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Every soldier hAa liatened to the bugle-call of ap " at sine o'clock at nigt, ore g all a u i
out in the barracks. The thought has bey. noat uat$sylly aapted to the memor of General PhiL. Sheridan, a man endeared to every lread for his bra , by American song-wtoriter, Johnb de Wiltt, is his song entitled '"Tap!" Arr. by MAX FEHRMANN. Words and Music by JOHN de WITT. Afaterate. 1. A sol-dier mounting guard on a 2. A comrade now is gone, and we 8. Our sol-diers oft were cheered by the 4. Black "Win-ches-ter" he rode, and the Daun. dis-tant ram-part wall, And tir-ed by the du- ties of the day, Is startled by the sound of a march be - side the bier, With beat of muf-Iled drum an arms reverse, On the face of 'many a soldier you can sight of "Lit-tle Phil," As he allope~ d down the lines pon the run, But the voice we loved so well is for - sight thrilled many a heart, Bringming ct'ry and fill - ing tup our gaps, Now from horse and rider too, tho' good CHOBVUS. _n r .- rg O clear b - glo-call, Which rngs out on the air and sees to say: Putout your light, go to see a si -lent tear While the bugles sound the "Taps" ide the hearse. ev-er to be still, For they've aidhim in his graveat A- ling - ton." comrades, we must part, For Angelic buglers sound for the Taps. bed o to bed, go to bed, go to bied, Put o yo r light go to bed, go to bed. I '... ,I II I 1 DID THE CAMPAIGN INJURE BUSINESS? Bradstreets Says it Did Not, Despite Depew's Statement. NEW YORK Special.-Chauncey M. De pew's recent startling assertion in the Herald that the internal business of the country suffered a loss of about $500,000,000 by rea son of the four months' Presidential cam paign, is combatted to day by Bradstreets in an article headed, "Found Five Hundred Millions." It says that the volume of trade during the four months could not be less than $20,000,000,000 Instead of $500,000,000, as also estimated by Depew, and if the loss to business should be 10 per cent., as Depew states the country has suffered to the extent of $200,000,000 instead of $500,000,000. This Bradstreets regards as absurd. If such a decrease in volume took place, It says, "from July 1 to October 31, 1888, the traces of it must be found in the record of business transactions during that period." It there. fore presents statistics of the four months' bank clearances at 38 cities compared with the corresponding periods in the four pre vious years. The comparison shows an in crease instead of a decrease of trade. The clearances during the four months this year were $10,656,079,000 against $10,210,093,962 in 1887, and increase of $446,000,000, nearly as much as Depew estimated the losses to be. Dry goods men declare that the election has had but little, if any effect, on their bus iness. H. B. Claflin & Co. to day emphati cally denied the rumor to the effect that they had been compelled to make a material reduction of the salaries of their employees owing to the long continued depression in trade.ZDaniel Robinson, one of the firm, stated there was nothing in the state of their particular business or of the trade generally to warrant such a statement. Joseph T. Lowe, of the commission house of Joseph T. Lowe & Co., said : "The story that business has been depressed for the past six months among the dry goods merchants is absolutely without foundation. It is per fectly normal for this season of the year. Things have been quiet for about ten days back, but the lull has not been unhealthy. I do not think politics had the slightest Influ ence upon it." Representatives of Teft, Weller & Co. and Sweetzer, Pembroke & Co., say their busi ness was fully up to the usual mark for this season of the year. The Best Time East Bound. NEW YoRK Speeial.-According to a cable dispatch from Queenstown the Um bria reached this port at 10 o'clock,last night. According to this, the Umbria made the fas test eastward passage across the Atlantic, on record, the running time being six days, r two hours and twenty-two minutes. The I best eastward passage hitherto made was by I the Etruria in April, '88, of six days, four ' hours and forty minutes. The best west ward passage on record was sir days, one t hour and fifty minutes by the Etruria. Ac- i crding to all accounts brought in by the ships from over the oeean, the Umbria had a t howling north-west gale to boom her along s the whole week through. S Army Transfers. WASHINGTON Special.-A formal order ; issued by the Secretary of War to-day re- t lieved General Schofield at his own request a of the command of the Army of the Atlan tic, owing to inability to perform the neces- q sary work in addition to the general com mand of the army. General Howard is transferred from the Division of the Pacific to the Division of the Atlantic, and General ti Miles from the Department of Arizona to the - Division of the Paciic, and Col. Griceron, of T the Tenth Cavalry, to the Department of ii Arizona. 0 Following the Guilford Miller Precedent. a: WAsmIxoTOx Special.