Newspaper Page Text
THE OIL FIELDS ON THE WEST COAST OF THE CASPIAN. Brief Description of aka.--"Waterlaf the Streets with Naphtha Residrum. The System of Boring Wells-A Re mar!:able Eruption-A Profitable Well. Baku, the great oil emporium, is on the west coast of the Caspian sea, about a third of the distance from its southern to its northern extremity. It is at the foot of the abrupt easters end of the Caucasus range, which occupies the entire isthmus, and is characterized at both extremities by striking volcanic developments. Those about Baku are most remarkable. The city had twenty years ago 10,000 inhabitants, and now con tains 60,000. Though so much of it is mod ern, tho streets and shops of the old Persian city remain, with its towers, markets, baths, shops and temples, giving an excellent idea of Persian architecture without the trouble of going into the realms of the shah to seek it. The whole place is as redolent of the odors of kerosene as a tows in the oil districts of western Pennsylvania. They penetrate with equal impartiality hotels, private residences and public parks and gardens. Though the soil of the entire region is impregnated with naphths and coal oil, ani the sea is often covered with a thick coating, thewells are at some little distance from the city. The refineries only are adjacent to the port. They occupy the middle of the city area, and the reservoirs of naphtha render by their smells the passage of the traveler from the steamer or the railroad station to his hotel almost in tolerable. Water is not yet abundant, and is delivered by Tartar carriers. For "water ing" the streets the residuum of naphtha is used, which, tolerably firm in cool weather, yields easily to the tread in summer, the foot sinking into it as if it were mud of a certain consistency. It costs only one-eighth of a cent a pound. The sidewalks are paved with a sort of bituminous concrete equally sensi ble to the sun's rays. This oil residuum is also employed for heating steamer and loco motive boilers. It is cheap and easily trans ported, and its use is likely to extend from the Transcaspian railroad and Caspian steam ers into other ports of Russia where coal is dear and wood not plentiful. The port is at the landward end of the lit tle peninsula of Apcheron. where it joins the main coast on the southern side. The center of volcanic activity is to the east or north east of Baku on this peninsula, and but a few miles distant, and is characterized by little craters of mud in a constant state of ebulli tion. This surface changes constantly its form and level, and from its crevices issue currents of gas which the application of a lighted match may kindle into a general conflagration. This plain, seen on a quiet night from the Virgin's Tower, seems cov eredjwith phosphorescent flamed. In 1885 one of these mud volcanoes burst, sending up to a height of 300 feet a jet of gas that took fire and menaced the whole country with ruin. Fortunately it subsided as suddenly as it had av.eared. A railroad eight miles in length connects Baku with the oil producing center, which is on a plateau 203 feet above the level of the sea. It is a sort of basin two miles in diameter. surrounded by low hills of lime stone. At the bottom of this depression, which is composed of alternate strata of sand and marl, 400 wells have been sunk, most of which have given excellent results. They are owned by companies and private indi viduals. Being within so small a space they are necessarily crowded closely together, and the skeleton structures necesssary for their operation give at a distance the appearance of a grove or small forest. The system of boring is borrowed from America. Instead of the shaft used by the French a heavy trepan with a steel point is employed, which is lifted by machinery and let fall with a rotary movement. In Pennsylvania there are wells over 2,000 feet in depth. Those of Baku have not gone so far, though some of them have exceeded half that distance. To sink one 1,000 feet costs $15,000 and a year's time, and it has as yet yielded nothing. Singular difficulty is experienced from the gas which so permeates the sand that the hole is often filled as fast as bored, and the sand even forced far up into the tubing already in place. The work has gone on for twenty years, and as no record has been kept show ing thickness of strata, wells are still sunk at hazard without reference to locality. At Baku the oil does not seem to exist in level sheets. The wells sunk give different results. Some prove abundant; others are at once exhausted. Of four continuous wells, the first gave out at 260 feet, the second at 560, the third at 282 and the fourth at 350. Land purchased at $10 the sageno (about 175 square feet), next a profitable well, produces nothing. On the other hand it often hap pens that, as in the case of artesian wells in America, a new well sunk by the side of a valuablo old one takes the supply and renders it worthless-at least without further boring. The deposits seem to be in small pockets, en abling a well to be fed by two of them at dif fereat depths at the same time. It has been proved that there are subterranean commu nications, for it often happens that the oil of several wells may be colored bycoloring mat ter thrown into one of them at the surface. Flowing wells are rare Pumps are usually cossary. When a spurt of oil is coming . workmen are made aware of it by the o that precedes. They at once take flight, I not a moment too soon, for the force of Streamn is sometimes sufficient to throw no structure and machinery at the top hun dreds of feet into the air. The pockets are cupposed to contain at the bottom a stratum of water, at the top gas, with the crude pe troleum between them. When the well strikes the oil, the gas suddenly expa-nds, forcing it up to the opening with violence. Sometimes there is an eruption of sand sufficient to bury the works about the mouth of the well. One eruption Siled all the canals near by contain ing petroleum, created great lakes, and finally, finding no more receptadles, formed a channel to the Caspian and so carried off its surplus. Dome of these flowing wells have not only been of no advantage to