# The Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.) 1899-1904, August 10, 1899, Image 1

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. 4 THE SENTINEL. VOL- 1.5 NO I. Acre. GENTLY ON THE KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS CLEANSES THE 5YSTEM D,vspEGL.5 17 s FF: i c c l T e r , L ; LY OVINCOME151, - L i & iturruAL co\sT IPATI6N ITS gh, GErERMANINTLY \trICIAL EffECTS. evr G.ttiv,eit - m• , - 4 r 0 r , v COPPNIA JIG SYFAVO. .„„ we saw C su awiswirs esai ev• roi woo - WOMAN TO \rot. THE quesvoN.\ Mertens News For idows and Girl Bachelors. An audience of widows and girl bachelors at the Berkeley Lyceum was tbrown into a flutter of delight when Dr. Hartland Law, of 'Frisco, said that the day was not distant when women would be free to pro - pore marriage. Dr. Law said that in the far West it is not infrequent for women to make the marriage proposal, and that such unions are usually attended with great felicity, lie is corroborated by recent reports from Siskiyou co., Cal., which declare that it is a rapid. ly growing custom there for young women to propose. Among the elite of Modoc county, Cal., • majority of the fashionable weddings are effected through the insistence of the young belles, who refuse to accept \no\ as an answer from the bashful young men. The new mole has also found favor among the upper classes of Apache and Mohave counties, An. And the custom is spreading east- ward. Dr. law thinks it will be here before next leap year! Women have been proposing for 6,000 years. The kindling of the eye, the soft tones of the voice, the rose tint of the cheek, all say, \Shall we be comrades— wiLtwe, together?\ Be Risk% te Whom. The woman who is lovely In face, form Pod temper will always have friends. bat OOP who would be attractive must keep her health. If she is weak, sickly and all run down, she will be nervous sad ir- ritable. If she has constipation or kidney trouble, list impure blood will cause pim- ph-s, blotches, skin eruptions and a wretched complexion Kiss -irk Bitters Is the best medicine in the world to re k ,u- late stomach, Um and kidneys, and to purify the blood It given Strong nerves. bright eyes, smooth, velvety skin, rich complexion. It will make a good look- ing, charming woman of a run-down in. valid. Only 50 cents at Boulder Dreg Co. Minn L. Booth. M. J. asvanauan. BOOTH & CAVANAUGH, Attorneys and Counselors al L. W. , 11111 S. 5. - Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine. Rotary Motioa aid Ball Bearings' Fee tele by E. Thomas & Co., Boulder Whip i'IUBS.e-r NoWeeptap.-1- I .1a-11 t• r run Cosistayee--A l'essallsr I .. .. , t.•steelleit , oceratles In Polities NIONTANA. ` 1 , \I ii 114011 a- - ss 10 PER IC EAR. Deo!'k Not The Erc] It will not be denied that, in its primary meaning, death is a wort) that conveys a single idea. It means the conclusion of some existence; it may be an existence, iutegral or par- tial, but it seems that always 11010e. thing must conclude. It means no less than that one thing, and no more.\ Mr. I; ladatOne, quoted in the Metteelist Review. The -single idea\ that the term \death conveys,\ may be fousid as intelligently and, we think, more reasonably, in that of a change of life's relation, thsti in that of the end or conclusion of its existence. Life in man, if we take man as • eriteri- on, changes its relation by the death of the body, but does not thereby end or conclude its existence even in the body. When man dies he gives up the ghost, or life, in the sense rela- tions thereof; this \one thing anti no more,\ that is, if God's word is •u- thority. For it teaches that this change of the relation of a sin -sever- ed being, is partial and not final, as man \lays down his flesh\ or sense faculty of being \in bope\ of its re- covery in the resurrection which will restore his life complete in being in it. sense relation, or environmetits, again. And if redeemed in being, him sense inheritance will be what it was in nis creation when God said that he \was good and very good,\ good in being and good in being en- vironments, for we look for a new heaven and a new earth wherein dwelleth righteousness.\ This being true, then death does not \always mogul th•-oonolusion of some exist- ence, that one thing and no more.