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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, March 15, 1902, Evening, Image 10

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Two Pumps Required to Reduce the
Volume-Upper Workings of the
Property Are Full of
Good Ore.
Hugh I. Wilson and Thorns It. Illnds
returned Thursday from a visit to the
Gold H1111 mine, located about two minles
above Parrot, Madlleson county. The
property is owned by lMessrs. Wilson,
Hinds and A. J. McKay, the latter of
Whitehall, anti s a gold ore producer of
more than passing note. It i. developed
by two Iunnels, one above' the other.
The upper one has been drive'n into the
mountain about 500 feet and the lower
one possibly 52 feet, both having bttbeen
carried along the colurse ,t' lite vein. At
a pollt about 110 feet from the entrance
to the lowe'r tunnel a shaft hrs h1Olen
sunk 100 feet and el i'rkini n are now
driftintg for the pl.ysheooi foUlll in the
upper workingsan a which the ownerst
are reasonably (crttlin countluellt(' i. ao
depth much greater than thI. plresent
lower opening.
The drift from the b,,ttomi of Ith teutn
nel shaft is ls ablouet 20(0 fTee't and it is he
lieved that the falie is ninar the point for
which the m<n are driving. Thit s opnltllin
is based uponll the fact ithat three or
four days ago a very heavy flow of water
Was enct'Ounlte'red, a Ilow si heavy thllat
the miners we're complleletd to r(iIcet rtnt Ito
a place of safety to e,.ale cllmplete Inli
mI.rsion. Two tpumps tdre relirllllle toi
reduce the volume e tt uI .llt('tiIIy to etitnatlel
them to again enter tilte drift anLd lhrliee
days hard tpumpinthg were''i required to I;'
compllih the job.
Good Ore Above.
Mr'. Wiltson says that the re, r ave
the lower level is good :liand that it It
shows up as we'll below he attln his co
owners will Ibe Iplerfectly sH.ll,tiled. III
the upper worklings 11t vein is fiiroml
eight inchltes to three feeoot whie, says he',
and is of l uch a citlhatcte'lr' Iese to Imtake'
it very de'tirable, for ,neltilng, as it coin
tainHs E high Iplrllenltage. of iron. The
gold value of the ore Is fromi $25 to $30
per ton.
In addition to the (iGold Hill the genlti
men lhave sveculredl a tese and hand tol iin
the Mary ]lgetbitr 'I'lel aelid a frnt'cion
lying between It and the( (.old 11111. It Is
their inttention to pon,'trate thie fraction
and Ingnbar with the tulnnel(s of the (told
Hill and thus avoid the expense which
the sinking of a shaft on either of their'
neew acquisitions would entail, as both
claims are so situltettd that the ve(in
Which palsseos lthrotugh tlhem c(tnneiot tie'
developed by tunne'l unl.esse the opel)niing
Is made from the Gold Iill sthli.
Shipments of ore froln thie c(old Hill
to Butte are being made right along, the
average for each month beig n tlclose to
75 tons.
(Thlnolklyn .Lif..)
"lie protposdl to hicr ii' a. Jc "
'"W'ell, she ia cepteld hiile. 11 ,I d nu' ,t
rgar'd himself as I h llolt t :i ly Itlol'e'.'"
13-room brick, West 4-room frame, Anacon
Diroadway.............. $100 00 d t oad................ 12 00
10-room brick, East 4-room fraume, Lewishon
Granite ................. o0 0 sty .r .t................... 14 00
G-room brick, North 3-room brick, Eatat
Alabama ......... 35 00 Mer.ury ................ 16 50
6-room frame, Crystal 3 room frtn(e, .Diauuond
street................... 25 00 itree|t......... ..... .... 15 00
t-room brick, West 3-room frame, South
Broadway.............. 40 00 Arizona street......... 13 00
4-room brick, South 2-room fraue, South
Grant ................... 20 00 W yoming street....... 10 00
4-room brick, North At- 3-room frame, East
lantic................... 19 u0 Quarts.................. 12 50
4-room frame, East 3-roosm brick, South
Summit................ 12 0 M ain.................... 160 00
Money to Loan at Lowest Rates of Interest 15 W. Broadway.
Consumptiont A.,icuiy has he~c used to a finish
(BronchorrhoeaIn every way anld tforin for the cure
Bronchorrhoea ,,of o9nnVnY I .
Foetid Catarrh of It has failed so far, and there Is no
posstllle way to use it to a better
The respiratory tract positively advantage. It has proven a fail
cured with the famous ure and a curse. CXYDICL
o dlood specitics are based on a dif
ferent printiple. ligh grade anti
toxins, that will destroy the cause
of syphilis and culre it boyond the
least doubt, Hundreds of people
Germicol. testify for its efihlemncy, It is a
All 4rugglsts or 43 E. Park street, boon to Iumanity. Foiselman
The People's Drug Store. Drug Co., Pole agents for Butte.