-The Secretary of 1E the Interior to-day rendered eighty decisions allowing applications to enter as homestead land within the indemnity limits of the Northern Pacific Railway in the eastern part of Washington Territory, and in the west. ern part of Idaho. These decisions follow the ease of Galford Miller and nearly all the locations are in his immediate neighbor hood. 3? Our Young Crop oý Sailors. WASHINGTON Special.-4In his annual re V' port Commander Sampson, Superintendent of the United States Navall Academy, says at )e- the close of the Academy year there were ld 191 cadets at the Academyi The total num ry ber now in the Academy is1237. During the sa- year one cadet was dismissed for bad con n* duct, and thirteen of theithird class were In tried for hazing. The fourth class men are ed on board a practice shil. Nine of these de were recommended for 4ismissal by the as court, but pardoned by th President. Ev )0, ery effort will be made to wipe out the last as traces of this objectiona le practice, and with this object in view, a s class organiza tlons in either the third Pr fourth classes will be forbidden. a An Escape Foi- ed. m NAsHVILLE, Tenn., Spe ial.-Ten or fif teen convicts attempted to escape from the Tennessee penitentiary to Wight by cutting through the ceiling from the fourth floor to the roof and then through the roof. The Warden had been warned ol the attempt and had stationed extra guards on the roof and about the yard. Guards Robert Burnett r and Charles Corbi were stationed near where the roof was cut and waited until seven men had come out, when they ¶rdered them to halt. Instead of doing so they dashed at the guards and Burnett fired one barrel of in his gun, loaded with buckshot, instantly a- killing John Stevens and partially wounding W. T. Henson. None escaped. il Dakota Wants to Hurry. * PLANKINTON, Dak., Special.-At a meet " lug of the people of Aurora county, resoln 0, tions were adopted appointing a committee ir to use all honorable means to secure the y calling of a special session of the Fifty-first Congress at the earliest practical day after e March 4, in order that an act may be passed F which will allow the loyal people of this 't Territory to celebrate the 4th of July, 1889, as two members of the great family of ý States. Said committee is requested to in in vite the co-operation of other counties. Pullman Vestibunld Trains. It is universally conceded that, notwith d standing the advent of old and new lines in. - to the field of competition for passenger a traffic between St. Paul and Minneapolis and Milwaukee and Chicago, the Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul railway maintains its pre. eminent position as the leading line, and carries the bulk of business between these points. It is not bard to account for this, when we consider that it was the first in the a field, and gained its popularity by long I years of first-class service. It has kept up to I the times by adopting all modern improve. ments in equipment and methods,,the latest being complete Pullman Vestibuled trains running daily between Chicago and St. Paul Sand Minneapolis, and its route being along the banks of the Mississippi, through the finest farming country, the most populpus and prosperous towns and villages, it offers to its patrons the very best service their money can buy. Its dining cars are celebrated througout 2 the length and breadth of the land as being ! the finest in the world. Its sleeping cars are the best belonging to the Pullman com pany, being marvels of elegance, comfort and luxury; its day coaches are the best made, and its employes, by long-continued service in their respective capacities, are ex perts-courteous and accommodating to all. It is not at all strange, therefore, that an In telligent and discriminating traveling public should almost exclusively patronize this a great railway. 997? -e g Through Trains From Butte to St. Paul, e via Montana Central Railway. C -- 8 Take the Scenic Route of the Northwest- - the Montana Central and Manitoba Railways h -for St. Paul, Chicago and all Eastern cities. a The only line running Palace sleeping cars, v luxurious dining cars, free sleepers for sec- n ond class passengers and magnificent day b coaches between Butte and St. Paul without k extra charge. The through Atlantic Express h leaves Butte at 8:40 a. m.; Helena 12:05 p. m. n 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. SHarLBY, Gen'l Manager, Helena. n * M. P. BENTON, Traveling Passenger Agent, 1001 tf Helena. TIlg OSDOhNL NgW NO. 4 LIGHr-RUNNING Mowers, and all Osborne Extras, now at John O'Nells. 