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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, September 05, 1891, Morning, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-09-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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MISSOULA COINTY MINES
The Iron Mountain Conoentrator Er
pested to Be Crushing Rock
in Twenty Days.
The Strike in the Keystone Having
a Good Efflot on Spring
Gulch Properties.
Work of the Placer Mines-Wyoming
Looks for a Goed Attendance at the
Mineral Convention.
hltssouta, Sept. 4.-[Speoial.a--News
from surrounding mining camps indicates
a general improvement and material re
sulte in the way of ore shipments. At the
Iron Mountain the concentrator is ap
proaching completion and in twenty days
will be crushing ore.
On Deep creak considerable work is be
ing done. The ore body encountered In
the cross-cut of the Little Anaconda tunnel
has improved to such an extent that the
company have decided to immediately
commence the construction of a wagon
road. The grade of the ore is good and
eonslderable is already on the dump. This
strike is at a depth of 165 feet, and has
been driven on each way. showing that the
cross-cut penetrated the vein in its narrow
est place.
On the U. B. Treasury a depth of fifty-five
feet has been reached. At this depth the
grade of the ore is much better than that
on the surface. A contract has been let
for 100 feet on the ledge, :from the bottom
of the shaft.
In Spring gulch the strike on the Key
stone and the subsequent regular ship
sents of ore have had a simulating effect
throughout the camp. Sixteen men are now
working on this mine, which shows four
feet of clear ore. Seven car loads of ore
have been shipped by the lessees since the
strike. An old tunnel which was driven on
the ledge some two years since is being con
tinned by the lessees, and will tap the pres- I
ent ore chute at a depth of 100 feet, which.
when connected with the shaft, will give r
them a large amount of stoping ground. f
The old cross-cut tunnel on the King and I
Queen, which was run when that property c
was under bond to Ojelness, is now being i
cleaned ont and retimbered preparatory to e
driving it on to the ledge, which it t
now lacks about seventy feet of
cutting. The tunnel is now 750
feet long, and will intersect the King and
Queen vein at a depth of 350 feet. When
work was suspended some two years since
the face of the tunnel was commencing to tl
show galena and iron streaks on the shale f
formation. The property at that time was
bonded to Portland parties for $100,000. An a
extension of the bond was asked for and L
refased by the owners. The shutting down
of this property at that time had a paralyz- P
ing effect on the enerpies of the camp, from ft
whieh it recovered slowly. The present
prosperity of the camp is based on actual
shipments of pay ore. ir
During the past two weeks several die- w
coveries have been made in Slower's gulch, ci
the first ravine west from Spring gulch, and
which until this summer had been sup- y'
posed to mark the western limits of the t,
Spring gulch end Iron Mountain mineral ft
belt. 'he ore discovered is a high grade is
galena, and in character much resembles st
that found in the Little Ansconda on Deep
A. P. Johnston, the merchant at Superior,
was in Missoula this week. He states that
considerable gold dust is coming in from
the various placer camps in the vicinity
and that the gum boot miners are as a rule
doing well. Work on the big drain tunnel
in the bed of 'Trout creek has been resumed.
This tunnel is now in over 3,000 fert. Nu
merous rich gulches put into 'Itout cree.'
from each side, the gold found in them be
ing coarse and mostly on the bedrock. In
the main creek, owing to water, they have
never been able to sink a shaft to bedrock,
which it is thought must be rich in the
yellow metal. the most skeptical cannot
help but admire the pluck of the owners of
this property, as they have stuck to it for
fourteen years, and each year have done as
much work on it as their means permitted.
The perpendicular depth now attained is
forty-five feet. This summer's work has
shown a considerable improvement in the
gravel. Iron rock and black sand are show
ing plentifully, and occasionally points of
the rim rock are run over which show fair
prospects. It is thought that this season's
work will reach the main channel.
Recent developments on Nine Mile have
caused something of a stampede to that
section. tlissonla parties have bonded for
$25,000 the Baker property, close to Drum
mond. Last fall rich float was discovered
on this property, but it was only about
three weeks since the ledge was discovered.
