Newspaper Page Text
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS.
Court Deer Lodge. No. 7,506, A. 0,F., U etsery Couarwingt7 at 7.20 o'clock, St .Un o Hall. Afl Nt thren are cordiall invited to attend. WELLING NAPTON, . 11. Jass GIALBsAITs, Secretary. 67 ORDER OF IRON HALL. meetingy of Branch No.a m of the order of • i-;n Illl, will be held at Union Hall, on the Arst and yll FriIY evenings of each month at 8 o'clock. ihFidar Friends of the Order are collally invited to , th ,l. J)OSeP 'oDOYNALL, ?. J. W . TaIrsE, Accountant. 9066 ANCIENT ORDER OF UNITED WORKMEN. Antpowetl l, No. 18, A.O. . W., meets .lW , end third Tue.days of each month, at Union i.srtt 7 o0. m. V Bsitin Brethren are cordially In. ted to attend. J. E. VAN OUNDY, M. W. p. Bl.sS, Recorder. 96 GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC. gpgular Assemblies t Union Hall, second and fourth ldays ot eac. month, at 7.80 p. m. Visiting Conm e are cordially Invited to attend. . F. Masnr, Adjutant. B. A. Snumn, P.C. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Valley Lodge No. 6, K. of P., meets every Wednesday evening at 7.30 o'clock, at Union Hail. A fi visiting Brethren are cordially invited o be pre t at meeMIL HANSEN, C.C. cS. SCHROEDER, K.of R. & . 965 MONTANA UNION TIME TABLE. Arrival and Departure of Trains st Deer Lodge, Taking Effect Nov. 7, 18s. Bound South. Bound North. No.4 Exp.., 10.40 a. m. No.3 Exp.., 3.14 p. m No.6 freight, 7.53 a in. No. freig't, 7.04 p. m No.2 Exp... 7.04p.m. No. 1 Ep... 9.36a.m J. H. CALDERHEAD, Ag't, Deer Lodge. GARRISON TIME TABLE. N. p. west bound Express passes Garrison at 6 45 p. m. N. P. east bound Express passes Garrison at 340 p.m. N. P. Missoula bound Express passes Garri on ast 10 a. m. N . Helena bound Express passes Garrison at 10 a. m. R. E. SPunnzIn, Ag't, Garrison. passengers and mails leave Deer Lodge for -Eat over Northern Pacific at 3.14 p. m. and arrive at 7.04 p. m. All mails at Deer Lodge post offioe close 20 minutes before departure of trains. Marriage, Birth and Death Notices inserted free, it information thereof is sent to this office. Obituary Notices, Resolutions of Condolence, Notices of Meetings, etc., will be charged for at advertising rates. " CHIP O' THE OLD BLOCKL" A Delightful Little Comedy and Vaudeville Company. The "Chip o' the Old Block" Company, with R. L Scott, Harry Mills and Miss Jessie Bonstelle in the leading parts, gave very enjoyable entertainments here on Fri day and Monday eyenings, to fair, but not half the houses they merited and would have had at any other time. The entire company was good, and those mentioned especially, kept the audience in joyous good humor from rise to fall of curtain. There is just enough melo.dranmtio thread running through an olio of musio, dancing and hilar. Ity to hold it together, and the rest is all fun. The quartette was very fine, and we have rarely witnessed so enjoyable an entertain ment. A local interest attaches to this company, in that Mrs. Norton, who is one of the num her, is a sister of Harry J. Norton, whom all old time Montanians remember most kindly, and she is a most excellent lady whom any. body would like personally. Miss Bonstelle is her daughter, a charming young miss of fourteen, highly talented, and now making her second season as an actress. Aside from her brilliancy as a soubrette, she has decided dramatic ability, does not copy after any one, and does her work splendidly. 8he de serves success and will achieve it. Smoke the "Silver Wave" Cigar, finest in town, at the City DrugStore. 1003 tf GEORGE 00CKRELL, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. J. I. Cass Eennrs azn Tnsesamas, McCormick Harvesters and Mowere, Peter Schnttler Wagons, Drills, SBeeders and Cultivators, Sulky and Walking Plows, BARBED, BALING AD BINDING WIB., C Genuine Hollingsworth Hay Rakes, Hill's Concord and Peter's Team and Bb.gy Harness, Will handle only frst-clss Goods and guarantee prices lower than any other Implement House i the Territory. al4 all BRICK FOR SALE. o00 I have in kiln, over and above amount re- th quired to complete my Deer Lodge contracts Lu this year, 500,000 to.600,000 good quality brick, a 1 which I offer for sale at reasonable figures. Call on or address A. O. RICHARDs, at Sept.25,1888. [1003 tf] Deer Lodge. pa Di ALWAYS READY.-Tf you will take the pre- a caution to keep a bottle of Chamberlain's co Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy on di hand you will always be ready to core any form of bowel complaint. It is prepared es- m pecially for that purpose, and is a sure cure. L 25cts. per bottle. Sold by J. H. Owings. TI 1004 tb W. W. HIGCCINS, WHOLlsALs AND RETAIL it GROCER! =EEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A Complete Assortment of Goods t -IN HIS LINE- - Which he offers on as good terms as any f house in the Territory. w Sole Agent for the "CARLIFORNIA POWDER Agent for the Celebrated Snow Flake Flour. h Carpets. Carpets. Carpets. w We are now opening up a full line of Car pets, comprising Moquettes, Body Brussels, 2 Velvets, Tapestrys, Ingrains and Hemps--5 choice patterns of the latest designs and col- a erings, selected with the greatest care from na over 3,000 samples, from the largest manufac tory in the United States. Ca et first a selection. Respectfully, E. L. BoaNis & O., "tf Deer Lodge, M.T. ti - a STORM WINDOWS Save more money in fuel than they cost. We are now taking erderi for two or three car loads. Send your orders without delay to s GILCIBIST BROS & EDGAR, C 1004 tf Helena, Montana. PROF. C. B. LEES' DANCING ACADEMY. r At Lodge and eanEmont'e Hall, Deer Lodge. The undersigned having fourteen years practical experience in Denver and else where as an instructor in dancing, and as sured he can give entire satisfaction in all respects, offers his services to the people of 1 Deer Lodge for a term of twelve weeks, commencing Oct. 27th, and will be pleased to have good classes from the first lesson, as follows: Ppls Childrens' class from 2 till 4 1". g. pupils can come in and practice any length of time they desire during these hours. Ladies' class from 4 to 6 r. t., Saturdays. Gentlemen's class from 8 to 12 Pa. ., Wednesday evenings, during which ladies invited by gentlemen of the class will be ad mitted free. Terms, 10 for 12 lessons to adults; chil dren under 14 years, half price. Special rates will be given on application where more than one from a family attends. For further particulars, or scholaFirship, inquire at Deer Lodge Drug Store. First children's class, Saturday, afternoon, Oct. 27th. C. B. LnEE, 27th. Instructor. 1007-tf The most alarming and violent attacks of Billious Colic" or Cholera Morbus, can be promptly relieved and cured by taking Chai berlamn's Colie, Cholera and DiarrhOea Remedy. Sold by J H. Owing. 1004 Prescriptions carefully compounded, day or night, at the Cit Drug tore. 1003 tf. ' era.:*: w := m:: CF oO t tE co t) cr,) - tri bd Cýw Z CD CO. O cn I:1 b ZOW * o l *.