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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, March 31, 1902, Evening, Image 7

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Kan Who Contracted With Cell Mate
to Kill His Father Is to Pay the
Penalty for Murder and Follows
Tool to the Gallows.
Sheriff John McMahon of Powell
county came up from Deer Lodge last
evening with a bundle of invitations in
tended for distribution among those
who desire to witness the execution of
Clinton Dotson In Deer Lodge next Fri
The invitations are similar to those
issued previous to the hanging of James
McArthur last year. Each one bears a
picture of the condemned man, a recital
of the crime for which he is to pay the
penalty of the law and the form of the
invitation, which is as follows:
"Mr. Blank-You are invited to wit
ness the execution of Clinton Dotson on
Friday, April 4, 1902, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
at the Powell county jail in Deer Lodge,
Sheriff McMahon says that Dotson is
bearing up well, having apparently be
come resigned to his fate. He will be
attended at the scaffold by Rev. A. B.
Martin of Deer Lodge.
For Father's Murder.
Dotson is to be hanged for the murder
of his father in Washington gulch,
Powell county. He did not commit the
crime himself, as he was in the peniten
tiary at the time, but it is alleged that
he conspired with James Fleming. alias
McArthur, to do the killing. Fleming
was then in the 'penitentiary, too, but
after his term expired he went to the
cabin occupied by old mkn Dotson, shot
him and arranged things in the room to
make it appear as if the old man had
killed himself. McArthur was hanged
for the part he played.
County Recorder Weston has received
at his office the registry list of the voters
who have registered for the forthcoming
school election, which will take place
April 5. The returns contain 999 names,
that many voters having registered for
the election.
There are 29 precincts in the district,
and the highest number of voters was
registered in precinct 13 where 125 peo
ple took steps to exercise the franchise.
The smallest registration was five at
precinct 12. In 13 other precincts there
were less than 30 registrations each.
There is no contest over the trustees,
which accounts for the light registration.
The only question for decision before the
voters is whether or no the district shall
issue $100,000 worth of school bonds.
The habeas corpus proceedings brought
in Judge MeClernan's court in behalf
of Fred Schenborn, a witness in the
Shadwell murder case who was taken
into custody to insure his presence at the
trial of Shadwell, will be heard to
Schenborn Is a witness to the killing of
"fled" O'Connor by Shadwell, and diffi
culty has been experienced In the past
in securing his presence at trials of
Shadwell. Therefore he was recently ar
rested and loved in the county jail to
keep him here for the trial of Shadwell,
which comes off on April 8.
He claims he is illegally detained. Ills
deposition has been taken since his ar
rest, and if he is liberated tomorrow it
will be used at the trial, providing he
cannot be then found.
House Painting
And Graining
Sign Painting
Wood, Tin, Glass
Picture Framing
Perfect Work, Low
Wall Paper--New
Tapestry Patterns
C. V. Franzman, Prop.
KIng Block, 115 W. Park
No application necessary. Just
ake it, that's all
For Sale at all Druggists
t Write for desoriptive pamphlet.
C. A, PERRIN, M. D.,
HeleIna, Mont
Representatives of Eighty-six Camps
of Modern Woodmen of America
Transaot Business, Organise Asso
ciation and Plan for the Annual
At the meeting of the State Log foll
ing association of the Modern Woodmen
of America, neld Saturday, night, those
oillcers were chosen: U. N. Howe of
Butte, temporary president; C. L. Mc4
(arry of Walkervilte, temporary sec
retary. Later a permanent organiza
tion was effected with L. S. Penwell, of
Helena, as president; L. V. Woods, of
Helena, treasurer, and the following
vice presidents: I. S. Alley, Butte;
Frank iender Livingston; U. F. Hbl
comb, Dillon; F. L. Mann, Billings; It.
. Rhoades, Bozeman; F. A. Ilazel
baker, Wisdom; Asa lHammons, Plains;
II. F. Rust. Missoula; Phil. Daniels,
Anaconda: C. (C. Coulter, Hamilton;
Doctor W. H. Pittwood, Great Falls;
L. J. Morgan, Belgrade; James Tachell,
South Butte; C. L. McGarry, Walker
ville, and F. J. Lyons, Meaderville.
