Hendricks' Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.) 1903-1905, September 19, 1903, Image 1

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

EBrnoisr. VOL. I. NO. 13. COLUMBIA FALLS, MONTANA, SEPTEMBER 19, 1903. Slsjle Copies lie. Subscription Price lELtGRflPH NEWS SUMMARY CULLED FROM DISPATCH E8 OF THE ASSOCIATED PRE8S. A Review of Events In Both Eaetern and Western Hemispheres During tAe Past Week—National, Histori­ cal, Political and Personal Events Tersely Told. Six inches of enow on the level has fajlen throughout Yellowstone park during Sunday. ' . The last statement of the treasury shows: Available cash balance?2230,- 735,685; gold. $19»,17fJ95. Charles Kuhme, one of the best Jtnown and wealthiest farmers of Paso v Robles, Cal., was murdered recently. In the Alps all. telegraphic communi­ cation #was for a time completely In­ terrupted and Italy cut off from Eu­ rope, and America. United 8tates Senator Platt of Con­ necticut has announced that he favors the nomination of President Roosevelt as the-head of the republican'national V WUUam A. Hoffmann, who shot and killed his father-in-law. Dr. A. J. Brandt, near Mayeatown, 111., and threatened to take the lives of others, is under arrest at Belleville, III. Frank Dw. formerly df California, was killed In an automobile at The 8tate fait grounds at Milwaukee, Wla., while driving against Barney Old­ field’s recSM In a race against time. Before,a,crowd Of 25,008 people, Ar thur Featherptone’s Igniter won the 825,000 annual championship stakes, two miles and a quarter, at Sheeps- head Bay recently. A Rome paper says: It is lnslstent- . ly rumored that the discovery was made recently that a sum of money was missing from the treasury of the propaganda. .Pope Pius, ordered that an Inquiry Into the matter he made by Cardinal De-La Volpe, prefect of econ­ omy of the propaganda, who, accord­ ing tq the reports, found 220,000 to be missing. ... A dispatch froih Augusta, w lr , says that tho town and vicinity are flooded, the result of a cloudburst. -The levee went out and the ioods swept through , the town,. carrying everything before! j It Every railroad running through the. Karthwest Is crippled from wash­ outs. Recently at Clay Center, Neb., two unknown highwaymen attempted to secure money from several persons. A party of four resisted, and \Dad\ Stevens, J. W. Houseraran, Night Watchman Bush and Louis Behrends were Bhot by the rohbers and severe!^ wounded. Behrends was bit In the head and Is not expected to live. The bandits got no money, although their victims had considerable cash and Jewelry In their possession. The high­ waymen escaped. It Is estimated that the loss to the Florida orange crop will be from 25 to 40 per COnL The contract for the construction of a bridge across the Snake elver at Weiser, Idaho, has been awarded. A Ore, which originated In Klosser’s candy store, destroyed an entire block of stores in the heart, o f the business district Of SaitK Ste. Marie, Mich. James Kerr Kelly, formerly United 8tatos Senator from Oregon, died at his residence to Washington, 1). C., recently, aged 84 years. He was s. native of Pennsylvania.- Benjamin D. Otffterr’tnalor and lead­ ing lawyer of Keypbrt, N.- J.. has dis­ appeared, leaving debts of 8100,000 and small assets. He'had to his hands numerous large trust estates for set­ tlement. Steps have been taken his arrest. A pretty exhibition of mimic warfare. Illustrating the effectiveness of the navy’s submarine craft, was given re­ cently off Brenton’s Reef lightship, when the submarine torpedo boat Ad­ der succeeded to torpedoing the tor­ pedo boat Craven. At Lansing. Mich., the supreme court has affirmed the decision of Circuit Court Judge Stone to the case of the Negaunee Iron, company versus the Cleveland Cliffs Iron Mining company, Involving iron ore lands valued at sev­ eral million dollars. As later reports are received to Dll- ' Ion. Mont, it<Js evident the storm of Sunday and Monday was one of the most disastrous In the history of Bea verhead county, and all of the.old tim­ ers assert that It Is the severest Sep­ tember storm that has occurred to this county .since 1865. A consignment of 1000 Krag-Jorgen- sCnr' rifles from the United States gov­ ernment ha#'arrive In Cripple Creek, CoL, and they were Immediately dis­ tributed among the troops on duty here. Besides the new rifles. 