OCR Interpretation

The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, September 14, 1891, Morning, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-09-14/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

The Bunker Hill and Sullivan
Forced to Suspend Operations
by An Injunction.
The Last Chanoe Company Also
Has a suit of Big Propor
tions on Hand.
Strlke of Three Feet .f Oalena In the
ToWn of Wardner-Gensral News
of the Country.
WAaONJ,, Idaho, Sept. 1s.-[Special.]
The new developments in our many tribu
lations are, first, the decision of Judge Hol
man in the water case, the Last Chance
Mining company vs. the Bunker Hill &
Sullivan company, making the injunction
permanent. The latter company dis
charged all their force, stopped their tram
way, and shut down their mammoth ooncen
tor immediately after the decision was
announced, their reason being that it pro
hibited them from using the water at the
ore bin, where a Pelton wheel supplies mo
tive power for the rook breakers. On the
heels of this a deputy United States mar
shal appeared with an order issued by Just
ice Field, of the United States circuit
court, restraining the Last Chance com
pany from taking ore out of the Last Chanoe
and Republican Fraction locations. The
Tyler Mming company are the plaintiffs.
They allege in their complaint that the
Last Chance company have taken ore out I
of their ground, claiming damages in the
modest sum of $200,000. The undertaking
furnished by the plaintiffs is in the penal
sum of $20,000. Arguments in the case
will be heard at Boise City on the 5th I
proximo, This will no doubt keep the
mine idle until after the arguments have
been heard, and in event that the plain
tiffs make a strong ease, it will keep it
closed longer. The litigation is the result
of a conflict in lines.
Readers of TuE INDEPENDENT will recall I
the fact that the Tyler people broke into
the works of the Last Chance several weeks I
ago. A series of strategetio maneuvers
followed, the Last Chance setting fire to a
large quantity of cord wood at the point of
its breach. The Tyler then closed their
drift. The draft being closed the Last
Chance works filled with gas and smoke.
and the men were driven out, several being I
asphyxiated. They then stopped their
pumps and allowed their lower level to fill i
with water to smother their own fire. The
side lines of the Tyler and Republic ad
join. The strike of the ledge being N. E.
and S. W., and the dip south, the litigation i
will no doubt hang on the question of the I
Tyler following the dip through her side i
lines. The latter company claim they were t
going down on the dip when they broke E
through. I understand that the Last 3
Chance people deny this and assert that the c
Tyler drifted on the ledge to get to their I
ground. One hundred and twenty men are t
let out by this litigation. The Sweeney t
tunnel, however, will not be stopped.
In 1889 James J. Johnson, Jno. M. Burke
et al., owners of the Mammouth location,
obtained an injunction vs. the Bunker Hill t
& Sullivan company, the principal owners
of the Lackawana location, restraining
them from trespassing uponthe Mammouth
ground. The latter people now assert that t
the Bunker Hill & Sullivan have disobeyed
the order of the court, and they were cited
to appear before Judge Holman, of our dis
triot court, and show cause why they
should not be adjudged in contempt. The
ease was heard in chambers at Cceur d'Alene
City on the 5th inst. The decision has not
been given yet. The Mammouth, Lacka
wana and Small Hones conflict. lay south
and adjoin the Sullivan location. The im- c
portance of the suit to the defendants and E
the great value of the ground can be readily a
estimated. I
An important strike was made in the e
Butler ground in the lower portion of our
town yesterday. They had run a tunnel 400 a
feet into the hill to tap the ledge exposed
on the surface. They crossed it in a bar
ren spot, being in doubt whether it was the
ledge and pushed ahead, but recently started t
a drift on the ledge and yesterday uncovered
three feet of bright galena. It is not solid
yet, but they will drive into it and no doubt
develop a mine. They are at present only
100 feet below the surface perpendicularly.
William Lardner, an old-time mining
operator from the Black Hills. is looking
this county over.
V. M. Clement, manager of the Bunker r
Hill and Sullivan Mining company, arrived
from a western trip yesterday.
