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, Women can keep secrets. They often keep secret for a long time the fact that they are suffering from drains, inflammation, ulcer ation, or female weakness. But they can't keep the se cret very long, because the 'hollow eyes, cheeks that have lost their freshness,and the irritability which comes from sorely tried nerves, all conspire to publish the sto ry of suffering. The usual motive for such secrecy, dread of indelicate questions and offen sive examinations, is removed by Dr. Pierce's methods. Diseases of the wom pnly organs are perfectly cured by the Use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. Sick women can consult Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., by letter free. "Your wonderful medicine, 'Favorite Pre scription,'" writes Mrs. C. N. Anderson, of Rock bridge Baths, Rockbridge Co., Va., "is a God rend to weak and sickly women, restoring good health without subjecting their weak nerves to the shock of an examination. I was all run down in health; could not work but a short time without resting. Was very nervous and had a very poor appetite. I decided to write to Dr. Pierce and state my case, and am thankful that I did, for I received a favorable reply. I took six .kottles of 'Favorite Prescription,' one of 'Gold 'en Medical Discovery,' and one vial of ' Pellets,' and I can now work as well as I could before I was taken sick. I think Dr. Pierce's medicine the best in the world for sick and nervous women." '* If you are in need of ...FINE JOB PRINTING... Come to The Mail Office,. iS AMPLK8 OFOURN INDIWORK - TDEMONSTRATE THE SUPER L_ iority of the MissQula Laundry. also on the persons of scores of well dressed people in Philipsburg. Such * people are the heralds of our skill. * - They car=y the proof of it every Swhere, and they confirm and extend our popularity. Styles differ, but in l laundry work our Troy style has the * call. I _ F. R. HOLTON, AKNYPT, at Depot, Ph1il1ipsburE. t V , I ri Goods called for every Tuesday and " COPYRT I delivered not later than Saturday. Z""e **. **ssb ***..ee*********Ms*see soem . .. $,N ALLISON & SHERMAN -DEALERS 1N (JdOUS8 FURNISH1IN 8S ~FUNERAL DIRECTORS4+ Upper Broad way, F hilipsburg r ---- W - kzT 'tNEW CHICAGO DRUMMOND ' J. A, & J. B. FEATHERMAN, I SGROCERIES ,· DRY GOODS, HARDWARE, Yla Sell as heap as Anlgbodiy Prices 1 n 1 l" Kit'i1 g r 2'o SPOKANE, HELENA, MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL -AND POINTS EAST AND SOUTH. TACOMA, SEATTLE, PORTLAND, CALIFORNIA, JAPAN, CHINA, SKAGWAY. DYEA, ALASKA. GEo. S. JOHNSON, Agt., I CHAS. 8. FzE, G. P.T.A. pHIhIPSBURG. MONT. ST. PAUL. MINN. A Village Blacksmith Saved His Little Son's Life. Mr. H. H. Black, the well-known vil lage blacksmith at Grahamaville, Sulli van Co., N. Y., says: "Our little son, five years old, was always subject to croup, and so bad have the attacks been that we have feared many times that he would die. We have had the doctor and used many medicines, but Chamberlain's Cough remedy is now our sole reliance. It seems to dissolve the tough mucus, and by giving frequent doses when the croupy symptoms appear we have found that the dreaded croup is cured before it gets settled." There is no danger in giving this remedy for it contains no opium or othor injurious drug and may be given as confidently to a babe as to an adult. For sale by M. E. Doe & Co., Druggists. Clay's First Speech. Henry Clay as a young man was ex tremely bashful, although he possessed uncommon brightness of intellect and fascinating address, without effort making the little he knew pass for much more. In the early part of his career he settled in Lexington, Va., where he found the society most con genial, though the clients seemed some what recalcitrant to the young lawyer. He joined a debating society at length, but for several meetings he remained a silent listener. One evening, after a lengthy debate, the subject was being plt to a vote, when Clay was heard to observe softly to a friend that the matter in question was by no means exhausted. He was at once asked to speak and after some hesitation rose to his feet. Finding himself thus unexpectedly confronted by an audience, he was covered with confusion and bc4an, as he had fre quently doPn in imaginary appeals to the court, "Gentlemen of the jury." A titter that ran through the au dience only served to heighten his em barrassment, and the obnoxious phrase fell from his lips again. Then he gath ered himself together and launched in to a peroration so brilliantly lucid and impassioned that it carried the house by storm and laid the cornerstone to his future greatness, his first case com ing to him as a result of this speech, which some consider the finest he ever made.