\ If God's word in its teachings and inferences disclose anything upon this vital subject, it certainly teaches that life may, and does, change or end its existence in certain relations. but exists in other relations whether congenial or otherwise. It teaches that man's life exists, and that con- ciouslv, in a dismembered state, or without its sense faculty of being and its environments. We see that the ghost, or life, leaves the body and its relations therein, that the penalty of dust may take effect thereupon, and not that the end of its existence may be thereby reached. For the creature—body—was made subjeet to vanity—change or death—not willingly, but by reason of him who bath subjected the same in hope,\— of a resurrection—that man's loyalty to god, his creator -sovereign, ss the provincial being of this world, might tnerethrough be tested, and man left redeemable, in the event that be failed, as completeness of being in its created invironments might again he reached by the birth of the ghost, or inner man, from moral imprison• ment in the body or outer man, occa- sioned by man's disloyalty in which the tense faculty of his being domi- nated, and then by the resurrection of the body from the dust or disor- ganization to which tbe penalty of the law, to test man's loyalty to God in the sense or practical relations of life, where he was Crowned king of this world, reduced him—outer nian. \Because the creature itself, body, also shall be delivered from the bon- dage of corruption --dust disorgani- zation, and hence moral disability— into the glorious liberty of the sons of God.\ (That is, into the liberty of citizenship of the born inner man therefrom, and in its union therewith beyond the grave disorganization— and hence beyond the penalty of the law from which the resurrection takes it, and therefore in the reunion of the inner man and the outer man—ghost and body --man his reached in the processes of redemption to which he has been subjected, completeness of being again, in the created condi- tions of life or in the rest that re- mains for God's people;\ that is, after the rest of regeneration, this bring- ing the inner man into liberty Or rest --we that beli•fe do enter into rest while that brings the outer man or body into the liberty or reat of the pristine conditions of its 'being, and there in union again with the re- deemed inner man or ghost, in the created conditions of human exist- ence. Here redemption in Christ is complete ) \Fi.r we knoT that the whole creation groaneth and bewail. eth in pain together until now. A nil not only they, but ourselves also, which have ;he first fruits of the Spir it regeneration even we ourselves groan within ourselves, waiting fir the adoption, towic the redemption of our body,\ which l'ain regards as the last redemptive process in adopt- ing man into his created state of be, mg and environments again. With this view of life, in death, WA shell find no incongruity in applying the term \death\ to its moral state or 'Latins\ as Mr. Gisdatone 'teems to tint k. The Scriptures Freak of man's death \in tresspasses •nd in C us.\ Because sin being the ii,,,- greseion of law, which come, .he conditions of life for man, clian o ,- - of hecessity, the relation of a sinner from a right one to God to a wrong one, and hence, in this abnormal state lie is dead to God or to his for- mer state, his relation to God being thereby changed. \The second death,\ or death of the sinner be- yond the grave, is but this abnormal relation complete in its final results. when the soul, or ghost, and body have been reunited, when man's character will be completed out of his probationary state, which is hu man life in recovered immortality in an abnormal relation to God, and to its sense environments. Here the curtain of revelation drops, and but drop, after its light has thus fleshed upon man lust in wrong relations, in their native darkness, where his \re- demption ceases forever.\ The res- urrection means the immortality of man either in wrong or right rela- tions, as death, whieh ends his pro bation, determines or completes his character in the one or the other of these relations, without the slightest 'admixture; as the last act or moral movement of man that sods his pro- bationary existence, deterniine the quality of his character beyond the grave, but not its quantity. If man, for instance, may be blameless in his relation to the state, a perfect citi zen thereof, but if he should commit • murder the state will hold him re- sponsible in this relation without any recognition whatever of all of his former life, this act of rounder will forever fix his character as its citi- zen; so with any other crime. \As for the wickedness of the wicked, be shall not fall thereby in the day that he turneth from his wickedness; neither shall the right- eous be able to live for his righteous- ness in the day that he ainneth. All of his righteousness that he Lath done shall not be mentioned; in his trespass that he has trespassed, and in the sins that he has sinned, in them shall he die.\ Aye. This is why the death of God's people \are precious unto God.