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The new North-west. [volume] (Deer Lodge, Mont.) 1869-1897, July 21, 1876, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038125/1876-07-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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,,,.,"A T)Divine Services every Sunday at the
t 11 , in. and 7:45 n. m. Sunday-echool
i ,, ., : at 2 pl • I N, 4 a thhlht N. Gilbert
f , i, Ic(t . na, 1h" Pr',itertitry 2d Snnday
1t. t 3 t p. I m.
• I c. .. . H--- --
I i~ rr'.l:Alas.- - ,tti'es ev.ery Sunday morning
n th b g, 'i:ti ('ha r ni. at 11 a m. evening,, 7:45
I in . N v . ItJ . Kccel. offlciati g.
P ýcool in the same place at 2 p. m. Prayer.
·iti', r c. , r.1." 3ltl(l3l(sdlY ev\'ening! at 7:45.
I I'g. ,.0 ?.-DI)iine Service at the M. E. Church
on i, t: , ti.tat 11 n. l n. aind p. m., Pev. T W
aht u'tsy School in the same place at 2. m.
Bishop Tuttle's Appomntments for 1876.
Bishopl I). S. Tuttle will hold services in
MIontana at the following times and places:
Hlet'a.-d-th S after Trinity, July 23.
inlvill..--July 23d, 4 p. m.
Jetltr.omn.-July 25th, 8 p. m.
B3 1i1lcr.-',Iuly 26th, 8 p. m.
Fort SIhaw.--7th S after Trinity, July 30th.
Sun livCer.-JTuly 30th, 4 p. m.
Fr,.t 3lenton.--August 1st, 8 p. m.
}lelcna.-nth S after Trinity, August 6th.
1{duleburg.--August 11th 8 p. nm.
Iarz m"ln. --!th S after Trinity, August 13.
Frt Ellis.-August 13th 4 p. m.
11iamiltu.-August 16th, 8 p. m.
IB,,i nan.--10th S after Trinity August 20.
;all;rtin.-nAugust 21st, 8 p. m.
Ilarrisonsr.--August 22, 8 p. nm.
Sterling.-August 23, 8 p. m.
Sirgina1.-1-th S after Trinity, August 27.
Mlheridan.- August 30, 8 p. m.
irginia .-l.h S after Trinity, Sept. 3d.
Pidtlcxter's.-September 7th, 8 p. m.
Ar'uta.-lFri day, September 8th, 8 p. m.
~Ba.t:nck.--l:th S. after Trinity, Sept. 10.
SWII. ANDI) STYLE."- A good and
gonl, sized audience, "larger than was
,resent at its delivery by request in Salt
Lake City," greeted Bishop Tuttle at the
(ourt House on last Thursday evening, the
occasio,' o his lecture bearing the above
title. That it was "excellent " was the
universal judgment. It was not preten
tious : not ponderously dignified and ex
:hu<tively exhuastive, but a dashing, slash
igo, good natured and sufficiently learned
a,ntic from the citadel of English undefiled
agai1nst the sappers and miners and besieg
ing el,,ments of slang, swagger and innova
tiou. While probably not intended as a
humorous lecture it abounded in hiumor and
suggested to one those athletes of the man
ly art who, with full intent to do the adver
sary mortal hurt, are described as "coming
to the scratch smiling." The Bishop had
considcrable sport with slang phrases, with
the perplexing and much abused transi
tives and intrausitives, lie and lay, sit and
set, and even seemed to take a grim de
light in the roars of laughter that greeted
his comparisons wherein the printed ver
sion of " My Good Brother" of some East
ern city who, shocked at the plain-spoken
words of the standard version of the Bible,
had prepared a high-toned translation, and
by citations of familiar passages, was put in
ridiculous contrast with those who
called things by their right names. These
lighter diversions were, however, but the
garnishings and reliefs to much solid infor
mation, and an earnest appeal for adher
ence to pure thought and pure style in con
versation and writing. His auditors were
much pleased and we advise our friends in
the other towns of Montana not to let him
depart in peace until they have heard it.
A Complete Assortment of Goods
oi their line which they offer on as good terms as any
louse in the Territory.
ti -tf
Ali persone knowing themselves indebted to us will
plciate ome forward and settle without delay as we
murt have money.
SCAIcED.-From Col. M. B. Cox, at whose
instance Mr. Ballard, of Louisville, Ky.,
came to Philipsburg to investigate the mines
with a view to investing, we learn that there
was a decidedly funny side to Mr. B.'s visit,
and notwithstanding the Colonel feels
somewhat despondent at the failure of his
negotiations, one cannot help believing that
it has ended well. Col. C. organized a
company in Louisville to take hold of the
the Belmont property, and the terms were
fixed, provided an agent sent by the com
pany should report matters as represented.
Mr. Ballard, one of the principal parties
interested, a lawyer of some note and con
siderable means, concluded to come himself
and with him came two sons of 18 or 20.
They took private team at Ryan's and
crossed via Cable. On the cars Mr. B. fell
in with an old acquaintance, who advised
him to keep out of quartz; and en route up
he struck another party *ho succeeded in
putting to flight what little resolve he had
remaining to try quartz mining. By the time
he reached Philipsburg he didn't want any
qua ltz, and of course the Belmont property
didn't suit. Then John Jones, and Richard
Smith, and Peter Pyrites, and a score of
others came to him with specimens-some
of splendid ore from good leads-and all
wanted to sell. Then he was offered some
stock in a prosperous company at panic
prices, and the boys began coming in from
Cable and Silver Lake with pockets full of
ore and leads to sell. By this time all Mr.
B. wanted was to get out of Philipsburg.
lie told the specimen men "All these rocks
alike to me; I don't want any them," and
bright and early they struck out for the
railroad, glad to get away without being
forcibly compelled to accept a free deed of
all the quartz property in Montana. Now
that is probably better for Mr. B. and for
Montana than if he had invested. He
knew nothing about quartz or quartz min
ing, and would in all probability have made
a failure, whereas the property he declined
is perhaps worth a hundred times what he
could have bought it for. What Montana
needs is not millions of ignorant mining
capital but thousands of intelligent mining
capital, and the people to be interested in
liontana mines are not the commercial,
rental, coupon, railroad or speculative mag
nates of the east, but the practically educa
ted mining men of the Pacific coast. Why
cannot some of that capital and some of
these men be interested in Montana mines?
Let us make our overtures to the miners of
California and Nevada.