their pro prietors, but have ruined them by having to pay for the damage caused to their neigh bore One of them produced 16,000,000 pounds a day, and its product was so care fully preserved that the daily profit from it was $60,000. A flowing well does not usually last mote than two months. It then becomes a pumping well and the oil is extracted as The eruption of 1887 is the most remarka ble on record. The oil mixed with sand was thrown to the height of over 400 feet, and as expanded by the wind and illuminatea by the sun, resembled a golden geyser. The buildings were buried under a mountain of sand and earth. Streams of oil flowed in every direction. An army of workmen la bored under a tempest of oil to check the fow. Iron rails laid across the opening were completely worn out by the friction of the jet of sand and oil, and it was only finally stopped by shoving over the orifice an Im mense framework make of thick oak planks and railroad iron. The oil is conveyed from the wells to the refineries at Baku by iron pipes as in America. These were introduced about thirteen years ago.-San Francisco ChroOncle. The Terror of Actresses. Over abundance of flesh is the terror of actresses. Fat, fair and forty may make a comely combination in private life, but when a woman of the stage gets along to ward forty she is spoiled for all sentimental purposes if she becomes fat. The beautiful Fanny Davenport, who is just about that age, became so thick a few years ago as to be unromantic, and the effect upon her roles was damaging. She recognized this, and went into a course of rigorous diet, from which flesh making food and drink were sedulously excluded. Her health was hurt considerably by this deprivation of nourish ~ent, but she grew measurably thin under it, and last winter was once more light enough to realize the heroine of a French drama. Lillian Russell was a somewhat younger stage beauty who fattened. She was less disposed than Miss Davenport to crucify her appetite for art's sake, but she had to come to it at length, and to fit herself for a comic opera role at a city theatre this spring she underwent a rigorous cours.of training down. She is again shapely, at the cost of much self denial, but with a gain of a liberal salary, for her engagepnent was con ditional upon her reducing her weight to 1l? pounds.-New York Sun, lod with the Dog. "George, dear," said Mabel, "I thought you and papa were not very good friends." "'Well, yes, that's so to a great etant, Pu sorry to say." "Why, then, did yoa send him that gsa big handsome bulldog? "Why did I send him that dog? Geouge smiled a tender, thoughtful, far away smle. "You see, dearest, that dog and I are old friends."-Merchant Thavels. If there is mn sickness about the neigh. borhood, boil the water which is used in baby's food, for boiling klls all,the animal cnlse contained in thewater. Cool it before using. LOG CABIN SUCCOES. What al's the young men ? Robert Garrett's father left him a for tuns of twenty millions. He was from childhood reared in luxury; he received a splendid education with an especial training into a thorough knowledge of railroad management and was expected to succeed his father as a railroad king. Within three years after the responsi bilities which his fathers death threw upon him were assumed, he is reported a broken down man, with mind and health permanently shattered. George Law is another young man left with millions of money, who is reported among the "wrecks." His father, bred a stone mason, was of gigantic size and strength, with commensurate brain pow er, so he became a great contractor, then a railroad king and left half a dozen millions for his son to dissipate. The young man is a succes: as a dissipator. The founders of both of these great estates were born in the most humble walks of life, grew strong, mentally and physically, by simple living and honest labor and developed into financial giants. Their sons were reared in the lap of luxury and developed into intellectual pigmies. The great men of our country have not, as a rule, come from the elegant man sions of the cities, but from the Log Cabins of the rural district. Simple ware of living, free l mn from dissipation and enervating plelsuitrs, simple reme dies for dise:ase, effective and which leave no poison in the system, develope brawny. b ainy men, who compell the world to recognize their strength and power. The wholesome, o!d-rashioned Log Cabin remedies are the safest and surest for family use. Our grandmothers knew how to prepare the teas anil syrups of roots, herbs and balsams which drive disease out of the system by natural methods and leave no after ill effects. The most potent of these old-time reme dies were, after long and searching in vestigation, secured vby H. H Warner of safe cure fame, and are now put out for the "healing of the nations" in the War ner's Log Cabin remedies. Regulate the regulator with Warner's Log Cabin sarsaparilla and with pure blood giving health, strength, mental and bodily vigor, you may hope to cope successfully with the post gigantic finan cial problems of the age, without wreck ing health and manhood. THE VICTOR VANQUISHED. With the Hottentot and Bushman and the Termra del Fuegian He had fought with frenzied fury, so he said. At the Patagonian giants he had hurled his proud defiance, And had painted all the Sandwich Islands red; He had made all the natives scatter In the jungles of Mahratta, From the Rio de la Plate to the sources of the Nile; He sweptwith his bravado realms of khediveand mikado. And regulated all the earth in true Imperial style With the catamount and tiger and the Abysdn Ian lion He had grappled single handed and had never met defeat; Every spouting "hippopotamus he got his eagle eye on Was sure to lay out, firast or last, a dead brute at his feet. With his blazing eye a-brightening he would dash about a-frightening, Just like lubricated lightening lunging through the thunder storm, Frightening with this facial feature every savage living creature And make the sizzling atmosphere superfia ously warm. Then his wife came tn the grocery store-asorry interruption In the middle of a story on the jungles at Brazil How he fought a