OCR Interpretation


The new North-west. [volume] (Deer Lodge, Mont.) 1869-1897, April 29, 1893, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038125/1893-04-29/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

k~----
FIVE FOIf1iGN MINISTERS.
Our Envoys to Austria, Spain, Belgium,
Switzerland and Japan.
- HRnnis Taylor, the new minister to
Spain, l-a Mobile lawyer of high repute
and a scholar of great attainments, but
is a comparative stranger in politics.
His contributions to historical literature
have given him reputation among lit
erary men, and his book on "The Origin
and Growth of the English Constitution,"
of which but one volume has yet been
published, has been adopted as a text
book by seven universities. It is his in
tention to complete the work during his
stay in Spain. Mr. Taylor was born in
North Carolina and is about 40 years of
age. He has lived in Alabama since his
boyhood.
BANNIS TAYLOR. JAMES S. EWING.
EDWIN DUN.
BARTLETT TRIPP. JAMES O. BROADIIEAD.
During the early days of his first ad
ministration President Cleveland ap
pointed Edwin Dun of Ohio secretary of
legation in Japan. President Harrison
permitted him to retain the office, and
now he has been appointed minister at
the court of the mikado in recognition of
his efficient and valuable services. Mr.
Dun is very popular with the Japanese,
and the friendly relations between their
government and our own are said to be
in a great measure due to his efforts. He
is a native of London, 0., and is about 45
years of age.
James S. Ewing, who goes to Belgium,
hails from Illinois, but was born in Ken
tucky about 50 years ago. He is a cousin
of Vice President Stevenson, and the two
men have been lifelong friends and busi
ness partners for 25 years. Mr. Ewing
is regarded in Illinois as one of the best
lawyers in the state. He has been promi
nent in politics, but has never before
held public office. His home is in Bloom
ington, Ills.
Bartlett Tripp of South Dakota, who
has secured the Austro-Hungarian mis
sion, was prominent in Dakota politics
before the division of the territory. He
was appointed chief justice of the terri
torial suprcma court during President
Cleveland's previous term and was men
tioned for the United States senate as
the Democratic opponent of Senator
Kyle. He is about 48 years old and lives
at Yankton, S. D.
Minister to Switzerland James O.
Broadhead is an ex-congressman from
St. Louis and has long been prominent
in politics there. He has had some ex
perience in diplomatic matters, having
visited Paris for this government in con
nection with the French spoliation
claims. He was a member of the con
stitutional convention which deposed the
legislature of Missouri during the war
and governed the state for two years.
"THE LITTLE WHITE HOUSE."
Where the President Will Live During the
Hot Summer Days.
President Cleveland is going to follow
the precedent he set during his previous
term and have a summer residence in the
suburbs of Washington. Eight years
ago, it will be remembered, he purchased
Red Top, or Oak View, as it was re
christened, for his summer house and is
said to have made a snug profit on his
investment when he sold the property at
the end of his term of office. This time,
instead of purchasing, he has leased a
fine property on the Woodley lane road
known to Washingtonians as the Middle
ton house. It is nearer the city than Red
Top, and from the windows there are
charming views of the town and the
country to the north, the most pictur
esaue section of the Rock creek re.ion.
THE PRESIDENT'S SUMMER HOME.
The house is old fashioned, roomy, com
fortable and large, having a frontage of
fully 100 feet and containing a spacious
music room and a dining room large
enough for 50 people. It is picturesquely
located on a knoll in the midst of a grove
of fine old oak trees on the south side of
the Woodley road and some distance back
from it. It has the appearance of being
the work of better artisans than are now
engaged in the building business in the
vicinity of the nation's capital, the solid
old brick walls resting on substantial
foundations of stone still looking as if
they would outlast for many years some
of the gimcrackery of more pretentious
modern structures. A carriage way leads
up to the house from the road, winding
under the great oaks, with stretches of
lawn on both sides.
There are about 80 acres of land in.
cluded in the president's lease, and there
is nothing to.prevent his indulging any
bucolic fancy that may enter his miiid
in the intervals of official business. He
will be even more comfortably situated
than he was at Red Top and probably
much better off than if he occupied the
"president's cottage" at the Soldiers'
Home, as all the presidents have done
since Buchanan's time.
Daniel McKeil, a young colored man
of Helena, Ark., is growing a new skull
to replace one he lost by accident a year
ago. He had a fit and fell into an open
fire, roasting his head and entirely de
stroying half his skull. Now the bone is
b.eing reconstructed by some mysterious
natural process.
Farmers in Marin county, Cal., are
complaining of a weed which the cows
eat. and which gives a peculiar taste to
the milk, so much so that in some dis
tricts the milk is unpalatable.
It is reported that Melbourne is over
flowed with men who wa~rt work but
are unable to secureit'
PHYSIOGNOMY.
A projecting nose and mouth show self
confidence, impudence and rashness.
High cheek bones always indicate great
force of character in some direction.
The best noses always show a concav
ity between the nose and the forehead.
Noses which wrinkle easily are rarely
found in men of good natural disposition.
