Newspaper Page Text
BUi l ONE RBm HOiSE
Thy Only Representative of His Kind That Weeas Brought to Amerioa. Dlsoription of Omar I, the Prop erty of the Empress of Austria. lbere the Pure Arabia In ted Is Fouad Allied to the Turooman Breed -On Traninlg. "It is said that Arabian horses have de teriorated, count. Can it be true?" "No, madam, it is impossible for the true Arab horse to deteriorate so long as the Arab tribes follow the same laws and so jealously guard these rare breeds from loss by sale or theft, They have a race of horses called the Levantine, which they offer in exchange for money and merchan dise. These horses have excellent points, ae schowy, handsome, well trained and in every way desirable; but they no more enm pare to the true Arab steeds than a clumsy cart horse to the swift runner," says Dinah Sharpe in the New York Times. "Are there many distinct breeds?" "There are but five. and every one en tirely different, and with distinctive marke. Those most highly prized, most rare and valuable, are the Nedijer and the Osman. The other three-the Abdalla, Dakir, and Mohammed-although of blood as pure,and as impossible to obtain by purchase, have not the same matchless beauty." "But were not the horses presented to Gep. Grant by the sultan thoroughbred Arabe?" "Certainly not. They were only the common Levantine horses, showy and stylish, strong, and with fine points, but they were not thoroughbreds, as the Sultan has never had a pure thoroughbred Arab in his stables." "Is this fact generally known and be lieved?" "It is, of course, well known in Europe among such horsemen as study the differ ent breeds and have seen the true Arab in its native laund, These fine breeds which I have mentioned are considered so precious that every precaution is taken not only by the owners, but by the whole tribe, to pre vent their sale or loss by intrigue, and the Arab tribes, with all their peculiar creeds of hospitality, have never arrived at that state of civilization which could induce them to give away such treas urea. If an owner should be tempted by an enormous price to part with a mare or stallion-there are no geldings he would be put to death by his tribe, while the man who had the temerity to seek such a purchase must do so at the risk of his life. Every horse lives inside his owner's tent, and is the pet and delight of the women end children, and quite as much a part of the family. Their intelligence is almcst human. as they answer in obedience to every word, while their endurance is super human. The famous Omar 1., who now belongs to the empress of Austria, the finest horsewoman in Europe, traveled three days and nights over the hot and barren plains of the Arabian desert with but two quarts of barley for food and an occasional tuft of the Sahara clover. Only twice was there water found for him to drink. Fleet as a bird, he ran, seemingly unconscious of his bur den, and arrived at the, wall before Cairo apparently as fresh as when he started. The two Slubhi, enormous greyhounds called antelope-catchers, which were a part of Omar's outfit and always traveled with him, were lagging miles behind, footsore and weary; but Omar neighed cheerfully, encouraging them to approach. and prom ising to them rest and refreshment in his sympathetic whinnies." "Will you describe him?" "His skin was black, and shone through a flue glossy coat of silver-gray hair; the mane full and long, and his tail, which swept the ground, was pink. About fifteen hands high, in form the most beautiful that can be imagined in any four-footed animal, he was fleet as the wind, graceful as the an telope, trained to every agile movement, and with an endurance inconceiveable. In disposition faultless-kind, gentle, caress ing and obedient-he had never known whip or spur, or even a harsh word, giving always the best he knew." "Does he still live?" "He was alive when last I heard, and is now about forty years old and in his prime, as the Arab horses are almost as longlived as a man." "Do they make good war horses?" "In battle their extraordinary evolutions remind one of the gyratory movements of the swallow when it flies. They turn and wheel with such rapidity that it is almost impossible to got a shot at them, and if they run nothing can catch them, their wonderful wisdom and cunning leading them and their riders out of difficulties the most serious." "Where are they found?" "In Mecca, Medina, Palestine, and the Persian gulf are found the Nedijer and Os man. They have the Abdalla race in the Atlas mountains as well as between Afghan istan and the Persian mountains, where also live the Mohammed and Dakir breeds. 