-Collier's Weekly. VESTIBULED TRAINB-DINING CARS. TIME CARD-P. & D. BRANCH. PHILIPSBURO. No. 122, rMixed, departs .............8:15 a. m. No. 121, Mixed. arrives.......... 0 p. m. Daily except Sunday. MAIN LINE -DRUMMOND. EASTBOUND, No. 2-North Coast Limited....... 8'85 p. m, via Butte. No. 4-Twin City Express..........10:1 a. m. via Helena. No. 18-Copper City Limited....... 9:58 a. m. WESTBOUND. No. 1-North Coast Limited.......11:08 p, m. via Butte. No. 8-Pacific Express ............ 2:49. m. via Helena. No, 15-Copper Cite Limited...... 2:27 p. m, from Butte via Anaconda. THE IRISH PEASANT. He I. the Gayest Fellow In the World Under Diflleulties. The Irish peasant is still, thank heaven, what Sir Walter Scott called him after the visit of the great novelist to Ireland in the early thirties-he is still "the gayest fellow' hi the world' under difficulties and afflictions." He has a cheerful way of regarding cir cumstances which to others would be most unpleasant and disheartening. A peasant met with an accident which resulted in a broken leg. The neigh bors of course commiserated him. "Arrah." he remarked, with a gleam of satisfaction In his eye as he regarded the bandaged limb, "what a blessing it is that it wasn't me neck." Yes, the irrepressible Irishman has a joke for every occasion. Two country men who had not seen each other for a long time met at a fair. They had a lot of things to tell each other. "Shure it's married I am." said O'Brien. "You don't tell me so!" said Blake. "Faith, yes," said O'Brien, "an I've got a fine, healthy bhoy which the neighbors say is the very picter of me." Blake looked for a moment at O'Brien, who was not, to say the least, remarkable for his good looks, and then said, "Och, well, what's the harrum so long as the child's healthy?" And yet a peasant to whom a witticism thus spontaneous 'ly springs may be very simple minded. The peasants' passion for rhetoric still induces them to commit to memo ry imposing polysyllables which they often misapply, with the most amusing and grotesque results. I heard a nurse maid exclaim at a crying child in her arms. "Well, of all the ecclesiastical children I ever met you're wan of thim." A landlord in the south of Ire land recently received a letter from a tenant in the following terms: Yer Ionnor--Hopin this finds you in good health, as it laves me at present, your bulldog Bill has assassinated me poor ould donkey. -Nineteenth Century. Kills the Song. Clifton Bingham, the author of "In Old Madrid," "Love's Old Sweet Song" and "The Dear Homeland," once said: "The moment a song is put 'on the streets.' as we call it, it becomes tre mendously popular. You hearl it every where. Every boy hums it as he goes to school. It is played in every street. But my publisher shakes his head sad ly when that day comes. It is general ly the beginning of the end-a boom which dies away. People get tired of hearing the same song wherever they go, whatever the song may be. and the song of the barrel organ is not wel come in the dra-wing room. So that the putting of a song on the street or gans means a fleeting fame, and then well, too often an utter relapse and complete oblivion." Mlorphy'si Witty Comment. Paul Morphy, the famous chess play er, once attended church in New Or leans when the bishop of a foreign dio cese was present. The young rector of the church had prepared a sermon in honor of his distinguished visitor in the delivery of which he tired every one except the bishop, who paid close attention. Part of the congregation left the church. "Well." said Morphy, "that preacher is the first man I ever met who hadn't sense enough to stop when he had nothing left but a bishop." Did It With a Slain. "I am willing to do anything." said the applicant for work. "All right," said the hard hearted merchant. "Please close the door be hind you when you go out."