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THE PHILIPSBURG MAIL.
ýT H PA '........ ............APRIL 28. W. Xotlee. UfnrD STATSE LAND Oren, 4 ERnNa, M. T., August 17,1888. To Mine Owners and Mining Attorneys: In notices for application of patent you will in ALL CASas make agreement to publish with the news paper published nearest to the land geographic ally measured. This instruction must be fully compfred with, else new puolication will be or .ered. S. W. LaAXooaREg, Register. RIGIIT.OF-WAY LAWl. For the information of the property holders on thelineof the Philipsburg & Drummond railway. We give below the territorial law relating to the condemna tion of lands affected by its right of way. We are .disposes to believe that every ef fort will be made by the railroad officials to adjust harmoniously all differences arising from a settlement of the prices of lands traversed by the road. The Phil ipsburg & Drummond railroad is a Mon tana chartered corporation, organized as well under the laws of the United States relating to the incorporation of railroads for general traffic purposes, and as such enjoys all the rights of eminent domain applying to an incorporation operated for public uses and purposes. Section 307, of the Revised Statutes of Montana, reads as follows: That for the purpose of securing private lands and premises on the line of such road within this territory which may be necessary and proper for the construction thereof, such corporation be and is hereby empowered to enter upon, pur chase, take and hold any lands and premises that may be necessary for the construction and work ings of said road, not exceeding in width one hundred feet on each side of its center line, un less a greater width be required for the purpose of excavation or embankment; and also any lands or premises that may be necessary and proper for turnouts, standing places for cars, depots, station-houses, or any other structures required in the construction and operating o0 said road; and such corporation shall have the right to cut and remove trees or other material that might, by falling, incumber its road-bed, though standing or being more than one hun dred feet therefrom; and in case the owner or claimant of such lands or premises and such cor poration cannot agree as to the damages, the amount shall be determined by the appraisal of three disinterested commissioners, who may be appointed upon appica tion by any party to any district court or judge thereof, in any of the Jud. ial'districts in which the lands or premises to be taken lie; and said commissioners in their as sessments of damages shall appraise such prem lsee at what would have been the value thereof if the road had not been built; and upon the geturn into court of said appraisement, and upon the payment to the clerk thereof the amount so awarded by the commissioners for the use and benefit of the owner thereof said premises shall be deemed to be taken by said cor poration, which shall thereby acquire full title to the same for the purpose aforesaid; and either party feeling aggrieved by said assessment may, within tthirty days, file an appeal therefrom, and demand a jury of twelve meq to estimate the damage sustained ; but. such appel shall not in terfere with the rights of said corporation to en ter upon the premises taken, or to do any act necessary in the construction of its road; and said party appealing thall give bonds, with suffi eient surety or sureties, for the payment of an' costs that may arise upon such appeal, to the district court ; and in case the party appealin does not obtain a more favorable verdict, suc party shall pay the whole cost incurred by the appellee as well as itsr own; and if said corpor. anion shall have tendered to the claimant before the commencement of proceedings to ascertair the damage, a sum equal to what said claiman_ shall finally recover, and upon the appeal befor trial shall file with the clerk of saidcourt a offer to confess judgment for that sum, the simant shall pay the costs. OUB GRAVEST FEABB. "But 'cheek' is like iron That's coated with tin; It has a nice face But one rather thin." From the fact that our mining editor ham but recently returned from a rather extended visit to the Silver City and that his arrival home is simultaneous with that of "How She Felt in Her First Cor met," we are inclined to view the above verse in the light of invidious personal mention, the application of which is so unmistakably evident as to excite our gravest fears of