Helena Is Selected.
The chairman was authorized to ap
point an executive committee which he
will name during the coming week.
The next annual meeting will be held
at Hamilton, and meanwhile there will
he a log-rolling contest and a picnic
to be held at Helena at the time of the
dedication of the now state capital.
The report showed that there are at
present 86 camps of the organization
In Montana with a total membership
of 5,000.
The Butte police are keeping a close
ti atch for two men charged with for
gory. Word was received yesterday
from Sheriff Jefferson O'tonnell of Hel
ena asking that the omcers keep a look
out for one lien Lent, who is charge 1
with having forged the name of Ben
Wahle, cashier of the local bank at
Wolf Creek, to a check for $20. The
check was drawn on the American Na
tional bank of Helena a week ago and
passed upon Albion McDonald, a store
keeper at Wolf ('reek. McDonald filed the
complaint in Helena after he had discov
ered the check was a forgery.
McDonald accepted the check in good
faith and held it several days until he
visited Helena, when he presented it at
the bank. The cashier being familiar
with Mr. Wahle's signature at once
branded the signature on the check as a
forgery. Mr. Wahle was notifled of the
check and he immediately wired that it
was a forgery. It Is thought that Lent
is in Butte.
Sheriff Pool of Broadwater county is
also looking for an alleged forger. The
Butte police department have been asked
to look out for James Adley alias Jasper
alias James Lim. This individual is
charged with having forged a check for
$60 and is supposed to have started for
Butte. The police have descriptions of
both men.
Mollie Jones, whose true name is said
to be Lillian Carleton, who was bound
over to the district court Saturday by
Judge Boyle, was removed from the
city to the county jail Sunday to await
trial on the charge of grand larceny.
The woman's bond was fixed in the sum
of $800, but she was unable to give surety
for that amount.
The preliminary hearing was not con
cluded until 6 o'clock Saturday evening
and the conclusion of the court was not
reached until a large number of wit
nesses were examined. A strenuous en
deavor was made by her counsel, Burt
Marsh, to secure a dismissal on the face
of the evidence as presented.
Assistant County Attorney Daniel
Yancey suce(eded In showing to the sat
isfaction of the count that there was
reasonable grounds for the belief that
the woman feloniously purloined from
the pockets of Swan Peterson $200 in
money and a note for $150. The men and
woman were in the Copper King saloon,
corner of Galena and Wyoming streets.
This Is an Investment.
Suppose you were offered by a bank
or any institution you knew to be ab
solutely safe and reliable, a farm, which
you knew was and would always be
worth a thoucand dollars, on these
First-That you could have 10 years to
pay for it.
Siecond-That you would only have to
pay $57.72 once a year for 10 years, mak
ing the total coat of the farm amount to,
at the greatest, $577.20, at which time it
would he yours, and with a further guar
antee that it would increase in value
each year after the tenth.
Third--That if you were to die after
making the first payment the farm
would he at once the property of your
Fourth--If you had paid three pay
ments and was unable to pay the fourth
the bank or institution would loan you
the other seven payments with only a
6 per cent Interest. You would come very
neat' taking that farm.
This proposition is exactly what the
Mutual Life Insurance company of New
York offers to you on their 10-payment
life policy contract. If you would like
to have one for any amount from a
thousand to one million, you can be ac
commodated by applying to W. C. Bach
eler, District Manager, No. 15 West
Broadway, either in person or by mail.
Per Cord $4.75 Per Cord.
Fine dry slab wood. Give it a trial
and you will use no other wood for
range or heatbr. 'Phone 505.
(Clippingsa from *he State Prous.)
Orange Blossoms Bloom.
(Pony Sentinel.)
We cannot help but compare the ex
ceedingly mild winter Madison county
has experienced with the terrible storms
of other states.
We have not had a severe storm thi*
winter, while our neighbors have been
fairly deluged with all kinds of storms. e}
Truly, Madison is the best protected
county in the West, besides being the
coming great mining section of MonL
Good Range Conditions.
(Glendive Independent.)
Reports from the range in Dawson
county are very flattering considering
the severity of the storm last week.