boa constrictor and came of a bloody victor When the serpentine devourer chased him with intent to kill. And she took him by the collar, bade the timid suppliant follow, And we heard the fellow "holler" like a doomed soul for his sins, "Come," she said, "and have some gumption,I want you for home consumption, And while I do the washing you must entertain the twins." -8. W. Foss in Yankee Blade. A Natural anlntien. An almond eyed washerman boarded a cable car yesterday with his hamper of clothes. As the grip nearedthe corner where he was to get off, the driver, who is a good natured Irishman, said toapassenger: "Dy'e see that haythun! Watch me and see me throw him." At the corner the Celestial made a leap, and the driver applied his brake so as to give the grip a lurch. The laundryman turned a somersault in the air, came down on his feet, grinned, and asked: "What le matter-stling bloke aginl" Chicago Mail. Care in Diet. Mr. Shentpershent (at hotel table, a sam mer resort)-Mein craciousi Isaac, you lit le vooll Vat fvor you ask for brett Little Isaao-I want bret mit my meat, fadder. Mr. Shentpershent-Shust hear dat! He wants brat ven bret sell for only ife cents a loaf, an' he gan't eat a kavater of a loaf, an' I pay fife tollars a day at dis hotel Here, Isaac, eat di bottle off olives. Dey cost von tollar a bottle.-The Cartoon. A Convaersation Overheard. "s "Don't" "Why! Don't you like itt "Yes, but don't.-Lfe.ta Saglish in KEarlsbad. K English is wrote at Karlsbad by a "taler" in this way: "Honorable Sirl I take me the liberty, to make you attentive on my Etab /iuement. There I please you, to favoer me by some uses of clothes, with your vitt, and always keep a large choise of eaglish, .ranch, and brunner materials and clothes shall made to measure on thebest ard.newest facon; and I am like ready to fuall full your esteem wushes."-New Yark Sun. An xpert at the National Game. "Are you aball player ypursulf, GeorgeP she askedat the Polo groynds He smiled a sweet, superior musia "I cangive those New York.e pointse the..game," he said Then a foultip came from Johb-y Ward's bat and George, the expert, tell over two rows of seat trying to get out otthe way. Tie. Might Overta is Brah. Mr. Isaacatein (to school teado aHow -as dot leedle Jacob gettlng onnit ari~ metict BSchool Teacher-He Is doing' nicely, Mr. Jaactein; herb In percentage now. 1r. lsaacsten--Va dot o Vli, don'dyou teach dot poy noddings lemsthan von hundert per cat. He vas too young yet to study very hard.-New York San. Bo:h Afte the same Obeut. First New York Man-I see that anstralia Is complaining abont a rabbit pet. Second New York Man-Yes, they are like m and our street cars. Pust New York Man-How is-thatt Second New York Man-They say, "The bobtail must go."-Pittbstmrg Ci.iniclTele graph. Two Ways of Loehiug aa a Thinag. "How old are you, Tommylt" "Nine when I'm on my teekand 6 when I stand on my head." "'That's tunny; how do you make itl' "Why, if you stand a 9 on its head it's a 6, isn't it" Valor and 3arsrtion. "Now, then, my heraieg," said a gallant captain, seeing that hisa men were likely to be Outnumbered, "yeo have a tough battle beforeyou. Fightlike hmoes tllyour pow der's gone-thaprun. Vm a little lame, P1i strt nowZ" -. DIET OF THE AGED. What an Authority ays on the SubJee A Popular Error. An authority of no lem weight than 8ir *oray Thompson declares, In areceit hand book, that eonslderably pore tleiiialf of the distuse which embitters life am g the middle and upper classes of the population is due to avoidable errors in diet. And while he tells us that with few exceptions men and women are heaiher and stronger in every way without alcoholi drinks than with them he does not uesitate to declare, at the same tleithe; wmbes maisef, in the ;rm of etis ediease, i.npairie gr, and shortened life, arises from erroneous habits in eating than from the occ~asoial use of alcoholic drlnk, ratas he knows the evil of it tobe. ir Henry does not thinkit a bad sign that the appetite should diminishasage Increases; andihe deprecates any attempts by stimu lants or tonics or concentrated foods to "i'm prove" the appetite In such cases. As we in crease in age we put forth lees energy and activity, and as a coneqhence we have less power to eliminate excess of food. The scientifie view of the case is simple enough to be popularly comprehended. The over supply of nutrition niust be thrown off or absorbed into the system. With the young the surplus is got rid of by active work or exercise; buteven in tender years it makes itspresence felt in occasional siknese. From about middle life onward it is packed away in the form of fat; and it may make its presence known by interfering with the action of the liver, by rheumatic attacks and obscure and troublesome diseases. While condemning excess generally, Sir Henry Thompson holds, with Cornaro, that from middle life onward persons who would have health and long life go together must conform to nature and reduce the daily sup ply of food. When 70 is reached it is more than ever necessary, he tells us, that this should be done; and in the same way, at 80 with less activity, there must be less support. Itf this course be followed, a right good and happy and even useful old age may be en joyed; providing, of course, there is no in herited taint to be combated and accidents do not come in the. way. The difficulty in such a case is that a man wants to be saved from friends and relatives who are apt to re gard a lesasning appetite with alarm, and seek by endearments, and when these fail by threats and also by superstitious means, to frce the palate beyond its natural require ments. Plain and frugal fare, then, would seem to be the essential condition not only of prolonged but of happy existence; and the ancient maxim remains a guiding principle to the race, that "man must eat to live, not live to eat"-Leeds Mercury. Facts Concerning Stage Wages. The prevalence of the "stage erase" among women is not due to the love of excitement or other emotional cause, but to the gene erally accepted opinion that they can make a better living in the dramatic profession than in any other vocation. To a certain extent this is true. The moment a