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SHARK IN THE SURF,
Fate of a Young Pearl Buyer Who Traveled From Ceylon to Madras. Meaning of the Sailor's Remark, "There's a Bhark in the Surf," The Pers*e, Who Was Continually Gooal to and Iro, With No Visible Means of Support. [Written for Tim HEULNA INDiEwPis.. e. WILD SEA WAS RUNNING IGIIH in the open harbor of Madras. The sea always runs high there, and the last two miles must always be made in earf boats. The morning when the steamship Tigress dropped anchor and ran up her signal for the boats, great angry waves were bowling along beforp a fresh monsoon, and even the earf boats found it hard to keep dry. Among our passengers from Ceylon for Madras we had a dapper young fellow, who was as good a judge of pearls as I ever saw. He had been to Ceylon buying for an Eng lish house, and was now on his way to the Persian gulf to complete his stock. He was to leave us at Madras to go overland to Bombay. He knew how to buy pearls, but he did not know how to take care of them. Before he had been on board a day he had told me all about his luck in Ceylon, and had showed me his entire assortment. One of the pearls was simply gorgeous. Had it not been for a faint dot of blue upon one side it would have been worth a small fortune. He was delighted with my appreciation and enjoyment of the stones, and he showed me his treasures several times during the short voyage, Twice he left me alone with them. It was not, however, through any particular confidence in me, for I suspect he made quite as free with his treasures among sev eral of the passengers. One was a Parsee who was forever going between Ceylon and Madras; for what purpose I could never discover, though I had met him several times. Whatever else he was I was sure that the Parsee was a great rascal and was sur prised and sorry for the young pearl man to find him making a most intimate friend of the fellow. Together they stepped down the ladder to enter a surf-boat as we neared Madras. The young man went down first with his oase of precious pearls in his hand. The Parsee was stepping into the boat, when he paused, and spoke to its black captain. "I have forgotten something," he said, turning to theyounger man. "I mast come by another boat. I will meet you at the hotel." He gave the surf-boat a push with his foot and began to climb the ladder. A sailor who was standing me muttered: "There's a shark in the surf yonder." But instead of looking away over the water he looked directly down upon the Parsee and then at the young pearl man. Of course there was a shark in the surf. There are always sharks in that surf, but to 4 me the sailor's sentence meant something more than that. The Parses simply walked behind the saloon house, stood there two or three minutes, then left the steamer by another boat. My curiosity was thoroughly aroused. Glass in hand I watched the two boats. a quarter of a mile al art, still won dering what the sailor meant by "a shark in the surf." Presently one of the great waves lifted the first surf-boat, but instead of taking the usual advantage of it to dip their oars and pull, I distinctly noticed the boatmen sitting like statues. The almost naker, fellow standing in the stern, with a long oar to guide the craft, suddenly leaned I upon the oar and the boat turned, was caught broadside on the wave, and the next instant was capsized. I saw the passenge-, with the pearl case still in his hand, I plunge head first into the water. Like so many eels the black boatmen wriggled about in the water till they righted their boat, then clambered over the side and began to bail it out. Not one of them seemed to give a thought to their passenger. The next moment a piercing shriek sounded even as far as our steamer, and to my horror I saw the young fellow's body lifted out of the water, not ten feet from the surfboat. It made one whirl in the air, disclosing the head of a shark holding it across the back, then sank agaip. As the next boat passed the place I saw 1 the Parsee throw something overboard that left a white spot on the water, which ri mained as long as I watched it, convincing me that