090 t 01 DANIEL HAND. at Sketch of an Ameriean Philanthropist. at His Charities. re Mr. Daniel Hand, whose gift for the edu a- cation of the negroes of the south has at se tracted so much attention, has had a singular p. history. He is a native of Connecticut, re where his family has lived ever since the time the state was settled. He was born in East Guilford in 1801. When he was 17 le years old he went with his uncle, Daniel ie Meigs, whom he succeeded in business, to V. Augusta, Ga. He lived there till the break t ing out of the civil war, though he always spent a portion of each year at his old home in Connecticut. F- For a number of years before the war he had associated with him in business a Mr. George W. Williams, a Georgian who had been his clerk. Some years before the war Williams had es tablished a branch f- inCharleston under ,e the name of Hand, Williams&Wilcox. go During the war Mr. oWilliams remained 1e in Charleston and d , Mr. Wilcox was at d Augusta. Williams t had the use of Mr. Han's capital, , which the Confed o erate government endeavored to con t DANIEL UAND. fiscate,asMr. Hand was a northern man and an Abolitionist. Meantime Mr. r Hand had retired to the mountains of North g Carolina. After the war he removed to the north, and left his partner Williams to make up the accounts of the firm, allowing him un limited time. The man who has been so munificent to the colored race is somewhat striking in appear ance and rather like a literary or professional man than a merchant. Wealth has never been his ambition and yet riches have come to him. He is a man of large reading on t practical subjects which concern humanity. r His partner, Mr. Williams, became in I volved in cotton speculations which proved unfortunate, and when pressed hard by his creditors Mr. Hand, who was by far the largest creditor, declined to push him. "If Mr. Williams lives," he said, "he will pay his debts; I am not at all concerned about it." There is something singular in an avowed anti-slavery man growing rich in the heart of the south, his wealth escaping the Con federate government, living to give his for tune to the race the befriending of which caused his withdrawal to the mountains of North Carolina. A Tendency to Monopoly. Of newspapers Mr. Croly says: There is a tendency to monopoly in the newspaper world as in trade. A man comes to thefront in a newspaper who has good business sense. He knows Instinctively what readers want, and hence his journal gets the largest list of subscribers and the most advertising patron age. The average New Yorker, for instance, in making out his list of newspapers, will have at his breakfast table the journal which he thinks is the soundest in its views on gen eral topics, and which furnishes him with the news in the mostattractive way. On leaving his daily business he will pick up that even ing paper which gives the news of the day in a taking manner. Thenthe same head of the family has his trade journal, his religious and literary weekly, and perhaps a couple of monthly magazines. This is about as much reading as the average business man cares for. But on Sunday he has more time to read, and so the Sunday editions of all our papers in the leading cities furnish two or three times more matter-much of it of a b miscellaneous character-than they do on C .week days.-New York Telegram. Turks Mourning Their Dead. The moment life has departed from a Mus sulman the women set up an unearthly wall ing. As the depth and genuineness of their r grief is supposed to be gauged by the volume of sound, the lungs are taxed heavily. In the case of a wealthy person numbers of profes sional mourners are engaged, and all night long the sound of their uncanny wailings is heard throughout the otherwise silent city. No more doleful music can be imagined than a company of Turkish wailers lifting up their voices in concert, when all other life and noise in a city has ceased for the day. Num bers of deaths naturally occur every day in a large city, and the more enlightened Turks - have now awakened to the fact that the nightly lamentations of hundreds of women is a public nuisance. In Constantinople and several other cities it is now prohibited. In the interior, however, one is frequently startledin the middle of the night by these ghostly shriekings suddenly breaking loose 5 near by.-Cor. Globe-Democrat. To the Point. An art critic, describing a collection of bric a brae, said: "The visitor'. eye will be p1 struck on entering the room with a poreelaa mbrella." ALIBRT KLEINSOtIDT. President, C.B. .I.SLU, Aa't Gena ,r.... SBADBM, Scc'y and Tem'r:. b. I t fIM!T , CO,,n ,te, Messors to A. 1lelmsuiiit& Co. DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, CA.RPm TS, GIotlle8I's Fnurisi GIuools, NOTIONS, BOOTS A SHOES, Hats and Caps, I GROCERIES AND CIGARSI A SPECIALTY IS MADE OF IEEPING First-class Coods Only. P A. P. WINSLOW,; Watcmiaber anl Jeoeler Dealer in Watches and Jewelry. Agent for Julius King's o Celebratl BJetact1es ad Eye Glass F Spectacles and Eye Glasses sent on approval. Call and get your Eyes tested with the Optometer. C ein Street, "OU ,o S"th' f Deer Li oe, SUMMONS. Hi In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge. D. G. Brownell, Plaintiff, vs. G. W. Dorland, Defendant. The people of Montana send greeting to G. W. Dorland, the above named Defendant. You