'These horses descen 'ed as heirlooms from father to son, and no possession is so pre cious as these exquisite animals. Their pedigree is carefully preserved with that of the family's own, and their names descend is do those of the generations of kings. Sometimes many or all the members of a tribe will be each a part sharer in a horse, and this horse is left by will to a successor. One cannot sell his share without Iermission from the rest, be he ever so much in need; and it must be an unusual circumstance, indeed, which could gain such permission." "Doubtless their pedigree dates a long way back." "The legend regarding them, which is said to be a true one, is this: During the ie:an of Momammed he sent his grand vizier with his army in the hopeof conquer ing China. For live years they traveled over mountain and valley, through forest and desert, climbing rooky pribipices to descend on the other side into the rivers and streams. Unparalled hardships befell them on their long jour ney thither, and were not lightened on their return, inasmuch as every horse died on the road except five benau.tul maroes. From these and the Digguetali (pIonounced GiLgati) are descended the five rare breeds so closely guarded by the Arab tribes. The l)ziunuetai ire the wild Arabian stallions of the deesot, out snatohiung and outwitting the wary and cin ning Arab in his various devices to ap proach them, never letting him i get nearerr than half a mile. After exhausting every other artifce, the Arabs have lain con coaled in the desert by being buried in the sand for days and nights, with tile fruitless hope of securing them by throwing their lasso at long range. lut these untamed and untamable creatures, with .their intelligent instinci, sceted danger from afar, and keirt their half-mile dis tane between themselves and their would be captors. 'IThelir strength and enduranrce are greater than that of the Mohari, tlhe desert camel, and they are far more fleet. It is well krown that they can travel 400 miles In twelve consecutive hours, in order to drink from a certain clear, cold sprilg in one of the oaees and to feed on the dainty, nourishing prass: but these power ful runners brook no riter, no whip, splu' or b, idle, nor have they bver been captured or iroiken ty imain. In this dtlorumn, it co currod to the faraseeing Arabianl that this race could at least bhe letrpetuated and im proved by arranging some elquine mar riages. Picketing the live ieautiful miares near their huntirV Kgrounds, they wori offered as [rides to the Dleganetai aind Ii cepted. 'iThe resoult gave everything naist valued in the hiorse s wll as natchleous beauty. lho Nedijer and Coman have al ways a black skin under their coat, whether it be white or black. 'The Oemas is usually the oolor oat a golden ohestnuat or blood herry, with dark main and teil, while tha eqtpmI1jste 1t the Nedijer are piak 00 r% wl rg, $ Abdilh tare a w Lrm Sto lack, with dark maen n t, the srabian term to onpres their vlor, translated. meaning areep. The tbaet is light brown or eact-au-lait in o r sometimes dark enough to be llt bay. The Daki are of a dark h ni brawn and the manes and tails of all are aou, fine, and full, but not heavy. Their boos are as bard as iron, and they need no shoes, and die at an advanced age without ever having worn them.. Their erfecot heights fiAteen hands, and they seldom exceed it." "Have they aqy concealed marks by whleh to be Ident aed?" "On every thoroughbred Arab is to be seen certain fine marks, intelligible only to the initiated. When the colt is young a very fine hot iron, like a needle, is made to write certain marks and lines on the forelegs, to the right and left of the breast, something like this- but differing on either ride. To the soholar learned in dabalistlo lore these hieroglyph le are easily read, for, beginning with the father and mother, they indicate the ancestors for many generations back. Should any one buy a horse so marked in America or elsewhere, he will behold a thoroughbred Arab and without these marks he is not one."' "Have any Arab horses ever found their way to America?" "I have never known or heard of but one, and he belonged to the Abdalla family. He came from Morocco, how or by whom imported is not known, but it is supposed that the vessel on which he came had been abandoned at sea, and that it drifted on the shores'of Long island. That he be longed to a fisherman there who allowed him to starve to death on that long, sandy coast because he could not break him to harness is a sad but historical fact. These horses are never harnessed, and the owner, having no idea of his value, and knowing noth ing of the treatment such spirited, in. telligent animals require neglected him, until under