it was a buoy of some sort set for some purpose. A few days later we were anchored in the Hoogly river, off Calcutta. I was walking down the principal Eng lish thoroughfare when I saw the Parses emerge from the door of a lapidary. lie evidently recognized me, but he turned quickly in the opposite direction and walked away. "A shark in the surf," I muttered, and with only a vague idea, half formed in rmy mind,l entered the shop and inquired of the dealer if he had an assortment of pearls on hand. "How fortunate!"' he exclaimed. "i was never so low as this morning. PI'earls are in very great demand. Ent I have just purchased a large lot of the finest tearls I ever saw. I purchasedi them very low, for cash, and I can not only give you the first choice of the magnificent collection, but a great bargain beside. They are beauties! Yes!" "Yes," 1 replied, "they are beauties. Es lecially this large one with a dot of blue upon one side. Too bad that it has thie flaw." I knew then why the PI'arsee went down to the surf boat and spoke to the captain butrt went ashore by another boat. I knew why he lbft the white buoy in the water. I knew why he continually journeyed be tween Ceylon and Madras, and I knew what the sailor meant when he watched him and muttered: "There's a shark in the surf." DIEAI)LY ION ION 10(1. Every Ten I.Says It lills Fully O,,iO0 I'esarro. It is not necessary to describe the misery of a London fog to any one who has boen compelled to reside in tre metropolis dur ing a few days ef ite prevarlennce. '1 te painful irritation to the eyes, the choking sensation in the obhet, together with the general depression of spirits and many other ailments, are the lesrer b.ulerirrg that few who are exposed to it ecapll. hIt it is not yet realized what an ramount of serious illness or how mrany d'atls one week of London fug cal.Hus. It maroy be no oepted that every ten days of tirs terrrile visitation kills 2,500 people, rand if we cal culate nine serious cases if il.rsa to ar-:lh I death, we have 25.00)M eo rr laid i ron, be-is of sickness. says the i'onter)oirary RIeview. To a certair extent the cold that always prevails durin' these dense fogs may be credited with a portion of this rickness, but not to any great extent, as nethler fog nor cold in country places iroducesa any suach change in the death aite. 'lIherri crn be little doubt that the extreni dliscrm fort, as well as the deadliness ol the Lor don fog, arises from the poisonrous a uses with which the damp air gets saturated, ndrl increasingly rso the lonrger ithe fr lsIHt. The esmoke which gives tire fog its Vellw appen-ance, and ii so dirty and lhlr.[lerrsalt, is not injurious, tesiU only ca. btrr; prIol, ably, indeed, it prevents the poironous gasers frolu doing much mnore harm. The fog. it is needless to say, is caused bry atmospherio conditions, which keep the lower stratum of air comiprratively station ary and prevent smoke from rising, as it ordinarily does, even when there is no wind t move it. Consequently, the air in our streete remains to to a great extent an changed during the prevalence of a thick tog, but it by no means remains in the sambe tatei for the nas genenated in the 8B00 miles so aware sl lrianl through the grids ind maLin with the air, which is ale btiateorrupted by the emanations from tlhs millions of Men and animals that live in the metropolie It as diflien t to realise how foal must be the air Londoners breathe after two or three days of eg, and the wonder is not that so many are sick and so many die, but that so few do so. The poisonous fog so deteriorates the vigor of life that, in addi tion to its diteetly injurious influencoe it renders the system incapable of restating the cold. To prevent hese toge seems impossible; the draining 9f marsh land would probably do something to mitigate them; the diseon nanoe of the on of open firea, or the pen eral use of qmokeless fael, would make them less unpleasant, but they would re main as poisonous as ever. THOU(iT IT ALL A JOKE. But the Justice Was Unable to see. It In That Light. "Between both the two undersigned we agree that we nan no longer get on together and that