are hereby required to appear ian action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge, and to answer the complaint filed therein within ten days-exclusive of the day ot service after the service on you of this summons, if served in this county, but if served out of this county.and in this District, twenty days, otherwise forty days, or judgment by default will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this Court for the foreclosure of a certan mortgage described in the said complaint, and executed by the said defendant on the 27th day of February, 1888, to secure the payment of a certain promissory note of r the same date, made by the said G. W. Dorland, for the sum of 3d9.5.0o, payable eight months after date is thereof, to the order of the said D. G. Brownell,with Sinterest thereon at the rate of ten per cent. per an nnm: I That the premises conveyed by said mortgage may 7 be sold and the proceeds applied to the payment of said promiesor3 note, with interest thereon at the rate aforesaid and costs of suit, and in case said pro ceeds are not sufficient to pay the same, then to ob tain an execution against said (. W. Dorland for the a balance remaining due, and also that the said defes. dants and all persons claimine by. through or under them, may be barred and foreclosed of all right, title. claim, lien, equity of redemption and interest in and to said mortgaged premises, and for other and fur ther relief, as will more fully appear by reference to the complaint on file herein. And yon are hereby notified that if you fail to ap r pear and answer said comoplaint as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief de manded in said complaint. Given under my hand and seal of the District S....... : Court, in and for t he county of Deer Lodge, seeAL.: Territory of Montana, this 1Sth day of .. ...: November, in the year of our Lord one thou sand eight hundred and eighty-eight. F. E. CORBETT, Clerk. Joira GALaameIrn, Deputy Clerk. Cole & Whitehiil, Plantiff's Attorneys. 10114t Sheriff's Sale. Wingfied L. Brown, assignee of Frank J. Wilson, Plaintiff, vs William J. McDonald and Mary J. McDonald, Defen dants. TO BE SOLD at Sheriff's Sale, on Saturday, De .Lcember8, A. D. 1888, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, in front of the "Champion House," in the town of Granite, county of Deer Lodge, M. T., underand by virtue of an order of sale in the above entitled cause, Issued out of the District Court of the Second Judicial District, in and for Deer Lodge countyand Territory of Montana, all right, title, claim and interest of the defendants in and to the follow ing described property, to-wit: A certain frame building known as the "Champion Honee," which said house is being and situated at the town of Granite, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, on the property of a corporation doing business at said town of Granite, known as the "West Granite Mountain Mining Company," together with the lease given by said mining company of one hundred feet of surface ground, extending that dis tance in all directions, to Elizabeth C. Champion, by her duly assigned to Frank J. Wilson, and by said Frank J. Wilson d-ly assigned to Wingfield L. Brown, the plaintiff herein, with all rights and privi leges thereunto belonging. LBW. COLEMAN, Sheriff of Deer Lodge county, M. T. Dated November 13, 1888. 1010 4t Notice of Final Proof. LAND OFFICE AT HELENA, MONTANA, October 9 1888. Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof ton support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver, at Helena, M. T., on Saturday, December 19, 1888, via DAVID JOHNSON, who made Pre-emption Declaratory Statement .No. 7996. for the SE3 of NWM, the EX of SWM, and the NW3 of SEj of Sec. 10, Tp. 11 N., R. 9 W. lie names the following witnesses to prove his con tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said-land, viz Robert Tibbets, Thomas M. Davis, Lucius Lutz andJames Barnden, all of Avon, Deer Lodge county, N. T S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. Sterling & Dickson, Atty's for Claimant. 1005 fit pd Notice of Final Settlement and Die tribution. In the Probate Court of the County of Deer Lodge, Territory of Montana. In the matter of the estate of Ole Olesen, de ceased. Notice is hereby given that George John son, the Executor of the last will and testament of Ole Oleson, deceased, has rendered and presen ted for final settlement and filed in said court his final account of his administration of said estate, and his petition for distribution ac cordin to the will of the testator: and that Saturday, the 8th day of December, A. D. 1888, being a day of aterm of said court to-wit : of the November term, A. D. 1888, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the court room of said court at the Court House, in the town and county of beer Lodge, Territory of Montana, has been duly appointed by the said Court for the settlement of said ac count and making distribution, at which