· - s 0 C E, = 10 R~vO on ydry " C o) 0. '. r 3tJ 0 PROBABLY A SERIOUS AFFAIR. A C Charles Lovell Strikes Cbhris. Larsen Witbh a Book, Causing Coneussion of the Brain. About 3 or 4 o'clock on election day in the h alley adjoining the polling place, but with which politics had nothing to do, an affray occurred that is possible to cost two men their lives. Charles Lovell struck Chris. Larsen, his brother-in-law, on the head with F a rook, causing concussion of the brain, and b at this writing (Thursday morning) he is re ported very low and sinking. His physicians, Dr. Mee and Dr. Mitchell, on Wednesday P said the blow was serious; that it produced t concussion of the brain; that Larsen might die of it, or might be up in a few days. t On the 8th of last February Charles Lovell s married a sister of Chris. Larsen, a son of a L. C. Larsen, living a mile from Deer Lodge. e The family were opposed to the marriage, as t the girl was but fourteen years old. They t went to Idaho to get married. It seems there t has been domestic estrangement since for the t same reason, Lovell making threats against a the Larsen boys. Tuesday afternoon Lovell I called Chris. Larsen some 50 feet from the c crowd into the alley. We did not learn that I any one overheard the conversation, but there were witnesses at a distance. They were conversing. The presumption was that there was an altercation, but Larsen says he was trying to avoid a quarrel. Larsen was unarmed. He was not in an attitude of de fense, and says he was trying to walk away when he was struck. Others say Larsen did not seem to be looking at Lovell, when the latter raised his hand suddenly andstruck him on the side of the head above the ear with a rock, which it was thought he had concealed in his pocket, as he did not stoop to pick it up. Larsen dropped. A heavy cap broke the force of the blow somewhat. The crowd rushed up, Joe Larsen pitched into Lovell but. the crowd separated them and Lovell disappeared. He could not be found in tow'b that night, but on Wednesday night Mr. Ward drove Under Sheriff Hatton and James Conley to his cabin some seven or eight miles east of town, and they cap taured Lovell in his house. He is now in jail awaiting the result to Larsen and a hearing. Bucklen's Arnioa Salve. TeE BEeT SALVE in the world for Cuts, Bruises Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, fetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Eruptionsand positively cureskiles, or no pay reqire. Iti guar anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refund.d. ..i.e25centsper bo. . [or sa by the Deer tL.odgeDrug Company. [1001 Good Templars Installation. The public installation of the officers of, the Good Templars Lodge did not take place last Monday nigbt, as announced, on account f of the absence of the Deputy Grand Temp lar. The installation was postponed until i next Monday night, and wil! take place at s 8:30 o'clock, at which time the public is in vited to be present. a AN EXPLANATION. e What is this ",nero troble" with which many seem now to be afflicted? If you will remember a few years ago the word Malaria was comparatively unknown ; tolda M1 itiscommon U word in the oEnglis it is as common~this word covers only the I- langue, nother word used 1y our fore fathers In tines past. S it is with nervous ifasderses they and Malaria are intended to cover what our grandfaths called Bilious ness, and all are caused by troubles that arise Sers, and all aed conditson of the Liver.which in from a dise its functioos finding it cannot in perforl inae bl t urong. the ordinary dispose of the bile thro-gh it t off rouglr channel is compelled to p it o troungles, t the system causing nervous trouis It. Malaria, Bilious Feverte Y w We effleri can well apipreciate a cuFlorer. ItWe reommend Green's August 961 ly eowts cures are marvelous. be Attention, Bepeubles Club. A special meeting of the Deer Lodge Re publican Club will be held at the Court House this Flbridy) evening, Nov. 9, for the o purpoe of making arrangements for the rat i cation of the grand Republican victory throughout the Natio. OD Jos. LODG~O, presYdent. so o0."elt Pa FD FOx2, Seerey* Bee notice of Republican Club meeting. d. Milum aS ports everything favorable at LoCd.aWh CeKpnalh . 101 u s , f FPrank it has the tunnel in 400 feet o.n the Jumbo, but has not yet ros-cut for tle ore vein. "Jes Cum" to Charlie osnyon's, a bundle of genuine Mersobanm goods. 1007 tf Gift Books in elegant binding, and stan. dard works bound in cloth, at Eastern prices, at the City Drug Store. 1003 f. Just received, at Wa. Coleman's, the finest and largest line of Silverware to be found anywhere on the Westside. 1002 tf If you Intend to purchase an album the coming holidays, buy, the metal back. It stands at the head. L S. E LDBnD, 1006 General Agent. The Ladles Aid Soclety will give a C. C. Social at the Christian church, Deer Lodge, Friday evening, November 9th. Everybody very cordially Invited. 1008 2t The Nellie Boyd Company were billed to appear at Cottonwood Hall Wednesday night, but through unavoidable detentions were delayed and the engagement canceled. Dr. Owings informs us that still another child of Mr. Blockerbys died at "Wood Spur" since our last account, making four that have been lost, out of the five in the family. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Thomas and family have removed to Deer Lodge for the winter, and occupy the residence of Mr. J. H. Arms. We bid them a very cordial welcome to Deer Lodge. Having mislal4 the Rack Track returns we cannot give the precinct officers this issue. J. M. Hartwell and George Johnson-the latter on both tickets-were, however, doubt. less elected Justices. The gentlemen will give a select return party for the leap year ball at Lodge & Beau mont's Hall this evening. It is under excel lent management, and promises to be a very pleasant affair. There will be a turkey shoot at P. Hoyt's, Race Track, on Saturday, November 24th the Saturday before Thanksgiving. He has forty fat turkeys ready. There's the chance for a dinner, boys. Shooting begins at 1 p.m. We publish two delayed letters this week, received several days after having been mailed at Stone Station and Drummond. If a Republican administration don't give us better mail service we hope to have the Democrats never let up on it. A gentleman in Indiana to whom Mr. H. H. Zenor has sent the NEw NORTH-WEsT since its first issue, writes him "It is the best county paper I ever saw." Mr. Harrison is doubtless unaware how much we have con tributed to his success in his home State. " 'Full many a gem," etc. The Salvation Army, eight in number, arrived Wednesday evening, established barracks at Metropolitan Hall, fitted it up with seats, paraded Main street last evening, secured a crowd and began their series of meetings in the hall with songs and prayer. They say they have come to stay. We did'nt see anything to find fault with last evening. Miss Sallie