woman gains recognition ass trustworthy and capa blp performer in the legitimate drama or light opera she commands a salary from $80 a week upward for the entire seaon. Esti mating this at forty weeks would give a minimum salary of $1,200 a year, or $24 a week. The position requires disbursements unknown in other callings. She must have a good wardrobe and be neatly it not hand somely dressed in private life, and both of these conditions involve a considerable out lay. On the other side she receives a certain discount in nearly all business dealings Not only do hotels, but milliners, bootmakers and other tradesmen regularly give what are known as "theatrical rates," these meaning an average discount of at least thirty per cent. In no other industry are such figures known. The average shopgirl receives $ .a week, seamstres s8, bookkeeper $10, type writer $10, factory hand $5, tailor operative $4 and cigarette maker $6. Allowing for dull seasons, these figures, small s they are in comparison with those paid upon the Stage, are still further reduced. Besides this nota ble inequality is a much more powerful difference. On the stage there is no limit as to earnings. Every actor has before him the potentialityof fame and fortun., Each looks forward toenjoying atsome time theprincely umaces which has rewarded Mary Anderson, Mrs Langtry, Lotta and Maggie Mitchell. In the other industries the limit of earning is quickly reached beyond which industrial laws allow no progresa This is the real magnet which draws women toward thefoot lights.-New York Press. Work of the "Lebel Rifle." The members of the Academy of Medicine, wishing to diagnose the physical consequences of wounds inflicted by the bullets of the gun, recently had experiments made on twenty corpses, probably those of paupers whom no body owned, or those of ill fated waifs picked up at the morgue. The bodies were placed at the ordinary firing distances, from 200 yards up to a mile or so. The bullets whizzed through the bones and pierced them without fracturing them, as is done by the bullets of the "Gras rifle." The wounds, itf they may be called so, which were inflicted were small in their punctures, and conse quently very dangerous and difficulit to heaL Injuries inflicted at short distances were so considerable that, in the opinion of the sur geons, they would be almost incurable. At the longest range-2,000 meters-a poplar tree was hit, but the bullet did not go through the tree. At 1,200 metres the tree was pierced through and through. The dis charges of the rifle are unaccompanied by smoke, and the reports are comparatively feeble.-London Telegraph. Persons consumptively inclined, those with feeble digestion, aged people and those in clined to chilliness and cold extremities are especially benefited by a liberal use of sweet cream. Administrator's Sale of Property. In the Probate Court of Deer Lodge County, Territory of Montana. In the matter of the Estate of Neils R. Beck, deceased.-Notice of sale of whole Estate. Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of an order of the Probate Court of the county of Deer Lodge, Territory of Montana, made on the 13th day of September. 1888, in *e matter of the estate of Neils R. Beck, deceased, the nndersigned Executor of said estate, will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, and subject to confirmation by said Probate Court, Monday, the dki day of Octo er, 1888, at 9 o'clock a. m., and cetinue from day to day until said property is disposed of. at the late residence of said decedent, near the town of Deer Lodge, in said county, all the right, title and interest in said estate, or that said estate may have acquired by operation of law or otherwise, in and to all that certain REAL ESTATr situated in the county of Deer Lodge, Montana Territory, and mo.e particularly de scribed, as follows, to-wit: E% NEUM Sec. 34, 80 acres. NWI and NEU SW3 Sec. 85, 200 acres. A tract of land lying north of the road in the NEM SEU Sec. 84, and NWi SWM of Sec. 85, and de scribed by metes and bounds as follows: Commen cing at the quarter corner between Sections 84 and 85 and running thence west 1830 feet, thence 8 558 feet, thence south 77 degs. 30 min. east 2704 feet, thence north 1142 feet, thence west 1320 feet to the place of beginning, containing an area of 51.55 acres. All of the above described land situate, being and lying in Tp. 8 1., H. 9 W. NE and NM SEM, Sec. 85, Tp. 8 N., R. 9 W., 240 acres. Sec. 1, Tp. 7 N., R. 9 W., 639.20 acres. Also, at the same time, said Executor will offer for sale the following described PERSONAL PROPzaTr, to-wit: All notes and mortgages belonging to said deceased at the time of his death. Ten Thousand Dollars of School Bonds of School District No. 1, of said connty, 29 head of Horses, about 400 head of Cattle [large portion beef cattle], two Wagons, two Mowing Machines, two Hay Rakes, one Plow audl8.5 tons of Hay. LABS C. HANSEN, Ex-cutor of the last will and testament of Neil: R. Beck, deceased. 1003 mend -u r 4so R fMA ,,EOR Having received from the AMERICAN WrITE BBONZE 'Co., OF CHICAGO, ILLS., The Agency of the above, I am prepared to furnish GRAVE YARD MONUMENTS of this material at he lowest prices, and in any design they manufact are. Price Includes Freight and Placing Monument in Position. It is one of the most enduring and beautiful mate rials known to science, and will give entire satisfac tion. All work warranted as represented. A fuall line of desiens and samples of materials are in my hands. For particulars, call on or address JEFF VAN CUNDY, 908 tf DEB LODGE, MONTZANA. A. P. WINSLOW,. Watcnlaber ant. Jaeler Dealer in Watches and Jewelry. Agent for Julius King's: Celebrated Spectacles anl Eye Glasses Spectacles and Eye Glas-es sent on approval. Call and get your Eyes tested with the Optometer. Main St.. Opp. Postoffice, Deer Lodge, GITY DRUG STORK J. H. OWINGS, IProprietor. DEI'R LODGF,, MONT., -DEALER IN PIu Dg:, Medicies, Chemicl;, FANCY GOODS, Toilet Articles, Perfumery, &c. Books, Fine Stationery, and School Supplies. ART MATERIALS In, Oil, Crayon, Lustra and Chlina Painting. Plaques, Paints, Easels and Canvas. ALSO DRAWING INSTRUMENTS. A Complete Stock of Paints, OILS AND VARNISHES. i"l'he Improved Champion Truss, w:th Water Pad, Sold and Fitted. Pures Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Use. Agents for Speers' Celebrated Communion Wine. Orders from the country will receive Prompt and Careful Atteution. Prescriptions Accurately Compounded, Day or Night. [1004 tf CITY MEAT MARKET! Bielenberg & Co., Proprietors. DEER LODGE, MONT. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Meats, Sausages G*ame 0 Fish. Also all Kinds of SMOKED AND DRIED:MEATS, &c. Shop on East Side of Main Street, One Door South of O'Neill's Hardware store. 00oon C. J. KADING, [Successor to GILBERT & ELLIOTT,] Wa[0ola I r I BlIsCsmlIl [Next to Zenor & Trask's] D sJG 1 IOI) 4 , Mr. 'T. Having purchased the business of Gilbert & Elliott Deer Lodge, I am pregared to do General Blacksmith nlg, Wagon and Carriage Bepairing, Machinist Work of all Kinds, and MAKE HORSE.SIIOEING A SPECIALTY Having been Foreman of the Silver Bow Minimn Co's Shops, Butte, for two years, I refer to them as te my mechanical skill, and assure the people of Dee Lodge I will eive them satisfactory work. 5W DPlease give me a call. C. J. KADING. July 25, 1888. 991. 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. LANDAU LINE To and From any Part of Deer Lodge and to and From all Trains. On and after MONDAY, AUGUST 6, I will keep a Landau Line running at all hours of the day, with stands AT CLARK & LARABIE'S BANK AND TIlE McBURNEY HOUSE, Carrying passengers to or from any portion of Deer Lodge, and to and from all trains. FARE, 25 CENTS. Orders for Landau left at the Kentucky Livery Stable, or given to driver, will receive prompt atten tion. The patronage of the public is respectfully solicited. 996 tf H. F. WARD, Prop'r. THE FAVORITE SALOON THOMAS M. CONNIFF, Proo'r. Main & Second, DEER LODGE. Thoroughly Overhauled, Repaired and Renovated. All Drinks and Cigars, 12 1-2o Each. Ph. Beet's Milwaukee Beer ON TAP. ALWAYS PLEASED TO SEE OUR FRIELDS 819 APPLICATION TO SELL PROPERTY. Order to Show Cause. In the Probate Court of the county of Deer Lodge, Territory of Montana. In the matter of the estate of James Laforcade, dec'd. Edward Scharnikow, the administrator of the estate of James Laforcade, deceased, having filed his peti tion, herein duly verified, praying for an order of sale of the whole of the real and personal property belonging to the estate of said deceased, at public auction, for the purpose set forth in his petition. filed herein: It is therefore ordered by said Court that all persons interested in said estate appear be fore the said Probate Court the &t day of November, 1888, at 10 o'clock of said day, at the Court House, in the town and county of Deer Lodge, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the administrator to sell the whole of the real and per soal property belonging to said estate, at public auction, for the purposes set forth in said petition. Dated Oet. 2,1888. ORREN EMERSON, Probate Judge. Attest, W. H. TRaPErT, Clerk. 10045t Notice to Creditors. Estate of James McGurn, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, Admin. istuator of the estate of James Mc(urn, ueceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers within four months after the firet publication of this notice, to the said ad ministrator at his residence near GoliCreek station, in the county of Deer Lodge. CHARLES McGURN, Administrator of the estate of James McGurn, de ceased. Dated at Deer Lodge, LM. T., September 11, 1888. 1001 6t BEEF STEERS FOR SALE. - -I offer lor sale at mranch, Bear Month, 150 head of fat teera--8 vears old up. Will be sold ast reasonable ig ares. Apply to Edward ILannen, at the ranch, or to JOHN LANNEN. Bear Month, July 20, 1888. 994 8m NEB GOODS! NEW GOODS0 ! P. LANSING 'S I have just received ascmplte line of the beat CALIFORNIA CLOTHING Direct from Hmaufacturers. ian's Worsted Suits and Cassimere Suits. Youths' Wdrstbd:Sutts and Caseimere Suialts. Children'sWorsted, Caslmere and Corduroy SBaits. Men's Berlin Omee and Cardigan Jackets. Men's Fall and Winter Overcoats in Latest Styles and Colon. Blanket-lined Suits and Overcoats, and a large assortment of Californi lanel Unlear nd Oveahirtes A FULL LINZ 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 ~ Shoe IN TOWN, Of which I will warrant avarY PAlT. So if 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 without heel, and High-cut Boys' and Misses' S8hool 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 Hand-made Hats, warranted insolors and quality. Also have a large line of CALIFORNIA BUCK AND GOAT GLOVES. All of the above Goods are bdugh. direct from the ManufacturerP, 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 you need anything in my line, and I will guarantee you square dealing and good treatment. 951 tI PETER LANSING. PEOPLE'S MEAT MARKET, LODGE & BEAUMONT, Prop'rs. fain Street, Ajolning O'Neill's Theatre HAVING OPENED A General Meat Market, At toe above stand, we will endeavor to furnish patrons with FRESH KILLED / GOOD MEATS of all kinds, including GAME IN SEASON. And all articles usually supplied at a First-class Meat Market. Highet . Price alid for Pelts and lieoL A Share of Patronage Solicited. LODGE S& BEAUMONT. Deer Lodge, Dec. 1, 1886. 908 tf DEER LODGE DRUG CO., DE INR LODGE. 1iON'I' DEALERS IN PURE DRUG AND PURE CEY ICALS, STANDARD PATENT MEDICINES. PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES DYE STUFFS, HAIR- AND TOOTH BRUSHES. IMPROVED TU BULAR LANTERNS. orruxn I I I'uMMUMSTEHu, Prof. Tyndall's Celebrated LUNG PROTECTORS. Tailnt Article, erfumey, So,l Spanee, and all varieties of Druggists' Sundries. CIG.ARS. PURE WINES d LIq.UORM, for Medical Uses. g7Physicians' Prescriptions Carefully Corn pounded and Orders answered taith Care and Dispatch. 