60,000 rounds of ammunition were also re­ ceived. This Is the first new equlp- erflment has arrived to Cripple Creek, Dick bill. President Charles 8. Mellen will leave the Northern Pacific to succeed John M. Hall as president of the New York, New Haven & Hartford road. Charles M. Bunn, now general coun­ sel, will sqcceed to the presidency of the Northera Pacific. President Hairs resignation dikes effect Saturday. Mr. Bunn Is an elder brother of John M. Bunn, the well known Spokane at­ torney. Judge Loud today placed the entire police force of Billings, Mont., under arrest for contempt to Ignoring a of habeas corpus’ Issued to the oasis of Carey Snyder, wanted by the Missouri authorities for highway robbery. In which 27000 worth of diamonds are said to have been stolen. Attorneys for Snyder granted the writ, but be­ fore the officers could serve the pa­ pers on the Billings police It Is said the Missouri officers had been give? their prisoner and were speeding away i the train. The formal announcement has been made of the engagement of Miss Bryan and William H. Leavitt of Newport R. I. The wedding. It is reported, wip be In October. Frank Lund, a discharged street railway employe, has been arrested to Seattle by secret service officers op a charge of counterfeiting. Two masked men held up A. J. Coe’s saloon In Arlington, Ore., re­ cently and secured 2500 from the safe and seven men in the saloon. Before a crowd of 600 people Jerry McCarty of Montana and Henry Walsh of Canada, both mlddl Iritis Is at Hand and Big Nations Must Stop ths Mobilization of the Turkish Army—Step Is Most De­ cided— It le Held to Be a Prelude te Mobilization Of Bulgarian Army. Sofia, Sept 16.—The Bulgarian gov­ ernment through Its foreign repre­ sentatives, has addressed a note to the great powers, declaring that the porte Is systematically devastating Macedonia and massacrelpg the Chris­ tian population. Further, it says Tur­ key has mobilized her whole army, which can not possibly be for the. sole purpose of suppressing the revolution. Therefore, the Bulgarian government appeals to the humane sentiment of Europe to prevent ttfedontlnuance of the massacres and devastation and stop the mobilization of the Turkish army. The memorandum concludes with the plain statement that unless the powers Intervene Bulgaria will be forced to take such measures as aha hard rounds at Ogden, Utah. Mc­ Carty got the decision. Justice Loranger of Montreal. Que­ bec, has decided that the Canadian Pa­ cific railroad must return the Chinese who were refused entry into the United States and who applied for a writ of habeas corpus. They will be taken to Vancouver and thence to China. “Bracelet\ of Oaklawn, a Holstein cow owned by Ujg Hazelwood farm of Spokane, has been awarded the blue ribbon as the champion butter cow at the Oregon state fair. A fearful accident happened at Schafer. 42 miles west of WlRlston, N. D., recently. Two little' boys, qne a son of Charles Schafer, postmaster, were playing with a 22 caliber revol­ ver. A little sister of Charlie Schafer ran around a log building just aa her brother fired the revolver. She was hit in the eye and died a few hours afterward. She was 8 years old and her brother about 11. Burglars entered the Wells-Fargo of­ fice at Santa Barbara, Cal., and robbed the safe of 81049 to coin and currency. The raat-Mfir was entered with a key and the' safe opened to the regular way by the combination, which was ' In a book in a drawer of one of the desks In theofflee. Brigadier General Frank D. Baldwin, commanding the department of Col­ li Is annual report urges the reestablishment of the army canteen, under proper restrictions. BAD MAN DIED FIGHTING. Killed the Sheriff and ;the Deputy 8herlff. Butte. Mont., Sept 17.—Telegraphic advices from Edna, Texas, say that W. Guy Landers, Jr., who blazed a trail across the continent with bogus checks ani who Is wanted In Seattle, Portland, Los Angeles and a number of coast cities' for forgery, was killed Sunday by Sheriff George Whareon, but only after the fugitive had fatally wounded 4hat officer and killed Deputy John Braugh. Landers was caught at Bll- i, Mont, but made a sensational escape after several weeks' Incarcer­ ation, digging his way through the walls with a caie knife. Landers was identified by papers found on his body yesterday. He was chased from state state by Pinkertons and his career is meteoric. The dead man was going under the name of Marcus G. Cagle, and claimed to be.a capitalist of Philadelphia. He tiad also on foot negotiations for a trade for several hundred acres of rice land at Victoria, for which he had given a check for 28000. which was discovered to be a forgery when depos­ ited in the bank. Upon the person of Landers were found diamonds worth at least 26000. Country Banks Get Motley. Secretory Shaw has designated about 50 national banks in various parts of the country as depositories of public funds and ordered aboat 2*.' 