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eOC ' I TV MEETING5.
ANCIENT ORDER Oi FORESTERS. Court Deer LodLe. No. 7,506, A. 0, ., meets even .hI,,rsd't eening at l7.g o'clock, at Unon Bell. All virtiug rethren are cordially invited to attend. WELLING NAUrFO, C. R. J.Ts GALRSAITRt. 8ecretary. 967 ORDER OF IRON HALL. The meetingf of Branch No. 60 of the order of Iron IHItii, wl.I be held at Union hlt, on the first and third rridl y eveningl ot each month, at 8 o'chcrk. Vi.itin. Friends of the )lrder are cordiallv invited to m.e't with s. JI'.).PII ticD(ONNALL, e'. J. Wm 1i TaIPl'ET, A.coCUttaut.t. trfl ANCIENT ORDER OF UNITED WORKMEN. Monnt Powell tnge No. 18, A. 0. U W., meets the first and third To.-days of each mouth, st Union Iall at 7 EO p. m. Vistting Brethren are cordially in vited to attend. J. E. VAN GUNDY, M. W. p BAmEn, Rtecrder. 90 GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC. Regular Assemblies atUnion Hall, second and fourth pridays of each month, at 7.00 p. m. Visiting Com rade' are cordially invited to attend. B. F. MArT, Adjun'ant. H. A. Sunan, P.C. 95ii KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Valley Lodge No. 6, K. of P., meets every Wednesday evening at 7.80 o'clock, at Union Hall. All visiting Brethren are cordially invited to be present at the meetings. EMIL HANSEN, C.C. C. S. SCHROEDER, K. of R. & S. 965 MONTANA UNION TIME TABLE. Arrival and Departure of Trains at Deer Lodge, Taking Effect Nov. 7, 1858. Bound South. Bound North. No.4Exp..,10.40 a. m. No.3 Exp.., 3.14 p.m No.6freight, 7.53a ui. No.Dfreig't, 704p m No.2 Eap... 7.04p. m. No.1 Exp... 9.36a. m J. H. CALDRBHEAD, Ag't, Deer Lodge. GARRISON TIME TABLE. S. P. west bound Express passes Garrison at645 p. m. N. P. east bound Express passes Garrison at 340 p. m. N. P. Missoula bound Express passes Garri son at 10 a. m. N. P. Helena bound Express passes Garrison at 10 a. m. it. E. SPnRRIER, Ag't, Garrison. Passengers and mails leave Deer Lodge for East over Northern Pacific at 3.14 p. m. and arrive at 7.04 p. m. All mails at Deer Lodge post office close 20 minutes before departure of trains. Marriage, Birth and Death Notices inserted free, if information thereof is sent to this office. Obituary Notices, Resolutions of Condolence, Notices of Meetings, etc., will be charged for at advertising rates. JUBILEE MEETING AT HELENA. To Take Place at Helena, Saturday Evening, Nov. 17th. Helena is making preparations for the greatest jubilee meeting ever held in Mon tana, to take place to-morrow evening, to C celebrate the great triumph of Republican principles in the Territory and Nation. Illu. mination of the city, fireworks, artillery salutes, a torchlight parade and a meeting at the opera house, to be addressed by Delegate elect Carter, Col. Sanders and others, are among the features. The following has been issued by the Territorial Central Committee : REPUBLICAN TERRITORIAL CENTRAL COMMITTEE, J HELENA, Mont., Nov. 13, 1888. The Republican Central Committee ex- B tend to all our political friends a cordial invitation to attend the Republican Territo rial Reunioen and Jubilee Meeting, on Satur day evening, Nov. 17th. We wish to fltly commemorate the most notable political event in the history of Montana, and to cele brate the great triumph of Republican prin- A ciples in the Territory and the Nation. A Republican President, a Republican United States Senate, a Republican House of Repre sentatives, a Republican Delegate to Con gress, a Republican Legislature, and a cer tainty of the early admission of Montana into the Union of States-all unite to make the occasion one for general rejoicing. Leading Republicans from all over the Ter ritory have signified their intention of being present. A special rate of one and one-fifth fare from all points in the Territory has been made by the Northern Pacific and the Mon tana Central Railroad Companies. We hope that all Republicans and all friends of pro tection in Montana can join with us on Sat urday evening. E. D. WEED, Secretary. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. THE BEST SALVE in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guar anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by the Deer Lodge Drug Company. [1009 ly GEORGE COCIRELL,, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. r J. I. Casa ENOINES AND TaErsnEas, McCormick Harvesters and Mowers, I Peter Schuttler Wasons, Drills, Seeders and Cultivators, Sulky and Walking Plows, t BABBED, BALING AND BINDING WIRE, a Genuine Hollingsworth Hay Rakes, Bill's Concord and Peter's Team and Baggy Harness, Will handle only first.class Goods and guarantee rices lower than any other Implement House I the Correctly and Complimentarily Stated. Inter-Mountain, 14th. Deer Lodge has always been a Democratic town, yet last Tuesday it gave a handsome majority for Tom Carter and protection. Now it is little less than idiotic to attribute this reversal of public sentiment to the Northern Pacific Railroad or the Montana ( Improvement Company, or any other con- 1 cern charged with responsibility for Mr. I Clark's defeat by the Butte Miner. Deer Lodge is the most independent city in Mon- s tans, and its average of intelligence, we be lleve, is higher than that of any other. If i the tariff question was understood anywhere in Montana, it was in Deer Lodge, and yet Deer Lodge gave Tom Carter about 60 ma jority, reversing a vote which had previous ly been more than that the other way. What is true of Deer Lodge is true of almost every I other voting precinct in Montana. It was the issue of tariff for protection that elected Mr. Carter and nothing else. BRICK FOR SALE. I have in kilo, over and above amount re quired to complete my Deer Lodge contracts tis year, 500,000 to 600,000 good quality brick, which I offer for sale at reasonable figures. c Call on or address A. O. RICHARDS, Sept.25, 1888. [1003 tf] Deer Lodge. ALWAYS READY--If you will take the pre caution to keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy on hand you will always be readyto cure any form of bowel complaint. It is prepared es peciallgy for that purpose, and is a sure cure. 2icts. per bottle. Sold by J. H. Owings. 