James Cronin, an old operator in this e
county, late from Nelson, B. C., has ac
cepted a position as superintendent of the a
Granite mine on Nine Mile creek.
The Northern Pacific company has made I
no move toward changing the gauge of t
their road from three feet to standard west a
of Wallace. It is now stated that they will n
abandon much of their old line, and at and a
near their depot (Wardner Junction) their a
track will be moved to the south side of the a
river, near the Union Pacific line. When b
the little road was built by Mr. Corbin it a
was an open secret that he was building it a
to sell, not asan investment. Distance was c
sacrificed to avoid heavy expense of cut- C
tinge, gradings, fille, etc. One prominent I
feature of that pioneer line was the large a
number of curves and heavy grades. d
Our public schools opened Mondae. This L
district has 2!0 persons of school age. c
The board of county commissioners in b
session at Murray last week as a board of a
equalization raised the total valuation a
$185,000. The total valuation is now a
little less than $2,000,000. hnbsequent as
sescessments will probably swell it to $2,
250,000. The tax levy is $3.55 for $1.00.
Bids will be opened, if any are offered, r
for funding the indebtedness of the county, t
$150,000 being outstanding bonds drawing <
interest at the rate of eight per cent. per I
annum, and about the samre amount in E
county warrants. A good opportunity for I
Montana investors. In the above figurea
the assessment for railroads, telegraph and
telephone linesare not included, they being
assessed by the state board of equalization
and the tax apportioned to the counties
pro rater.
Thi; county ir one of the oldest of a:y on
the Pacific slope. It was organized und I
tihe territorial government of O)regonl, prior
to the organizat on of our territorial nv- I
ernment, the county saat beiiig ertabliashel
at Pierce City, irn tire cOrnu imno irinilg dis
trict, in tie extreme south end at the
county, in tie paIlniv days of the pIlacer ex
citement of thabet vicinity about thirty-five
years ago. 'Iha conty seat remained there
until this county was populated in 18C4, and
was removed to Murray by act of the legis
lature in Januairy, 18.5.
If your watrlh onncri rretirice take it. to C. . I
Jacrueminl & Co. 1 hfey g:ara~ntee all work door
at reSx.
Dr. SklInmm ~n, pasnles dentistry, Sixth and
Mau. Oxtracrttag teeth Oor.
A ltueness Seap.
A paying saloon, located on Central ave
nue, in Great Falls, Mont., is offered for
sale as the owners desire to retire from the
luasiness. 'The parchase price has been
placed at an extremely low figure, and a
steady annual profit is assured to any com
patent business man. This offer will be
open but a few days only and any one de
siring to secure a desirable location and
protlable business at once will do well
ti write to John Anderech, P. O. box 267,
Great Falls, Mont.
Consolldatlles of hallwaly Papers.
The Railway Age Publishing company, of
Chicago, including the property and good
wsil of the Railway Age, has been trans
ltored to Hi. P. Robinson of Minneapolis.
E. I. Talbot, who owned the controlling
tatseaet, decided to sell and retire from the 1
snagermenut and evote himself to his
other interests in New York oltý v P.
i'Robinson, the purahaser, is the edit or and
half owner of the Northwestern ailroader,
published in St. Paul. The two papers will
be onsolidated into one publloation, to be
called the Northwestern Railroader and
Railway A~, with oflles in Chicago and
St. Paul. A new company het been organ
ozed under the name of the Consolidated
Railway Publishing company, to control
the combined paper, with a capital stook of
$150,000 and with H. P. Robinson as preel
dent and manager, H. R. Hobart as vice
president. H. M. Wilson as secretary. The
editors of the paper will be H. P. Robinson
and iH. It. Hobart, the let tor having been
editor of the Railway Age since it was
started in 1876. The first number of the
now publication will be iseued on Sept. 15.
The Singing Pilgrim.
Ming's opera house will open Thursday
evening for a period of three nights with
Philip Phillips and his pictures and songs.