Batterton, this week, began a winter term of school at the new school house near George Johnsous, this side of Race Track. The school house has recently been constructed at a cost of $1,250, and Judge Batterton informs us it is the best, and best equipped country school house he has seen. The people of that vicinity are congratulated thereon. Under a wager made, "Ped" Matheson, at some time not yet fixed upon, is to wheel Jimmy Dwyer from W. W. Higgins' store to the pemtentiary and return in a green wheel barrow, to carry a Harrison and Morton flag and give three cheers for them at the finish. Dwyer had agreed to do a like service if Cleveland was elected. It will be fun for the boys when it happens. There was a freight wreck at Gold Creek at 3 o'clock yesterday morning. A west bound train broke in two, unknown to the engineer, and when he stopped at Gold Creek the rear section came tearing down the grade, ran into the rear end and com pletely wrecked three cars. Nobody hurt. A hostler on board with a trotting horse was not even awakened by the crash. A radical change of time was made in the Montana Union time table this week to con form to the new schedule on the Northern Pacific. Beaders will notice the new time table for particulars. A local train now rans between Butte and Missoula, and our local facilities for travel should be materially im proved thereby. as there will be less delag than connecting with through trains. A gentleman representing some Associa tion or a firm that supplies plats to the In surance Companies, was in town this week, making a plat of Deer Lodge, showing its buildings, water mains, fire plugs, etc. He thinks it will result in a reduced rate on pro tected property, but the rule has been here tofore to advance rates as the danger from fire was decreased. If there isn't a reduction made we will endeavor to impress upon the Legislature next session some of the points connected with our insurance system in mouseaum. BUSINESS NOTICE. During my absence for about a month from date, Mr. James Ca'lett is appointed and authorized as my agent to collect and settle accounts for me. His receipt Is good . Deer Lodge, Nov. 7, 1888. 1009 St To Correspondents. Now that there will be less demand on our space for political news or comment, we would like to bear more frequently from in telligent correspondents in the several com munities of the county on matters affecting their welfare, progress and development, or any news of interest to the -general public. The use of our correspondence columns is not, however, at the disposal of any one for the indulgence of personal animosities, nor will they be admitted if known to the editor to be such. That all may have opportunity we ask correspondents to study brevity and limit communications to 400 or 500 words when possible. Very long letters are seldom read; and it is rarely they can be published. Write plainly as possible-don't "dash it off." Read over and correct letters before transmitting. Write on one side of the paper only. If you have anything interesting, as above indicated," please write. De not think because there are only a few lines of it, it will be objectionable. A paragraph of news on a postal is better than a homily on legal cap. If you will stand in with is on this plan, the NEw NonTH-WEST will be able to give promptly all the important news of the county. Always sign your name. Anonymous communications go to the waste basket. Pendleton, Oregon, Jan. 12. Having suffered with my kidneys I was in duced to try the OREGON KIDNEY TEA which relieved me in a short time. I take pleasure in recommending t to the public as a safe remedy for kidney difficulties. GEORGE W. BAILEY, County Judge of Umatilla. a Sold by Deer Lodge Drug Company, Wimn. F. Shanley, Manager. College Sociable. There will be an iWe cream and cake socia ble at the College of Montana, Friday even ing, November 10th, the proceeds for the a college fund. Music and amusements for all. SAgeneral invitation is extended. 1009-2t Mrs. Jacob Scondne. while visiting with , her father-in law at Gaynor City, Mo., was e taken very sick with Cholera Morbus. A e physician was sent for, but as the doctor was not at home, Mr. S. E. Wible, a merchant of Gaynor City, handed the husband of the sick lady a small bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. and asked him tory that, and if it did not cure, t he need not pay for it, but it did its work and e before returning to their home in Springfield, t- Ohio, they called and procured' another bot y tie. Uncle John 8condue, says he will never be without Chamberlain' Colic, Cholers and Diarrhoea Remedy. Sold by . H Owings. -oDZAY OP TKO 'L N APTOU. one oi the West Oifted eand en .l Geties mam of Montana HRa Crossed the Dark E1vea. At 6 o'clock on Friday morning, Nov.2, 168, Thos. L. Napton, Esq., of Butte, died of hemorrhage of the stomach, after aserious illnes of but 38 bours. In apprebhension of this result the Nrw NoanT-Wan had held its forms open till Friday morning, and briefly stated the sad news. Mr. Napton was of frail physique, never strong. but had in the past year or two seemed to strengthen, and his frieds had hopes his days of nervousness and delicate health had passed and that he would grow sturdy and live to a good old age; but it was nut to be, and he whom all respected and loved closed his eyes In death and passed on before. He had reason to believe within a half hour of his attack that his illness was fatal, and at onc called in George W. Irvin, Esq., made final disposition of his affairs, and left his will in Mr. Irvia's hands. He leaves a very comfortable estate to his chil. dren. Thomas Lanier Napton was born at Elk Hill. Saline county, Missouri, March 26th, 1841. His father, Judge Wm. B. Napton, whom many of our people knew at his home or during his visits here, and who died in 1884, at the age of 76 years, was for thirty years a member of the Supreme Court of Missouri, and for many years the Chief Jus. tice of that 8tate. He possessed a fine legal mind, and his son Thomas largely inherited his intelligence and legal qualities. After completing his clerical education he read law under his father, but the war of the re hellion breaking out he laid his books aside, cast his fortunes with the South, enlisted in the regular Codfederate army, and served under Generals Forrest and Breckenridge as a staff officer until the close of the war. He was commissioned a Captain, we believe, and he has told us many of his adventures in carrying dispatches, espeeially one occasion when sent to General Price, and when he swam his horse across the Mississippi river. He further said some years ago he was the only one he knew in Montana who had been in the regular Confederate service and served to the close of the war. Like most of those who stood the shock of battle be came out of the war without animosity to ward those who had served in the field, and in twenty years intimacy we never heard him