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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, January 13, 1899, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-01-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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1
M.M.IAtf.UU.VMIIi
We are pleased to have you visit our j
store. We believe that we have on our
shelves for your inspection, as nice an ex
hibition of pood GROCERIES and DELI
CACIES as you can see in any store in
the STATE.
With our TEAS and COFFEES we are
pleasing a large number of people and al
most invariably please all who try them.
We will name you prices on a few brands
of Teas and Coffees, that we guarantee to
give you satisfaction or refund you the
purchase money.
TEAS
1 lb. GILT EDGE India Tea........65c
1 lb. can ITO Japan Blend.........65c
1 lb. E. B. from..........35c to 90c
1 lb. GUNPOWDER from.,35c to 90c
COFFEES
1 lb. can LALLA ROOK...........35c
3 lb. can OUR CLUB...............9Cc
3 lb. can OUR CHOICE..........$1.00
1 lb. BLEND COFFEE.............25c!
Me Fruit Grocery]
220 N. Main St. Phone 185.
TH0S. F. COURTNEY
Mo. 4E. ß/fo^oWj^*^
jTMngKongCÉ'
♦ And Oyster Parlors. ♦
^ The First Class Restaurant of \ >
♦ the city. BEST OF MEALS O
^ 15 Cents and upward. j^
♦ Private Rooms for Ladles ♦
- ♦
<>
o
*
i
Also Dealers in
Chinese and Japanese $
Fancy Goods .
Best Teas, Fine Silks, Chinaware Etc ^
37 W. Park St., Butte. 4
HUM FAY, Prop, and Mgr. ^
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«
Jordan & Whitney
fVEHY
STa§
Montana Livery
All kinds of Turnouts for Pleasure and
Business Purposes.
120 S. Montana Street
Tel. 7b, Butte, Mont.
P.J.BROPHY
& Co..
Grocers and Importers
1 Have added to their excel
lent stock of Groceries a full
line of the
SANITAS NUT F000 CO.'S
PRODUCTS '
Which doubtless the epicu
rean portion of the publie
will fully appreciate. They
have also a small consign
1 ment of
Flathead Talley Hnctlelierriea
Preserved. Thia ia a rare
table délicat. Your ingpec
tien i* respectfully iüvited.
P.J. BRÖPHYÄS
28 N. Main SL Butte.
A BOY IN TROUBLE
He is Accused of Having Sent
a Naughty Letter
THROUGH THE POSTOFFICE
NiW in the County Jail—'William
Ling's Alleged Actions Cause
Complaint.
Robert L. Creek, a student at the Butte
Business College, was arrested by the I
federal authorities at noon yesterday on '
a warrant charging him with having sent |
through the United States mail a letter, j
the contents of which would not look well j
in print. The epistle was mailed in this ;
city and received by Creek's brother in j
Anaconda about the first of the year. At
that time the brother was the guest of his |
j
brother-in-law, for whom Robert has j
taken a great dislike, and the terms used i
in the letter were to be delivered to the j
brother-in-law by the brother. How the
letter came to fall Into the hands of the ]
postofflee inspectors is not known, but it
got there. There was no name signed to
it, but all appearances pointed to young
Creek as the author and his arrest fol
lowed. Along in the afternoon he was
taken before Commissioner Wood, who
fixed his bond at $1,500, and his prelimin
ary hearing for 3 o'clock Monday. Being
unable to give the bond he was sent to the
county Jail.
Creek is only about 21 years old. His
parents reside in the Gallatin valley and
have been notified of his arrest.
Mrs. Laura Johnson of 250 East Mer
cury street complained to the county at
torney today that William Ling had
threatened to kill her. She said she kept
a rooming house and Ling'had invaded it
and ordered her lodgers to leave. Ho
had also thrown stones through the glass
of the windows in the house and had
otherwise conducted himself in a manner
that led her to believe he was not in his
right mind.
Mr. Connolly gave her a complaint
charging Ling with assault in the first
degree and Justice Harrington, to whom
the document was presented issued a war
rant for his arrest.
In the district court today the Alice
Mining company filed an answer against
it by Michael Reynolds about a week ago.
In his complaint Reynolds alleged that
the company had pumped water from one
of the mines and allowed it to fio-od his
house. In the answer the defendant
states that the course taken by the wat
er is the natural one toward Missoula
gulch; that the liquid comprises all the
allegations of the complaint,and takes tlui
stand that Mr. Reynold's bouse was built
too low in the first place.