Mr. Philips is the greatest living traveler,
and has over 1,500 views of the different
countries in which he has traveled. The
following is from Bishop Vincent, of Buf
falo, N. Y. "Among the most unique, en
tertaining and instructive stereoptican en
tertainment of a popular character of the
Chautauqua assembly, are those given by
Mr. Philip Phillips. He gives the beat pic
tures, put on the canvas by one of the most
powerful and sekilfully manipulated inetro
ments, and sets a good example to all star.
eoptican lecturers by the brevity and appo
siteness of his explanatory remarks. The
introduction of vocal and instrumental
music gives a peculiar quality to the en
Thomas W. Keene.
That the standard drama, when ably in
terpreted and presented, has still a strong
hold on popular favor, was proven most
conclusively in Chicago last week by the 1
success of Thomas W. Keene and his com- I
pany at MoVzcker's new theater. The
legend most dear to managerial hearts,
"standing room only," was displayed five
times before the curtain arose, and the en
thusiasm with which Richelieu, Louis XI.
and Richard III. were greeted was enough I
to make an old-timer half believe that he I
was again living in the palmy days. The
week's receipts aggregated almost $8,000,
which any manager will tell is "great busi
Mr. Keene and his fine company will be
seen in one of his best impersonations in
this city on Oct. 8, 9 and 10. In the best of 5
health, and in the very zenith of his intel
lectuality, this last of the eminent tragedi- I
ans of the old school deserves the heartiest I
patronage of all who admire the highest
form of the drama.
New Goods at Mrs. S. A. Fisher's.
Opening of fine millinery at Mrs. S. A.
Fisher's Wednesday and Thursday.
Will positively cure sick headache and prevent
its return. Carter's Little Liver 'ille. Thisis
nottalk. but truth. One pill a dose. tee ad
vertisement. bmatll pill. Small dose. Small
Reading and Elocution.
Mrs. Fannie H. Carter has been employed
to teach reading and elocution in the Mon- i
tana Business college. Allstudents attend- p
tending the college are earnestly requested c
to join the class. Students and others de
siring private lessons may receive them at
reasonable rates. Since completing her
college course, Mrs. Carter has devoted her '
time to the art of recitation. Her instruc- s
tiors have been among the best in the qoun
try, such as Professor Kidda, William 0
Young, of New York, and Mrs. Laura J.
Lisdale, the eminent teacher of the Boston a
school of oratory, and later directress of
the Chicago school of oratory and dramatic
art. Last year Mrs. Carter was a member
of the faculty at Jenning's seminary, of
Aurora, Ill., teaching elecution and Delsarte
in that institution with marked success.
For a real article in Montana jewelry go to C.
R, Jacquemin & to.
Go to The Bee Hive for bargains in every line.
First Class.
Mrs. S. A. Fisher has employed two first
class trimmers, Miss L. Sorenson and Miss
A. Henshey. They have brought with them
a large assortment of goods, trimmed and
untrimmed, and many new and beautiful
designs will be shown at the opening
Wednesday and Thursday, September 16
and 17.
Alhambra Hot Springs.
A ball will be given at the Alhambra ho
tel on Thursday. Sept. 17. 1891. Music by
Prof. Peterson's orchestra. Special rail
road rates have been applied for.
Carpet sweepers at cost at The Bee Hive.
Hawaiian Heroism.
tAe Pacific mail steamer Australia ar
rived from Honolulu, bringingthe Hawaiian
exchanges to July 28. The following is a
summary of recent events on the island:
On July 11, during a terriff gale at Ka
wathe, three canoes, containing thirteen
men and a boy, were blown off to sea.
Learning of the calamity a sloop-owner of
that place put his fine craft at the disposal
of anyone who would go the rescue, and a
native sailor raised a volunteer crew of five
and started. One of this number, a boy,
was lashed by ropes half way up the main
mast to keep a lookout, which he did for
hours in the face of the gale. It was near
sunset when the lost men were found out
at sea clinging desperately to their frail
crafts and were rescued and brought back.
Great credit is due the native sailors, and
particularly to the boy on the lookout, I
whose position in the cold and wet was a I
difficult and painful one to maintain for so I
long a time. It was he who sighted the I
canoes, of which two were found, the other I
having drifted in shore early in the day
with its exhausted owner, who gave the
A Great Snap.