time and place any person interested in said estate may appear and file his exceptions in writing to the said account, and contest the same. 1011 3t W. H. Tniepr , Clerk. November 21, 1888. THE FAVORITE SALOON THOMAS M. CONNIFF, Prop'r. Main & Second, DEER LODGE. Thoroughly Overhauled, Repaired agl Renovated. All Drinks and Cigars, 12 1-2o Each. r' Ph. Best's Milwaukee Beer ON TAP. and ALWAYS PLEASED TO SEE OUR FRIEMDS Sale of Live 8tock and Yo Implements. t The undeslgned will sell 35 head of good Horses, mostly broke, 8 head of Cows and Stock Cattle, 5 Scrapers, 1 Wagon,8 Plows, and a lot of other prop erty enenlly.foun on a well improved ranch. Bovy ers are respectfully invited to call at the ranch for the pu rposi ose o eamioing the property, as it is my de sire to dispose of it at private sale, if posible. Should I tail to make a satisfactory sale on or before Saturday, December 8, 1888, then the above named property will be sold to the highest bidder at rmuauc Aurrox. Terms cash. 1011 8t JAMES P. PRESTON. Noyember , 1888. Deer Lodge, N, T. ID P. LANtSI NG'S. I have just received a complete lneof the best CALIFORNIA CLOTHING Direct from Manuuacturers. Men's Worsted Sults and Casalmere Suits. Youths' Worsted Suits and Cassimere Suits. Children's Worsted, Casimere and Corduroy Suits. Men's Berlin Omee and Cardigan Jackets. Men's Fall and Winter Overcoats in Latest Styles and Colors. Blanket-llned Suits and Overcoats, and a large assortment of Cs Flanne t l UaEn r ad Ore.irk A FULL LINE OF Swies Condee Celebrated Medicated Under wear. White and Scarlet Lamb's Wool Underwear. Heavy Wool Socks, Merino Socks, and Fine Camel Hair Socks. A large line of Blankets and Fine Quilts, and the best French Calf and Kip Hand-made Boot h Shoe IN TOWN, j Of which I will warrant vaar PAnl. 8o if anything does not give perfect Satisfaction, bring them back and I will make it good. I also have a complete line of MONDELL'S SOLAR TIP SCHOOL SHOES, with or without heel. and High-cat Boys' and Misses' School Shoes, and an endless variety of Ladies' French Hid, Pebble Goat and Calf Shoes, of the very best makes. I have also a full line of John B. Stetson's Fine Hats aid Standard Mikes of Band-made Hats, warranted in colors and quality. Also have a large line of CALIFORNIA BUCK AND GOAT GLOVES. All of the above Goods are bougal direct from the Manufacturers, are selected with great care for the needs of my customas. And as Iam doing all of my own work, and thereby saving a large expense of clerk hire, I am enabled to sell goods lower than any one else. Call and see me when youneedanything in my line, and I will guarantee you square dealing and good treatment. 951 tf PETER LANSING. PEOPLE'S MEAT MARKET, LODGE & BEAUMONT, Prop'rs. Iail Sreet, Adjoining Oei'lls ?heatrO HAVING OPENED A General Meat Market, At toe above stand, we will endeavor to furnish patrons with FRESH KILLED I GOOD MEATS of all kinds, including GAME IN SEASON. And all articles usually supplied at a First-class Meat Market. 8ighat Frie Faid for Flt atd ids A Share of Patronage Solicited. LODGE & BEAUMONT. Deer Lodge, Dec. 1, 1886. 908 tf DEER LODGE DRUG CO., DEER LODGE. MON I DEALnR5 IN FPRE D19US AND PuRE CHE2 ICALI, STANDARD PATENT MEDICINES. PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES DYE STUFFS, HAIR- AND TOOTH BRUSHES. IMPROVED TU BULAR LANTERNS. SPIRIT THERMOMETERS, Prof. Tyndall's Celebrated LUNG PROTECTO RS. Toilet Articie, Iefmi.n', ISpo Spang, and all varieties of Druggists' Sundries. OICGARS. PUrEE WINES a LIquOlle, for Medical Uses. IT"Physicsans' Prescriptions Carefully Corn pounded and Orders answered with Care and Dispatch. 810 M. BIE1TN, Upholstery and Furniture, [Opposite Scott House] n, Deer Lodge, - Montann. Parlor Sots and Bed-rooim ets An assortment o Wood and Cane Seat Chairs, n WOVEN WIRE Ia and all kinds of rM PR ING MATTRESSES A No. 1 Feathers in Bulk IA11 & OF HAIR1 WOOL AND O .01 to Upholstery Jobbing promptly attended to. fa tf Woetorn Brewory, VAN GUNDY & MILLER, Prop's. Deer Lodge, - H Montana. Are now Manufacturng a Superior Article of S*ttled 8e**@ Putnp Ezpresslyfor EXPORB AND FAMILY USE. SiDealers supplied with Keg or Bottled Beer o calor by letter. Shipmentspromptly made. FIRH LIQUORB ANd CIGARS AT TaN Ban. VAN GUNDY & MILLER. PETER LANSING, STEA&MBIIP AGENT L For three of the best lines of Steamers, carying pas sengers to and from Germany, Denmark, Norway and Sweden-Hambaurg Packet Line, Hamburg Union A Line and Stettin line, taking passengers at Stettan, Copenhagen, Gotbhenburg, Christiania and Chrls tiansand. and direct to New York. Ticketrs sold here from all parts of Europe to all parts of America, at lowest rates. Emierant Railroad Tickets from New York to Montana, $88.35. PTER LANSING, Agent 1007 Deer Lodge, M ir Horses Estray-Reward., Strayed from Willow Ran Farm, about Nov. 5, 1888, one bay mare 15 hands high, branded with a heart on left jaw; one brown mare 15 J hands high, strip on face and same brand. A llberal reward will be r etm, or for information that will lead to their recovery. Ia S. E. LARABIE. a Deer Lodge, Roy. 15, 1888. 