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La eabe. amlealle s. .t .n ,rop eanPl a .Arm WeTe dniwar-asmeal m.eh baaUtl Alllslta., ln t fes e l.&.l i lt 3le.le.u warw. ew n t l. Meals on the European Plan The dollar-a-meal method of t) )rating dining cars is no lIrgcr in votlze on the Hur lintrton Ronte. Somnthtliing hotter has thken its place. Menl.t are now served on the Enropaau plan o- pay only for what you order. The ptay-fcr-mwhat.on-nr dir way is the only right way to run a dieing car. it is in operation sallt ovsr the HBur linlton ilstem- Rt. Paul to Chicago, D)ever to Chieio. .ieurntot toA.. i.ngs, Kansas City to Chicago. Prices ae reasonable and the srvie is a. good as it s he. R. F. .l'lIII. T. P. A.. Helena. Mont. W. N'. JtILtN3 I UN, I (to Ag, tkiutIInp, Mont -7Bur5 Twetrri rrces in BT. PAUl,. NMIlNEAPOLIS. FARGO. DU LUTH, GiiAIXD F()LKS AND WINMIPEi ·-rn H-EI0LNA. tiUTT.., ItPOKANE. TA('OMA. .&ATYLA AND PORTLAND. S ULTUIAN PIt.RPING ('ARS 1 BL*+ANT DIMING ('AttB TOUINIST IEAPIING CARS ........... ........... .... .. ........ .............. l s. c D. Sress ya. Philipslmrw. daily enrept Rsadar: Nb. 1 marrivtes ......... .............. M p. . Nh. 15 epart .................... fe a. m. I)rnmlond: IEaatbonad Ne. ,.. ......... 5:W p. m. *WetIbonld No. It............ ...111 am. Weatlxo nd 1. 0. I .................... i p. m. *Daill excelpt Sanday. Through tirket.5 to.,I Jpaa ti China, via faema and IUrther. Pacife Iteamskhi Co. For infnrmation, time eards, smas Bnd tickete, eall on or write C. I. M. Hrall. Philive barg, Mont., or Chats. i. Fee. St, Psal. Minn. EST with a big B. Blackwell's Genuine Bull Durham is in a class by Itself. You will find one coupon Inside each two ounce bag, and two cou pons inside each four ounce bag of Blackwell's Genuine Durham Smoking Tobacco Buy abag of this celebre ted tobacco and road the coupon which gives..llastofvaluable presents and howto get them. O-ToBAG EDeTOBACCO Ove. 1.OCI ewwelr ne. ts. Ai sates s mr es p mv r to destroy td Isst f IrPa c to .a for . no-tsiwerel" the P pte rue se-rve TLhtbT arld. Many Rfla10 pCundls 15 IQ d ittr dt tn v Jails to strat a werk Imnotent man street, vigorous and etInetOIC. dJst. tr ya l'wo. I c rI where. trend i ': oar t orJ et Detnt'L TobetcO Uhs is aeried o o L lt e a wr y.e . l * s ; -· tsreowel. A lrrte ....ii . . ..11.t . . . . R EDY . ... . s V ew Te... g3'SOLD AND IIU.IRtNTl'EIi IIY U. r. Mi(:r & ('.O. D)ItUG(IlSTS, PIIHLIPSII3UIt' Butter ` Pa p e ° at The Mail Office. THf PILIPSBU. IRCN W.TORKS BOWEN BROS. & THOMPSON, PROPRIETORS. IRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS AND NII.HINIS'TS8 All Kinds of Mining. Milling and Concentrating Machinery Made and Rep;ired. CHilled Car Wheels. Crusher Shoes and Dies. Cornish Rolls, Mininn Cars. Etc., Etc. LOCK BOX R, PHILIPSBURC, MONTAP'A Dr. Price's Cream BRakng Powder Wftrt'g P.3w nighsr t Mo.d 9llW6 "tpIrn. (L. r. 3UNVL*UNQWY) IE'3 ASSAY OFFICE AGU3IURATL Reishvltehed Sm ('nlorodo. 1900. fleslel by mall o v-er.nv will recelve prompt and eareftl atltretle Mitiw. 17Ma Ina Lawmvs b.. hne, bt. When you plant seeds, plant * Always the best. PeP r ot* everyw herr..f I.eM H.l Mloh. *t81.YiT UoV<ID. Trnhdaarh. and Copyrtiea relustevd and potent usirne of everyº deerirtioa tomptll d IillrllJ sndneted at Itoet rates. !nv.tion. lntroned. ee.pe liec erued. and IA! ONUS SOLO ON OQKtM1UI. u yes' enp.rinae. Iglkhee rsefregeee. bend is model, iheeb er PIeu. of invntio, with eplamtion. and we will refrt whether atntable nr nt, free ef ebline. 