The surface of the ground on the claim was
covered with detached pieces of ore, and in
the work of pnospeoting for the ledge
seventy-two tons were sacked and shipped
to the smelter, netting over $100 per ton.
The ledge is in a limestone for mation and
has been sunk on twenty-five feet showing
good ore the entire distance.
WYOMING BOARD OF MINES.
Mlnlng Convention to Be Held iit Chey
enne, Commencing Mionday.
During the summer of i1890 the press of
Wyoming pretty generally advocated the
holding of a mining convention. Late in
the fall the matter took shape, and a call
was made for a convention to be held at
Cheyenne, the capital of the state. on Dec.
80 and 31 and Jan. 1 and 2. The call was
signed by persons in every county in the
state. At the same time a request was
made that specimens of mineral be bhought
to the convention from as many camps as
possible. Winter was fairly on, but the
miners and others interested in the devel
opment of the mineral resources of the
state took the matter in hand and there ap
peared at the convention a collection of
mineral that would do credit to the best
developed states. Fremont county alone
made a showing worthy of an empire; Car
bon county, in which Gold Hill is located,
made a line showing and won a reputation
for rich mineral. Other localities followed
close after, and taken altogether the display
was in every way creditable to the persons
who had taken the trouble to make the col
lection.
There was iron from the celebrated Hart
ville deposit, also from Rawlins, and num
erous specimens of oil taken from half a
dozen oil districts; gold, silver and copper
ore from all over the state, and a large
number of fine specimens of coal taken
from numerous mines. There was marble
and building stone in great variety. The
convention was made up of delegates rep
resenting the various counties and camps,
and each locality was given an opportunity
to speak for itself. There were papers road
and speeches made on all subjects connect
ed with mining and mineral. The conrven
tion wr.a numerously attended and was pro
nounced to be a grand success. At this
convention the state board of mines -ase
bor n. A committee appointed for the pur
pose made the iloan of a state organization,
and the convenito'u ilectt, thirtein dele
gates, one for each ei.nnty, who in turn
eleated a 'reeldeet. ('Col. hiepiheu W. Dow
may, of LaraUie City, a gentleman largely
interested in milong op eraltionsil the state.
Joe I)el3artbn, of ti a Buffalo Buolletin, was
elected treass er. and C. G. Coutant. editor
of the Comranonwealth at Cheyenne, was
made tet setry.
Refore the convention adjourned it was
deterrilied to hold another this fall and to
nxal,, it the one great eveat in tie liwtory
of the state during the year 18t1. Wirh
this eid in view the board of treutesu went
to work to secure specimens for the dis
p!ay arnll papers from individuals who could
g:ve reliable information in regard to the
various mineral deposits. The one aim has
been to secure reliable data in regard to all
kinds of mineral, its quality and quantity
Sand wherever found. The convention will
be held in the hall of the house of are.
sentativea and the mineral display will be
made In the same buildinO, in rooms et
apart for the use of the etat boardof mines
by the legielatr. last wiater. The collea
Sion of mineral will he retained in the
rooms of the state board of mines for a per
manent display that will be acessible at
all times to visitors to the capital oity of
Wyoming.
he railway companies have united in
making a one-fare round trip rate from all
pointsin Colorado, Wyoming. Idaho, Mon.
tana. Utah and South Dakota; rates will
also be made for parties at Omaha. From
all these states large delegations are ex
lotasd.
Wyoming is rapidly developing and this
mining convention will prove to all who at.
tend the value of its mineral. Toe gather
ing will be alike benefloial to the people of
I Wyoming and those of .utrounding states.
JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN.
These cool nights make overcoats com
fortable even under a straw hat.
William O'Connell has given no his posi
Stion as driver of the hook and ladder.
A social sscsion of the lElks was held last
e nighlt in the hall of the order in the Par
ihn bhlock.
1 he regul!r weekly shoot of the Helena
Rodl anll Gun calui for the club medal will
take place this afternoon.
The ani:al meeting of the stockholders
of the Helena and hlrimini Mining company
will be held next Monday.