Full invoice just received; lowp for cash
Whoesale and retail at
331 Wx. CoLxaxa's
OMAhiA ITEMS -C. C. Houael & Co.,
Jully 10th: '.Crops are splenaidl,.ad -an
ers are cutting their grain.... rAeorilog
Onfice has been opened-here for volanteers
to figbt Indians....lat e - aB
Stock is quoted at 110 to·day-, . . .
feet above low water....Blaeck flts
is coming in rapidly and raelat *t
prvol....e believe iu4."
W app beroah lleroe 00i
thik Cold InditnMh8 bed.
We have just received direct from the
factories of the East an immense stock of
which we now offer to public at
prices never before touched by any house
in Montana.
A beautiful assortment of prints at
4-4 Unbleached Muslin,
by the piece.
Good qualities bleached muslin,
by the piece.
Belts, Back and Circle Combs,
at one-half the old prices.
$3.50 Per Pair.
the reduction is amazing.
Two-Ply Carpet,
in proportion.
$1.50 PER YARD.
Satin Wall-Paper at 30 Cts. per Roll.
Medium Grade Paper 15 Cts. per Roll.
YouNG ADVENTURERS.--On Monday it
was currently reported that Edward Sur
prenant, 12 years, Willie O'Neill, 10 years,
and Eugene Tetreau, 5 years, had folded
up their blankets on Friday and gone to
the Black Hills, and that so far pursuit had
been unavailing. As it wasn't an entirely
improbable freak for the youngsters, we
looked the matter up, and found they had
hired a wagon for a half a day on Friday
and gone fishing to Dempsey Creek. Wil
lie's father had however dropped a remark
incidentally as they were stating to the ef
ect to " not come back without fish." They
didn't. Nothing more was heard of them
on Friday or Saturday or until Sunday
evening, when it transpired they had gone
to Dempsey, Race Track, Lost Creek,
French Gulch, and flually over to the Big
Hole River. Mr. Tetreau, who wore out
several horses hunting them, found them
at French Gulch Sunday evening preparing
to return to Big Hole where, as Willie
O'Neill wrote in a note to his mother,
"fine trout were said to be numerous."
They got home Monday having traveled
about 125 miles--and brought fish, very
nice ones, too, as we can testify from messes
sent around by Willie and Edward. This
is a great country. Mr. O'Neill will proba
bly qualify his final instructions hereafter
when that party go fishing.
STRUCK IT RIcn.-Frank Bandet, a fol -
mer resident dh-bia br, 1i 'no i wk
putting up an arrastra on the Big Black
foot to work a big quartz lode he discovered
nine years ago. He then sunk a shaft some
distance in solid gold bearing quartz, then
ran a drift 32 feet before striking either
wall. Not being able to reduce the ore
then, the ore was covered and the shaft
filled up. Last year he went back and is
now engaged putting in a dam m the Big
Blackfoot, intending to raise the water ten
feet 4 inches and convey it in a ditch a dis
tance that will give him fall for a 13 foot
wheeL He is building the dam of willows
and now has it up a little more than seven
feet. It will take him at least another year
to get the works completed when he feels
confident he will be able to make a huge
fortune. The ore runs from $14 to as many
hundreds per ton, and should it pay as well
as prospects indicate, Frank may turn out
to be another Hayward and a millionaire.
...-.. .-----.
Cfte*s 3o *se
Butte City, Montana,
Robert Cirton, : Proprietor.
Good accommodations for lodgers. Noe Bar in nor
Saloon near the House.
Guests Will Receiee Good Attention.
Board per Week ................ ... ........ $7.00
Board per Day .... ........................... 100
Lodging per Day .............................. 50
The traveling public will find this a pleasant hotel,
and their patronage is respectfnll so IRte ON.
849-t, ROBEi-RTr GIO.
Fiirearms, and all kinds of fixed ammuni
ton in stock for sale at
82 Wx. COLEsAN'S
LODEs PATlTENTP.-W. W. Johnson,
Esq., sends as in a letter we have not space
to publish this week, the following list of
patents issued for Montana: Alice B.
Viall et al., Australian lode; G. G. Symmes,
Duraut lode and mill site ; N. Wall and
Win. Berkin, Mountain Chief and mill,site;
H. N. Blake, East and West Mapleton
One Hundred and Slxty-Elght Thous
and Cigars 1
AUll the Choicest Brands,
Heaviet Stjtockjn Xotaa
Just ecoeived; For sale Low.
Now is the time to get hdipplies at
Wholesale. WM. COLiMAN.
A Health Promoting stalmlant
Physilans, who certainly oug to be tl
best judges of such matters, dedc~s
wholesome st;mnlatidn is not only dfr
ble but e.latMO hWiUS S .
the temporary good afet of aoan abde,
alant Is eonfrmed and + :dpe
as in the case of osteteir's Stoimach t
ters, by the suetioa tlaM. s=. i
principles cýmbined with it it.b
flnitaly sme efficaious .as asasint qt
phbyicalt energy and a oorrtetio of th
The Bitted
@the (Uo of th5atM re
F t ,,, , tom E a tbrdo
Trouting is popular these days.
The D. L. Good Templesm now number
See T. C. Power & Co's local ad. if you
want to buy wagons.
Junketing parties are enjoying this good
weather on the hills and in the calons.
John O'Rourke, of Ophir Gulch, expects
to start his big fidmeoto running again next
Mr. William Putnam has been appointed
P. M. at Gwendale, Deer Lodge4 Co, vice
W. P. Thomas removed.
Rev. Thos. W. Flowers will preach at
New Chicago next Sunday at 11 a. m., and
at Pioneer at 8 p. m. the same day.
Keyes & Jackson of California Gulchhave
struck good pay in the bar on the left hand
side and are doing better than at any time
for five years.
Fenner & Van Gundy are in receipt of a
Brewery Wagon which " Van " had put up
in the States, and as handsome and com
plete a looking vehicle as we have seen.
Rumors come from Bozeman of signal
fires seen in the mountains and apprehen
sions of a Sioux raid. Do raiding parties
build signal fires before they strike ?
The biggest name on our subscription list
is Girolamo Bacigaleupo, of Emmettsburg,
who prepaid six months this week. Would
there were more of his kind if not of his
C. G. Birdseye has a force of men by
draulicing on his bar diggings on lower
Jefferson but will not clean up until later
in the season, when he expects to astonish
the natives.
Addison Smith, County Superintendent,
has authorized Mr. H. S. Reed of Deer
Lodge to attend to business pertaining to
his office during the absence of himself or
Mr. Corum from the county seat.
Having changed engineers a few nights
ago the Dexter Mill at Butte was stdrted
up wrong somehow and some of the' cast
ings on the settlers were broken, causing a
week's delay and considerable expense.
