Newspaper Page Text
Ri3h Bedy of Orw Uinoovered in a
line in the Cour d'Aleneu. Peouliar Features of Maany of the Ore bodies In the Castle Dietriot. Denver Prepariag tea a Big Time When the Mining Congress Meets There on the 18th. Munn~ax, Idaho, Nov. 8.-tSpecial.1-A large body of rich ore has been struck in the Paymaster mine on Hunter hill, re cently bonded by Martin Curran and others. The Paymaster is between the Gold Hunter and Morning mines and will, with proper development, make as good a mine as those mentioned. J. D. Young and George Hochnedle have encountered a good body of high grade ore in their property just over the Bitter Root eummit. The boys have worked faithfully on this claim for about two years and they deserve the good luck which has befallen them. Their property lies just east of the Black Diamond mine. Col. J. C. Muncy arrived in Mullen yes terday and spent the day in looking at the mines here. The colonel represents an east ern company and has already bonded a number of fine properties in the Oeur d'Alepes. He is a thorough mining man and knows his business well. The Gettysburg mine on Chloride bill, and under bond to Spokane parties, has now enough ore in eight to insure the build ing of a concentrator for that property dur ing the early spring. This property shows an immense ore body. CASTLE'S MINERAL tEATURES. ,Rih Sheets of Ore Discovered While De veloping. One of the peculiar features of many of the ore bodies of this district is that they appear in shoots, says the Castle Tribune. These in several of the best mines have been traced from the grass roots down as deep as explorations have been prosecuted. In \oe of these properties this peculiar char :aoteristio has been discovered by accident. ,In others the location was made upon these rich outcrops. Notably was that the case `with such miane as the Cumberland and Judge. In the former the discovery shaft was sank on the ore shoot. In order to di. ýV Dover the extent of it in this mine, a raise \bas been made from the 500 foot level to Vihe old workings near the surface. In its ascent it follows the foot wall of the min eral In the latter property the mineral deposit has been prospected to a depth of 260 feet. In the Great Eastern the ore body was followed from the surface down eighty five feet. There it was lost. A second shaft was sunk on the same contract sixty feet lower down the hill. On the 200-foot level it was again encountered. It meas urea about four feet. The discovery of the rich shoots of mineral that have been dis closed in some of the mines have been made while conducting development. In the Le gal Tender, while following the lead on which the property is located, at a depth of 150 feet a rich cre deposit crosses the lead. In the Cleopatra the mineral found there was disclosed similarly. The rich ore shoot from which the California is now shipping mineral was first disclosed under ground, Then it was located on the sur =ace. On the Jumbo after a depth of over a hundred feet was attained by the work .ng shaft, in which only bunches of min eral were found, a rich deposit was dis closed near the shaft, while making an excavation on the surface for a building. The recent discovery on the Merrimao was made while following a man ganese lead for the iron it contained and which is being sold for the use of the Cum berland smelter. Very valuable as these ore deposits were on the surface, yet in their descent they increase in volume and in grade. In the Cumberland the ore shoot developed from a few feet on the surface to a width of seventy feet on the 500-foot level. Fifty feet lower down the same ore body is being erosseut, and it is estimated to be fully a third richer than the massive carbonate deposits found near the surface. Such a ratio ef increase in the product of the mines here is natural to expect. It is usually looked for in mining until a reason able depth is attained. When some of the other mines here reach the depth of the Cumberland the mineral showing they will then possess may approach that now dis closed in the deeper workings of Castle's great bonanza. THE MINING CONGRESS. Denver Is Prepared to Give Her Visitors a Royal Reception. There are most gratifying indications that the mining congress to be held in ,Denver, Nov. 18-20 next, will be the most successful mining convention ever held, both in point of numbers and in results. The list of delegates appointed embrace the names of some