1010 tf aI McBdNuEy Hodse, - DEER LoDqE, AYLESWORTH & McFARLAND, Proprietors. Board and Room, $2 and $2.50 per Day. Single Meal, 50 Cents. A Share of the Patronaie of the Trarelin Public is Remnectf.ly Solicited. nthe r theITY I)RU STOR t my Sof J. H. OWINGS, Proprietor. n DEER LODGE, MONT., --DEALER IN he hB , Mdicies, bhemicls, FANCY GOODS, Toilet Articles, Perfumery, &c, Books, Fine Stationery, and School Supplies. ART MATERIALS In Oil, Crayon, Lustra and China Painting, Plaques, Paints, Easels and Canvas. ALSO DRAWING INSTRUMENTS. et, A Complete Stock of Paints, OILS AND VARNISHES. W"'l'he Improved Champion Truss, with Water Pad, Sold and Fitted. LTS Pures Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Use. Agents for Speers' Celebrated Communion Wine. Orders from the country will receive Prompt and Careful Attention. N. Prescriptions Accurately Compounded, Day or Night. [1004 tf ida CITY MEAT MARKET! Blelenberg & Co., * U Proprietors. - DEER LODGE, MONT. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Meats, Sausages Garne E8. O Fish. Also all Kinds of SMOKED AND DRIED MEATS, &c. Shop on East Side of Main Street, One Door South of O'Neill's Hardware store. lPot . bINf~ ERICTA. UPERf ?C0 SCIENTISTS MARBLEOR t jý. RICA - GRANITE, a it CHilCAG ILIr Having received from the n. AMERICAN ;WHITE BRONIZ CO,, o OF CHICAGO, ILLS., di The Agency of the above. I am prepared to furnish pi SGRAVE YARD MONUMENTS of this material at he lowest prices, and in any design they manufacl nre. Price Includes Freight and Placing Monument in Position. In It is one of the most enduring and beautiful mate rials known to science, and will eive entire satisfac- In tion. All work warranted as represented. A full line of designs and samples of materials are in my hands. For particulars, call on or address JEFF VAN CUNDY, d 993 tf DEER LODGE, MONTANA. Ni Ja isI th tIc . C. J. KADING, tit of, ed [Successor to GILBERT & ELLIOTT,] De inl all S¶lon aoier Blacksmitih, [Next to Zenor & Trask's] eel DIEEIt LODGE, 11. T. ml Having purchased the business of Gilbert & Eliott, in Deer Lodge, I am pregared to do General Blacksmith- Be lng, mc Wagon and Carriage Repairing, c Machinist Work cf all Kinds, and MAKE HORS-8SHOEING A SPECIALTY. o Having been Foreman of the Silver Bow Mininr m, Co's Shops, Butte, for two years, I refer to themn as to m my meehanical skill, and assure the people of Deer dr Lodge I will elve them satisfactory work. Go IFP"lease give me a call. A C. J. KADING. qus July 25,1888. 901. m Em RIFLES AT COST. Wim. Coleman is clos- od ing out his stock of Sharp, g" Winchester and Marlin o Rifles AT COST. Now CA is the time for Sportsmen qu to get a good, reliable gun almost at their own mA price. Call early and get m your choice of the lot. q 894 tf. W. B, RICHARDSON, Watchmaker a n d Jeweler, WIshes to announce to the people of Deer Lodge and Al vicinity, that he has opened a Jewelry Store in Deer for Lodge, where he is prepared to do any and all kinds to-w of Ar FINE WATCH REPAIRING. gage Also Repairing of Jewelry. And solicits a share of rm. your ptronage. All Work Strictly First-c.ers and Al Warranted . I-TStore 2 Doors South of thie Bank. the e A full line of Watches, Clocks, Spectacles, Eye Glasses and Jewelry, constantly on hand. Metropolitan Saloon,A HENRY HARRIS, Proprietor. Johnny Cerber's Old Stand, hl DEER LODGEO , MONTANA. nearl I have opened the above SALOON AND BIL w _IARD ROOM,.stoc.e the br with the best Liquors adCtgar., and solicIt a shua of the public atroa . 100 age. 908tf S MINING APPLICATION No, 2119. U. S. LAND OFFICE, HELENA, M. T., September 10, 1888. " Notice is hereby given that Nicholas J Bielen berg, Howard H. Zenor and Benjamin Franklin, whose postoffice address, for each and all, is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, Montana Ter ritory, have this day filed their application for a patent for fifteen hundred (1500] linear feet of the ATLAS lode mining claim, bearing silver, copper and other precious metals, situated in Oro Fino Mining District, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, the position, course and ex tent of the said mining claim, designated by an official survey thereof as Lot No. 43, T. 6 N., R 8 W., of the principal base and meridian for Montana, said Lot No. 43 being more particu larly described and set forth in the official field notes and plat thereof on file in this office, as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the northwest corner, which is a granite stone 36x7x6 Inches, set 24 inches deep, marked 1 - 1426 in the official survey of the Empire State lode and 1-2232 on east face for corner No. 1, from which the 3f Section cor ner between Sections 19 and 20, T. 6 N., R. 8 W., bears N. 6 deg. 25 min. E. 1166 feet, run 4 ning thence N. 89 deg. 15 min. E. 1500 feet, thence S. 1 deg. 45 min. W. 600 feet, thence S. 89 deg. 15 min. W. 1600 feet, thence