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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, February 28, 1899, Image 8

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Just
One Hour
ON
Between the Hours of
9 and 10
We will offer
For Sale 600 Pairs
of 10 oz. blue, heavy,
Denim Copper Rivit
ed Boos & Rood and
other brand
Overalls
At 25c a Pair
These are from the GREAT FIRE
! which occurred on the corner of
j PARK AND OHIO STREETS, and
I were slightly damaged by water,
I but still JUST AS GOOD AS EVER.
GoMwater's Fire Sala
305 N. Main St.
&
is
in
no
&
FBB.22
mM
L.,
r A
*
Lay the
Foundation
I
home on the anniversary of the
of the master builder of this coun
Of a
birth
try.
If you intend to take a day off from
business on the 22nd, let us take you to
etc some of the choice pieces of property,
houses, lots etc., we have for sale.
All are located in sections convenient
to the center of the city and in a most
desirable neighborhood.
All are so moderately priced that they
can be considered bargains.
FOR RENT
l-room modern frame dwelling ....$32 00
4-room. East Summit .............. 15 00
3- room brick basement, West Side.. 30 00
4- room modern flat ................. 25 00
5- room brick, close in .............. 65 00
Furnished
5 -room modern brick. West Side...$37 00
4-room brick, West Side ............ 30 00
2 rooms, East Side .................. 10 00
Real Estate
Loans
Fire Insurance
Rentals
([(J. <8 B.Braaflr'y
MINES AND MINING
I
]
Reported Rich Strike at Belona
Shaft
OF THE PARROT COMPANY
Operations in Republic Camp—Tli
Hines Around Basin—Gene,
ral Mining: News,
thp !
Reports of a rich strike of high grade
copper ore in the Belona shaft of the Par
rot company were circulated
streets yesterday, but nothing definite .
has yet been learned. It is known that j
the Belona has a fine ledge of copper in
the north crosscut at the GOO, but the re
ports are to the effect that a much richer
body was cut on the south side' of the
shaft.
Parrot stock has been steadily declin
ing. notwithstanding the fact that Butte
& Boston, a non-dividend paying property .
is up near the $100 mark. The advance ,
in the latter and the depreciation of Par- :
rot are due to the manipulation of the :
brokers of Boston. The expectation that :
the Standard Oil people will eventually I
absorb the Butte & Boston is responsible j
for the rapid advance of that stock. Min- j
ing men of Butte who are thoroughly fa
miliar with the ground, however, can see
no good reason why the Parrot should be
selling at less than one-half that of Butte
& Roston. It will be many >eaisbefore the
latter will declare a dividend while
the Parrot is in better shape for the pro
duction of ore than ever before in its
history. Operations on the Boston stock
exchange prove that the merit of a prop
erty is not always taken into considera
|tion.
REPUBLIC CAMP,
A. M. Grant, who has charge of the
local office of the Colorado Iron Works
company, returned from Spokane last
night to which place he went via Salt
Lake city. Mr. Grant did not get nearer
the Republic camp than Spokane, but
I that was near enough to convince him
that the new mining section has a very
promising future. Republic is the topic
of conversation in the hotel lobbies—in
fact in every place where men congregate.
The town now has a population of nearly
5.000 and this figure will be considerably
augmented in the early spring time.
of
of
;
i
TinvM itPhiii who nurehased an inter-!
77 Columbus mine from Isaac
u ' has started a new
„ rr1 „ f ... dav 'o a .'- 0 (' ut the first
tunnel and a few days ago cut tne nrst
fniVnrfil to be highly mineralized. A dis
will bring !
AROUND BAS'N
Messrs. O'Neal and Largent have se
cured a lease and bond on the Buster
mine from the American Mining com
pany, and will soon commence operations
on the property says the Basin Progress.