Fosselnlan Drug Store, 43 E. Park
The Light of [aster
Is the best light you can procure and
that is the electric. We will wire your
house, store or factory, and make all the
necessary installations at the most rea
sona-tle rats. We handle all the im
provements In lamps, electrollers and fix
tures, and are prepared to do all work
in the most reliable and skillful manner.
4 -"' Telephone 15, 53 East Broadway.
b. ..i - , I ii il i l i i. . . . ..
Principle Pretty Much the Same as
That Used for Catching Gold in
a Stamp Mill-Millions
In It.
If the reports whlih come from the
1iig Hlole iaHin tan bie believed, one of
the mIo0Mt wonderful (ilicioveries of rnod
ern(' tIiinc', has ael'ldenta lly been made,
aily i til( IDillon EI:xamnliner. If the pro
JI it iiieels with the Mucc'(esM whiclh is
nrthi llltedl It will nllul tl that millllon
of tdoll:ari' In i ine pilacer gKou will be re
l'Vi'lerd y la proce whic'h may 'revolu
t I li'e an lo'lln puill'erl nletlhodL4.
I'li 1is the lstory of I t i' remalrkable
discov( 'ry: i)ll tlhe Ilg ti.iech wh'l li IIIs
Ini till' Ititt Hiole uIti in, it te ll illt flo10
Wisdom, I h,'re 'Is In inll lene(; gIilder
mlitnil . It , ovelt Hn llt ll of several
thousaIlnIl l'i'l'H and tests which have
Ip's1 14rii 'h.'5 u vailue o ul' ih lt $'I 11I gold
to Ithe lill,
Gold Fine as Flour.
''The gold iS a finl(' aIm flour, i ll it this
i ,.t l. ,t it IIlllu 'h I'.'h , IIu i i0s th(e g tollI found
ol the Snake riv,.r, as it will Ihint on
ia l(,lr. Timile illd si l hilt t '1' prope|)c'tu'
111111 tIllhlli' ~ aitiltlltll! ild to m:1V(' thhl gold
by grun1tl(i-sluF Irih g, panilg, wilashing It
ov/ "r hl,unk(tlt and i'very 111h(1r' mll'iill
knnl l to ttllH pillll I n'rii , ilt N ill li
th1(ii 11mi t w1 ih11 fllll'ure, land It was the
(oGillhonl that Ithe gold m(((ld(1 not ht
sliavt d liit thatl II wol d lilt ie forever Just
it 1111111t the r1(011h o)f lmall.
Highland Company Secures Land.
A fe'w yealirs :Igo [h I lghland land &
W atlelr omlll ny '(lluiri 1 poss.-in(".mil of
.ev(lral thoui;lind ,lre s of this land unl.t
Ihtgalln I'reakilnii it ul 'llii and t,(,d'Ing II downi
I t111i11thiy. It \ n1l4 Ii)goo lan(I , t l i)i, andi(i
ri adii ly y'i iti I i hii i 11 1(1tad 1'otll' tolis ofi
*ittllly ytIil;tl l Itut ti iit'l, ' t'huitz a nmn
Last y,,,i t1 (' n hl.ide ital discovery of
the illieaii H 'of (r;I nllI the gold co() nllllll ld
in t'lill l b Ihn l l, h 1 I Insh ltd i ho(. ri.
Aoll g lthllii 11(it in use on the rnch'lI
Gl an ci old which d had bn onulled to
g,-thar wilh c<,pll)r holls. A part of the
r/nlll(h which lwas i)owdil up wns (1n1 old
pl( ,I•1 dollI ;it tti e i)ie uth oflr Moo.se
('rl' k Iw hih h:l(l lb(I eln wahleh'tl over )by.
Jack Wrhlht iIand ('hliirhle Shulz, a nurn
hir of yI':lI'H 1(g . '1hi'1('(0 gentf~lilln hall
maill tin eHunetii , offorl t ( L M %V'+ Valut1.5 Ih
ith+ obld lorln:Iinl ll hadlll u lsed up il great
Iiil+y pI)otllt of 1' luick ilver in aI n Ieffort
to im liliti1gamto the gold. .1.e gold would
nut aml lgai11 t, hlowe-ver1,, 1tnld the
"~l1l11 k" (.c1;(' d(1 from t , Iltt1(e h xox
nIl(I diffusI it,1'lf tihrough the gtrav(-l of
Gold Saved on Bolt Heads.