1004 W. W. HIGGINS, WHOLE5ALU AID RETAIL G-ROCEI E! KEELPS CONSTANTLY ON RAND A Cnmplste Alssrtm et or Goods Which he offers on as good terms as any house in the Territory. Sole ngert for the lCALIFORNIA POWDKer Agent for the Celebrated Snow Flake Flour. Mrs. Jacob Scondue, while visiting with her fater-in law at Ganor City, Mo., was taken very sick with Cholera Morbus. A physician wras 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 asmal bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea 1emedy. end rlked him to try that, and if it did not cure, he need not pay for it, but it did its work and before returning to their home in Springfield, Ohio, they called and procured another bot tie. Uncle John Sconidue, says he will never be without Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Sold by J. H Owings. E. L Bnner &Co_. r V Deer Lodge, Montana, eadelI in tyle ai Col q ct l~eI * 3 Sole Agents for the Celebrated DUNLAP HATS, In all difflrent Styles, inc:uding Silk. Stiff, Cpara, Soft, Fedoras and Paris Design Crushers, I3 The Largest and Best Assorted Stock of Ladies, Misses and Children's CLOAKS AND WRAPS Ever Brought to Deer Ledge county. Comprising Seal, Plush Sacques and Ulsters, The Latest Paris Styles and Colorings in New Markets and Jackets, at Guaranteed Eastern Prices. Our Stock of Men's, Youth's and Children's Clotlhn , oents' Farlsishills, Hats, Caps, Bo0ts and Shoes, C nnot be Equalled in the City. OUR STOCK OF CARPETS Is Beyond Comparison with any other Stock in Deer Lodge county. Over 100 Different Patterns. Boots, Shoes an Rnbber Goods. J. S. Turner and Johnson & Murphy Hand-Sewed French Calf Boots and Shoes, for Gentleman's wear. Kelley & Moore, A. J. Johnston & Co. and Gray B.cr,. Shoes--n all style Toes and Lasts, for La dies. Misses and Children. OVER 200 CASEN RUBBER GOODS. Woonsocket Rubber Co's and Wales Goodyear are *the best Standards, And the Goodyear Rubber Co. is headquarters for Fine Specialties. WWe keep a full and complete stock of the above, I and guarautee them to be the best in the world. THAT OUR STOCK OF Fine Family Croceries Are the Best in the city, is neverquestioned. AGENTS FOR THE CONTINENTALOIl. COM PY. RESPECTFULLY, ETC., E.L. Boner . Go. Doeer Lodge, 31. T. PERSONAL. C Mrs. Lou P. Smith arrived from Butte, last evening. . Mr. Erastus Beck has gone to Spring City, I Utah, for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hammond arrived from t Philipsburg, yesterday noon. Mr. John W. Blair, of Helmville, was in town Monday-interviewing Collector Ken non, we presume. M]r. Chas. Ballenger has gone to Butte and is engaged in business. His many friends here regret his departure. Harry C. Keyes came up from Washington a Gulch Tuesday, to see if the good news were true about the election, etc. He is satis ,ed. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Miller, of Philips burg, came up Monday for a few days' visit, and are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. S. Mi ller. Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Beck, of Virginia City, have been in town this week visiting their daughter, who is attending the Col lege of Montana. Mr. Charles Miller, who was with Thomp son & Talbott here eighteen years ago, and is now located at Shoshone, Idaho, is visit ing old friends in Montana and was in town yesterday. Miss Mary Layton, recently re-elected Superintendent of Schools in Silver Bow county, was in Deer Lodge last Saturday, arranging for the Territorial Institute, to be held in Butte during the Holidays. Mr. Moise Menard did not go East as con templated in the notice inserted In this pa per. The object was to visit hs father who was ill at his home at St. Norbert, Manitoba. On the very day he was to leave, he received the sad news of his death and burial. Rev. R. E. Dunlap, who has been absent a month, attending the National Convention of the Christian Church, at Springfield. Ill., and since visiting relatives, is expected to ret urn to morrow, and, if so, will hold ser vices at the usual hours. The election returns from New York get here quicker than some of our neighboring precincts. For instance, 'Ike Dean," of Macedon, N. Y., sends us a New York paper of the 7th covered all over with returns and glorifications of the Harrison and Morton victory. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Bonner, Charlie, Nita and "the wee'un" expect to leave to.mor row for New York City, to remain during the winter. How we sympathize with them, going into that climate of cloud, rain and "blizzard," while we up here are baking in sunshine and enjoying the dizzy diversions of an incorporated town We hope they will have as pleasant a time as possible under the circumstances and all return in the spring. A WARNING. The modes of death's approach are various, and statistics show concie of the Troay an persons die from diseases of the Throa that nd aungs than ny other. It is probable that everyone without exception, receives vast numbers of Tubercle Germis into the stystem i and where these germs fall pon su first soil they start into life and develop, t rst slowly and is shown by a slight tickling sen sltiIn nthe throat and if allowed to con Stioe their ravages they extend to the lungs nrdcin Consumption, and to the head, uing Catarrh. Now all this is dangerotm, nIlowed to proceed will in time cause and allowthe onset. on must act with I prom At 5llowinlg a cold to go without attention Is angerous and may lose you y your life. As oon a u feel ihata some ouriife. As soou.r Throat, Lungs or thing is wrong with ouor Nostrls, obtain a bottle of Bosches's German Srup. Itr ill ive you immediate relief. r l+6ly-eow Ill.-8 -BONE NEW NO.tL1Gff-BUNK1NG .....e. ndI lsbEW g t . , now at John o*Nei r. LOCAL. BREVITIES. The finest line of Confectionery in Dee Lodgeat Charlie Kenyon's. 1007 tf The town lienses are due and payable. See Recorder Peterson's notice. "Jes Cum" to Charlie Kepyon's, a bundle of genuine Meerschaum goo~ls. 1007 tf Jest received, at Winm. Coleman's, the finest and largest line of Silverware to be found anywhere on the West side. 1002 tf Chris Larsen, the man tinjued by Lovell on on election day, has remained in about the same condition ever since he received the blow. If you intend to purchase an album the coming holidays, buy the -metal back. It stands at the head. I. 8S. ELDRED, 1000 General Agent. Eighteen inches of snow is reported at Livingston. The ground is practically bare here yet, but the thermometer went to zero Wednesday night. Dr. C. F. Mussigbrod yesterday purchased Mr. Frank Cairns interest in the Forest Rose mine, one of the most promising properties in the Dunkleberg district. The Uniform Bank, Knignts of Pythias Thanksgiving Ball, is announced in this is sue. It will be the