI cut. Slr Jobs ladaaald' s Ron. A l‘rench- CsnadiannamedJacques Braun, serving in the capacity of por- ter in a prominent business house in Laramie, “'yo., makes a startling statement to the cfiect that Louis Riel, Northwest Territory, was an illegitimate son of SirJohn Macdonald premier of Canada. Braun claims to have held a commission as captain under the rebel leader and to have been very intimate with him. He says Riel divulged the secret of his parentage to him,exhibiting indispu- table evidence in proof of his state- ment, that Riel alerted that Sir John gave him warning to escape arrest on the occasion of hisfirst treas- onable acui years ago, and furnished him with funds during hia aubaeqaant residence in Montana. He says he made his escape just previous to the capture of Riel, since which time he has been drifting south. He point to the dilata'ypolicydthatknadian government regarding the execution of Riel and the abrupt department Sir Jtfiu MI] W- oiroumatsntial \Hana in support d hi tale. A Van. PM. 1“. Jay Bayou, the graphs, has a relic fat the flaps d a hqsdlv. no.1, wild . had an. d Bahama. w wfl a an lash 'aa nu . A“ as. us“ i fl to”- .Isaa Is a“ tuni- COMEANDSEE -Our Stockof Winter-8111131. Wister- Ovaeaats, Wister- litta aalflloves, WiatIer Caps, Shirts, um: Overshoee and Felt Boots, German Socks, Califoraia m an. \3‘03\ stock is now complete and contains the heat aalaotad M“ We have cos-flatly oa bid CIGARS, Also NBACOOS, Stationery, Fancy all WA!“- cles, Patent Medicines, Etc. Beanbag allaar use. are of THE BEST QUALI'I'Y,anIl our prices are A8 now As THE 1.0qu 1 POTTER & CHANDLER. Agent for “'ELLS, FARGO & C0.'S Exprau. WICKES. I“ 'l'llfl-NllW-SllflE-Slflt Schultz &. 6191111111911. Dumas Ix BmtsandShmRu'bbersandSlippl. WHOLESALE and RETAIL. greatest variety, ever seen in the county. immense stock of We l(I‘I‘p IIII Elegant Line of First-Class Goods, and are making to\ CUSTOMERS THE VERY LOVVEST PRICES. Lg“ fresh newgoobaadtb erI-nd your mail orders to Its. You will LATEST STYL HELENA, I0“. Boulder DRUG Store. WM. MORRIS. - - PROPR. 03-:0—-——- panscauvnoss CAREFULLY concoction) DAY an mom. Pun Win-s and Matters for “dual m Have on hand a large assoruasat of ° No. 2 Main Stre'et, next door to N. P. Express otlce. Drngglats' Sundries, Painta, Oils, Var-lab“, Wk“. Glass, Wall Paper. Lamps, MM“ LAMPS! LAMPS” mu A full variety and all attachmonh oonatamly at haad. SOULE BROTHERS & CAIN. ma~ Genera LIQUORS AND CIGARS. JEFFERSON CITY, MONTAN A.

Jefferson County Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.), 25 Dec. 1885, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.