The teachers will meet at the High school
building at two p. in. to-day for the pur
I pose of being assigned to the different de
, partmeuts.
lHarris Bros. now have twelve hands at
work in their new shirt mtanutaetory. They
expect to increase the force to twenty-five
in thirty days.
'The ladies auxiliary to the Helena Gospel
Temperance union will hold a meeting on
Sniturday, September 5. in the rooms of the
V. M. C. A., Granite block, at four p. m.
sharp. All ladies interested in this work i
are earnestly requested to be present. i
Harry Poindexter and sister. Miss Mary, t
went east on the Northern Pacificlast night
to attend school. Harry goes to Exeter col
lege, New Hampshire, and Miss May to
Faribault, Minn. They have been visiting
for a few days with Superintendent Gan- 1
non, of this city.
Commodore Power and a party of friends
will make a tour to Lake St. Mary, combin- t
ing sport and scientific research, starting
next Monday. Col. Nettleton, W. W. Fol
lett and H1. S. Parker, all connected d
with the agricultural department at Wash
ington will go along. The party will con- I
tain eight or ten gentlemen.
Col. Yoeum, the deputy United States
revenue collector at Kootenai, Idaho. was
the chief figure in a very pleasant occasion
last week. He suddenly found himself in ti
the midst of an assemblage and before he I
discovered the object of the gathering he b
found himself in possession of a beautiful a
silver-headed orne. presented by his friends
through a graceful speech from Mr. J. E.
Dolan.
iE RSONAL.
Mr. IRobt. D. Geer, secretary of the Mat
thews-Northrup art printing works, of Buf
falo, is in town.
Mr. I. E. Adams, chief clerk of the pas
senger department of the "Piedmont Air
Line," is in the city.
George H. Tilly, night manager of the
Western Union central office, has returned
from a week's outing.
Dr. R. D. Alton, of Livingston, arrived
in the city yesterday to meet Mrs. Alton,
who has been spending the summer on the
coast.
Senator Fred A. Dubois, of Idaho, arrived
yesterday and is staying at ''he Broadwa
t: r. He is much pleased with Montana, the
former home of Ex-Delegate Clagett, who
is now engaged in contesting the senator's
seat.
Vice President Frank Thomsen, of the
Pennsylvania system, arrived here'yester
day in a special car: accompanied by a
party of friends who will make a hunting
trip to some of the Montana game pre
serves.
Will Arrive To-day.
The following passengers will arrive on
to-day's west bound Northern Pacifio ex
press: Anna Frienlick, Win. Richings,
George R. Blown, George l'owers, James
Scott, W. F. Matter and family.
Arrivals at The Helena.
Jas. Kasson, St. Paul. Carl Schmid', New
I. C. Stout, Chicago. York.
A. D. Edgar, City. 1". 1i. Geor, Buffalo,
J. L. Adams, .ashmng- N. Y.
ton, ,. ('. J. 8. Proctor, St. Paul.
E. -. Parmelee, New S. H. Iireenwood, St.
York. Louis.
Wm. ttewart. Kentucky B. Gi. Brown, New
I . F. Cray. ('armbridgo, York.
Ed. C. Shear-., St. taul. N. A. Oppenheimer,
A. ( lheal any aad wife New York.
.1ineiapoi.s. lMr. and Mrs. Hurlburt,
R. A. Alton, Livingston New York.
A. M. RHber:suon and M. . Flower, St.Paul.
wife. Indianapolis. A. IA. ('rain, Chicago.
N. J. Bartiey, Chicago. S. sacKiy. "
Will I'. Norman, bt C. H. Spencer,
Louis. W. J. tiraham, Great
W. L. Waples, Butle. Falls.
E. II. Siloho and wife C. F. Gray and wife,
New York. Indianapolis.
Chan. A. Ioetz, Cincin- I. ,\. Woodson. White
eati. SiIdll:lr Springs.
H. H Scott, San Fran- S.1'. Arnold, Now York
crsco. I. If. Smith, Washiag
H. 1I. Smith, Washing- toln. . C.
ton, U. C.