event of the season. Further mention next week. - Mr. Jeremiah Murphy, injured near the depot almost a month ago, died at St. Joseph Hospital some days since, but we did not learn of it until since last issue. A new skylight has been put in H. M. Rice's Photograph Gallery, adjoining the City Hotel, and be can noht take childrens pictures in cloudy, a4"dhita1 'ýt r rweath. er. 1010 tf The residence of Rev. R. E. Dunlap with in the past few days, during the absence of the family, has been twice entered by some unknown persons, drawers rumaged and the house generally disarranged, but so far noth. ing is missing. Supt. Ed. Mills says: Tell them the Cham pion is looking first-rate. Over two feet of the high-grade ore, and eight feet of quartz in all. The level has now been driven east over 20 feet. Stock is now held at 0ec to 35c and few sellers. Rev. E. J. Stanley, P. E. of the Methodist church, will preach at the Court house., Sun. day morning and evening, on the occasion of quarterly Conference. The plastering on their new church is not sufficiently dry to hold services there. Work on Mr. Joseph E. Hyde's house is progressing well. He is giving it his person al attention. The eletrict apparatus is now being put in,.and putting in the heaters will follow. It will be plastered as soon as the beater is in operation. A serious delay has been, occasioned in getting the heating apparatus in the new College dormitory by the failure of the East ern firm that had contracted to do the work. It is a very serious annoyance to Dr. McM il lan, but he will bridge it somehow. The young gentlemen's party, comple mentary to the Leap Year party, last Friday evening, was a very enjoyable affair-one of the most pleasant and most largely attended balls that has been given here for a long time. The boys deserve credit for its suc cess. Among the recent instances of our abomi nable mail service, the Anaconda Review of Nov. 8th arrived here (28 miles distant) Nov. 12th, and a letter containing the Washington Gulch election returns, mailed to us by Harry C. Keyes on the evening of Nov. 6th, has not reached here yet. Treasurer Kennon is now sending out notices of taxes due in this County. Those indebted for taxes should bear in mind that the time of payment now expires on the last day of November, instead of the first day of December as heretofore, and that after that date, the law requires 10 per cent. to be added. Some of our subscribers thought last week we shound hav- "footed up" tiashaue.ý.e.l tion returns. As they were being added to until the forms were being made up, that was hardly practicable; and, beside, not half of them were received. They are not all received yet. When they are all in and cpr rected by the official count; we will publish them "footed-up." The Salvation Army, which opened up here with eight persons, has been reduced by the return of four-to Helena, we believe. They parade the streets every evening, sing lng and blowing a hideous cornet, and re turning to the hall to hold meetings. Some of the boys have had supplementary paradles a couple of evenings, bat although amusing, it is not commendable. Let them alone as long as they do not disturb others. Mr. Hansen, who holds the 600 bequeathed them by Netils R. Beck, will pay over the money when they show authority to receive it, and not before. When that is received it will probably become evident that the sin fulness of Deer Lodge will not justify the maintenance of a large standing army. Notice to Mountain Lion Stockholders. All holders of Mountain Lion Mining Co. stock are requested to return the same per" sonally or by Registered Letter or Express, to James B. McMaster, Secretary of the said Company, Deer Lodge, Montana, that the same may be cancelled and new stock in equal amount issued therefor, in accordance with the direction of Stockholders to the Trustees of said Company. It is desired that all stock be sent in promptly, and it will be re-issued as soon as possible and returned to owners. By order of the Trustees. JAMEs H. MILLS, President. JAMES B. MCMASTER, Secretary. Deer Lodge, Nov. 15, 1888. 1010 2t THE MARTIN MURDER CASE. Now Being Tried at Butte on Unexpected Lines of Defense. William S. Martin killed Patrick PReardon in Anaconda, February 17, 1888. The cir cumstances are well remembered by our readers. He secured change of venue to Sil ver Bow county. Messrs. Sheehan, Evans and Gray have been held here as witnesses ever since, at a cost to the county of some $2,300. They appeared for the prosecution, on the case being called this week, and, with others, testified to the killing. The general understanding has been that Martin killed Reardon because he would not pay his board bill. The defense set up that Reardon had made an indecent assault upon Mrs. Martin, threw her on bed and choked her; that she screamed and called her sister Helen. Rear dot, then left, calling her vile names. The sister corroborated this testimony. She then told her husband, begging him not to quarrel with Reardon, but to have him settle his bill and leave. Martin testified, corroborating the above, and said when he went to collect the money Reardon spoke insultingly of his (Martin's) wife, and drew a pistol; that he (Martin) wrested it from Reardon, and in so doing it was accidentally discharged, the ball enter ing Reardon's skull. Dr. Holmes testified he examined Martin's skull and found a fracture inflicted by an axe when he was a boy, which, under excite ment, might cause him to lose mental bal ance. Mrs. Martin, the prisoner's mother, testified be had been so wounded when 12 or 13 years of age, and that be, at intervals, suf fered from the effects of it. Attorney Durfee, in summing up, thought the assault matter was a skilfully devised story to influence the jury. TOWN NOTICE. All persons indebted for Town Licenses under the ordinance of the town of Deer Lodge, passed October 15, 1888, are hereby otifie tht tle same are now due and they a uerne td aHARY F. PETERSON, undRecorder of the Town of Deer0 Lo ge. November 15, 1888. The most alarming and violent attacks of BilliotuN Colic or Cholera Morbos, can be promptly relieved and cured by taking Chain Sberlain'd Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Sold by J. H. OwIlitgs. 