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IN THE PACKING HOUSE.
LAST HOURS OF A HOG'S LIFE IN EAST CAMBRIDGE. Poreine Executions That Take Place Daily in Onel the Suburbs of Bosten. Bloodshed in the Hot Water-The Shav ing Machine. A pig may go into the pork packing house in East Cambridge a pig, but when he goes out he is numerously referred to as hams, pork sides, pigs' feet, hogs' heads, spare ribs, pickled tongues and shoulders, lard, bristles, fertilizer, hair and hogs' grease and lard oil. Recently, in company with one of the em ployes of the concern, the writer spentseveral hours in examining the various buildings. A long, low structure at the extreme northeast corner of the enclosure, about which a high fence extends to protect it from the world outside, is the hog house where new arrivals are kept before the slaughter. A car load of sleek looking porkers, that might be called the aristocracy of the swine population of the west, were just beginning to settle down for a few hours of solid comfort when asmall boy and a man came hurriedly along, and shouting to them, the entire drove were in a minute upon their feet. They saw a means of exit that had purposly been left open, and through it they passed, unconscious of the terrible fate awaiting them on the other side of the long, narrow bridge into which they were entering. And what a long, dark bridge it is! You have seen coveredrailroad bridges up in the country that are like it. Through occasional cracks in the walls the sunlight streamed in, and there in a babel of swums cmuun e seen a line or uab ymacew closer than sleighs on the Milldam in Janu ary. They were crowding, pushing each other towards the little opening so far ahead which marked the end of the bridge, and pretty soon they had all passed through it not into the sunlight which seemed to be awaiting them, but into a triangular pen where the rumble of machinery came to their ears, and occasionally the dying wail of one of their kind whose wind had been cut by the lord high executioner. The porkers were closer together than sar dines in a box, and restless as eels. They tried to walk on top of each other, rubbed against the trousers of the men among them, and then some would try to climb the wooden wall and escape. As it was no less than six feet high, they could do little more than stand on their hind legs. This was an excel lent opportunity for the swine herd. He had been for several minutes watching a wire rope that hung from a pulley some twenty feet above the pen. Then it was lowered toward him, and we knew the end was im minent. If I were to describe the scene after the newspaper style of an execution, I would say: 10:06 o'clock--Pig Sty, the largest and most Intellectual appearing victim, is now being seized by the hind legs. The left is clasped by a band of steel, which fastenslike a hand cuff. 10:03%-He is suddenly drawn high in the air, and is swinging to and fro like the pen dulum of a grandfather's clock. A pro longed squeal in the key of high.C reverber ates through the death chamber. The rope begins suddenly to pull him along towards the executioner. 10:04 o'clock--The executioner has just let fly a mouthful of tobacco juice. The victim for a second hangs silent before him. The awfulness of the situation is evidently numb ing his mind, for no sound escapes him. Courage such as his in the last moment of life seems more than human. The execu tioner raises his knife. He holds it as Edwin Booth does his rapier in a stage duel. A second its trusty blade glitters in the electric light, and then it is buried in the victim's apoplectic neck.] He twists like a screw driver, and then the killer pulls forth his weapon, while the life blood starts in a crim son stream like muddy Cochituate through a half open faucet. In an instant convulsions seize the dying porker. His flesh twists and the muscles become distorted. The agonies are intense, and then the reaction of death begins, the cords relax and on towards the bathing tub he goes, dead as a doornail. Ten seconds after the pig becomes pork he is shot down into a hot water bath. Ye who have thought life's end was coming in the sweltering confines of a Turkish bath take heart always. Don't kick about hot water until you have seen the bubbling, seething caldron in a killing room. The hog is always supposed to be dead when this stage is reached, but it sometimes happens that he is not, and in the few brief moments before final darkness blinds his mind how thoughts of past wrongs and misdeeds must come from their graves to hound himl The tub in which he is dropped is a long one, and after being rolled over several times until the bristles are ready to drop out of their own accord he is pulled up on a board, and in a twinkling two men have removed his bristles and he goes on his way rejoicing. Hooked like a fish under the chin, the rope to which he is suspended carries hims through a shower bath, and then the shaving machine is reached. I can say truthfully that I would rather take my chances in going through that machine than to repeat the experience of being shaved by some barbers I know who claim to be first class workmen. But you want to know, something about this machine. Suppose, then, you see the head of a barrel removed, and in its place imagine there are arranged upon springs a dozen or more knife blades, so that when no pressure isbroughtupon them fromtheunder side they remain so close together that you could not drop a kitten down between them. Then imagine that a pig's nose comes into sight. It gently slides up, pushing back the scrapers, which in turn do their duty and leave his snout hairless and white as a baby's face. On he comes, and further back the blades are pushed. His neck comes through, then his body, and finally, when he has been all