utter concerning them othbr than kind words. Concluding the study of law he came to Montana in the spring of 1866, and located at Beartown, where Knowles, Robinson and other lawyers were, but in 1867 removed to Deer Lodge, and entered into partnership with Col. L. J. Sharp, under the firm name of Sharp & Napton, in competition with Robinson, Stephens & Thornton. Clagett & Dixon, Clitus Barbour, James H. Brown, Mayhew & McMurty, M. B. Harrison and the other eminent men who made up a bar of superior abilities. Then and until his eath, Mr. Napton was justly regarded as one of the ablest attorneys in the Territory, and as a constitutional law yer probably had no peer. There was noth ing of the pettifogge in his character. He tried his cases exclas vely in the court room, on the questions of law and fact involved; treated his fellow rltorneys and witnesses with courteous cons deration, and summed up his cases clearly a dl concisely, In 1870 he was mar led in Deer Lodge to Miss Anna Chadwick, who dying in 1883 left him two children, w o have since been the idols of his heart. The daughter, Mary, is now aged about 1, and the son, Lanier' about 15 years. The have lately been at tending schools in Washington, D. C., and we believe it was Mr, Napton's purpose some day to make his home there. They were telegraphed for when be was taken ill, but did not know until Marshal Kelley met and had to inform them at Garrison, Monday evening, that their father was dead. Their grief was pitiful. Not long after his wife's death he removed to Butte, where he has since resided, and numbered among his clients some of the wealthiest individuals and associations there. His integrity was as unquestioned as his ability, and there are many men in Montana, now prosperous, who in times past, when the world was going against them, sought and received good counsel from him without price or charge. Mr. Napton was a Democrat, but liberal in his views. He was never an aspirant for office, but was elected a member of the Con stitutional Convention, and during his ab sence nominated Attorney General by Gov ernor Leslie. The Miner says: "He was one of a large family of children. His elder brother, Winm. B. Napton, is a farmer in Saline county, Missouri, near the old homestead, and his brother James is similarly engaged in Saline county. He has a brother, Harry Percy Napton, practicing law in Baker City, Ore gon, and his brothers Louis, Frank and John are engaged in agriculture and sheep* raising in that State. His brothers Charles and Welling are engaged in the practice of law, the first in St. Louis and the second in Deer Lodge. Their only sister is Mrs. Montague, wife of a banker in Marshall, Saline county, Missouri." Thos. L. Napton died with thousands of friends and without an enemy that we knew of. He was the exemplification of a genial gentleman. He was a true friend and seemed to have no personal enemies. He possessed many endearing traits of character, and of him may be truly written as it can be of but few: "None knew him but to love him, None named him but to prafee." The funeral of Mr. Napton took place on the arrival of the Butte train at 3:30 Wednes day. There was a very large attendance of his Deer Lodge friends. Every carr'age in t)wn was in the procession. Among the Is.gal fraternity in attendance, aside frorn those of Deer Lodge, we noticed Judge DeWolfe, Hiram Knowles, W. H. DeWitt, G. W. Stapleton, Geo. C. -Haldorn. F. T. McBride, T. O'Donnell, Wm. Scallon Thompson Campbell, C. P. Drennan, L. J. Hamilton, John F. Forbis, Wm. Forbis, Frank E. Corbett, W. F. Sanders, W. I. Lippincott and H. F. Titus. Mr. W. A. Clark, wife and daughter, Mrs. L. J. Sharp and Mr. Napton's children, Mrs. W. W. Dixon, Mr. C. X. Larabie, Mr. E. H. Irvine and wife, Rev. J. R. Russell, Mr. John Cap lice and Mrs. Goo. W. Irvin were present from Butte. Rev. S. C. Blackiston read the Episcopal services at the grave. The coffin was covered with beautiful floral pieces of the finest flowers, and with many sad hearts about his grave the mortal remains of Thos. L. Napton were laid to rest forever beside those of his wife in the quiet city of the dead. A Safe Investment Is one which is guaranteed to bring you satisfactory results, or in case of failure a re turn of purchase price. On this safe plan you can buy from our advertised Druggist a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. It is guaranteed to bring re lief in every case, when used for any affect ion of Throat, Lungs or Chest, snuch as Con sumption, Inflammation of Lungs, Bronchi tis Asthma, Whooping Cough, Croup, etc., etc. It is pleasant and agreeable to taste, perfectly safe, and can always be depended upon. Trial bottles free at Deer Lodge Co's Drug Store. 1009 ! --p~o~r o L- e, s, PROTECT YOUR EYES. Mr. A. Hirschberg, the well known St. Louis Optician, has appointed Wmin. Coleman agent for his celebrated Non-changeable Dia mond spectacles-every pair guaranteed to suit the eyes for lite. The best Oculists and Physicians pronounce in their favor, and all who use them are only too glad to testify to their clearness, durabilihty, and comfort and ease they give to the eyes, even upon the most difficult work. Call and examine some. Ws. COLExanI, 996 Sole Agent for Deer Lodge. A SURE CURE FOR PILES. Dr. Kirk's German Pile Ointment has cured Blind Bleeding and Itching Piles whi n all other 'Ointments havefailed. It absorbs the tumors, allays the itching at once, acts as a poultice, gives instant relief. Dr. Kirk's Ger man Pile Ointment is prepared only for Piles and itching of the private parts, and nothing Selse. Every box is warranted. Sold by drug gists, or sent by mail on receipt of price, .S per box. Dr. J. H. Owings, Agent. Deer Lodge, MT. y 1ROM STONE BTATION. items of the Neol hbort g Valleys sad Uoeun teals. Corrspoimd.ses .am Fee#l o eWt. .to, Sroreo,, Not., Oct. . lta, 18IS. We e ovoer the rush of work oa tbe ranches for the season, and props are all harvested and threshd. THE YTILD OF OWGRI Will fall off15 per cent. from last year. This is owing to the late cold spring and the dry season which followed. 