Bro. Alderson's safety ahould he come within reach of our iras ea'ble assistant's jaw. AN EID To IT. It is hardly within the province of a respectable journalist to notice the idle vaporings and venomous outpouring of the nondescript class who so largely re present the qtestionable editorial talent observable in such back-alley publica tions as the St. Louis - , a dis reputable sheet pither entirely devoted to a slavish and obseqnious homage of a few wealthy parvenues or given up to a vulgar and offenive personal warfare upon those who have accidentally stepped upon its filthy trail. With an imperti nent familiarity, born of the gutter, the buzzard who assists in the degradation of the above nameless journal seeks to gve it some reputation and notoriety through a wordy controversy with the Marh and to that end crawls away from his loathsome food and disgorges upon the few within reach a mass of disgusting vituperative abuses that would defile and impurify the noisome slums and poison ous atmospheres where he was born, and out of which he was thrust by less de prayed associates. In the zeal of this car rion bird to invite our attention he en closes us, in single wrapper, duplicate copies.of his beastly sheet with sundry articles therein conspicuously bracketed out in blue pencil. We are charged in these with being the employe of a mining ommPpany, an inebriate, and a recipient of sundry courtesies extended upon the toe of a boot worn by one John W. Phnnmer, presently the general manager of the Granite company. Of the first two charges, they are not only too grossly un true to be worthy of notice, but safer ut tered out of the Territory than in it. As to the last, the distinguished gentleman alluded to has too high a regard for his own personal welfare to tamper in any such manner with the person of one ca pable of defending himself. In conclu sion, we shall strictly avoid in the future further reference to, or mention of, any thing appearing in its columns, and will upon its appearance on our table, con sign hastily to the waste basket this de bauched offspring of that immortal genius who will go tumbling down the ages as "the last discoverer." The Northwest Tribune, of Stevens ville, has made its appearance. It is pub lished by Hoss Bros, Nat Y. in the edi torial chair. The Tribune's handsome typographical appearance tells us at once that our friend Lon is at the head of that department. With such competent men at its head the Tribune cannot fail to succeed. BowaRING'S ART SCHOOL. The Papil samd Their Advancement to the Study of Art. Among the many thriving institutions of Philipsburg is Bowring's Art School Some ask, "Who, in a mining camp, has a love for the fine arts?" Who has lived in this wide territory of i ours, this land of beautiful valleys and 1 grand, lofty mountains, where ten thous and silvery streams wash down their sands of gold, without developing a love for nature and her wonderful works? And whoever admires the beautiful thingsin t nature loves art. The love of art elevates the mind, ex pands the noblest faculties, and teaches E us to observe; therefore, surely, it should be encouraged and cultivated in every I city, town, hamlet, school and household. Philipsburg's art school is under the careful management of Mr. C. K. Bow ring, who is no amateur at the business, but, on the contrary, is a thorough in tructor and gifted artist of over twenty years' experience. Instruction is given in all branches of drawing and painting,from the simple lines, elements of designing and sketching, through all the higher di visions of figure, landscape, flower and portrait painting, artistic anatomy, exe cution of original designs, natural and ideal, and many selections from the mas tere. The most advanced of his pupils are Mr. E. E. Kinney, Miss Mary McDonel, Miss Emile Irving, Walter Kroger and Miss Elva Tolman. Mr. Kinney is taking pen, pencil, char coal and crayon work with the view of teaching drawing in the public school. He says that he thinks Mr. Bowring's method far superior to any that he has ever seen in use in the public schools. The method is to teach shading from the beginning, instead of working on, month after month, with nothing but grim out lines to show for such work. A few months ago he began drawing parts of the human frame, and his first efforts were very crude; but, with his characteristic energy, he toiled on, until now his beau tiful specimens, among which are Wash ington's portrait, the Farmer Boy, and some drawings from still