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. [From Tuesday'« Dally.] the term I ms. ir ehou»om«" I'rejmrlnlt for tlie Spring H usines« initsriiUoii In Montana Already Begun. If" c tii tit Butte Miner. )ur low'll is commencing to awake from Hip Van Winkle sleep, and our citizens by one are creepiti preparing for tlie spring boom. The mid company lias about, 75 men at work construction, but owing to tbe inclemency the weather have made very little headway, lng 0 „iy laid about half a mile of track in last week, or since starting up work. We e bad very stormy weather since the 1st taK t, and stage passengers have suffered nsiderably in crossing the Pleasant Valley ale on account of tlie bad condition of tbe Hack. Coaches are often stuck for ,u S at a time in snow drifts. Freights are uingüin slowly but steadily. All tlie ware full. Everybody is anxious for tlie Kt move, which will probably he about the ;h of April or the 1st of May. W arehouse n have fixed tlie wagon rales for tlie season nt per pound per 10Q miles. Charley edel- lias just finished hauling 50,000 lbs. freight across tbe range on sleds, and will his train out for Glendale on the Otli from tlie Junction. Charley is one of I rustlers, and no doubt is getting tlie cream the business. There is to be a grand ball re shortly, and an excellent time is antici ;ed by everybody. il nims have commenced to come, and te°are now about thirty at the different tels awaiting transportation north. The t stage took out thirteen passengers, and twice as many more. G., S. A Co. will ve to put on several extras, if they expect cary all the tenderfeet bound for Montana s season, \ours, il. VI 1.1.1. Terminus, U. A N. It. It.,March (1, '80. ! I forth from tlieir holes MARINON COUNTY NOTES. [Madisonian, March U.l Miners are making preparations for summer ,rk in tlie gulches. It will he fully a month t before operations ate fairly under liead .lis noted as a singular coincidence that, t|,in tlie last six months, tlie Governor, itorial Auditor and Territorial Treasurer all lost their fathers by death. Vs àu evidence of the manner in which the mm is affecting Virginia City, it may be .ill ioned that liiere have been, within tlie ; ten days, forty applications for vacant ivn lots in Virginia City The demand for si estate within the city limits lias not been real for many years as at present. It is a ding indication ot bright prospects ahead. |0n Monday evening, Judge E. J. Conger, newly appointed Associate Justice ot ntana, arrived per overland coacli. lie lies from Illinois, and is accompanied by son. On Tuesday Judge Conger qualified ■ taking tlie oath of office before Judge | illlv, and formally assumed tlie duties of, position, lie has very favorably impress t,ur people by his gentlemanly demeanor I genial disposition, and receives a cordial fclcoine to the territory. Railroad Connection. [a special dispatch received yesterday states fat in all probability the first rail ot tlie all <fc Northern cm Montana soil will be jid and spiked to-day. If tlie weather is loil at the boundary line, therefore, Montana |ill be connected with tlie outside world, and tlie spikes are driven tlie welcome Jund will be transmitted over tlie wires to bite, Mr. Frank Marsh having arranged the Jlegraphic apparatus in a proper way to con |ytlie glad tidings to all wlio assemble in irsley liai). Tlie wires, it will lie remem |red, are connected with tlie hammer and likes and when tlie latter arc driven tlie ! I ! lent will be instantaneously communicated, j ■ no unforseen accident occurs at the bound ty line, tlierefoie, tbe event will take place Piicli all Moldanians interested in the devel ent of the country, have so long desiied 1 llic appearance of tlie band on tbe street j lill apprise the public of the approaching fcitrrence. Colorant» timelier. I The above named works continue in con and successful «iteration although living the past tew months no shipments ' bullion have been made. As soon as eight communication is reopened, the cop pr-silver matte, which lias been rapidly cumulating, will be shipp'd to Colorado to : refined. There are now piled up at the < Inelter about seventy tons of matte, carrying Ity per