100 CBLBBRTIG THE TIWNST. A Spleadid Demnastreaton and Brilliaat Illengiatlon. Deer Lodge Ablaze with Light and Glory. The Republican Club last Friday night determined to celebrate the great victory, and securing the promises that Dele gate elect Carter, Col. Sanders, Hon. Le, Mantle, Gen'l Warren and Geo. W. Irvine, Esq., could be here last evening, appointed it for that time. Dr. Geo. C. Douglas, Win. Wilson, W N. Aylesworth and Win. Furay, were appointed the Executive Committee, and made all preparations for a splendid demonstration, except that fire works could not be obtained in St. Paul even, and great bonfires were substituted instead. It was ordered that 100 pounds of powder be burn ed by anvil batteries, but with laudable con sideration of the death of an eminent citi zen that was rescinded. Messers O. B. O'Bannon, D. H. McFarland, J. M. Hartwell, James Faulkner and Urgil Guilbeault were appointed Reception Committee, and had the pleasure of receiving Geo. W. Irvin, Esq. and Gen'i Warren, but although the Montana Union train waited an hour or two, Mr. Carter and Col. Sanders were de tained on a N. P. train, and did not reach Gar rison before the train left. Nothing daunted, a large procession form ed, with Mr. H. A. Smarr as Marshal and the Deer Lodge Band leading, and with ban ners bearing splendid legends, which we could not obtain and get in type at the late hour, marched through the brilliantly illumi nated streets, shouting the paeans of yictory. Among the houses beautifully illuminatiI" and decorated were Willard Bennett's, Lew. Coleman's, O. B. O'Bannon's, Frank Dean's, the Sheriff's office, H. R. Whitebill's, the Recorder's office, E. L. Bonnet's residence, Dr. A. H. Mitchell's, George Cockrell's, Dr. George C. Douglas', H. A. Smurr's, H. H. Zenor's, N. J. Bielenberg's, T. W. Catlin's, Asa Cornforth's, Mrs. Shaw's, Harry Peter son's, Mrs, Knapp's, C. D. Joslyn's, Wm. H. Trippett's, Dr. Mee's office, Sherman & Wil kinson's, City Drug Store, Peterson's and Harris' billiard hails, P. J. Loosen's,CityMeat Market, O'Neill & Miller's store, Union Hall, Rev. A. B Howard's and Rev. D. J. McMil lan's residence and the Naw NORTH-WEST office. N. J. Bielenberg's house was a mag nificent pile of light, and Mr. Bonner's house and lawn display very fine,while many others were as good as circumstances would permit. Arriving at Cottonwood Hall, which was filled with ladies and gentlemen, the meeting was organized with C. D. Joslyn as Chair man, who happily introduced in succession George W. Irvln, Charles S. Warren, O. B. O'Bannon and Win. M. Thompson,who each made splendid and heartily applauded speeches, limited, owing to the lateness of the hour, to fifteen minutes each, and the meeting then adjourned with three rousing cheers for Carter and Republicanism. At the hour of writing the boys are just putting the finishing touches of carmine on the town, and are winding up the campaign in due and ancient form. NOTICE ! Persons who have subscribed to the Meth dist church of Deer Lodge, will please pay the same to Rev. John Moore, as soon as convenient and he will receipt for same. 1010 PHIL E. EvANs, Trustee. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING Of the Mountain Lion Mining Company, Tuesday Evening. At a meeting of the stockholders of the Mountain Lion Mining Company, Tuesday evening, business of considered import ance was transacted. The action was unani mous on all business transacted. To cover any irregularity that may have occurred it is deemed best, under legal advice, to call in all the stock now issued and issue new stock of equal amount in its stead, after certain tramnfers have_.been made. This is done f the more certain protection of stockholders. The company has done a large amount of development by tunneling, with very favor able results, and does not owe a dollar of indebtedness. Negotiations are now pend ing for deep and extensive development of the mine, which, if consummated, will result in the machinery being placed on the property on or before January 1, 1889, the sinking of a shaft 200 feet below the level of the mouth of the present tunnel, and several hundred feet of levels and cross-cuts being run at that depth. Mr. C. E. Gable, of the Sydney Co., is the party negotiating at present with the company, and he now has men clearing the tunnel and making explo rations for the purpose of examination. The negotiations include matters concerning only the stockholders, and which will be stated to them in a circular which will be addressed to each of them in a few days. The indica tions are favorable for the early commence ment of deeper development of the property, and all competent judges 'who have exam ined the property believe it will develop as one of the best mines in Montana. Work has only been suspended because it requires more capital to place machinery on the mine, sink 200 feet below the present tunnel, and develop by levels at that depth, than could be derived by the sale of stock here, and it was useless to continue work until ample funds could be secured for that pur pose. We do not write this to Influence the sale of stock, because the order to sell stock has been rescinded; nor to influence those whom Mr. Gable represents, or others, be cause they will examine the mine for them selves, but simply to inform the public of the facts. The Mountain Lion is all right. LOST. Between John O'Neill's residence and the depot, one pair of dark spectacles in a leather case. The finder will confer a favor by leaving same at this office. 1010 It Michael Drennan Found Dead. Mr. N. J. Bielenberg, who came in from Nevada Ci eek Tuesday, informs us that as his men were driving stock past the house of Michael Drennan, six miles this side of Helmville, on Sunday last, they entered and found him lying there dead. He was aged 75 or 80 years. He had a ranch and some stock, but did not provide well for himself, and resolutely refused all ai.L and assistance, although it was offered by many persons. He was really too feeble or indisposed to do his own cooking, and abstinence from food probably aided the infirmities of age in causing his death. The coroner's jury so adjudged. It had been the intention of some of his neighbors about the time of his death to remove him to the hospital here, but the resolution had not been carried into effect quickly enough. The fatalities we relate this week are a strong suggestion to big hearted people in the several communities to look after cases of like character, and be insistent that aged and infirm people living alone shall have companionship at home or be removed to where they will have care, nourishment and comfortable quarters. Old age is naturally perverse. It is sometimes humane to meet unwise perversity with firmness. 