consequently I leave my wife free to quit me ant to adopt the existence that will suit her, as I shall do in my own case, without our having anything to reproach each other with." SBuh was the somewhat confused document which a couple in Paris drew up together, in Novem ber last year and to which they appended their names. At least, they understood what it meant or thought they did, which, as has just tuined oat, did not amount to quite the same thing. The lady tirmrly believed that she was thence forth at liberty to follow her own devices. The husband, however, put a very dif ferent construbtion on the agreement, de claring when it was appealed to in court that he had esimply intended to set a trap for bha "betted half." Under the impres sion that she was entirely her own mis tress. the wife proceeded to take up her abode with a gentleman who had already paid her saoie attention, but when the pair found themselves in the unenviable position of delendants in the lawsuit which followed, and the lady calmly informed the judge that "'he was guaranteed by her paper," she wits promptly enlightened on the subject. '"What paper?" inquired the magistrate. "qiy paper of separation." The judge then asked whether she had obtained a debree of sepal ation, and after some further explanation the famous docu ment was handed to him. As soon as the magistrate had read out the contents which had been drawn up between these high contrasting pprties, the wife eried, "now, you see that 1 conld live as I pleased!" and was mucnh pus out when she was informed that at the most the paper might serve as an "extenuating circumetanoe," for the law did not authorize these "separations amiables." Here the husband-his face beaming with delight-broke in. "'That ie just what I alrays told her, so I persist in my complaint. ' ie looked, however, rather crestfallen when the magistrate remarked that he had no right to display much severity. "I thought it was all a joke," he faltered. "A joke which ends in a court of law," gravely observed the jadge. Again the female de clared, amid roars of laughter from the audience, that she had fondly imagined that she was perfectly free. It was then shown that before the document was ac tually signed she had written to her friend, putting him an courant of the affair, a letter to that effect having been found, and the husband now explained that he had simply agreed to the plan in order that he might eatch his wife tripping. As the magistrate was reflecting on his con duct, he exclaimed: "If you mean me to take her back, I don't want bete" "Nor I either!" cried hbi wife. Finally, however, the lady was condemned to a week's im prisonment and a hine of £1, her friend be ing sentenced to the payment of 100t. M'LAUGHLIN THREW THE BULL. The Famous Wrester Cross-Buttocked the Brute and nat on Its Head. A Feattle correspondent writes: Colonel J. H. McLaughlin, once the champion col lar-and-elbow wrestler of the world, has just come off the victor in a straggle for life with a baull. A day or two ago he had an opportunity to show that he not had lost his former skill, He was crossing a ten-acre lot, filled with brush, stamps and fallen timber. He was in the center of the lot, when he saw a big, red bull coming tows d him. Supposing the bull to be of peaceful disposition. Colonel McLanahlin walked leisurely along until, warned by an angry bellowing, he turned and saw the bull within ten feat of him. There was no mistaking the animal's intentions. for its head was down, tail erect, and feet pawing the earth. The I colonel knew he was in for a strongl ', but before he could move the infuriat'd neant had him on its horns. The wrestler's presenoce of mind did not desert him. Quick as a flash he seized the horns, and after the fl st toes up he found himself on the back of the animal, but still clinging to the horns. An instant later the bull bucked, and Mc Laughlin was lying in a brush heap ten or fifteen feet away. The man picked himself up just in time to receive a fresh onslaught. By a dexterous feint lie avoided the rush, and with his right hand seized tke left horn of the bull, and with his left hand the nose ring. The con test then became one of brute strength against humana skill and intelligence conm bined with unusoal force and endurance. For a time the bull seemed to be getting the best of the boet and the battle. 