cent, copper and assying in silver kwdfen *700 and $800. The total valuation , Jiproximau, $75,000. [From Wednesday's Dully ) Helena's Volee. h is said that Helena enthused considerably pterday, being heartily In sympathy with he railroad company in constructing the lint Jito tlie territory. Our friends of tlie capital |ty unite in seeding the following eongrat jlatory dispatch to the scene of the célébra Ion : |o the Drivers of Silver Spikes: 1 The people of Helena unite with you to Jay in celebrating this auspicious occasion. Ivory blow which you strike will be reuieiu rred as a blow for freedom—freedom from »"lation and the oppression of colonial gov |niiuent. Hki.kna. County Commissioner*. The County Commissioners at their last cling, which convened last Monday, made uotlier school district, called Willow Creek fistrict. No. 9. They bad a settlement with treasurer Dart, and found Ids aei omits cm ret. The Grand and Trial jurors were also fawn, and it w ill be but a short lime until lieritf Munay will be out hunting lliein up. Atlantis, Vit. THE RAILROAD. THE DRIVING OF THE FIRST SPIKE ON MONTANA SOIL. THE WAY IN WHICH THE UI.A» TIUIKIS WERE RECEIVE» IN BUTTE. Tbe Most Important Event In the History of this Brent Territory. Npeeehes nmi CoiiKrntulntory Message*. Yesterday morning a dispateli was received at tlie telegraph office giving notice that every thing was in readiness at the terminus for the driving of the silver spikes to fasten the first rail on Montana soil. The news was speedily circulated throughout the city and about 12 o'clock the band appeared, as per announce ment, to call the citizens to Owsley llall, where tlie telegraphic instrument was ar ranged, as previously described, so that tlie sound of tlie hammer as it drove the spikes could be transmitted over the wires to the ears of tlie assembly. As tlie appointed tune approached, the hull became well tilled by an expectant and enthusiastic crowd of people, among whom were many prominent business men of Hutte and a large number of ladies. At precisely twenty minutes to one o'clock Mr. Marsh, the operator, was notified by Hie terminus operator to be in readiness to take Hie sound as transmitted, and soon thereafter the instrument began to work in unison with tl,e hammer in the hand of tlie man who was driving the spike. The taps were distinctly audible in all parts of tlie house. They were thirteen in number, and were received as fol lows—f-2-2-1-2-1-1. When tlie driving was announced iiuislied tlie large audience gave extravagant demon strations of delight, plainly indicating the drift of public sentiment on tlie railroad qnes tion. As soon us (piiet was restored, Mr. Frank Marsh read to the audience the follow ing account of llio proceedings at the termi nus, which were transmitted over tlie wire : SCENE AT TIIE TERMINI'S. Si m mit or the Rocky Mountains, March Bill, 12 o'clock M.—This forenoon at 10 o'clock a special train of three cars left Heaver Canon loaded with residents to participate in tlie ceremony of driving the first spike in Mon tana of tlie Utah & Northern Kailway. The exercises commenced with songs, led by Dr. Dodge, in which all joined. The telegraph line was attached to the spikes and hammer •so that all connecting offices would hear the strokes of tlie hammer, liottles of eliani paignu weie then opened and tlie success of! the enterprise was drank with enthusiasm Speaking opened by C'apt. E. T. Hulauiski, his ■ | I Generol Agent at tlie terminus, giving a tory of the building of tlie railroad. Tlie Utah & Northern is now 200 miles in length : _tlm longest .'»