It fell to 1h0 h t ot of tre hld copper"
Ihlt(,l pll11w to turln ovtr tilt- old dump.
Iln)1( day Al J. No,,s., the mnllll ger of th+
Tilg1hlili/ a'II , l i cL) Pe(1 m1alithing pe
lnlh on .bot th, aippilltrant, of the h1(lt
hlads on the plow. 11,, investigated and
fout (i that oln 1111.1h of the hlit hi(1i(d It
,huik of amnllianl hi rll( i for d. lH(e k
his knife :nutd I1rh( ( th-iil tlTl, arnll after1'
It h ld bleu '.etrl'te,( it 11418 found that it
'"r ýti
x51 : r." ;
r /
9- '
¼' '
iaken from the hull-heads before the
plowing was dine and the old dumpj was
laawd uip algainll aind again.
Plows Are Copper Plated.
The gentltiemlren who own thi, ranch
think thely have st'ttled on the( best
iiLLthod (if savijig tlil plau ,er gold In the
glat ie' lnoraninl. They have had all of
tiel' plows copp e'-per-lhted on the under
nide of thel ' "'aiiould biard." 'l'The line dust
dropping over the shire daleposits tIle liour
gold onl the pr',pared inmould ioards and
they act in- the tainu nlrlanler 'as the
piites in ia free gold stampll mill. If the
sltl'heme wol'rks, as it is thought it t will,
till that r'anlain'lls to Ie done is to plate
their boaads with a thin coating of
"'11uilk" and at the end of each day
scrape off the uiimlgamll whith galthcrs
and retort it.
The Ktenitllanen behind the slrahrne have
grea1t lhpes lof su.,or'ss, and lalliiufI men
all over the world will Wa tcii for tihe
.;lt'c ss of tile Venture with Interest.
But One Must Not Gopher in Other
A nula'r tallay follow a lode down under
tliie sidel Ines.c II' lils clahn, )rovidling It
has its alp.x iln his ground and can be
triacd througiilah thie ea11d lines of his claim,
as lanlg as he finds lre to worlk in or
waalls to tra'ce',: biut ha' maly not gopher
larounlld in another ntan's claim seoarch
lnK for ;I load which he has lost or
lnever hlad. Tils Is the ,lTe'f t of an
ophiion hllandedar dalown by Judge (;ilbert
in tlhe Purelid States cilrcuit court of
appealals yesterday in responslllea to tirhe
apilhal of the St. Louis Mlning & Mill
iing I'coIpany of Montana and William
:layger' fro( the decree of the alrcuit
ca(.irt in favor of the Montana Mining
ui tru pany, linitad.
'1'Th St. Louis conampany owns a (alaliii
hearing that name and adjoining it is
the Nine-Hour clailn of the Montana
compiany. The St. Louls compnlaany pro
ciitded to drive a tunnel 260 feet under
gr'ouindl horizontally fromn ts own claimr
toward the Nine-hlour clamn to tap a
lode which had Its apex on its own
ground, and In doing so worlktd through
ithe ground of Its neighbor. It was, in
facrt, exploratlion work, ais the tunnel wtas
not driven on oret, lnor wails it claimed
that either foot or hanging wall was
folloaw-dl. The mnlle owners whose
ground was' thus being opened up
brought suit for irhjunctlain in the clr
cult co'aurt, the restranllllng order was
granted and from that deii.rae the ap
peal wasi takein. The court conlclu led.
"The qluestion involved was whether
the owner of a chlinl has a right to
lpursue beyond his side lints a vein or
lode having Its apex in his ground, and
it was dleclaided that he had authority
to enter another's ground only on the
vein Itself. He has no right to explore
within the adjoniing claim, under the
mining law, except upon such conditions.
There is no general right to explore
within the land of any adjoining
patented claimn, whether upon or below
the surface. The right of exploration
Is for the purpose of making mineral dis
coveries, and of what avail would be
this right if no benefit could be obtained
from the discovery made thereby. The
statute gives the appellants the right
to follow the vein which they were
seeking to reach by tunnel, but it con
fers upon them no right to approach it
from any point other than from the
vein or lode itself. In a rectent case
Judge Hawley says: 'Hands off of any
and everything than my surface lines
extending vertically downward until you
prove that you are working up or fol
lowing a vein which has its apex within
your surface lines.' We find no error
in the decree of the circuit court, and
the decree is affirmed."
Ventilating Rooms.