Ranchers who are vexed with potato
bugs, sheep-growers whose bands are dis
eased, and horsemen whose steppers are
"off," will find just what they want in
Kennedy's Hemlock Remedies, of which
Raymond Bros., Virginia, are agents.
Mr. J. C. Robinson is champion gardener
to date and advices. On the 20th of May
he planted potatoes and on the 17th of July
presented us a measure of nice new spuds
from the size of a hulled walnut to that of
a walnut,hull and all. Three days less than
two months growing speaks well for the
soil and climate.
Some three hundred Indians-presuma
bly Nez Perces-passed Mead's on Wed
nesday for the Yellowstone. They were a
war or hunting party and are reported as
being rather insolent to whites with whom
they came in contact. Their object is un
known, but if they can be utilized against
the Sioux it will be well.
Chas. Bennett, of Pioneer, having receiv
ed from England news which will necessi
tate his speedy return home, now offers his
goods at exceedingly low rates, as he is ob
liged to close out with the least possible
delay. He also offers a complete set of
jeweler's tools and his house and lot in Pi
oneer. For terms address him at that
place. 359tf.
A bill was introduced at the last session
of the Legislature providing that the pro
ceeds of town-site entries should revert to
the school districts in which such town
sites were located. It was generally be
lieved it had passed, but Mr. Smith, Coun
ty Superintendent, calls our attention to
the fact that there is no such law in the
volume just issued by the Secretary. Who
knows about it ? Did the bill fail or was it
overlooked in publishing the laws.
Mr. C. S. Masten, Superintendent of the
Monroe Mining Company, was in town Sat
~Ur flAt e jiat to fDeer .Ledige- H
says it does not look like a mining camp
nor an Eastern village, but is withal the
handsomest town he has seen in the moun
tains. Mr. Masten has the Midas mill ma
chinery at the site selected for its new lo
cation, at Dewey's Flat on the Big Hole
River, about six miles above Divide. The
mill is 15 stamps and has always been rated
one of the best and completest ever put up
in the Territory. The excavations are
made, the stay-walls being pit in, and the
mill will be put up as speedily as practica
ble. The company is said to have excel
lent silver property in Vipond District.
Mr. Gaffney was principally interested in
organizing the company which is composed
of substantial gentlemen of Roehester,New
York. We want to see Mr. Masten make a
nice success with the mill and feel pretty
confident he will.
Have the Finest Bar Stock onthe West Side
And two of the best-running Billiard
Tables in the Territory.
Special Invitations to the whole Communi
ty to-come and see us. ,[1249
What an Old Montanian Says.
FALL CITY, Neb., July 10.- * * We
are taking eight or ten other papers than
the NEW NORTr-WEST and I find yours the
most interesting of all. *. You can tell
the Montana boys for me if you choose that
they are in a good place. I lived there
nearly three years and I wish I could wake
up some fine morning and find myself there
again. Only family restraints prevent my
retarn to the land of gold. I have had a
trial of several of the States and Territories
but none come so near filling the bill as
Montana. The crops of Nebraska are good.
Winter grain is all in shock and spring
grain ready to cut.
Yours truly,
B. F. LuVaNxooD.
HIIAsroNIA CLUB. - A organization
sailed tha Deer Xidge iar ea CuIb was
perfected this week b7ythe election of
H. G. Valiton, PbJoºn eGted erbe,
Vice Presdant, Herma titeror ry,
and Eugee 'Stark, e I reuer. Its object
INvaqbsi. Mn. C. TRt
gagitto teach it. TheSods!) nw m
bers about forty ative ars adca y me
bssad I meitoet wit be ouaeiday
d Farid4yevapingSot eah week. It willt
L~I J~tE
. ag alled for. atb. ws Ofice
M er Lad.P. Peer Loc!g ýoarst
4& .JUly h0h U184. Peatr s
Dr. J. . Glik, of Helena, has been on
the West Side for a few days.
Dr. Mussigbrod is at Butte looking after
his mining interests and patents.
Judge Knowles, who was hearing an in
junction case at Helena this week, has re
turned home.
U. S. Marshal Wheeler and wife arrived
from Helena last evening and will remain
until Monday.
Mrs. R. S. Kelley, Mrs. L. J. Sharp, and
Mrs. Henry Jacobs, of Deer Lodge, have
been on a visit to Butte this week.
Rev. W. C. Shippen delivered an excel
lent temperance lecture to a good audience
at the Court House on Tuesday evening.
Dr. L. S. TAsson, Asst. Surgeon, regular
army, formerly of Deer Lodge, left Fort
Leavenworth for the seat of war against
the Sioux, June 12.
Archie McDonald, of Yamhill, John
Murphy of Cable, and several others we
hear of who had the Black Hills fever a
week or two ago, have concluded to post
pone going. That is sensible. There will
be few going after this month.
The newspaper canvassers are abroad in
in the land. Messrs. D. W. Fisk, of the
Herald, H. C. Wilkinson, of the Bozeman
Times, and Addison Smith of the NEw
NORTH-WEST and Independent are inter
viewing our neighbors to the west this
week. Mr. H. T. Brown of the Butte
Miner, has also been giving the business
men of Helena during the week a chance
to represent themselves in the Butte paper.
Success to all and to all who patronize and
pay the printer.
Our Bozeman Letter.
A Big Chief gilled-Defectivs Arms-Crook
and Gibbon not in Communcatin-Cartrid
ges for the Crows-A Black ills Party I
Back-Indians and Gold.
(Our correspsndent sends us a detailed
account of the Gibbon advance which was
anticipated by advices in type.)
* * One Crow-Curley-escaped.
He cannot reveal the terrors of the scene,
but we have his testimony to the splendid
fighting of the doomed men who bravely
faced the death they knew they could not
escape. From noon till sunset they fought
when five men only were left-Custer one
of the five. The Crow escaped as Custer
received the fatal ball, threw up his hands
and fell.
this Crow thinks, was killed, as a promi
nent chief, who did most of the exhorting,
suddenly disappeared. Among the Indian
dead'was found a chief, with all the dis
tinctive marks of Sitting Bu!l, and it may
be this gi eat Sioux power has passed
Reno made his attack as ordered, but
was driven back, and had to run for the
hill upon which he was found. Benteen,
witnessing the retreat, attempted to relieve
him, when McDougall (in charge of the
packs) joined him, saving his supplies.
Then the Sioux surrounded them all, Sand
fought them man to man all that fatal day
and the next until Roe appeared, as I have
stated, when they retreated. On the 28th
and 29th the return command, and on the
30th the Little Horn was again reached,
and the wounded placed upon the steamer.