000.000 deposited with them. Very lit­ tle of this money went to banks In the large cities, the money going chiefly Into the agricultural aectlorfs and the southwest. The banks selected cover the country from Maine to the Pa­ cific coast. Maine and Florida each receiving relatively a good share. Most--of the distribution was to the cotton and grain growing districts. Portland's Smelter. Portland. Ore.. Sept 17.—The Ladd Metals company, which was incorpor­ a t e here recentlyAor the purpose of refining copper ore. has purchased and started to convert the Iron smelter at foswego, a suburb c f Portland, Into a refinery o f sufficient capacity to handle the copper product o f the entire north­ west. The refinery will he the only Institution of Its kind west of Argen: tine, Kansas. WANT8 PROTECTION FROM THE TURKISH MA88ACRE8. While It Is possible that a Turko- Bulgarian war may even yet be avert­ ed. the probabilities of such an en­ counter were never greater than at the present moment The recent note to the powers, the most decided step yet token by the principality, was dic­ tated not only by the alarming re­ ports of wholesale massacres and de­ vastation dally arriving, bat also by tne Indifference of the powers towards the severity of Turkey's repressive measures. The Bulgarian mlnlsti? h4s endeat ored to maintain stri&t neutrality, but appears very possible that the gov­ ernment may now depart from this po­ sition. Powers Keep Hands Off. Sofia. Sept 18.—Although no formal replies have been received to the Bul­ garian government's note, It Is stated that representatives of three great powers have instructed their consuls to Bulgaria to remain quiet, as In event of a war with Turkey, Bulgaria 1 not exgect any help In ' quarters. I t l s further repor the same diplomats visited General Petroff and endeavored to persuade him to postpone the mobilization of Bulgarian forces, but the premier de­ clined. As Seen in London. London, Sept. 18.—The efforts of the powers, according to the latest telegrams, are directed, both at Con­ stantinople and 8ofla, toward an en­ deavor to avert war. It Is stated all the ambassadors at Constantino­ ple have drawn the porte’s attenti to the danger of permitting a continu­ ation of the excesses In Macedonia by the Turkish troops and Irregulars. MONTANA ITEMS. Missoula schools will open Septem her 28 . What will probably he the most unique building ever seen In Montana will be Yellowstone county's home at the state fair. John J. Barry, deputy mine Inspec­ tor for Montana, has returned to Butte from a visit to Jardlde, in Park county. It was Mr. Barry’s first visit to ths C. K. Smith, late of Red Lodge, has been appoliKed to the office of county surveyor to succeed A. A Morris, re­ signed. He was the choice among three applicants. A number of ranchers In the country south and east of Big Timber are act­ ing in co-operation on a proposed sur­ vey for a large Irrigation canal which, If built, will carry water for the re­ clamation of about 25,000 acres of arid ad. Dr. J. A Gibson, formerly of High- wood, was killed recently at Latah, Wash., by being run over by a horse while standing In a-crowd on the streets at that place. The Knights Templar lodge of Miles Clty-has been granted a dispensation by the Grand eminent Commander of the 8tote E. H. Brewster, for the es­ tablishment of a commandery. W. E. Bennett, of Washington, D. C„ has arrived In Helena and is gath­ ering statistics showing the financial standing of each of the counties In Montana, Wyoming and Idaho. Reports from various points indicate heavy snow'^Storms generally through- the state of Montana last Saturday, in Carbon county and southern portion of the state from two to four feet of snow Is reported, and the damage to second crops of alfalfa and oats will amount to thousands of dollars. In other sections the moisture ^rill be of great benefit to the ranges. High In the mountains almost a blizzard raged This will probably settle the Sage creek war better than anything else, as It will drive the sheep down to lower levels. Maryland Democrats Nominate. Baltimore, Md., Sept. 18.