-Somer ville (Mass.) Journal. Both Alike. Client (angrily)-I say, this bill of yours is a downright robbery! Great Criminal Lawyer (who has won his client's case)-So was your crime. VASTNESS OF ST. PETER'S. Large Objects Appear Small In the Great Cathedral. During a recetit ceremony in St. Pe ter's, Rome, one of the crystal chande liers suspended from the ceiling began to creak ominously, and the people be neath it hastily scattered. In a wo ment the mass fell and was dashed in to a thousand pieces on the floor below. In St. Peter's a few days before when the workmen were suspending these chandeliers they were taking them out of piles of numbered boxes, for St. Pe ter's, like a theater, has many "proper ties" and is decked in a different man ner for its different ceremonials. Cords run over pulleys fastened far up aloft, and with these the chande liers were hoisted to their places. St. Peter's is so enormous that the eye there is continually deceived. The chubby cherubs at the holy water font look to be the size of ordinary babies, yet they are nearly seven feet tall, and a man standing beside them looks like a dwarf. When the workmen were hoisting these chandeliers from the floor, a traveler noted with amazement that the masses of crystal were over eight feet high. Yet when hoisted to their places far up in the dim heights they looked about the size of a man's head. Workmen In St. Peter's are called "sanpietrini." They take their name from the basilica "San Pietro"-"san pietrino," plural "sanpietrini." They have a set of lofty scaffolds mounted on rollers. These they move from place to place about the vast church. They are not unlike our fire departments' water towers. Ladder after ladder runs up the scaffolding, and by their aid they reach places from 100 to 150 feet above the floor. Other ingenious scaffoldings are used for work on the inside of the dome. Seen up there the "sanpietrini" look like flies crawling on the ceiling. The top of the dome is about 400 feet above the floor.-St. Louis Republic. THEIR NEIGHBORLY WAY. Didn't Wait Long to Begin Borrow ing Things. A young woman of Washington birth and rearing, who has made her home for these three years past in a small Indiana towh, says that for tact and diplomacy she knows nobody to equal her neighbors out there. She had scarcely settled herself in her new home when one day she heard a hen proudly cackling in her back yard. She went out to see what could have brought a strange hen into her yard and found that the fowl had just laid an egg in the woodbox outside the kitchen door. While she was still won dering where on earth the creature had come from the shock head of a thin and tall girl of 12 rose over the fence which divided the yard from the yard of the house next door. "Hello," said the girl. "Good morning," answered the Wash ingtonian. "We got plenty of eggs," remarked the girl. "'Maw says you kin have that one our hen jes' laid in that woodbox of yourn." "Thank you very much," said the Washingtonian. The girl still hung on the fence. "We ain't goin to charge you nothin fer it." she went on. "'T'hat's very kind, indeed." answered the new neighbor. "It's a gift." remarked the girl. Then there was silence for a few moments. The girl still clung to her side of the fence. "Say." she said finally, "maw says now you're acquainted with us folks she'd like to beorry a tack hammer." Washington Post. Odd ideas of P-"ovidence. The temperanlce lecturer, John B. Gough. had occasion in on, of his ad dresses to refer to the infiscriminate and arbitrary yet consoling doctrine of Providence. IIe said: "Some people have strange ideas on this matter. Once when a ship was in danger a lady went to the captain in great distress. 'We must trust in Providence, madam,' said he. 'Goodness gracious, is it as bad as that?' she cried. "A washerwoman had her little shan ty burned down. She stood before the wreck and, lifting her eyes to heaven and shaking her fist, exclaimed, 'You see if I don't work on Sundays to pay for that!' "In the firth of Forth a vessel struck on a rock, and a tug was drawing nigh to the rescue. A boy, much alarmed, was clinging to his mother. She said. 'Ye must pit yar trust in Providence, Jamie.' 'I will, nither, as soon as I get into that ither boat.' "In New York a Dutchman with a companion went into 1chlnonico's to get lunch. They were charged $i;. One of the InC1 bega1 n to ;;e'ar, as he thought the charges excessive. 'IDon't you swear,' said the other. 'Providence has pnuishced that moan D)lmonico very bad already.' '10ow is that? How has he punished him?' 