8till it is pleasing to note the cheerful feeling of the people over their present and prospective outlook both In ranching and minlng. Tan AREA or PRODUCINO MINES In this vieinity is gradually Increasing, and what might be called outlying districts, or those which are directly tributary to Phil ipaburg and New Chicago, are gradually but surely coming to the front as producers. Black Pine, Willow Creek, Henderson, Harvey Creek, Douglass Creek and Boulder, and other comparatively new districts in the immediate vicinity of Philipsabrg and Dunklebnrg district, and other camps some what more remote, have recently made mag nificent diseoveries, and are daily opening up deposits of precious minerals, that will make the grand total of the output for this end of Deer Lodge county something mar velous in the near future. Talking with an old-time prospector re cently, familiar with the geography of the country, he said: "Within a radius of a large number of miles from Philipsburg it would be hard to assert there is any territory that is barren of mineral." New discoveries, manhy of them in unexpected places, are mad every day. North of Black Pine some thsasad a*. half miles, between Henderson Gulch and upper Willow Creek, the Butcher Bros.; formerly of Butte, together with Wm. Welistein, of Philipsburg, have made some sixteen locations in all. They have fought despair with the unrelenting weapon of hope. They are now rewarded by the dis covery of a large body of fine milling ore in one of their upper mines. Clem and McDonald have also made a rich strike in the "Scotch Lassie Jean," in the same vicinity, south of the Butcher Bros.; at the head of Henderson, the Healey Bros. have some promising mines. On the Wash ington lead they have a tunnel in some 135 feet, which will tap the lead at 300 feet be low the surface as soon as they attain 175 feet in the tunnel. Shively & McLaine are also prospecting and developing their claims. They are look ing better as development progresses. Like all new camps the chief interest of the place lies in its great expectation. These expecta tions are based on a bhost of locations, and some well developed prospects. Our Wil low Creek and Henderson friends may rest assured they will have a great influx of prose pectors and miners next year, and among them will be some ready and willing to buy good mines and prospects. But holes in the ground will be no more saleable than they are at present. The ground in the vicinity is covered with good timber, and steps should be taken to do some good develop ment work the coming the winter. A HEAVY DEALER IN STOCK. 'The ranchers along the line of the Drum mond & Philipsburg railroad are all opposed to the company rounding up their stock in the manner in which they have done lately. They have started to do some wholesale slaughtering. In the last three weeks they have killed three head of cattle for Zeb Bar nett, one for Mr. Hennsessey, a cow for your deponent, and a cow for Mr. P. McCarty. On Saturday evening, the 27th, they took one of Robert Dowdey's work horses for supper, and yesterday another cow, owner unknown. Mr. Editor, the Legislature meets the coming winter. Would it not be wise for our members to pass some measure or endeavor to have it done, compelling the railroad company to settle with the owners at some reasonable time. At present it takes nearly a year to have your claim adjusted. Then you must take whatever the company seas fit to give you. In portions of -Dakota the company on the main line have agreed to furnish material to fence the track. I have talked with several through whose farms the Drummond & Pl ilipsburg branch runs, and they all say "if the company furnishes the material on the ground, I will build and keep in repair a fence through my place, and in winter, which is the worst time, our stock will not bother the company." One of the pleasantest events we have had in our district for some time was THE SCHOOL EXHIBITION, One of the first at the school house here in school district No. 18. Miss Hattie Mitchell on Friday evening closed her term of seven month's school. It was a great night for the children, and a treat for their parents. At an early hour in the evening vehicles of all kinds could be seen wending their way to the school house loaded with parents and happy children. Over thirty school children, with their parents and a number of visitors, were in at tendance. An interesting programme, in cluding music, refreshments, and amuse ment, made the evening one long to be re membered by the happy participants. Fol lowing was THE PIOGIIAMME. March-Serenade.............. Miss Schawnz Merry Welcome..........All of the scholars Weary Gleaner............All of the school •"Partnershi p"..........Miss Emma Swaine "Barbra 1rtchie"........... Rodie McRae "A Soldier's Rleprieval"....Mamie McCarty "Grasp the Nettle".......Georgie Horton Song-"Darling Child."......Mrs. Albright, Mrs. Hillman.M isses Mitchell and Schawnz "The Wind and the Leaves"..Louie Mathews "Troubles" ..................Dominic Byrne ,"Sunbeam.s" . .......Miss Maggie McRae "Guilty. or Not Guilty"......Maudie Swaine "Lee's March"................Miss Schawnz Dialogue -"Who Won the Prize"..Children '"A Joyous Little Maid"......Annie Smith "Mamma's Little Darling"......Ella Rowan "When I am Big"...... .....Patrick Byrne "Battle of Bunker's Hill"......Chas. Horton "Will and the Bee"..........Andrew Rehue Waltz ........................Miss Schwanz Dialogue............ ................Girls "Songs of the Corn"............Oren Rebus "A Young Wife's Talk'-......Thos. McCarty "Peek's Bad Boy".............Chas. Horton, Willie Gird and Thomas McCarty "The Fly and the Leaflet".... .Willie Gird "Good Night" ..................Ella Rowan "People Who Talk".......Blanche Swains Song-"Wait Till the Cloud's Boll By"..Mliss Schawnz, Mrs. Hillman and Mrs. Albright "I am Very Young"........Mary Anderson "Oleanliness"............Florence Anderson "Entertaining big Sister's Bean".M. McCarty "lirave Boys"................Georgie Horton "Housewife's Wants".... Maggle Hennessey Song-"Down in a Coal Mine"........Miss S.chawnz and Miss Josephine Hennessey "Curfew Must Not Ring To-night".......... .....................Mrs. Sallie Albright "The Village Preacher".... ...Mary Smith "Hiawatha"..................Maggie Dwyer "Galilee" .....................Miss Schawnz "Somebody's Darling"....Mrs. Wm. Rowan Music-"Frolic of the Frogs" * Miss Schawna . In conclusion, as one of the officers of the school district and in behalf of parents and trustees, we desire to express our apprecia tion of Miss Mitchell's efforts in behalf of the little ones intrusted to her care. Assum ing charge of the school under difficulties, she has brought order out of chaos. It is the wish of both parents and trustees that she may always be as happy as the children were on the closing night of school. More anon. D. H. M. Every lady or gentleman should have on their toilet stand a bottle of Dutard's Speci tic. There is nothing like it for removing blemishes from the skin, curing nasal catarrh, poison oak, warts and tumerous growths and running sores. Tender feet from uncomfort able shoes are instantly relieved by Dntard's Specific. Sold by Deer Lodge Drug Com pany, ~m. F. Shanley, Manager. 