"Every sleepingroom," says a lecturer
on house building, "should have a fire
place or a ventilating flue of 50 square
inches in area. The smaller the room
the more important this becomes. The
neglect of this precaution, which is com
mon in apartment houses is a serious
nmatter, and will not be without an in
Jurious effect upon the health of the
community." It is on these practical
points that the woman electing to build
a house this spring should inform -her
Keinze Is Said to Be About to Organize
New Company, With New
Acquisition as Prinol
cipal Asset.
And now comes the story that F.
Augustius Helnze is about to float the
Itock of a big mining company In New
York City. Some mention of the enter
Siv,, has been made in New York news
papelrs, but no information In regard to
the project has been given out at this
enrl of the line.
The announcement is made In a vague
way, and It Is to lie presumed that when
are proper time comes the promoters
I1 take the public Into their confidence.
The statement Is made that the capl
talization will be in fancy figures.
It is understood that the Cora mine
will be the principal asset of the new
coi.lmpany and that the property was ac
qulred for this purpose. Mr. Helnze has
beien operating the Cora under lease for
som time.
T'he Co'll has been mined for many
r' .5
SiJ /
years Ilnder different administratlons and
.with varying degrees of succesis. Some
tini,,s thile results were only faIr and c
solutimes they were indifferent. Just
What Mr. Heinze has aichieved in his
O letatlon of the property Is a matter
conljeltire, except that during the 1
past fetw months the mine has produced
84 tons of illediuni grade copper ore
An nompared with the output of any
of the large mines this production is
but nlldest.
At all events lnining men of Montana
will watch the "Silent Monte Cristo
of tile ilutte Motuntain," as the BoP
ton News lBureau calls MIr. Heinze, with
Interest in his efforts to float the stockl
of tils new complany.,
United States Not Popular Because It
Has No Capital Invested There.
(l3uenos Ayres H-Ieraid.)
Argentines are completely in the dark
as to any special grounds for gratitude
to the L'nited States. If there is such
reason it does not appear in the history
of the tlnited Stateli or the Argentine re
public. It is from Europe that we get
all the cnlpital for the development of
the rIsources of the republic. The
United States has never invested any
cons.herable capital hero, nor has It
takn an active part in the development
of the country.
Thi great system of the city of
lBueneos Ayres tramway was started by
an Amlerlican, but could get no Amerl
canl capital and fell into the hands of an
English company. The Central Argen
tine railway had a like experience, as did
several other lines. The capital tram
wRay wats started by an American, who
had to let it go to an English company.
The Ensenada railway was so started
and met such an experience. The best
concersiou ever given in this city for
an underground tramway, which will
make fortunes for its owners, was
hawked ablout the United States by its
contcessiontire, who is an American, un
il he lost hope, and It will be carried
Ithlough by Eurolpean capital and enter
rise., An American obtained a conces
sion for a railway on terms such as
never were equaled. He could get no
help to build It. The time expired for
the construction and was twice extended,
to fall at length for the reason that he
could get no capital for it in the United
States. Three times commissioners have
come here to urge the Argentine gov
ernment to vote a subsidy for direct
steamships from the United States, and
$100,000 gold dollars, a year was voted
for the purpose, but every time the
sbheme failed in the United States.
Thlere is not a rod of American rail
way in the republic, not a dollar in
vestedt in banks, tramways or shipping
lines. Seldom do we see in this great
port the American flag flying from the
masthead of a ship. while miles of dock
room in taken with great steamships
flyiug the ittgs of all civilized nations.
There are few commercial houses in the
hands of Americans. Of the imports
frotn the United States by far the great
er lart are in the hands of English and
Germlan houses. We have a German
bank a ith a capital of $5,000,000 English
banks respectively capital of £1,500,000,
£87.o000, £2,000,000 and £1,500,000. The
Spanish bank has a capital of $12,000,000;
the French bank has $2,000,000. The Ital
lans have two banks with a capital of
$3,000,000 and $2,000,000. English rail
ways have invested here amounts which
would stagger even American railway
men. ''he business of the country with
the otltside world is almost exclusively
done with, or by way of, Europe. Even
bills for Amnerican transactions are made
on IEu rope,
Clan any one affect surprise, under such
circnmstances, that the popular interest,
feeling and attention Is directed toward
Europe? l
Ingenuity in a Flat.
(Detroit Free Press.)
Alyce-What a lovely, cozy corner,
Maylme--such a pretty couchi!
Matyne-I-sn't It? It's made out of five
trucks and a hatbox, seven pillows, two
bolsters, and an old plano cover,
,Jones' dairy farm. Pure pork sausage
at iroplty's, *
Probable Early Spring Has Been an
Important Stimulant to Trade
Wheat Is Kept Up by the
Scarcity of Supply.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, March 15.-Bradstreet says
that the week ended more favorably
than it began. This Is particularly true
of weather conditions and of affairs in
dustrially, which have improved great
ly In various sections of the country.