scraped, as he is by one passage through, the knives resume their original position, a streamfot water dashes over them, and the hair is washed down through a passage into a repository below. On goes the porker until he reaches a table where four men are employed, two on each side, in removing such hairs as have escaped the automatic barber behind. Before you can say Jack Robinson he has resumed his journey and is landed on a bench, where his internals are removed and several shower baths given. Then, when all is over and he is looking as pure and clean as pork can look, he is given the only roller coaster ride a pig was over known to take. The course from the end of the finishing room to the cooling room, where the pork is placed before pack ing, is down a long incline of perhaps 300 feet. The dressed hog is hitched to a little truck by the hind legs, a push is given, and down the track it runs to the refrigerator. To be candid, this was the only portion of the business that Ishould like to pass through, and the enthusiasm of boyhood days could not he kept down a weo wa-tchcd the porker swing wildly to and fro as the truck carried him down like the wind, faster thana bicycle coasts down hill, with no chance fora header. -Henry G. Trickey in Boston Globe. A S.elety G(iS's Brie-a-Brac. But the room of a society girl whose name I could mention, but may not. The odd things upon the walls and lying scattered aboutare a wonderful mystery to the unini tiated. A variety of cigars suspended from the mantel by diferent hued ribbons, or a bunch of cigarettes attached to a picture frame by means of a huge ribbon bow, these are esmal known for what they are; but a pretty httle box on the toilet table, with the inscription: "Crmated July 12,1887," calls for many a gues The open lid discloses a heap of gray ashe, with another inscription: "Mount Desert, July 1, '87." It is the ashes of a cigar smoked by the fair owner during a mild firtation of the last season. A parcel of canes, trophies won in fencing matches, oceupies a prominentwall space, sad a velvet placque mounted with pipes of all kinds, from common clay through cob and briar wood to meerchaum, are souvenirs of gentle men friends. All sorts of riding whips rise like cat tals from a large vase, a pair of oars marked "Isles of Shoals" are croesed over the door, and a genuine fishnet is draped over a piece of statuary. These are quite common souvenirs of vacation delights and tender recollections, but many of the girls vie with each other in collecting oddities. One of them exhibits a tiny Japanese bowl filled with shining objects of ivory white. ness. "These are the first teeth of, my friends' babies,"she explains.-ClaraBelle in Chicago Tribune A sueesesfel Headlane. Doctor-Well, is yourbrother still troubed with sleeplessesl "No, sr; not in the lemst." "Ah, then the opiate I gave him a week ago put him to sleepr "I should say it did. He's been sleeping ever since, and I am just going to see the un dertaker. You will meet the sherif up the strnet. Good day." -. q Jouranal. WARNER' SAFE CURE |hLas been before the public now about ten years, and in that time has proved itself to be all that it has been represented. SIt is purely vegetable. contains nothing harmful, and DOES purify the blood and CUIJRE disease, as it puts the kidneys, the only blood-par ifying organs, in complete healt ens of thousands of 1It Cares Permanently. We have tens of thousands of testimonials to this effect from people who were eared years ago and who are well to.day. It is a Scientific Specific, was not pat upon the market until thoroughly tested, and has the endorsement of Prof S. A. Lattimore, L. A., Ph., LL. DI)., Official A.:ptlyt of foods and medicins., N. Y. State Board of lie alth, and scores of eminent chemists, physicians and profossional experts. H. H. Warner & Co. do not cure everything from any lhIttle. they having a specific for each iitmportant disease. Fight shy of any preparation which claims in fallibility. The testimonials printed by H. H. Warner & Co. are, so far as they know, positively genuine. For the past five years they have had a standing offer of $5,000 for proof to the contrary. If you are sick and16 want to get well, use WARNER'S SAFE CURE. Power of Music. The Spanish and Indian Californians were passionately fond of music. All the men could make shoes and play the guitar; and every woman could sing Spanish songs to her own accompaniment. Bancroft, in his "Cal ifornia Pastoral," tells how the people, after the conquest of the country by the United Btates, were reconciled to the new rule by music. %, The Californians were invited to return to their homes, and resume their usual occupa tionas Proclamations which promised pro tection of their persons and property were placarded in the towns; but they would not come out of their hiding places. The com modore whose naval force had helped to con quer the country was at Los Angeles, and, meeting Capt. Phelps, an old trader on the coast, requested his help. "Commodore," replied the captain, "you have a fine band on your ship, and such a thing was never before In this country. Let it play one hour in the plaza each day at sun set, and I assure you it will do more toward reconciling the people than all your procla mations, which few of them can read." The captain's suggestion was adopted. At first the children came forth, and peeped round the corners of the houses. A few lively tunes brought out the vivas of the elder ones, and before the band ceased playing they were surrounded by delighted natives. The next afternoon the plaza was thronged with the people of the town and with ranch men from a distance, who, having heard of the wonderful band, had ridden in. The old priest of the mission of San Gabriel, as he sat by the church door opposite the plaza, listen ing to the music, was introduced to several of the naval ofilicers. "I have not heard a band," said the old man, "since ! left Spain, over fifty years ago. Ah! that music will do more service in the conquest of California than a thousand bay onets."