Trouble has broken out in the matter
of the estate of Michael P. Flynn, de
ceased. A few days ago John Curran, an
officer of the law at Walkerville, sold at
public auction to Ed Mathew's, some
property belonging to the estate, and
Mathews paid him $60. of which $42.50
belonged to him as a legal fee for his
services as autioneer. Not knowing that
the latter sum was his own, he says he
was induced by Charles O'Donnell to
turn the money over to Mary A. Curtis,
the administratrix. Afterwards he
learned of his mistake and attempted to
get it back, but O'Donnell wanted to
compromise for $5. Later on he raised it
to $10.
Today Curran petitioned the district
court for an order to compel Mrs. Curtis
to return him the money. I 11 the docu
ment he describes the property sold and
the amount realized, and then adds that
Charles O'Donnell, as the attorney for
Mary A. Curtis, represented to him that
it was his duty to pay the $60 to Mrs.
Curtis; that, acting under such advice,
he turned the money over and took her
receipt for it; that thereafter O'Donnell
offered and requested him to take $5 in
full for his services as auctioneer, but
he declined; that O'Donnell then offered
him $10, which ho also declined to ac
cept. R. L. Clinton is his atttorney.
Judge Lindsay's calendar tomorrow
will he as follows:
Estate of A. J. Davis; (1) Petition of
Joseph A. Coram. (2) Hearing in re claim
of H. A. Root.
Estate of Frederick Huxham, petition
for letters.
Estate of Kendall L. Rogers, order to
show cause.
Estate of James W. Morgan, settlement
of account and petition for dismissal.
Estate of A. C. White, petition for pro
; bate of will.
I Estate of M. P. Flynn, petition to pay
j claim.
j Lizzie Northey vs. John Northey, plain
: tiff's proofs.
William Wilson vs. City of Walkerville,
et al: (1) demurrer of City; (2) demurrer
of Dennis Driscoll.
State of Montana vs. C. Q. Johnson et
al, demurrer.
State ex rel Shanahan vs. J. M. Lewis,
J. P.. motion for new trial.
Mary Mulville vs. Charles A. Niekel et
al, order to set aside default.
R. C. Forman et al vs. Oliver M. Hall
et al, plaintiff's proofs as to O. M. Hall.
CUT IN THE EYE.
This morning Officer Fogarty found a
drunken man lying on the sidewalk at
East Galena stret. His face presented a
most loathsome appearance as it was lit
erally covered with blood and dirt. A
jagged cut and a swollen eyelid showed
where the blood came from. The man
was taken to police headquarters and
when he got partially sober he gave his
name as W. B. Ryan and said that James
Armstrong, a bartender at the White
House on East Galena street, had struck
him. Later Armstrong was arrested and
said that Ryan was so drunk and disor
derly that he reached over the bar and
struck him with his fist.
A LIVELY SET-TO.
Jim Brown, bartender at "Paddy's"
place on South Main street and Jim Mel
lon, a patron had a lively fight this after
noon and were arrested by Officers Pete»
]
i
i
i
j
j
and Sheehey. It appears that Mellon got
too numerous and Brown attempted to
eject him from the place. A fight ensued
during the progress of which Brown
broke a billiard cue over Mellon's head.
At this moment the officers arrived and
called the bout a draw.
REPORTED A BURGLARY.
Frank Steele, residing at 316 North
Wyoming avenue, complained to the po
lice today that his shop at that number
had been burglarized during his absence
from the city and articles to the value of
$75 stolen. He stated that he has been
away on a two weeks' prospecting trip
and when he returned he found that his
shop had been broken into and three
double harnesses, one single harness and
a quantity of tools, carried off.
LOCAL BRIEFS.
Bar silver 59 1 ,4.
Mrs. George Holbrook, of Btackfoot.
Idaho, arrived in thecity this morning on
a visit to her brother Alexander Gray.
The funeral of J. W.. the 1-year-old son
of H. J. MoKilvey, took place from the
residence, 325 South Wyoming street, this
afternoon.
It is current gossip on the streets that
after a long and tempestous voyage on
the troubled seas of single wretchedness
Joseph Richards will on next Sunday take
unto himself a wife.