Plenty of rains in the entire winter
wheat belt and more especially In the
drouth afflicted south gave an added
impetus to crop conditions.
The apparent advent of the spring
season and its promise of earliness has
been an Important stimulant to most
lines of trade and industry, which were
thus enabled to throw off the fetters
lplaced upon them by storms aad the
entailing Interruptions to transportation.
There Is less excitement, but more
strength, in iron and steel. Wheat was
buoyed up by the report of the smallest
reserves in farmers' hands by the gov
The most active export demand for
some weeks past developed at the de
cline and excited some influence for
later firmness.
Wheat, including flour, exports for the
week aggregate 2,096,280 bushels against
4,085,944 bushels last week, and 4.690,939
bushels in this week last year. Wheat
exports, July 1, 1901, to date, thirty-seven
weeks, aggregate 187,168,627 bushels,
against 142,172,145 bushels last season.
Business failures in the United States
for the week number 224, as against 178
last week, 207 in this week last year,
190 in 1900 aid 205 in 1899. Canadian
failures for the week number 31, as
against 23 last week and 28 in this
week a year ago.
Three in One.
(Knoxville Sentinel.)
Harper's Weekly had Adolph S. Ochs
pictured as one of the greatest editors
of the country, in which verdict we
heartily agree. But Mr. Och's greatest
effort at present is in conducting the
New York Times as an imperialist paper,
the Philadelphia Times as an anti-Im
perialist paper, and the Chattanooga
Tlnes as on the fence.
Spain Has Awakened.
(Boston Globe.)
Spain is constructing eight battleships
of 12,000 tons dispracement and four
cruisers of 8,000 tons displacement, and
a credit of $2,316,000 has been asked with
which to begin work upon them. This
Is the first time she has awakaned from
her slumbers since Dewey did his work.
Outside of Massachusette the Labor
Conditions Are Ezoeptionally
Free From Troubleo-ome
Comparative Tables.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, March 15.- R. G. Dun &
Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade will say
the business In Boston was completely
paralyzed by the strike of freight han
diers and teamsters, which directly af
fected 40,000 men and indirectly rendered
other thousands idle by holding back
supplies of raw material.
Fortunately this struggle was brief,
but another will begin on Monday at
Fall River mills and other textile plants
in that vicinity.
Outside of Massachusetts, however,
the labor situation is exceptionally free
from controversy and even in the coal
mines there is less than the usual agi
tation as April approaches.
Distribution of spring merchandise is
making rapid progress, the most san
gtlne expectations being fully realized
in all sections outside the strike area.
Consumers of Iron and steel products
are still anxious regarding conditions
during the 'next three months.
Official indication of farm reserves on
March 1 were not surprising as to corn,
dealers anticipating that supplies would
be only about one-half of last year, but
the statement that 23 per cent of the
enormous wheat yield remained in farm
ers' hands was not calculated to sustain
values. Needed rains in the southwest
made the market look more favorable
for the next crop. A sustaining feature
was the interior movement of only 2,881,
891 bushels, against 3,902,650 last year,
while on the other hand, the exports
from the United States were but 299,472
bushels, compared wlth 4,962,674 a year
Failures for the week were 232 in the
United States, against 209 last year, and
24 in Canada, against 33 In 1901.
Completed His Journey. f
(New York Sun.)
Captain Grossman, who started on
February 6 to walk down the Danube
from Linz to Vienna, 100 miles, on his
newly invented water-walking shoes,
towing his wife in a boat, arrived here
The long time spent on the journey is
explained by the fact that Captain
.Grossman stopped at several places to
give exhibitions of his shoes. These are
five yards long.
The 'trip was made without mlsshap,
notwithstanding there was an unusually
strong current and much floating ice in
the river. In addition, there were a
number of storms, which made the trav
eling perilous.
Instructions received from new
company forming, advise you ar
range for stock by 2oth of this
J. N. Cornthwait, Trustee
'i W. Broadway
Modern Dental Methods
Are such that if there be a root left the tooth
can be saved. My business is to save teeth. I
rarely pull teeth. Where a tooth is missing, I re
place it with one that you can't tell by looks from
the natural teeth. Modern facilities makes den
tistry cheaper than ever. Let me give you an es
DR. E. E. GERMAN "f'TN.ainnt
Open Tonight
Vntil 10 o'Clock(
1lEN'S WEAR--Spring Clothing
Spring Shirts, Spring Hats, Spring
Neckwear--Finest display ever seen
in Butte.
Look at them tonight--open till to
M. J. Connell Company

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