'The beaet would toss his head in the air. hurling the wrestler aloft, and bringing him to earth again with a cRaab among the bushes and brambles. The athlete held his grip, how ever, and avoiled beil;g thrown under the feet of his adversary. With his clrthee torn from his body, and bleeding from many scratches and bruises, Col. Mcblaugtrln had about made up his mind that the champiaonship belt of the world forcul ir-and-elbowwrestling., which hants in his huse, mrust go to the bull, when he thought of an expedient. Without louoseninr his hold he strang to one side, placed his hip againest the bull'e shoulder, and exr-rling tiall his st'ength sunccneded In crose-buttockmg the animal. 'The bull went hbaviily down, head under, ind one born driven deep into the ground. lho man had won the match. Thenu he wie in the plight of the hunter with the bear bIy the tail. lie could hold the bull, but h" did not dare to let it go. lie sat on the beast's head and rested. Fi nally ie drew his knife, and wias opening it with hiu t-th,. to put an end to the bull's life, wheu omue meOll, who had seen the omLobat from a distance, cumin tol the rnacse and secured thie hull. Col. McLaughlin's I clothis hung in tatters and he was badly b uisedl aid rIratched, but he still held the champiuonthip beult. The lrFavorite. The Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul rail way is and aliayi hau ireen the I opular line between St. Paul and Minneapelid and Mil wanukee and (hlongo. Its road alopg tihe banks of the Missis tippi from it. Paul to L.a Crosse. skirting Salso aes it doe, the full length of beautiful lake LI'epmn, p.iu. to the traveler one of the I muost ldelightfuol and picturesque daylight I and evening riles on this continent. kromn La Crosso east to Mlilwaukee and Chicago this road penetrates the uarden of Wiscon sin and tonabches, with its ruail line, the larg nst cities and towns in that state. Its road bed, train service and general equipment is rrabsolutely unexcelled. The famous vesti rbuled limited train, with ita electric lights, eleutric readipg lIlrups, and elegant sleep iogl and dinrlrg car cervice, is inot eurpassad bvr nly train ru this cnulrtty. If you are tn, ti ak, a tlnil': ll Ior thlm Milwiukee" the imorvernmeitnt lFast Mail litre--and secure aIlrolute cmurort, ireed anild fety. From Min eal.olle and hi. 'aul to MdI wrukro anlt ('icago, fonr passenger trains earih day. FI om Min esapoli arnd St. Paul to Kansas City, two paseenger trains each day. From Mlnrieaolis and St. Paul to Ft. Lours, two 4lasenuger trains each day. For further information apply to nearest coupon tlokes agent or address J. T. Coste.r, Ans't. Gen'l. pass. Agent, bt. P'aul, Mtnu, .huiStis O to"* ~ s to the of the ty ate l t ate o . io ji otika to tsower ei. o n l tiowe ve dd+ng b wt p thri ordI~tha nt o m The la hod ac h to al to for te reliet demanode in saild omplant. riet cout h oi teourt tudio istlnq et b o the state oy oental and I o thO 1--, cound of lewlsa andtn SFirst . tis f Lda. e c. t the Anud. yoste t . notilod that o o on fail bt appear and answer the hdrd aomdninet, o a ve reuiO A. Lthe Cid plattell apply to P thi oort NOTherlic Tdm FdierT ,JUDICIAL DI tf Montani., nndC wright and 'ie te havng led gia .hs coUrt their petition, askinar go rLorn order an d ree of thie court diretng and alnthoryr the of Benamin RB.Irooke, depe ed, to ovey o o the Brooke additiotor the city of elent )OTICEIN T1T 1 FIRST JUDCLIAL DC . underking o art , execute and A delivo y state Notice is hereby given that ober o P. Pd Win bihtd deen i lie im o n ha de adth dy o court their petition, ashing for a oider and de ore. of this nourt. direoting and aothoriaing the ahed andistror anda part therex of the arestaing ote ofwhich ham been fx. lrooe, by said court for atorday. thet dall of bloc tohree hundred n teooar (ok On of e W cou PAotA N Theeo, f, a the of the Brooe dition to the city of Helen, county o