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 maining stock of Spring Wagons, Farm Wagons and Buggles, Barb Wire and Plows. Send your orders in at once.p Respectfully, 1007 4t BNNWETT Bitaos. Co. College Sociable. There will be an ioe cream and cake socia ble at the College of Montana, Friday even ing, November 16th, the proceeds for the college fund. Music and amusements for all A general ainvitation is extended. 1009-2t Portland, Oregon, January 12. My kidn.ys were in a very bad condition. The urine was like brick dust, and I suffered a great ,teal with my back. All remedier were unavailing until I tried the Oaieon KIDNEY TEA, which gave me almost Im mediate relief. H. HAIILTOn. Sold by Deer Lodge Drug Compan.l Wm. F. Shanley, Manager. 1010 lt THAT "GRAVEL TRAIN" MYSTERY. It Was all Legal, Bat It Weald Have ee-m Reough on Deer Lodge. On election day afternoon it was tele graphed to Mr. Willard Bennett from South Butte that it was learned a train had just left with fifty or sixty men on board, whose apparent purpose was to vote at the precincts in Deer Lodge county, and it was nspi -cioned they were "repeaters." The word was quickly clrculated in the vlelnity of the polls, and it is fair to say leading Demoerats immediately declared their purpose to stand n with the Republicans to prevent any ille gal voting. A few minutes later telegrams to the valley stations "loasted" sch a train~load at Etuart, but the party telegraphed to did not know where the men were bound for, and a car off the track detained them until it was too late to reach Deer Lodge. The mystery has since solved itself. Judge DeWolfe, it appears, has ruled that the office of the Clerk of the District Court is not on wheels; that persons making declaration of intention to become citizens, must do so at the office of the Clerk or Deputy Clerk of the Court. This is a new ruling, and it upsetthe purposes of some of the Democratic mana gers of the county, who had sixty-two men ready to be naturalized in Anaconda election day. The only possible way out of the di lemma, at the hour it was discovered, was to charter a train, run it to Deer Lodge, issue t.e papers and have them vote at Deer Lodge. The train was chartered and the men got aboard, but in running down to Stuart a car was found off the track somewhere, detaining she train at Stuart until it would be too late a reach Deer Lodge in time to vote. It was rdi back to Anaconda, reaching there just as the polls closed. It was understood here the train was coming from Butte with the men, but this was a mistake. Of course, if other wise qualified, the men could vote here just as legally as at Anaconda, and those sixty two Anaconda votes would have just carried the town for Clark. As it was, they didn't get to vote at all, and will not probably think of taking out their papers until the next elec tion. An incident like this shows the defects of our naturalization laws. They need a rad ical revision. Holiday Goods-Make Your Selection. JUST RECEIVED BY THE Deer Lodge Drug Co., A Splendid Line of Holiday Goode. Stationery and Vases in Finest Wares, Bisque Figurea and Ornaments, Rose ars Plaques, Artistic Goods, New Line of Lundorg's Perfumes, Rochester Library Lamps, Fairy Lamps, Etc. The very finest Goods ever offered for sale here. Call and make your selections and have them set aside while the stock is large and there is ample choice. D-'First come, first served. Delay is dan gerous. DEER LODGE DRUG CO., -Nov. 15. Was. F. SHANILEY, Manager. 1010 tf DEATH OP ALEX. HILAND. An Old Resident of Elk Creek Gone to Rest. Alexander Hiland, born in County Caven, Ireland, June 24, 1808, and therefore over 80 years of age, died at his home on Elk Creek, Saturday, Nov. 10,1888. Old age, infirmity and inactive habits in the past two years are assigned as the cause. , ) Mr. Hiland was one of the Argonauts of California. He prosperea -and finally had a fine ranch and fine herds of cattle there, but a flood destroyed his cattle and shattered his fortunes. He then went to Kootenai, and from thence came to Montana, about 1866, and located on Elk Creek, where he engaged in mining, and was successful. Some five years ago he was poisoned by wearing green. lined gum boots, and finally one of his legs had to be amputated. He remained here many months, at the residence of Mr. Phil. McGovern and later at St. Joseph Hospital, but finally returned to Elk Creek, where he stnl rg-eamalt'- b,,w.s wh.i barely for - nished him subsistence, but he was among friends who saw that he needed nothing. He did not take sufficient exercise, rarely leaving his house, and has constantly de clined. For the past two months he has been quite ill, and last Saturday died. His friends cared for him tenderly, and his re mains were brought here and buried Tues day. Among those of his neighbors accom panying the remains were Jas. H. Hartford, M. McKevitt, Thos. McKevitt, P. Brogan, James Fleming, John Austin, Patrick Reilly, P. Woodlock, Stephen Huntley and Samuel Beaunell, while many of our citizens fol lowed his body to its last resting place in the cemetery. Mr. Hiland had done service for his adopted country, being a veteran of the Mexican war, but although he had received a land warrant for services therein, would, for some cause unknown, never apply for the pension to Mexican war veterans, which his friends urged him to do. He was a man of high intelligence and decisive character, of generous nature and strictest integrity. His loss will be sincerely regretted. Notice to Debtors. To facilitate the collection of Indebtedness due the Deer Lodge Drug Co. to July 30,1888, the books of the Company have been placed with F. P. BILL, MAIN STREET, DEER LODGE, to whom all payments are to be made. E. S. STACKPOLE, Manager. Deer Lodge, M. T., Oct. 31,1888. 