'Why, I've got my pockets full of his forks and spoons.' " -Kansas City Indepenldenlt. Etiquette In 1024. Here is a curious extract from the court regulations of the Ilofturg for the year 1624 on the etiquette to )be ob served bl)y officers when invited to the royal table. The regulation Iegins by stating that officers usually behave un der such circumstances "wilth great po liteness and goCd breeding, like true and worthy cavaliers," but that the iemperor thinks it necessary to issue the following directions for the use of inexperienced cadets: "1. Officers should come to the palace handsomely dressed and not enter the room in a half drunken state. "2. When they are at table, they should not rock about on their chairs nor sit back and stretch out their legs. "3. They shouhl not drink after each mouthful, as by so doing they will very soon get drunk, nor drink more than half a glass at a time, and before drinking they should wipe their lips and monstachios. "4. They should not put their hands in the dishes nor throw bones under the table. "5. They should not lick their fin gers nor drink so brutally as to fall off their chairs." Tit For Tat. A celebrated but very vain and over bearing French painter in Paris had a pet dog that was taken ill, and he had the audacity to send for one of the leading physicians In the capital, on the assumption that a veterinary sur geon was not good enough for the val uable dog of so great a personage as himself. The physician who had been honored with the summons was at first petri fled at the impertinence of the notion, but soon recovered his equanimity and returned the following message to the knight of the brush: "Would M. MI- be good enough to step over to my house, as I have a couple of new window shutters that want painting?" Mount Marcy. Mount Marcy, the highest mountain In the Adirondacks, is very uneasy, with volcanic tendency. This mountain Is one of the curiosities of the Adiron dack section, and it is said to be the first mountain in the world to have re ceived the cooling breezes after the chaos period, and to this fact is attrib uted the continued salubrity of the air and general healthfulness of the Adi rondack mountains. His Guarantee. "Gee whiz! That blamed watch Is stopped again! What an awful liar that jeweler is!" "What's the matter?" "I left the thing for him to fix. He charged me $2 and said it would work like a charm now." "Well, he doubtless meant a watch charm "-Philadelphia Press. Her Base Ingratitude. When Duehenols. tlw great French actress. died. .otl:e n::le :tet an old man who had how', !Ior In:t::.::itt friend and who 9.9is:1.; i nt:: .: :shli with sor row. !.!r.::. :;in::t ir:'e ;oss!,ns of sym pathy t:od nso:n: ton failled to cheer him. -';ar." san l !i . "It i.; , t so much her lo- :': hich trout,;. ui: :t her base Ingr:ttil :de. Can you c:":d:rIt? She left i.e nothing in her wi::. anl yet I dined with her at her own 1a:.;' three times a week regularly for 30I u,:trs!" Little Interrupt Ilcr r "My boy," said the first :,. 1 l apa, "has a bad habit of illtrrlu!t ing nme when I'm talking. Your kid isn't old enough for that yet." "No," replied the other. "My boy contents himself with interrupting me when I'm sleeping." - Philadelphial Press. A good looking horse and poor look ing harness is the worst kind of a com- ; hbination. Eureka Harness Oil)1 notonlymakestheharnes.s and the horse to rk better, but makes the I Ieather sort nd plibleuts It n conn lition to lnst-twice as long= is it ordinarily would. usdi.. 5lldo by S STANDARD OIL GO. Give Your Horse a , Chance ! Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. It artificially digests the food and aids Nature in strengthening and recon structing the exhausted digestive or gans. It is the latest discovered digest ant and tonic. No other preparation can approach it in efficiency. It in stantly relieves and permanently cures Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn, Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, Sick ITeadache, Gastralgia, Cramps and all other results of imperfect digestion. Price50c. and $1. Large size contains 2% time, small size. hlook all about dyspepsia mailed fre S'repared by E. C. DeWITT & CO., Chicago J)o ( &" Co. 't >ll ru Co. NOTICE FOR BIDS. Notlice is hiereby given that bids for tle sreet. lighting of the C(ity of Philipsburg will be re ceived by thle undersigned, at his office, up to and including Monday, D)ecembenlr 3 . 100 at 8 o'clock p. in. Said lights are to burn all night. ids are to specify the annount per light ter onthli for eight or more lights. Saiid contract is to rin from January 1, i!01, to Decembler 31. 1901. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids. tBy order of the city council. W. L. IBROWN, ('ity ('lerk. lPhilipsburg, Mont.. Nov. 14, 100- 1i-3t. NOTICE FOR BIDS. Bids will be received by the clerk of the C(ity of Philiisburg for supp)lying the city with the necessary printing, etc.. for the ensning your,. commencing.ianuary 1, 9!h1J, iand ending 1)e ceilber 31. 1t101. Bide are to ie in not later than 8 o'clock pi. m. Monday, D])eeml.er 83. 