aordance wsithL tLre terms of a certain bond and lewie and Cladkee, and dllpersons linered bi said dectate in his lifed thn and ther to aday pv Juandly, show, a cop of which is to said petitiont hed and de ld a part thereof, the earing of hober &which has been attorneyaid ourt for S TO~TICE STAT CN OAITD O- LAND COM Stssioners, Helena. Aug. 1, 1891i-Noti. e 1 ois hereby given that on the I0 day of September, a nr w expoe to public sale at ththe court rm thereof, at hoes, incourthoie the city of IIelonl o reaenty at Lotew and Clalk. . nd all person. interested in of said loestate are notifiedns three andre more or less ae cording to the pif theref on be with the sta ole board of land commiine and is situate near city of Helen A. ewis and lark B Cu W. BRTON. Deputy Clark. STober ef asah i attorney nc missioners, tablen anudly, to esiceur byis a good and eufiicient bosd, Providd, that the prchaser ay hat ove the option day of eptember, Swill exosam to public e at the court housen cs. JOS. It. TOOL. in the city of Heland Preident of the oard. Lots 1,u 9, 7, , 11, 13. 15, 1. 19, 20 oa, 22, 2,2 8,t. Pub1, . Inst. 10and Scy. of thes Boardch T1O Re A. PAINTER- of said lots contains tgfe ares moure or laed, einprg rty acordig to enefit for the state openiardz of land wronce stroneret according to ord near the city of Heln Helenis ad pproear une of s ale: Thirty per cityash, ballin thce in seven eual annual payments, with seven pera at three o'los k p. m.. of sa id day, at ich tihe erc herd If ye so desire relaoptiveon of paying theess mewh to be amount h aid commisiinners upo JOS. K. TOOLE. S1Governor4 and President of the Board JOHN GANNON, Alommen dition appointed by the cit of lcol to opening oaid Lawrene street tordi c Ile.e 14 of the city o Hemilena onere ity honll elenday. the day of .18 t. 189 at three o'clock op. . of d id day, at which time and plaotice i hereby givenll be given an opportsianed, ad-to be inistrator of the so desire, relative to the ssesour de esednt to the reditors of ad all persons hay ltag ,lams aganst the sail dceseb , to exhibithe them waddition to the citsary vouhers, withinf Helen fourthe to the said aduinitrator at h ple , bsi iEst elena ontan. P.the am eing tULL , estate, in the ounty of Lwis and tlarkem. AdminO.trator of Frederick our. TOTTdeceased. City hallt JHele . 2 182. NOTICE TO CONTRACTOR. - STHE TUS reand t larke oun, Monta, will receive seaded Nroposatice s uphereby given by the ndersigneday, ad-. 8mi fistrator ofeating the estHawthorne school building acording to the oreditors ofne ans ll prsarons hav-by . . Wll against the idtedent. ceased, rio to rhibe months allfter the first pblierved. atiy oder of this notice irasteleni t and Transfer Line All, in the county of Lewis and larks t. nluding istratores promptlyf Frrderick our, deceasedth and t lark countr, Monta will receive sepralmpt tenti 18 for heating t.ldhe's Hawthtore scnd at the buildieng Uacorntted State ions and Foreign Pad by . illint as obtaind and any Ile rigt to re J.EDWARD C. RUSSELL, Ading ores, promptltorney tratnsfered Law.om the depot. Oeburh will receive promt attentMol Ot Oe at.T.I Pweldher tore andPoat thffle dtD . PATENTS.E DwUnited States and Forein the Lgn Patest Style. Tained ang, Kalsomny inforng etion givPenaln. plete Sets For le at LaThi. 1 $10PERSET. iUY NOW. LA A E YOU CAN BUY TELAYS PE CHEAP. DANGEROUS. WE ARE SELLING OUT. Actually and without reserve. Everything must go. Cost is not considered. Our whole aim is to dispose of our stock. Don't you 'realize that 'these are favorable conditions under which to purchase what you need? DON'T CO TO A PICNIC Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing G.oods WITHOUT ONE OF OUR ::P"A" . T. Ladies' Fist Black Seamless IIase, worth TO cen CLOSE OUT, 2o:CENTS. Children's Fast Black Ribbed Hose, worth Fish Baskets..................$1.25 25 cents, Good Splint Lunch Baskets..... .o TO CLOSE OUT, z5 CENTS. Fine Fancy Lunch Baskets...... .25 i , , " extra strong .35 Large Size Turkish Towels, 15 CENTS. - - " extra large .50 ,, palm leaf. . .55 , palm leaf, 20 Patterns Shelf Oilcloth, extra large................ 