-Youth's Companion. George Sand, Young and Old. • , , ^ ..... !-... "tt_. -._ ,-. _ i _ ... . _ , have only arecollecton of having seen her five or six times on the arm of De Musset, masquerading as a man, in the theatres, at Tortoni's or on the boulevards. It was in such a dress that Eugene Delacroix painted her; but the art of the painter softened what was grotesque; the melancholy expression, the "vagueness" of the costume were not fatal to all illusion. In reality this magkin, aping rakishness, mounted in boots, with a flaring red necktie, in stays and furbelows, cane in one hand, glass in eye and cigar in mouth-it was worse than grotesque; it was pitiable. I am glad that I never knew but George Sand the matron, George Sand as Calamatta has painted her, with two puffs of hair on each side of the face. Serious, dreamy, she scarcely took part in the conversation. Beside her armchair was a species of altar upon which was arranged an apparatus for cigarette smoking, with a lighted candle; the idol disappeared behind a cloud of tobacco smoke. She said little, and scarcely answered; her answers were sometimes not pleasing, but this was due not to ill humor, but to distraction, for she was naturally polite and knew "how to live." One night at Buloz's house, Mime. Reybaud, the author, was presented to her and at once went in ecstasies over the works of genius which George Sand had given to the world, reciting the whole category. George Sand listened silent and unmoved. At last, when something had to be said : "I am sorry, madame," she murmured, "that I cannot re turn these compliments, never having had the pleasure of reading any of your books." -!I. Blaze De Bury's "Souvenirs." An Undesirable Tenant. We hear a good deal about the selfishness and inhumanity of landlords who refuse to let flats to people with families of children, but after all there may be another side to the story. In a house agent's office I listened to an argument between the agent and a wo man who wanted to rent a flat from him. It was a flat that I happened to know, in a quiet house, filled with nice people. While the argument was going on, another house agent came in on some business or other, and when he saw the woman beckoned his brother agent away from her, whispered something to him and went off. The woman did not get her lease and went away in high dud geon. The agent said to me: "That is a sample of the people who write to the papers about landlords who won't let flats to people with families. Brown, who was just in, rented her a flat. She is living in it yet, but must move by the 1st. It is a six roomed flat, and in it she and her sister live, with their two husbands, eleven chil dren, three cats and two big dogs, and they also board two young clerks that work for their husbands. One of the rooms is a kitchen, so that these seventeen people, not . to mention the menagerie, are actually bunk ing in five rooms, in a respectable house, where their noise and dirt make them com mon nuisnce."-Alfredin New York News. Apparatus for Cooling Air. An apparatus has been introduced in the Standard theatre, of New York city, which in a very simple way is designed to solve the problem of securing a cool auditorium in summer. A fan is placed in the basement which draws air from outside the building and delivers it through the furnace pipes and registers to various parts of the audi torium. The air before it reaches the fan is drawn over ice arranged on shelves. This cools it so that a temperature of 70 degs. is easily attainable. While the fan situated in the basement is delivering cool air, a second fan on the roof exhausts air from the inte rior, thus maintaining a constant change of atmosphere. The arrangement in utilizing the furnace connections and in general detail is remarkably simple, and could be readily applied to many places, such as hospitals, where coolness is all impo:tant. For a single evening's work about two tons of ice are ox •pended.-Scientiflc American. Some Long Lived Seeds. A singular fact can be observed at the cor ner of Commerce and Jackson streets, at Albany. The ground from over which an old building has been bnt lately removed is covered with a dense growth of coffee weeds. The seed or coffee beans could not have been thrown or blown. there since the house was removed, as It was about January when it was torn down, and no seed have matured since. The only solution of it is that the seed dropped on the pound thirty years ago before the house was erected, and with out the sunlight and moisture, have lain dormant until the house was removed, when conditions favorable to germination quick ened the ancient seed into life.-Savanmmah News. $1,500 in FOR THREE BEST $1,500 in Cash Prize8 .v1ERTIWE The Chicago Daily News has reduced its price from two cents to One Cent per copy. For a year past its sales have been over "a-million-a-week," and it believes it now sees the way to safely lead in placing an ideal American daily paper upon the basis of the lowest unit of American coinage-oNE CENT. To successfully accomplish this end two things are essential: First-To make as good a newspaper as the best, if not a little better; second-to let every man, woman and child in the Northwest KEow it's being done, and done at one cent a day. THE DAILY NEws believes that it is competent to take care of the first named condition, and knows of no better way of meetng the second than by general newspaper advertising. To do the latter most effectively it here solicits the co-operation of all who believe themselves competent to write an effective newspaper advertisement. To induce the best effort in its service in this matter THE DAILY NEws will reward the writers of the three best advertisements submitted, with three cash prizes, aggregating Fifteen Hundred Dollars, divided as follows: First Cash Prize-For best advertisement, - - - ..