these new and sad conditions the horse refused his food, nined and died, possibly of homesickness. However, his progeny shows the Abdalla blood in the finest and fastest trotters in America, but he was the only horse ever in this country born a thoroughbred Arab. "Have the horses in Russia any special value or characteristic?" "The native Tnrooman horses are closely allied with the Arabian. They are exceed ingly tough, wild and difficult to tame and teach. So obstinate are they and so wicked that, given a good chance they will kill their rider or keeper, and failing this, they will persistently refuse to eat. and thus starve to death rather than obey. Once broken, however, no breed of horses is more reliable and intelligent or so eucep tible to the highest training, To the newly enlisted soldier is given the well trained horse, which, in turn, trains and teaches the soldier, answering to the word of command in the drill and going through its intricate evolutions with automatic precision, without the aid of spur, whip or bidle. In this way the new soldier is quickly taught, but it is another matter when new horses come to be trained in military tactics. Then the old soldier's experience is required, and it is to him that the new horse is given to be broken to mar tial sounds and ways." "When does a horse reach his prime?" "Divide a man's age by three and you will understand his comparative relation to the horse in point of attainment. A horse comes of age, so to speak, when he is seven years old, as a man does when he is twenty-one. When he is five, he compares to the lad of fifteen, having had such judi clous training as befits his youth, and when he is three he knows as much as the boy of nine, and only so much should be expected of him. In the proud owner's haste to show off and develop the fine points of his young horse, he overlooks the fact that his strength is being tried too early, while his bones are yet too soft for hard work. Young horses should spend the first two or three years of their lives in the open field until their dentition is complete, and to draw from the nourishing grass and herbs such tonic as their growing systems need, as well as to develop the full and natural play of their limbs. "Because a young horse can run very fast for a short distance, it does not follow he must be immediately trained to run long distances in a specified time without suffer ing from it. It is to this mistake that so many fast horses owe their short lives or crippled condition. Whose healt does not throb with pity to see the famous racer, once surrounded by admirers and with every care and attention condemned to earn his living on the monotonous track of the street car? "Therefore, 'make haste slowly' should be the motto of him who sees a rare prom. ise in his pretty, playful, and petted young colt." Wisdom's Violet Cream Is the most excuisite preparation in the world for softening and whitening the hands and face. It is not only a substitute for, but in every respect superior to glycer ine, cold cream, vaseline, and like prepara tions. Try it. urtomatrl Manners. But time changes minds as well as man. ners, though even now when making changes from one circle to another, it often requires that adaptability which could be said found in one who has automatic man. ners. However, sueach radical changes not only appear in drawing-room repartee, street dress, eto., among people, but also li the conveniences and luxuries affordal mankind. Railroad travel is one instance, A few years ego, comparatively, one had to consume much valuable time in an uncom. ?crtable way to make what is now thought nothing of as a anikht's journey in a sleeper. The most modern equipment and trans portation facilities can be found on the fast trains of the Minneapolis & St. Louis railway to Chicago, St. Louis, Hot Springs, Kansas Czty, etc. Inqeire of any agent of the company, or C. M. Pratt, general ticets and passenger agent. Minneaolie. Mlinn. ,,4 . ý ' ,fry N , IF A DODY IYIEET A BODY the reault Is a collislol whether "eomtlng thro' the iyr," or uot. Life is full of collie. Ions. We are constantly oollldin" with some. bod"y or owlthillig. I it isnt with our oiI'hboi.r It ilu with somno drenad diararec thlt "knocks us Itl thu truckt " and purhaps dlls abhla tv for I11. Women esl)clally it, ser l.i hRVO to blur the btroll, of more t)lliai|ole aId l, illationf thara nanldl d. in all oaset of nervoulsne.s. tiaringf-downl 8ensaitlOhiS, ten dlir'ni88, 1,,,rlodtiI)0118. a insik htradnatbe, run cotionu, mlhuo tyo1, or uloeratiun and all 'coutle~ g |rroglarltl'* and "wecakneass," Dr. pirreit'i hiavorlto P'rescription ooinos to tlhi rescue of women its no other