1.25 TO CLOSE OUT, 81c YARD. Fine Fancy Work Baskets...... .25 Fine Fancy Work Baskets, large size...................... .60 Fine Fancy Work Baskets, with On one of the large tables in stand ..................... 2.25 our Crockery Department we Fine Fancy Photograph Baskets, with stand ................ 2.oo have placed many odds and Paper Baskets..........6oc to 3.00 ends of stock. This we call Clothes Hampers ..........$2 to 3.50 Clothes Baskets, willow.... $x to 1.75 Clothes Baskets, all rattan....... 1.75 "Our Ouick Sale Table, ALL SIZES, ALL STYLES. ALL PRICES e Because the goods are marked Every basket must be sold in so as to make quick sales. Too 30 days, and on every basket much variety to enumerate. we will save you at least 25 Almost everything can be per cent. found on it. WM. WEINSTEIN & CO. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. CBUTCHEI & GARLAND. (T. E. Crutcher, R. C. Garland.) Attorneys at Law. Rooms 7 and 8, Bailey Bleok. Mining, corporation and real estate law ape eialtie. Will practice in all the state courts, in the United Statea soureme court. and before all the departments in Washington city, in eonneo tion withtho Hon. A. H. Garland, late attorney general Attorney at Law. honey to loan on improved city sad farm property. ASHBURN K. BARBOUR. Attorney and Conasellor at Law. Masonic Temple. Helena, Montana, MASSENA BULLARD. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Will practice in all courts of record in the State. Office in told block, Helena. Mont. SIZER & KEERL. Civil and Mining Engineer. OU. a beputy Mineral Surveyors. Mineral pat sots secured. Rooms 12 and 18, Atlas Building. Helena, Montana. DR M. ROCKMAN. Physician, Surgeon, Aeoucher, Oculist, Aurist. Member of San Francisco Medical Society, also Nevada State Medical Society. Oflice on Main street, over Steinmetz Jewelry Store. DR. D. L. CARMICHAEL. Diseasees of Women sad Children Special Attention. Helens, Montana. DR W. M. BULLARD. Office: First National Bank Building. Telephone No. 168. ALIAS SUMMONS-COUNTY OF LEWIS and Clarke state of Montanau In justice court, before t. W. Fleischer, jue tice of the peace ieorge F. Isay and Joseph Cuskelty. co-partners doing bseinese under the firm. namne and style of lay A Coekelly, plain tiff-. yr. F. .iv. 'tefendalit. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above named defendant. You are hereby retrnired to appoar in an action brought against youby the bhove named plaintiff in josties court be-ore C;. I. leit.eoCer, Juatite of the poeare, ad to oswer to the complaiat filed therein, within forty dysy (exclosive of the day of service), or judgment by default will be takon against you according to the prayer of alid complaint. The said action is brought to procre udg ment for the sum of $20 for hoard and lodging fnurnished d for goods, wares and merchan dise. sold and delivered by plaintiff to the de fendant and the costs of this sait. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and ansewer tihe said comlplaint, ne ahove required, the said plaintiff wtll aptly to the court for the relief demanded in his complaint Given ttnder toy hand and s-al this E IA 1 .1th day of July. in theyrarof our ILord, one thousand eight hundred and ninety two. C. W. FPl.PlSCHEIt. ustice of the peace, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. state of Montana. ABSEBIMERNT NOTICE--OFFICE OF THF bHelen nd BUtte compa nay, room L, Power building, Helens. iMont., July 2, 1I8,. Noutice is hereby given that at a meeting of the trustees of the lsens sal UotteUtt com pany, held this 2d day of July. l8114 an seiesement oft i ) three cents ser shanre was levied upon the capital stock of said SHelena and Butts oompanj, payable on the 7d day of August, 1l8.9 to 1.:51. . I'ahn, treasurer of id eoo~ny, at the compauny'r offiOe. room 1, Power bulding, In the city of l leus. Moeat. And stock ultn which thit asesoment shall re main nnaid on the 4d day of Septemler. lets, shall be Seemed delinquent and shall be duly advertlaod for sale at publie auction and unless paystnt shall bat msa, Itefore, will be void eto the 2d day of I etcher. 