001 P PATAOI.S Will PAThE! All AIJAeWm. When partt Is snrured we will sndxrt it. sale for ent with. snt iters .lard.. It-Plea XAND-3543 end list SW inventions wanted mailed te Inve'nee free popn neopqee. Tis is the meet eemn ete u ae II pbeth p'ehlteed and ery, in vetor '.oaid GNU, PO! 01M. N. U. WILLUON " "e. Paecnnelieltem. >e Dwelt t"id'g, WAIMI*STON. D. S. r'WY ear ULT'S CUAW UALK Is spmdU9WguSWt. Apply lue the ucelwe. It is gquikLy abmrbe. U senie at Daugletr btil ; y.Ii p lee Ie by mMll. DLIt DBTOTHllS, I4 Wrmes e New TIee CII,. I eOaaYZ.' MA.. al[IJ.OD1 9ueil1. Qgew said (claounrenuir Rted.P - "" n.eee-ti Jl.41 gar 844 DYI :...x 47:+ 4.niad efjns ` 0 . d Altar ofyeiti...etno'4 . ore oveurn¶?e t. ,0"a.A nsa gefM p".6 . ea 0aar, nod i ""n3s wbirk" sauloetade ie a!.ei.v..n..o..4'Cwe At Alter. Ow lb i. eo pr aart or toytptmb gg. awritete ,+f youk~t c~.r~ i,.orgtytg*Oodeiredvodat.. * rfan no sacyad p rat~euanan gae a not~ t...te-rtlt tMMauls Wea ". , MM inc, co.. e eriset. M Auh. O HAL rawer sU.H t Lan B r WANP OLL. DRU te.. ». ,.;r KrIrbI wrm. rr) e. fl~ae a box; tb:e. '.+ ,ý".wi 1'w4.h r IleI C a '0c(T t o pause. wrltto t.I·ttil f rs..seewil.teverycii.A~o~errecsivod. :,. reitlosA e mu ev td p ral* bt .are s so ··· ,A CI1 C1 f2 1)t·· .!( ·C tttL Mich. YOM rul LM BY L U. CPI P p LL. UIU OCI T. SRARH _FOR GOLD Hunt Begun for a Lost Treasure of the Kickapoos. GREAT FAITH IN A LEGEND The Story of a Village Blacksmith Who Viewed the Wealth of Gold and Sil ver-Can't Find the Place. Attice, Ind., March 12.-For more than 60 years people have been found who believe that somewhere along Pine creek gold and silver are buried and periodically the earth is turned up and diligent search is made for the buried treasure. The story has been handed down from generation to generation that the Kickapoo Indians, who made that vicinity their rendezvous, though not a powerful tribe, were rich in worldly possessions. The Indianp themselves gave this impression and are responsible for the numerous un successful efforts to ferret out the hid ing place of the treasure that has so long lain dormant. The last of the Kickapoo Indians has long since gone to the happy hunting ground. They comprise a small tribe, harmless, shrewd in trade with the early settlers and can be remembered as being in that vicinity as late as 1830. One of the most diligent searchers for this reputed treasure was John R. Lattn, Sr., who made many trips to the Kicakpoo grounds and faithfully used signs that had been handed down and diligently used pick and shovel to no avnil. And even later than Mr. Latta's day several Attica people have been worked up by the marvelous tales until they were inveigled into making the same secret trips. Six or seven years ago a half-breed Indian came into that vicinity with a wonderful story that cane to him from his ancestors about the sacks of gold buried there and the rich deposits of copper. Some of the boys quietly put a lot of copper in a huge bowlder and when the half-breed, on a tour of in vestigation a few days later with the residents whom he had been able to enlist, came across the stone he was wild with delight. Though it weighed a ton or more the men struggled for several hours until the huge bowlder was loaded on a wagon.' It was hauled to Independence and carefully guarded until one of the perpetrarors of the joke gave it away. The half-breed suddenly departed and for some time the annual search was abandoned. Near the old millsite on Kickapoo creek still stands a pine tree that can not bat attract the attention of every passer-by on aceonut of its great height and perfect symmetry. It towers forty feet above any of its companions and a thunderstorm never passes that way that the current does not strike this tall pine. People in that vicinity say they have known that tree to be struck by lightning twenty times in one season. Some of them reasoned that there must be some mineral attractions near that tree, and so a man eventually got the consent of the miller, who was Henry Waldrip, now of this city, to prospect for the Indian treasure. He dug for days, and so sure was he of snocess that he haulod away all the stones and dirt. Suddenly he ceased his labors and disappeared as though he had been swallowed up by the earth. It is quite evident that he didn't find the treasure, for that tall