medirina do((l. it lit the ounly neillelnot for woltcu, sold by drillTi.to. iioi'r "i poilltve iUcrcllaeo, from I 1. lno.olirt'lrlrii, that it will glve *ctsllfintelioIn in er'y ra~e, or money paid for It will be retunded. [8o guarant tca on bottle wr~apper,. copyrilht, tifI, by WO .LD'S Die. M .n, ASS'*. Or, PIERCE'S PELLETS reogultatn annd ole' n1 t1he nver, U tonmih and owoliII c'hey cwo pUrely vs ]ogtabi and p; Itly larilr, , OiuS 8 OsT . o, i4D folrat. .go onts am vial. 0R8. LIEBIO & 00. Will opes osie at MEROHANT8 110 HOTEL, date •wWtviii n ea ch omon The Oldest, Most Successful, and Only ReliableSan Francis.o Specialists, Surgeons and Physicians, Whe havethe pajortyl of Patients unde trle ment in Man Franaisoo and on the Peolso Coast for the followlag diseases, are now in Butte City. All requirang xprt mnedial or surgical servies an be treated by the great Paoitso Cost Dootors, now in Uatte City, with. out havlin to visit San Franoiseo. Entranoe to Liebig World Dispenser, ,8 ,al Broadway, corner Main Street, D e. Lteblg & Co, are regu.ltr gridtatee In aethorineun suan irgery and spcial ppiactitionet. uthorized by the stae of MissouriS. Ualforni and Montana to treat all chroen, nervous an private disea.u whethrca ed by Imprudence excess or con tawotn, esm weakne s, nigh tosses, etdta. ge ty Jois of sexu ower nsr ens blit¥I lOs of nerve fore], disees o the 5loud Lsyph~U, genorrhea, gleet and strile tUrl cured. Curatble oss guaranteed or money refund, Chartles low. T.housands of cases oured. All med sines are epeelallyrepared for each dtvldual case at laboratory.No niurton. or poisonous compounds eused No time loet from bilinees Patients at distance treated by mail anti expres. Medciae sent everywhere freb fromsn*e or breakage. In diseage of the blood, brain, heart and na. on, system, as well as liver, kidney and gravel complaints, rheumatism, paralysis and all other chronic diseases. Write for illustrated sopers on Deformities, Club Feel, Curvature of Wte sine. Piles, Tumors. Cancer, Catarrh, Bronltitls, Inhalation, Ellectrio It,. Magnetism, Paralyslis, Ep.ilepsy, Kidney, Bladder, Eye, Ear, Skin and lood and all urgi cal operations. Disease of women a specialty. Book on dis. eses fre. ''h only reliable Medical and Surgical Insti. tute maktig a speoialty of private diseases. All blooPddtseaes successfully treated. Syphi. title Poisons removed from the system without mercury, New restorative treatment for loss of Viit, Power. Persons unable to visit us may be treated at home by correspondence. All comm muuiculetns confidential. Medicines or Inetru ments sent by mail or express mecurely packed. One personal interview preferred. Call and con lnt, us, or send history of your case and we will send in plain wrapper our book free explainns why thousands cannot be cured of i'rvate, irpe. ial and Nervous diseases, Seminal Weakness Spermatorrma Impotency, Syphilis. Gonorrhac, lset, Varieoleer etc. Drs. Liebig & . are the only qualified or re. eponsible specialist left in Montana sine the saw medical law. Office honrs frot9 to and 7 to 8 p. m.; or by appointment In ohecare or orgent cases. CONSULTATION HESN. enehy for EDr. Liebig'e Invigorator at Boom L FalLt tmadww. ButS. NORIHERN PA Between Missoula, Garrison, Hel ena, Butte City, Bozeman, Liv ingston, Billings, Miles City and Glendive, and all points EAST AND WEST. There is nothing better than the rervice on The Dininr g Gar Linre. fhrough Pullman SlBeping Care and Furnished Tourist Sleepers Daily between points in MONTANA -AND ST, PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & CHICAGO, Pa:fie (oast Trains Passing through Minnesota North Dakota, Montana, Idaho. Oregon and \'aohington, carry complete equipmonts of PULLMAN PALACE FLEEPING CARS, FIRST & SECOND CLASS COACHES: PULLMAN 'IOURIST AND Pu.iEE COLONIAL SLEEIPEIIS & ELEGANT DINING CARS TArIOUGH TICKETS are sold at all coupon oices of the Northern Pacific R. It., to poastt North, East, tenth and West in the United States, and Canada. TIME SCHEDULE. In effect on and after Sunday, March 29, 1851. TRAINS ARRTVZ AT IHELENA. No. 1, Pacific Mail, west bound ........ 1:35 p. m No. 2, Atlantic mail, east bound........ 10:40 p. e No. , l.opan and le.ena Passenger, ronnccttuq at Logan with train No. t. l'acific )r.xprees, w.'t bound ........ 1:30 . m No. 6, Ittieoola and Butte Express..... 12:50 p, m No. 8, Maryville passengUr .............11:10 a m No. 10, Ilsryoville accommodation..... O:92 p. m No. 102,. iimini mixed, Mondalsys, Wed nedaves atnd Mrida y ................ . 5:00 D. , No. i, Vickes, Boulder and Elkhorn passengeu r..................... ........10:25 a. m TAINS DEPART FROM HI.LENA. No. 1; Paclfie Mail west bound ........ 