The losses were very light in most law
stances, while a number did not lose a
sheep. The storm increased in severity
and the amount of snowfall as it traveled
east, where the losses were over 25 per
cent in a number of instances in North
The most serious loss was that sus
tained by a band of 6,000 sheep belong
ing to P. 13. Moss of fillings, that ar
rived two days before the storm and
were turned hxme on Beaver hill, out of
whilh band 2,000 were lost.
Montana's Rich Senator.
(fillings Gazette.)
The fact that the bill for opening the
Crow reservation has been favorably re
ported in the house augurs well for the
final success of the measure.
So long as Montana must have demo
cratic senators it Is a good thing that
we have as such man who can offer to
draw their personal checks for such a
trilling amount as a more $1,500,000.
The known ability to do so and the ex
pressed willingness to do the act often
appeals more potently to tl.' judgment
of men than all the arguments that
could be put forth.
Had Sen'ator Clark not offered to buy
the land, it is doubtful whether his bill
would have had as easy sailing as it has
had so far.
He Was an Honest Man.
(Curb en County IChronicle.)
Father George Alderson has passed
from this life to life eternal. Ills was
an eventful and stirring career--- and his
character was moulded in heroic form
by the many viciisitudes through which
he passed from the eradle to the grave.
In his tender years he learned to be
self-reliutat, and from that foundation
built up a sterling character which 'wajt
unassailable when he grew to manhood.
.Thrown upon his own resources at an
early period of his career, he formed
those habits of Industry and thrift which
are the pride of all men.
Although recelving a very se"jnt edu
cation as a chil], as he grew to man's
estate he improved every opportunity to
add to his store of knowledge, and, pos
sessing latent ability of it high order, he
quite readily acquired a fund of informa
tlin that proved of itestintable value to
'him in his more 'mature years.
In recent years he acquired much
prominence from the masterful manner
In 'which he handled questions touching
the religious, moral and political phases
of life.
When once he arrived at a conclusion
on any given subject, he maintstined It
with all the vigor and energy of which
he was capable, and continued to abide
by the cun'lusion which he had arrived
at, unless he became convinced that he
was wrong therein, when 'he would be
found lighting just as strenuously for
the other side.
It used 'to be a favorite quotation with
him that "wise men sometimes change
their minds, but fools never."
Well Deserved Bouquets.
(Dillon Examiner.)
The Inter Mountain has been throwing
some bouquets at Dillon in one of its re
cent issues. The complimentary refer
ence to Dillon's Fr'ogressive spirit and
growth is well deserved.
There is not another town in the state
whose prospects for the immediate future
are more promising than those of Dillon
This city shows, and will continue to
show, a most healthy and substantial
There is nothing of the mushihoum
order about Dillon.
This part of the state has diversified
and penmanent resources, and Dillon,
being its natural trading and supply
center, and having a wide-awake, active
and progressive set of business men, is
destined to keel) pace with the growth
of its adjacent anti tributtiry territery,
'ihe state censums, to be taken lin t905,
unless some great finmincal crisis should
lnte rvcne, will show Dillon with a popu
laltion or 4,00t0.
This is the itrediititin of the Exanminer.
Praise Normal School.
(Dillon Examiner.)
The members of the state board of
education who visited the State Normal
last week were unanimous in their
praise of the excellent work and more
than gratifying results accomplished by
that state educational institution.
The school was found in a most flour
ishing condition from every point of
The work is both thorough and cor.
prehensive; high ideals of scholarship
prevail, and in every essential particu
lar the Montana State Normal was
found to compare most favorably with
the older institutions in Eastern states,
President Swain, who combines the
true type of scholarship with splendid
executive ability and tact, is entitled to
a large share of praise for the excellent
results accomplished during the present
school year.
Rapid progress and still greater im
provement all along the line may rea=
sonably be expected within the next'
few years.
Paid for the Dyes.
(Yellowstone Journal.)