James Madden is putting in a Tremain
steam stamp gold mill to treat the low
grade ore from the Mantle mine. The
mill he is putting in is taken from the old
Hope mill, that company having put in
two sets of these stamps last spring, and
they have been found to be a grand suc
cess in treating that character of ore
which is produced by the Mantle mine.
tance of about lfK) feet mor
the tunnel into the second lead at a depth
of over 100 feet. These leads are from 10
to 1G feet wide and with the present splen
did indications the chances are excellent
for this property developing into a good
mine. The ore values run in gold, copper
and silver.
Thomas H. Sanders and the Orwell
brothers have taken a lease at the High
Ore mine.
j
|
j
FROM WALLACE.
Butte parties have taken an option on
some copper claims owned by the Living
ston brothers about two miles south from
Wallace, Idaho, on Placer creek, the
amount of the option being stated to be
$30,000. The matter has been kept quiet,
and
out,
!
!
1
mly a few meager details have crept i
but it is known that experts were ;
__!
m
Ml
wuu
A
Display
Of Knots
CtleM
Style
.at
GANS & KLEIN'S,
Butte, Mont.
at Wallace at the time the option was
taken, and it is stated on Rood authority
that if the option is taken up it is the in
tention to build a smelter to handle cop
per ores.
The claims in Question have been de
veloped to a point where a chute of ore
six feet wide is shown, and there is an
immense copper belt running from there
through to Iron Mountain. Montana, or
beyond, which has been opened up in a
hundred places, although there is not
enough work done in any one place to
thoroughly demonstrate, its value. So far
as has yet been shown the St. Lawrence,
Richmond and Monitor, south from Sal
tese, are the greatest properties in the
belt, although so little work has been
done that there may yet be shown a hun
dred which will surpass them. They cover
two distinct leads, and there are known
to be numerous ones still farther south,
where copper ore crops to the surface.
This belt drains into the Coeur d'Alene,
St. Joe and St. Regis, and is of unknown
extent, only its northern and western
boundaries being approximately deter
mined.
Further action of the Butte parties is
anxiously awaited at Wallace, as the
building of a smelter to handle the ores
give it
from that district would
mense stimulus,
ÇUy ; hag acriulred a one-half interest in
«.nv. tvt». vaofnn onti thnsp
IN GRANITE COUNTY.
Philipsburg Mail: Messrs. W. A. Smith
and John Easton last Monday commenced
work in the Mystery tunnel, formerly the
property of the Philipsburg Mining and
Milling company. This mine is among
the best known in this vicinity and the
late C. X. Freeman had unbounded faith
in ils ultimate development Into a great
producer. A number of claims were own
m
ed by the company, and for some reason
or other only one of them, the Silver ;
Spike, was ever patented. The i
representation work for the yeai ' ' . '
not performed on the two principal,
claims, and on January 1, Mr. -' ..
ing informed of this fact by one of the!
largest stockholders, lost no time in locat
ing the same.
Mr. W. A. Smith, recently of Virginia
the property with Mr. Easton, and those j
gentlemen expect to be shipping ore to
the Butte smelters within a month. Sev- ;
eral hundred feet of tunnel have been;
driven into the mountain and some very
good ore has been found. The largest lead
that has been cut is about eighteen
inches wide, and the ore will average
about 40 ounces in silver, but it is base
and must be shipped to Butte or other
smelters for treatment.
Mr. Smith has had a good deal of ex
perience in mining, especially in lime for
mation. and he believes that the proposi
tion will pay. While nothing more than
wages is expected at present, the owners
are apt to strike some very good ore at
almost any time.
The report that this property was al
lowed to go by default and had been re
located by Mr. Easton, has caused con
siderable surprise in this section, and if
the fact had been known that it was open
for relocation, there would have been
quite an army of claim jumpers on the
ground the night of January 1. Stock
holders claim that while tbe property was
of no great value to them, it will net
handsome profits to parties working it
themselves, and the residents of Philips
burg may yet see the fond predictions
of the late C. N. Freeman verified.
A shipment of high grade ore from the'
Levi Burr mine, at Hasmark, was made
last Saturday by Mr. Thomas E. Mitchell,
who is working the property under a
lease. This was the largest car of ore
ever shipped from the Levi Burr by Mr.