Thick, heavy, regularly arched eye
brows always indicate sound judgment.
Fullness of the temples is supposed to
show powers of mathematical calcula
tion.
Very small, thin ears are usually asso
ciated with great delicacy and refine
ment.
Long foreheads, with close drawn skin
which shows no wrinkles, are the char
acteristics of cold, selfish natures:
When the corners of the mouth turn
downward, the indication is of a scorn
ful. contemptuous, opinionated man.
Small, dull blue eyes, half hidden un
der a bony forehead, are generally found
in suspicious and cold hearted people.
Eyes without wrinkles, or with a great
number of very small, long wrinkles,
generally show weakness of character.
Turned up noses under high, arched
foreheads are found only in men of a des
potic temperament and bad disposition.
Black eyebrows, which almost shade
the eye, combined with bony forehead,
belong to men of revengeful disposition.
Regular wrinkles of the forehead par
allel with the eyebrows are generally
found in very intelligent and deliberate
persons.
A flat forehead and an abrupt descent
at the back of the head are both unfavor
able, either indicating limited under
standing.
A perpendicular, a very high or a very
short, knotty forehead is always bad.
Either always indicates lack of sympa
thy.-St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Died In a Strange Land.
During the Barnum & Bailey circus
parade Saturday morning a pretty Ital
ian girl, Celeste Chiesa. appeared on one
of the floats as a Chinese woman. She
was dressed in rose colored tights, and
very thin clothing covered the upper
part of her body. Celeste was only 15
years old. She was much pleased with
her exalted position and scattered smiles
all along the route until as the proces
sion neared the close of its journey the
chill wind began to pierce her frail form.
She shivered like an aspen leaf. Return
ing to the Garden she complained of se
vere pains in her chest, but stuck brave
ly to her work and filled her part as a
ballet dancer in the spectacle of "Colum
bus and the Discovery of America."
She grew worse as the evening wore
on and was taken home by Tody Ham
ilton in a hack to the humble apartments
at 226 Thompson street, where she
roomed with several other members of
the troop. She suffered intensely dur
ing the night and died next day of pneu
monia before a physician could be sum
moned. She came here three weeks ago
on the Paris with Kiralfy's corpsof dan
cers. Her home was in Turin. She had
no friends in this-city.-New York Ad
vertisar.
Forbidden to Swear by a Chicken's Head.
The trial of William Walsh, charged
with robbery in the first degree, was be.
gun in the criminal court yesterday. The
defendant was represented by Ben Clark.
An amusing scene ensued when Clarlk
demanded that Jeu Hon Yee, a Chinese
interpreter, who was present to interpret
the Chinese witnesses, be sworn in the
Chinese fashion, and that the same rule
be pursued in regard to all the other wit
nesses. Judge Edmunds inquired what
was the Chinese oath, and Clark replied
that the head of a live chicken must be
cut off in the Chinaman's presence while
he uttered certain words, unintelligible
to the American ear, which signified that
he hoped he would be treated in the same
way if he told a lie while giving his tes
timony. Humane Agent Holmes here
interposed and objected to any chicken
decapitation on the ground of cruelty.
Judge Edmunds stated that he could
think of no precedent in the law books
for such a proceeding, and did not think
he would countenance it. Judge Ed
munds, after explaining to the China
men that they were liable to be sent to
the penitentiary if they did not tell the
truth, allowed the trial to proceed.-St.
Louis Republic.
Another Authentic Portrait of Columbus.
An alleged discovery at Naples of a
beautiful authentic portrait by Titian
of Christopher Columbus has caused a
great sensation there. Our correspond
ent writes: The full length life size por
trait was shown to me by Signor Canna
vina, the antiquarian, who purchased it
from Count Aldobrandi at Bologna. The
whole, with the exception of the face
and hands, had been coarsely painted
over. This extraneous coat being re
moved, the figure in the uniform of a
Spanish admiral was revealed.
The pose and coloring are very quiet;
the face is that of a man with hair just
turning gray; the eyesare blue,thoughtful
and even sad; the mouth is firmly cut,
and he wears a pointed, short blond beard
and mustache. On the tapering fingers
are three massive rings. The canvas is
of a peculiar twilled kind. Signor Can
navina possesses docuinents which vouch
for the authenticity of the picture. It is
to be sent for exhibition to Chicago.
London News.
Surprised While Stealing a Ride.
Aman named Edward Fuller of Phila
delphia tried -to steal a ride on 'a Penn
sylvania;. ailrkad passenger train from
the Broad :,street station, intending to
get off at aisuburban station. Instead
of getting on a local train he beoarded
the Cincinnati and St. Louis express,
getting between the tender and baggage
car. He could not jump off and was
citting on the platform when the loco
motive scooped up water from the tank
between the rails. As the tank in the
tender filled up it overflowed and almost
drowned Fuller, who to escape opened
the baggage car door and entered the
car. The huge volume of water poured
in after him and deluged the car, de
stroying the contents of a- number of
truniks. Fuller was arrested when the
train reached Harrisburg and is now in
jail for malicious mischief.-Cor. Phila
delphia Telegraph.