-»-The dem­ ocrats Of M i l a n a held their stole convention In this city and nominated the following ticket: For-governor—Edward Warfield of Howard county; state comptroller, Dr. Gordon T. Atkinson of Somerset county; attorney general. Shepherd Bryan of Baltimore. The race Issue plank, which la re­ garded as the most Important plank In the platform, declares for white su­ premacy In state, county and munici­ pal government. The clause relating the race question Is as follows: ‘We believe that the present desti­ nies of Maryland should be shaped and controlled by the whlt^ people of the state, and while we disclaim any pur­ pose to do any injustice, whatever to our colored population, we declare without reserve our resolute purpoee to preserve in every conservative and constitutional way the political as­ cendancy of our race.” The remainder of the platform re­ lates to state Issues. • Railways 8ufter Heav/t-os*. 8L Paul, * Mina., Sept. 16.—With sees amounting to I256.WO a day for three days, aa account of wrecks, de­ railments. mo/e than 166 washouts, telegraph wires down, a soaking rain progress over several states and snow plows working on the western lines, northwestern railways are taxed to the utmost limit of their ability ta maintain- anything like regular serv­ ice and to preserve the safqty of their passengers. It has been years slnae there was a situation so serious. Year’s Output of Klondike. Seattle, Wash., SepL 16—A special from Dawson says: Klondike's contribution of gold the outside world will be but little less this year than'last. At least 210,000,- 000 will leave thla camp for the out­ side, and It may be the total will run up to 211,000,000. Last year It between 211.000,000 and 812000000 . , . The shipments from Dawson during August just closed ' aggregated 2L- 442,286.66. MINING NOTES. The American Mining congress, In 1U recent session at Deadwood, 8. D. reelected J. H. Richards of Boise president for the coming year and se­ lected Portland, Ore., as the place at which to hold the annual session in 1904, and adjourned. The recommen­ dation of Portland as the next meeting place came in the form of a motion by Mr. Patterson of Omaha, and no other city was suggested. Professor J. A. Holmes, chief of the bureau of mines and mining of the state of Missouri, 9 to the congress with the pur­ pose of endeavoring to secure the next session at 8L Louis, seconded the mo­ tion, and Portland's selection was 9 unanimous. It was decided that President Richards should appoint a committee of 15 members of the con- ■ whose duty It should be to In­ duce as many members of the mining jrasa to visit the SL Louis expo sltion In a body In charge of this com­ mittee. The committee, with Thomas Wing of Los Angeles as chairman, was at once selected. Just before adjouhi- ment. W.-Martin, on behalf of the Slack Hills Mining association, pre­ sented to President Richards a badge of membership in the American Min­ ing congress made o f Black Hills gold, as a token of the appreciation and gratitude for the manner in which he had given his services during the past year In the furtherance of the Interests of the mining Industry. The close of the sixth annual session showed 668 accredited and appointed delegates to the congress and 241 permanent mem ben. making a total of 789 legally ac­ credited delegates participating In the At the Hump, Idaho, there are eight Inches of snow and everyone la busy. • Nearly 2000 feet underground a force of about 30 of F. Augustus Heinze’f miners In the Rams fhlne, near Butte. MonL, had an exciting encounter with p force of Amalgamated miners from the Pennsylvania mine, an adjtrihing property, in a portion of ground^ the ownership of which is now being de­ termined by the courts. Superintend ent Trerlse of the Rarus lead had men breaking down a bulkhead, who invad­ ed the workings of the Pennsylvania. The Intruders were met by Superin­ tendent J. C. Adams of the Boston & Montana company. Rocks and loose dirt were flying when Hclnze’s men cured a sack of lime and, directing a stream of compressed air through the mass, hurled fine lime and gas Into the ranks of the Amalgamated men. causing them to retreat to prevent be­ ing suffocated. Several of the became uncom dragged away by their Assays made at Spokane recently of ore taken from the recent strike In the Tamarack property. In the Qoenr d’AIenos, shows 70.7 per cent lead and good values In silver. An assay was made at tfle same time from the ga­ lena found where the lead was opened by the discovery shaft showing 69. per cent lead. The strike In the long tnnnel, which Is In 1150 feet and topped the ledge at a depth of 600 feet Oregon Editorial association, Salem. October 12-23. TWENTY-SIX 8TATE8 AND TERRI­ TORIES REPRESENTED. The Irrigation Movement Has Taken a National Aspect—Ogden Taberna­ cles Too 8mall for the Crowd—Gov. Wells Makes Speech of Welcomi Senator W. A Clark Replied. Ogden,* Utah, Bept 16.