Then the command returned to Fort Pease,
reaching it July 2d.
have been ordered up by Terry and addi
tionally by Sheridan-all of which you
McCormick started down the river to
day with material, stores and dispatches
from the east, and we hope soon to hear of
his return with later news.
may in part have caused Custer's defeat.
The escaping Crow reports that soon after
tfiajIttcommenced the <ba . waold not
discharge thehe shells, and that the doome`I
men were obliged to extract them with
their pocket knives. Letters from Fort
Pease support this by the assertion that
numbers of such knives were found where
the fight had been hardest-in some cases
yet sticking into the discharged shells.
it is reported by the latest mail, are con
stantly being reinforced in Gibbon's front,
and the courier sent by Gibbon to Crook
was driven back to him by Indians the
first day out. He again attempted the
dangerous trip the next day, but his horse
has since returned to camp, and the courier
may be captured, dead or proceeding on
has almost daily Sioux scares, and is so
distitute of ammunition that ihe agent has
just sent a team with a requisltion fri
20,000 rounds. This, Major Berham tele
graphed for permission to issue, but no
reply coming, the Governor was communi
cated with, and, agreeing to replace it if
the government would not supply it, 10,000
I rounds were sent over.
The Crows were crossing the river, thus
leaving the whole country open to Sioux
invasion; but it is hoped the gift of cart
ridges will persuade them to return.
It must be wise management which will
permit such a state of affairs at such a
season !
has returned us adelegation of Montanians.
They state that in June the Porter boys
left with a prospecting party of eighteen
men for Tongue river. They found rich
praespecta, but the Indians killing five of
the party, it returned. Another party of
sixty then sought the same section, found
gold everywhere, met the Sioux, lost
twelve men na one afternoon, and six the
next day-was forced to aftreat to the
Wind River Romntains-and Fett orma and
thence to as via Virginia City.
SThey assert the existence of good dig
gings, sufficient for 80,000 men, but admit
that even near Deadwood six men, well
armed, are required by ach man who
handles the pick.
They are onfident that; tbe Mttcking
SIndiansi swr and are the "friendly Sioux"
from Red Cloud Agency.
I hori~ohave impovtaint es for-yu
m.u . wsk. . J. yBo oer.
SBozzwAwr, July 16, 1982.
7ar. Ua tIndians EakI'z Councils?7
fler 7 ' a s euaetl- B g ts t 'ha~~
1Cmou Xu~~C-W*~NmY-Wr .-.
b.a a number of1 iegans on a 0 ak{Bt
fold e'gh4 rbEt -4l1
Alim·~·ptr4l~ g1PI~~~
It is 600 miles from Boseman to Dead
wood City via Ft. Reuo-145 miles from
Pierre to Deadwood, and 305 miles from
Cheyenne to Deadwood.
The best letter we have seen from the
Black Hills is R. E. Huppuman's to Keating
& Blacker, Radeasburg, published in the
Herald of this week.
J. W. Corum is President of an Amateur
Dramatic Association in Helena.
Governor Potts has ,alvised the Butte
volunteers that having fi.at proffered their
srevices they will be first accepted if he is
authorized to call out troops. He has 60
Springfield muskets in Helena and 1,200 at
A lease of the Raven lode, Butte, for two
years has been made by Stewart & Hickey
to J. W. Grooms.
Messrs. Young & Rowdebush have pur
chased the old Homestake mill, containing
an 8-stamp battery, and intend removing it
to Butte within a few days and erecting it
at some point in close proximity to their
The Record says I. J. Everson, the mail
carrier from Ft. Benton to the Cypress
Hills, was chased back by Santee Sioux
clear to the Marias River. That looks
Capt. Braithwaite reports the Missouri
navigable from the Falls to Stubb's Ferry
and wants Helena to agree to pay $20,000 if
he will put a 175 ton boat on that reach.
No Madisonian comes to hand.
In the competitive examination for the
West Point cadetship the candidates were
Robert Guy, of Bozeman, and John Daly,of
Helena. The latter was the successful
Marks & Jacobs are working the Credit
lode at Butte.
Doc. Merrell is negotiating with a view
to erecting Fryer works at Butte. Good ;
go it.
Cornelius Hedges, Esq., Helena, has sent
his son W. A. Hedges to Yale College. But
what good will a knowledge of rowing do a
man in this country.
Freighters have burned the poles on the
Ft. Shaw telegraph ine, and 4 miles of wire
is missing.
The reported attack on Ft. Lincoln is not
HAYWARD-At Cincinnati, Ohio, Tuesday, July 4th
1876, Plato B Hayward.
Deceaeed was a brother-in-law of J. E. Van Gundy,
of Deer Lodge.
BALL--HAYNES---At the Scott House. Deer Lodge,
by Rev. W. C. Shippen, Rev. M. A. Hall. of Cor
vallis, M. T., and Mrs. Haynes, of Bath, Me.
It is the duty of all persons before start
ing on a journey to ascertain by what route
they can reach their destination with the
least trouble, and if there are two or more
roads leading to the same point, to decide
which is the safest and pleasantest to travel.
We take pleasure in stating, that the
the oldest, and several miles the shortest,
route between Omaha and Chicago. With
in the past two years the road bed has been
put in admirable condition, and almost the
entire line has been relaid with steel rails.
The Depot in Chicago is centrally located,
and as their trains arrive there thirty min
utes in advance of all other lines, passengers
can always be sure of making Eastern con
nections. For all points in Northern and
North-Eastern Iowa, you should purchase
tickets via Marshall, Cedar Rapids or Clin
ton. For points in Northern Illinois or
Wisconsin, via Fulton; and if you are going
to Chicago or East, you should, by all
means, purchase your tickets by the Old
Pioneer Route
the Chicago ,e Norah- Westrs.
You will find on all through trains Pull
man Sleepers, new and magnificient Day
Coaches, and the best smoking and Second
Class Cars now on any road in the United
Particular information, with maps, time
tables, etc., may be had at any of the
Through Ticket Offices in the West, or up
on personal or written application to
J. H. MOUNTarJ, Western Traveling
Agent or CHARLES ATKINS, General
Agent, Omaha, Nebraska, or to
W. H. STENNETT, General Passenger
Agent, Chicago. 345-1y.
Publhihed Tri-Weekly
Butte City, : Montana,
MILLS & E.SSLER, Proprietors.
A Journal Devoted to the Miding
Interests of Montana.
Rates of Advertising Very Reasonable.