Arrivals at the Grand Central.
W. P. Welch, Grand C. a. Voigt, Great
rk,. IFalls
I). Weeks, Ds ilMinees. . J . lBarsemer, Great
W. E. tltgul, St. Claire Falls.
H. D. l)owne, ('lii ,gu J. . l arkinson, Boul
Peter Davis. l(Ioblr. dir.
M. 1. lewe t. lutt,. H W.Ladwig and wife,
James Morrie, City. I ascado.
Wm. nwartz, "r W. I. onughty, Osh
M. P (.oi,t Canyon kosoh. \\i.
r .. C('. .i. Mchhlerry. Butte.
Wain. 'I aoyer, Iiamond. C. F. Ileaih.'r. Salttso.
'Ihas. Viat:hinan. Feat- 'Jim lhai anod daughter
tle. 'lar rilir.
A..J. Bradley, Missoula. D). Meyere, Butte.
C. J. 5Mc1aiua. 'ity. Mlis kittcher, Norris.
Miss P'eck, Nrris. F iMcCarthy, Great
'I 1,s. I. ,,oodwin. i ity Falls.
P'. I. lil n ard daug'h- P , nBathrick. Elk
Jvi, Marle. ill., en h,orn.
ZT.'. Vif-.na. I'alaracl. 1'. I. 'lDerive. Iluy Bar
Franil Poller, l',lliroli. V. . rMartin, 'ITrinity.
M. '. lMlurray, 'iriiii. A. tinzitir, Chicago
Johln Schirienor, , jickes Jaiio h l:oinl, Elliot'i
lohnatonalill, Mis-oaI., N. ii. llidlewian, Sti
ID. M. Shannon, Marys- I'aul.
ville. l Th, o, F. Jamison,Wal
J. J. Allinan. (;ern, laS e. Idaho.
Idahi,. Jamr·3eni lffatt,Hpokanr
M. L. oMffatl, Spokane W. II. irei.i, Choteau.
('rockery, glarswarv , lamps, tiuwars, silver
ware andil fancy goods, F. J. Edwards, 1 Sounth
hlain street.
Poot specialist roo. It Co:mopolitan hotel.
For Iten t.
Modern seven-room house, with good sta
ble. Apply to ,r. J'lerasant, P2(1 nHausar
avenue.
Mons of St. (ieorge.
Albion lodge No. 327 meets every Satur
day evening at eight p. in. in the (. A. It
hall, on Park averlor. Ar c:rdial invitation
is extended to all [illm.c rs anil visitors to
attlrnd. W i. H. CF'. ita., President.
J. ARTrIIuR Eaiii'a, ,Secretihry.
TDo no fail toi visit I.s I!oe Iliv, tll only i nl
,roricn of ii kiil e. i .rnom itri. Iir lea l,irfryl
irrivoity ro1,op, arid ,'ary fliI liace of ev'rything
uselul and orllaiiaeitu, 'No. l North Main tlei.et
'Turkeys, spri chickens, fowls, mallard
ducks, teal d .ks, .prairie chickens, tomna
toes, cucuml .rc, cIleary, green corn, all
all kinds f l: i lish and New York canned
oysters alt Ilie JIroadway Fish Market.
Telephone 415.
Notice.
All jid Fellows are cordially invited to
he present at ()dd Felloww hall this evening
(Saturday) at the institution of Helena
lodge No. 4 1. I. 0. 1. .
WM. M. Ilrui,rtAii, Chairman.
Iey youtr -rockery ard chinawar at the Ile,
hive. 'liii'. are hnd:a ihiii ir inr lii, lih e. 'ricos,
very low and arrlo liona inliited:l hr ad.
Fine lollth-bouil Ihooks at th- 11-o Ilivoonltly
lI.a cents per volume. Couilieteyour library.