\ Because it is the moment that determines their character for ever. The ghost or inner man must lesre the disabled body or outer man in right relation with God if the man is saved. With- out this principle, deathbed citizen- ship In the kingdom of heaven were not only perilous, but impossible. For then the resurrection takes up the body beyond the penal demands of the law, and hence in the pristine conditions of its life, free from moral disability, and therefore a reunion here with the regenerate inner man completes man's redemption in the saint's rest. The resurrection could not take man up from mortality without making him immortal. See- ing that it must overcome mortality, or \swallow it up in victory\ or im- mortality, before man's resurrection is possible. A resurrected body can therefore never die. Man then that die., or \gives up the ghost\ in wrong relation with God, will be forever estranged from Him in a reunited being. This is 'the second death\ or the death that never dies. At least, this is the faith of one that Ise bean trying, by the use of God's plan in His only begotten Son to save man. to Ntiecapo the—this— wrath to come\ for over a half cen- tury. It. S. CLARK. WiliTIDIA1.1., Mont. - Desists. Cannot be cared by 'mil applications as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucuous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube la inflamed you have a rambling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed, &enema is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to Its normal condition, hearing will be de - stored forever ; nine canes out of ten are canned by Catarrh, which is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the mucous stir. face. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (canoed by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Core. Bend for circulars; free. F. J. Cannel' & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by Druggists, The. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Attend College Ms Year Never in the history of our coun- try was there • grander opportunity than the present for educated young men and women. What an auspic- ious moment for those who are just now on the threshold of life. Crand Island Business and Nor- insl College has for fourteen years been the leading institution of its kind in the western states and last year more than twine as many calls were received for its graduates as could be supplied. Everything nec- essary f. - ir a suc:essful start in life is taught- Businees, Normal andShort- hand Cl/Ur/WM Expenses low. Board only $1 511 per week. One year's time given on tuition if desired. Col- lege Record sent free, or for six eta. Will BOW' PlAgellt catalogue. Addreee A. M. BAILORS, Preeident, - Grand Island, Neb. llmn your Paper Napkins of Bert Robertson. Alan, Ladies' Visiting Cards, blank or printed. Ill FM [NEM Aaaiiisl Slavery Seven of 'Brown's Followers are Reinterred by His Side, Dr. reit haugh listtherlug Data Regarding the Life and conduct of Old \Ossawattomie\ Brown of Bleeding Kansas. The Doctor Has aVe Unique Collection of the Old Man's Photographs Special Telegram the Sentinel. WatilitetiTON. Aug. 7.- -Dr. Featherstonhaugh of Washing- ton, who recenily disinterred the remains of seven of. John Brown's followers, , who were buried at Harper's Ferry, and sent them to North Elba, N. Y., to be reinterred alongside of their old chief, probably knows more about John Brown's ill- fated crusade againSt slavery than any living man, lie ha.s been hunting data for years. The pike and carbine; the Brown autograph letter, and the cane carried by Brown, which are on exhibition at the tiational Museum, belong to Dr. F. Only a few weeks ago lie was made acquainted with an interesting bit of history concerning the pikes, intended to be used to arm the slaves. It came from Mr. Charles II. Blair, now living at Beverly, N. J., mho told him that he and his father, then liv- ing at Collinsville, Conn., had made 1,0110 of these pikes upon the personal order of John Brown, for$1.000. lie said that Brown said the pikes were for Kansas settlers, which he and his father doubted, but their financial condition made them too anxious to get the contract to justify their asking too many questions. Dr. F. regards his collection of Brown Wag phs as priceless. Ile is now preparing for the Southern History association a bibliography on John Brown and his raid. In speaking of Brown, Dr. F. said: \There was one curious thing about it all, and that is that although John Brown was an in- tensely religious man, relying on Scripture to guide his own life, not a single one of his followers, including his sons, held his views. The rest were free thinkers— many of them Spir- ittfalists. - OTIS NAT BE COURT-MARTIALED Result of Ityport , I I nlo Li‘ston and ID ti Him Charges That His Own Orders Lay at the Door of the Philippine Commander The New York Journal (if July 28, under a Washingtnn date, said: The ceurn-martial of Major Gen- eral Otis is mooted. The Journal correspondent is enabled to state that the War department is in re- ceit by the last mail from Manila of documents