The funeral of John Johns will take
place Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock from
the family residence, Meaderville. pro
ceding to the Meaderville M. E. church,
where services will be conducted by the
Rev. John Hosking.
ANOTHER DIVIDEND.
The trustees of the Montana Ore Pur
chasing company on January 7 declared
its regular quarterly dividend of $1 per
share, being for $80.000, payable at its
office, 100 Broadway. New York City, on
January 20, to stockholders of record,
January 7, 1899. (Signed) Stanley P. Gif
ford, treasurer. *
err TUIC two 5-room modern bricks,
ni" southern part of city at
half their cost. Lynch & Bachelor, Bee
Hive building.
CARE OF LAMPS.
The following suggestions may be a
trille homely, but they are certainly
practical. To begin with: Lamp chim
neys should not be washed, hut should
be cleaned with a cloth dipped in al
cohol.
If you want to keep lampwlcks from
smoking soak them in strong vinegar
and dry them thoroughly before using.
An excellent method of cleaning lamp
burners is to take an ounce of washing
soda and dissolve it in a quart of rain
water. In this boil the lamp burners
for 10 minutes, after which take a cot
ton cloth and wipe them; they will be as
good as new. This, some lamp fanciers
say, should be done once every month,
The brass fittings of a lamp can be
prevented from tarnishing by rubbing
them with salt moistened with a little
vinegar.
Lamp chimneys may be rendered dur
able by placing them in a saucepan of
cold water and gradually bringing it to
a boiling heat.
Care must be taken that the chimneys
do not touch each other during the bub
bling up of the liquid.
Another method is put them into a
very hot oven and then let them cool
gradually.
When next you trim your lamp place
a lump of camphor in the oil receptacle.
This will prevent unpleasant smells and
improve the illuminating power.
THE FISHERMEN.
Three fishers went sailing out into the
west—
Out into the west as the sun went
down;
Each thought of the woman who loved
him best,
And the children stood watching them
out of the town:
For men must work and women must
weep ;
And there's little to earn and many to
keep,
Though the harbor bar be moaning.
Three wives sat in the lighthouse tower,
And trimmed the lamps as the sun
went down;
And they looked at the squall and they
looked at the shower.
And the rack it came rolling up, ragged
and brown;
But men must work and women must
weep,
Though storm be sudden and waters
deep,
And the harbor bar he moaning.
Three corpses lay out on the shining
sands
In the morning gleam as the tide went
down,
And the women are watching and wring
ing their hands,
For those who will never come back to
the town;
For men must work and women must
weep—
And the sooner it's over, the sooner to
sleep—
And good-by to the bar and its
moaning.
—Charles Kingsley.
Amos' Turkish Baths $l. Bdwy &■ Main
CZEMA
FOR YEARS CURED
TWO REM ARKABL E CASES.
I have been an intense sufferer from Eczema
for five years. I tried medicines, lour doc
tors, one a specialist in skin diseases, with no
improvement, and setting me almost frantic
wi th dreadful itching. After using three bot
tles of Cuticura Resolvent, anil one box of
Cuticl'ra Salve, / teat completel ) / cured .
GEO. A. LO WE, 907 Mark et St., Phil., Pa.
'7 had Eczema for seven years, and mv scalp
was in a bad state. Three Inches of my back
was covered with a dry scab. The itching was
«0 bad I thought it would drive me mad. I
tried all remedies, but could not getcured. I
used five bottles of Ccticura Resolvent, five
cakes of Cuticura Soap, and five boxes of
Cdticpra Salve, and I wan completely cured.
C. LONG, 325 Wilton Ave., Toronto, Can.
f raiDT Cr» Tscathcst ron Toarraivo, Disno
ramo Hchois, with Loss or Qua —Warm baths with
CimcuBA Soap, ernt'e anolntinr« with CbricuBA. aad
Wild tfOAM Of CVTICIIB A RlluLTBST,
_ »old throughout th* world Potti a Dtvo Atm Can,
Coar, Props., Boston, flaw to Cur. Acictua, mailed fra*
beat his wife,
Mrs. May Fairfield today swore out a
warrant for the arrest of her husband,
Frank Fairfield, charging hint with as
sault in the third degree. She alleges that
her husband heat, bruised and wounded
her with lrits hands and feet. Judge Fer
rell issued the warrant for the man's ar
rest.