N. 1 deg. 45 min. E. 600 feet to corner No. 1 and the r place of beginning, containing an area of 20.64 acres, from which the following area in conflict is excluded and not claimed by the applicants, in conflict with survey No. 200 2.25 acres, leaving an area of 18.39 acres, all I claimed by the above named applicants. Meg.. netic variation in all courses 19 deg. 30 min. East. The location of this mining claim is recorded in the office of the County Recorder of Deer Lodge county, M. T., in Book L of Lodes, on page 170. Conflicting claim is, on the southeast, survey No. 200, placer, Lot No. 38. William Prowse, claimant. Adjoining claim is, on the west, survey No. 1426, Empire State Lode, Lot No. 42, Charles P. H. Bielenberg et al applicants. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said Atlas lode, mine or surface ground, are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Officc, at Helena, in the Territory of Montana, during the sixty days' period of publication hereof. or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. Magnus Hanson, U. S. Claim Agent. First publication, Sept. 14, 1888. 1001 60d Iinig Application No, 2152. U. S. LAND OFFICE. IIELENA, M. T., October 10, 1888. Notice is hereby given that Armistead H. Mitchell, whose postoffice address is Deer Lodge, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, and Charles F. Mussigbrod, whose postoffice ad dress is Warm Springs, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, have this day filed their application for a patent for fourteen hundred and ninety-five  linear feet of the GLINA lode mining claim, bearing gold, silver, lead and other precious metals, with surface ground 600 feet in width, situated in the locality known as Bauditmining district, Deer Lodge county, Mon-, tana Territory, the position, course and extent! of the said mining claim, designated by an offi cial survey thereof as Lot No. 39, in Township No. 14 North, Range No. 11 West, of the princi pal base and meridian for Montana, said Lot No. 39 being more particularly set forth and described in the official field notes and plat thereof on file in this office, as follows, to-wit Beginning at the SE corner, a granite stone 24x12x10 inches, set 16 inches deep, marked 1-2215 for corner No. 1, from which the corner to Sections 25, 26, 35 and 36, T. 14 N., R. 11 W., bears S. 28 deg. 52 min. E. 4379.5 feet, and running thence N. 31 deg 20 min. E. 1495 feet; thence N. 58 deg. 40 min. W. 600 leet: thence S. 31 deg. 20 min. w. 1495 feet: thence S. 58 deg. 40 min. E. 600 feet to corner No. 1., the place of beginning. Magnetic variation in all courses 21 deg. 20 min E. Containing an 1 area of 20.58 acres, all claimed by the above named applicants. There are no conflicting claims, and the adjoin ing claims, if any, are unknown. The location of this mining claim is recorded in the office of the County Recorder of Deer Lodge county, M. T., in Book M of lodes, on page 606, and in Book 3 of lodes, on page 443. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said GLINA lode, mine or surface ground, are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Office at Helena, in the Territory of Montana, a during the sixty days' period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. Magnus Hanson U. S Claim Agent. First publication Oct. 19, 1888. 100610t Administrator's Sae 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. -e Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of an or der of the Probate Court of the counly of Deer Lodge Territory of Montana, made on the 3d day of November, A. D. 1888, in the matter of the estate of James Laforcade, deceased, the undersigned admin istrator of said estate will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, and subject to confirma tlon by said Probate Court, on FIlDAY, THE 3l0TII DAY Of NoVEMBEiR, S1S, at i) o'clock a. ni., anti con tinue from day today, until said property is disposed of, in frontof 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 REAL 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. 3I, 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, above Beartown. An undivided one-half interest in on, placer min ing cl:lm, together with watel 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, &c, 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 intertat, 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 Bealtown. An undivided one-half interest in the "Wolverine" quartz lode mining claim, situate in First Chance mining district, near Besirtown. An undivided one-half interest in the "Robert Emmett" quartz lode mining claim, situate near the above lode. An undivided one-half interest in the "Iowann" quartz 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 Be:rtown An undivided one-half interest in the "Interna tional" quartz lode mining claim, situate in First Chance mnin;ng 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 "Guavmas" quartz lode mining claim, situated in First Chance