pine is still a mark for lightning. The last effort is now going on, se cretly, for in this day few men would want to be known to be clinging to the fruitless theories of their fore fathers. ,The present exploring party base their hopes upon a well authenti cated story that dates back to the day of the Kickapoo Indian. On one occasion a buck called Still Water, a splendid specimen of physical manhood, applied to the village smith ito shoe his pony. and produced a bar of silver, of which he desired the shoes to be forged. The smith was surprised and delighted at the sight of the white metal and tried to persuade the red mnau to have his steed shell with iron and give the bar in pay mInut for the work, but to no purpose. liie native knew well enough the value of his treasure. With a long_ look straight at the smith, full of meaning, hlie silotly, even sullenly. pointed his long finger at the bar, then at the forge, tuen at the feet of hisl sleek, pied pony. The smith, fearinugo o trifle longer, applied hiiomself to the task of forging a set of horseshoes from a bar of pore silver, while the piercing eyes of the Iudian never for a moment strayed from the forge, lest a chip might be driopped. With many a heavy sigh the brawny smith nailed the coveted metal to the hoofs of the warrior's nimble steed, received his pay and saw Silver foot disappear into the forest, carrying his master, who had not uttered a sin gle word from the time he entered tlhe smithy until he left it. One afternoon in the early part of October the year following his first ac quaintance with Still Water, as the blacksmith was shaping a hunting knife, he was suddenly seized with a frenzied desire to find the sonrce of the silver bar. He threw down his ham mer and the unfinished knife. resolved to possesi; the secret at whatever cost or leave that region forever. He turned to pass out of the smithy a~d there, bathed in the autumn sunlight, silent and motionless, stool Silverf.ot shoe less. Still Water gazed about him for a moment and produced a bar of silver exactly like the one of the previous year. Handing it to the smith, he pointed to the forge, then to the un shod feet of his horse. who in the meantime had obyiyed a sign by the Indian and taken its place in the smithy, as orderly as if it had lone the self-same thing a hundred ti0mes be fore. Without spleaking, the smith Slaed the a the har in the f:rn:me, blow the Ibellows till it gi.'wid with tlhe heat land in a short timi(e i'orýge l the metal into a set of shoes, which he as quickly fastened on the pony's feet. The work done, the red man mutely handed the smith the usual coiml;.iilatiiin for the work he had done and turned to go. when the smith stopped him and asked: "Where did you get it:" pointing to the shoes that he had so lately made. The steady gaze of the Indian deepened and his eyes gleamed. The reply came : "Indian no trust smith. Smith try find where Still Water keeps it (point ing to the shoes). Papoose no can tell smith and he no can find it. White man find it drive Indian away." Here by graceful gestures he indicat ed his fear chat if the secret was known hordes of white men would pour in from the east and drive the red men from their ancient hunting ground, and again relapsed into stolid silence. The two stood apart, each with his own thoughts. The red man spoke first. "Still Water take you. Half a moon and Still Water find smith in the moonlight; but smith no talk, no hunt, when Still Water gone." This in tones so deep, in accents so measured, that there could be no mis taking the red man's meaning. "I will be ready," was the only re spouse. Not another word was spoken. The smith returned his knife to the forge and his late companion was whirled away on his pet, and was lost in the forest hard by. Exactly two weeks from that night the smith was sitting on the moonlit side of his smithy, when he waq star tled by hearing close at his side the