1009 It Attention, Ladies and Misses. Cloaks and Wraps-over one hundred dif ferent styles, of the latest Paris Fashions, just received, and will be sold at lowest Eastern prices, by E. L. BONNEa & Co., 1003 f Deer Lodge, Mont. NOTICE. NOTICE. To make room for our large shipment of Bob Sleds and Cutters, soon to arrive, we will, for the next 30 days, sell AT cosT our re omaining stock of Spring Wagons, Farm Wagons and Buggies, Barb Wire and Plows. I Send your orders in at once. Respectfully, 100 4t BiENuw Baos. Co. N. BENNETT, Pesident. W. BENNETT, Vice Preset & Manager. • THOS. MORGArf, Sec'y and Treas'r. BENNETT BROS. COMPANY, --JOBBERS AND DEALER8 IN Farm Imileients, Wagons andl Carriages. Montana Agents for the Following Celebrated Manufacturers: Stalde Br.IL I httlear hi i Ipriglawpu, l Bioi a li s, ]i r at iflr StnliB Calaei a BulnjW Esterley Binders, Crown Mowers, Holllngsworth Rakes, Hay Loaders; Saw Mills and Engines, Seeders and Drills, Leeill Water Wheels, Dedrick Hay Presses, Steel and Chilled Salky and Walking Plows. Also a FULL AND COMPLETE LINE OF HARNESS. From the Cheapest to Hill & Co's Concord-in Team, Single and Double Buggy. Barb Wire, Baling Ties, Fan Mills, Carden Hose and Lawn Srinklers. In fact a Most Complete Line of all Goods Pertaining to our Business will be found in our Warehouses. AND WE GUARANTEE BETTER GOODS AT LESS MONEY THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE IN MONTANA. CALL IN 911 and see us, whether you wish to purchase or not. THE MARIAS PASS. Daunean MDonald Bays the Through Line for the Manitoba Lies That Way. Mr. Duncan McDonald came in last Fri. day from Iavalli, en route to Butte to con. suit his partners relaLive to work on the copperleads located by him in the northern part of Deer Lodge county. He says they are fa; up in the mountaips and were already deep in snow ten days ago. Mr. McDonald -ays the story which is going the rounds of the papers of two skeletons being found there, is all moonshine. Some Indians out hunting elk discovered the ore, and had samples of it. They showed it to him and guided him to the place, but there were no skeletons found there at any time. Mr. Mc Donald has been prospecting'that country for quartz for the past two years. Among other things that attracted his attention was a natural pass across the main Rocky moun tain range at the head of a branch of the Marias, which be says surpasses anything he ever saw, the Deer Lodge pass being noth ing in comparison. He thinks if the Mani. toba wants a direct line with easy grades from tide-water to tide-water, they will strike directly west from Assinaboine over a fine prairie country to the Marise pass. There is probably no better authority on the topography of Northwestern Montana than Mr. McDonald. Ife is the son of Angus McDonald, Esq., the veteran agent of the Hudson Bay service, who came here fifty years ago, and Duncan, who was born here, is an ovservant, highly intelligent and inde fatigable explorer. The Marias route would take the road north of Flathead Lake. Merit Wins. We desire to say to our citizens, that for four years we have been selling Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King's New Life Pills, Bucklen's Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters, and have never handled remedies that sell as well, or that have given such universal satisfaction. We do not hesi tate to guarantee them every time, and we stand ready to refund the purchase price, if satisfactory results do not follow their use. These remedies have won their great popu laritv purely on their merits. 1009 Dana LODOn DRUG Co. ELECTION DAY IN DBER LODGE, It Pats Itself in the Banks of Republican Towns. Election day in Deer Lodge was the best natured contest we have ever had here. There was active, efficient work done by both sides. There were few eligible voters in the precinct who did not cast their votes. There were none waiting when the polls closed. There were no illegal votes polled. And yet we did not hear of a single angry controversy, and there was not a political fight. We did not see or hear of a drunken man in the town. It was an up and up, fair struggle for "party supremacy," and for the first time Deer Lodge wheeled into the Re publidan column by an estimated average majority of about forty. Ia'nt that just splen did? Mr. Carter had 61 majority. That is gorgeous. "Protection to American Indus tries" was the slogan that won. The organ ization of a Republican club here doubtless contributed much to the result. In organi zation there is airection and efficiency when harmonious, and there was perfect unity in the Deer Lodge club. Tt is the first time Deer Lodge ever went Republican. Having found the right way, may it never again de part therefrom. The fight between the Democrats and Re publicans will be a bitter and determined one this fall. Both parties are sanguine of electing their man, and are straining every effort to place their candidate in the Presi dential chair. While we do not venture an opinion as to who will be elected, we are prepared to wager that the worst case of back ache or kidney complaint can be effectually cured by the use of Oregon Kidney Tea. For Sale by Deer Drug Lodge Company, Wm. F. Shanley, Manager. 1009 tf SHE WOULDN'T STAND IT. Mrs. Stashle of Miles City Shoots at a Politician. Special to Butte Miner. MILES CITY, Mont., Nov. 5.-The most exciting incident in the present campaign hereabout occurred during this forenoon. C. R. Middleton, Democratic candidate for Councilman; was shot at by Mrs. Staeble, who was driven to desperation by rumors of an attack upon her character by Mr. Middle ton in a recent speech at Rosebud. Mr. Middleton has been interviewed, and denies any remark credited to him that would in any way reflect upon the woman. However, the woman's passions were in flamed beyond all reason, and she sought Mr. Middleton at his office, where he was engaged in a consultation, with locked doors. Mrs. Staehle could see through the letter-hole, where he was seated, and through that opening she fired one shot, which narrowly missed him, striking, as it did, in hit chair. The pistol used was of heavy calibre, and the woman was also equipped with a horse. whip. The language attributed to Middle ton was that the present Probate Judge "was not fit to preside on a bench, as he was weak enough to be led around by the nose by that long-nosed little snipe of a woman." This, however, had been highly colored before reaching the ears of Mrs. Staehle, so as to reflect upon her character. A treaty of peace has been patched up, and no further trouble is anticipated. READY WIrTNSSns.-Any one who has ever tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy or seen it tried for Cramping Pains in the Stomach or Bowels, Cholera Morbus, or Diarrhoea, is ready and willing to recommend it. It always cures quickly. Sold by J. H. Owings. 