mining district. An undivided one-fourth interest in the "BLill Nye" qeortz lode mining claim, situate in First Chance mining district. An undivided one-eighth interest in the" Was-hc" qilartz lode mining claim, situate in the Washoe mraining district, above Beartown. An undivided one-half interest in one lot of land on east side of Main street, about .0 feet tront and 40 feet deep, in the town of Beartown. An undivided one half interestr in one lot of land on the west side of Main street, on which is situated the store and other buildings int the town of Beartown. Conveyances at expense of purchaser. Also, at he same time, thle Administrator will eflfri for sale the tollowing describedl PERSOINAL PROPEtRTY, I to-wit: An undivided one-half interest in the notes. mort gages and book accoullnts of Ih,, finti of J. Ab.sica! & Co. belonging to said dlceosevd as a nmember of that firm. Also ant ndividcd one l.idf irterest in the st:ck of general merchandise and store furniture remaining in the store of J. Abascal & Co. at B-artowii. Also an uidivided one-half interest in two sadidls, one mule, one Ibuggy, one revolver, one rcilla anti one shot gun. Also one silver watch and one gold watch and chain. Ttnts CASH. EDWARD SCIIAiNIKOW, Administrator of the estate of James Laforcade, act ceased. 10..t t SEED POTATOES FOR SALE. 1 have this year produced a suflicient quantitv of the letamons "Early Maine" Potatoes to offer seed for C sale. They are very early, very producetive and LI nearly all large, and for cooking are a3 fine a pIotatoll as I ever raI.sed. 1 very heartily recommend them. I will deliver on hoard cars at Bear Mouth, at b3 per i00 pounds. 1005 if ANDREW WHITESIDES, ti Bear Mouth. j so RAILROADS GO EAS -VIA T'IE Northei'n ? i/!c .W[lih , THE FIMRIG CAR FLOU TO ALL EABST'EIRN (ITIFs. 20 0 1VI IL ~ I THE SIIOtRTEbT I:OUTE TO CIIlCAGO AND ALL POIN8 EAST, -AND TIIE ONLY THROUGII CAR LINE Low Rates, Quick Time, Pullman Palace Cars! For full inforllm ation, Cad(rCeC C. S. FEE, A. L. ST(KFs G(cn. PuspAg't, St. Paul. (en AL't, g oI . ra. 901 4t ' READY FOR BU'SINESS Between Great Falls, Fort Benton, Assinni. boine, Dawea and cther Montana pcik, n, and Grand Forks, Fergue Falls, Fcrc. is Watertown, Aberdeen, Ellendale, St. Paul, Minneapolis, and ret ALL POINTS EAST AND SOUTH. in Through Sleeper between Great Falls and St. Paul. n We are now prepared to handle ;ii or kinds of freight. Stock Yards have beea u- completed at Great Falls, Benton, .i., SSandy, Beaverton, Poplar, Moutan.a Buford, Towner, Minot, Dakota; a:; a Crookston, Minnesota-containing all Sthe latest s-irw improve of nents. MIIAPOUIA GOOd ,- water ANITO and hay 8 Our ex- a,* LWA celleht n- Roadway and Equipment, with light t, ades, has made our lowest average etime on stock trains 20j miles per hour. i4 "Rates always as Low as the Lowest, ts, If you are going East or South, send to our nearest Agent, or the undersigned, ' for rates and other information, which n; will be cheerfully furnished. A. L. MOHLER, C. H. WARiiaE; er Gen'l Frt. Agent. Gen'l Pass. Ac'nt. n W. S. ALEXANDER, A. MANVEL, Gen'l Traffic Manager. Gen'l Manager. ST. PAUL. MINN. ZZNOfR & TRAS, is DEER LODGE, MONT., ad n Keep the Best Brands -OF - !lTIG A1D EN001 VIO, Tinware, ueenswar'r, Glassware I. Shelf Hardware, Iron and Steel, d Blacksmith Supplies CIrlontr and Farmers' Tooi, TIN, COPPER, SSHEET-IRON WARE. Iron Pipe Made to OrdLr. HORSE AND MLE S~iEO.S. S5 NIAILS, WAGOiN iATER!A.. E':. THE COLLE ,.O MiONIANA,., . CLASS:CAL. SSCIENTIFIC. _I_ MUSIC and ART, INSTRUMENTS. APPARATUS. . T LABORATORY l URMISHINGS. NeW ana 0omgllte. - --- .. OPEN TO BOTH SEXES ON EQUAL TERMS. FOR TERMS, &c., apply to Rev. D. J. Mc MILLAN D.D. Pr..sident, ,f th,' C .ly,' , DEEI~R LOCGE, Montana. 86 O'NEILL A MILLER, DEER LODGF, ,MONiTANi. The Fllest ite of 11Ha1war STOVES, SILVERWARE, ETI'., ET'.., Ever brouht to the City, sl', d ist j elln, at price tlhat DEFY COMPRTITION. C:all antd examhi (;ods and Prices before urchasing clscwlcre. !01 BOTTLING ESTABLISHMENT! Soda, Sarsaparilla, Orange Lemonale, GINGER ALE, ETC., VAN GUNDY & MILLER, - - Deer L0g7. LTAVINO BOUGHIIT AND PIPi UliP MAC'!ll``lNll It for generating Soda, Sarsaparilla, Ginger Ale AND ALL ('AIEONATE DRINKIS, with expelicnced worklmen in cha..rle, we ale pre pared to furnish them Bottled or in Chargcs for Foutrtains, promptly on notice, and a( low as any Ho:lse in the Territory3. Address orders to Van Cundy & Miller, .9°6 tf DI)er Lode. Mllun:na LANDAU LINE To and From azy Part of Deer Lodge and to and From all Trains. On and after MONDAY. AUGUST f, I will ketep 1 Landau Line runnin, at all hlurs of the d.y, with stands AT CLARK & L.A4BTE'S BA''K AND TlIE McDUliNEY lIOUISlr, Carrying pmseniters to or from any pottion of Deer Lodge, antl to and from all trains. FARE, 2. CENTS. O ders for Landau left at the Kentucky Livery Stable, or given to driver, will receive prompt atteln tion. lThe patronage of the pnblic is rspeclfully solicited, 9911 tf II. F. WARD, Propr.