—Twenty-six states and territories of the Union represented at the Eleventh National Irrigation congress, which began a fonr days’ session In the Ogden tobernac]$ Tuesday, this being the largest num­ ber ever represented since the begin­ ning of the movement for the reclama­ tion of the arid west. Aa showing how the movement has token on a national, instead of sectional scope, delegates were present even from New York, Pennsylvania, Virginia and Vermont, while from the states of the western plains and mountains representotlv< df stole and municipal governments and commercial organizations of all kinds came by the hundreds. The seating capacity of the tabernacle is totally Inadequate for the crowd In at­ tendance. A national aspect was lent to the pro­ ceedings by tqe presence of two rep­ resentatives of foreign governments— Mexico and France, while the govern­ ment at Washington was represented by Secretory of Agriculture Wilson. At both the morning and afternoon sessions the building was packed with Interested delegates and the keynote of the present congress was expressed both by Governor Wells of Utah. ln his speech of welcome, snd President W. A. Clark In his response, that “ the time haa come to do things,\ was heartily cheered. 'I f only congress hsd passed the Ir­ rigation act Instead of the desert land many years ago It would have bden a Godsend to the western coufltri snd It would at least have prevented the wholesale acquisition of Immense areas controlling largely the streams anil water supply, ln some stances by questionable methods, the exclusion of actual settlers. In many cases the actual requirements of the law were not complied with and the prevailing sentiment Is that con­ gress should make haste to wipe that law from the statute hooks.” Important resulta beneficial canse of irrigation are confidently an­ ticipated by both delegates and offi­ cials from the present congress, and the first resolution, introduced by Sen­ ator Burton of Kansas, fayoring the conserving of the flood waters of the great rivers as a part of the scheme of Irrigation of the west was received with so much favor that there seems be no doubt that such action will be overwhelmingly favored. Other resolutions, outlining s dis­ tinct plan of forest preservation, are expected to be adopted before the ses­ sions of the congress close. Wednesday the subject of “Colonl- itlon\ was token up and discussed by men prominent in railway snd so­ ciological work. Next Convention City. A brisk fight for the honor of en­ tertaining the delegates to next year’s convention is already under way. Up afternoon. El Paso. Tex., ap­ parently had almost a walkover, but late in the day the Idaho delegation, one of the largest of the congress, unanimously resolved to support and fight for Boise for the honor. Reno, Nev., Is also making a brisk fight while Portland, has many friends. No opposition .to the present officers of the congress has developed and the sentiment seems unanimous for the re election of President W. A. Clark and other officers. President Clark caused considerable Joy by declaring his Intention of lim­ iting the speeches to 10 minutes. If possible, the great number scheduled and the amount of work to be accom­ plished rendering some action of this kind absolutely necessary. National Irrigation Ode. Previous to the adjournment of the first session a trained chorus of 200 voices sang the National Irrigation ode, written by Mrs. Gilbert M. Mc- Clurg of Colorado Springs. Fifteen hundred delegates and spectators joined ln the chords to the tune of ■America.” and the effect was tremen­ dous. Mrs. McClurg was given an ova­ tion at Its conclusion. Committees on credentials, perma­ nent organization and resolutions were then provided for. to consist of one member from each state and territory represented and adjournments until 1:30 p. m. was token. Just previous to adjournment Secretory of Agricul- Wilson was Introduced amid much cheering. To Repeat Land Laws. It developed at the second day's session that the fight Over the propo­ sition to commit the National Irriga­ tion congress In favor of a repeal several of the existing land laws. eluding U her and a tlon clause o be a very cl< for and heard, ecutlve p rigation a Gibson of Montana