Prank Conley and Tom McTague are
evidently not subscribers to the old.
time prize-ring rule of "an eye for an
eye." This is made evident by their re,
cent act in remitting to a recently de
parted guest of theirs, who had been so
Unfortunate as to lose two eyes-glass
ones-while sojourning at their hostelry,
the sum of $15, in full of all claims and
demands on the part of the gentleman rt
the glass eyes,
The fact of the remittance tends to
establish a guilty knowledge of the
missing eyes in the remitters, and this
naturally leads to a consideration of
theiir motives in wilfully withholding
from the departing guest so important
a part of his physical equipment.
The most plausible conjecture Is that
eitlher or both of the firm had it in mind
to go forth into the mane of Butte and
endeavor to make a crush with eye of a
new style or color.
Neither of the gentlemen is averse to
research and the study of human nature
under strange and controlling emotions,
provided it is under strictly scientiflo
conditions, and really $11C would be a
small price to pay for a successful ex
peariment of this kind.
It is presumed that the eyes are kept
in Butte, so as to be handy.
New Timber Bill.
(Kalispell flee.)
The en mmunication from the Kalispell
board of trade to members of congress,
printed upon another page is well worthy
the careful perusal of every citizen of the
county. It is a temperate and logical
protest against the timber hill Introduced
in the senate of the t'nited States by
Senator Clark.
The matter is taken up by the board
of trade not in any spirit of hostility
toward Senator Clark, but for the pur
pose of saving the people who live in the
timbered portion of the west from it law
that %vill act as a blight upon the entire
Should the hill become a law it will In
jure not only the people who live in the
timber belt, but also the entire country
adjacent that is dependent upon this belt
for lumber used in the building of honus,
It will take from the settler his small
itr ic In the timber wealth of the country
oid deprive him of ai privilege that has
biin of great asistance in the iutiling
of hoiim and the development of the
cil ntry.
Nearly one-half of the area of Fnlothead
couinty has already been withdrawn from
ctitleirniti througli the creation of forest
reserves, and the proposed law twill with
draw almmst the entire remaining lands
thIat are untaken.
liMesles withdrawing the lands fros
ittlnivment the iill gives the lug lunmber
ti-n ,t practical monnpoly of the iI mi
ii'8ic shutting out the small mill nun
as well us the cettllr.
Altogether, a bill more viuvini and
dtitiuumnttal to the interests of the west
could hardly be fi mm~ i and the people
sliuld spare no effort to prevent its
That Wicked Preas.
(Livingston Pnsl.)
. F'. ergmnan of Ileiii' ('amie over i,
T.ivtngston Sunday morning ail over
li u1li the 'rntostin press in the ofil'
of the Post.
This particular piece of machinery ha
r'ontrlbuted more to the stock of has
Wonremy and invective of the city of Liv
Ingston sin'e it was installed in th
Post oflice than anything we knuw of
It has more tricks than an army nmul
and was onery enough to cause grey
haltrs to sprout from the foreman't
head at each attempt to print a paper.
Mr. Itergman, being it plesiantl and atf
fable (lerm'an gentl'nian, 1oon initiater
himself into the good grales of the "air
girl" and when he left her, no prise
could run nicer than the one on whine
he had worked. tte has the thanks of
the Christian printers of thIs office, who
have been steadily treading the real
which leads to the realms below, all be.
cause of that consarned ('ranston press
Bozeman Thankful to Carnegie.
(Gallatin County Repuhilean.)
The people of lItozeman and vi'itilii
cannot but he pleased at the dlision ot
Mr. Carnegie to give $iri,000 out of liii
mnilny millions for a free library build.
tunder the pris'nl high rate of tixai
tion, the many city uiprovenments thil
have beeninicessary during the past few
years, and others which will undoubt
edly have to be miade in the near future,
iuzeian could not possibly expet t i
hidulge in the luxury of ra library
building suitaable to tith i needs of the
Unfortunately it did not have any rich
philanthropists willing to advance thi
ch use of education anti provide amuse
mfnt and pleasure to the reading public
in all classes of life.
While the after of Mr. Carnegle has
lot yet been accepted there is little
rca son to doubt it will not be.
ioz'man will be under lasting obliga
tions to the great philanthropist, for,
while the sum he has so kindly con
sented to give to this city is a mere
nothing to him, yet it means so much
to the people of this town.