1:50 p. m No. 2, Atlantic Mall. east bound....... .l1055 p. m No. 0, Hlelena and Logan passnenger. conneoting with train No. 4 a:t Logan, Atlantic express, east bound.:...... 4:40 p m No. 5, Missoula and Butte Exprets..... 8:01 a. u No. 71, Marysville passenger... 4 ......... a. a No. 9. Mary.ville accummodation..1.. 3:00 p. m No. Itt, Bminni mixed, Mondays, Wed neeilas iand Fridas s...........0... 8:15 a. en Mo. 10, Wickes, Boulder and Elkhoru P'assenger ............................ 3:30 p. m I, or ates, maps, tine tables or specil in'or mation, apply to any agent of the Northern Pa ciic IIt. t.. or to CHAS. S. FEE, A. D. EDGAR. Gen'l Pas. &'1'. Agt. General Agent, ST. I'AUL MtIN Cor. Main &ta Grand si.. Ihelene. Mont. THE. REAT NORTHERN Railvajy Line. Montana Central' Railway, Gre t Northern Railway, Eastern Railway of Minnesota, Wilmar and Sioux Falls Railway, Duluth, Watertown & Pacific Ry. :TIlE GREAT THROUGH SYSTEM! A solid through train of Sleopers, Dining (Car, Day Conches and Free Colonial Bleepers to Minneapolis, St. Paul, Da lutll, West Superior and Sioux City. Close connections for Chicago, Now York, Boston and all Eateorn Cities. Until further notice Trains will run as follow: AaIv, j ALL TRAINS DAILY DEPART. 11i00 a. m I...Atlantic Express... 11:10 a. m. 2:30 p. .*'aci:io IBhpri ... 2:415 p. m. 6:40 p. Mlnea A nltte I.ocal 8:40 a. m. Sleeping car berth tickeolts, time tlblos.etc.., at 1).; t and City Tlicrkt Ctlico, No. i, North Vain sirone. C. W, PIs, City Ticket Alnt. LA. H. LAGt. (. . A , M. . BT. . ITN Titil DILTRITc' COURT ,OF THU IIRST Judicial District of th State of Montana in and for the county of 1,wis andt (lark,' IV the matter of (th o tatl and rgardianship ol Augtlatt Kouck, minaer. uri r to mhow oDae rh, ordor of sale of real s. late Slau ld ot be mode. t ] .yppriig is the oaid court by the pptito tida.reented and Sled byfiled u tadel tlha i'e l:ln of the lperson and outato of Anjugta Kcbk. a miner. p:ayln for an order of eaOe' .f rel ostale, thut tI is, nocessary to sel all he ,in tereot of said minor in the Asloeld, the uffaIs lode. the aa(' anu.IhI lode, the Adnam lo, the Atugus.a lode. lo Jula lode and the Idolgrew lode, the sauie Polopiing OISI, for tle pur poese sot ft slu aid petitlion. It is tlherefore olryý by said oourt, that all persoun intertel id.I the estate of aid moenor, oporar before the said drotriot court on Satur da.., tire th, day of .ettetm r, A. L. 18091. at 10 o'lco in tlb fs.royoo o said day. In thle court roos of d'parttineut numbor two of saltS district toust, at the oourl ho.es In lhb sald eounty of lhwl and dl.:|re, to show cnae why an order of sale should rnot e asanted to the med uardlauo to qell th lnaterst of said minor In said mining Anl tiat acopy of tide or.dr be cnblslhedtt leaot three auoiaiseiv weeks in The Holona Deny lndeeudent, newspaper printed nd pl |i'hed in sard county. Mated ulgust 5, 1691. Sfdal I Diist r ct Jlgs., A true copy. Atl i IyOJIN UIht'U Clerk. Vby mmn J. epAottb, brpyll, C b tere rip i IJ'J TOU Mw 1 to r ý1 tim Li t~u wig& the t pro s ni trtd tie, .lar, on May It~h 11 tls.#xtron . ow~ thle-oce th das tsit .. pnabl. btlen of this io n n o a pole, whtse Mt-0, owmcl htlo0adrgmel~s'vyt .40 lKIII ass, ah11111neo ountt,. e, eatiul to the honorable secretary of the Interior for authorty to ostnld rnme ti uber for merchaod .e nd sle sta the to owll gnnrneyemit an on u Jrprleritod nublla )tadr of tht pnited Btaise m7 ctsed i s iseoue county, ontna, and d roribe</m follows : Tract NMo. rI begtnlntat a point on she north benk of theý oolnoL river one mile 0.0lw the ba Mnd" ofn the mme and tho sain distance wer. of the month a lkisher creek: thence ral di[ west along JmJ north Lank followin. the Leag and enrra o same for about four mtile4) 1 the month of ailny creek; thence north one-hill mile (4) to northweet corner; thence east along the top of the irot hills or bluffs foltr mlls,. hefnce otuh one-halt mile (14) to lth place o sminnin, mcomprising about twelve ihutndred (1,00) rs Ul contininl firs hundred thou esa( (:9.00.S0b) ut of Dae timber, ance one finn dred thotsed (100, O) feet of or and tamarac.I timer. '.The lst an t to treot is roughl, n broken; the soil too yan sandy, unfit for culti vnatin or grazing purposes. Tract No. 2, keguinnig at a point on the north benk of tlhe ooteoul river one-halfi (%) mile below, or west of the month of Ralny crock, which is ab ot for miles below or west Of the month sof ¥hor creek, which in at, the big lnimd of the Kootenai river; thence from mall Iintial Point west eaenl be north halnk of thie Kotonal river a distane of two end one-half (2,j) olien to a point ose-quertar of s mile west of