1010 3t NEAR TOWN. A Mining District About Eight Miles East of Town. What promises to develop as a prosperous mining district, and is quite accessible, being only about eight miles east of town, and some 31 miles east of Wm. Zosel's place, has been opened up to some extent this fall. The first discovery was made Aug. 3 of this year, and the locations so far made are on Rocker and Deep Gulches. Joseph Patterson and Jack Devlin have worked some on the "Hidden Hand," and have out ten or twelve tons of ore that is estimated at 50 per cent. lead and carrying 100 oz. of silver, and have as high as four feet of lode. Wm. and Gus Zosel have also made two or three promising locations. They are now building cabins and a road from Zosel's ranch, and expect to work on the mines all winter. W. P. Emery has also located the "Carbonate Hill" lode, from which he took a car load of ore which he this week shipped to Butte. It carries lead, gold and silver, and he expects a fair working re sult from it. The impression is there are some good veins there and that the camp will turn out well as it is developed. A Woman's Discovery. "Another wonderful discovery has been made, and that too by a lady in this county. Disease fastened its clutches upon her and for seven years she withstood its severest tests, but her vital organs were undermined and death seemed imminent. For three months she coughed incessantly and could not sleep. She bought of us a bottle of Dr. King's New Discoveay for Consumption and was so much relieved on taking the first dose that she slept all night, and with one bottle has been miraculously cured. Her name is Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write W. C. Ham rick & Co., of Shelby, N.C. Get a free trial bottle at the Deer Lodge Drug Co's drug store. 1010 A SURE CURE FOR PILES. Dr. Kirk's German Pile Ointment has cured Blind Bleeding and Itching Piles when all other Olntments have failed. It absorbs the tumors, allays the itching at once, acts as a poultice, gives instant relief. Dr. Kirk'sGer man Pile Ointment is prepared only for Piles and itching of the private parts, and nothing else. Every box is warranted. Sold by drug gists. or sent by mail on receipt of price, 81 per box. Dr. J. H. Owings, Agent, Deer Ledge, M T. 980 ly Why will you go about with that listless air and pale face ? Have yon no life, no am bitzon ? You seem to care nothing for what transpires around you. The beauties of na ture do not interest, and you feel that life is a burden. If you would have the vigor and elasticity of youth return, enjoy a good healthy meal, and feel like an altogether dif ferent person, then take Dr. Henley's Da delion Tonic. It certainly produces remark able results. Sold by Deer Lodge Drug Com pany, Win. F. Shanley, Manager. 10101t N. BENNETT, President. W. BENNETT, Vice Pres't & Manager. THOS. MORGAN, Sec'y and Treas'r. BENNETT BROS. COMPANY, -JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN Farm Implemienls, Wa ons sad Carriages. Montana Agents for the Following Celebrated Manufacturers: Stuiillda Bro. I attler Far at Smi gigapiu , Ilile Buia aon Carriagfs, ilburn sad Stadeliaer riages aon Buwes Esterley Binders, Crown Mowers, Hollingsworth Rakes, Hay Loaders, Saw Mills and Engines, Seeders and Drills, Lefell Water Wheels, Dedrick Hay Presses, Steel and Chilled Sulky 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 8Srinklers. 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 971 and see us, whether you wish to purchase or not. DIED. Joaxsox.-In Deer Lodge, Nov. 10, 1888, of pneumonma, Mrs. Clara M. Johnson, aged 60 years and 11 months. BAJLEY.-In Deer Lodge, Mont., at 9 a. m., Nov. 15,1888, of pneumonia, James M. Bailey, of Deer Lodge, aged 62 years, 4 months and 2 days; Thus, suddenly, has gone another of our old citizens, a man of sterling moral and basiness worth, of much force of character, of dauntless courage, of generous heart and strict integrity, whose friendship to his friends was true as steel, whose loss will be sincerely regretted by all who knew him, and whose memory will be ever sacred to those who knew him best. He leaves a wife and daughter to most keenly deplore his loss. Mr. Bailey, although afflicted with rheum atism, was apparently of that physical type to whom very many years are given, but much hardship, exposure and toil had im. planted the seeds of decay, and for the past two or three years it has been painfully ap parent he was breaking down. A trouble some cough, almost total loss of appetite and rheumatism aged him rapidly, and frailty, nervousness and weakness of lungs told of ravages that were rapidly wearing him out. On election day, although feeling badly, he was out almost continuously, and was urged by friends not to so expose himself. The next afternoon he complained of overpower ing illness, went home, and to bed, from which he did not rise again. Dr. Owings was called and pronounced the disease pneu monia, which, at his age and in his condi tien, was extremely dangerous. He seemed to feel his time had come, and expressed himself to that effect before the family or physician thought his case necessarily fatal. Shortly after 1 o'clock Thursday morning the turn for the worse came, he sank rapid ly, and at 9 o'clock died. Mr. Bailey was born in Maine, July 13, 1826. In 1846 he settled at Pittston, Penn., where he worked at the carpenter trade three years. In 1849 he moved to Grant county; Wis., and engaged in carpentering and farming until 1864. In October, 1849, he married Miss Cathbarine House (sister of Mrs. Lou. P. Smith, Butte, and Mrs. Wm. Hammond, Philipsburg). In 1864 he came with his family and others, via the Plains, to Montana, locating for a time in Alder Gulch, and coming here in 1865-his daugh ter, now Mrs. Thos. Morgan, being one of the first two white children resident in Deer Lodge. He mined for a time in Blackfoot, and then purchased the Lower Warm Spring Creek ranch, some 3 or 4 miles below the present town of Garrison, and kept the stage house there for some years, mining at Pio neer in the summer and remaining home in the winter. In 1869 he moved to Deer Lodge and for several years was engaged in the lumber business with J. M. Hartwell, also in sheep and horse growing, and of late years has been in business here with Mr. James Petty. Mr. Bailey was elected Alder man at the first town election in Deer Lodge and held that position at the time of his death. The funeral of James M. Bailey will take place from the residence at 2 p. m. Saturday, November 17. Friends of the deceased and family are respectfully invited to attend. McPHAIL.