- - - - - $,ooo.oo Second Cash Prize-For second best advertisement, -- - - - - 300.00 Third Cash Prize-For third best advertisement, - - -. - - 200.00 Total,- --------------- ----$z,5oo.oo The advertisement may be a single announcement, or a series of announcements not exceeding six in number. The space required must not exceed that occupied by this advertisement-eight inches deep, six and one.quarter inches wide. For the general ,uidance of all who nter the competition, the following ten points are briefly stated as being those which T .il DAILY NEWS will require to be most prominently brought out. The advertisement must emphasize: --That Tus DAILY N .ws is first. last and all the time, a nsea-paper. ness, but it has a very positive conviction that it is entirely practica Because that should be the first and controlling consideration in the ble, and altogether desirable, to legislate saloon-keepers into their production of an American Daily paper,-and it isn't always so. It proper place, as being engaged in a traffic which here, as everywhere costs money, enterprise and hard work in unstinted measure to else in the civilized world is only tolerated as, applarently, a neces make a genuine near-paper. sary evil. [There maut t, no uncertain sound on this jpint.] s-That Tar DAILY Nsws isa daily paper for busy people. Because this is 6-That THa DAISt Nsws is a happy paper. Because it believes in the a country of busy people, and the North-west is the busiest part of practical wisdom of being good natured: of being generally satisfied it. Most people haven't the time or patience to read a "blanket- rather than everlastingly dissatisfied. The chronic fault-finder is a sheet,"-they absolutely haven't any use forit. Newspaper reading, nuisance and Tia DAILY Naws will have the least possible of hins. after all, is but an incident of life, not its chief business. Therefore The world is better than it used to be, and isgetting better every day. Tua DAILY Naws is a short-and-to-the-point-paper It's a good place to live in-let's make the best of it. 3-That Tis DAILY Nwa is an independent, truth-telling newspaper. 7-That Tan DAILY Naws costs a great deal of money to make. Because Because the American people are mntelligentenough to prefer honest, there is sometimes no way of demonstrating the value of a thing, to S impartial jolrnalism to the misleading, truth-discoloring dishonesty some people, so conclusively as by showing, even in part, what it of the regulation polititcal "organ. Everybody realy wants to costs to make it. There are o2 people on the regular weekly pay-roll know the truth in political matters; the most violent partisan doesn't of Tan DAILY Nws, and their salaries range from 5,5roo to I6, oom want misinformation for a daily diet. And as toeditorial expression, per week, aggregating g3oo,oo a year. The white paper costs even the most upr-aonabhe artisran will rarely take latnip offence another$.o T oo aDear. T neregate expenditures of Trus DAILu at an adverse opinion, so long as e is confident of the Aomsrt of News for x886 oil[ vary but ap irfe either way from $oo,oco. And eurjose back of the opinion. It's not the mere fact of disagreement yet that makes trouble, it's the suspicion of insincerity. [Mhak t the poist very strong and clear. It's drcause Ties DAILY News as al -That Tiae DAIY Nm no costs the reader only O.C.aent a Da . pan it's asy to the confdece of its readcer of every oliticait h Because this is the most wonderful thing in moderin ournaisim, and that it has acirculation of over "a-n.ilroin-a-teek. '] deserves telling o'er and o'er. [There is little danger of makahi 4-That THe DAILY NeWS is a family paper. Because this is the age of too much oftAisoin t.] the newspaper,-a time when everybody reads it. and it is all-impor- o-That Tan DAILY News is now literally everybody's paper. Because tant that the newspaper should be made with direct reference to the heretofore metropolitan daily papers have been too expensive, both needs of sal the members of the family. Woman and her interests in price and in time required to read them, to make it practicable for never occupied so large a share of the world's thought as to-day-a the farmer or the mechanic to take them. Now this is changed. The fact not to be overlooked. The moral tone and influence of a daily farmer particularly should take a daily paper now that it costs bus paper must also be constantly watched, for children read it. Tan little more than the old-time weekly, ands condensed so that he can DAILY News is for the home, and therefore it follows also afford the time to read it. He'll save its yearly cost over and --That Tui DAILY Naws is against the saloon. Because "the liquor over again by knowingthe market prices every day, insteadof weelly interest" arrogantly assumes to dominate in American politics, and as heretofore. Tat DAILY Nws believes that it is not for the country s good that so-That Ti DAILY Nmws now inaugurates a newspaper revolution. Be any one interest should thus over-ride all others, much less one which cause such a combination of values as it now offers the reader is stands as the representative of all that is met un-American amongus. absolutely without parallel among American newspapers, and it is THn DAILY Nawr is not the organ of prohibition. It is not sure that bound to make te dry-bones rattle. The result of this revolution i prohibition is the best thing. Good people who have made this sub. that every English reading