1004 Grand Lodge I. O. O. F. At the Grand Lodge of Montana Odd Fel lows, held at Butte last week, the following officers were chosen and installed for the en suing year: Grand Master-Andrew Logan, of Mis soula. Deputy Grand Master-S. I. Stone, of Helena. Grand Warden-N. C. Kinney, of Walker ville. Grand Secretary-A. J. White, of Butte (re-elected). Grand Treasurer-J. J. York, of Butte (re elected). Grand Representative-.J. P. McCabe, of Helena. APPOINTED OPFICERS. Grand Master Logan then appointed the following officers: Grand Marshal-Phil Dodson, Bozeman. Grand Chaplain - William Hamilton, Butte. Grand Conductor-Robert B. Smith, Dil lon. Grand Guardian-W. W. Shipman, Fort Custer. Grand Herald-Benjamin Piser, Philips Grand Instructor-Jacob Loeb, Helena. The next Grand Lodge meeting will be held at Great Falls the third Tuesday in October, 18E). THE SWEET MURDER. Arrested Persons Diseharged and the Mys tery Yet Unsolved. Billings Gazette, 1st. Probably the most interesting trial ever brought before a Justice Court in Yellow stone county was the examination of E. P. Searles and Gunder Anderson and wife, the former charged with the murder of Lewis Sweet, and the two Andersons as accessories before the fact. The trial lasted three days. The witnesses that were examined before the coroner's jury were all called upon the stand in addi tion to several others who might have had some knowledge of the brutal crime. The evidence adduced was not of any damaging character to the accused, and nothing further was brought out than that which we have already published in relation to the coroner's inquest, except that several letters were pro duced showing that an intimacy existed be tween the wife of Searles and the deceased. Therefore Judge Campbell, before whose Court the case was tried, after weighing carefully the testimony before him, ordered the accused parties released. The murder remains as great a mystery as ever. -- - How s your appetite ? Are you nervous or irritable ? Are you subject to billions ness? Dr. Henley's Dandelion Tonic works wonders. It makes the weak and sickly strong, builds up the whole system and puts new life and energy in you. Try it. Sold by Deer Lodge Drug Company, Wm. F. Shan ley, Manager. 1009 It New Chicago Items. Correspondence New North-West. NEW ClICAGO, Mont., Oct. 30.-The ranch ers around here have all finished threshing, and are now preparing for our long cold winter. No snow yet. Mr. John Featherman's fine residence is almost completed. It is indeed an ornament to the town of New Chicago. Our new physician, Dr. Matton, has quite a practice, although he has been at New Chicago but a short time. His patients are all improving, so report says. There was quite a pleasant little affair in the shape of a select party given at the home of Justice Dan Berry. There were about sixty people present, with good music by our old standby, Pete Blackhawk, and the fine performer, Mrs. Chene, presided at the piano. Everything passed off mcely. Mr. and Mrs. Berry proved themselves to be a charming host and hostess. It was I believe their first party, but we hope it will not be their last. Another old timer has gone to his last rest. John A. Childs, of New Chicago, died Tuesday night at about 9 o'clock. I hear he has been in the territory twenty years. MORE ANON. Through Trains From Butte to St. Paul, via Montana Central Railway. Take the Scenic Route of the Northwest the Montana Central and Manitoba Railways -for St. Paul, Chicago and all Eastern cities. The only line running Palace sleeping cars, luxurious dining cars, free sleepers for sec ond class passengers and magnificent day coaches between Butte and St. Paul without extra charge. The through Atlantic Express leaves Butte at 8:40 a. m.; Helena 12:05 p. m. Through Montana Express arrives at Helena 5 p. m.; Butte 8:25 p. m. For further particu lars, call on or address any agent of the com pany, or P. P. SHELBY, Gen'l Manager, Helena. M. P. BErTON, Traveling Passenger Agent, 1009 tf Helena. NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS. The Anaconda Company are now treating 2,500 tons of ore per day at the Anaconda works.-Revieo. Chas. Cain was accidentally shot in Glen dive last week, the ball passing through his arm and body. There are hopes of his re covery. Otto Peterson, administrator of the estate of Henry Aggens, who was killed on the Northern Pacific on October 10, has begun suit against the railroad for $20,000. The first case of flume robbery in Alder gulch for many years occurred on Monday night last, when two of the boxes of the Highland Flume Company were robbed of their contents, supposed to be from two to five hundred dollars. No clue to the thief, or thieves.-Madisonian. The town of RIumsey has, up to the pres ent, been devoid of saloons, owing to the reason that the Granite Company would not allow intoxicating drinks to be sold on their grounds, but it is now understood that a saloon is to be opened on a disputed mining claim over which the company have no con trol. This is a starter, and we may soon ex pect to see Rumsey using fire-water as freely as any other mining camp.-Mail. In the case of the United States vs. C. C. David, for perjury, the defendant was ac quitted. This was one of Special Land Agent Gun's cases, for perjury in proving up on a desert land claim. Mr. David is a resident of the upper Judith, and the case was tried before the U. S. Court in Helena. This will be good news for Mr. David's friends, but should be a warning to others to be more careful.-Fergus County Argus. The skeleton of a man was recently found by several prospectors near Fred Burr Lake, and is supposed to be that of the man who, it will be remembered, went hunting with Scott, the Granite wife murderer, and never returned, Scott claimi.ig on his return that they became separated and were lost in.t..h woods. It was generally believed that the man had strayed away in the mountains and perished, but it is thought that Scott killed him and his remains were not discovered until now. Scott was hung for the murder of his wife at Deer Lodge last spring.-Phil ipsburq Mail. Yesterday afternoon about half-past four o'clock as train No. 9 reached a point one mile south of Stuart on the Montana Union it ran into E. B. Fairfield's team, which was crossing the track. One of the horses was instantly killed. The force of the collision knocked the wagon into splinters and de railed two of the cars, which ran into an other team, killing two more horses and also demolishing the wagon." The wagons were used in hauling sand to Anaconda, and the men were unloading onto the cars. The driver of one of the teams saved his horses by pulling out the kingbolt, and in so doing narrowly escaped from being killed himself. -Inter-Mountain, 2d. On Thursday morning one of the best known citizens of Jefferson county passed away in the person of Mr. A. J. Elder, widely known and respected by every one in Boulder and the surrounding country as Judge Elder. He was born in Indianapolis and was among the first of the Argonauts in California, going there by way of the Horn. He spent a number of years there and all over the coast. About ten years ago he set tied in Boulder, and has remained there ever since. He was a lawyer by profession, but did not practice law in this territory. He was elected Probate Judge, and was in part nership with Louis Parsons of this city in ranching and real estate business in the neighborhood of Boulder.