1Everyone seems to be offering bargains
nowadays, but of all the snaps now being
thrown open is the stock of dry goods,
clothing and gents' furnishing goods by M
Lissner, in the Novelty block on Main
street. You can get dry goods at your own
Excursion to St. Louis, Mo.
On account of the meeting of the grand
lodge of Odd Follows the Northern Paciic
railroad will make a rate of I;6IN.r), lelena
to St. Louis and return. 't'ickets on sale
Sept. 17 unly, good to return until Oct. 1.
C(HAs. S. Fee, U. P. and T. A.
A. D. Er.nst, Gen'l1 Agt.
Antonie Ztchiarias.o
'The undersigned will be greatly indebted
to any person sending the address of above
named person to Jount S. l|a.ADtotn,
Springfield, Ill.
Ministertr . lawy',r.s toichers, and others whose
o pcutl&io u gives but itti.', cxercive. 'Itioill uo
(I: rter'e Li:.tll, Liver i l lf.r t,,ri liver antl
bilhlousners. One is a sdot,[. Try t hem.
Reduced Hates to St. Louis and Return.
For the annual session Sovereign Grand
Lodge 1. I0. O. '., .to be held at St. Louis,
Mo., commencing Sept. 21, 1.11, the Uniont
Pacific railway will sell rounld trio tickets
from Helena on .opt. 17. oiod to seturn
until Oct. 1, I> i, at rate $t..50.
For sleepint" car berths and full infor
mation call no addiesa f. O. WiLsn,.
.'reight and Passenger Agent.
No. 28 North Main street.
Tihe eat line of ladies' faet black hose at T'he
tee Hive at special sale. IBeo announoement on
another lnoe.
'Ic hy neake one feel as I lhoughl lif, was worth
living. Take tice of Carter'o little Liver Pills
after 1ating; it will rvli,vu dyll,pisias, aid diges
tion, sive lone andvigor Ito tie H"temr.
P'rof. Petermaun
Furnishes the finest music with any num
ber of pieces for all occasions. Musical
instruction on all instruments, private or in
classes. Terms reasonable. Residence, 501
iouth Rodney street.
F. . B. Wants to feow Who is tithe eat
Suesseer to Ml Perkinas.
* To Tay INowvwnueDr: I see thaee is a se
i ply in this morning's Journal, to my
communication which appeared in Tao
IqDnsaNDarNT of the 11th inst., in
which it is insinuated that I have not told
I the truth rcgarding my arrest and imprison
- meat in the city Jail. I will leave it to those
who have read both articles and are familiar
witht the facts discussed in them to decide
a which one of usas best fitted to succeed Eli
a Perkins as the great American prevaricator.
I think the decision will be in favor of the
Journal's annoymous correspondent.
I reiterate here that the circumstance of
my arrest and imprisonment were just as I
related them in my letter to Tna INDEPEN
nawr. I deny that my name is Banks. I
was not in jail while that awful gentleman
was there. I do not even know him.
Neither am I acquainted with Mr. Tracy.
Moreover, I did not write to TuE INDveLN
DkNm to gain the sympathy of the working
man. I was unjustly treated by the police,
as were several others and I wanted all fair
minded people of Helena to know it, hoping
that it would tend to prevent such shame
ful occurrences in the future. I must ad
mit, however, that I did expect to secure
the heartfelt sympathy of the distinguished
editor of the Journal, and believe I have
succeeded in my designs. He has lately
been in jail and knows how it is himself.
'A fellow feeling makes us wondrous
As to what I said about the filthiness, of
the jail I have nothing to take back. It
was most certainly in a bad condition while
I was confined in its odoriferous precincts.
Perhaps this could not be helped. Tleure
was never less than twenty prisoners in the
"look up" while I was there. They were of
all ages, classes and conditions. Drunken
men were brought in at all hours of the
night. Many of these seemed to grow sick
at the stomach the moment they entered
the room. 1 do not mean to say that the
bad air with which the prison was filled
caused this. All I know is that those
affected thus sought a favorable corner and
added their mite.