-fool guage road in the world, j A speech was also made by L. J. Fisk, Assis tant Superintendent of Construction. Wash ington Dunn, Superintendent of Construc I tion, not being present, sent greeting to tlie j party. Clivers were given for W. Dunn, 1». ! Hall, and others. Messages of greeting were received 'from tlie connecting offices in Mon ! tana. Tlie first spike was driven by Captain I Iluluniski, amid cheers of tlie people. The ! second spike was driven by all the little chil dren. each striking it a blow. This closed the ceremonies. The wire was cut and the telegraphic ar rangements were made by Mr. Holt, operator of the Western Union line. The reading ot the above telegram was re ceived with cheers, and Mayor Jacobs being called upon for a speech, made the following extempore address: Lames and Gentlemen : We are here assembled this afternoon to bid hearty wel come to the on-coming railroad, which to-day has advanced into this, the richest and one of j grL , ates t Territories of the Union, to dem l)n strate our satisfaction at ils advent on Mon tana so j| ( alu i to congratulate tlie projectors and builders of the line on the enterprise 1 1 1 ev' have shown in their great and we hope j mutually beneficial undertaking, it is a step < , up. fer M mt ana in the direction of progress and Statehood, for it w ill bring wealth and popu lation to the Territory. The iron horse will soon be steaming into our city, and the frosts of isolation will no longer interfere to lock up the varied and boundless resources of this „rand Territory. 1 am no orator, nor is ora tory necessary to enkindle the fires of enthusi asm on a subject of such vital and general importance. 1 can say nothing in favor of the railroad that does not re-echo your own senti ments. The rail connection of Montana with the rest of our common country will always rank as tbe most important event in Mon tana's history. If you ask some of our old pioneers, as 1 have done, of the dangers, troubles and hardships they had to enduit in ua rly times, you certainly will feel as 1 do, and extend a friendly hand to the Utah & North ern Kailrad Company, and give them a hearty welcome to our Territory. \t tl.c conclusion of the Mayors address, Dr. L. E. Holmes being called upon, made a few reniai k> expressive of the public senti ment of tlie Silver City, in w hich he congrat ulated Moldanians on Hie advent ol the load, am l spott ed that Butte, by reason of its busi ness importance, should be the Hrsteity of the territory to have direct connection with Die Union l'acific. The following message ot congratulation was then read to the meeting for approval, a ml was thereupon dispatched to the mag nates of the U. 1'- '"ad : Ubttk City, M. T\, March 9, 1889. ... (/|I , ]>,.<»« Went and Hoard of Directors oj " lht , rn!un pacifie Railroad Compatit/: Untie, Montana, sends kindly greetings on tin- eve Bauds Northern railroad to the . This is ,i gala day in our city „ t lairs tty in? and hundreds of eiti islenibM to listen to the driving of o Tt'ir t 'spike of civilization on our soil. , ( , ,.,| Y completion of tills load to the der of our Jerri completion of tlie l tali Silver City, tlie great raining centre of the North, be to our mutual benefit and prosper ity ' Henry Jacobs, Mayor. SKIPPED. »R R. OKI. HAS NO FURTHER USE FOR BUTTE. But He lias Use for One or Mr. Hauls Val lion's Teams Which He Hires and Jumps Ihc Country. About three months ago a so-called German physician, giving his name as Dr. It. Oel, and claiming to be a graduate of several European medical colleges, arrived in Butte from tlie south and began tlie practice of ids profession in this city. He brought a long-winded ad vertisement. to the Miner office, which he desired inserted without pre-payment, but as lie had every appearance of being a dead beat, lie was refused tlie accommodation. He claimed to have come direct from California, but lie was personally known to the writer In Silver Keef, Utah, from which camp lie went to Beaver, Salt Lake and Park City. Ill the latter place he contracted several large bills, but left between two days without making any settlement. On bis return from Park City to Salt Lake it is said that lie abducted a little boy belonging to Louis Stein, of that city, with whom he left for Montana, imagining lliat his crime would not be fastened upon him. A few days ago a notice appeared in the Salt Lake Ilerald asking for information in regard to tlie little fellow, which notice tlie Miner republished with tlie remark that it might not be altogether devoid of local inter est. Tlie blear-eyed physician must have noticed tlie paragraph, and fearing that lie would be arrested for fraud and abduction, concluded to make his escape while an oppor tunity was available. With this object in view, lie repaired to tlie livery