favoring-such ac­ tion, while Congressman Mondell. In a lengthy speech, took strong grounds against such repeal. . „ the repeal resolutions were -In-, traduced by Mr. Maxwell, snd tha speeches of Senator Ulbson and Con- c_ —essman Mondell were much applaud- 1, and It was evident front the fiel-‘ lng displayed that If the congress ddes recommend the repeal of these laws— and It Is the general belief that the' committee on resolutions will report favor of such resolutions—that It will only be after a very hard fight. Interest In the possible action of the congress on this point ,ln fact, over­ shadows everything else that has come before I t j This was a day of hard work for the< delegates. Besides listening to half a dozen Interesting speeches, numerous resolutions were Introduced snd re-' ferred to the resolutions committee., of which'Seantor Smoot of Utah has, been elected chairman. No Consolidation Now. ‘ Action on the lo ig considered con­ solidation with the transmlssissippl congress was also token. The commit-; tee appointed last year to Investigate the desirability of sucIF afflHatiob* rev’ ported through Its chairman, Senator Careyvof Wyoming, against such ac- . tlon. on the ground that the time had now come for action, and the lrriga- .. tlon congress would best preserve its individuality In the work It set out to do so many years ago. The report . was adopted unanimously. The morning session of the congress was devoted to colonization, and the:: opinions of railroad men and socloll- gists on the bqst methods of settling the arid regions with a desirable class of farmers and small stock men were listened to with much lntereet. ,8 tu. >eal £ , ws, ,1s- i V GOLD FIND IN DAWSON. The Town Is Located on Rich Ground -r-Streeto^aved With Gold. Seattle. Wash., Sept, 16.—A special from Dawson says: Dfcwson stands on a gold mine, and ks streets are paved with gold. Ex­ citement prevailed ln Dawson Satur­ day night over the circulation of the report that pay dlft running from 2 to 16 cento to the pan had been struck . the head of Albert street, ln the heart of the city. , The report proved true. The gravel In all directions near Dawson contains gold. This Is a little richer than most of the dirt within the city limits^ . and may be rich epough to pay the owner to sluice It ln the spring, When tne freshets furnish plenty of cheap water from the big hill back oTtown. The strike lb the qlty was made by some men hauling gravel from an old - gravel pit. Thousands of yards of the Bame dirt has been scattered along the streets of Dawson ln the process , of grading, and since it all contains more or less gold, it may literally bff said that the streets of the Yukon city . are paved with the precious metal. Crushed Between Cars. *- Butte, MonL, SepL 16.—A, Pocatello special says that Champion Raynor, aged 74 year*, a well known dtlsen* of Waukesha, Wla, was caught be­ tween two coal cars while he attempt­ ed to cross the tracks of_ the Short Line today and was fatally crushed. He died after the accident. Mr. Raynor was a veteran of the civil war. having served In the Twen­ ty-fifth New York regiment. He took part In the battle of Gettysburg. Mr. Raynor was On a visit to bis • sons at Pocatello. Coinage Stopped. Philadelphia.—No more cents are te be made by the United States mint here for at least a year, unless a spe­ cial order Is Issued from the United States treasury at Washington. This Is the latest Instructions from Wash-. tngton, due to the enormous production the last I ts years—3.e00.«».StS mnles^having been shipped from the » Philadelphia mint, which Is the only one that coins the 1 cent pieces...to various parts of the country. Be­ tween J u ly ! 1902, snd June, 1903. 89.- . \ ‘ ,006 cents were coined. sS Beet Factory Starts. Waverly, Wash., SepL 17.—The wheels of the Washington State Su­ gar factory hayo started for ffte foer^h,--; year. The outlook for the sesaog Is ■ good. The acreage Is larger,, the yield * la better and It Is expected the per­ centage of sugar will bd g About 3000 acres of beets ar ready for harvesting. It Is estli that about 2200.000 will be dlstri among the farmers and laboring m of this section during the coming - son. T. R. Cutler Is In charge o f a c t o r y . ______ ________ Thq^fcrayer without the heart C never reach heaven. _______

Hendricks' Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.), 19 Sept. 1903, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053047/1903-09-19/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.