'The statement that the police do not
drink in publio bar-rooms while on duty is
amusing. The Journal's unnamed one may
be right when he hints that the police have
their own private bar-rooms in which they
drink when they are on post, but the reader
may see our officers drinking in a public
resort, and that, too, in uniform and while
on duty.
The assertion that the police force of
Helena will compare favorably with that of
any other state is sheer nonsense. In most
eastern cities applicants for admission to
the force must stand a rigid examination,
both physical and moral, ere they receive
an appointment. This is not the case here.
Besides, there is no discipline, and without
discipline there can be no efficiency. The
Helena officer does just about he he pleases.
If he feels tired while on patrol he sits
down on a doorstep and rests his weary
limbs. If he is hungry he goes and eats. If ij(
he likes one part of his beat better than
another he will be generally found at that SI
spot. There are no rules and regulations
to prevent him from doing so, or, if there
are such they are never enforced. But let
that pass.
In conclusion I will say that if my advice
were taken and the better dressed class of
suspicious characters more closely watched
by the police they might possibly catch a
genuine burglar, such as made the descent be
on the house of the Nagle sisters some time N,
ago. But they follow their own theories, le
Supt. Byrnes himself could teach them
nothing, and the result is the jail is packed
with men who do not possess stamina
enough to steal a shirt from a clothes line,
much less enter a store or dwelling for the
purpose of robbe-y, while the sleek, well
fed and well-clad crook reaps his harvest
and departs for other fields unchecked.
HELENA, Sept. 12. F. B. B.
Buy your lamps at The Bee Hive and save 20
per cent.
Crockery. glassware, lamps, tinware, silver
ware andi fancy goods. . J. Edwards, 19 South
Mlain street.
Kirkendall's Nevada Wins Another Good
Race at Portland:
At Portland, on Thursday last, Hugh
Kirkendall's chestnut mare Nevada dis
tinguished herself by winning the seven
eighths mile dash against Centella, the filly
which ran second to Top Gallant in the
race for the Pioneer stakes at Helena, and
Mystr ry, the mare which won the mile and
a half handicap here against Forrester
and Montana, and ran second in the derby.
The Oregonian, describing the race, says:
"The seven-eight's dash was a beautiful
race. The horses got off with a perfect
start at the third score. Mat Storns' little
two-year-old, Centelln, went to the front
and set a rattling pace, Mollie S. next, into
the head of the stretch. Then Nevada
moved down; the filly couldn't keep up the
gait and Mystery passed Mollie S. a length
between the first two, Mystery two lengths
back, just ahead of Mollio 15." The time
was 1:28(%.
Lunch from 12 to 2 p. m. at the Helena
Albums. photograph frames and plush cases at
The iee hive. Arsortment complete.
Drs. Essig & Foote, dentistst, rooms 510
and 511 Power block-fifth tliuor.
Beautiful Land of Oklahoma,
It is a picturesque country. From the
summit of the great red earth cliffs of the
Canadian one may look over great breadths
of woodland and miles of rolling prairie,
with here and there stretches and clumps of
trees-upon so nee of such beauty that even
the stolid Choctaws and Chicasaws, as
they gazed thereon, exclaimed, "Okla
homa," i. e., "lovely country." It is said
that when once a boomer was able to en
ter the land and locate a claim, he never
abandoned the effort to secure it, but
waited, as best be could, until noon of that
day, April 28, 1889, when the last barrier
was removed, and then joined in the most
remarkable race the world ever saw-a race
between thousands of men on foot, in wau
one and on horseback, seeking a home.-
Socribner's Monthly.
A Great Opportunity.
The Union bakery, located at 0 reat Falls,
Mont., is offered for sale at a low figure.
This hotel is owned and operated by the
hotel and lestaurant keepers of Great Falls
and is guaranteed their patronage. This is
a chance in a life time to the right man,
anl a fortune can nasrily be made by steady
industry and applicatiin, to this business in
Greaot Fall;, for further information and
particulars write to Archie McDonald,
Great Falls, Mont., box 443.