Effect of a Popular Song.
A shining light of the variety stage has
really coi.e to'play a prominient part in
the social-life of New Yodrk city. Some
tihme since a vaudeville songstress named
.Lottie!Gilson caught the fancy of the
metropolis with a song entitled "Daddy
Woan't By Me a Bowwow." The tune.
ful ditty is now heard in every drawing
room and at every musicale in New
York. The refrain has become a sort of
catchword and points half the bits of
repartee exchanged in the resorts and
rendezvous of fashionable folk. A
gloomy look or a somber air invariably
brings forth the explanation that its
cause is due to the circumstance that
"daddy won't buy me a bowwow."
Exchange.
Ready For the Eclipse.
The total eclipse of the sun, to occur
in April, will, it is generally supposed,
be one of the longest in duration of the
present century. Extensive preparations
are being made all over the world for its
observation. One English party goes to
Bathurst, Africa, and one to Pernam
buco, Brazil; the Bureau des Longitudes.
Paris, sends an expedition to Africa.
Harvard college observatory will be rep
resented at Arequipa, Peru, and the Lick
observatory at a station in Chili. A
number of other Americans will prob
ably follow.
Two Shius.
I built a ship-a great large ship,
And Pride stood at the helm
And steered for Fame, that. uw.'drous land,
And Wealth-bright, golden realml
And Pride was captain, mate and crew,
And launched my ship with much ado.
"Now go, my ship, my great, great ship,
And laugh the winds to scorn."
And, lo, my ship came back to me
All broken, bent and torn!
I built a ship, a lowly ship,
With modern wings of white,
And thought not of bright Wealth or Fame,
But pleasure rose in sight.
Love was my captain, mate and crew,
And launched my ship without ado.
"Now go, my ship, lowly ship,
Thy modest wings unfold."
And, lo, my ship came dancing back
Just weighted down with gold!
-H. Muriel Patriarche.
Uncle Jed's Journey.
I never grouted, never fussed, but lived here
calm an still;
For forty year I lived here on the hill in Po
kumville.
"Don't live here like a snail," said Jim, "with
in yer snail shed curled;
Ill pay yer fare to go out west an let yer see
the world!"
An so I got on board the train an whirled off
like a breeze,
But all I see upon the trip was dirt an grass an
trees;
See water, stones an sichlike things-some
times a brook an hill.
Sez I to Jim, "All these ere things I see in
Pokumville."
We stopped to see Niagara falls, thet makes so
much loud talk,
An we see a mess er water kinder tumblin
from a rock.
"If you spill water from it spoon," sez I to Jim,
sez I,
"'Tiz zackly the same principul," an Jim he
couldn't deny.
An we crossed the Rocky mountains, an Jim
said, "I call this grand."
"They're nothing," sez I, "but great hunks of
rock an dirt an sand."
An we come to the Pacific, an it made Jim
look profound,
But I sez, "I don't see nothin but some water
sloshin round."
An we went to sev'rul cities-therewuz nothin
there to see,
But jess er mess er houses an some folks like
you an me,
And we come into Chicago. Sez Jim, "How's
this for high?"
Sez I, "It's jest like Pokumville-the same ole
thing," sez I. -S. W. Foss.
SIX SPASMS A DAY.
Dr. .ites aresdcod Co., lnkhart, I.ad.
GENLIEMEN: I never lose an opportunlty to
recommend Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine to an
H AS one alicted with nervous complaints
g with the assurance that it will not
disappoint them. When our boy was
eighteen monthsold he ws attacked with violent
spasms. Sometimes he would have five or six
spaeseiasingleday. WE TRIED MANY PYoa
CIANSWIT.HQUT *NALGp; finally our druggist
recommene ' "I. Dr. Miles' lCte
storatve Nor Ir vie. Wetred
a bottle, and e~ . ould see that
he .. eNEFIe PQt sE FN DOM, we
.a. oree ott es. , am1 Mppy to say the
child wasg y CUED. We used no
now three
goldr THOUSANDS
lyhealthy. You ae St libertyto usemy namein
SOUNDING THE PRAISE OF THri WONDERFUL
RElMDY. S. C. HEACox,
Agent Pafic Expres Co.
Hastings, Nebraka, April 6th~ 1892.
DR. MILES' NERVINE,
HEADAOHES NEURALGIA, NERVOUS PBOS
TRATION, DIZZINEBB, SPASMS, SLEEPLESS.
NESS, DULLNES, RUBU, and, OPIUM HABIT,
SOLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE.
TRY DR. MILES' PILLSI50 DOSES 25 CTS.
For sale by Deer Ledge brug Co.
A troublesome skin disease
caused me to scratch for ten
months, and has been
cure by a few days' use of;I
M. H. WOLFF, Upper Marlboro,' Md.
SWIFT' EjIFjIO
I was cured several years ago of white swelling
in myleg by using and have had no
symptoms of re turn of the dis
ease. Many prominent physicians attended me
and all failed, but S. . .. did the work.
PAUVL W. RIaE'TaucsK, Johnson City, Tenn.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis
eases mailed free.