It will provide a place where young
men and women can spend their spar:
moments, where visitors to the city can
find the daily and weekly papers and
pass some of those wearisome hours
which always hang heavily on the hands
of those who have seen all there is to
see and are waiting for the next train.
In short a free library, opened every
day, will fill a long-feli want in Bose
Kleansall-The greatest of all carpet
and furniture soaps, at Brophy's. *
Gas Roasted Coffee
The only place In the state where you
can get coffee" fresh from the roaster
and retailed at jobbers' prices,
"Old Glory," mb'great leader, 36c; three
pounds, $1.00.
i'iE'r'ER M'HENRY, the Coffee Roast
er. Sutton's New Grand, corner Broad
way and Montana, 'Phone 878A.
BMil will be received up to 2 o'clock
p. in., Monday, March 31, 1902, at the
oile'e of the county clerk of Silver Bow
county, Montana, for the putting in of
urinals, lavatories and a special beater
at the new county hospital of said
county. Plans and specifioations can be
seen at the office of M. D. Kern & Co.,
architects, Nos. 25 and 26 Owsley block,
Butte, Montana. All intending bidders
are requested to make arrangements
MeNCVCg and Polash $
They hide Its repulsive form, and this serpent disease,
stupefied by these drugs, lies dormant until the effects have
worn off or treatment is discontinued, when it breaks down
the mask and becomes as full of life and venom as ever. Mercury and Potash
may dry up the sores and eruptions, but at the same time they drive the
poison back into the blood and system, where it feeds upon the tender tissues,
membranes and nerves, finally breaking out in most disgusting sores and
even destroying the flesh and bones.
Mercury and Potash cannot accomplish a radical and permanent cure.
They have a palliative but not curative effect upon this treacherous snake
like disease. These drugs produce mercurial Rhteumatism, destroy the teeth
and corrode the mnembranes of the stomach and bowels, causing in flammation
and dyspepsia, nervousness and general derangement of the system.
S. S. 3. is a Specific for Contagious Blood Poison, and the only antidote
for the peculiar virus that spreads so quickly throughout the system, cor
rupting the blood and infecting every organ and fibre of the body.
every atom of poison front the blood and at the same
time builds up the general health. S. S. S. contains
no minerals of any kind, but Is a purely vegetdble
remedy and we offer $i,ooo for proof to the contra .
Write us about your case and our physicians will cheerfully advise with
out charge. Our home treatment book will be sent free to all who desire it.
with the superintendent to visit the hos
i'lil on Thursday, the 27th instant, A
certhilid check for $200 must aucompany
each bid.
The board of county coninissioners re
serve the right to riujet tiny or all bids.
WhaIlalAM I). (1sAIlK,
Chairman Board of ounty I'un'lii.
J( IIN WF'S'T'f(N, I' aitiy C'erk,
Notice is hereby given that on the
fir.t Monday in April (April 7), 1902, at
the designated poltting places in the sev
oral wards of the city of Hutalo, Sliver
nlow county, state of Monitana, if general
election will be held for the following
oilcers of said city, viz:
one aidemtian front the Firtt wnrd.
One tiderintit ir'mn tie Recrond waird.
Ine liernita frion the i'hird wa-n.
Otle ,,alerinin fryon the iourih wvard.
(ine tllt tiitit frtiorm the Fifth waril.
One nildertan from the Mixth watr.
One aiderman front the Hivoi-th ward.
('tie nulirnian from Ili,. lighth ward.
Also, for tue determiniation of the elues
abutting and cintigious territory it tie
tion of anunrexing to the city or Ititte the
eonrianie with Ordinance No. 012, of the
series of oirdinanice of a ithe city of tuitte.
'The poll of said election will he open
it 8 o'clock in the morning and cintinue
oiten until a o'clock in the afternoon of
the samne day.
The polling piliii in t se l veral wards
hive been established as follows, to
First Wi rd No. 21 Eart Quartz stre.et
Second Ward--Northeast corner (,rau
Ito and Montana streeita.
Third Ward - Milliio' carpenter shop,
near northeast corner (roadway and
Arizona streets.
Fourth Wartud--Sutton's opera house,
West Biroadway.
Fifth Ward No. 33:0 (Bast Park street.
Sixth Wurd--Northwest corner (ulena.
slieet anti Itenihw alley.