words, "Still Water ready now," and the speaker turned and strode away in the direction of the wood, eagerly fld lowed by the smith. They had pro ceeded but a little way into the wood when the Inlian stopped abruptly, produced a piece of soft. dark cloth, and said: "Me tie the eyes." and blindfolded his unresisting companion. On again they went, the blinded man resting his hand on the shoulder of his conductor, over gently rolling hills, through thick underbrush and marshy places to another stop, which was ex plained by the words, "Smith ride," and he was immediately assisted to mount upon a strong and active, but gentle horse. Another short journey and t ey came to a body of water that came midway to the horse's sides. Dry land again, and again they crossed water. Five times in this wise they crossed water. Then after passing along what seemed to be a well-broken path at a brisk pace for nearly an our, the horse was left, and the two found their way down a steep path to the water's edge, where they stepped into a canoe and for a few moments the smith could feel the motion of the bark as it yielded to the impulse of the red man's paddle. The boat was moored and they again took to the land, climbed a steep hill, descended another less rugged, crossed a stretch of level land and again entered a canoe, and for a full hour glided over the water and then once more took to the land. A brisk walk up and along a steep hillside, a sound as of a heavy stone moving and the smith was led forward in a stooping nosition a few paces and the cloth taken from his eyes. Ebony darkness was there! In a moment a spark of fire struck from a flint fell in a bunch of something that resembled tow, crackled, blazed and was applied to a rude sort of a lamp, and by its feeble light the two proceeded down narrow, torrtuous pas sages, widening here and there into lofty caverns, dotted with little points of m1on that gleamed like sparks of fire: Then came an abrupt descent, and" then turning to the right they went up a rude sort of stone steps, be low which a stream of water burst from the wall and bubbled and hissed past a door constructed of huge oaken timber and into a great vault, large us an ordinary drawing-room, in which the lamp, faint as was the light it gave, produced such a glare of brilliant light that for awhile it dazzled and overpowered the vision. The walls and ceiling of the cavern were almost completely covered with melted mica. Above and on the projecting points on the sides it had the appearance of still being in a melted condition and ready to drip to the floor below. The poor smith was overwhelmed. His be wildered fancy could see naught but pure gold on every hand. Hie was re called from his reverie by the words. which sounded hollow and deathlike in that subterranean cavern, "still Water show you, " and the two walked to the opposite side of the vault and the Indian pointed to a recess in the wall. The smith was spcechle's ,'i'h wonder. Thelre were huld!l-,' ''' white bars, each exactly like I, . a; that had been hauded !., l.. , Le A French trader was aftereward (on dauted to the same cave by the same route and gave evidecme of its exist ence and coUtents. His namne was Cicote. The white bars did not interest the' brawny smith in tihe least. Hii is he wildered mind could only see the gold lining of the cave. He resolved to be the possessor of the cave an id all that it contained. He quickly reached fur his knife, but to his unspeakable sur prise the weapon was not in its sheath. ,till Water, who was standing just in front of the smith at this moment, 4 turned and said, "Still Water ready," and he turned and strode out of the vault and made his way up the long pa:;sage and the smith followed him. The Indian put the laup on the ledge where he had lighted it, replaced the cloth over the eyes of his companion and proceeded to the month of tihe cave. Here he again made a light and saw that the