life, show what wonderful results he has accomplished in so short a time. He will soon have com pleted a life-size portrait of himself. Miss McDonel is doing finely. By her natural taste and the deep interest she has taken, her progress has been most remarkable. She is now painting a ing a life-size portrait of Clara, her pretty little sister. In this portrait she is bringing out the expression in a masterly manner. When finished it will be something that her many friends may be justly proud of. Miss Irving is adding to her many ac complishments those of drawing and painting. Her marvelous progress shows that she is highly gifted. The "Old Mill" which she has executed in oil is quite unique. The misty, dreamy silence has been wrought with such skill that the moss-covered mill has all the effect of an exquisite poem. Her works will some day be very valuable. Master Kroger, who is alad of fourteen, bids fair to become an artist. It is hard ly credible that a boy of his age can do such gopd work. Mr. Bowring and his parents are very proud of his advance ment. 14 ... -0 1. .. Just Arrived. Just received a full line of the nobbiest hats ever opened in the Burg, and my stock of gentlemen's white and colored shirts will please the most fastidious. In short my stock is becoming more comrn plete each day, and will soon consist of j dry goods, boots, shoes, hats, caps, house furnishing goods, clothing, and last but not least, wall paper in the latest patterns and designs. Respectfully, WM. WNarSTm. Arrlval of New Stoek of Hate. Mrs. McDonel wishes to announce that she has just received a second large and varied assortment of the finest ladies' hats from the east. They are of the very latest styles. Ladie@ should avail them selves of the opportunity before her stock is exhausted. Call early and get your choice. Estray Notice. About ive years ago there came to the East Fork ange on Big Rook Creek, one black horse, branded thus: B R (double ') on left shoulder; three white feet, .e10- st .. on fore head; weight, 900 pounds. The oVr is re. anested to prove property, pay charges and take the animal away. 14m Mining Application, No. 1s19. U. S. LAxw Owrca, Hara&, IM. T. March 22,1887. Notice is hereby given that Nicholas J. Bielenberg,whose postoffce is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, M. T., and John H. Huffman and Peter F. Scherr, whose postoffice is Stone Station, Deer Lodge county, M. T., have this day filed their application for a patent for 1,500 linear feet of the IRoN CLAD LODE mining claim, situate in the Boulder Mining Dis trict, Deer Lodge county, Montana, des ignated by' the field notes and official plat on file in this office as Lot No. 50 in (unsurveyed) t 8, n of r 13 w, and more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at Corner No. 1, a granite stone 24x16x8 inches, marked 1-1,982, from which Initial Point No. I for Boulder Mining District bears n 48 deg, 24 min w, distant 9,017.2 feet; thence s 24 deg, 28 mrain e, 1,500 feet; thence n 52 deg, 32 min e, 600 feet; thence n 24 deg, 28 min w, 1,500 feet; thence s 52 deg, 32 min w, 600 feet to place of beginning-magnetic vari ation22 deg, 30 min e--embracing an area of 20.13 acres, all claimed by appli cants. The original location of this mining claim is recorded in the office of the Re corder of Deer Lodge county, M. T., in Book of forms No. 1 of Quartz Records at page 451, and the amended location, in the same Book of Records at page 570. The adjoining claims to these premises are the Non Pareil lode, survey No 1,985, on the southeast, and the Silver Clad ode (unsu rveyed) on tha northwest. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. O. B. O'BANnoN, Att'y for Applicants. 9 First publication, March 24. 1887, Notice of Final Entry. U. S. LAND Onics, HaeENa, ML T., April 10,1887. Notice is hereby given that the follow ing named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before Oren Emerson, at Deer Lodge, Montana, on Monday, May 23, 1887, viz.: THoMAs W. ROBINsON, of Philipsburg, Deer Lodge county, Mon tana, who made pre-emption declaratory statement No. 8,019 for the n 4 n e sec 34, tp 7, n r 14 w. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz.: Pleasant A. Shilling, James Officer, Frank Young and D. Archie McPhail, all of Philips burg, Montana. 12-6t S. W. LAoNGHOBE, Register. Dissolution ti The firm heretofore known as Dawson & Opp is this day dissolved by mutual consent, John W. Opp retiring. John W. Dawson collects all billls due the firm and assumes all liabilities. DAwsoN & OpP. Pm;IrPsBnaG, April 23,1887. 