1812. to ijty delinquent uesmsment, tolgether witth out oMIdvtliI an esýnaen of rt". JOHN ,MURPH. S Ci3 ZOECKLEII. Prsiden j hI.roetmaL. No TrE DISTRICT COURT OF THU FIRST judicial distriot of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. in the mitter of the administration of the estate of Emery Bean. deceased. By virtue of adcree of the district court of Lewis and Clarke county, in department num ber two thereof, rendered on the 80th day of July. 1e2, npon petition to sell real estate be lenling ton the deceased Emery Bean, 1 will on the 5th day of September next, at 12 o'clock m.. at the east door of the cort house in the city of Helena, county o Lewis and Clarke, state of Montana. sell at public auction to the highest bidder for each in hand, all that certain real estate which sbelonged to the said Fmery uoan at the time of his death, situated in the city ef Hel ens in said county and state, to-wit: Lot num her sixty-ive (65) tronting on Ewing street and in block number twenty-ight (26) of the original townaite. Also all those portions and parts of lots num bended t-four (0) ad sixty-three (6) in eaid block, oInded in the followi bondari Beginning on the east line of Ewieng street at the sonthwest corner of lot sixty-four (64); thence along the south side line of said lot one hundred and fort (16) feet more or lees to the southeast. corner of said lot; thence north forty-one de lreese ifteen minntes east four feet; thence north fty-four degrees thirty minnutes wet thirty nine feet; thence north forty-one degrees forty nine minunte east sixteen feet; thence north thirty-two degrees fifty-seven minutes west thirty-eight feet; thence north thirty-nine de grees thirty-sevena minute west forty-one feet; thence south fort-one degrees forty-five minutes west twenty-two feat: thence north forty-eight degrees fifteen minutes west twenty-three feet to I ding street; thence south forty-one degrees, forty-five minutes west forty five and one-halt feet to Iplace of beginning, together with all the eappurtenances theretobelonging or in anywise apertain J. W. ELLIId, Administrator. Helens, Aug. 12. 192. OFFICE OF DRUM LUIMON MINING Company, Room 218 Power building, Hel ens, Montana-Location of works, ,aryeville, Montana Notice is hereby given that at. a meet ing of the trustees of said company held on the 25th day of July. 1819, an aseeement of two (2) cents er share was levied upon tihe capital stock of soid . em ny, pyble one-half in thirty days and one-half in sixty days from the 25th day of July, 1091. to William Muth, treasurer of said company, at its oice. room 21 Power building, in the city of Helenas, Montana; Any stock upon which said assessment shall remain unpaid on the 28d day of teptemlber, 1802, shall be deemed delinquent and will be duly advertised for rale at public auction- and unless payment shall bet made before, will be sold on the 10th day of Octobel, 19. to pay the delinquent aseressment, togethsr with the roste of advertIsing and expensaeoe lo.l 'It. SHZD, secretary, Location of oEce, Room 2181 Power building,. Helena, Montana. Dated at Helena. Montana. July 25. 1892. CARL GAIL, President. E. BUMILLER, Vice-President and Treasurer. H. UNZICKER, General Manager and Secretary. M. UNZICKER, Western Representative. GHIGAQO IRON WORKS, . . . . BUILDERS OF 0 a S a lGold Mills, Wet and Dry Crushing Silver Mills, Smelt ing, Concentrating, Leach ing, Chlorinating, Hoisting and Pumping Plants of any AND capacity. Tramways, Cor liss Engines, Compound En gines, Boilers, Cars, Cages, Skips, Ore and Water Buck ets, Wheels and Axles and all kinds of Mine Supplies. llf W . __ Ma____y._a e e * Exclustrve Maters Manufactureors ad Agoets for * e * J, Ml. Bryan's Holler quartz Mill ani Hurdy's Improved Triumph Concentrator Western Omees Geuoral Oflice and Works, NO. 4, LOWER MAIN STREET, CLYMOURN AV. AND WILLOW ST., eleaa, Motana. Chicagose, llnol. Montana Sapphires CUT. $3.00 A Carat, (finished .J weight) our patent Diamond -cut. $2. 00 A Carat, (finished S weight) ordinary Sapphire cut. D. DeSola Mendes & Co. 651 -5 Maiden Lane, T:NEW - YORE. C. B. LEBKICHER, Secoad Floor, Herall Blui11DL BLANK To OOKS Order HOOKS IEA11Y RULED AND PRINTED.