person living within daily newspaper di ject a life-long study do not agree as to the remedy. Ties DAILY Naws tance of Chicago can now afford, both as to price and time, to have has no eutopian hope that it is possible to legislate men into good- his city daily. Other points will suggest themselves to the regular reader of the paper itself, and may be introduced according to the judgment of the advertisement writer. Outline illustrations and poetry may be introduced if desired, but they are not necessarily essential to success in the competition. The prizes will be awarded to the three most successful advertisements, the publisher of THE DAILY NEWs being the sole judge, whatever may be the absolute grade of their merit. All advertisements must be received before September ast next, and :he awards will be made at the earliest date practicable thereafter. Intending competitors must apply for the paper's complete pros. pectus, and advertisements must be submitted under the conditions therein named in detail. VICTOR F. LAWSON, Publisher The Daily News, Chicago. ALBERT KLEINSCHMIDT. President, JOHN F. STRAUHR L, General Manager C. S. . SCHROEDER, Ass't Gen'l Manager. P. BADER, Sec'y and Treas'r. A BI, CHIE T CO., itei, ucesors to A. Klein id t & Co. DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING CARPETS, GSnilemen's Furishi 0ools,0 NOTIONS. BOOTS SHOES, Hats and Caps, GROCERIES AND CIGARS4 A SPECIALTY 18 MADE OF KEEPING First-class Coods Only. C. J. KADING, [Successor to GILBERT & ELLIOTT,] WaIou laker t Blacksmitt, [Next to Zenor & Trask's] DREEIL LODGE, 1K. T. Having purchased the business of Gilbert & Elliott, Deer Lodge, I am pregared to do General Blacksmith ing, Wagon and Carriage Repairing, Machinist Work cf all Kinds, and MAKE HORSE-SHOEING A SPECIALTY. Having been Foreman of the Silver Bow Mining Co's Shops, Butte, for two years, I refer to them as to my mechanical skill, and assure the people of Deer Lodge I will give them satisfactory work. '"Please give me a call. C. J. KADING. July 25,1888. 991. Notice of Election. Daza Lonen, MoITAwA, July 16.1888. NTOTICE is hereby given that under the provisions of Section 318, Chapter 3, Fifth Division Gen eral Laws of Montana, as amended by Section 4 of an act passed at the extraordinary session of the Fif teenth Legislative Assembly of Montana, entitled "An act to amend an act relative to the iormation of mnnicipal corporations," approved September 14, 18I7, the first election for officers of the "Town of Deer Lodge" will be held at the Engine House of the Deer Lodge Fire Company, situate within the limits of said corporation, on TUESDAY, AUGUST 21, A. D. 1888, between the hours of 8 o'clock a. m. and 6 o'clock p. m. At such election all electors qualified by the general election laws of the Territory, and who shall have re sided within the said corporate limits three  months next preceding the day of said election, shall be qualified electors. The said election shall be conducted in the manner required by law for the election of county officers. The oficers to be elected are as follows : One Mayor and six Aldermen. The judges of said election are Peter Valitan, B. S. Stackpole and Charles Rouleau. The Clerks of said election are O. B. O'Bannon and W. F. Shauley. By order of the Board of Commissioners of the county of Deer Lodge, Montana Territory. MORGAN EVANS, Chairman. Attest Wx. M. Tnoxrsox, Clerk. 993 st CATTLE FOR SALE. -I HAVE FOR SALE 200 Head or Fine Grade Cattle, STEERS, COWS, YEARLINGS, ETC., all good young cattle, which I will sell at private sale for very moderate prices. Any one wanting all era portion of said cattle,will fnd It to their interest to come to me, see the stock and ascertain my figures within the next 30 days. This means business. Also SIXTY HEAD OF WELL-BRED HORSES and mares will be sold as above. LUKE R. FINN, Nevada Valley, 12 miles from Avon. July 20,1888. 9944t Notice to Creditors, Estate of 61le Olesan, deceased. N.otice is hereby given by the undemigned. Execa tor of the last will and testament if Ole Oleson, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necemaryvouchers, within four [41 months after the frst publication of this notice, to the said Exeeutor, at the Clerk's osice of the Probate Court of Deer Lodge county, Montana, that being the place where the business of said estate will be transacted. GEORGE JOHNSON, Executor of the last will and testament of Ole Oleson, deceased. Dated at DeerLodge, M. T., July 14,1888. 993 4t Estray Horses--$20 Reward. SStrayed from Anaconda, July 30. 1888, two work horses, one gray and one large bay. The gray horse is slightly lame. A reward of $3O will be paid for information leading to their recovery. L. O. LEONARD, Anaconda. July 6, 1888. 994 It Metropolitan: Saloon, HENRY HARRIS, Proprietor. Johnny Cerber's Old Stand, DBEER LODGE, MONTANA. I have opened the shabove SALOON AND BIL LIARD ROOM, stocktd the bar with the best Lieuors nd Cigars, and solicit a share of the public atron. 