13-3m Dissolution Notice. Notice is hereby given that the co partnership heretofore existing between John H. Cole and Robert McDonel,under the firm name and style of Cole & Mc Donelis this day dissolved by mutual consent, John H. Cole retiring from said business. All debts due said firm will be collected, and all bills owed by said firm will be paid by Robert McDonel who will continue said buiness. V JoHn H. COLE. ROB'T MODONEL. PEILIPSBaBG, April 21, 1 . 13-3m Notice of Final Entry. U. S. LAND OrFics, HELENA, 3M. T., April 23, 1887. Notice is hereby givsn that the following-nam ed settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim and that said proof will be made before Oren Eimer son, Probate Judge of the Deer Lodge Court, Deer Lodge, on June4, 1887 viz.: PATRIC .• DOOLEY, who made Homestead Application, No. 1,770 for the n' neW nl .nwt sec 28, tp 10, n r e names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon, andncultivatin of, said land, viz: lidward Lannen, New Chicago, Mont.; Dominie H. Mellan, Stone Station, Mont.; Augustus Pierson, New Chicago, Mont.; Joseph Gird, New Chicago Mont. '. W. LAN.HORNE, Register. First Publication April 28, 1887. 14-6 Notice for Final Proof. U. S. LAND OruIcE, HELE , M. T., April 26, 1887. Notice is hereby given that the following-nam ed settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proofwill be made before the Probate Judge of Deer Lodge county, Montana territory-or, in his absence, before the clerk of the Probate Court for said Deer Lodge county at the office of the said Probate Judge, in the town of Deer Lodge, M. T., on Saturday, June 4, A. D., 1887, to-wit: EDwARD H. HEIAN, of Stone Station, Deer Lodge county, M. T., who filed Pre-emputio De claratory Statement, No. 6,735 for the nw' of n6 #, the nl/ of nw'4 and the se t of nwu of Sec tion 15, in Township 9, north of range 13 west. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, to-wit: Pierce S. Gaylord, James Byrne, Patrick Fay and Patrick I cCarty all of Stone Station, Deer Lodge county, M. T. S. W. LANGHOBNE, Register. O. B. O'BAN-ON, Att'y for Claimant. First Publication April 28, 1887. Notice to Co-Owners. To Win. Shields: You are hereby notified that I, Wm. Burke, your co-owner, has, in accordance with Section 2,824, of the revised statutes of the United States, expended in labor and improvements upon the LEHIoH quartz lode mining claim, located in Flint Creek Mining District, Deer Lodge county, Montana territory, for the years 1885 auad 1886, the sum of two hndred dollas ($200); you are here by further notified that unless you contribute your proportion of such expenditure, together with interest and costs, within ninety ays after the complete service of this notice by publication, all your right, title, interest and claim in and to the above described quartz lode mining claim will become the prop erty of the undersigned your co-owner, who has performed the work and made the reqirer er penditure thereon. WIzJ i vSaM B PHILIPSBUWG, M. T., Feb. 10. 2-1 Lumber Yard. F. J. Wilson will shortly open a lum ber yard in Philipsburg, and will keep all kinds of sawed lumber on hand. Over 25,000 feet of pine lumber on the road from Purtle & Lynch's saw mill o0 Wil low Creek. Mining timbers will be kept on hand, and any orders will be promptly attended to. Besides other lumber over 200,000 shingles will also be offered for Bale. Featherman & Co. ARE OPENING DAILY A Full Line of Spring an Summer Hats, 3ALSO CLOTHING. FURNISHINGS, BOOTS & SHOES. We Havre 1iners' Gum Coats and Hats which we will warrant. The Finest Brands of CANNED GOODS AND GROCERIES ARRIVING DAILY. g'Also on hand, Shingles, Oats, Corn and Blacksmith's Coal. Come and see us. We guarantee satisfaction. Store:--Cor. Broadway and Montgomery streets, Philipsburg. Decker Bros, Behr Bros & Co's, Fisher, Ivers & Pond - ArND-- Other First Class Pianos, Brass Band and Orchestra Instruments, JACKSON'S MUSIC STORE, Broadway, S Helena, Montana. A. 5. Chase, Cheago CottOp and Estey Organs. A'All Kinds of Musical Merchandise and Sheet Music, Wholesale and Retail 'Pianos and Organs sold on easy installmegts if desired. W'Tuning and N pairing by first-class artists. irting Application, 1N. 1,S18 U. S. LAn OICE, HEIENA, .T. 1 March 22, 1887. s Notice is hereby given that Charles S. Warren, whose postoffice is Butte, Silver Bow county, M. T., Nicholas J. Bielen berg, whose postoffice is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, M. T., and