Seventh Ward- No. 12058 1alst Seond
sa riet.
Eighth Ward- -Miter taitck, No. G49
Routh Main street.
Dated this 20th diay of March, A. U.
I itlrk of thei City of IButte.
Not iee is hereby given that an election
will te held on Saturday, the 5th day of
Aprl!, 1902, in School District No. 1, Sil
ver flow county, Monttnn, for the pur
pose of electing four (4) school trustees,
for the term beginning on the third Hat
urday it April, 1902, and ending on the
third Suturduuy it, April, 1904.
The following iiuttiions will also be
sutbmtitted to the registered voters In
tail sihool district, to be voted upon at,
said treu, to-wit:
"Shall bonds be Issued and sold to the
amount of uine hundred thousand dollars
($100,000), bearing four (4) per cent In
terest, rediimable in ten (10) years and
payable in twenty (20) years, for the
purpose of pur-itining school lots lnd
building school houses thereon ?
"Shall the school trustees of School
District No. 1 (1) of Sliver Bow county,
Montana, be empowered and author-lzd
to sell the Jefferson school site, situated
In East Walkerylile, Silver flow county,
Montana, which property Is partlcularly
described in a deed recorded in Lied
Record 'a' at pages 14 and 15 ut the
record of deeds of Silver flow county,
Montana, together with the improve
mnents thereon and the appurtenances
thereunto belonging."
The polling places at which said elec
tion will be held in said school districts
are as follows, to-wit:
For School Election District No. 1, con
slating of registry precincts Nos. 1, 2, 3
and 4, the polling place will be at the
Blatne school house, situated in Center
ville, Montana.
For School Election District No. 2,
consisting of registry precinct No. 17, the
polling place will be at the south en
trance of the Lincoln school house, situ.
ated on West Broadway street, Biutte,
For School Election District No. 3, con
sisting of registry precincts Nos. 5, 0, 10
and 16, the polling place will be at the
north entrance of the Lincoln school
house, situated on West Broadway street,
Butte, Montana.
For School Election District No. 4, con
siating of registry precincts Nos. 6, 7, 9,
11, 12 and 14, the polling place will be at
the north entrance of the Wiijhington
school building, situated on East Broad
way street, Butte, Montana.
For BchonL.IElection District No. 5, con.
msating of registry precincts Nos, 13, 20,
22, 23 and 26, the polling place will be at
the Broadway street entrance to the
Washington school building, situated on
East Broadway street, Butte, Montana.
For 8chool Election District No. 6, con
sisting of registry precincts Nos, 16, 18
and 19, the polling place will be thue Gar
fieli school building, situated on Colorado
street, Butte, Montana,
For School Election District No. 7, con
sisting of registry pracincts Nos. 21, 24
and 98, the polling place will be the Mon.
roe school building, situated on the
northeast corner of Arizona, and First
strcet., RButte, Montana.
For School tilectluen District No. 8, con.
Plating of registry preoine't Non. 27 and
29, the polling place will be Ihe llreeley
school, situated in the Silver How Park
addition to Katite, Montana.
For School I'leclion 1)islrlct No. 9, con
elating of registry precinct No. 29, the
polling place will be the Madison school
hbulibleng, ituated In the Bloulevred addl
tion to l1inte, Montana.
Ilollo will be open from 8 o'clock a. m.
to 12 o'clock en., and from I o'clock p. m.
until 8 o'clock p. mn.
The elector shill prepare his lallot on
slid bonding proposition by crossieg out
thereon pills of the ieilot le suech man
ner that the remneining part shall ex
presi his vote upon the eeicllon sub.
tcitted. JOHN WgSTON,
County Clerk.
Inilted Seat .'e lind Office, Helena,
Montletecc, iarth 6, 11102.
Notice i' hereby given, that ('nrI J.