TRAIN ROBBERS FOIDEE
the
r. An Attempt to Loot an Expre
of Car Near Los Angeles Not
in Suocessftul.
all
gill
)m An Ofmoer While Defending the
x- Train Is Seriously Wounded
ais by the Highwaymen.
at
of
es. The Texam Robbers Reported to Rave
Secured Fifteen Theusaoa Dollars ae
the Result of Their Raid.
a
S. SAN FPasaseco, Sept. 4.-The Los Angeles
express was held up by two masked men a
at few miles south of Modesto at 8:45 last
r- night. The robbers boarded the train at
Ceres and compelled the engineer and flre
fi man to'extingnish the headlight and fill the
boiler with water. They then made the
rs trainmen get down and go to the express
y car and order it opened. The conductor
and a brakeman were in front of the car,
of and when they came out were warned by a
r number of shots from the robbers. Two
detectives, who happened to be in the train,
ot opened fire on the robbers, who returned it,
y hitting Harris, the detective, in the head
e and fatally wounding him. In the mean
time the robbers exploded a bomb before
I the door of the express car and shattered
° it, but they became frightened and
left without securing any booty.
k Harris was taken to Merced, where
he is dying. As soon as the news of
the attempted robbery reached Merced a
special train started for the scene bearing
officers and a posse of 60 men, who are now
in pursuit. Officers also started from Tur
look, Modesto and Merced.
ManoaD, Cal., Sept. 4.-Two men sus
5 pected of being implicated in the attempted
train robbery last night were arrested at
Ceres early this morning and taken to Mo
I desto.
The physicians who attended Detective
Harris say his wound is not fatal.
Secured Fifteen Thousand.
SAN ANTroNIo, Tex., Sept. 4.-The amount
taken by the men who robbed the Southern
Pacific express train at Samuels is said to
be about $15,000 instead of the small
amount at first reported.
IT WAS SUICIDE.
No Question as to Hlow James Van Ness
Met His Fate.
MrIsoULA, Sept. 4.-A recent article in a
Montana paper purports to give the inside
history of the cause of the taking off of
James Van Ness, which took place about
fifty miles from Missoula about fourteen
months ago. The story is so ridiculous as
scarcely to warrant attention, did it not
lead the reader to infer that Van Ness did
not commit suicide, but was murdered, and t
that there was a family war waging,oircum
stances pointing suspiciously toward mem
bers of the family. There are four men in
Missoula who could have told the writer of i
the sensation all there was in the Van Ness
matter, so he need not have depended upon
the tale of a prospector, who was not pres
ent at the time Van Ness died. Your cor
respondent has seen these gentlemen, and
these are their stories:
Mr. C. B. Mahoney, a gentleman of un
questioned responsibility, stated to the
writer that he was sleeping in the adjoining -
room to Mr. Van Ness. That he was awak
ened by a shot, that he and Alfred Shipley
immediately went into the room, found Mr.
Van Ness lying in bed breathing heavily, t
a bullet hole through his head and a smok
ing pistol in his hand. Mr. Snow's father,
a brother-in-law of Van Ness, was sleeping 1
with him but had not yet realized what had t
occurred. Mr. C. W. Staple stated that he a
was sleeping in an adjoining room, was 5
awakened by the shot, went in and saw
Van Ness with the pistol in his hand, dying.
Mr. Pearson stated that he was sleeping
in the same building, went to the door of
Van Ness' room, saw him lying there, did I
not go in but smelt the powder smoke in sa
the room and saw the wound. Mr. VanNess k
had not more than a week previous stated a
to parties that he suffered so much from
rheumatism that life was not worth having
and that he had on several occasions taken d
such large doses of morphine that he had
hot expected to wake up again. o
Dr. J. M. Hargrave stated that he
stooped at the milk ranch frequently, and
then would write up Van Ness' books for e
him. That he was well acquainted with a,
all the business matters and that the rela
tions of Mr. Snow and Van Ness were -
pleasant and no family war raged.
The weather was warm at the time, and t
the stage journey to Missoula and back s
occupied two full days. F. O. Kenedy. C,
county surveyor and a notary, was there,
and swore in a jury. Took depositions of
witnesses. The jury so obtained did not, a
perhaps, fulfill all technical requirements o
of the law, but was considered the best
that could be had under the circumstances.