SwIFr SPECIFIC Co.,
Atlanta, Ga.
If
You Think
any kind of a crop will do, then
any kind of seeds willdo; but for
the beot results you should plant
FERRY'S SEEDS.
Always the best, they are recognised-as
tie standaurd everywhere
Ferry's Soeed Annual is the most
important book of the kind pub
lished. It is Invaluable to the
planter. WesendiStiee.
D. M. FERRY &CO.
DETR6OT,
MIch.
ly
Sweetheart's Face
-that's my wife's you know-wears
a cheerful, life-is-worth-living expres
sion, ever since. I presented her a box of
WHIITE RUSSIAN
SOAP
She is always recommending Kirk'.
soaps to her friends-says she it
through . with experiments-has just
what she needed to make labor easy,
and ensure perfectly clean clothes
She knows what she's talking about-
don't forget it.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago.
Dusky Diamond Tar Soap w s.o~:Po, ,
DEEI LODGE ASSAY OFFICE.
- ASSAYS MADE FOR
Gold, Silver, Lead, Copper and Iron.
Special attention given to mail orders. Contract
work solicited. Charges reasonable
J. P. MITCHELL. ASSAYER.
THE FA.VORITE SAIOON,
DEER LODGE, MONTANA.
McMaster & Hansen, Propr's
Thoroughly Overhauled, Repaired and Renovated
.pAIll drinks and cigars 121½/ cents each. Ph.
Best's Milwaukee beer on tap. We are always
glad to see our friends.
W . I.O'NEILL,
-DEALER IN
Shelf and Heavy ;Hardware,
Glassware,
Queensware, Etc.
Special attention given to plumbing in
all its branches. Estimates promptly
furnished either for town or country. I
Correspondence solicited.
W. HI. O,NEILL, - - Deer Lodge
ZENOIt & TRASK,
-DEALERS IN
iHardware and Implements,
DEER LODGE, MONTANA.
STOVES - RANGES
Tinware,
Q ueensware,
Iron and Steel,
Blacksmith Supplies,
SHE II LF n IIAIDZT)WARE,
Jr Carpenter and farming tools. Tron pipe
made to order. Tin rooling promltly dolne A
compllete stock of horse and mile shoes, uails,
wagon materials, etc. always on hand.
ZENOR & TERASK.
CITY MEAT MARKET,
DEER LODGE, MONTANA,
N. J. BIELENBERG & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Meat, Sausage, Game, Fish,
Smoked and
Dried Meats, Etc.
-CASIH PAID FOR. IIIDES
None but the best grades of stock slaughtered
for our trade.
Just South of O'Neill's Hardware Store
EtiGoods delivered to any part of the city. "A
share of patronage respectfully solicited.
N. J. BIELENBERG & CO.
LODGE & IBEAUIMONT,
-PROPRItETORS
PEOPLES' MEAT MARKET
We are prepared at all times to supply our cus
tomers with the best grades of
Fresh and Salt Meats,
Produce, Fruits,
Fish And Game.
We Pay the Highest Market Price for
-PELTS AND HIDES
Goods Promptly Delivered to Any Part of Town.
A fair share of the Lubllc's patronage is re
spectfully sollcted.
LODGE & BEAUMONT.
Bucklen's Arnlca 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 posi
tively cures Piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug
Company. 65 lyr
-Judy.
Any
Time
is the right time
for everybody to
Hires'R
A temperance drink.
A home-made drink.
A health-giving drink.
A thirst-quenching drink.
A drink that is popular everywhere.
Delicious, Sparkling, Effervescent.
A 25 cent package makes 5 gallons of this
delicious beverage. Don't be deceived ifa dealer,
for the sake of larger profit, tells you some other
kind is "just as good"--'tis false. No imitation
Is as goodas thegenuine HIREs'.
...: OSTHERN
MrIat Trnscoitilnfiltal Rolte
-*-!Passes Throusgh.i-
WISCONSIN, MINNESOTA,
NORTH DAKOTA, MANITOBA.
MONTANA, IDAHO,
WASHINGTON, OREGON.
The Dining Car Line.
Dillllg Cars alre rUn betWeell Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolif, Winneieg. Helena. Butte, Tacoma,
Seattle and Portland.
Pullman Sleeping Car Route.
Pullman service daily hbetweon Chicago, St.
Paul, Montalna and the Pacife Northwest; and
between St. Paul, Mlinneapolis and Minnesota,
North Dakota and Manitoba points.
The Popular Line.
Dalily Express Trains carry elegant Pullman
sleepilng ears, Dilliig cars, day coaches, Pullman
Tourist sleepers and Free colonist sleeping cars.
Yellowstone Park Route.
The Northern Pacific R. R. Is the rail line to
Yellowstone Park; the popular line to California
and Alaska; land its trains pass through the
grandest sc-neryof sevel states.
Through Tickets
Are sold at all coupoln offices of the Northern Pa
clhlc Ralilroad to till points North, East, Soutlh and
West in the United States ant Canada.
TIME SCHEDULE.
TRAINS ARRIIVE AT BUTTE.