smith had removed the cloth from his eyes. Not a word was said. The I)bandage was replaced more securely than before, and they passed out into the open air, replaced the heavy stone and returned by tihe same route they had come to the place where the smith was first blindfolded. Here the Indian removed the cloth with the injunction, "Go home now. And smith no try find Still Water's hole in the ground," at the same time handing him the knife he had missed while in the cave. The red man de parted and the bewildered smith walked into his shop just as the first rays of the O()tober sun lodged in the many colored autumn boughs. The smith was well acquainted with the country and upon his returnu he tried to familiarize himself with the route used in going to the scene of splendor. His belief was that he crossed Little Pine. Dry and Kika p,'o creeks, and he thought he conul:i recall some of the, bllffs over which he passed. He went over the route, as did others years after, but they always came to what is still k'Iown as Kicla poo cave. They could ouly adva.co 12 or 15 feet when they were mes by a solid wall of bowiders. The pre;ceut prospectors conceived the idea that these stones were placed there by the Indians, and that if a sufficient num ber were removed they would find an extension of the cave and the coveted treasure. While at work one day last week they removed a stoue which had cut in it the date "1700," and this has encouraged them to continue the work, which is not done continuously, but at odd times. The people engaged in the sdcrch are well-known residents of Warren county. -Persons who are subject to attacks of bilious colic will be pleased to know that prompt relief may be had by tak ing Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, and if taken as soon as the first indication of the dis ease appears, it will prevent the at tack. For sale by M. E. Doe & Co., Druggists. * $-EPORT OF THIE CONDITION OF TlHE L Merchants' and Miners' National Hank at I'ntlipsbnrg. it: the State of Montana, at the close of business March . 14t7. RE-OOUtt'E8. xLons anddiscounts ........ ...$ 79,l63 17 Overdrafts, secured and unsetiretl.. 14,712 5) U. 8. Bonitds to secure circulatio .... 12.5) 1A) P'.,niums on U. N. ,onds.... ...... 1.ab (i Stocks. securities, etc............. .... 11,995 3; Banking house, furniture and fixtures 8.,142 01 (t her real estate and mortgages owned 4,565 15 I)ue from National Banks (not Reserve Agltes)... $ .,352 n14 Doe from State tlanks and Bankers ................... 1,782 5 Chetcks and other cash items 75 Ai Exchanges for clearing house ............. ...... . i sl Notes of other National Banks............ ......... 190 a) Fractional paper currency, nickels and cents.......... 71 65 LAWFUL Mosux RlEERVE IN BANK, VIZ: Specie ....................... 11.545 t5 Legal tender notes...... 2,304 00-1-.8Zt2 i6 Retomption fund with U. S.Treasurer (5 per cent of circulation) ........... 5MI 50 Total .......... I L.............. ......$152,140 51 Capital stock paid in..................$ 50,0010 t( Bnrlues fond .......................... 2,500 0 Undivided profits, less expenses andt taxes pail ............................ 2.,8I4 1 National Bank notes otuttanding..... 11,250 00 Due to other National Banks.......... ],650 21 Due to State Banks and Bankers .... 30 16 Individual deposits subject to cheek................ 41,405 32 Demand certificates of dtie posit ...................... .18,125 Titme certificates of deposit.. 2,3110 00-53.811 26 Total.... .......................1... 