810 M. BIErW, Upholstery and Furniture, [Opposite Scott House] Deer Lodge, - Montana. Parlor Sets aid Bel-room 8ets An assortment o Wood and Cane Seat Chairs, WOVEN WIRE and all kinds of SPRING MATTRESSES A No. 1 Feathers in Bulk MA'TRESSES OF HAIR, WOOL AND 1OSS. .WdUpholstery Jobbing promptly attended to. 512 tf Western Brewery, VAN GUNDY & MILLER. Prop's. Deer Lodge, M M Montana. Are now Manufacturing a Superior Article of Put up Expressly for EXPOR. AND FAMILY USE. Dealerssupplied with Keg or Bottled Beer on allor by letter. Shipments promptly made. FINE LIQUORS AHd CIGARS AT wus BAr. VAN GUNDY & MILLER. THE COLLEGE OF MON1ANA. CLASSICAL. SCIENTIFIC. NORMAL MUSIC and ART. INSTR~IllU.. r APPARATUS. LABO RATORY Y FOUNISHINGS - New ad 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. MicBIUNEY HOuSE, - DaEE LODQE, AYLESWORTH & McFARLAND, Proprietors. Board and Room, $2 and $2.50 per Day. Single Meal, 50 Cents. A Share of the Patrfonae of the Trareliin Public is Respectfully Solicited. SHERIFF'S SALE. My Hoag Dock [Chinaman], Plaintiff, vs. George M. Sargent, William A. Rogers eta!, De fendants. TO BE SOLD AT SHERIFF'S SALE, on Satur day. November 3, A. D. 1888, at the hoer of 2 o'clock p. m. of said day, in front of the Court House door, In the town and county of Deer Lodge, M. T., under and by virtue of ar execution in the above entitled cause, issued out of the District Court of the Second Judicial District in and for Deer Lodge county and Territory of Montana, to-wit: All the right, title, claim and interest of defendants, or which they had at the date of attachment, in and to the following described property, viz: T'he IIaparanda mill site, located on the 7th day of May, A. D. 1886, and recorded in Book J, on page 303 of Mlisccllaneous Records of Deer Lodge county, andl to which records reference is hereby made for a more particular description of said mill site. Also the quarto mill and machinery in said mill, consisting of ene engine, two boilers, pump and pipes, one rock. breaker, one IIuntington centrifugal roller quartz mill, four amalgamating pans, one settler, together with all shafting, belting. pulleys, etc., belonging to or in anywise connected with said mill and machin ery. Alsoone dwelling house on said mill site. Said quartz mill, dwelling house and machinery being sit uated on the west bank of Moore's Gulch, and on said mill site, albout one-half mile in a southwesterly direction from what is known as old Reynolds Cit), in Deer Ledge county, Montana Territory. LEw COLEMAN, Sheriff of Deer Lodge County. Dated Deer Lodge, M. T., Oct. 10, 1888. 1005 4t Sheriff's Sale. James A. Murray, Plaintiff, vs Augustin Slaughter and Th es a Slaughter, Defen dants. TO BE SOLD at Sheriff's Sale, on Saturday, No vember 3, A. D. 1888, at the hour of 2.30 o'clock p. m. of said day, in front of the Court House door, in the town and county of Deer Lodge, M. T., nnder and by virtue of an order of sale in the above eLtitltd cause, issued out of the District Court of the Second Judicial District, in and for Deer Lodge county ard Territory of Montana, all right, title, claim and inter est of the defendants in and to the following de scribed property, to-wit: Lots numbered four , five , six , seven , eight , nine  and ten , in Block No. thirty six [.i], in the town of Deer Lodge, according to the official plat and survey thereof. now on file in the Clerk's office of said Deer Lodge courty, and the buildings and improvements thereon, with all riehts and privileges and appurtenances thereunto belong ing or in anywise appertaining. LIW. COLEMAN, Sheriff of Deer Lodge county, M. T. Dated October 11, 1888. 1005 4t Notice of 'inal J-Cntry. LAND OFFICE AT HELENA, MONTANA, October 9, 1888. Notice is hbreby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final preof in support of his claim, and that said proof will he made before the Register and Receiver, at Helena, M. T., on Saturday, November 17, 1898, viz WHOM1AS M. DAVIS, who made Homestead Entry No. 2253, for the NE14 of Sec. 10, Tp. 11 N., R. 9 W. He names the following witnesses to prove hi, con tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said land. viz David Johnson, Robert Tibbeta, Lucius Lntz and James Batnden, all of Avon, Deer Lodge county, M. T. S. W. LANGIIORNE, Register. Sterling & Dickson, Atty's for Claimant. 10(15 6t pd Notice of Final Proot. LAND OFFICE AT IIELR.A, MONTANA, I October 9,1888 . 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 Register and Receiver, at Helena, : M. T., on Saturday, November 17, 1888, viz DAVID JOHNSON, who made Pre-emption Declaratory Statement No. 7996, for the SEX of NWX, the EX of SWM, and the NWM of SEX of Sec. 10, Tp. 11 N., R. 9 W. ile names the following wit.eeses to prove his con tinuous residence auon and cultivation of said land, viz Robert Tibbeta, Thomas M. Davis, Lucius Lutz and James Barnden, all of-Avon, Deer Lodge county, M.T. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. Sterling & Dickson, Atty'e for Claimant. 1005 it pd Notice t'vr Fi"lnal Iroof. LAND OFFICE AT H1ELENA, MONTANA. 1 October 8, 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 Register a.d Receiver, at Helena, M. T., on November 27,1888. viz JAMES TREBILCOCK, who made Pre-emption Declaratory Statement No. 7752, for the SW NE3rM, SM NWX Sec. 32, Tp. 10 N., R.7 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz John A. Clifton, John Stewart, Elisha Poad, of Helena, Montana, and Hugh Reese, of Elliston, Montana. 1005 6t pd S. W. LANGHORRE, Register. Notice of Final Proof. U. S. LAND OFFICE, Helena, M. T., September 25, 1888. Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intentions to make final proof in scpport of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver, at Helena, M. T., on Tuesday, Nov. 13, 1848, viz JAMES W. SIMS, Who made Pre-emption Declaratory Statement No. 9100 for the S3¢ of the SEX of Sec. 21, T. 13 N., R. 11 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his con twnonus residence upon, and cultivation of, said laid, viz: John C. Moore, Charles Smith. Nat. Peterson and Adolph Hoepfuer, all of Helmville, Deer Lodge county, M. T. 11:03 its* 8. W. LANGUIORNE, Register. F P. Sterling, Attorney for Claimant. Notice for Final Proof. U. S, LAND OFFICI, I Helena, M. T., September 18, 1888. f 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 Register and Receiver, at Helena, Montana, on Novmber 13,1888, viz JOSEPH L. YOUNG, who made Homestead Application No. 1909 for the SEX NWK, S)j NEW, NEM SEM Sec. 34, Tp 15 N, R 12W. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz Orlando Holt, Zephamah D. Spencer, John J. Down haner, John M. Shoup, all of Ovande, Mont. 1002 6t S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. Notice to Creditors. Estate of Chris. Meakin, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned. Admin tor of the estate of Chris. Meakin, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the neces sary vouchers, within tour months after the first pub lication of this notice, to the said Administrator, at Deer Lodge, in the county of Deer Lodge, It. T. JOSEPH LODGH, Administrator of the Estate of Chris. Meakin, de ceased. Dated at Deer Lodge, M. T., Sept. 22,1888. 10034t Notice to Creditors. Estate of Neils R. Beck, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, Execu tor of .the last will and testament of Neill R. Beck, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persoas having claims against the said aeceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vohchers within ten months after the first publication of this notice, to the said Executor, at the town ot Deer Lodge, in the county of Deer Ledge, M. T. LARS C. HANSEN, Executor of the last will and testament of Neils R. Beck, deceased. Dated at DEED LoDoG, I. T., September 11, 1888. 1001 6t FOR SALE-A BARCAIN. I offer for sale, for cash, my property on the principal avenue of Deer Lodge. The la eround is 65 feet in width by 180 lest deep frame dwelling, sound in every part, with stone foundation, has 5 rooms, brick cellar connected with house, good wood shed, good stable and wagon shed, good well. and also hydrant connected with the water works. This isa good bargain. 1001 tf M]RS. L. EMERSON. lINING APPLICATION No. 2119, U. S. LAND OFFICE, IlELENA, M. T., September 10, 1888. Notice is hereby given that Nicholas J Bielen berg, Howard H. Zenor and Benjamin Franklin, whose postoffice address, for each and all, is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, Montana Ter ritory, have this day filed their application for a patent for fifteen hundred 11500] linear feet cf the ATLAS lode mining claim, bearing silver, copper and other precious metals, situated in Oro Fino Mining District, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, the position, course and ex tent of the said mining claim, designated by an official survey thereof as Lot No. 43, T. 6 N., R 8'W., of the principal base and meridian for Montana, said Lot No. 43 being more particu larly described and set forth in the official field notes and plat thereof.on file in this office, as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the northwest corner, which is a granite stone 36x7x6 Inches, set 24 inches deep, marked 1 -1426 in the official survey of the Empire State lode and 1-2232 on cast face for corner No. 1i from which the '/ Section cor ner between Sections 19 and 20, T. 6 N., R. 8 W., bears N. 6 deg. 25 min. E. 1166 feet, run ning thence N. 89 deg. 15 min. E. 1500 feet, thence S. 1 deg. 45 min. W. 600 feet, thence S 89 deg. 15 min. W. 1500 feet, thence N. 1 deg. 45 min. E. 600 feet to corner No. 1 and the place of beginning, containing an area of 20.64 acres, from which the following area in conflict is excluded and not claimed by the applicants. in conflict with survey No. 200 -------- 2.25 acres, leaving an area of 18.39 acres, all claimed by the above named applicants. Mug.. netic variation in all courses 19 deg. 30 min. East. The location of this mining claim is recorded in the office of the County Recorder of Deer Lodge county, M. T., in Book L of Lodes, on page 170. Conflicting claim is, on the southeast, survey No. 200, placer, Lot No. 38. William Prowse, claimant. Adjoining claim is, on the west, survey No. 1426, Empire State Lode. Lot No. 42, Charles P. H. Bielenberg et al applicants. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said Atlas lode, mine or surface ground, are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Officc, at Helena, in the Territory of Montana, 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. Magnus Hanson, U. S. Claim Agent. First publication, Sept. 14, 1888. 1001 4i0d Notics to Co--wners. To Walter C. Adams, James Curn, Samuel Matnrin, George W. Carlton and Daniel Boisvert: You are hereby notified that we, Addison Smith and Daniel P. McDevitt, and our predecessors in In terest, being your co-owners, have, in accordance with Section 2324, levised Statutes of the United States, expended in labor and i:nprovements upon the minine property known as the "Cariboo Stone Quarry," whicht embraces the 83K of Lot 1, S% NE% IWM. SW% NWM NE3. NW% SWK NEM, NW and SWf of SEM NWJ.4, and Lot 2 of Section 18 in Twp. 6 N., of I. 8 W., contailing 1:1 :(3 100 acres. more or less. and is located in Oro Fino minint distict, Dec. Lodge county, M. T., for the years 1885, 1886 and 1887, the sam of three hundred dollars [53001, being $100 for eachi of said years, the amount required to hold said mining claim; and you are further herchy notified that unless you contribute your prouortion of surh 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 rigrht. title and interest in and to the above described mining around will he come the property of the undersigned, und.er the pre visions of said Section 2:24, Revised Statutes. AI)DISON SMIITI'. DANIEL F. McDEVITT. Deer Lodge, M. T., July 9,, 1'88. !0.2 90d Notice of Final Entry. U. S. T.AND OFFICR, Itelean. I. T., September 13, 1888. Notice is herchy given that. the lolloning named settler has filed notice of his intention t,, make final proof in supplort of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Judee of the Probate Court of Deer Lodge county, M. T., at his office in Deer Lodge, M. T., on Monday, October 22, 1888, to-wit: JAMES CLARK, Of Washinoton Gulch, Deer Lodge county. M. T., who made Hotrestead Application No. 1720, for thie SW. of Section 20, i'n Township 12 North, ot Range !| West: and be names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upou and cultivati;ol of said tract, to wit: itobert Thompson, Joseph Dietrich, Luke Finn and Michael Keiley. all of Washington Gulch. Deer Lodge county, S. T. S. W. LANGIIOIRNE, Register. O. B. O'Bannon, Att'y for Claimant. 