1ii00. The following is a list of the articles to lbe figuredl on: Printing one-half sheet blanks; printing one-tqlluarter sheet blanks (give Irice for one hundredl and each additional huntlred); road tax receipts; licenises; warrants (give price for five lhundred atiln one thousanld-nttmtieredi, per foirated and bound); blank btook~s (figure ac cording to Section 4213, Political ('lde); legal advertising per folio of one hundred words. Bty or'ler of the city council. W. L. IIt()WN. ('ity (lerk. Philiplsburg. Mont., Nov. I1, 19i0i-- i:;-3t. NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF BANKRUPT In the District C(onrt of1 tle United States, Dis trict of Montana. IN TIIE MATTER OF ANNIE MO)INI, BANKRUPT. Notice is herebly given that on the 27th day of Novembler. A.D.lit00, in the above entitled court, Annie Modini filed her patition for a final dis charge and that the said court fixed the 12th day of I)eceniber, A. D. 19100, at 10 a. m. at the court room o.f said court, in the City of HIIlena. Lewis antid larke County, .Montana, as the time andl ilace for hearing said petition, at which time and place all creditors andl other persons inter ested may apnear and offer objections, if any they have, why said petition should not hbe granted and said petitioner discharged. Witness the Hlon. Hiram Knowles. Jrilge, SEAL and the seal of said court affixed, at u- n Butte, Montana. this 27th day of November, A. D. 11100. ATTEST: GiEO. V. StPROUILE. Clerk. BY T. B. B'rEPiENs, IDeputy Clerk. OUR TWENTIETH CENTURY DELINEATOR. Designer, Household (Boston), Woman's Home Com panion, Cosmopolitan, Success, McClure's, Leslie's Popular Month ly, Munsey's Magazine, Home Magazine (New York). Ainslee's Maga zine (New York), Ledger Monthly, Modern Culture Magazine, National Magazine (Boston). Anyone of the above publications and The Philips burg Mail Both One Year for $3.00, Payable in Advance TO those of our readers who are interested in the weather we offer as a premium a year's subscription to that cele brated paper, "'Word and Works," by Rev. Irl R. Hicks, and a copy of "The Irl R. Hicks 1901 Almanac. " Whatever may be said of the scientific causes upon which the Rev. Irl R. Hicks bases his yearly forecasts of storm and weather, it is a remarkable fact that specific warnings of every great storm, flood, cold wave and drouth have been plainly printed in his now famous Almanac for many years. The latest startling proof of this fact was the destruction of Galveston, Texas, on the very day named by Prof. Hicks in his 1990 Almanac as one of disaster by storm along the Gulf coast. The 1901 Almanac Is, by far, the finest, most complete and beautiful yet pub lished. This remarkable book of near 200 pages, splendidly illustrated with charts and half-tone engravings, together with Prof. Hicks' journal, "Word and Works," goes as a pre miun to every subscriber of The Phflipsburg Mail who pays $3.00 for one year in advance. Subscribe now. Address all communications to Bryan Bros. & Hauck, Philipsburg, Montana TAX NOTICE, TBRAsUBEl's Oynroz, PRILIPsaaso, Mont., Oct. 5, 1900. Taxes for the year 1900 are now due and pay able at my otfice. The law imposes a penalty of 10 per cent on all :axes not paid prior to Fri day. November 30, 1900, at 6 o'clock p, m. Yours very truly, O. F. FEATHERMAN. Treasurer. First publication Oct. 5- 37-9t. NOTICE TO WOODHAULERS. Sealed bides are invited by the board of county commissioners of Granite county Montana, for furnishing twenty-tive cords of white pine wood, four feet ir length, cut green, and well seasoned. Said wood to be delivered at the court house in Philipsburg. Bids must he filed with the county clerc not later than 5 o'clock p. m. Monday, December 3, 1900. The board re serves the right to reject an) and all bids. DANIEL ARMS, County Clerk. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR, LAND OFFICE AT HELENA, MONTANA, November 8, 1900. Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice ot his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before W. E. Moore, U. S. Commissioner at Philipsburg, Montana, on Detember 15. 1900, viz: Benjamin F. Gaskill, for H. E. No. 5195 for the NCts NEC4, SW!. NE'!, NW!I4 eEl, Sec. 10, Tp. 9 N., R. 12 West. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Maurice James, Harry Jensen. Joe X. Bryan, John Huddleston, of Philipsbnrg, Montana. 