No. 7--BOzelall Express, brings thro'
passengers fr o0 11 t1 Eastern
points, arrives at N. '. depot at... 2:10 p. m.
• . U. No. 2--Brings N. P. through
sleeper aind passengers from a.ll
coast lolnlts; arrives at i. U. de
pot at .............................. 12:00 m .
No. 109--PollyExpress arrives at N. P.
depot at ...................... . 8:20p. nm.
TIAINS LEAVE BUTTE.
No. 8--Bozeanii Express, for Llvings
tioli, Miles City, BismaLrck, James
tWl,ri Fargo, St. Cloud, St. Paul,
Duluth, Chicago ald all eastern
joints, leaves N. P. depot at....... 12:10 p. m.
5. U. No. 5--Making close connections
at Giarison Ifor Spokane, Tacomla,
Seattle, Portland, San Francisco
and alI coast points, leaves M. U.
depot at ............................ 2:20 p. nm.
5f. U. No. 1--For bissoula, Wallace
ai.d Helena, leaves M. U. drepot at. 7:45 a. im.
No. l1O-Poiy Exliress, leaves N. P.
P. ldeplot ........................... 7:15 it. in.
w-ghOl 8. has throlugh sleeper for St. Paul, itl
ieaisolls ;lid Chicago without ehange. Nos. 7 ainl
;irry liail, daily traliis. Nis. 109 iiid 110. Polly
Expresses, Mondays, Wednesdays anilld Fridays.
PS-For rates, imapls, tiie tables or special in
orlalltioll, alpply to lilly agelnt NorthorlI Pacifie
-ailroad.
CIIARLES S. FEE,
General Passe r and Ticket Agent,
St. Paul, Minn.
W. M. TUOIIY, Agent,
25tf 27 Ealst Broadwaiy, Butte, Mont.
- Notice of Fina:l Proof.
LAND OFFICE AT HELENA, MONTANA,
April 7, 1893, 5
NOTICE Is hereby given that the following named
settler has filed notice of his intention to
make finlal proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will he madebefore tlhe Register
and Receiver at Helena, Montana, May 22, 1893,
viz:
JOHN HOFFMANN,
who made Preelmption Declatory statement No.
10916 for tile NEI Sec. 18, Twp 10 north, range 8
west.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous resideince upon and cultlvation of said
land. viz:
Joseph Miller, of Helena, lMonatna, anl James
Barden, Charles Birdseye, and Henry Whitehull,
of Avonv Montana.
S. A. SWIGGETT, Register.
First publication April 15, 189. 40-6t
.Proposalsn for Cavalry Horses.
ROPOSALS FOR CAVALRY HORSES.--Oflce
P Chief Quartermaster. Departmenit of Dakota,
St. Paul, Mlin.,o March 15. 1893. SEALD P110
POSALS, In triplicate, subject to thle usual con
dltlons, will be received at Ihis olice until 11
o'clock A. Pl., April 15, 1893, and opened then, for
furnlshilng this Department with two hundred
and thirty Cavalry Horses. Contracts will pro
vide for an increase or decrease of twenty (20)
For cent. In the number stated, and bids for a
less number will be entertained. Blank forms of
proposals, and full instructions to bidders, may
be had on application to this office. The Govern
ment reserves the right to rejectthe whole or any
part of any hid received.-Joan V. PFuirY, Quar
terinaster, U. S. A., Chief Quartermaster.
First publicatlon March 25, 1893. 374t
Application for Sole Tradership.
TO COMIPLY WITH THE LATER LAW, AND
to whom it may concern. Notice Is hereby
given,that It Is the Intention of the undersigned
to make application to the lion. Theodoro
Brantly, Judge of tihe third judicial district court,
of the state of Montana, on the fifth day of June,
1893, foran order of said court, permitting her to
carry on, ill her own name and on her own ac
coiunt, the business of acquiring and selling laud,
raising live stock, utilizing water power,, making
Irrigating ditches anid canals, merchandising and
ranching. Said business to be carried oi at
Clearwater, In Deer Lodge county, state of
Motantla. LIBBIE S. BLAzICHARD.
Dated March20, 1893. 87-5t
Flrst publication March 25, 1893.
Stockhollders Meeting.
[ST. PAUL, MINN., MARCH 30, 1893.]
The annual meeting of the stocklolders of the
Ruby Colsolidatedl. Mining Company for the elec
thon of nine trustees, and the transactlon of
such other business as may come before them,
will be held hi Deer Lodge. Montana, oin Moniday,
tihe frst day of May, 1893,at seven (7) o'clock p.
m. Tie polls will be openiied at 7 o'clock p. an. and
closeld aIt 9 o'clock p. m. CnlIsTITIAN FRY,
39-t Secretary.
Desert Land, Fiinal Proof.
UNITED ScAEs LAND OFFIcE,
HELENA, MONTANA, March 8,1892.
NTOTICE Is bereby given that Julia Davis has
filed notlco of Intention to make proof on her
desert-laud claim No. 2176. for the SW1/5
section 2, townshlip 11 north, range 9west, before
Register and Receiver at .Helena, Montana on
Monday, the 24th d.y of April, 1893.