stable of Mr. Hank Valiton, on last Saturday morning, and hired a team, alleging that lie liad a pa tient a short distance from tlie city whose serious illness demanded Ills immediate atten tion. With the team lie drove to his office for tlie boy, and with liim at once started to leave tlie country, neglecting, as usual, to pay his druggist and several other parties to whom be owed money. On Monday Mr. Yal iton became suspicious of the Doctor's absence, and finally learning that lie had been seen traveling towards the term inus, concluded that lie intended io steal the horses. Yesterday morning, Under Slierilf Lou P. Smith telegraphed to Beaver Canon to have him stopped, and as lie bad not yet passed that point, lie was apprehended, and is now in custody. Yesterday morning Mr. Valiton left for tlie terminus, having been deputized by Sheriff Smith, and this morning tlie latter officer, armed with a requisition from Governor Potts, will also proceed to : that point, and will pursue further if the eul j prit should in the meantime manage to effect his escape. There is every probability that Dr. (?) Oel will be brought back and lodged in the penitentiary, where lie properly be longs. Minina Excitement at Cheyenne. A Cheyenne dispatch of yesterday says :— Considerable excitement prevails here over reported valuable mineral discoveries near Bawliide Buttes, which are about 149 miles north of Cheyenne. Recent assays made in Denver of the surface rock are said toaverage 125 ounces of silver and eight dollars in gold per ton. A regular stampede to the new dis coveries, on the part of those who can secure transportation, is now progressing. The last number of the Rocky Mountain Courier, of Green River, Wyoming, gives an account of an active volcano near Brown's Park. The crater is five feet in diameter, emitting sulphurous smoke but no lava, yet the snow in the vicinity is melted from the heat of tlie volcano. [From Thursday's Dully.] Not Uominir A few days ago a letter from Lion City ap peared in the Miner casting ridicule on a tlieutiieal entertainment >eeently held in that camp, and advising Butleites to be on tlie lookout for a visitation from the troupe. A fetter from a reliable and valued correspond ent, received yesterday, emphatically contra dicts the assertion that they will visit Butte, and moreover states that the performance mentioned was but a private theatrical enter tainment, and therefore not a subject for pub lic criticism. The correspondent was un doubtedly uncxcusably harsh and meddle some. lily Ctiuuell. At the regular meeting of the City Council last night no business of importance was transacted. A few matters were discussed in a desultory style, and finally the marshal was instructed to keep the culvert near tlie Miner office in repair. Some discussion also arose concerning a proposition advanced lo impose a tax ou dogs, but the subject was dismissed. Thomas Hess and Duncan Gillis were given regular positions on the police force, being regularly nominated and confirmed, after which tlie Council adjourned. Teachers' Institute. Miss Lincoln, tlie accomplished instructor j in instrumental and vocal music, is expected j from Deer Lodge to take part in the musical exercises of tlie forthcoming Teachers' Insti tute, and may be expected to add gieatly to tlie pfeaureuf tlie convention. Tlie first lec tore before tlie Institute wilt be on Monday evening next, and will be delivered by Ste phen DeWolt, Esq., tlie gentleman having ' kindly consented to make an address, at the »licitation of many citizens. At a medical examination a young aspirant was asked, "When does mortification ensue?" : "When you propose and are rejeete.l," was the reply that greeted the amazed examiner. THE MINES. Continued Improvement In the OsRnun Bonanza. Funiculars of the Reeent Ulrike In the Moose. Favorable Reporta from Nome cf the Eeadlujf Prepertlea of the »Istriet Hems of Interest to Eastern Capitalists. Uhriiou. ; the past week considerable advance ■nadeln the cross-cut through the Durin has been vein from the bottom of tbe 225-foot shaft. Tiie cross-cut is now iv 30 feet, and a level lias been started west, which lias reached alengili of 45 feet. A large body