-In New Chicago, Mont., at 10 p. m. Saturday, Nov. 3, 1888, of poison ing. Ralph Archie McPhail, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Archie McPhail, aged 1 year, 9 months and 21 days. IN MEMORY OF DARLING RALPH. Go to thy rest, fair child, Go to thy dreamless bed, While yet so gentle, undefiled, With blessings on thy head. Ere sin has seared thy breast, Or sorrow waked the tear, Rise to thy throne of changeless rest, In yon celestial sphere. Because thy smile was fair, Thy life and eye so bright; Because thy loving cradle care Was such a dear delight, Shall love, with weak embrace, Thy upward wing detain ? No! gentle Ralph, go seek thy place Amid the cherub train As thy mother muses, From the world apart, Leaning on the arrow That has pierced her heart. FROM a FRIEND. The Verdict Unanimous. W. D. Suit, Druggist, Bippus, lad., testi fies: "I can recommend Electric Bitters as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold has given relief in every case. One man took six bottles, and was cured of rheumatism of ten years' standing." Abraham Hare, drug gist, Bellville, Ohio, affirms: "The best sell [ng medicine I have ever handled in my 20 years' experience, is Electric Bitters." Thou sands of others have added their testimony, so that the verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kid neys or Blood. Only a half dollar a bottle at the Deer Lodge Drug Co's drug store. 1010 THE SOUTHERN CROSS. This Well Known Gold Lode Considerably De veloped, and a Mill to be Erected at Once. This mine, located near Georgetown, Deer Lodge County, promises to be one of the best gold lodes in the territory. We learn from Mr. S. 8. Kelley that the mine has been stocked, and a sufficient number of shares will be sold to build a twenty stamp mill on the property immediately. The develop ments consist of a shaft 227 feet deep; levels being run, and the lode cross-cut at the 100 foot level, showing an ore body of about 27 feet, of free milling gold quartz, some of it going quite high', and all of it prospecting. From the 100 foot level the quartz has been Improving, and at the depth now attained the prospects are of such a character, that there can be no doubt of the great value of the mine. The Southern Cross mine is locat ed on the west side of the Cable mountains and promises to rival that celebrated mine in richness. A shaft house, boarding house and blacksmith shop has been erected, and the work of sinking will continue until the mill is erected. A limited number of shares of the Treasury stock will be placed upon the market at 25 cts. per share. A lady who was afflicted with Salt Rheum on the face and other parts of the body for many years and who was treated by the phy sicians on the Pacific Coast, without any but temporary relief says. Dutard's Specific has entirely cured me of my troublesome com plaint, and, although I have not used the medicine for many months, I have had no return of the disease. I shall always feel grateful to you. For Sale by Deer Lodge Drug Company, Wm. F. Shanley, Manager. 1010 tf RBADY WrrTasszs.-Any one who has ever tried Cbamberlain'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 byJ. H. Owingg. 1004 RECAPTURE OF CODAS. The Murderer of Embody Again In Custody. Independent, 10th. The following telegram .was received by Sheriff Hathaway late yesterday afternoon: REGINA, N. W. Ter., Nov. 9.-Sheriff Hath away: George Godas,who escaped from your custody. is now under arrest at Edmonton. Please take necessary steps for extradition at once. L. W. HaucnnER, Com. N.W. M.P. Godas is the half-breed murderer who es caped from the Lewis and Clarke county jail last July, while under the sentence of death. Sheriff Hathaway will at once take the nec essary steps for extraditing Godas, and when he has him in his clutches again will see that the sentence of the Court is carried out, un less the Supreme Court interferes. The crime of which Godas was found guilty was the murder of a man named Embody on Sept. 8, 1887, in Dearborn calion. The settlement where the murder occurred is mostly made up of half-breeds, who speak very poor French and not a word of the En glish language. A mile below the main set. tlement lived old man John Embody, about 72 years of age. He was known to be hoard ing up money, of which he had about $116 in gold coin. He had planned to start East in a short time to visit his children in New York. On the morning of the 8th of September a half-breed boy was out hunting horses. He discovered that the old man's log cabin was about burned up. He immediately returned to the settlement and gave the alarm. Some dozen or fifteen men, joined by a white man by the name of Lemmens, went to the burning cabin. It was a small, one-room building, with but a door and a window in it. There was but one side left standing, the roof having caved in, bad fallen across the bed of the old man near the door. The party cleared away the debris as soon as possible, and a horrible sight came to view. There was little left of the body. The lower part of the legs were gone, and the arms were burned close to the shoulders. The rest of the flesh was terribly burned, Upon further examination the party found a pool of blood near the head of the bed on the floor, the skull was crushed apparently by some dull instrument. IT WAS MURDER. A thorough search was then made of the premises, but no gold could be found. A short distance from the house was found an old knife, a match box, a two-bit piece and a piece of quartz. A man by the name of Godas had been in the neighborhood for some time, but at this time was missing. Suspicion rested upon him as having committed the crime, for the pur pose of obtaining the money. He was fol lowed and captured at Missoula. He was brought to Helena and lodged in jail, and the case was brought before the grand jury on April 18, last. The evidence was entirely cir cumstantial. The prisoner assumed an air of stolid indifference and talked a long time, citing several instances where men had been convicted on circumstantial evidence and were afterward found innocent. Godas is a young man of dark complexion and eyes, high cheek bones and a thin mous tache-a perfect type of his race. The case was ably argued by both sides, and given to the jury, who remained out all night. On the morning of the 19th the prisoner was brought in to hear the verdict. He was ap parently very nervous. Be was found guilty of murder on the tenth count of the indict ment. He was remanded back toj ial to await the sentence of the Judge. Aun appeal was made to the Supreme Court. While awaiting the decision of the Court Godas escaped, as has been stated. For weak and delicate women nothing builds up the entire system so thoroughly and effectually as Oregon Kidney Tea. It is especially adapted to diseases neculiar to the sex, is pleasant to take and in every in stance proves of great value. Oregon Kid ney Tea is composed of herbs found in Ore gon, is put up in neat tin boxes, and can be prepared fresh by simply steeping in hot water. It contains no mineral substance whatever, is pleasant to take and never fails to cure kidney or urinary troubles. Sold by Deer Lodge Drug Company, Wm. F. Shan ley, Manager. 