The jury's verdict of suicide, together
with the depositions of all the witnesses,
were sent to Coroner Myers, who examined
them, placed them before the county attor
ney, and requested his advice. The county
attorney thought everything necessary had
been done.
The World Enriched.
The faollities of the present day for the
production of everything that will conduce
o the material welfare and comfort of
mankind are almost unlimited and when
Byrap of Figs was first produced the world
was enriched with the only perfect laxative
known, as it is the only remedy which is
truly pleasino and refreshing to the taste
sad prompt and effectual to cleanse the
system gently in the spring time, or, in fact,
at any time, and the better it is known the
more popular it becomes
Geo. II. Taylor, dentist, Denver block.
A Great. Snap.
Everyone seems to he offering bargains
nowadays, but of all the snaps now being
thrown open is the stock of dry goods,
clothing and gente' furnishing goods'by M.
Liesner, in the Novelty block on Main
street. You can get dry goods at your own
price.
IIEILENA IN BRIEF.
Jackson's music store, Bailey block.
LAIIION-At the rosidoenc of Mr. H.C. Ashby
La t I I- in., hriday.lept. 4, Mazena .orioln
egIl iJ years. Notiii of the funiral hereafter.
Helena Lodge No. 3, A. Ir. & A. M.
ri,',.0l Biret anrd tir d atinrday.
A i .ilar ntwrnoliuu leaio of thi above
n, ,,I lolge will take plee: at Masounic
u'e: I,I,-. orne r of ltrouilwayv awl Jackson
iNr IF, hI Ietvetiueng at, Hi Il eiv k. Mem
hror are rmi1er.di to le ronmelt itl IetdaLLco.
Hojourni.g bre hren are coirlially ielvted.
'JOHN J. i10111AUl011, W. M.
0EO. BOOKER, , lheiuentary.
'lThre will Ii a regu
Inr m.erllnl of
Local B'raii1h 933,
Ouhiai or
IRON HALL,
'l ia eveHni at the
uiual i lunre.
i i, f Justla o,
I ]( ' ,I I Ni .,
ILoral Illruulh 9103 will mlet the ibrat snd third
Saturday oi each month.
, EHIRAL TYPEWRITING BUREAU,
CHARRIAON & SEARY,
Stenoiraplers, TyPflow tors »
. a==s ar and Accountantsb
Roox 9, PrusuavMu P.Loo.
Helene, - . Mont.
PO
a- a
It o teed
0'0
NOTICE OF AL O
AforCt with a se p
b the cond Legislative Assembly of Montana
directing the bnard of tdtook Commisetoners to
collect t ray horses mui and ares and tilsoe
of amte the said Board of Stok Commissioners
Oe coeetd about 10 strays in the county of
Lewis and Clarke, which they will offer for sale
at tIek yards nea or tHel na on the N P.
.. county of Lewi and Clarke statute of Monta-ssed
. irectin tepaber 1 th , 1891.to
collect stray hores, mnera and asses and dispose
have d about 150 strays in the county of Jefferson
Lewhich they wil k oer for sale at Boulder, orosal
at the todk ardso near Hoelea on flum N P. R
of Jefferson, state of Montana, on eptember
nad, on1891.
About 10 strays in Der Lhodge county Jeerson,ch
whih they will offer for sae at Deer Lder, countyof
ofDeer Lon, state of Montana, on D eptomber
20th, 1891.
About 1n Madiso in county d istrict, which
they will offer for sale at Deer Los county of M -
isoner Lde, state ofn MonSeptember, on 1th 18t1.
2eth, 1891.
About0istrn Madison ark county district, which
they will offer for sale at rnrr to c ounty of Mad
isonPark, state of Montana, on September 10th, 1811.
About 0 strays in arkd county district, whict.h
which they will offer for sale at it inscato, ounty of
of cade, slate of Montana ontn September th 1th,1.
1u191.
About 20 strays in Custer county districtt,
which they will offer for sale at Miles City,
county of Cuadester, state of Montana, on eptember -th
h8e l t1. , 189n.