of the most distinguished citizens of the United States, and there are gratilying assurances that the majority of those appointed will attend and take an active part in the proceedings of the con gress. The work of those having the prelimina ries of the congress in hand has been effi cient, untiring and enthusiastic. No stone has been left unturned to make the con gress a model of its kind in every respect. It is evident that the songress is to be no boys' play. Mining is the greatest industry in the United States that is not pursued under clearly defined methods. Matters of vast importance, worthy of consideration by the wisest heads, will come no for dis cossion and settlement. The congress will be worthily housed and the delegates cordially received. The ses sions will be held in the new Mining Ex change bailding, now approaching comple tion, while the best hospitality of Denver will be extended to her guests. The new Exchange building is one of the finest in the city, and the only mining exchange held by the body which gives it its name. The drilling contests will form an unique and interesting feature of the congress. Prizes aggregating over $2,M00 have been offered, and already in every mining camp in she state the sturdy miners are in train ing for the great event. T. C. Power and W. F. Sanders have been named as delegates-at-large from Montana by the executive committee of the Denver Mining exchange. Montana is en titled to a large number of delegates, but no reports have been received of the ap pointment of any delegates, except by the mayor of Butte, who has asked Marous Daly, W. A. Clark, Charles H. Palmer, Thomas Couch, C. H. Hand, Charles S. Warren, Ben Tibbey and George W. Irvin II. to represent that city. Goto Butcher & Bradley for notions, hosiery, underwear and corsets. We lead in low prices. large stock of hobbr horsec, swinginig horses, rocking heroes, wheel heroes and perambuolators last received at The B~es Hive. Everything at less than cost at the I. X. I. Bazaar In men's and boys' clothing, cur. nishing good. shoes, etc. Cash Paid. For all kinds of household furniture al Whitehead's old stand, Broadway. Buy one of those new patent spittoons at Tie Bee ifive. Tfhe best spittoon our. No tronist to elesi, unbreakable and ornamental. 'bhi week only $1.10. The Weekly Independent, 12 pages, tc Jan, 1, 1893, for $2. Table cloths, napkins, towels and stamped linens in large variety at low prices. Batcher di Bradley. Oharles aeol**r.e Alto ki avtat ' at q~atet* t stwstes i ý* Chpairle Ons.Nt w it arrosd at Batitk 06", * 0er 1)ok to atswaster,. ol., to asaewev t e kiia of torgery, has been aoqutai d 1466 Otobe .a man named John Cargill, of tare. Mlob, had an Cactien, and upoaag other things sold some cattle. M#CQlo# bid In a coule of head and gae his 4 ae'ndo by . , Tylr. henote wise gotlat ins banbk at Hart and whenita * Taylor declared hda si*aature a o He made complaint against Motlac, who was bound over for court. Before court met McClure jumped his bail. Thtrouh the postmarks on letters watch he seat his wife he was traced to Butte. MheriU Tyler. of Peatwater, went to Butte, found Mc Clure eame to Helena, got requisition papers, went back to Butte and got his man and started east with him, all within twenty-four hours. It was claimedhby the defense that Taylor and McClure were partners in the liquor busi ness, that MacClre had consulted Taylor about buying the stock, and that the latter had authorized the former to sign his name on the back of the note; also that it was done in Taylor's presence. It was further olaimed that it was Taylor who induced MoClure to run away and furnished him the money to do it with, with the idea of securing his own release from that and other notes. The jury took that view of it and acquitted McClure. In a civil case against Taylor and McClure on one of the notes, the jury gave judgment against Tay lor for the full amount, $1,000. Board only $7 per week at Misses 1agle'b Merchants Hotel dining room. Lreand complete line of wedding present. suitabl~e for any size punra. now popn at tihe flee Hive. Cell and sea thair line bolero pnrchasing. Indies' and children's underwear and hoslery ularge variety at The liee Hive. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. There will be a meeting of the Helena Board of Trade Wednesday, 11th inst., at 7:30 p. in. Naomi Rebeckah lodge have deoided to hold their ball on Thursday evening at Electric hall. A very enjoyable dancing party was given last night at Oalumet hall by the Y. A. W. society. The attendance was good and pleasure was unstinted. Incog played to more money in two nights in Helena than was played to in three nights and a matinee in Butte. First-class attractions invariably do well in this city. M. U. G. Shelden and Miss Kate Brooker were married at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. MoClellan, 722 Eleyenth avenue, Oct. 29. Groom and bride are well known in this county and were the recipients of hearty congratulations on the above happy occasion. The annual meeting of the congregation of the First Presbyterian church will be held to-night at the church parlor at 7:30 o'clock. There will be a social meeting of the congregation after the business has been finished. Interesting reports will be presented from the various church organi zations. All are cordially invited to spend the evening in the church parlor. Men's undershirts, worth $1.50. are being closed out at The Boe hive this week at50c. Dry goods, fancy goods, ladles' aed chIldren's cloaks, jackets and capes at less than cost at the L X. L. Bazaar, one door south of Painter Drug Co. Great bargains in infants' embroidered cash mere cloaks at The Bee Hive. Don't fail to secOre one. PERSONAL. W. B. Chandler, traveling passenger agent of the Soo line, is in the city. Judge Winston, of Anaconda, is In the city on business connected with the en preme court. Vice President L. G. Phelps, of the Mon tana bank, returned yesterday aftera pleas ant trip to Chicago. Justice Harwood, of the state supreme court, is expected back to-day, when the court will go to work at once hearing cases. Major Arthur, formerly stationed at Hel ena as paymaster, is in the city on a visit after an absence of several years. The ma jor is now stationed at St. Paul. He has a host of friends in Montana who will be glad to see him. Arrivals at The Helena. Hugh McQuald, city. F. Gugny. city. Edward Gi. 'Thomas Hi. it. Hlayr, New York. Denver C. A. Malson, Elkhorn. F. W. Merritt, city. Fred (pp, St. Louis. J. J. Miller, St. Louis. J. H. Stoughton, Bos John0 I. Miller, city ton. H.M. Henley. Daven- A. K. Barbour, city. port. J. H. Lawrence, ci~ty Chas. A. Blake, St. G.' 1t. Atkinson, Min Louis. neapsis. John T. Fozartz, San J. Ryan. Miles City. Francisco. M. H. Murphy, Miles L. Herman, Chicago. City. J. U. Haynes. Billings. A. J. Ninard. Chicago. U. P. Hudson, St. 3. Is. Welmoscary,;Chi.. Loeuis. rags. H. P. Spencer. St.PauL H. A. Border, Chicago. T. J. Tigan, St. Louis C. E. CampbellCouncil T. V. Hurley, St. Paul. Bluffs. Miss Louis CoddyAlen- L. G. Phelps, city. don, Hich. G. P. Robsnson, city. J. It. Parks. city. J. E. Jackso, Kansas JohnF. Forbes, Butte. City. J. Y. Sherman, New Louis N ewmanChicago York, W. B. Chandler. Min B. WV. INoyes, Westfield. noapolis. Frank W. Eastman, Wm. ikinmerhorn St. New York. Louis. Arrivals at the Grand Central. B. Stinson, Maiden. C. Gardner. Maiden. us. L, Ishnell, Canyon 1. A. Denton, Roches Merry. tcr. C. r. Wood, Elk Park. P. L. Bathrick, Elk J. J. Crook, Missoula. horn. N. M. Polin.srBeolder Barney lik, Beartown. Ges. Bt. feuston, Ana- Jas. C. Baroden, Avon. renda. lMre. C. A. Doverepeck. H. P. ickert, Elkhorn. Deer Lodge. tieo. IYickert. Elkhorn. Dr. Rudd, Jefferson, Mrs. A. P. Meige, Port- F. E. Stone. Portland. land: E. H. Sierise, llRby Bar David Pizer, Philips- Otto Becker. St. Paul. bhrg. Dan D. Locid,Neihart. Barry Stedman, Mc- J. K. Marsh and wife, teed. Can. Jefferson, Ind. Wallis Andsreon,Hogan William Arthur. U.S.A. II. D. Milan, Paducah, J. T. Harper. Stemple. Ky. John Pully, Silver. W. Veheeldan, Portland J. J. Brsughall. city. P. J Donahue. Marys- Wm. D. Firod, Salt yille. Lake. Patrick 'talent, ultto. John T. Baldwin, Butte henry Downs, Minns. tieo. A. 't homas, ban apol ic. Francisco. F. e. Blackburn. city. 