(O e l ll, whte,.,' p eeal i!cir' eciel ce i ilutlto,
Mont., his this Clay Ithel un cpp'ltlen
for c I patent for 1,500 linecr ftel, the
same being for 1.2211 fret In oleoheiteecelcrly
and 280 feet In eortc westely direction
from the point of ellscovery oe the
Johennc ('. L.ode Mining Claim, ellu
aled in unorganize'd mIning eleltrlct,
Jetercrson rceity, Montana, the poslition,
ecircecite ccd xt xl cc rof the acil mining
clacir, deeilgeated by in official survey
thereof, as Survey No. 8626, township
No. 3 north, range No. 7 west, a notice
of whict weis honied on the elaine on the
Ad tcny of March, 1902, and being mote
pcrtteeurtly acot forth and desecrbed In
the official ibid notes and plc t tier-etf
on tile In this erfie', an follows, to wit.
Reginnlcng at thc. northwest corner No.
1, i. granite stone, Ox7xi Inches above
ground, marked 1-6626, from whiteh cl
tlic point No. 2, cslabitshed for Fur'veys
in frcction townhlep 3 north, ringe 7
went, cierr north 48 degree. 10 milnueu s
west, 6004 fect, cind runningc the'ie
south 68 degrien 00 minutes ,1st 1500
feet to norlhidtl Burner No. 2; hencee
south I degree west, 61t feelc t:) "i 'h
caci corner No. 3; thence nor.'.,. ( de
green G0 mite lien cet 1t50i feet Ircthwest
ceneeir No. 4: the'ecm north i de;irr,* a at
613 feet to ecrner No. 1, the cilaee of he.
ginning. (containfig an area of 19.81
acres ir cirned by the above ernmed ip
plicant for patent. " '+
The location of thile mine It recorded
In the office of the record-r of Jefferson
county, on page 263 In Hook 21 of Lodes
Bounded on the north by Survey No.
4368, the Baltimore Lode, Juhn Cam
eron, applctant, and onr the west Purvey
No. 6339, the Davenport Lod, Robert
McBride, applicant.
011i011011 D. i i ; Jl'NJ7,
JOS. H1. HTAlPErI, TI. S. rclcim Agent.
(First publlcatcon Mre Yn 0, 1902.)
United Statle Land Office, Helena, Mon
tana, February 20, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the Ana
conda Copper Mining company, a cor
poration existing under the laws of the
state of Montana, by John (llite, Its at
torney in fact, whires'e post oame address
is Butte City, Montana, has this day
filed its application for a patent for 41
linear feet, being 27.6 feet ecasterly and
13.6 westerly from the center of discov
ery shaft of the Jim Ff. lode mining
claim, upon which a notice of Intention
to apply for a patent was posted on
February 14, A. D. 1902, situated in Stem
mit Valley (unorganized) minring district,
Silver now county, state of Montana,
and desigricted as Survey No. 5,825, In
fractional township 3 north, range 7
weat, and being more particularly de
scribed as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at the southwest corner,
which Is the point of intersection of the
third course of Survey No. 846,a.nd the east
end line of Survey No. 1,654, a. porphyry
ttone set in the ground with a mound of
earth along side, and mnarked 1-5,826 for
Corner No. 1, from which tle quarter
section corner on the south boundary of
section 7, fractional township 3 north,
range 7 west, bears south 22 degrees 4
minutes west 1,810 fest, and running
thence south 88 degrees 49 minutes east
41.5 feet; thence north 11 degrees 1I4
minutes cast 17 feet; thence north 88
degrees 49 minutes weal 41.3 fort; thence
south 11 degrees 15 minutes writ 17 feet
to the place of ieginnlig, borrtatring an
area of .016 acres, of ,hlch .008 acres are
in confilct with Survey No. 586, not
claimed, leaving .008 acres claimeo by
the above named nppllcant.
The location of this claim Is of record
in tho recorder's office of Silver Bow
county, state of Montuna, in fleok c.T"n
of lode, records at page 69.
The adjoining claIms to thene pramtsei
are Survey No. 586, Modoc lode, lot 42,
Joel W. Ransome el al, applicacets, on
thce northeast; Survey No. 8411. Ate:
Scott lode, tot 93, Charles S. Warren at
al. applicants, on the south; Survey No.
1,654, Sunnyside lode, tot 241, Jamcen A.
Murray et al. applicants, orn tite wesl.
SAMUl0L BARKER, J.,11 AI...ney for
(First publteati11n February 21, 1902,)

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