Gonds are arriving daily at 'the t' HiIve and
their stock will be larger than ever and prices
Itibbone marked very low this week at The Bee
The World Enriched.
The facilihties of the preeent day for the
troduction of everything that will conduce
to the material welfare and c,omfort of
mankind are almost unlimited and when
Syrup of Figs was first produced the world
was enriched with the only perfrct laxative
known, as it is the only re-medy which is
iraly pleasing and refreshing to the taste
sad prompt and effeetaal to cleanse the
system sently in the sprmin tlme, or, in fact,
at any time, and the bhtter it is known the
more popular it becomes
Home V siters Exursrion Over the Penn
sy vania Lines to Indians anmd
Ohio Via Chicago.
On Tuesday, September 22, 1891, the
Pennsylvania company will sell tickets
from Chicago to all poiints on the Pennsyl
vania lines in Indiana (execit to Indianap
olis), and to aill points in (thin (except to
(Cincinnsti), at one fare for the mound trip,
good to return for thirty days.
Apply at ]'ennsylvania station, or at now
ticket office of the 'unnsylvania lines, 248
Clark street, Chicago.
J. 11. Lhun,
Assistant General i'asesnger Agent.
Are now offering complete
lines of new Fall and Winter
Fashions for Ladies and Chil
dren in their Cloak Department.
In Beavers, Cheviots, Diagonals,
Cords and Fancies, Fur, Astra
chan and Feather Trimmed, in a
variety of styles and all grades.
In Cheviot, Bedford Cords and
Thibet Cloths, Stanley shape,
Fur and Feather trimmed, in all
In Cheviots, Beavers, Scotch
Plaids and Fancies, with Stanley
cape or plain, in all sizes, for
Ladies and Children.
In Plush, Matellasse and Novel- 703?
L FDIES' JACdET. ties, also short shoulder capes in Cidres Newmarket.
Beaver, Fur and Feather Astrachan and Furs at specially Cheviot and Fnies, an
attractive prices. ley, or Half' Cape.
Early Examination Cordially Invited.
Jackson's musio store, Bailey block.
JOHNSON-In Helena, Sept. 11, to the wife of
Otto Johnson, a son.
SMITH-In Helena, to the wife of Angus M.
Smith. a son.
Madame Mitchell's Preparation develops a
beautiful form, the effect of which is permanent.
No instruments used. Develops the bust to any
desired size. Absolutely guaranteed.
108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena.
StenograDhers, Typewriters
allnd Accountants.
Helena, - - - Mont
We respectfully invite all Ladies' interested
in beautiful fittin (iarcments to callat our school
and investigate. Sou can olt any garment with it,
any style, any size. to fit any form perfect with
out altering one stitch. A few of many garments
taught: 'rouch s.amless waist, Parisian dart
leus, Basque French-Bias. Also nil plain draft
ing any style. Show out to measure. Tea'hs the
laotest methods of basing, boning and finishing
gowns. You can make your own garment, while
learning. Every Laidy car be her own )ress
maker, after a through (soarse with the Ladies
Tailor. Hiours from 9 a. n. to 5 p. m.
108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena.
Ming's pera House!
The Singing Pilgrim,
With his Peorloss Pictures and Songs, Under
iowerf ul Lime Light.
Each Night Entirely Different,
Prices, Roserved Mi ats, 50c. Childroen 5c. G al
lery 85c.
Reserve sale opens at Pope & O'Connor's Wed
lnual meeting of the stockiolers of, tihe
Drum Lumsmon Mining (:nmpany will be Ihild at
the ofllice of Williamn Muthll, rsmms 213., 2I andi
215 P'ower buildling. !loelena, Montanas, on thel
15th day or Niptembser. A. D). 1111, at I1) o'clock
a. m., fourthe purpose of electing live trustees to.
eerve fýr tis ensuing year, or uIntil tiheir s1eose
sore are duly electsld anid lu, lisid, aund for the
transacti rl uf oisch sothlr batine.s asomay properly
come befor, said nset ilg.