where the noint of the mountain runs south to the river bansk; thence north one-qunarter of a mile (n); thence west one-half a mile; thence north one iqurtar of a mule; thence west three (a) mles to a potn one-haulf () mile aet of li creek and one-hblf mile north of the month ot toe sameo thence north one (1) mile: thence eat etax and one-balf (014) mmles one line parallel wlth the Koeotnalrivet and two mlns (2) north of the eame to itainy creek; thence sooth to the south eat corner, the place of beginning. Containing about six thousand (6.0)0) acres, and containing about five million (5.000.000) feet of pine timber: nbontone mullion (1,000,000) feet of tanmarack timber, end saoat one hundred thleousand (100. V0) feet of fir timber. The land in this tract No. i. te rocky, sandy and sterile, unfit for culti vation er for grazinl purposes. Tract No. 8.beglinning at a point on the north bank of the Kootenal riverune-half (14; mile bL low or west of the month of Pipe creek; thenoe rtuniag west alone the said north bank follow nlg the bends and curves of the same fore dim teteof sight mnile to the head of or eaet end of the Keotaat. falls, thence north one-quarter (}t) of a mile; thence seat eight miles on a line parallel with the Kootenai river and one-quarter of a mile north of sname to the northeast corner; thence south one-quarter (1) ef a mile to the southeast corner, the place of bglinuini: coin pricing about thirteen lhnndred (1,300) acres: and -ontainlngabout one million (l,t000.00) feet of pine timber, five hundred thoueand (50,..0') feet of tamarack timber, end one hundred thlousand (100,000) feet of fir timber. The land it this treot is rocky, broken and mountainounes; the soil is rocky and sandy, and unlt for oultivatlon or gracing. tefersnce is hereby made to plat filed in the United State land office, Missoula, Montanan. identifying and showing a more particular (lp scription of the locality of the land upon which this privilege is seeugt to be obtained. The total area of theabove described tracts ic about 8500 acres, and it is estimated that there is growing thereon about 6,500.U000 tot of pine timber, about 1,000,000 feet of tamarack snl sbout 200,.000 feet of fir, which it is desired to, cout. The charactor of the lands upon which all of the above,namen timber is growing ic rough, broken and monntainoun: the soil is rocky, sandy and broken, unftit for cultivation or grazing pur. poses, and non-mineral it character. The purpose for which the timber is to he ncut and used is for the manufacture of lumbnr, shingles and othermerchantable lumber, to ho nused for mining, building and other usual and beneficial purposes C .w. TOOLF, ?OTICE OF APPLICATION TO CUT TIMBEII. In accordano awith the provisions of section 8, of the act of March 1, lbS, and under tile rules and regulatlions of May 5, ]891. 1, the undersigned, hereby give notice that at the expi ration of twenty-one day. from the first publica t on of this notice. I will make written appica tion to the honorable secretary of the interior for authority tocnt andt remove all the merchantable saw logs.whits and red pine, on the following d osari ted o onOd: The land being unssrveyed, but commencing at what will be the southwest corner of seoLion 21, township 12 north, of range No. 2 west, when eurveyed; runninlthence east three miles, thence north one mile, thence west three miles, thence southone mile to plies of beginning. coerpreineg sections 21,22 and 23. of the said townshid, and containing nineteen hundred and twenty 11,921) acres. Said land having thereon about six hundred thousanud feet of white and red pine in about squal wantities. Said land being non-mineral rongkhlhieteesp and not it for agricultural plr poses, and is located in the coounty of Mesagher in the state of Montana. CHAS. COCHR&N. Dated Aug. 4. 1891. First publication Aug. L. EN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE FIRST JIldicial District. in the state of Montana. in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. In the matter of the estate of Katharine Kenok, deceased. Order to show ause why order of sale of real estate should not be made, Itappearing to the said court, by the petition thioday pretented aid filedi by Jacob Loeb and Louis .tadljr. the adipinistrators of the estate of Katherine Renck, deceased, praying for an order of sale of real estate, that it is necessary to sell the isterest of sid estate in the Alice lode. the Bufale lode. the Cavanaugh lode, the Adam lode, the Augutatode. the Julia lode and the Mulgrew lode, the same being mining claims, for the reason set forth in said petition. It is therefore ordered by the said court that all persons interested in the estate of said de ceased appear before ite said district court on Saturday, the fifth dey of iteptember, A. D. 1891, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of the raid day, in the oenrt room of department number two, of said court, in the court house of said county of Lewis and (Clarke, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said administrators to sel the said mining claims. And that a copy of this order be published at least four weeks in The ially Helena lndepecd ent. a newspaper printed and publiehed in sid cotnty. Dated August 5. 