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The records of the Montana State Prison are divided into five series. The general correspondence (1891-1916) contains letters between Frank Conley and Thomas Mc Tague and the governor, the clerk of the Board of Examiners, and two suppliers to the prison. Use of the prisoner description sheets is restricted due to their fragile condition. Bridgerford, Roy Bridges (Colored), Peter Briedis, H. Brien, John Brien, Eddie Briese, Albert Briggs, Claud Briggs, Earl Briggs, Ira D. An archivist can search these sheets and provide the researcher with a receival date at the prison. Briggs, William Briggs, Leo Brindle, William Brindle, Frank Brinegar, Dillard Briner, G. Bringhurst, Gerald Brings, Charles Brinkley, Lucian Brinkley, E. This date will allow the researcher to find the prisoner description sheet on State Microfilm 36, where the description sheets are arranged by date received at the prison. Bradley, Harvey Bradshaw, Joe Bradley, Major Bradley, Peter Bradley, S. Bradley, Fred Bradshaw, Art Brady, Frank Brady, James Brady, Thomas Brady, H. Briseno, David Bristow, Clarence Brisboy, Cecil Britton, James E. Britz Prisoner description cards: Ed Broad, Edward H. Broadbent, Edward Brock (John Lukenbill), Eugene Solomon Brock, Arthur Brockway, Frank Brodan (Negro), Wilfred Brodeur, William Brodock, Theodore E. Brogden, Homer Brokaw, Arnold Broker, Perry Bromley, Glen Brook, Ray Brooker, Albert Brooks, Elbridge P. Researchers are advised to provide the archivist with all possible variations of the prisoner's name. Rodgers introduced HB Memorial 7 in December 1866 that sought federal funds for a territorial penitentiary in Montana. Braham, Charles Brainard, Kenneth Bramblet, Lee Brand, Jack Brandon, John Brandon, T. Brandon, Joe Branham, Charles Brannigan, William Brant, A. Brantingham, Melvin Bratcher, James Bratton, Albert Bray, Richard Brayko, Edward Breazeale, Alvin Brechbill, Joe Breckenridge, William Breece, Gotch Breeden, Richard Breen, Henry Brehm, James Breid, Henry Brekke, Andrew Brenick, Jack Brennan, James Brennan Prisoner description cards: Joe Brennan (Joe), John Brennan, Robert Brennan (Ralph Berkley), Robert Brennan (William Cummings), Robert H. Conditions at the prison deteriorated in the decades that followed Conley's dismissal.
The commissioners had "full and exclusive control over all the territorial prison grounds, buildings, prisoners, prison labor, prison property and all other things belonging or pertaining to said prison," and established "rules, regulations and by-laws" to govern the prison. An 1893 law removed prisoners from the commissioners' control, empowered the Board to appoint the warden, and established the Board as consisting of the governor, the secretary of state, and the attorney general, with two members constituting a quorum.
The Board would then cause a notice of a hearing concerning the case to be published in a newspaper in the county in which the crime was committed and notify the concerned county attorney, district judge, and sheriff. Berkin, Ed Berkhardt, Mike Bernal, Charles Bernard, Robert Berndt, Roy Berndt, Pete Berness, Fred Bernhard, Ernest Bernier, Ralph Berninger, Harry Bernstein, Harry Berray, Axel Berry, Dan Berry (William Scott), George Berry, Raymond Berry, Phil Bernsanti, John Berscheid, Elmer Bertilson, John Bertrand, Oscar Bertrand, Mike Berzan, Joe Berzel, Theodore Besant, Addison Beshears, H. Beslin, Albert Bess, Elijah Bess, Victor Besser, Ed Bessey, William Bethke, Ira Betz, William Bevan, Ralph Bever, Robert Bevins, Walter Beyer, Martin Beyerlein, Joe Bezman Prisoner description cards: Otto Biastock, Leroy Bickford, Lester Bickford, William Bicknell, Ray Bietz, Arron Big Beaver, Joe Big Beaver, Campbell Big Hail, James Big Lake, Angeline Big Shield, Robert Biggins, Owen Biglen, Rollie Bigley, Chet Bigney, Andrew Bigsmoke, Lloyd Biles, Walter Bilius, Flora-Belle Billedeaux, Warren Billedeaux, J. Billick, Nick Billin, Leslie Billingsley, Rufus Billington, George Billman, Frank Bingaman, Lewis Bingham, Ed Binney, H.
Subsequent to the hearing the Board would file its decision with the secretary of state.
In 1907 the Board was given the power to approve or disapprove parole for prisoners recommended by the governor.
In 1913 the governor was given the power to appoint the warden, and the Board was given jurisdiction over persons receiving suspended sentences.