5.9Utf HIGHT & FAIRFIELD JEWILEiS, - BTTE, MO ANIA, SELL HOWARD, WALTHAM, ELGIN AND ROCKFORD WATCHES. tF"TSPECIAL AGENTS FOR TILE ROCKFORD. Carry the Largest Variety of Attractive Gold Watch Cases in Montana, Deal Extensively in Diamonds, Gold Jewelry, Sterling Sil ver, Standard Makes ot Plated Wa e, Fine Cutlery. Musical Merchan dise, Clocks, &c., &c. PAY SPECIAL ATTENTION TO WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING, Diamond Setting and Matching odd Pieces of Jewelry Do all Kinds of Engraving-Plain, Fancy and Monograms, Full Market Value Allowed for old Watches. Old Gold and Silver in Exchange for New Goods. Authorized Watch Bepairers of the U P. B'y. W"WVatches or Jewelry sent us for repairs by ree istered mall or express will receive prompt attention and be returned as directed. Estimates given on work if desired. Any inquiries answered by return mail. 7 3m NEW GOODS! EW GOODS ! -AT P. LANSING'S. I have just received a complete line of the best CALIFORNIA CLOTHING Direct from Manufacturers. Men's Worsted Suits and Cassimere Suits. Youths' Worsted Suits and Cassimere Suits. Children's Worsted, Cassimere and Corduroy Suits. Men's Berlin Office and Cardigan Jackets. Men's Fall and Winter Overcoats in Latest Styles and Colors. Blanket-lined Suits and Overcoats, and a large assortment of California Flannel Underwear and Oversirts A FULL LINE OF Swiss Condee Celebrated Medicated Under wear. White and Scarlet Lamb's Wool Underwear. Heavy Wool Socks, Merino Socks, and Fine Camel Hair Socks. A large line of Blankets and Fine Quilts, and the best French Calf and Kip Hand-made Boot a Shoe IN TOWN, Of which I will warrant EVERY PAIR. Soif.anything does not give perfect Satisfaction; bring them back and I will make it good. I also have a complete line of MONDELL'S SOLAR TIP SCHOOL SHOES. with or withont heel, and High-cut Boys' and Misses' School Shoes, and an endless variety of Ladles' French Kid, Pebble Goat and Calf Shoes, of the very best makes. I have also a full line of John B. Stetson's Fine Hats and Standard Makes of Band-made Hats, warranted in colors and quality. Also have a large line of CALIFORNIA BUCK AND GOAT GLOVES. All of the above Goods are bongt. direct from the Manufacturers, are selected with great care for the needs of my customers. And as I am doing all of my .own work, and thereby saving a large expense of clerk hire, I am enabled to sell goods lower than any one else. Call and see me when youneed anythingin my line, and I will guarantee you square dealing and good treatment. 951 tf PETER LANSING. RIFLES AT COST. Wm. Coleman is clos ing out his stock of Sharp, Winchester and Marlin Rifles AT COST. Now is the time for Sportsmen to get a good, reliable gun almost at their own price. Call early and get your choice of the lot. 894 tf. NOTICE FOR FINAL PREOOF, U. S. L.ND OFFICE, HELUA, Mont.. Jely 12. 1888. " Notice is hereby given that the following.named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claum, and that said proof will be made before the Probate Judge of Deer Lodge county, Montana, at Deer Lodge, Montana, on August 2, 1888, vi: JORN O'NEILL, Who made Pre-emption Declaratory Statement No. 4254. E. 1652, fur the Nf SEU, N, SWW See. 10, Tp 18 N, B 11 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon and ealtivation of said land, HenryHelm, James O'Ura, Con Coughlln, Michael Geary. all of Helmvlle, Mont. 95.-it S. w LAlGHORNE, Register. SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge. A. P. Winslow, Plaintiff, vs. Lucy L. Winslow, Defendant. The people of the Territory of Montana send greeting to Lucy L. Winslow, the above named de fendant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff, in the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge, and to answer the complaint filed therein within ten days [exclusive of the day of service] after the service on you of this summons, if served in this county; but if served out of this county and in this District, twenty days; otherwise forty days; or judgment by default will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to dissolve the bonds of matrimony existing between plaintiff and yourself, and for such other and further relief as to the court may seem just and equitable. This action is based on the alleged willful absenting yourself from plain tiff without reasonable cause, on or about July 16, 1887, and on or about July 16, 1887, wilfully deserting and absenting yourself from plaintiff and departing from the Territory of Montana without intention of returning. And you are hereby notified that, if you fail to ap pear and answer said complaint, as above required the said plaintiff will take a defanult against you and apply to the court for the relief demanded in the complaint. Given under my hand and Seal ot the District Court, Sin and for the county of Deer Lodge, Terrn SEAL. tory of Montana, this 18th day of July, -r-- in the yearot our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eightyeight. F. E. CORBETT, Clerk. 993 4t BY W. NAPTON, Deputy Clerk. Cole & Whitehill, Plaintiff's Attorneys. lINING APPLICATION No, 2067. U. S. LAND OFBICE, HELENA, M. T., June 30, 1888. Notice is hereby given that Lewis Davis, whose postoffice address is Helena, Lewis and Clarke county, Montana Terrtiory, and Edward Mason, whcse postoffiee address is Avon, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, have this day filed their application for patent for 67.78 acres of placer mining ground, situated in unorgan ized Mining District, Deer Lodge county, Mon tana Territory, and being upon surveyed land, is described in legal sub-divisions as follows, to wit: Lot No. 2, the NEM of SEX of NE}, and the Sf of SEX of NEl of Section 23, Twp. 10 N., R. 8 W. The location of this mine is recorded at Deer Lodge, in the County Recorder's office of Deer Lodge county, M. T. The adjoining claimants are-on the east, Lewis Davis et al, placer claim: on the south, Adam Gerhauser at al, placer claim, and on the west, E. W. Knight et al, placer claim. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said placer claim or surface ground, are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Officc, at Helena, M. T., during the sixty days' period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. First publication, July 6, 1888. 