of very high grade silver ore carrying a heavy percentage of cop per, lias been exposed, some of which is being taken out and sacked for shipment. Within a lew days work will bo resumed in the main shaft, a No. 10 Knowles pump hav ing been purchased to that end. It is the in tention of tlie company to sink scc'ial bun dled feeL further as soon as practicable, in order fully to demonstrate tbe extent and permanence of tlie vein. Tbe increased dimensions and richness of tlie ore body on tlie fourth level give every assurance that tlie improvement will continue. The Alice, Under the able management of Superintend ent Daly, is developing finely. The working force is now employed in running drifts, lev els and cross-cuts, sloping not being necessary to supply the mill with ore. The main ore chute on levels four and five is becoming wider and improving in richness, as it is being opened up. The mine looks well throughout, and is in excellent shape to furnish ore to tlie new mill on its erection. VI agua Charta. The contractors are still working on the tunnel to tbe south of the ledge, into which a large number of cross-cuts will soon be run. The Magna Charta undoubtedly contains one of tlie largest and in length tbe most continu ous ore bodies in the district. It is on a line with tlie Alice, of which it is undoubtedly an extension, and being several hundred leet longer than the Alice claim, is by some re garded prospectively as a more valuable piece of property. It is destined beyond a doubt to prove one of tbe greatest mines of tlie Terri tory. Lying a few hundred feet south of the east end of tbe'Magna Charta is the Moose, In which a rich and important strike was made about a week ago. The property is owned by Messrs. Farrer, Johnson & Larabie but is being worked under lease to Mahoney, Monahan, Wright and Wilson who are to be congratulated on their good fortune. From the bottom of the 89-foot vertical shaft a cross cut was run west which at a distance of a few feet uncovered a well defined vein of ore of great richness. A level lias been run on tlie vein thirty-five feet in length. Tbe ore is of two kinds, some being free and some base. The streak of tlie former is about 18 Indies wide and according to tlie assays made shows 92 ounces in silver ]v » ton. The base ore is much richer. The streak will average 2 à feet in width and assays 2S2 ounces. A consider able quantity of the latter class of ore is on the dump. Connection with the incline sliaft will be made within a few days and a large quantity of ore will be hoisted through the main shaft. HilCli Ore. In the above named property downward development lias been resumed. Within the past week the sliaft has been extended 12 feet beiow the level, but progress lias been great ly retarded by the unexpected volume of water encountered. Pumping machinery is urgently required. The ore in tlie bottom of lire shaft shows no sign of change. Bell. This mine, which was last week bonded to au Eastern company for $190,000, is being worked under the new management. The usual quantity of ore is lieing extracted, and that containing a heavy percentage of copper is being sacked preparatory for shipment East to I j ! for reduction. A prospect bole on tlie east j end of the claim lias lately shown tip a line j body of ore. Twenty feet from the surface a 1 level has been started west on a 14-incli vein \ of 70-ounce ore. Tbe large vein of free ore on the south side of the claim and parallel with the Bell, is improving m appearance, and is furnishing considerable lair grade ore tothc Clipper mill. Adjoining the Bell on the east is the Sunny Mile It is well known as a very promising mine which needs only capital to develop into a large property. The vein runs vertically into tlie hill, and is penetrated by a sliaft. seventy ! feet deep. From a point thirty feet below j tlie surface a level was run eighty feet west, from which about 200 tons of free milling ore j of fair grade have been extracted, leaving a considerable body yet in sight. Tlie second level running west from the bottom of tlie sliaft is fifty feet long, showing an improved I quality of ore carrying a light percentage of copper. Two assays of ore recently