Subscription by Mail--Prepayment
ONE MONTH, $1 00 SIX MONTHS, $5 00
Paper delivered in Butte and Travona $1 per month.
Payable monthly.
Butte City, Montana.
$5 t$20 edat home. Samples worth s1
Sto , 2 tree. Srvmsoa d Co., PortLand, liaie
c, END Wc. to G. P. ROWELL & CO , New York, for
k Pampblet of 100 pagescontaining lists of 8000news
papers, and estimates showing cost of advert6ling.
$1 a day at home. Agents wanted. Outit and
Sterms free. TRUE & CO., Augusta, Maine.
Nothing is so insidious as a cold or a cough.
Poison does not makea swifter pro.re in the systen.
Use promptly theonly are antidote, Hale' Honey of
Horehouend and tar.
800 Pike's Toothache Drops cure in one minute.
Medicated bathe are expensive. Not so, however, is
Glenn's Sulphur Soap, a ctap and eMcentsubsttute,
which answers the same purpose as far as local dis
easqs of the skin,Rhamnstism andgoutareconcerned.
Too young to die-Thousands of yloung persons be
tween thesga of 16l an die of consumption. every
one of whom might have been saved b using Hale's
Honey ort erchomad and Tar when the cough irat
set In.
836 Pike's Toothache Drops Cure I one minute.
Mining Blanks for Sale.
I have iln stock blank forems for pastig and reord
lng in thse iotoaoofq m blans
mend sees oft - oto i "
35 cents ;ny sum at sames ryte. l on
,or addr, !.
No Physlae who s ahed a lwset of Male's
honey of Heesnd I Tar. In chronic colds,
Wa t1i the
geS h X ea e n Ian.ne e
` Vlamsi ettestimony ha fawvr of Hale's eof
, fi f o and si sndbt satehe.
New To-Dayy.
Administrator's Sale.
Suance of an order of the Probate Court of the
county of Deer Lodge, Montana Territory, made on
the 18th day of Jnly. A. D. 1876. in the matter of the
estate of John H. Rogers, deceased, the sndersigned
the administrator of the said estate, will sell at public
auction, to the highest bidder for cash. lawful money
of the United States, and subject to confirmation by
said Probate Court, on Saturday, the 19th day of
August, A. D. 1878. at 12 o'dock, noon, at the south
front door of the Court House in the town and county
of Deer Lodge and Territory of Montana, allthe right.
title. interest and estate of the said John H. Rogers,
at the time of his death, and all the right, title and
interest that the said estate has, by operation of
law or otherwise. acquired other than, or in addition
to. that of the said John 11. Rogers~ at the time of
his death, in and to all that certain lot, pieces or parcels
ofland situate in said county of Deer Lodge and Ter
ritory of Montana. and particularly describd aJ fol
lows, to-wit:
Lot No 1 Claim No 8 south of and adjoining Stith,
Swan & Co's ground on Willow Gulch. containing
200I600 feet.
Lot 2 Claims No's 4, 5i 6, , 8, 9, 104,1%1 and 18,
North from Tadiock'e discovery on the head of Wil
lowvy Creek, containing 200x600 feet each,
Lot 8 One lot of mining gronnd on the north end of
Gold Hill, heretofore known as the Claiborne-Smith
ground, containing 800x600 feet.
Lot 4 Three [3] claims p re-em ted by Smith,
Rogers and Irvine., North and adjoining the Vtai
borne-Smith ground on Gold Hill containing 600x60
Lot 5 Three [3] claims lyingdirectly west of and ad
joining the Claborne-Smith ground, containing 600x
600 feet on the same bar.
Lot 6 One lot of ground lying directly east of and
adjoming the Claiborne-Smith ground and below the
Prowse ditch on Pilgrmn Bar, containing about 60x600O
Lot 7 One lot of ground on Independence Bill
known as Brown's discovery, south of and adjoining
Miller & Co's patent, containg 2400x600 feet.
Lot 8 The west one-half [3] of the sountheast one
fourth [r4] of section eight [8] township seven [(7
north of range nine [91 west, containing eighty 180]
Lot 9 Town lot No 17 and the south 10 feet of lot
No 18in Block No. 26, in Deer Lodge City, M. T.,
with cottage residence on the same
Lot 10 Town lots Nos eleven [II] twelve [12]
thirteen [13! and fourteen [14] in Block Bo 26 twenty
six [26] In Deer Lodge City, M. T.
Lot 11 Quartz claim No 2 west on the Emancipation
Quartz claim No 1 west on the Towanda lode,
Qartz claim No 4 south on the Roger Hanson lode,
oarts claim No 5 east on the Joe Shelby lode,
narts claim No 5 north on the Moses H Lordlode,
arts claim No 4 eethwgotq tha Sonon.lode,
uart claim No 4east on theB.b Logan lode,
arts claim No 4 northwest on the Sacramento lode
Quarts claim No 4 southwest on the Oro Cachelode,
Quarts claim No 4 west on the Gen. Lee lode,
uarts claim No 1 southeast on the Excelsior lode,
Quartz claim No 5 northwest on the Lone Cedar lode,
uartz claim No 5 west on the Green Mountain lode,
uartz claim No 5 east on the Setting Sun lode,
uartz claim No 4 west on the Setting Sun lode,
Quartz claim No 4-west on the Merced lode.
Lot 12 The undivided five eighths [ %] interest of the
north one-third [3] of that certain tract of mining
land known and described as follows, to-wit: The
south one-half [(] of the south one-half [(] of the
northeast one-foUrth [(]of the northwest one-fourth
[] and the south one-half [f] of the south one
half l3] of the northwest one-quarter ([] of the
north east one-fourth [4[ and the west one half [3]
of the southwest one fourth [3t] of the northeast one
fourth [3], and the east one half [3] of the south
east one fourth [4] of the northwest one-fourth [14J
and the east one-half [34] of the west one-half [34] of
the southeast one-fourth [34] of the northwestone
fourth [3] all in section 86 in township No nine [9J
north of range No11 west of the principal meridian,
containing an area of seventy acres. Interest of the
estate of deceased, 14% acres.
Lot 13 The undivided one-third [(] interest in that
certain tract of mining ground known and described
as follows. to-wit-Beginning at a stone from which
the 3 section stone, a corner on the west boundary of
section 30 in township 9 north of range 10 west bears
south 56 degrees east distant 7.86 chains, thence run
ning south 82 degrees, west 29.28 chains to a stone,
thence south 16 degrees east 12 chains to a stone,
thence north 76 degrees and 16 minutes east 15 chains
to a stone, thence north 24 degrees east 17 chains to a
stone,. thence south 62 degreea and 30 minutes west
6 chains to the place of beginning. containing an area
of 48.29 acres, located on Pilgrim Bar.