991 60d Notice to Co-0wners. To Walter C. Adams, James Curn, Samuel Maturin, George W. Carlton and Daniel Boisvert: You are hereby notified that we, Addison Smith and Daniel P. McDevitt, and our predecessors m in terest, being your co-owners, have, in accordance with Section 2324, Revised Statutes of the United States, expended in labor and improvements upon the mining property known as the "Cariboo Stone Quarry," which embraces the S) of Lot 1, S8 NR% 1 W%. SW( NWM NEM, NWV 8W NBM, NM and SW% of SE NW%, and Lot 2 of Section 18. in Twp. 6 N., of R. 8 W., containing 131 63-100 acres, more or less, and is located in Oro Fino mining district, Dees Lodge county, M. T., for the yesar 1885, 1886 and 1887, the sum of three hundred dollars [$00], being $100 for each of said years, the amount required to hold said mining claim; and you are further hereby notified that unless you contribute your proportion of such expenditures, being the sum of $42.85 each, together with interest and costs. within ninety days after the complete service of this notice by publication, all your right, title and interest in and to the above described mining ground will be come the property of the undereigned, under the pro visions of said Section 2324, Revised Statutes. ADDISON SMITII. DANIEL F. McDEVITT. Deer Lodge, M. T., July 9, 1888. 992 90d Notice of Final Entry. U. S. LAND OFF!ICE, Helena. M. T., July 3,1888. Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Probate Judge of Deer Lodge county, M. T., at his office in Deer Lodge, M. T., on Monday, August 13, A. D. 1889, to-wit GEORGE H. SWARTZ, Of Washington Gulch, Deer Lodge county, M. T., who made Homestead Application No 2847, for the NW of Section 32, in Township 12 North, of Range 8 West; and he names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said tract, to-wit William Hackney, Robert N. Tibbetts and Silas Bush, all of Washington Gulch, Deer Lodge county, M. T., and Henry Curtis, of Avon, Deer Lodge county, M. T. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. O. B. O'Bannon. Att'y for Claimant. 991 6t Notice for Final Proof. U. S. LAND OFFICE, Helena. M. T., July 12, 1888. Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make fnal proof in support of his claim and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver at Helena, Montana, on August 8, 1883, via HENRY C. McNALLY, Who made Homestead Application No. 3295 for the S) NWM, and Lots and 4, Sec. 4, Tp 14 N, R12 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land. viz Thomas Jones, Rufus K. Pierson, John Gammon, Ovando Hovt, of Ovando, Mont. 993-t 8. W. LANGEHORNE. Register. STRAYED. From Miles' ianch near Silver Bow station one large black horse, J 8 years old, branded 16 on left . flfank, white spot in the forehead. Also one white horse about 10 years old, branded H on the right thigh or on flank. Will pay liberal reward for information of their where abouts. J. D. THOMAS, g994 4t BDutte City, M. T. SEEF STEERS FOE SbALI, A I offer tor sale at my ranch, Bear Month, 150 head of fat Steers--8 years old up. Will be sold at reasonable fig re Apply to Edward Lannen, at the ranch, or to Bear Mouth, July 0, 1888. 991 3m Buck Herd. I will establish a Buckl Herd on Freeze Out, commencing July 1. Persons having bucks they wish herded will please apply to me or at the City Meat Market, Deer Lodge. N. J. BILENEBBRO . Jane 18, 1888. 980 t , cBIsP(NEy IojOSE, - DEER LODqE, AYLESWORTH & McFARLAND, Proprietors. Board and Room, $2 and $2.50 per Day. Single Meal, 50 Cents. A Share of the Patrona.o of the Travelinu Pahlic is Respcctfully Solicited. PEOPLE'S MEAT MARKET, LoDGn E& BEAUMONT, Prop'rs. Mail Street, Amolning O'leill's Theatre HAVING OPENED A General Meat Market, At the above stand, we will endeavor to furnish patrons with FRESH KILLED g GOOD MEATS of all kinds, including GAME IN SEASON. And all articles usually supplied at a First-class Meat Market. Highet rice Hai for Felts and ie. A Share of Patronage Solicited. LODGE & BEAUMONT. Deer Lodge, Dec. 1,1886. 908 tf DEER LODGE DRUI CO., DE .R LODGE. MON'n' DEALRS IN PURE DRUGS AMD PURE CIHEICALI, STANDARD PATENT MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES DYE STUFFS, HAIR- AND TOOTH BRUSHES. IMPROVED TU BULAR LANTERNS. SPIRIT THERMOMETERS, Prof. Tyndall's Celebrated LUNG PROTECTO RS. Toilet Article, Perfumery, oap, Spongs, and all varieties of Druggists' Sundries. CIGARS., PULItE WINE5s3 & LIQUORS, for Medical Uses. I1TPhysicsans' Prescriptions Carefully Com pounded and Orders answered with Care and Dispatch. 810 Western Brewery, VAN GUNDY & MILLER, Prop's. Deor Lodge,- - Montana. Are now Manufacturing a Superior Article of Bsottle d4 8*r I Put up Expressly for EXPORZ AND FAMILY USE. WIDealers supplied with Keg or Bottled Beer on callor byletter. Shipmentspromptly made. FINH LIQUORS AId CIQARS AT THn BAB. VAN GUNDY & MILLER. MV.. BIE.T, Upholstery and Furniture, [Opposite Scott House] Deer Lodge, - Montana. Parlor Sets aii Bed-room Set An assortment o Wood and Cane Seat Chairs, WOVEN WIRE and all kinds of I-PRING MATTRESSES A No. 1 Feathers in Bulk IAtTRESSES OF HAIR, WOOL AND 1088 o Upholstery Jobbing promptly attended to. 66 tf Blasksmlth Shop I Sign of the Iron Horse-Formerly Estill's Livery. MAIN STREET, - - DEER LODE,. QUS ZOSSL, Prop. Baving leased the above plemises I am now pre pared to do iNEIAL BLACIMIT11ING, WAGON MAKING ad REWPAING, HORSE SHO1IG i A ECIALTI And respectfully ask a share of public patronage. 98; tf GUS ZOSEL. o for th Flathead alloy! Sitp Loaves natlli for Selih and Ashley E rJRY MONDAY AND WEDNESDAY, And Returns fro n Ashley for Ravall every Wednes da and Frida cDONLD Proprietor.y. 960 tf D. -MCDONALD, Proprietor. THE COLLEGE OF MONIANA. CLASSICAL. SCIENTIFIC. NORMAL. MUSIC and ART. INSTRUMENTS. APPARATUSi LABORATORY FIINISHINGS. New and Complete. OPEN TO BOTH SEXES ON EQUAL TERMS. FOR TERMS, &c., apply to Rev. D. J. McMILLAN, D. D. President of the College, DEER LODGE, Montana. 