taken from tliis level show 7$ and 150 ounces in silver. Negotiations are now in progress for the sale of the mine. Urey Rock. Work is progressing lavorably, twelve tons of ore being tlie average ilaily output. Tlie west level from tiie bottom of the sliatt is j being pushed ahead by contract, and a breast j ol ore is being extracted beating a lemaikably : close resemblance to that produced from tlie lower levels of the Alice. ucxiniclon At present, owing lo the.absence of the owner, Mr. A. J. Davis, but a small force of men is employed, but tlie number is amply sufficient to extract all the ore required to keep the ten stamp mill in operation. The mine is at present producing about 400 tons mise. It lias more than paid expenses L from Hie grass roots down. Reports on tlie mines adjacent to the Bur lington mill will be published next weik is Aufflo Saxon, Is located about one mile west of Butte. The mine is owned by Farlin and Craddick who are giving personal attention to its de velopment. The incline shaft lias attained a depth of 100 feet from the bottom. A level lias been run east 05 feet and west 09 feet. In tbe ea>t level a six-foot vein of uase ore is being extracted ; in the west the vein is re duced in size but Hie ore :s of improved quality. It is tlie intention of the owners immediately to extend the incline fifty feet, if the present hoisting facilities will permi t Tbe future of the Anglo Saxon is full of pro Minor Items. fFrom Tuesday's Daily.] No police court, business yesterday. Spring fever is a prevalent disease. At present Butte is the most healthful city in tlie Territory. Judge Loeber and wife accompanied the Sawtelle troupe to Deer Lodge. Messrs. Lee W. Foster & Co. are stocking up their new store at Silver Bow. Tlie Missouri river is said to be breaking up and boats will toon begin to make regular trips. Mr. J. H. Connelly, Superintendent of one of tlie Boulder mines, arrived in Butte last night. Placer miners are praying for more snow, and silver miners are sending up counter pe titions. The Algonquin mill at Philipsburg yester day shipped fourteen bars of bullion. Value not stated. One bar of bullion was received yesterday from Leggat's mill. It contained a large amount of gold. Mr. II. C. Kessler and wife returned to Butte yesterday, the lady bavin" been on a protracted visit to the East. Mr. McConuel, of the U. P. road, and freiglit agents Bank and Black, left for Deer Lodge yesterday. Mr. McConuel will return after visiting Ileiena. In consequence of the recent strike in the Moose mine, the working force has been in creased, and tbe lessees are now running night and day shift,». Mr. Fister from Fish Creek, who accident ally cut liis foot a tew days ago with an axe. necessitating the amputation of four toes, is doing well under tlie skillful treatment of Dr. Wliitford. A number of circulars were received at the postoffico from an Eastern dry goods bouse, addressed severally to Mrs. II. Barnet, Mrs, D. Marks, Mrs. J. Forbis, and a number of other ladies. These gentlemen are supposed to be heart whole and fancy free. Will they rise and explain? It is currently reported that a prominent capitalist of Butte, a former owner in tlie Gagnon, emulating tlie example of Judge Loeber, will set sail on the matrimonial sea with tlie somewhat elderly lady of the .Saw telle dramatic If this thing con telle dramatic company. If this thing con tinues the manager will have to go East again. I From Wednesday's Dally.] The Czaromah will start up in a few days. The Thornton mill, which has been closed down for several days on account of injuries to the boiler, started into operation again yes terday. Mr. Frank Marsh, our genial lightning ma nipulator, Is entitled lo public thanks for liis arrangements of the telegraphic instruments m Owsley's Hal!, yesterday. I From Thursday's Dully.) I No eastern mail yesterday, j Eggs are down to fifty cents. The lien strike is over. ! The nieicliaiits are getting ready to receive j the spring boom. j The mines of this district never looked so a 1 well as they do at the present time. \ a The Clipper mill started yesterday after a delay of a few days owing to disordered ma chinery. The winter of our discontent