She names the following witnesses to prove the
complete irrigation and rechimatlon of wiid land:
Peter Loquet, of Washington gulch, Mont,
James CT Barndon. of Avon, Mont.; A. Tlbblts,df
Avon, Mont.; Philip Flnester. of Avon, Mont.
S. A. SwIl gfT, Register.
First publication March 8, 1898. 85 61
DEER L DGrE
IS THE
County Seat of Deer Lodge County, Montana
ND one of the oldest towns in the State, the townsite having been surveyed in
1864. The town has an altitude of 4,500 feet above sea level. It is incorp.
rated and has approximately 1,600 population. A matchless court house square,
beautiful lawns, wide and level streets, lined on either side with large shade trees,
flower gardens and good sidewalks, well-lighted thoroughfares and wise local gov
ernment are matters of the citizens' especial pride. The West Side club, a social
organization, has elegantly furnished apartments. It was recently established, not
alone for the comfort and pleasure of Deer Lodge people, but as a place to enter
tain their guests as well.
Deer Lodge is situated in the midst of a vast agricultural and mining section,
and is reached from the south by the Montana Union railway, a branch of the Union
Pacific system, which forms a junction with the Northern Pacific at Garrison, nine
miles north. To the south and west are the great mines of Butte, Granite and
Philipsburg, where are also located numerous smelters and stamp mills. Deer
Lodge river flows through the edge of the townsite, and offers to manufacturing
interests an excellent water power. Her schools are far above the average,
fine and ample buildings being provided as well as first-class professional
talent. Five church edifices, all above the average, with the usual number of par
sonages, rectories, etc., speak volumes for the town.
Deer Lodge's location is such as to command trade from the mining, agricultu
ral and pastoral sections embraced in a large area, and must eventually become a
place of great importance. Water for irrigating purposes is supplied by means of
ditches from adjacent streams, while for domestic purposes an excellent system of
water works provides a plenteous supply from the mountain streams.
The system has sufficient pressure for use in case of fire, and a volunteer fire com
pany, provided with ample hose, hooks, ladders and hose carts, looks out for confla
grations.
A model system of electric lights illuminates the business houses and streets,
and a monster pavilion and pleasure grounds have been provided by the citizens for
picnics and parties from neighboring towns that in the summer months frequently
accept her hospitality. Among the secret orders are lodges of Masons, Knights of
Pythias, Odd Fellows, United Workmen and a Grand Army Post.
The location in Deer Lodge of the College of Montana, St. Mary's Academy
and splendid public schools and churches, together with equable climate and
healthful environments, combine to make it the most desirable place of residence in
Montana.
The distance from Deer Lodge to the following points is:
To Butte .......................40 miles To Granite....... .............. 38 miles
Tao Anaconda............................29 msiles To Phlillpsburg.................... 36 miles
To Helena ...................... 43 miles o Pioneer......... ............ 18 miles
STOCK RtAISING.
There are good stock yards at Deer Lodge fo
loading and unloading stock at the railroad
There is a fine foot-hill range for cattle arounm
Deer Lodge, but it is better for stock men to ,wi
a ranch or range for a valley feeding place in thi
winter time. Stock for the most part will do wel
on the range the year 'round, but it is safer to b
prepared for a hard winter, which, by the way
has occurred but onIce in eleven years in this sec
tion. The tendency to-day is to keep fewer am
better animals and provide them with shelter
This plan has many advantages over the old way o
allowing stock to run upon the range and "rustle.'
Deer Lodge valley is especially adapted to fint
stock raising, and has produced horses of In
tional reputatlon. This town is the home o
Poet Scout, High Tariff, Nevada,Montana Regent
and Regenlt, the sire of the latter two, besidet
a number of other well known thoroughbreds.
SINKING WELLS.
Water can be had at almost any point ill thi
valley near Deer Lodge at atdepth of from tell t.
thirty feet, accordinrg to location. The entireval
ley is admirably located for the sinking of arte
sian wells, which as yet has been unnecessar
because of a liberal supply of sparklilng wate;
from Iumneros mountain streams.
GOLD, SILVER AND COPPER M1INES.
The principtal mines of Deer Lodge county ari
at Iranite, 3t miles west of Deer Lodge, Aioni
them are the Granite and Bi-Metalllc, which arn
ranked as phenomenal dividend-payers; on Boul
der creek, some lfew mnles this side, is the Royal
a million-dollar gold proposition; nrear George
town, to the south, is the Cmble miine, from whicl
the gold-bugs delight has been taken Iln grea
quantities, and was among the first prospeltef
with a ldiamond drill; but a few miles west of An
aconda the Blue-eyed Nellie yields great quanti
ties of silver to its owner. All over the couantri
Just enumerated there are hundreds of tlatterlni
prospects being developed that give great prom
isa of future returns.