86s Sonuments Statu E0sejb b DERICAp SUPEs IFOT O SCIEITISTS MARBLEOR CALLY GRANITE. - L CHICAG ILL'S - Having received from the AMERXICAN WHITE BRONZE CO., OF CHICAGO, ILLS., The Agency of the above, I am prepared to furnish GRAVE YARID MONUMENTS of this material at he lowest prices, and in any design they manufacl are. Prica Incindes Freight and Placing Monument in Position. It is one of the most enduring and beantiful mate rials known to science, and will .ive entire satisfac tion. All work warranted as represented. A full line of designs and samples of materials are in my hands. For particularh, call on or address JEFF VAN CUNDY, 4:9: tf DEER LODGE, MONTANA. JOHN O'NEILL DEER LODV; MONTA'AA. The Fiuest Line of Hlrd ware STOVES. TiNa , Bueenm, r, Olasw1rr SILVERWARE, ETC., ETC., Ever brought to the City, and is selling at prices that DEFY COMPETITION. Call and examine Goods and Prices before purchasing elsewhere. 901 ZHNa & TRAS, DEER LODGE, MONT., Keep the Best Brands -OF HBATIIG Ail ai SMTO TinWare, Queensware, Glassware Shelf Hardware, Iron and Steel, Blacksmith Supplies Carnloter llFarers' Tools, TIN, COPPER, SHEET-IRON WARE. Iron Pipe Made to Order. HORSE AND MULE SHOES, NAILS, WAGON MATERIAL. ETC. BOTTLING ESTABLISHMENT! Soda, Sarsaparilla, Orange Lemonade, GINGER ALE, ETC., VAN GONDY & MILLER, - - Deer Lodge. I.AVING BOUGHT AND PUT UP MACIIINERY LI. for generating Soda, Sarsaparilla, Ginger Ale AND ALL CARBONATE DRINKS, with experienced workmen it, charge, we are pre pared to furnish them Bottled or in Charges .for Fountains, op on notie as low as any House in the itory. Address orders to Van Cundy & Miller, 985 tf Deer Lodge. lMontana THE FAVORITE SALOON THOMAS M. CONNIFF, Prop'r. Main & Second, DEER LODGE. Tholoughly Overhauled, Repaired and Renovated. All Drinks and Cigars, 12 1-2c Each. Ph. Best's Milwaukee Beer ON TAP. ALWAYS PLEASED TO SEE OUR FPIIENDS I 839 RAILROADS. READY FOR BUSINESS Between Great Falls, Fort Benton, Assin.. boine, Dawes and other Montana points, and Grand Forks, Fergus Falls, Fargo, Watertown, Aberdeen, Ellendale, St. Paul, Minneapolis, and ALL POINTS EAST AND SOUTH. Through Sleeper between Great . Falls and St. Paul. We are now prepared to handle all kinds of freight. Stock Yards have been completed at Great Falls, Benton, Bi Sandy, Beaverton. Poplar, Montana Buford, Towner, Minot, Dakota; and Crookaton, Minnesota-containing au the latest TIu ments. I N.N5 RPOuR improve. water ANi and hoo Our ex- rows and celleent Roadway and Equipment, with light grades, has made our lowest average time on stock trains 201 miles per hour. .ISates always as Low as the Lowes, If you are going East or South, send to our nearest Agent, or the undersigned, for rates and other information, which will be cheerfully furnished. A. L. MoHLER, C. II. WARnEN Gen'l Frt. Agent. Gen'l Pass. Agent W. S. ALEXANDER, A. MANVEL, Gen'l Traffic Manager. Gen'l Manager. ST. PAUL. MINN. GO EAST -VIA TIIE Northern Pacific hilrod, THE DINING CAR ROUTE AND REIAT SHORT LINi TO ALL EASTERN CITIES. 200 MV ILEBs THE SHORTEST ROUTE TO CHICAGO AND ALL POINS EAST, -AND TIlE ONLY THROUGH CAR LINE Low Rates, Quick Time, Pullman Palace Cars! For full information, address C. S. FEE, A. L. STOKES, Gen. Pass Ag't, St. Paul. Gen. Ag't, Helena. 901 4c Minnest & I rthwesern L L -FROM 8T. PAUL OR MINNEAPOLIS -TO CHICAGO AND THE EAST, SST. LOUIS, KANSAS CITY AND THE WEST, PEORIA, COLUMBUS and THE SOUTHEAST. MORNING AND EVENING FAST TRAINS TO CHICAGO, SOLID TRAINS THROUGH Without Change of Cars. ALL CLASSES OF TICKETS GOOD. The n.v Road Running a Daylight Train TIIROUGH BETWEEN St. Paul, Minnenpolis, and Chicago, Illinois. MORNING TRAIN Leaves Minneapolis 7.00 a. m. J Arrives at Chi St. Paul 7.30 " Icago9.30p. m. EVENING TRAIN Leaves Minneapolis 7.00 p. m. Arrives at Chi St. Paul 7.30 " 1 cago 9.30 a. m. With Parlor Chair Cars and Mann Boudour and Sleeping Cars Attached. 'Ask for Tickets via the Minnesota & Northwestern R. I., and take no other, thereby insuring yourself a safe and comfortable journey. Ticisets for sale at all ticket offices. Any information as to rates, time, connectiorS, etc., apply or write to J. A. HANLEY, TRAFFIC MAsNAGER. Three Magnificent Canyons. The Montans Centrl hilay PASSES TIIHROUGHII THE UPPER AND LOWER PRICKLY PEAII. AND THE MtISSOURI RIVER. CANYONS, Where the great convulsions of Nature have formed the primitive rocks into the most fantastic shales, with proportions of such immensity as to be at once awe-inspiring and beyond the power of language to describe, equalling in grandeur, it not in area, the finest scenery on the continent. TAKE THE SCENIC ROUTE EAST, Come and go by Nature's Gateway. afrcty. (Corlfort, CourtesY for our Patron.-. This is the safest and most delightful Route for the Traveler to take from Montana to the East. It has no qtual, owing to the absence of d.anger from the steep grades, high and dangerous trestles, or shttrp curves along precipitous mountain sides which exist on ether lines. No other line of Railway in Montana can afford its patrons the same comforts, conveniences, safety and economy of time to be had on the Montana Central and Ianitoba Rlfiwals. A Daily Fast. Passengcr Train, equipped Kith lux urious Sleeping and Dining Cars, will conummaence ' nlng between lHelena and St. Paul about Api il 1, .1 TICKET AND FIEIGHIIT OFFICE, !i70 tf 15 NonRTv MAIN ST., ItELENA. Estray Taken Up. SyoCame to our millabout June 15th' 1581, one dark bay or brown mrlltr. . aboutt 7 years eld, white strip .it Slace. stod left dfo ot * wite d let tblllud foot whiite, weight about o,O00 pounds, branded open eilht Ownrr is requested to prove property, Py tu vertisement and take the mare Hwaiv. BECK.STEAD& iIiAIN', •.3 4t Elliston, DI)eer Ludge cut, . T. STRAYEI). Came to nmy ruanchl three I iC. from Ellitaon. Jdtue 15. Is to dark hnay n, are. with ontc whitO hind foot, a tw lwhite tirs i forchead, brtndtd L on i"i ttitht shoulder, wetrilht about 1,lt l The ownaer will pleat-e ro'e proI-