-Miner, 3d. A special to the Salt Lake Tribune from Blackfoot, Idaho, Nov. 3d, says: "A terri ble and fatal shooting affray occurred here this afternoon. James and John Hutchin son have been at outs for some months past, and James has often threatened to shoot his brother on sight. John has evaded him in every possible way and was on the point of leaving the country to avoid him when the affair occurred. The brothers met at Master's saloon and both reached for their guns. Five shots were fired and James was shot through the head, dying two hours after. John re ceived a bullet through the ear. He surren dered at once to the sheriff. Both men have wives. James' wife is about to be confined. Public sympathy is with John." A New TelegraPh Machine. NEW YORK, Nov. 3.-Dr. Harris of Wash. Ington is the inventor of a new system of machine telegraphy by which messages are printed at the farther end, the sendlong in strument being similar to the type writer. It is claimed to be able to send 2,000 words per minute, and will revolutionize telegraphy making it cheaper to send by telegraph than mail. INSTRUCTION IN MUSIC Will be given by the undersigned, as applied to the PIANO AND ORGAN. Applications may be addressed, care of Shanley's Deer Lodge Drug Store, or through postoffice, to S. A. KENNICOT. iy7Music furnished for Balls, Parties, etc. 100. tf THE LATEST IMPROVED WESTERN WASHER, HORTEN MANUFACTURING COMP'Y, PRICE $8, AT O'NEILL & MILLER'S. 1005 N-.3JW TO-DAY. J. C. F. ENSLEY, M.D., PHYSICIAN SURGEON, Garriason, Montana. IsDicsease of Women and of the Eye a Specialty. All calls promptly answered. 1000 Sm SHEEP LOST. LosT.-Forty head of 2-year-old wethers. Strayed from ranch near Deer Lodge Nov. 4th. Left ears clipped. Figure 8 with black paint on back. A lib. eral reward will be paid for their return or information that will lead to their recov ery. AYLESWORTH & MCFARLAND. beer Lodge, Nov. 8,1888. 1009 It Statement. OFFICE GRANITE MOUNTAIN MINING COMPANY, Rooms 35, No. 204 North Third Street. ST. Louis, October 31st, 1838. Pursuant to Section 258 of the General Laws of Montana: This is to certify that the capital stock of the Granite Mountain Mining Company is Ten Mil lions Dollars, fall paid stock as contemplated in Sec tion 256 of the General Laws of Montana, and the aggregate sum of existing debts of the company on September 1st, 1888, by tihe books. was Sixty-five Thousand, Nme hundred and Eight and Twenty eight One-hundredths [865,908 28-100] Dollars, pay able at maturity to parties in Montana Territory. and nothing due to parties outside of Montant Teni tory. t0. M. RUMSEY, Prerident. J NO. It. LION BERGER, Trustee. ANDREW WARREN, Trustee. CHAS. D. McLUtE, Trustee. PAUL A. FUSZ, Trustee. AUG. B. EWING, Trustee. CHARLES CLARK, Trustee. M. RUMSEY, Trustee LOUIS DUESTROW, Trustee. I solemnly swear that the statement in the forego. ing certificate is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. JOHN T. FIELD, Secretary. [eAL.] Sab-cribed and sworn to before me this 91st day of October. A. D. 183. 1009t2: Adninistrator's Cale of Froperty. In the Probate Court of Deer Lodge County, Territory of Montana. In the matter of the Estate of James Laforcade, deceased.-Notice of Sale of Whole Estate. Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of an or der of the Probate Court of the county or Deer Lod.re Territory of Montana. made on the :/d day of November, A. D. 1888, in the matter of the ectste of James Laforcade, deceased, the undersigned admin istrator of said estate will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, fur cash, and subject to cnflrme tlon by said Probate Court, on FaRIDAY, THE 30reI DAY o. Novzxauu, 1898, at 9 o'clock a. m., and con tinue from day today, until said property is disposed of, in front of the Court House door, in 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 BEAL ESTATE situated in the county of Deer Lodge, Montana Territory, and more partic ularly described as follows, to-wit: An undivided one-half interest In one patented placer mining claim, designated as Lot No. "8, to gether with flumes, ditches, water rights, &c, situate in Bear Gulch, below Beartown. An undivided one.half interest in water right and mill site in First Chance Gulch, a ove Beartown. An undivided one-half interest in one placer min ing claim, together with watei rights. &c, located in Bear Gulch, above Kearnan's Fork, for 4,000 feet, more or less, and being situated near Beartown. An undivided one-half Interest in a placer mining claim, together with water rights, flumes, Ac. con taining 18 mining claims of 200 feet each, situate in and known as the Cave Gulch placer mine, near Bear town. An undivided one-eighteenth interest, and also an undivided five-twelfths interest in a certain placer mining claim, known as the Abascal & Co. placer mine. together with water rights, ditches, tools, hy draulic hose, pipes, flumes, &c, situated in Deep Gulch, above Beartown. An undivided one-half interest in the "Wolverine". .auartz lode mining claim, situate in First.C.~ nce munteg diett-IlelSrrtQ! 5. An undivided one-half inteirO i.. the '"Robert Emmett" quartz lode mining claim, situate near the above lode. An undivided one-half interest in the "Iowaan" qnartz lode mining claim, situate adjoining the above lode. An undivided one-half interest in the "Indepen dence" quartz lode mining claim, situate on range between Cave and Cavuse Gulches, near Beartown. An undivided one-half interest in the "Interna tional" quartz lode mining claim, situate in First Chance mining district. An undivided one-half interest in the "San Jose" quartz lode mining claim, situate in the First Chance mining district. An undivided one-fourth interest in the "Guaymas" quartz lode mining claim, situated in First Chance mining district. An undivided one-fourth interest in the "Bill Nye" quartz lode mining claim, situate in First Chance mining district. An undivided one-eighth interest in the "Washoe" quartz lode mining claim, situate in the Washoe mining district above Beartown. An undivided one-half interest in one lot of land on east side of Main street, about 80 feet front and 40 feet deep, in the town of Beartown. An undivided one-half interest in one lot of land on the west side of Main street, on which is situated the store and other buildings in the town of Beartown. Conveyances at expense of purchaser. Also, at the same time, the Administrator will offer for sale the following described PEsoNAL PaOPrsrTY, to-wit : An undivided one-half interest in the notes, mort gages and ook accounts of the firm of J. AbIacal & Co. belonging to said deceased as amember of that firm. Also an undivided one-half interest mn the stock of general merchandise and store furniture remaining in thestore of J. Abascal & Co. at Beartown. Also an undivided one-half interest in two saddles, one mule, one buggy, one harnes, one revolver, one rifle and one shot gn. Also one salver watch and one gold watch and chain. Tuns CAe. EDWARD SCHARNIKOW Administrantor of the estate of James Laforcade, de. ceased. 1000 4t