In addition to the above are the great mines o
Butte, Silver Dow county, but 40 miles distant
where are located, aeong others, the greal
roplier-producing group of mines belonginy
to tile Anaconda company. They yield thou
sands of tons of ore daily which is brought bhi
rail to Anaconda, III Deer Loidge county, where 11
is treated at tie companly's works, the largest o1
the kind in tile world.
New districts aire constantly being opened amn
developed it Deer Lodge county, her mining in
dustry being as yet in insifanscy. But a few miles
east and southeast of Deer Lodge are locates
Zosel anld ro Fino districts, which are surely ant
steadily coming to the front through a liberal sup
ply of Deer Lodge capittl. The Emtery company,
in Zosel district, halve shipped thousands of tonl
of silver-lead ores, which they haul to the rail
road tt Deer Lodge, while the Champion com
pany, of Oro Fine district, have now a 2li0-stamp
mill, locatetd here, working on ore from their
grouts of leads tha;t will slhortly prove it baud
somle tdivideid payer. These two last ianmed dlis
tricts are naiturally tribntlry to Deer Lodge. both
being connetcted by daily sttge linlies; in fact they
are Iher bright, plr'insing chilhren, their discovers
alnd developnmnt having been aacmnpllishted for
the most part by her citizents.
hUNTING ANDI) FISIHING.
To the ilaverailge tired anld worn-out businellss
man, as well as to tile citizen in good health.
hultihlg ind fishintg are sports that never grow
oldt. Thie lakes tand hills near Deer Lodge abound
In game of all kindts. There are plenitys' of lducls,
geese, etc., ii tile laIkes, while in the hills may be
found bent, deer, elk, grouse, etc., In plenty. The
Big Blacktoot river ilnd its neighlboring lakes fur
nish tie finest trout fishing in the West, and are
visited during tile summer and fall seasons by
hundreds of tourists and pleatsure-seekers from
all over tlle country. Not only that, but withini
less than half ai day' ride from Deer Lodtige are
the Demiplsey takets, ulp ittmong the clouds it imight
be said, where myriads of speckled trout only
await the ltiunting of the fiy to be madile the
lishermant's captives. A good and substtantial
trail leads to thlis sportsnlal's ilaradise, along
which Itrge gslte of all klinds, together with dif
ferent varieties of the feathered tribe, are plenti
tul. It is a very poptlar resort and the scenery
grand in the extreme,
DEER LODGE T-IE COUNTY SEAT.
Parties having business with county offieiatls will
realize tie importmance of living at the countyseat
where business may be transactedl without loss of
time anti expense In traveling. The file brick
court house at Deer Lodge was built at it cost of
over $50,gos. and tie couity olffices are fitted lp In
modern style.
Deer Lodge Can Justly Claim:
The best location in Montana; the most even temperature; the best schools and
churches; a first-class electric light plant-streets lighted by 2000-candle-power
lamps, with 16-candle-power incandescents for interior use; the best system of
water works in the State; freedon from blizzards, tornadoes and cyclones; great
tributary mining interests; a sure water supply; three hundred clear days in every
year; the best roads to mining camps; the shortest routes to life-giving hot springs
and summer resorts; the greatest tributary grazing area of any town west of the
range; the most sheltered spot in Deer Lodge valley and the finest climate in the
world.
COME AND SEE DEER LODGE.
NO BLIZZARDS, TORNADOES OR CYCLONES
Will be met with inDeer Lodge valley. There is no such thing as a dronth, water
being supplied by irrigation, and is sure every year. No failure of crops.
[No. 293]
Mslning Application,
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICEt.
HE"l NA, MONT.. )arhel 11, 1893.
NOTICE is hereby given that Henry S. Reed and
Samusel E. Larable, whose postoffice address
is Deer Lodge. Deer Lodge county, Montansa and
Charles X. Larrabee. whose postoffice address is
Portland, state of Oregon, hlave this day filed
their application for a patent for 9.91 acres of
the placer, iane, bearing gold, situated in un-
organized mining district, county of Deer Lodge
and state of Montana, and designated by the
field notes and official plat on file In this office as
Survey No. 4118 in township twelve (12) north
range fourteen (14) west, of principal base
line and' meridian of Montana, said Survey No,
4118 being as Xolows to wit:
Beginning at the southeast corner, a slate stone
22x 4 inches deep, with-a mound of stone along
side and marked 1--4118, for corner No. i, and
from whIch'U. .. Location Monnment No. 4118.
township twelve (12) lnorth , range fourteen (14)
:west, bears bears south 2W degrees 87 minutes
east 672 feet; andrunning thence north9 degrees
65 minutes west !il5 feet; thence north 2 degrfes
THE MARKETS.
Among the first things a seeker after a location
will ask Is, "Where an I to sell Ioy produce after
I get land ald raise a crop?" This is a question
that wIll answer Itself after a little research, for
It wIll soon be learned that so rapidly is the State
being settled up that it Is necessary to shlp in
produce from other States, our own supply not be
ing sufficientf or home consumption. DeerLodge
vailley Is one of the greatest grain-producing sec
tions In the West, and in future years will be
noted for the excellence of its grain and flour.