extremely damaging to the Governor General of the Philippines. Adjutant General Cor- bin refused to make them public. The documents in question are copies of dispatches exchanged be- tween General Otis and Major Gen- erals Lawton and MacArthur. General Corbin recently gave out General Wheaton's repoit, but, rea- lizing the gravity of the material now on his desk, he is doing FOTO press censoring in the interest of his friend Otis. Among the offi -era ,p hose reports are being suppressed are those, it is said on good authority, of Generals Lawton and MacArthur. Ovenshine, Hale and Hall are also reported to be on this list. It may be stated that the sup- pressed reports constitute, in the opinion of army officers, ground for court-martial on the score of ineffi- ciency. The charges that can be formulated against General Otis are, first, that he issued conflicting or- ders; second, that he left a body of American troops in vital danger by oriering that body to retreat; third, that in Manila for several months before fighting began he failed to explore the country beyond a radius of ten miles' from Manila; fourth, that he was in total ignorance of the topography of the country in which he was fighting, despite time and opportunity to learn it; fifth, that purposeless orders caused confusion to the Quartermaster and Commis- sary departments arid resulted in suffering, and in some instances death of soldiers by starvation. The copies of telegrams General Corbin is suppressing include the instructions given by Otis to Lawton and MacArthur, and illustrate the uncertainty under which the officers in the field have been working. The copies show that General Otis had occasion to change his orders many times, one day directing the advance of troop', the next recalling them, so that he was acting \in the dark\ much of the time; that he neyer was sure of himself. The telegrams prove that Lawton, on at least two occasions„ was left to shift for himself, in a precarious po- sition, as a result of a rereocation of orders Issued originally to MacAr- thur, who was first instructed to sup- port Lawton, then was told to retreat or to change (us base. with the effect of _retreat. The artny officers who have been seen regarding these telegrams say it will be a miracle if I his is not court, m art ia led under the circum- stances. A Mother Tells Hew She Sayed Her Little Daughter's Life. I sin the mother of eight children and have had a Crest deal of experience with medicines. Last summer my little daugh- ter had the dysentery In its worst form We thought that she would die. I tried everything I could think of, but nothing seemed bud, her any good. I saw by an advertisement in our pellet that Chem- berlaln's Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy was highly recommended and sent and got a bottle at once. It proved to he one of the very best rnedicioes we eve! had In the holielf. It saved my little daughter's life. I am anti, us for every mother to know what an excellent medi. tine Ills. Had I known it at lint it would hate saved we a great deal (.1 anxiety and my little daughter much suffering. Yours truly, Mae ORAL Y. Itt•noecti, Liberty, It. I. For sale by Boulder Drug Co. Clarke Camelot the Cau - esel. In s omine cases counsel receive an- swers to questions that they had no reason to put, which, if not quite to their liking, lire what they justly de- serve. The following story of Geo. Clarke the celebrated negro minstrel is a case in point. On one occasion, when being examined as a wit- ness, he was severely interrogated e idence. by a lawir who wished to breakdown rea down his \Yon are in the negro minstrel busincsa, I believe?\ inquired the lawyer. \Yes sir,\ was the prompt reply. \Is not that rather a low calling?\ demanded the lawyer. \I don't know but what it is, sir,\ replied the minstrel; but it is so much better than my lather's, that I am rather proud of it.\ The lawyer fell into the trap that Clarke had laid for him, and inquir- ed: \What was yimr father's calling?\ \He was a lawyer,\ replied Clarke in a tone that sent the whole court into a roar of laughter, as the dile conifitted lawyer subsided into his seat. This Is Year Opsertustty. On receipt of ten cents, rush or stamps, • generous sample will be mailed of the most popular Catarrh Hay Fever Curs (Ely's Cream Rahn) M , •i, Id to &COM- • trate ti,' e rt,et /muds i I I ti. remedy. Y DHOTI! ET.S, f.6 Warren Bt., New York City. Rev. John Reid, Jr.. of (livet nil., went., reoornmended Ely's Cream tlatmn in me. I tan emphasize his statement. \It is a posi- tive care for catarrh if used as direete lie,. Francis W. Pools, Pastor Central Prem, Church, Ifeleaa, Mont. Ely'. Cream Reim is the acknowledged ears for catarrh and contains no merenry DOI any injurious drug. Pries, 50 cents How Is leer Wirer Has she lost her ',Pasty