\V'A'[ I l'IEI('Y. Iecrotary.
Datedl Hlllena, Mont., Sept. i, i0r.,
- -
The Cosmoepolitan
The old hotel has chanded hands and the new proprietors have made a new hotel
it. The best restaurant in the city is now being ran in connection with the hotel, au
you can get a
Room and Board, $7 and $8 Per Wee
Give us a call and satisfy yourself that the COSMOPOLITAN is the best place i
the city in which to stop for the price.
Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Shoes, Hats, Etc,
Plumbers and Gas Fitters.
Merchants National Bank Building, Helena. Mont.
Agents for the Celebrated-
Rough and Finishing Lumber, Shingles, Laths, Doors, Sash and londlfinzs.
- --TELEI'HONE 14.-----
City nplee, R'om 8. Thompson Block. Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotre
J meetIng of ti eluockholdor of Ithe ourhla
I:eservoir, Canal and lrriwation Company for thei
eioction or trustses andl ech other I u.in-no as
may come beeoro them, will be held at the olfiro
or the company, room 11. i liley block, ltolena,
on Saturday, t:ept.. 26, at IO:0 a. in.
. i. Ii. 8ET'TLLE, Bcrecary.
Z T. BUnToN, President.
nual nmotiug of tire sltokholdlor of the
I'irgan Mining & Milling ('ompany, for th, olc
tion of trnciO,s0 aeld t hr oferotin lil (si tor bosi
se yraty Iroe r 1 0 rom. hefore inerreing
will in lietd at tile ofied of the corlnlatny, i(fo ortr
thirteen Il:ru, Atles hbilding, city of l elena,
lionm., on Wednesday, hepteoi hor ilth, 1801, at
2 o'clock p. m. .. M. SU'ITON, bee.
Helena. Sept. 1, 1891.
$25,000 Worth of Prop
erty for $12,500.
TIhe andorsigned will se'l or lease (for a terl
of three y'srs) their hnay rlnoih, leVIer minies
northeaet of Helena. 'terms ease anditi salieaory
to any reasonable purehasor.
Also a beautlfnl mounte.in ranch, twenty-seven
miles north of Helena, and within three and one
ualf milte of the Great Northsrn railroad, tIe
ggther with sixty head of fine ra4led stock. one
atlf cattle and the other halt liorle, nine head
broken to work and rlide, naturalized to tie
neigthborhood and all tame and gentle. The
ranch is located on Sheep areek and Glen Marie,
and inclnudes two wa'er riglhts and sinmoroie
dtitheas. n abount $50lt worth of fruit of all
kinds uitahbla to the soil and llonato. teno elon
tired scr frenard. enclosing fsh ponds we.!
stocked with trtnt and live beavers o kIepr the
dala•oloac~d, antd fair buildings, shelds etc., a ot
tw porare use. lor gardening, frult ratling,
etoe rataisi. a dairy lreatlou ir a gentleman's
resid nee thia reeh aennet be equaled by ans
other in tise part of the tate.
For teris or informatlon call at the ranch or
writell to Mitlchell'e Station.
.Thi proprisition I malde on account of the
preearious health of M'e. Wilkinson ned the ai
proashing old ago of the lartlee.
Real Estate
and Mines,
Basement Power Block, Cor.
Sixth Ave. and Main street,
oocFar hereby notified that I haoon e penddd
on. to~wre d h. nIoar in labor and iiiprowanteiutn
Snup.on the minnesota (.Uartz iode sitnate in
tternple Mliing dietrict, Lootis and (Rrk.
county, state of l outena, in order to hold said
prnmltsl under tie provisions of section 2:24.
revised ltatotes of the United Itew. being tlie
atounot reoquired to hold the saute for the year
euding December i, 18; and if wihlin nunety
dare after thin noulto of publulnuion, youl tail or
refnos to ountriblt, ynour proportllo of uoh ao
lenditre ra. nu-owner, yolur Itlernnt in the sald
claim will herone the property of the aubsoriber
nuder said ectiot Jll~1.
t P si Ia J' afRt 1b V OZAWD

xml | txt