Retail prices on a few articles of ranch produce at
Deer Lodge is January, 1892, were:
Loose hay, per ton ....................... $12 00
Baled hay, per tol ........................... 15 00
Oats, per cwt . . . . .. 16 ..... . 1 0
Wheat, per cwt....... . . 1 25
Barley. per cwt ........................ 1 25
Cabbage, per cwt .......................... 2 00
Potatoes, per wt ......................... 60
Prices on other articles from the ralnch will run
ill like proportion.
GCOVEIRNMENT LANDS
Cat be talken up by making proper application to
the Register of the CU. S. laud office at HIelena.
There i.s plenty of good land lying open to the
settler In this counlty which only awaits a little
monley, muscle and grit to be made Into valuable
hotles. Illlproved ranches of 100 acres can be
bolught in Deer Lodge valley at from $1,000 to
$5,000, according to improvemnetts, location, etc.
A iEWV PRICES.
Following are Deer Lodge prices on a few artl
cles that may be needed by parties taking upland:
Rough luttber per 1,000 feet......... $18 00
Shingles, per 1,000 ................... 60
No. 8 cook stoves .................... 2000
Lumber wagons .. ............ 90.o
Twelve-inch steel pilow ............ 12 50
IHarrows ............................. 10 00
iood horses, each...................100 )0001200 00
Cow ponties, eeh ................... 25 00. 75 00
Barbed wire, per wt ................ . 4 25
Tarred paper, per cwt.............. 4 50
NNails, per keg ...................... 5 650
AS A SUMMER RIESORT
Deer Lodge anld Deer Lodge valley and surround
inv country have few equals. The days are cool
and pleasant, while the Inights are such as to ren
der several blankets Inecessary for comfort at all
seasons of the year. To the south of Deer Lodge
18 miles are the famous Warm Sprhlgs. reached
by daily SMontana Union trains, while a few miles
further on is another beautiful resort, the Greg
son Hot Springs. Both these places are noted
resorts, both for tourists and Invtlids. The wa
ters of these sl)rlgs have wrought many marvel
ous cures.
TIE COST OF LIVING.
That tllese whlo are seelkilng new homes may
know tile cost of living In this section. we give be
low retail prices of a few stiaplet articles in Deer
Lodge:
Flour, per cwt .......... ..... $2 40
Beef per pounld ............ ......... i.15
Breeln coffee, 3i piounltdls for.............1 00
Sugar (granulated) 16 poullds for............ 1 00
C'oal oil, per gallon ....... .................. 25
Wood iper load .......................... 4 00. O)
Eggs per dozen ............................... 25
Butter per Iound................... 30
Prices o lothetr staple articles run In like pro
lortiou. Residences rent for from $8 to $30 per
motlth. At present there are very few houses to
be had, but doubtless casl be procured shortly by
ilplicatlion to our real estate agents, its tnany.new
residence buildings are at this time in process of
construction and will soon be comtpleted.
POINTS ON FARlMOING.
Farnlling is carried on In Deer Lodge valley
mostly by lrrtgati It. This methled Insures watter
every year, dlrr:utli or "oflf years" being mlknowil
It tils section. Flrm'ing by irrigation, viewed
'roti a scleotilic stiadpiolttt, has Itntty advantlgeas
over tile old plan of dtependintg upoI rains for a
wlter supplly. Irrigation is a simple process. Tie
rater is conveyeid it ait ditch along the highest
rounld in the field to he watered and allowed to
fiw over the groutnd as desired. New ditches iar
being taken out of the different streams by farm
crs atd others every yeair. The small grains,
vegetables, grasses and hardy fruits grow here to
perfection.
PACTS ABOUT TIIMTBER.
The mountainls surrounding Deer Lodge valley
ire full of excellent timber, which, for domestic
purposes, canl be had for tile taking. Fine house
logs, fence poles. bridge tlimbers, etc., can be hald
it this way. Most excellent fire wood can be had
in tile samle mtunner.
15 minutes west 608 feet; thence south 5 degrees
25 minu.es west 58 fieet; thence south 57 degrees
22 minutes west 140 feet; thence south 80 degrees.
02 minutes easot 522 feet; thence south 10 degrees
east 690 feet: thence south 6 degrees 25 minutes
east 1283 feet; thence north 79degreeso-i minutes
east 215 feet to cornerNo. 1, the place of begin
sing, contlining an area of 9.91 asres, all
claimed by above named pplicanlehts. Magnetle
variatlon or all courses 20 degrees east.
The location of this mine is recorded in the
recorder's office of Deer Lodge cointy,, in lBook
1 of Placer, page 460.
The adjoining claims are Woodlock &
Dmnphy's on the north andi CaOsey's on the south.
There are noknown conflicting claims..
Any and all persons claiming adversely any por
tion of said placer mine are required to file
their adverse clailms with the. Register of the
United States Land Office at Helena, in the state
of Montana, during the sixty dlays'' period of
publication hereof, or they will be ba.red by
virtue of the provisions of the statute.
SS. A: SWIGOIOTT Register.
En. Sofltan.isow, Attorney for.Appilcmt.
First publication March 18,189.. . 86-lot

xml | txt