Lot 14 The undivided one-third interest in that cer
tain plat of mining ground known and described as
follows, to:wit-Beginning at a post from which the
corner to township No 9 north of ranges 10 and 11
west on the second standard parallel north bears north
18 degrees and 27 minutes east distant 48.74 chains,
running thence south 61 degrees west 24.20 chains to
a tree, thence north 75 degrees west 12 40 chains to a
tree, thence south 35 degrees west 16.40 chains to a
post, thence south 56 degrees east 20 chains to a post,
thence north 50 degrees east 10 chains to a poest,
thence north 62 degrees and 45 minutes east 16.82
chains to a tree, thence north 26 degrees and 15 min
i utes east 15.11 chains to a tree, thence north 80 de
grees and 15 minutes west 0.50 chains to place of be
cinning, designated as lot No 38. in township 8 north
of range 11 west, containing 71.46 acres and located
on Willow Creek. Interest of the estate, 23.82 acres.
Lot 15 The undivided one-third [.J interest in that
certain tract of mineral land known and described as
follows, to-wit-Beginning at a stone set 5.92 chains
south of, and 6O.8 chains cast of, the 3 section corner
on the north boundary of section 27 in township 9
north of range 11 west, running thence west 26 chains
to a stone, thence south 24 degrees east 53 chains to a
stone, thence east 86 chain s to a stone, thence north
83 degrees west 57.80 chains to the place of beginning,
containing an area of 150 10-100 acres and designated
as lot No. 88 in township No 9 north of range 11 west
and located in Pioneer gulch. Interest of the estate
50.08 acres.
Lot 16 The undivided two tairns 3; ] inceresr in
that certain tract of mineral land known described as
follows, to-wit-Beginning ata stone from which the
t section corner on the east boundary of section 86 in
township 9 north of range ll west bears north 61 deg.
and 8 minutes east distant 8485 chains, running
thence south 11 degrees west 54 chains to a stone,
thence north 88 degrees and 45 minutes west 80 chains
to a stone, thence north 11 degrees east 6.35 chains to
a stone, thence east 80 chains to the p lace of begin
ning, designated as lot No 41 in township 9, north of
range 11 west, containing an area of 158.86 acres and
located on Granite Bar. Interest of the estate 10556
Lot 17 The undivided one-sixth [1-6] interest in a
certain tract of land located on the east side of Pike's
Peak gulch immediately below the old town of Pike's
Peak, and known as the Sharp patent containing 160
acres. Interest of the estate, 6.466 acres
Lot 18 The undivided one-sixth 1 6] interest in that
certain tract of mineral land known and described as
tollows, to-wit-The northwest onefourt of the
foirth [%] and the northeast one-fourth of the north
east one-fourth ([] of the southwest one-fourth [.4],
and the south one-half [4] of the southeast one
fourth [3] of the northwest one-fourth [3] and the
northwest one-fourth I3] of the southeast one-fourth
(~M of th' northwestone-fourth [3]. and the west
one half [3~] of the northeast one-fourth [3] of the
north-west one-fourth [],. and the west one-half [(]
of the east one-half [3] of the northeast one-fourth
[3M] of the nothwestone-fourth [3J. all in section 19
and the southwest one-fourth [i1 of the sonthwest
one-fourth, [3J and the west one-half [3] of the
southeast one-fourth [3] of the southwest one-fourth
[3] , and the west one-half [3] of the east one-half
[1] of the southeast one-fourth [4] of the south
west one-fourth [l], and the southwest one-fourth
[3] of the northeast one fourth [W] of the south
west one-fourth [(], all in section 18 in township 9
north of range 10 west, contalinne 160 acres and loca
ted ojn whatTs known as Hardcrabble Bar. Interest
of the estate, 26.66 acres.
Lot 19 The undivided one sixth'[l-61 interest In that
certain tract of mineral land known and described as
follows, to-wit-- The Pontheast one-fourth (f) of
the southeast one-fourth [4 I, and the south one-half
of the northeast one-fourth [.(l of the southeast one
funrth []l all in section 19. and the south one-half
[M] of the north one-half [M] of the southwest one
fourth [1], and the southwest one-fourth [(] of the
southwest one-fourth LX], and the west one-half [4]
of the southeast one-fourth tI] of the southwest one
fourth ]3], all in section 20 in township 9 north of
range 10 west, containin 160 acres, and located on
Lone Tree Bar. Interest of the estate. 9666 acres.
Lot20 The undivided one-sixth interest in that certain
tract of mineral land known and described as follows,
to-wit-The east one half of the north east one-fourth
and the north one-half of the north one-half of the
southeast one-fourth, and the north one-half of the
south one-half of the northwest one-fourth of the
southeast one-fonurth, all in section No 14 and the
north one-half of the southwest one-fourth of the
northwest one-fourth, and the southwest one-fourth
of the southwest one-fourth of'the northwest one
fourth, all in section No 183 township 9 north of
range 11 west. containing an area of 160 acres audio
rated in the Sat of Pioneer gulch below Bratton's Bar.
Interest of the estate, 26.66 acres.
Lot 21 The undivided one-sixth interest in that
certain tract of mineral land described as follows, to
wit--All that portion of the east one-half of the
northeast one-fourth of the northeast one fourth
of secti,-n 35 in township Nlo 9 north of range No 11
west, lying east of a line drawn diagonally acres said
tract from the southwest corner to the northeast cor
ner of the same, containing 10 acres and located at the
head of Squaw Gnulch,in Pioneer District. Interest of
the estate, 1166 acres.
Lothe The one-fourth interest in a certain lot of
ground on Sullivan's Bar, at the head of bquaw GUlch,
and known as the Steele, Hagan. Irvine and Rogers
ground. Interest of the estate, 560x400 feet.
Lot 3$ The undivided one-third interest in 500 feet
of ground lying southwest and adjoining the patent
of R 8 Kelley d& Co., No 268 and extending back to
the rim-rock. Interest of the estate, 166.M feet,
Lot 94 The undivided one-halt intee!st in Dec,
ery claim. and cl tim Nose 1, 2, 8, and 4, south. an
I. and 8, north from Discovery on Lone Tree th.
containing 1600x600 feet. Interest of estate, 805x
Lot 95 The undivided one-third interest in a certain
lot of ground on Jacob's Bar, situated on the north
side of Pike's Peak gleh above the Beck Creok-dItch,
sad containing 800x600 feet. Interest of the estate
266.66x600 feet.