1891. HORBCE R. BUCK. Seal] District Judgep. A true copy, Attests ST. VINCENT'S ACADEMY. ~'6vi St. Vlienta's Academy, for Younug Ladies, under the direotlon of the Blstart of Charity, is pleasantly eltrated on a terra'e of ae of the Little itookies, known as Cattholto hIll. It c5Ua actli be reached front the Northeru Pacific ani Montana enitral Daepots by ordinary conveya·ncu, or the Elelootrcl 0 Lline. The site of the Academuy is one of the healthiest und most beuntiful in the city. Attenadll physlcian., Whoe names give thlm first tank in the professoln, will boar tmplol toelimony to the fact. '['e buildiing s of brlIk; the water, light and ' eweregl 0o n nretifns leave nlothiu. to be desired in the way of auitarv Arrangements. (tas pi.pa are laid througlh ll the rooms; the entire uiidiu ý Ic heated br the hot water syrcaN. 'The studies pvsued in theElementary Grats8 consist of the usual Enallah couree, with the rudimentary course of Music alncd D)rawing. In the Advanced Grades a full Academia course is glivn. As methods promote eImulation, therc are monthly notas.quarterli bulletius to parents, reaular examinations, oral ani written in each rode, with distributions of prizes at close o' scholatic year, for those pupils wtho ave ppeen im reg.l ar enrd fu attendane Weekly instructionerare given in politunces and nothing overlooked that may lad to ladylik deportmen t. saturday, hours se act apart, during which pupil ale tanught to put their wartrobe in repair. 'i he chief feature of each year of the losint exteriseas is an exhibit of the work of both sesaona. This exhibit consits of the vrlittau sxamintionl, Mapy.Drawing, Paintinu in Oil and Water Colors, Crayon and Pastel, Instrummetal ahd Vocal Music, Fancy Work of all kinds, ha.nl annd swi ae mi aen!e or further ,.,`rticulra address THEr SUPEtRQRESS ST. VINCENT'S ACADEMY, Helena. MoYtamu 'CHICAGO IRON WORKS GAIL, BUMILLER & UNZICKER - -Builders of Czeneral- - *MININC AND MILLING MACHINERY,*, Gold Mills, Wet and Dry Crushing Silver Mills, Smelting and Concentrating Plants, Hoisting and Pumping Works, Cars, Cages, Skips, Ore Buck ets and Water Buckets, Self.Oiling Car Wheels, Corliss Engines, Compound and Condensing En gines and Tramways. -:SOLE AGENTS FOR THE WORTHINGTON PUMPS: Western Representative, Office and Works, MENNO UNZICKER, Hawthorne Ave, and Willow St, No. 4 North Main St.. Helena. CHICAGO, ILL. feit rer , Carpets, 1ados, Lacs aln nhillo N ails. OFFICE & Wall Paper OFFOE SCHOOL AT COST! Furniture To Close Out. Nos. 112 and 114, * 1. R, SANFORD." Broadway Helena To Chicago in Less than 14Ho0mr -~ VIA s E NORTHWESTERN LINE C. St P. M. & 0, Ry. C. & N.-W. Ry. The Shortest and Best Line From St. Paul to Chicago, Sioux City and Omaha. The only line ruaning all. its Passenger Train, in lees thlan 14 hours between Bt. Paul and Chi caeo, and while this time is quick, trains do not have to run at as high rate of speed to matke their time as on other lines, beoause this ine is shorter than any other line. "The Pullman and Wagner Vestibuled Limit ed," leaving Bt. Faul at 7:30 P. M., makes the trip to Chicago in 13a hours, returning in 18 hours and 25 minutes. "The Daylight Express." leaving St, Paul at 7:45 A. M. makes the trip to Chicago ir 18 hours and 50 minutes, returning in 18 houm and 45 minutes. This is the only line by which connections are assured in Chicago with all fast line trains from Chicago to the east and south in the morning ed at night. Close conections are made at St. Pnal with Northern Pacific and Great Northern trains. For rates, mapsN folders, etc.. apply to C, 1. M. TINLING. General Agent. ailey Block. NO. 83 N. Main iSt, Helena, Mont T. V. TEASDALE, Gen. Pase. Agent, . Paul. Mien. IN THE DISTRICT COURIT OF THE FIRST Judicial District of the state of .iontana, in and for the coaty of Lewis and Clarke. It the matter of the estate and guardianship of Julia Renck, a minoer. Urder to show cause why order of sale of real es tate should not be made. It appearing to the said court by the petition this day presented sad filead by Jacob Loeb. the guardian of the person and estate of Julia