is likely to be prolonged until next Christmas. The Storm King rageth. Mr. Halvorson's hand organette continues nightly to grind out long strains of bewitch ing ami narcotic music. Walkerville wants a city government. It ! ought to have one, also a daily paper, a tire j company and a brass band. j a I of in is the of to Tlie opium smokers who left Butte as a result of the recent raid of the city marshal have all settled in Glendale. We acknowledge "comps" to the grand ball to be given on .St. Patrick's Day for tlie benefit of the Irish relief iuml. The marriage of a talented journalist of ! Deer Lodge to a belle of that enterprising town is reported as among the probabilities. ! Tlie Atlantis thinks the people of Glendale ! will have to take steps to abate the tramp j nuisance, or run the risk of having the town j burned. A contract was let last week by tlie Hecla i Company, of Gleadale, to Mr. Hugh Kirkeu dall and Fond A Urlin. for :'»00,0tMl bushels of charcoal. The winter term »»t the Butte Graded school wilt close on Friday. In the after noon the pupils will give exercises which the public* and especially tlie patrons of tlie institution are cordially invited to attend. It was reported on tlie street ; Judge Loeber appeared in l)ee It is the intention of the G. & S. .Stage Co. to put on a double daily from the terminus north in a short time. Travel is already very brisk, and with only one stage per day the company cannot furnish transportation for passengers and express. We understand there are some thirty or forty people now awaiting transportation north from Beaver Canon. I,enve Home for News. The New York Mail of Mardi 1st contains Hie following information, winch will be new to many of our readers : " A lucky Montana man is tlie president of the Monarch Company there. He lias sold Ills Interest in tlie Butte mine for $1,500,000, and is now in control of other valuable prop erty. A nilciumn. " Wliat are you puzzling over, Ponsonby ?" "I'm trying toanswera note from tlie 'Dear Ducliess,"as you call her. She's done me the honor to write and ask if that St. Bernard pup i gave her should be fed on meat or bis cuits." "Well, biscuits, shouldn't it?" "Of course: but slie spells biscuits with a k, you see, and 1 don't like to spell ii prop erly, for fear of hurting her Grace's feelings; and yet I don't want it to get about that X spell biscuits with a k." " Say meat, then." " But she spells meat with two e's." MÄBRIED. WELCH—ELMER__At the residence of the bride's parents, near Walkervtlle. Tuesday, March nth, 1880, by the Rev. F. A. Biggin. Mr. Horace Welch and Miss Lydia A. Elmer. Clearance Sale —AT— H. BARNETT'S The Entire Stock of Winter Goods Silk Velvets, Silk, Silk Trimmings. Fin« Dress Goods. Ladies and Misses' Cloaks. Burmese and Chiniiie Shawls. Ladies and Misses' Hoods and Knit Jackets. Felt Skirts. Hosiery. Fancy Goods, Etc., ever offered in Butte. Also a Complete Stock of Gents' Wear. These Goods will be Sold at as Low ligures as like Goods can be purchased for SBK3 anywhere in Montana. Orders from the Country Solicited and Satisfaction Guaranteed. H. BARNETT, Butte,N ov. 18. 1879. BUTTE. M.T. ! ! ! j j i To the Public. We /tare note opened 150 pieces Bleached Sheetings, 200 pieces Brown Sheetings, 350 pieces House Linens, 5 bales Flour and Grain Sacks ALSO CARPETS, PRINTS, WINDOW SHADES AND TABLE LINENS, Which tee teil l sell er l for mer lote prices, reparel less of the advance £ast. E. L. BONNER & CO 1 BARRET A WARREN, REAL ESTATE AND MINING BROKERS. Office ; Corner Park and Main Streets, BUTTE, - MONTANA. Real Estate. Will buy, .sell, hire, lernte, collect ____ 7 taxes, and otherwise transact all business' in this department for residents and non-residents. rents, pay Mines. Will buy. sell or otherwise negotiate any and all transactions in both Quartz and Placer in terests in Deer Lodge and adjoining counties. We have full, complete and correct abstract of title to every piece ot property on record in the office of the County Recorder of Doer Lodge Co., Montana. NOTARY PUBLIC in the office. Information furnished on application, liefer to Donnell. Clark dr Larabie, Hankers, Hutte, M. T.: s. T. Hauser A Co.. Bankers, Kutte, M. T.