BROKEN TOE WINS A HUSBAND.
This is the simple story of a toe. In
the drama of human life what an incon
spicious part it plays! Yet this toe was
the cause of the separation of two loving
hearts, lacerated the affections of no one
knows how many people, brought fame
upon its owner, and as though ashamed
of its unbearable physical and mental
suffering.
The owner of the toe is Mile. Titenia,
the wonderful dancer. In the past two
years sh. has delighted audiences both
here and abroad with her marvelous en
durance on her toes for fully 15 minutes,
d'aneing all the time she is on them. This
is a feat, which very few other dancers
can perform.
There came to her home, in Salt Lake
City, Jack Turner, at the time of the
big boom out there, and in a short time
acquired considerable money. He met
the young dancer, and fell in lovewitih her.
His affections were reciprocated, and
they became engaged. In due course the
wedding took place, and they lived hap
pily for a year.
But then the toe began to assert itself
again. Chafing under its inactivity, it
longed once more to dance before the foot
lights. The glitter and dazzle of the
stage, tin» memory of its former triumphs.
W'ent to her head and made her dizzy
and her foot involuntarily would keep
time to thomusic of the dance.
Her husband was almost heartbroken.
He tried to stop her forcibly from en
tering theatrical life, but failed. When
he saw that nothing could curb her
determined he decided he would have
nontiling more to do with her, and the
pair became estranged.
They remained so for two years. In
this time Mile. Titenit had acquired an
international reputation, and she seemed
to have forgotten her husband entirely.
But there camea sudden end to all her
triumphs. She was playing at the Col
umbia Theatre in St. Louis, on Sept. 1.
As she came upon the stage, gayly, pir
ouetting up and down a flight of stairs
erected for the purpose, sihe suddenly slip
ped and fell, and had to be carried off the
stage. A doctor examined her foot, and
found she had Injured her toe so that she
would not be able to dance again for a
year at least.
Sihe was removed to her hotel and there,
writhing in pain, she thought of her old
home. She sent for her husband and he
came. Three operations were performed
on her toe, from which she has not yet,
recovered, and can only move around
with the aid of a crutch.
Mine. Titenia may never boable to
dance again. The public may never
have another chance to applaud her,
but the pain of a broken toe has re
united two hearts, and a husband and
wife estranged may live again as happily
as the hero and heroine of a comic op, ra.
SONG OF THE LOCOMOTIVE.
Blackness out of the blackness,
Fronted with dazzling light,
With a demonish groan and a vomit of
flame
It teareth through the night.
Splitting the vale with a mighty shriek,
Flying o'er glints of steel,
With a whirl by the edge of a precipice
Or a lunge where the marshes reck,
And the ooze is under the wheel.
High in the air like a wounded bird,
Spanning the trestle's thread,
Ere it plunge through the mountain of
rock with a roar
To glide by the river bed,
Ever and on like a haunted thing,
Trembling and crazed with fear.
With a fire at its heart that is eating deep
And the speed of a dragon's wing,
As it crosses the plain and the mere.
Blackness out of the blackness.
Monster of steam and steel,
Yet a thing that is living and human as
man,
A soul in the shaft and wheel.
Servant of man that abides his will,
Child of its brawn and brain,
It has made of the earth but a little place,
It has leveled the granite hill,
Till the ends of the earth are plain.
HUMAN NATURE.
"You know," said the collector, rather
plaintively, "you said that you would pay
me if 1 came today."
"Well," answered Mr. Rildew, "you
must bear in mind that human nature is
human nature. The best of us cometimos
say things that we are sorry for."—Ex
change.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
HE SAW THE POINT.
Youth's Companion: The following
story is told of a Philadelphia millionaide
who has been dead some years. A young
man came to him one day and asked pe
cuniary aid to start him in business.
"Do you drink?" asked the millionaire.
"Once in a while."
"Stop it! Stop it for a year, and then
come and see me. The young man broke
off the ha bit at once, and at the end of
the year eameto see the millionaire again.
"Do you smoke?" asked tlie-successful
man.
"Now and then."
"Stop it! Stop it for a year and then
come and see me again.'
The young man went home and broke
away from th habit. It took him some
time, bu finally he worried through the
year, and presented himself again.
"Do you chew?" asked the philanthro
pist.