Lot GB The undivided ive-eighths interest in what
is known as the Dowling ground, situated on Dry
Gtulch,'contalnitn g100x4i0 feet. Interest of the estte.
Lot I. The undivided onebhalf interest in the Rog
ers t Ml lhes ground, situated ImmedIately below
and adjoining the Dowlingground. and r-n-nlodown
Dry Gulch to its junctIon wIth Pike's Peak 'Gulch,
containing 1800x400 feet. Interest of the estate 900x
Lot The undivided one half of the esS one-half
of discovery claim, the undiitded ene half of elaims
Noe 1,t and 4 and the undivided one ourth of claim
No 8 east of Discovery on the Original quarts lode,
situate nusr Btts ,r a io t Vleg 0attI z tdie
tal n ' dws~~
LetS te uudrndad oeeanakf aas rgnna ann
Les on the west end. and three huab Ia
an the eat and of What Iý s suwn e
j~fttnaI r $eg a mdP~ hic~·tw I Flat Cree
of l ndbided eaeieatb in leut Ia heý6 ei
j I/pg 03, hdsad M. of dook J of the ,oqiiJ &o
C5525RW, ditch P-edto cne
Lots fromhe
r r tcS i h" Pratt
uctou a
I e*Ist
and .a
Soe-third Interest life estate widow's dower, except
lots numbered 9 and 10.
Terms and conditions of sale :-Cash lawfl money
of the United States, twenty per cent to be paid to
auctiLoneer at time of rosale; balance oaonfirmat.on of
sale by sail Probate Court; deed at the expense of
p ae. THOS. i ItTRVI3, Ja.,
in stor of the estate of John H ogs dec'd.
Dams Lones, M. T., July 8, 81& 868-St
Abeolam L. McDaniel, Plaintiff,
Win, L. Farln and Win. A. Clark, Defendants.
To be sold at Sherif's sale on the 12th day of
August, 185, at 11 o'clock a. m, at the sonth front
doorof the Conrt House, in the City and County of
Deer Lodge, Montana Territory, the following de
scribed property, to-wit-All the right, title. Interest
and claim of the defendants in and to the Anglo baxon
quartz mining lode claim, situate, lying and being in
Independence, mining disirict, county and Territory
aforesaid, and about one-alf mile soulthwest from the
base of the "Big Butte" and northerly of and adjoin
ing~the "Orphan Boy" quartz lode claim, together
with all rights and privileges belonging thereto.
Dated this Mat day July, A. D. 1876.
Sheriff of Deer Lodre County, M. T.
By E. T. Owax, Under Sheriff. 38-4
To Ranchers and Freighters.
We are selling
Wagons Built to Order for Montana Trade
Ranging From $110 to $120.
Warranted the Very Best in the Market
Every variety of Agricultural Implements at propor
tionately low fgnres. T. C. POWER & CO.,
Office and Sales Room, No. t1 Maln St., Helena.
One Gallon makes 50 TO 100 ready for use, which
costs 3 TO 5 CBNTS a Gallon,
" True inwardness " for bedbugs and house pests.
Vermin cannot live where it is used.
Potato Bug Exterminator,
Manufactured by S. H. Kennedy, Omaha.
Kennedy's Heimlock Horse Liaiment
Endorsed and in use by the U. S. Army and veteri
nary surgeons, and for *foot-rot and screw-worm in
sheep it is a remedy.
Wholesale Druggist ahd Agent for the United States.
868-Sm Virginia City, W. T.
Chas. Blum, Proprietor.
In order to make room for my larg
Spring Stock which is now on the way, I
have reduced all kinds of goods from
25 to 40 Per Cent, In Price.
I ol'er as Special Inducements to Cash
Philip Allen,
And all the Leading Brands of Prints in
light and dark colors at 10 CENTS.
4-4 Bleached Muslin at 12 1-2 Cents Per Yard
At 15 cents per yard.
4-4 UNBLEACHED MUSLIN at 10, 12#
and 15 cents per yard.
Domestic Ginghams, 6-4 Plllow-Casa Cotton
8-4. 9-4, and 10-4 Bleached and
Unbleached Sheetings Coar
respondingly Low.
Two-Ply Carpets 75 Cents per
Ingrain and
Brussels Carpets
All reduced in price
Our Stock of Clothing, Gents' Furnish
ing Goods, Hats and
Is complete, and we defy competition in
prices and quality.
In House Furnishing Goods I have a
complete stock.
A large assortment of Satin Finish Wall
Paper, Double Rolls, beautiful designs.
I also call the attention of Miners to my
stock of
6-0, 8-0, 10-0, and 12-0 MoorU V~ERNO
Two threads heavier than any other man
I have reduced my whole stock of goods
in proportion to the above prices, and ask
the public to call and examine the goods.
Thankful for the past liberal patronage,
I solicit a continuance for the future.
Orders from the country promptly at
tended to.
Samples furnished on application.
The partnership heretofore existing bkt*een the
the undersigned is hereby diineiv b c mat o
sent. All debts due the atisn must be lm.d to
James Simpeon, who ill- l opat ut o said
iaackfoot Olty, . 'T,, July 1i. 1875, 57-at
Notice of Town-Site Enty.
Notice is hereby ven, that I have made entry at
the United States Land Oee: I i Ldena M. T. of
therite of the town ol hipabrg. In Deesr
county, I T;. tin treat for the Iewal as'aad ls
of the occupants thereat, and habs dlyd ast of
the aervey of ald tow. in the edsee e the Vounnty
Recoledr of id Deer Lodge county: and:ery
4airmnt ofr an lot or Ia Is teeJIo of Mp
hera, ta by'.&sqadir, s~ia·imeaa dMeeat
of hi. or hecilm on or bteorethe day of Angu,
A. D. iS9l
o. B. O'BANN. ,PrebateJi¶ý[.
Deer 1..coenta, 1T.
.y S
IDwDeer Lodge, . T., Jan If, 1 ". 8- d,
I efer for aeeat mrwtmealO e
-tam ogod t
p o i e ae
Tder me _,
AU% e an oC frer' .n te e t,
ahove` property;
Also. ne aw u ..let feet. oe
eahct Street. The aM a no d by Yr
Ahor any of fr rpry te tta
adsuduufect title given. Waradit to
, itPr a atinceal ýt
5141 Deer'Lod3 e7.7
"SAxin*:wre o X arQ.4
WftI. I~?WIiS~
W'*ZA6 ~ jQ )I&
No. 45
Application for Patent.