If shillalas. indigestion, sick heads , ti• *re the principal rinses Karl's Clover Rost Tea has cored theme Ills for half a retail ry, Price 2:\. anti :Sic. Money refunded I. rendes are sot satisfecterj S-iid by Boulder Drug Cu A Schooner Thal Has Dade as 'evol- utionary V Over the Pastille Ocean. From the Philippines DRIFTED 2,400 WILES. The geographers of Europe are talk- ing about • remarkable journey, last year, of a Uttle schooner from Tahiti, and are inclined to think that its in- voluntary wanderings throw light on the long -vexed question as to how it happens that so many widely -separated specks of land in the vast expanse ul the Pacific ocean are inhabited. They believe that many of these islands were peopled by natives who, while out at sea in their various craft, were blown away from their own islands and car. ried to others of which they had no pre- vious knowledge. In March last year a party of Tahit- ian natives sailed from home in a schooner of only 32 tons. They were not afraid to •enture far from home and, in fact, were bound for Penrhyn Island, in the northwest, and over 'Mt miles away. These native sailors and their little boat were caught in a terrible storm, and the schooner lost her masts and sails and was no longer navigable. She drifted •round on the ocean and her crew were powerless to direct her course. They haul u consid• erable supply of provisions which they largely augmented by fishing, and the rainfall was sufficient to supply them with all the water they required. Their sufferings and anxiety, however, were great, for in the SI days of their drift they did not sight a sail or land, and they feared - they were destined to per- iod' in the ocean. At last, however, when almost worn out by their confine- ment •tol trouble, they reached the Hawaiian islands. They had moved al- most constantly to til,north, and their involuntary journey was about 2,40t) miles in length. In this long drift they haul crossed the two westward moving currents known as the south •nd north equa- torial currents. and the current be- tvreen them moving to the east, known as the equatori•I counter current. These currents are marked on our maps as though they had quite definable boundaries and regular direction, but they seem very little to have affected th• movements of this helpless vessel which us -as at the mercy of the winds •nul waters, and the sum total of their influence was to carry her • little west of north about 2,400 miles. This ex- perienee adds force to that of the cap. talus of the steamers ply ing between British Columbia and Australia, who assert that these currents are not stead- fast, but are quite variable, and differ very much from season to season in force, and to some extent in direction. If there are such extreme variations In these currents as this evidence seems to prove. it will be all the easier to ac- count for the distribution of the Poly- nesians all over the ocean instead of along certain lines marked by the cur- rents. Several years ago the Sun printed • long article telling of the ninny authenticated instances of in- voluntary wanderings in the Pacific which had been collected 1.y the late Prof. Quatrefages and Mr. Otto Sittig, all tending to prove that the misfor- tunes of native sailors had the means of spreading mankind over the greatest of oceans.- Detroit Free Press. CORWIN DISCONCERTED, The Cellos* athilloist tease Diessise- ties ?smog the Lavish as the Orate.. \The general impreasion is,\ said the professor, \that Corwin was never dis- concerted by any antagonist. But there was an old story current in een- tral Ohio 35 or 40 years ago, showing the contrary. Soon alter Antioch col- lege, at Yellow Springs, began to achieve a reputation under Horace Mann, there was an outbreak among the students. In attempting to quiet the disturbance one of the professors was roughly handled. The professor Insisted that the ring -leader in the haz- ing frolic threatened him with a heavy cane, and finally struck hint. The stu- dent was arrested on complaint of the officers of the college, who were repre- sented in court by Tom Corwin. \Corwin's great reputation and his manner took nearly all the fight out of the students who were standing by the parties under arrest. Corwin was car- rying all before him, Making witnesses say almost what he wanted them to any, when one of the principal offenders took the stand. This young fellow ad- mitted that the prlifessor uses threat- ened with canes, but denied that lie wais struck by anyone. He said, in fact, the boys only wanted to scare the professor, and had no thought of hurting him. The witness us -as a quiet, athletic fel- low, and as he made this explanation he smiled at the exaggerated look of amazement on Corwin's face. \Corwin made the witness show how the caned *ere flourished about the professor's head, and