1010 It THE SILVER BOW VOTE. Carter Has 1537 Majority and Nearly the Entire Republican Ticket Elected. The Silver Bow vote is officially counted and results as below, giving the Republicans almost a clean sweep. The Clerk and Re corder and Probate Judge are the only Re publicans on the ticket not elected. A tele gram last week, received just before going to press, gave some incorrect figures that showed the election of Mr. Leroy and Miss O'Farrell. Following is the vote : Delegate-Carter, 4,381; Clark, 2,844. Car ter's majority, 1,537. Council-Barret, 3,413; Thompson, 3,713. Thompson's majority, 300. Legislature-Mantle, 3,703; Congdon, 3,804, Roberts, 3,727; Courtney, 3,486; Nichols, 3,291; LeRoy, 3,293. Mantle, Congdon and Roberts elected. County Commissioners-Brown, 3,607; Mc Queeney, 3,566; McDermott, 659. Brown's majority, 41. Attorney-De Witt, 3,782; Pemberton, 3,300. DeWitt's ipajority, 392. Sheriff-Lloyd, : 3,801; McArthur, 3,357. Lloyd's majority, 444. Treasurer-Kessler, 3,845; Forbis, 3,258. Kessler's majority, 587. Clerk and Recorder-Bourquin, 3,383; Booth, 3,760. Booth's majority, 383. Assessor-Holland, 3,998; Haggerty, 3,150. Holland's majority, 848. Probate Judge-Dingavon, 3,424; Irvine, 3,706. Irvine's majority, 282. Public Administrator-Pascoe, 3,823; Mur phy, 3,296. Pascoe's majority, 527. Coroner-Howard, 3,625; Gillespie, 3,536. Howard's majority, 89. Superintendent of Schools-Miss Layton, 3,701; Miss O'Farrell, 3,356. Miss Layton's majority, 345. Surveyor-Kornberg, 3,748; Harper, 3,430. Kornberg's majority, 318. PROTECT YOUR EYES. Mr. A. Hirschberg, the well known St. Louis Optician, has appointed Wm. 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, durabihty, and comfort and ease they give to the eyes, even upon the most difficult work. Call and examine some. WM. COLEMAN, 996 Sole Agent for Deer Lodge. THE LATEST IMPROVED WESTERN WASHER, HORTEN MANUFACTURING COMP'Y, PRICJE $S. AT O'NEILL & MILLER'S. 1005 An Oregon paper says advices from Grant report that Lake Malheur, a body of water that covers more than 75 square miles, and has been without outlet, is rushing through a subterranean passage with a great roar. The noise is so loud and the shrinkage of the wa ter so great'as to attract much attention. It is said that miles formerly submerged are vis ible. The account is meager. The lake re ceives the water of the Britson river and never overflows. It is situated on a rich, level plain, with low shores. It is connected with Lake Harney by a shallow channel 60 feet wide and 600 feet long. If the subsidence prove permanent, it may throw the Oregon Pacific survey some miles further south. 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 clay 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. SaHELnY, Gen'l Manager, Helena. M. P. BENTON, Traveling Passenger Agent, 1000 tf Helena. 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. i(7Music furnished for Balls, Parties, etc. 1004 tf STORM WINDOWS Save more money in fuel than they cost. We are now taking orders for two or three car loads. Send your orders without delay to GILCIuRST BRos. & EDGAR, 1004 If Helena, Montana. HAY FOR SALE. I offer for sale, at my ranch, near Helm ville, 100 tons of well-cured, well-stacked bay. For terms, apply to Chas. B. Smith, Helmville, or Billings B. Fisher, at ranch. 10084t M. W. WHITE. Helmville, Deer Lodge Co., Oct. 28,1888. 1.TIW TO-DA.Y. T HANKSGIVNG BALL! A Grand Ball, under the auspices of the Joe Dowdcll Division, Uniform Rank, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS, Will be Given at aLODGE & BEAUIONT'8 HALL, -ON Thnrslay Ere'g, NoV. 29, '88. -TO wnHICH ALL R.ESI'ECTAILE PERSONS ARE INVITED. COtMMITTeE OF AuRRA GEMENTS.-Tonm .CTaguce, Wm, Yates, John F. Strauhil, J. H. Van Gundy, Harry Peterson. RECEPTION COMMITTEE -James B. McMaster, Dr. A. II. Mitchell, D. 1. McFarland, Dr. J. II. Owings, Wmin. M. Thompson, 1. A. Smurr, W. T. Elliott, P. A. Pierce, J. B. Wills. FLOOR COMMITTEE.--M. Gleason, J. Whitworth, James Faulkner, P. C. Patterson, M. Mignery, Chris. Schroeder, Frank Quimby. INVITATION (aMMITTEE.-e . Bader, S. Beaumont, Jas. Beaten, W. N. ,vlesworth, Gus Zosel, J. W. Lyons, M. B. Cain, J. Hansen. Music by Orton's Band. SUPPER AT McIBURNEY HOUSE, TICKETS, INCLUDING SUPPER, $4. 1010 1t Horses Estray-Reward. Strayed from Wi;low Run Farm, -''7 about Nov. ., 18,1, one Ibay mare 15 hands high, branded with a heart on left jaw: one brown mare 15.Y h:mnda high, strip on face and same b.rand A liberal reward will be paid for their return, or for information that will lead to their recovery. S. E. LARABIE. Deer Lodge, Noy. 15, 1888. 1010 tf J. C. F. ENSLEY, M. 0., PHYSICIAN a SURGEON, Garrison, Montana. "Diseases of Women and of the Eye a Specially. All calls promptly answered. 10r) 3m statement. OFFICE GRANITE MOUNTAIN MININI COMPANY, Roams 35, No. 204 North Third Street, ST. LouIs, October 31st, 1888. 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, full paid stock as contemplated in Sec tion 2Y5 of the General Laws of Montana, and the aggregate sum of existing debts of the company on September 1st, 1888, by the books, was Sixty-five Thousand, Nine Hundred and Eight and Twentv eight One-hundredths [$65,908 28-1001 Dollars, pay able at maturity to parties in Montana Territory, and nothing due to parties outside of Montana Terri tory. L. M. RUMSEY, President. JNO. R. LIONBERGER, Trustee. ANDREW WARREN, Trustee. CHAS. D. McLURE, Trustee. PAUL A. FUBZ, 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. [SEAL.] Subscribed and sworn to before me this l1st day of October, A. D. 1888. 10019 t S. R. ANDRUS, Ho1se ald Sign Pai ing, Main St., Deer Lodge, M. T, First-class Calsonmluni aid Tinting Done. Fine Ppe Haging and Decorating a Specialty fLeave Orders at Deer Lodge Drug Co's Store, or at Shop, just opposite. 974 tf Estray Steer. Came to the herd of Philip Allen, near Pioneer, two years ago, a breechy steer. Blotched brand-loaks like B with horse-shoe behind It, on ribs of left side; another biand looka like a cledavis, on left shoulder. Animal breaks into corral. Has been fed last two winters. Owner is notided to prove prop erty, pay charges and take him away. WILLIAM LANDON. Pioneer, Oct. ,il, 1888. 101t8