"Yes, I do." was the desperate reply.
"Stop it! Stop it for a year, then come
and see me again." The young man stop
ped chewing, but he never went back
again. When asked by his anxious friends
why he never called on the millionaire
again he replied that he knew exactly
what the man was driving at. "He'd
have told me that now that I have stop
ped drinking and smoking and chewing I
must have saved enough to start myself
in business. And I have."
1 ^AAAAAAAAAAAAA^AAA AA A A^ A^A
GLASS '
EASY TO
SEE THROUGH -
The immediate necessity < ;
of replacing a broken pane of - *
window glass these wintry days
HARD
TO EXPLAIN
Why seme folks should
let the cold winds make the
entire household uncomfortable
rather than
RiNC UP
PHONE 69
And order the broken glass re
placed. The cost will be less
than that of the extra coal
burned in a single day, if
THE SCHATZLEIH PAINT CO
14 West Broadway
Does the job.
Under State Supervision. Interest Paid
on Deposits.
Loans Made to Stockholders on Real
Estate Security. Guaranteed
First Mortgages for Sale.
Trustees—Lee Mantle, president; Chas.
Schatzlein, vice president ; Fayette Har
rington. treasurer; Charles R. Leonard,
attorney; A. B. Clements, secretary;
F. Aug. Heinze, Henry Mueller, Frank
Haskins.
GLAD TO BE MARRIED.
The vicar of Skegby, England, was
conducting a marriage where the bride
was a. regular attendant at Sunday
school. When she was asked;
"Wilt thou have this man to ho thy
wedded husband?"
"Yes, verily, by God's help, so I will,
and I heartily thank our heavenly Father,
who hath brought me into the state of
salvation." she replied.
IN 'Î'HE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
Second Judicial District of the State of
Montana, within and for the County of
Silver Bow—ss:
In the matter of the estate of Grace E.
Gaylord, deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of An
drew J. Davis, the administrator of the
estate of Grace E. Gaylord, deceased, pray
ing for an order of the court allowing him
to sell thirteen-fifteenths of one hundred
and fifty-three shares of stock of the Parrot
Silver and Copper company, upon the re
quest of the heirs, who are entitled to the
same.
It is ordered that all persons Interested
in said estate appear before the under
signed, the judge of tile district court of
the Second Judicial district of the state
of Montana, within and for the county of
Silver Bow. at the court room of said court,
Department 1, in said county and state, on
the 21st day of January, 1899, at 2 o'clock
p. m., then and there to show cause why
such order should not be made.
And it is further ordered that a copy of
tills order be published in the Daily Inter
Mountain, a newspaper published in the
city of Butte, county of Silver Bow, state
of Montana, and also he posted in three
public places In said city and county, at
least ten days previous to said 21st day of
January, 1899.
Dated this 6lh day of January, 1899.
JOHN LINDSAY,
NOTICE TO CO-OWNER.
To Benjamin Armstrong, your heirs or
assigns: You are hereby notified that we
have expended during the year 1898 one
hundred dollars ($160.00) In labor and im
provements upon each of the following
quartz lode mining claims, situated in the
Divide Creek Mining district, Silver Bow
county Montana, a more particular de
scription of which Is found in the location
notices of the said lode claims as recorded.
The Silver King, recorded In Book F, page
206; the Sage Hen. recorded in Book F, page
207; the Tacoma, recorded in Book J, page
70; the Goodwin, recorded in Book J, page
411; the Golden Hell, recorded in Book I,
page 89, in the office of the county recorder
of Silver Bow county, Montana; that the
said labor was performed and the said im
provements were made for the purpose of
holding said claims under the provisions
of Section 2324, Revised Statutes of the
United States, and the amendments thereto
concerning annual labor on mining claims
for the year 1898, when said labor and im
provements were made. If within ninety
days after the last publication of this no
tice you fail or refuse to contribute your
proportion, amounting to one hundred and
twelve dollars and fifty cents ($112.50), of
said expenditures, as a co-owner, your in
terest in the said claims will become the
property of the undersigned, your co
owners, who havo made the above de
scribed expenditures according to the re
quirements of tiie said section.
PAT KIRBY,
JAMES KIRBY,
FRANK KIRBY.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
Second Judicial District of the State of
Montana, County of Silver Bow.
In the matter of the estate of A. C.