1001 6it Notice for Final Proof. U. S. LAND OFFICE, Helena. M. T., September 11, 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 he made before the Register and Receiver at Helena, Montana, on October 30,1888, viz DANIEL W. SPRANKEL, Who made Homestead Application No. 1721 for the SWM Sec. 2,, 'p 10 N, R 10 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land. viz Gilman Welsh, John Hall, Harry Sanford and Wil liam Lockwood, all of IIlmnviile, Mont. 1001 it S. W. LANGIIORNE, Register. Notice for Final Proof. U. S. L4ND OFFICE, 1 HELENA, Mont.. Septem:ber 18, 1s.,. Notice is hereby given that the lollowing-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proot w il he made betore the Register and Receiver, at Helena, Montana,. on November 13, 188., viz: JOHN M. SIIOUP, Who made Homestead Application No. 27.50, for the SE5 SW5 , and Lots 0, 4 and 5, Sec. 6, Tp 15 N, i 12 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Joseph L. Young, James Hanawalt, John J. Down hour, Zephamah D. Spencer, all of Ovaado, Mont. 1002-6t S. W. LANGIIORNIE. Register. Notice for Final Proof. U. S. LAND OFIFICE, Helena. M. T., September 18, 1888. f 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 Register and Receiver, at Helena, Mont., on November 13, 1888, viz JOHN J. DOWNHOUR, who made Homestead Application No 3017. for the SM NEW, SRE NWM, and Lot 1, Sec. 2, in Tp 15 N, R 13 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz Jerry Bradshaw, Nels. Opsata, Joseph L. Young, John M. Shoup, all of Ovando, Mont. 1002 ot S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. Notice for Final Proof. U. S. LAND OFFICE, - Helena, Mont., September 25, 1888. Notice is hereby given that the follow;ing 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 Judg ,,of Deer Lodge county, M T., at Deer Lodge, on November 5, 1888, to-wit JOHN A. PERRIMAN, who made Homestead Application No. 2707, for the SW3 NEM, N, SEE,(, SxE. SE34 Sec. 19, Tp 10 N., R. 11 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz Benton Hoover, Dennis Mahoney and Lewis Tram bull, of Gold Creek, Mont., and William Wallace, of. New Chicago, Mont. " S. W. LANGHORNE, Re.ister. O. B. O'Bannon, Attorney. 1003 6t Notice for Final Proof. LAND OFFICE AT HILENA, MONTANA, i October 2, 1888. . Notice is hereby given that the following named i settler has filed notice o[ his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver, at Ih lena, Montana, on November 10, 1888, viz - BENJAMIN F. HERRIN, who made Homestead Application No. 1850 for the S. NE3j, S% NWl Sec. 28, Tv 14 N., R. s W. He names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz Harland lerrin, Abel Dallas. Alexander Cameron, of Lincoln, Mont., and John Wood, of Helena, Mou tana. 1004 Ot S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. RAILROAD8. GO EA ST -VIA TIIE- Northern Pacic ahairoad. THE DINING CAR ROUTE AND GREAT SBHOT LIN1 TO ALL EASTERN CITIES. 200 MVIILES THE SHORTEST ROUTE TO CHIICAGO AND ALL POINS EAST, -AND THE ONLY THROUGIH CAR LINE Low Rates, Quick Time, Pullman Palace Cars! For full information, address C. S. FEE, A. L. STOKIFS, Gen. Pass Ag't, St. Paul. Gen. Ag t, thi.lna. 901 4. READY FOR BUSINESS Between Great Falls, Fort Benton, Assinni 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, Big Sandy, (Beaverton, Poplar, Montana, Buford, Towner, Minot, Dakota; ant Crookston, Minnesota - containing all the latest improve ments. MNEAPO Good water ANITOB and hay Our ex- SA ItwA cellent Roadway and Equipment, with light grades, has made our lowest average time on stock trains 201 miles per hour. i1'iates always as Low as the Lowest, 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. H. WARREN, Gen'l Frt. Agent. Gen'l Pass. Agent. W. S. ALEXANDER, A. AIANVEL, Gen'1 Traffic Manager. Gen'l Manager. ST. PAUL. MINN. Three Manificant -Cayous, PASSEB THROUGHI THE UPPER AND LOWER PRICKLY PEAR AED THE MIEScOUa RIIVER. CANTONS, Where the great convulsions of Nature have formed the primitive rocks into the most fantastic shapes, with proportions of such immensity as to be at once awe-inspiring and beyond the power of language to describe, cqnalling in grandeur, it not in area, the finest scenery on the continent. TAKE THE SCENIC ECUTE EL ST, Come and go by Nature's Gateway. =af'ety. ('ontmfort, Courtesy for our Pattrons. This is the safest and most delightful Route tor the Traveler to take from lMontana to the East. It has no equal, owing to the absence of dlanger from the steep grades, high and dangero:s trestles, or sharp curses along precipitous mountain sides which exist on other lines. No other line of Railway in 3rontana can afford its patros llthe satme comforts, clnveniences, safety and economy of time to be had on tre Montan Catral and anitola ilwas, , A Da:ily Fast Passenger Train, equipped with lux luritius Sitceping aind Dinine (ra'rs, till commence ren nlog betweu Helena and St. Pauil abont April 1,1888. TICKET AND FREIGHT OFFICE, 970 tf 15 NoRTin MAIN ST., HELENA. ZZNQR & TRAAK, DEER LODGE, BMONT., Keep the Best Brands -OF HEATIRG AND COR I N8 STOVER , Tinware, Qleenswarc, Glassware Shelf Hardware, Iron and Steel, Blacksmith Supplies nar sntor and Farmers' Tool, TIN, COPPER, SHEET-IRON WARE. Iron Pipe Made to Order. HORSE AND MULE SHOES, NAILS, WAGON MATERIAL. ETC. 865 O'KIL. & MILLER, DEER LODGi, MONTANA. The Filnest Line of Hlarware -STO V.E S, -inware, Queleswars, Glsswrre, SILVERWARE, ETC., ETC., Ever bron.ht to the City, and is selling at prices thnt DEFY COMPETITION. (ali and examine Goods and Prices before purchasing elsewhere. 901 BOTTLING ESTABLISHMENT! Soda, Sarsaparilla, Orange Lemonade, GINGER ALE, ETC., VAN GUNDY & MILLER, - - Deer Ledge. HT AVING BOUGHT AND PUT UP MACHINERY Lfor generating Soda, Sarsaparilla, Ginger Ale AND ALL CARBONATE DRINKS, with experienced workmen in charge, we are pre pared to furnish them Bottled or in Charges for Fountains, promptly on notice, and as low as any House in the Territory. Address orders to Van Cundy & Miller, 9.5 tf Deer Lodge. ,'ontana. Metropolitan. Saloon, HENRY HARRIS, Proprietor. Johnny Cerbor's Old Stand, DEER LODGE, MONTANA. I have opened the above SALOON AND BIL LIARD ROOM, stocked the bar with the best Liquors and Cigars, and solicit a share of the public patron. iet.