'hos. H. Kershaw, ii. II. West, 't'swnsend. }Stackfoot Cioty. P. T. Wserthingham, James Jobb, Town Townsend. send. Miss Lane Clino, 'Townsend. Mineral baths at Mineral Springs Hotel only 20 cents. Toy books, games, blocks, tool chests, toy furn iure, doll eabs, etc.. just opened at Ties ties tive. To Farmers. We have money on hand to loan on im proved ranch property throughout the state with water for irrigating, Lowest rates. Time and terms to suit. Write, de scribing your property. Five per cent, in terest paid on savings deposits. MoNTAsA SAVIoGs BANK, Helena, Montana. Immense stork of albums, photiscraph cases and plush noveltivo rsecivied et lise boo !live. Closing sot rats of biy's felt, bale, only 400. Butcher it lrodley, ID5 Broadway. Ties County Institute Of Lewis and Clarke county will be held at the Central school building, Helena, Nov. 23, 24 and 25. C. L. Toutitt,cc, County Superintendent of Schools. At the top for qualities, at the bottom for prices. That's our way. Butcher A Bradley. For bargains in men's and boys' clothing, dry goods, fancy goods, call at the I. X. t. > Bazaar, next door to Paynter Drug Co. A lighilones to the world. Washburn-Crosby Co.'s "hiest" flour. Where it is used, no wreeks are known. Ths only, very Last flssr oe earth. Try it. A. It. taloes Groeury Ce.. Mill Agents, Helena, Hoist. Ohr, nramisia Hlave you seon thiovs peretty delis at Ties Belies 0 Jit 1 think they are so cute. ei'u i1he-P c1Roe i~ An~other &a.Bfv for 0tc 3b HisHors.. Za Iterwqua Old tallow Who Warn Ooo. a Great Nsan m R1s People. Among the witn essee in attendance on the United States court In Loves-His-Knife, a full-blooded Cheyenne Indian. He is here from the Tongue River agency to tes tify against another Cheyenne well known as Three Bears, but variounly known as Charley Burgess and Orazy Nose, a warrior who has been all over the world with Buf falo Bill, but who is now awaiting trial on the charge of stealing the horse of Loves His-Knife. H. C. Thompson, of Miles City, accompanies Loves-His-Knife as inter preter. Loves-His-Knife is now 67 years old, but aside from being rather fleshy looks like a pretty vigorous fellow. He is afraid of Three Beers, however, the latter being much the younger man and having threatened Loves-His-Knife with death for causing his arrest. In fact, before that event took place Three Bears had chased Loves-His-Knife into the hills and kept him there some days.. Time was when he could not have done this. Years ago Loves His-Knife was a mighty man among the Cheyennes, and took part in many a battle with other tribes and with the whites. While looking out of the window of the United States marshal's office yesterday,the gaze of Loves-His-Knife became rivetted on Mount Helena. After studying it for awhile he turned to the interpreter and said that thirty-five years ago he formed part of the advance guard of a band of Cheyennes and Sioux who were on the way to attack the Piegans and Blackfoot bands. His party went to the top of Mount Helena to take observations. The Indian recognized the spot through the contour of the ridge, though he had not seen it for thirty-five 'ears, and the surrounding civilization would natur ally be supposed to alter its appearance. "Why." said the interpreter, "after we had traveled for some time to-day we struck the Yellowstone river for the second time. 'l he Indian wanted to know what stream it was, and I told him. He did not seem to recog nise it. By and by, however, we saw a butte in the distance. Then he knew where we were, though he had not seen that butte for twenty years." - _ Loves-His-Knife has seen the great father in Washington, and preserves with great care a campaign medallion which some one gave him. It is one of the 1888 relics and contains portraits in bas relief of Cleveland and Thurman. Before he left Tongue river Loves His Knife met the celebrated Sioux chief, Young-Man-Afraid-of-His-Horses, who was en his way from the Pine Ridge agency to visit the Crows, and who stopped a while to see the Oheyennes. The Sioux Chief re ports everything quiet at Pine Ridge. Young-Man-Afraid-of-His-Horseswas faith ful to the government during the late trouble and Gen. Miles had to bring him to Pine Ridge on a special train before the hostiles would surrender, as they refused to take that step without consulting the young chief. The World Eariched. The facilities of the present day for the productiem of everything that will conduce to the material welfare and comfort of mankind are almost unlimited and when syrup of Pigs was first produced the world was enrieked with the only perfect laxative known, as it is the only remedy which is truly pleasing and refreshing to the taste tad prompt and efeetal to cleanse the system septly in the spring time, or, in fact, at any time, and the better it is known the more popular it becomes Hay, grain, feed and fuel delivered promptly at lowest market rates by Her bert Nicholson & Co., Ltd., corner Park avenue and Edwards street. Telephone 