About 20 strays in FCerus county district,
which they will offer for sale at Miles Ciounty
of Fergus, state of Montana, on B ptember 10th,
1891.
By sealed bids or proposals. conditioned that
the purchaser take said stray animals out of the
state of Montana immediatelyaf er purchasing
same
Bidders will be required to in. lose with their
proposal a certified check on some known sol eet
bank, payable to the secretary of the Board of
itoct Commissionors, for ten per cent. (10 per
cent.) of the amount of his p'oposat, to be for
fets dto the Board of Stcke Commissioners in
case the bidder fails to conform to the condi
tions of his bid,
traid stray animals will be on exhibition for the
inspection of bidders for two days preceding day
of sale at the pieces named above.
Blank proposals and forms for bidding will be
furnshed on application, by the secretary of the
Board of Stock C('ommissioners, W. is. ireuitt,
Helena, Mont. Said bids must be made on blant
forms furnished by secretary, and conditions of
same fully complied with. Board of Stock Com
missioners reserve the right to reject any or all
bids off.red. All unclaimed anin.als will Ib sold.
Bids will not be entertained for any less than the
whole number of stock offered for sale in each
district
By order of Board of Stock Cousmissionere.
W. O. PREUITI', Secretary.
OTICE-TO WIIOM IT MAY CONCEtiN:
Notiee is hereby given that in accordance
with the limitations and conditions of the con
tract between the Equitable Life Assurance so
cietyof the city of Now York. and '1 homaes IL
Burke. dated March 9th 1588, and all supplemen
tary contracts thereto, the agency of sad'l'homas
H. Burke, and the ce-partnershipof Eurke, liun
ter & Company, will terminate and be void from
end after thirty days from the 28th day of Au
gust. 1891. After said data. Mr. Duncan Hunter
will carry on jhe business as general agent.
H. B. HYDE. President.
Dated this August 28th, 1891.
NOTICE--TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Noticeis herby given that the co-partner
ship heretofore existing between 'lihomas H.
Burke and Duncan Hunter, under the firm natne
and style of"Burke. hunter & Company," as
agent of the Equitable Life Assurance society of
the city of New York. is by mutual consent dis
solved. Said d:esolution to take place thirty
days after the 28th day of August, 1891.
IMr. Duncan Hunter will wind up the business
of the co-partnership. D1H. BURKTE.
DUNCAN HUNTER.
Dated this 29th day of August, 1891.
I am pileabed to state that Mr. Thomas H.
lurte will continue to bhi a-sociated with this
agency, as olic.tor. DUNCAN HUNTER.
.eishon, Moutnlla, August DI. a191.
STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING-NOTICE IS
hereby given that the annual nmeating of the p
stockholders of the independent I'uolistiing 0
company will be held at tre office of thecom
rany, No. 108 Broadway, Helena, Montana, on d
Monday, the 7th day of -eptomber, 191, eom
mencing at four o'clock p. m., for the purpose of
electing trustees and for the transaction of such
other business as may he presented.
A. W. LYMAN, President.
SAttest.l
ItlABslNA BULLARD, .eOy.
SANDS ROSIS
'We are now exhibiting our first importations of new Fall and
Winter Dress Fabrics, consisting of Scotch and English Chevi
iots, Scotch Plaids, Camel's Hair, Paris Novelty Combinations,
and high class Fancy Novelties, in rough and plain effects.
In new Draperies, Portieres, Curtains, Rugs and Carpets, we
are displaying the latest productions, embracing all the new
colorings and exclusive designs.
OUR FIRST SHIPMENT OF JACKETS JUST OPENED.
We have made extensive preparations for the Fall and Win
ter, and will show this season the largest and most elegant col
lection of desirable Dry Goods ever presented to the ladies of
Montana.
NEW ARRIVALS DAILY. +. SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY,
..SANDS BROS...
The BestPopelita R.
the . i ihta cb enoed hads sad the new proprietors bave made a new hotek o
i. The bea restaurant in tne o'tY is now being run in oonneotion with Ihe hotel, an
you can get a
MEAL FOR 2 5 CENTS.