White deceased. Notice of publication of
time, appointed for proving will, etc.
Pursuant to an order of said district
court, made on the 7th day of January
1899, notice is hereby given that Saturday,
the 4th day of February, 1899, at 2 o'clock
p. m., of said day, at the Court Room of
said Court, at the City of Butte in the
said County of Silver Bow, has been ap
pointed as the time and place for proving
the will of said A. C. White, deceased and
for hearing the application of Frank
Britton for the issuance to him of letters
testamentary, with will annexed, when
and where any person interested may ap
pear and contest the same.
Dated January 7th, 1899.
CLINTON C. CLARK,
Clerk.
By JAMES F. WILKINS,
Deputy Clerk.
SHERIFF'S SALE.
American National Bank of Helem
plaintiff, vs. Eli D. Bannister et «1 de
fendants. " ae
I . To he sold at sheriff's sale, on the 26th
] day of January, A. D. 1899, at 2 o'clock n
i ÎYi, I" 16 , fr ° nt ,, d01r of the court house in
the city of Butte, county of Silver Bow
state of Montana, the following described
I real property, to-wit:
That certain mining claim or premises
] known as the "Valley Lode Mining Claim "
designated by the surveyor general as lot
number 216, embracing a nortion of Sec
tion 24, in township three, north of range
eight, west of the principal meridian in the
Summit Valley Mining district, in the
1 county of Silver Bow, state of Montana
and more particularly described as fol
lows:
1 Beginning at Corner No. 1 a granite
stone, 20x12x3 inches, marked* 2 M. C
171. 1-211 and 1-216, with mound of earth
being also Corner No. 2 of Lot No. 171, the
Tecumseh Lode claim and Corner No. 1
of Lot No. 214, the Despatch Lode claim
! from which Corner No. 6 of Lot No. 93 thé
Star West Lode claim bears north 68 deg.
53 min. west seven feet distant; thence first
j course magnetic variation 20 deg. east,
: south 1 deg. 45 min. west 608 feet to Corner
No. 2.; thence second course, magnetic va
riation 20 deg. 30 min. east, south 74 deg.
; 57 min. east 1S5 feet, to a point from which
I discovery shaft hears north 15 deg. 03 min.
e.-lst 300 feet distant; three hundred and
: fifty feet intersect the north side line of
■ Lot No. 174, the Pike's Peak Lode claim,
I at north 84 deg. 15 min, west. 601 feet, from
1 Corner No. 2 of said claim, 971 feet intersect
: the east end line of the said Lot No. 174
; a * south 1 deg. 15 min. east 103 feet from
j Corner No. 2 of said claim 1,412 feet to Cor
ner No. 3; thence third course, magnetic
variation 20 deg. 30 min. east, north 12 deg.
30 min. east 299 feet to the Corner No. 4;
thence feurth course, magnetic variation,
22/ 30 niln - east, north 1 deg, 45 min., east
TU Intersect the south side line of Lot
cl°'j Shonbar Lode claim at south
1 81 deg. 30 min. oast 413 feet from Corner
salcl e'aim 274 feet, intersect the
south boundary ifne of Lot. No. 103 B, a
! y<lw er » c J a * m nt n0I 'th 89 deg. 45 min., east
440 feet from Corner No. 4 of said claim. 309
leet to Corner No. 6, a granite stone 16x8x5
inches, marked 5 M. C 216, a mound of
earth alongside from which the north
quarter corner of Section 24, in Township
three, north of Range eight, west of the
principal meridian, hears north 5 deg. 6
nun., west 1,290 feet distant; thence fifth
course, magnetic variation, 20 deg. 30 min.
east, north 75 deg. 14 min., west 405 feeet,
intersect the west end line of said Lot.
£l°- !_• ant * the east end line of said Lot.
No. LI, at north 8 deg. 53 min., east 119
feet from Corners Nos. 1 of said claims 447
intersect the west boundary line of
said Lot. No. 103 B, at north 40 min. west 149
feet from Corner No. 4 of said claim 1,467
feet to Corner No. Î, the place of beginning.
Expressly excepting and excluding all that
portion of the ground hereinbefore de
scribed. embraced in said mining claims on
Lots Nos. 103 B, 171, 174 and 175, and also
ail that portion of said Valley vein or lode
and of all veins, lodes and ledges through
out their entire depth, the tops or apexes
of which lie inside of such excluded ground,
said Lot No. 216 extending 1,167 feet in
length along said Valley vein or lode, con
taining 16 80-100 acres of land, more or less.