John H. a.ns ad PeterF. Scherr,whose post A is Stone Station, Deer Lodge ty, M. T., have this day filed their Slication for a patent for 1,500 linear feet of the NoNPAREIL LODE mining claim, situate in the Boulder Mining District, Deer Lodge county, M. T., designated by the field notes and official plat on file in this office as Lot No. 51, in (unsurveyed) t 8, n of r 13 w, and more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at Corner 1, a x and 1-1985 marked on limestone bed rock with mound of stone alongside, from which Initial Point No. 1, for Boulder Mining District bears n 45 dog, .03 min w, distant 10,406 feet, thence a 37 deg, 28 min e, 1,500 feet; thence u 52 deg, 32 min e, 600 feet; thence n 37 deg, 28 min w, 1,500 feet; thence a 52 deg, 32 min w, 600 feet to place of beginning-magnetic variation 22 deg, 30 min e-embracing an area of 20.66 acres, all claimed by appli cants. The original location of this mining claim is recorded in the office of the Re corder of Deer Lodge county, M. T., in Book of Forms No 1 of Quartz Records at page 450, and the amended location in the same Book of Records at page 569. The adjoining claims to these premises are the Iron Clad lode, survey No. 1,982, on the northwest, and the Iron Mountain lode (unsurveyed) on the southeast. S. W. LAonou. r, Register. O. B. O'BArNox, Att'y for Applicants. 9 First publication, March 24, 1887. Miling Application, No. 1,81. U. S. LAND OFFICE, HELEA, M. T. March 25, 1887. Notice is hereby given that Robert S. Kelley, whose postoffice is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, M. T., Rachel A. Plaisted, whose postoffice is Philipsburg, Deer Lodge county, M. T., and Salton Cameron, whose poetoffice is Cable, Deer Lodge county, M. T., have this day filed their application for a patent for 1,500 linear feet of the REVENUE LODE mining claim, situate in Georgetown Mining District, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, designated by the field notes and official plat on file in this office as Lot No. 50 in t 5, n of r 13 w, and more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at Corner No. 1, a granite stone 30x12x12 inches, marked 1-1,892, i from which Initial Point No.1 for said t mining district, bears n 82 deg, 53 min e, 3,466.57 feet; thence s 56 deg, 55 min e, -00 feet; thence s 54 deg, 48 min w, 1,500 5eet; thence n 56 deg, 55 min w, 600 feet; thence n 54 deg, 48 min e, 1,500 feet, to place of beginning-magnetic variation 22 deg to 22 deg, 30 min east-containing 19.20 acres. The location of this mining claim is I recorded in the office of the Recorder of r Deer Lodge county, M. T., in Book "M" d of Lodes, at page -. L- The only known adjoininglain is the t Pyrenees lode, Survey No. 1,83, on the y southwest. S. W. LAaWHQ E, ýr Register. )r O. B. O'BAmxoI, Att'y for Aplicants. First Publiostioln, March 81, 1887. lOt James O'Donnell & Bro. Proprietors of the TOWER SALOON Fine Cigars. Win~ s, Liquors, And Miners' Furnishing Goods in stock. The general public is cordially invited to stop in and sample our goods. O'DONNELL & BRO. Stallion For Sale I Description and Pedigree: JIM T. is a beautiful sorrel stallion, weighs 1,130 pounds, and stands about 15W hands high, is a good getter, and of a kind disposition. He is a horse of remarkable fine action, and can show a good road.gait, although he has ever been trained." Jim T. was foaled in 1878, sired by Fayette Mambrino, he by Mambrino Patchen, a full brother to Lady Thorn, record 2A19. Fayette Mambrino's dam was Annie Eastin (the dam of Easter Maid, record 229) by Moran Rattler, sec ond dam by Mambrino Chie, his breeding will be found in Bruce's Stud Book. Jim T. was damed by Zephyr, she sired by Dasher. (Zepher was a running mare brought to Montana by Talbott & Downs, and was a mare that showed extra good blood andaa breeding. For Further Particulars Inquire of JAMES McDONEL, Philipsburg. Orat the MAL office a1tf & W. Gordon & Co., Gaar MoxrraNT . Druggists AND Apothec'ries Pure Drug., Pure Chemicals Toilet Articles. Perfumery, Toilet Soap. Sponges, Tooth Brushes, Paints. Oil and Var nishes. Give us a call. Silver Lake House, J. W. DawsOe, Propr's. Best Accommodations GUival T TnivuLuSs. The tables are unexcelled. Stop at the Silvr i Lake once and you will go there again. All f stages stop at the door, BnoAnwAY, - PZIarS3sae. For Rent. Eleven unfurnished rooms suitable for lodging-house, Milot's Building, Broad Sway. Inquire of H. MILOT, on the prem. gee. 144w