Kenlk, a minor, praying for an order ot sale of real estate, that it is necessary to cell theinteret of sa'd minor in the Alice lode, the lIufalo lode. the oCaveaugh lode, the Adam lode, the Augusta lode the unita odse and th Muligrew lode. the came behsinq minine claims. for the purpases set forth in said petition. It is therefore ordered by the raid court that iall peron iteted in t a estate of said minor a personas Ditte e apsoar beforethe sid district court on tatlr Iay, the fifth clay of September, A. U. r9il, at 10 o'clock inthe forenott of said day, in the rourt room of department numlber two of said district ourt, at the court lhouse in the said county of Lewis and Clarke, to show caues why an order of ale should not he granted to the said guardian tocell the interest of the said minor in said imiining claims. And tlsata copy of this order be publishled at lcast three successive weeks in The 1olena Dailj I tdependent, a newspaper printed and publishes in said county. Dated August 5. 189L HORACE B. PUCK. I Seall Distriot Judge A trueo py. Attest: JOhIN BEAN, (Cleric. By H. J, CASnEDY. Depity. RECIEIVE.R'S S ALE--NOICE I HEREBY v given that the undertignel receiver blvirtue I a decree made and entered inthe United Stateg Sirouit court, of the Ninth Judicial circuit in and or tile district of Montana. on Wednesday. July 1. 1801, in which (iilehrist Brothers & Edar are ldaintiffs, against Helena, Hot Springs and Sinli let or .ailroad company, et al.. defendants. will sell at public auction, to the higheat bidder, on the iis da. of September 1891.'atthe north doorof the .ourt house. in trhe county of Lewis and Clarke lats of Montana, at 12 o'clock m.. of said day, :ll the right, title and interest of the partiee in s id suit to the following described property to. wit: That certain railway known as the Helena, Hot iprings and Smelter railroad, commencingon the boundary line between the Broadwater Hot, lprings lotel property and the premies otfthe late l)wight T. (oodell, running thence in an etetorly direction to, and through the city of llolloa. to, tihe h'orthern Pacific depot. Together with all the lands. tenements and heredltamente. acuiured or appropriated for the right of way of said railroad and branches. And all the eas lmets. rights, liberties, privileges, franchise, irn. niunities and exemptiona of said railroad com.. inny aplpertaining to the owning, maintaining, oceratmg, ueling and enjoylng the same; together with all the railroad trarks, right of way, depot grounds, station ground and other lands, struhe urme, stlation house, engine house, car homuse, f "l lhousess, warehouses. shops maohine house.. turn tables, snperstructures, rolling stocka, ars for. ituore, tools, implements, machinery, o said railroad company, and all other property,real, personal and mixed. Written bide will also e recelved by the under signed for said proierty. which sad bids will be opened at the place and upon the day of haes and opeuly read as the bids of parties making the rame. The sale shall be made sublect to the ap. proval and confirmation of the above named court. The property will not be sold for les than $35,000, of which sum at least $12,000shallbe paid in cash, and the balance may be paid in six and nine month., cecured by a mortgage lien upon the property, or seach other security as may be aoproved by the court: all deferred payments bearing interest at the rate of sight per cent pe annum. WILLIAM CLARK. Receiver. IN TIlE DISTRIICT COURT OF THE FIRST Judicial District of the State of Montana. in and for the county of Lewis and (Marke. In the matter of the estate of William Kelly deceased. Ordct to show cause why sale of mining prop. erty should not, be made. On reading and filing the petition of William L. hteele and Michael Kelly, executors of the last will and testament of William Kelly, deo ceased, and praying, among other things. for an order of sale of the mining property of said e.-, tate of William Kelly. It is orterrd. I hat all persons interested ig the entate of the said William Kelly, deceaed, be and aprear before the District (Court, in ant for the county oa Lewis and Cltarke. at the eot room of said court, in the court houe n said county, on Monday, the tenth day of Ang4$ 1891. at 10 o'clock a. i., then and there to show cause why ai order of sale should not be made of thle mining property of said estate, aceording to law. It is further ordered. That a copy of iha orde be published for four successive weeke beoro tlhe said tenth day of August, 1891, in the Helene Independent. a newspaper printed and pub. lithed in the said Lewis and Clarke county. lil gig . I tOItACE Hi. BUCKL Judge. Dated July 6. 1801.