PATRICK H. REGAN,
Sheriff Sliver Bow County, Montana.
By JAS. M. REYNOLDS, Deputy Sheriff.
Dated January 5, A. D. 1899.
SHERIFF'S SALE.
Gans & Klein, plaintiffs, vs. Charles S.
Warren, defendant.
To he sold at sheriff's sale, on the 26th
day of January, A. D 1899, at 2 o'clock p.
m., nt the front door of the court house,
In the city of Butte, county of Silver Bow,
state of Montana, the following described
real property, to-wit:
An undivided Interest in and to the Black
Placer Mining claim, lot number one hun
dred and ten (110), in Silver Bow county,
Montana. Also all interest in any and all
lots In blocks numbered 54 and 57. of the
Butte townsite, Silver Bow county, state
of Montana, belonging to the above named
defendant, Charles S. Warren.
PATRICK H. REGAN,
Sheriff Silver Bow County, Montana.
Bv JAS. M. REYNOLDS. DepCty Sheriff.
Dated January 5, A. D. 1899.
No. 7646.
ALIAS SUMMONS.
In the District Court of the Second Judi
cial District of the State of Montana,
in and for the County of Silver Bow.
William Owsley and Charles Sehatz
leln Plaintiffs, vs. Montana Smelting
& Mining Company, a corporation; E. L.
Larsen, I, M. Jacobs, A. S. Binnard,
Abraham Binnard and Sewel Davis, de
fendants.
The slate of Montana sends greeting to
the above- named defendants:
You are hereby summoned to answer
the complaint in this action, which is
filed in the office of the clerk of this
court, a copy of which is herewith served
upon you, and to file your answer and
serve a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's
attorney within twenty days after the
service of this summons, exclusive of the
day of service; and in case of your fail
ure to appear or answer, Judgment will
be taken against you by default, for the
relief demanded In the complaint.
The said action Is brought to obtain a
judgment and decree of this court upon
a certain promissory note for the sum of
$7,000.00, alleged to nave been made, exe
cuted and delivered by the defendant,
the Montana Smelting <fc Mining com
pany, a corporation organized and exist
ing linger and by virtue of the laws of
the state of Montana, to the plaintiffs on
October 19, 1897, and hearing interest at
the rate of one per cent per month from
date until paid, and which now remains
due, owing and unpaid, and is held and
owned by the plaintiffs: that a certain
lien of mortgag?, as evidenced by con
tracts in writing executed October 19,
1897, and alleged in the complaint to have
been given as security for the payment
of the said promissory note, he foreclosed
upon the property set forth in said con
tracts, to-wit: Upon 24,086 *4 shares of
the capital stock of the said Montana
Smelting & Mining company and upon
certain mining leases upon the Longfel
low, Cooper, Buckeye, lighthouse and
Calcite lode claims In Madison county,
Montana, and that the same be sold;
that the plaintiffs have judgment against
the said Montana Smelting & Mining
company for the amount of said note;
that the Interests of the defendants, E.
I,. Larsen, I. M. Jacobs, A. S. Binnard,
Abraham Binnard and Sewell Davis, bo
decreed to be subsequent and subject to the
lien of the plaintiffs upon said property,
and for an attorney's fee of $500.00, to be
taxed as part of the costs of said action;
and for such other relief as may be
equitable.
Witness my hand and the seal of said
court this 30th day of November, A. V.
1S98
CLINTON C. CLARK.
(SEAL OF COURT.) Clerk.
By T. E. BOOTH. Deputy Clerk.
William E. Carroll, Attorney for Plain
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of John f. Byrne, deceased.
Notice Is hereby given by the under
signed, administrator of the estate of John
p Byrne, deceased, to the creditors of and
all persons having claims against the said
deceased, to exhibit them, with the neces
sary vouchers, within four months after the
first publication of this notice to the said
administrator at 6, Mantle block, the
same being the place for the transaction
of the business of said estate, in the county
of Silver Bow, state of Montano.
0 FRANK H. COONEY.
Administrator of the Estate of John P.
Bvrne. deceased.
Dated at Butte City, this 30th day of De
cember, 1898.

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