Room and Board, $7 and $8 Per Week
.SAMPLE ROOMS FOR COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS.5
Give us a call and satitsy yourself that the COSMOPOLITAN is the best plae in
the city in which to stop for the price.
GARRETT & BIJRGARD, Prop's.
BESTAURANlP OPEN DAY AND NIGHET.
WM. ERSKINE & 60.,
*Plumbers & Qas Fitters..
SANITARY WORK A SPECIALTY.
OUT OF TOWN WORK SOLICITED.
TEL:E PHIONOE 237.
Merohan ts National Bank Buildihg, Helena, Mont
1o X . L. B ZT~JRF
Borna Fide Glosing Out Sale of
Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Shoes Hats, Etc,
S..T Z.-ESS T*E.LN CoS T !i
H. BARNETT. - - - - HELENA. MONT
HELENA LUMBER COMPANY
-- Agents for the Celebrated
GALT COAL.
- ALSO DEALERS IN
Rough and Finishing Lumber, Shingles, Laths, Doors, Eash and 0ouldings.
TELEPHONE 14.-
Cify asreel, Room 8. Thompson Block. Main Street. Opposite Grand Central Hot.t
J. P. PORTER,
Real Estate
" and Mines.
OFFICE:
Basement Power Block, Cor.
Sixth Ave. and Main street,
HELENA.
NOT Ed TO CO-OWNER-TO HENRT C.
Youare hereby notified that I have ezpended
one hundred dollars in lab(or and improvemente
a.on the Miznesota Quarte Lode situate in
Stemple Mining district. lwis and Clarke
county, stats of Inoutana, in order to hold said
premises under the proviyions of section 2124,
revised statutes of the 1United States, being the
amount required to hold the same for the year
ending D)ocmber 31, t189J: and if within ninety
days after this notice of publication, you fail or
refuse to oontribute your proportion of such ev
penditore. ar co-owner, your interest in the si8d
claim will become the property of the subscriber
under said section 2824.
PATRICK McDONALD.
Fils publication July 28, 1891.
$25,000 -Worth of Prop
erty for $12,500.
The undersigned will se'l or lease (for a term
of three years) their hay rasOh. seven miles
northeast o Hlelena. Toerms easy and satisfantory
to any reasonable purchaser.
Also a oauntifl imount,in ranch, twonty-sevo.a
miles north of Helena, and within three and ono
half miles of the Great Northern railroad, to.
gether with sixty head of fine graded stock, one
halt cattle andt the other half Ihorses, nine head
broken to work and rise, naturalized to the
noighborhood and all tame and gentle. 'The
ranch is located on Sheep rrek and (ilen Marie,
anl includes two water rights and nnmerouts
dlitches, and about $Std worth of fruit of all
ineds suitable to the soil and climate. t)ne hun
iredl acres fenced, enclosing filsh ponds acel
stocked with trout, and live beavers to keop the
danEtclosed, and fair buildings, sheds, etc., fo
tom orary use. For gardening, fruit ratsint,
stock raisintg, a dairy location or a gentleman's
residence tisi ranch cannot be equalod by any
other in this part of the state.
For terms or information call at the ranch or
write to Mitchull's Station.
This proposition is made on account of the
tretarionts Italth of M.e. Wilkinson anti the alt
proaching old age of the parties.
Folton Cesh Meot Mlaru,
JULIUS ZYWUJLT, Proprietor.
Fresh and salted m ats always on hand. Poultry
and fish a specialty.
1507 Robert street. near Northern Pacific depot.
STOCKHO LDE tS' MEETING--THE ANNUAL
meeting of the stockholders of the Lightt
unin(.iray ('opper ilinig company for the elec
tion of trusteeas and the transaction of such other
business as may come before them will be held
at the office of the company, room 11, bailey
block. Helena, on Tuesday, September 8, at 10
a. m.
A. H. NELSON, Secretary.
E. W. KNItoT. President.

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