1 i5.40 5S Btate of Montana, ( s County of Granite., 1, C. II. Eabblnugh. cashier of the above-nametd bank, do solemnly swear that the above state ment is true to the b-st of my knowledge and' belief. C. IH. EsumiBAl'n , Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this llth day of March, 1807. WIN.rFIEL, L. ItRitoWN, Notary Public in and for Granite Co., Montana. CoauroT- Attest: A. A. MoDowntL. D IStALI M. E. H. GAsNON, iireotors. F. J. WIL.os. NOTICE TO CO-OWNEIR. To Joe. Conquest, his heirs, administrators or asigns. You are hereby notified that I. J. Anderson, your co-owner, ave, in accordanuce with Section 2324 of the Revised Statutes of the Unitedl States, expended in labor and improve'tents upon the Crown Price quartz lode mining claim. situated in Flint Creek miningdistrict, tGranite Co, Mont, for the years ending I)orember 1:i. In1) and 1.151. tihe sum of $100, and you are hereby notified that unless you contribute your proportion of such expenditures. to.gether with interest and costs., within ninety days after complete service of this notice by publication, all your right, title, in terest and claim in and to the abxove-describe(d quartz lode mining claim, will become thelprop erty of the anderfigned, your co-owner, wio has performed the work and mad-e the required ex penditures thereon. A. J. ANDI)ERION. 15-14] NO'ICE TO CO-OWNEi - To II. F. Titos. his heirs, admninistrators or assigns: You are hereby notifie.d that 1, Cyrus J. Mor gal, your co.owner, have. in accordance with Section 2324 of the Hlevised Statute., of the Unitel States, expended in lab tr and improve ments upon thIl Iowa and lowa Extension quartz 1bes mining claims, situat*al in Flint Creoek mining district, Granite county. Montana, for the years ndling Decembnir 1t. 1.04), 191, 1.(r2, 14115 and It5il, the sum of $1,044e $10t) on each claim, each year above named, atnd youll are here by notified that unless youl contribute your pro portion of sice), expenditures, togethier with in tlrest and costs, within ninety days after conm plete service of this notice b)y publication, all your right, title, interest and claiim in rand to the asive-descriled quartz |oid, mining claims, will bieomr, the property of tihe, undersigned. your co-ownert, who hal:s performied the work and made tie requiredi expeitiittires* thereon. 14-141 l'Ylt Ui J. MOIIGIAN. THEODORE ANDERSON, DBALER IN LUMBER AND GOAL hough inid Dressed Lumber. Shingles, DI)ors. Windows, Building and Tar Paper at Lowest Prices. THE CELEBRATED GALT HEATING COAL PENNSYLVANIA ANTHRACITE AND CUMBERLAND BLACKSMITH W. T. ALLISON G. V. SHERMAN FURNITURE HOUSE CHAMBER SETS FANCY CHAIRS FRAMES ..... LOUNGES .... - UNDERTAKING - UPPER BROADWAY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. PKLIPSBURG, MONT. lThe Mail is the Official Paper Granite County and the City of Philipsburg. ~ · 33 S~~TI 3 Ut **114h~)llh4 _) lI'EE dM ilDROWVN. ATTOINEYS AT LAW. NOTARY PUBILIOB. OfRfe-Opera House Block, tansome Street, PHILIPSBUIIG. MONTANA. NOTICE TO CO-OWNER. To Frank J. Wilson, his heirs or assigns: You are hereby notified that 1, Mrs. Maggie Collins, your co-owner, have, in accordance with Section 2t24 of the lievised Statutes of the United States, expended in labor and improve ments upon the Monarch quartz lode mining clairm, (an amended location of which is re corded in l3lxk No. 5 of Lodle Locations of same records on page 464, records or Deer Lodge county), situated in unorganized mining dis trict. ranuite count). Montena, for the years ending December i1. 1)15, and December .1. 1igs), the sum of $200, and you are hereby notified that unless you contribute your proportion of such expenditures, together with interests and costs, within ninety days after complete service of this notice by punblication, all your right, title, in terest and claim in and to, the altove described mining claim, will become the property of the etidertglued, your co-owner, who has performed i . work and made the reqnired expenditnres tihereon. (I 14t.) MI$t. MA(tGIE COLLINS. NOTICE TO CO-OWNEIR. To H. E. Baunders, his heirs, administrators or You are hereby notified that we, J. A. (Gillis and F. Province. yourco.ownersr have, in accordance with Section 22t4 of the IRevire Statntes of the. United States. extended in labor and improve ments upon the Evening Star placer