U. 8 LaD Oir, Helena, M. T., 1
May 29th. 1876. f
Notice is hereby published that John Gerdts, Fred
erick Diste lhorst John M Roberts and Benl. F Leven
good, of Deer Lodge county, Montana, have this day
flied application for patent, under the mining laws of
Consres for the Claghorn Bar placer mining claim,
situated in no organised mining district, Deer Lodge
couanty, Montana Territory designated as 'lot 47, in
sections 28 and 29, township 12 north range 8. west.
of the principal meridian of Montana Territory, and
described as follows t Beginning at a point from
which the 3 section cornmer to sections 38 and 29 in
township 12 north range 8 west bears S i degW 19.15
chains distant; running thence 46 deg 30 min W 90
chains to a charred post; thence s deg 45 W 6.0
chains to a yellow pine: thence N 6deg W 10 chains
to Nevada creek; thence on same course 2 chains to a
yellow pine thence N 66 deg 8min 184.08 chains to
the W boundary of lot 45; thence S along the W boun
dary of lot 45, 4.40 chains to coner No 8 of said lot
45; thence 65 deg 15 ain E along the mutherly boun
dary of saldLot 45, 11.01 chains to the established
corner No 4 of lot 4thencesN 5 deg 4 min B along,
the southerly boundary of lot 45, 8.96 chains to corner
No 5 thereof: thence S 18 0e min W 1.4 chans to
the place of begini, 45 4400 acres
upon which a notiue of said applicaton is posted, to
gether with a diagram of the premise.
The adjoining claimants to these premises are Wm.
McCormick and Frederick W Zingler,
361-400 J.. MOE, Register.
Geo. D. C. Bibbs, Attorney for Claimnants.
Andrew I Davis, plaintiff, vs JOhn F. Allen, defend
To be sold at Sheriff's sale on Saturday, August 5,
1876, at 2 o'clock p m, at the south tront door of the
Court House, in Deer Lodge City, Deer Lodge county,
Montana Territory, the following described propertyl
to-wit: All the right, title, Interest, claim and demand
which the above-named defendant, John F. Allen,
had on the 16th day of May 1872, or now has, in and
to lots No 11 and 12, in Block No 3, together with
foundry building, machine and Blacksmith shops and
all other improvements thereon; And also lots num
bered 16, 17, 18,19 and 0D in Block No 8, with all im
provements thereon, in the town of Travona, Deer
Lodge county, Montana Territory, according to the
survey made by Preston Scott.
Given under my hand this 12th day of July. A D
1876, JAS. S. McANDREW8,
367- Sheriff of Deer Lodge county, M. T.
William T. Allison, antf u vs Elijah T. Enson,
To be sold at Sheriff's sale on the 5th day of August,
1876, at 2 o'clock p m, in front of the Court House in .
the city and county of Deer Lodge, Montana
Territory, the following described property, to-wit:
All of the right, title and interest of the defendant in
and to acertain dwelling house situated in the town of
New Chicago, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory
and known and formerly used as the residence of sMad
defendant; said house being 16x24 feet in size, with
a porch in front 6x24 feet, also the addition to said.
house 12x24 feet in size; said house being one and
one quarter stories high, and being situated in that
certain plat of ground in the town of New Chicago,
Deer Lodge county Montana Territory, fronting west
200 feet more or less on the street or road runaing up
Flint Creek valley from said town, and running back
400 feet.
Dated this 12th day of July, A D 1876.
367-4t Sheriff of Deer Lodgecounty, M. T.
By B. T. Owa, Under-Sheriff.
Proposals for FreIh
Office Chief CB. ,Dept. of Dakota,
at, Paul, Minn., June 27,1876.
Sealed proposals, in duplicate, will be received at
the office of the A. C. S., Fort Ellis, M. T., until 12
o'clock noon July 0, 1876, for fornishing the fresh
beef required by the Subsistence Department, U. S.
Army, at that post, during the ten months commen
cing September 1,1876.
Intormation as to conditions, payments, Ac, can be
obtained on application to the A C S, or to this office.
Proposale should be endorsed "Proposals for Fresh
Beef," and be addressed to the A C , Fort Ells M. T.
Bidders are invited to be present at the opening of
the bids, and the right to reject any or all bids Is re
served. B: DU BARRY, Major and C. N., U. S. A.
Administrator's Notice.
Notice is hereby given to the creditors of the late
Julia Gird, deceased (of Philipsburg, M. T.) that I
have been appointed by the Probate Court of Deer
Lodge county, Montana Territory, administrator of
her estate, and that I have taken charge of the same.
All persons having claims against said estate are here
by required toexhibit the same for allowance "within
one year from the .9thof April AD 187 or they may
be precluded from any benefst of said estate; and if
such claims shall not be exhibited and proven within
two years from the date herein given they shall be
forever barred. WM. GRAHAM,
Administrator of estate of Julia Gird, deceased.
Philipabuhg, M. T., July 12, 1876, 367-4t
Is the Grand Old
Which has stood the test of forty years.
There is no sore it will not heal, no
lameness it will not cure, no ache, no
pain that afflicts the human body, or the
body of a horse or other domestic animal,
that does not yield to its magic touch.
Ahbottle ccsthto twaentir .Aizaentsr .1
eents, or one dollar has often saved the •
life of a human being, and restored to life
and usefulness many a valuable horse.
For JMen, it will cure
Rheumatism, Burns, Scalds, Bruises,
Cuts, Frost-bites, Swellings, Contracted .
Cords, Pain in the back, Lumbago, Scia
tica, Chillblains, Strains, Sprains, Stiff
Joints, Sore Nipples, Eruptions, Pains,
Wounds, Ulcers.
For Animals, it Will Cure
Spavin, Galls and Sores, Swinny, Ring
Bone, Windgalls, Big Head, Poll Evil,
Humors and Sores, Lameness, Swellings,
Scratches, Distempers, Stiffness..
Pond, Reynold o.,
212 California Street,
San Franolsco. - Californ)a
Frank, Dallemand & Co.,
Iuwomayus MI WnonauaAu DsUa.mae m
WIliS U HLS u n,
s soan sreachs.
Glendale, Moutanaa.
G. 0. take and othr' Favsorte 3ranads at
chr.ornia Wines of a klnsroe th weiln . own
bouse of Moore, Rysoeldba c a. Ba rnadaico.
-ine Havana Ci.aru, and everything usually kept in
Dir a)f .r ents; cim lra borS,1 te ao ents.
mag-am Z. L THOMAs, Proprietor.
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Stage andE line,
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