questioned him persistently as to how close the canes went to the professor's nose. Ile began with five inches and foreed the witness to any that the distant-, was not greater than three inches, two inches, one inch. Then, triumphant, he took the cane from the hands of the witness, and, flourishing it about the yonng fellow's head, so close as to make him dodge, thundered: 'If a man should flourish a heavy cane about your head like this, and this, within so inch of your nose or ear or hair, what would you think, what would you do, sir 7' The student, who had been dodging this way and that, much to the amusement of the specta- tors, suddenly sprang to his feet, and, Imitating Corwin's intense. dramatic manner, and his humorous voice, said: 'I would welcomehim, Mr, with bloody hands to a hospitable grave.' This ap- plication of the famous sentence in tor- e inA speech on the Mexican war bronght down the holm) and threw the great orator off his base.\- Chicago In- ter Ocean. The Filipinos are Getting Very Bold. A Few Words in Regard to the Snrroundlogs of This 01100 Beautiful 0ountry bites. SA N FICHN A NDO,, P. I., June l8, Mr. S. A. Robertson, Editor Sentinel: As time rolls 'pleasantly along, and everything is going well with my- self, I feel it my duty to kindly in- form you and all my friends what kind of a country it, is here where we are stationed at present. In the first place this is the largest town that we have captured since we left Manila, and is the present termi- nus of that part of the railroad that is controlled and operated by our army. The rest of the road lee been destroyed Cr is in the bands of the Filipinos who are guarding it very closely, and putting every obstacle they can in the way of an American advacee. They are getting to be very bold as our engagement with them yesterday morning proved very clearly that they were not afraid to attack our lime mm broad day light. They started the engagement by fir' ing shells into the town from a small smooth -bore cannon, but their shells did no harm except to wound a man Immediately after.the enemy ceas- ed firing with their artillery, they opened lip with their small arms, at the same time advancing on our lines till they came wi:bin 500 yards,when their firing became quite heavy, but was promptly returned by the pick- ets who were on guard at the time. Tie evident intention of the enemy was to recapture the town, for they attacked it front and flank nearly at the same time, which was just after daylight. The engagement lasted one hour and a half, the enemy re- asating, leaving (mite a num'er of dead amid wounded. The lose on our side was very light, only one crAn killed arid five wounded. The man killed , was from Anaconda, and was a favorite with his companions, and of course will be greatly mimed. I have drifted from the reel inten- tions of my letter, which was to give you an idea of the surroundings of this once pretty town. Out in the country on all sides there is to be seen beautiful fields of sugar cane, corn and rice, these along with the cultivation of hemp and tobaoco, is tie most important and profitable farming in this part ef the world. The soil is rich and fertile, and all kinds of fruit and vegetables can be raised here with a small amount of labor. The natives plant their crops and have ne more trouble untill har- vesting comes. Then then they go to work in earnest harvesting their crops. They do all their reaping and cutting of grass with small band scythes or reaping hooks. Their farming impletnerits are of a primi- tive pattern. This, I think, would be a yery nice country to live in whenever it can he restored to peace. But when that happy time will come there'is DO telling, as the Fil:pinos seem deter- mined to keep up this war as longs. they are able. Let us hope their ability to do so will be of short dura- lion. We haves fine band, and they play fer us every day, which helps to make the time pass pleasantly. The health of the men of my regi- ment is fairly good, and they are all quite happy, an we have rove cod bamboo houses to live in. Up to the present time flPre have been eight men wounded in Co. C, -but none of them seriously. They are getting along first rale. All the boys send their best re gards to their friends, Adios, Senor! From your happy old friend, T. WICKMAN, Blainarrk's ire. Morro WA it,. nemIt of his splendid health. Indomitable will and tremendous are not fonnd where St 0 11intlh. Over I M tier. and bowels are out °lionise. If yen want these qualities died tee Mom Obey bring. use lir King's NM Litre Ms. They develop every poilffe Of twain sad bushy Only Vic at Boulder Dreg Oo.

The Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.), 10 Aug. 1899, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn84036047/1899-08-10/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.