42-it GEORGtE D. GREENE. Register. SEALED PROPOSALS W\ill be received by the board of county com missioners of Granite county. Montana, for the care, support and maintenance of the sick. poor and infirm of the county (per capita) by the week from January 1, 1901, to December 31, 1901. inclusive. Said proposals to include the entire cost of feeding, clothing and nursing of the sick. Boor ant infirm, and the burial expenses. Also proposals for furnishing medical attend ance to the sick. poor and infirm of the county and to the inmu tes ,f the county jail, and for furnishing a supply of medicines for the same. lida should be sealed and addressed to the C(unty ('lerk of Granite County and marked "Bids for care, supnport and maintenance of the sick. poor and infirm, anti Inmates of county jail" or "'Hids for burial expenses." as the case may be and will be received at any time prior to 1i) o'clock a. ti. December it, 1901). Blanks. with colmplete specidications of what is required, can be obtained irom the county clerk. The board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. By order of the board of county comnmissioners DANIEL ARIMS, Clerk of the Board of ('ounty ('onmmissioners. First publication November Ill--43-3t. SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Third Judicial Dis trict of the State of Montana. in anti for Gran ite County. SULTANA MAY MERImFIELD, Plaintiff., VERSUS MILTON MERlIoFIm:LD, Defendant. The State f iintanin SHnds Greeting to the Above-Named Defendant: You are hlereby sumlmoled to answer thle comn plaint in this action, which is filed in the office of the clerk of this court, a copy of which is herewith served upon you. and to file your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the plain tiff's attorney within twenty (20) days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your failure to appear and answer, judgment will be taken against you by default, for the relief demanded in the comn plaint. IThe said aetion is brought to obtain a judg ment that the marriage between the plaintiff and defendanut be dissolved and a divorce de creed, according to th1e statute in such case mado anti provided. The grouind on which said judigment and decree are sought is: 'hat for lore than one year last past prinor to the begin ning of this action the defendant has failed auit neglected to provide for the plaintiff the camn mio necessaries of life becaLuse of idleness, prfligacy and dissipation. Witness my hand and the sual of said SEi,.\ court thi s 121th ihday if November, 1.0i0. .... A. A. FAI ttAllIN. (tierk. Giio. A. 51YVwffoo., Attorney for Plaintiff. First plulblication Nov. Ili--43-4t. MINING APPLICATION NO. 67. C3 UNITED STATES L\ND OFFICE,. MIrssoULA. Montana, (ctoiber 11. 1900. ) Notice is hereby given that Silas F. King, ahlose posttuflice adldress is Hutte-. Silver Bow county, state of Montana, has this lay filed his application for a patent (notice of which was posted on the 7th day ,f August, A. 1). 19)0,) for 15011 linear feet of the vein, including :.40 feet southeasterly ansi 1120 feet northwesterly lmeasiuredi along the course of the vein fronm the center of the discovery tunnel on the Amended Isabel lode minring claim, situ uated in Antelope (utnorganized) mining district, (;ranite county, state of Montana. und desig nated by the official survey, field notes ind pltat thereof on file in this office as Survey No. 5367, in (unsurveyed) Township it north, Ilauge 15 west, and dlescriblid as follows: Amtended Isabeltl LIode--niOrvey No. 153(17. Beginning at C('rltner No. 1, tlhe northeast loca lion corner (which is also ('orner No. 1 of Sur vey No. 5:ill). a post Io inches square. 214 feet sabove ground, marked 1-53ti1, umarked it 1-53157 for ('orner No. I. from which Ithe qluart er sect i(on 'iorner on the atist boundary of Section two (2), Township five (5) north. hange fifteen (15) west, hears south 34 degrees anti 23 minnutes east 9721 feet. and running thence south :'s degrees, 31 minites west 600 feet; thence north (10 degrees, 2il minutes west 1500:1 feet: thence ntrth' 35 de. grees, 3I minutes east 6100 feet; thence south 6l) udegrees, 21i minutes east 1500 feet, to Co('rner No. 1, the place of beginning, containing an area of 20.41 acres, all claimed by the above named applicant. 'There are no known clain.s in conflict with this survey. The adjoining claim is Survey No,. 51661. the Amended Mountain Ham lode, Silas F. King, applicant, on the southeast. Said mining claim being of record in the of fice of the clerk anti recorder of the county of Granite, state of Montana, in Book it of Lode Locations, on Page 5ill, Records of the county and state aforesaid. Magnetic variation of all courses of this sur vey, 20 dlegrees. 15 minutes easnt. Total area of this survey claimed, 20.41 ELMER E. HERSHEY. Register. TOsIA BH SULL, Attorney for Applicant. First p)ublication, Octiober 1.l-30-10t.