325. Children's and infants' cloaks at a sacrillfe at The Bee Hive. Live oysters at Motor Office. MiningCeongress, Denver, Nov. 18 and 19. To the above meeting the Union Pacific company will sell round trip tickets from Helena on Nov, 16, good returning until Dec. 6, inclusive, at one and one-third fare. For further information, call on or address H. 0. WrasoN, Freight and Passenger Agent, No. 28 North Main street. The Weekly Independent, 12 pages, to Jan. 1, 1893, for $2. Ladies' muslin underwear must be closed out this week at The Bee Hive, Call and get prices. Con Becker Has opened a hay, grain, feed, produce and commission business on corner Main street and Eighth avenue. Give him a call. Typewriting, room 15 Bailey block. Toy pianos, metallaphones, harmonicas music boxes, horne, whistles. etc., at The Bee Dive. The L. X. L. Bazaar has removed to foot of Broadway. south of Paynter Drug Co. HELENA IN BRIEF. Jackson's music store, Bailey block. BORN. KELLY-In Helena, Nov. 8, to the wife of W. L. Kelly, a boy. BEAN-In Helena, to the wife of John Bean, a boy. Excelsior Lodge No. a, I. O. O. P. Meets every Wednesday. A regular meeting of the above Lodge will be held this evening at their lodge room en this city at 8:10 o'clock. Sojourning brethren are cordially invited to attend. Wms. ScovrT, N. G. DENVtn P. DAYTON. Secretary. :::THE ::: Rock Splwns,Wyofilol~, CCCC OOOO A L C CO 0 AA L C AA L C O 0 AAA L C Co 0 AAAI, CCCC 00 A A LLLL is shipped as far east as Fueblo, Col., a distance of nearly 1,000 miles, into a country searnted with Large coal veins. This is proof positive of its Superior Quality, and when once. used it has comne to stay, also sell. j KLEINSC1illllf & B1O., Agents. C( NTINUATION Of Special Sale CHOICEi DRESS PATTERNS In Homespuns, Bedford Cords, Astrachan Plaids, and Fine Imported Novelties, for this week, at PECIAL VALUES Il FHIR GARMENTS and FIR SE1S, In Seal, Beaver, Mink, Bear and other Fash ionable Furs, and an elegant collection of Fur Trimmed Cloth Garments. INSPECTION INVITED. SANDS BROS * HELENA LEADING DRESSMAKING ESTABLISHMENT. The Helena Dressmaking Establishment for the Wash Side. is new open, Corner Lawrence Street and Park Avenue. Only Parlo in eleae that makes Fashionable Bresses after Imported Fashion Plates. Paris' latest styles for Evening. Reception, Promenade Ball and Wedding Dresses constantly on hand. Fashionable Furs made and altered. Dresses made for special occasions in twely hours. By giving me a call you will be conyinced of my supremacy in regard to perfect it, latest styles and first-class work. MRS. JAMES MARK ALEXANDER, Proprietress Helena Fashionable Dressmaking Establishment, Corner Lawrence and Park, and 207 South Main Street. H. B. P7 LMBIR N 0F4 ~---W-!LENA, MONTANA, DEALER IN-.- o INVESTMENT SECURITIE&iilli l MONEY TO LOA On Improved Propert and Bauches. Will prchase County, School and Municipal Bonds and Warrants, Commercial Paper and Mortgage Notes. S y Nle. 10 Edwards Street. Merchants Natlenal Sank BuIlding. Corresw5zdence Solicited GRANDON CAFE GRANDON BLOCK, Cor. Sixth Ave. and Warren, Is Generally Renovated and Under New Management W ZTE1MS: ' $7 Per Week. Tickets, 21 Meals, $8. Single Meals, 50 Cents w# J~rs. JA. G. WAJPMJ<ESSELI, proprietress. MERCHANTS HOTEL. DINING ROOM NOW OPE. Q----Under Management of the 8 "+ MISSES NAGLE+ Ui M TERMS: Board, $7 Per Week. Tickets, 21 lMals, $8 Per Week. '1lln1e Meals 50c. Each w ýý " REAL ESTATE " J. P. POlTER, Real Estate, Mines. OFFICE: U In Basement Power block, Corner Sixth Ave. and Main St., HELENA, " AND MINES. * *" PATENTS. " " United States and Foreign Pat ents obtained and any information given. EDWARD C. RUSSELL, Attorney at Law. Pittsburgh Block. Helena, Mont. LINDSAY & CO. Wholesale and Retail Fruits and Produce. Speolalties: Butter, E55s, Fruits, Vegetables ieb. PouLtry, Oyster,. 80 sead 2 dwards Street, Halona, Montana. HELENA LUMBER COMPANY AgeIte tor the Celebrated GALT COAL. ALSO DEALERS IN Rough and FinishlI Lumiber, Shingles, Laths, Doore, Sash and Ioul1ings. _________TELEPHONE 16. Cter q)oes Room 8. Thompson Blook. Male Street, Opposite Grand Central Boet LA.TEST! **@ * FIFTH EDITION!4 m Se)eral cars of Washburn-Gros. by Go.'s "Best" Flour arrihed at J-lelena this Week, fresh from the great Washburn Mills, the largest and most perfectly equipped flour mills in the World. Our goods are handled in J-lelena only by ........ .M. Reinig and the *** A, R. Gates Grocery Co.