mining rlaim, sitnated in Quartz O(nleh (norganiAseds tininlg district, in Granite county. Montana, for t,- year anding Doctemlxtr 31S, 1.l, the sum of $ in; andl you aret hr by ntlitiwi that unless Iol contribute your ptr ,Irt ,n of slih expe'u ldilnres, together with :utolr ~i, and cotas, within 'inety days after complete service of tllhis nticI by publication, all your right, title, interest and cinti in and to thle atowl,-s..ierili.e l quartz Ulile mining claim will b.Homnie hie property of the utndersigned, you'r co-owiners, who iý,'. per formied thie work and maIle th rItll. .. ex pil.ditures thltroln. J.A. GILIdS. 15~-14t F. PROVINCE. NOTII'E TO C'O-OWNERI. To Adam ('nningiham, his heirs, ulaministrators or assigns: o.t are hereby notifiedl that I, J. DI. Iartwell., youlr co-owner, have, ill nerordantes with Siex tion 2324 of the Ilevisetl tHattte of the United States, extlentdet in lailtr alli improvements uplon the A. P. A. pmriltz lioe mining claimt, sit uated in unorganiuzid miltig district, upper ltoeback, liock creek. in Granite county, Montana, for the year endilg l)eeemie.r 81, 1:9 ;. the attni of $Si); ntnd youn tive herebyh notitied that unless youi contribntae .)or p r..irtiot of such expendtiture. ting,.tl.ir with inllt.rest andi costs, within ninety it).s titter ,ruplt ,li ,ervice of this notice by iiput ,ljctb i .n , ;ill '"iitor riit, title, interint and hi in il t1 I the abtove do.esrilbdqmjrtw iibhl mi iiig eltims will bei cotte te prolerty of itih undert gattll, your On. owner, who has ie .rforte i the work UanIi male the required expenit.d~urw thereln., i49-141 J. i). HAiRTWEILL. N(YOTICE TO ('O-OWNEII. To Carl Bergstrandl antd i . Ilergstrand, their heirs and assigns: Yout are hiereby notifitld that I, Frank Wuhlgren. your co-owner. h ti.n, in atetioiiaiee with 8ee tion 2324 of the lereised Stalitee iof tihe United States, extended in labor .ind, imtprovemeats non the E. '. & F. tinurtz l,.he mining claim, situated in th' Little ( i ild ('reek (un organizesd) miinng tistri' t, in tranuite county, Montata, for the year ending 1)ecetrber 31,. ilhi, tiie pat, of SIl 0;: andl you are herelly nottifiml tlhtii unhsitisi r) on riltbute your iroptortionl of siclih exptllljliitu r'e, togethter with interest ILand i mpnl, within nioety days after the complete servic" of this notice by pur lication,. il your right, title. interest andi claim in andl to lhe above deserilxdl quartz lode miining claim will betcome the Itproperty of the tlundersigned. youir co-own, r, wii huoe li rformed the wyork atnd Imhad the reqiuie c xilllr' itti ilurte thereon. 150.-t4t1j IlltA.K W. . 1I .il.HEN. NOTICE TO " "-+ l.'Isl?. To (Charhs Ghlass aind l'et.,r It. I ': Ih,"i ,,nG . 1|he' heiri. itcil nat iii'rt|rn an)re i .t-ii n.. S r herby t oelh fiy.e that n l a til. ,l ilt li.[a , your co-owner. uhav., in iitrinan.;e uit . ht l ti,' 2.324 iof th Ith.viAtil S. it,.i.e of I+t,,. nnii I Statee. exeitndel "id l nit'ir : Idi IpIvH eniuiin u onm the English lh.Ill. l 'ai i, nal i ,t claitt. situatled in untrginized mitng ulestrict, in Granite ctunty, Montana, for the yur enatding December 31. l.Jl, the sunm of $liMl, aind you are herebiy notified that unless you cont ibute your proportion of such expeaditures. which is one ninth of $100 each, togtetlher with interest and costs, within ninety days after compiletei service of this notice by publication, all your right, title, interest anti laim in and to the above de scribed mining claim, will become the prop erty of the undersigned, your co-owner, who has pterftormled the work and made the required exlMululitures hilereotn. (.l-i4t1) JOHIN IIAMM. THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR. 4 + 4 + + WORLD-WIDE CIRCULATION. Twenty Pages; Weekly; Illustrated. INDISPENSABLE TO MINING MEN. THREE DOLLARS PER YEAR, POSTPAID. bAMPLE COFP:E FREE. MINING AND SCHIITIFIC PRESS, 220 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.