Mitchell and was billed to tbe Omaha
and Grant Smelting company, at Omaha.
; The Levi Burr mine is owned by Mrs. H.
Schnepel of this city, and is considered
i one of the best properties in the vicinity
of Hasmark. A tunnel about 200 feet
has been driven on the lead and work is
now in progress to connect the same with
the shaft for the purpose of securing bet
^ venti , ation for the minP . The last car
nf ore was taken from the shaft, and the
! connection with the tunnel will prove a
great convenience in future operations,
which can be carried on more economical
ly than heretofore. ^ _
It is reported that State Senator Jerry
i
j
j
j
j
|
'
j
;
j Connolly has secured a lease on the Trout
| mine and that ho will commence_ opera
j tiens as soon as the legislature adjourns.
Several other parties recently have
in their endeavor to receive a lease on this
property, which is considered one of the
best leasing propositions in this section.
MINING NOT ES.
Coeur d'Alene mine owners and Spo
kane capitalists are forming a company
to generate electric power from Thomp
son Falls to operate mining machinery in
the Coeur d'Alenes. The power plant is
to be located on an irtand near Thompson
Falls, owned by Marcus . y.
The Mabel Gold Mining company of Re
public have sold 100.000 shares of stock
and will make arrangements to resume
work at once.
WANTS HiS MONEY BACK.
About ten days ago a young man was
arrested for selling maps without a li- ]
cense. In order to settle the matter he
paid a license for the quarter amounting
to $12.50. Now he proposes to leave town
and. he has filed a communication wi^i
the city clerk, in which he sets forth that
the period during which he did business
in Butte amounts in all to a week, and
he wants the council to give him a rebate
on his quarter license. He goes on to say
that he docs business in forty-five towns
in the United States, and that if he was
taxed in all of them as he was in Butte
he would have to go out of the map busi
ness—would be wiped off the business
map. He also states that he gave aw ah'
a picture with each map sold; this he re
minds the council, made business for pic
ture framers goods, wherein he was pro
moting and fostering a local industry. '
Gold fillings lowest rates. Dr. Wix. •
LIBRARY TRUSTEES MEET.
The trustees of the free library met last
evening. The Chatauqua club was
granted the use of the art room for their
meetings. The trustees discussed the
matter of procuring a streamer on which
the word "library" would appear promi
nently, but no action was taken. A num
ber of bills were audited.
Finest crown bridge work. Dr. Wix. •
£.
ÖTT
No
41 r B*
TOTAKEODT KINKS
Short Line Road Bed Will be
Materially Improved
BE T WEEN-BU TTE AND DILLON
In Particular and tbe Montana Division
in General-President Hill
May be Here Tomorrow
The Montana division of the Oregon
Short line is to receive considerable at
tention in the near future. The embank
im-jments between Pocatello and Dubois are
to be widened and the track heavily bal
lasted, and the grade at Apex hill, be
tween Butte and Dillon is to be cut down I
materially. The latter stretch of road
between Feely station and Apex hill has
given the company more or less trouble
ever since the line was constructed and J
several serious accidents have happened
there, but it is now proposed to adjust
the grade and improve the road bed at
this point as much as is possible.
Heretofore the company has paid most
at
; ls attention to the Idaho division, but
the coming year the Montana division is
tu receive much needed attention. All the
kinks and curves and grades that are too
heavy for economical operation are to be
. . __ . , -, .. ..
straightened out and leveled. Most of
the work will be done between Butte and
Dillon, where, it is said, the engineers
who supervised the construction of the
line, were in too groat a hurry to com
plete their work and get the road to its
terminal.
j
;
, . . . . . _ , ,,
brief stop at Great Falls
several days of the past week in the state
; couplers, French springs, Pintsch gas,
'Empire ventilators. Standard steel plat
forms, Pullman wide vestibule with Bar
! ,t ey & Smith anti-telescoping
Baker heaters and New York safety Car
Heating and Lighting company's system
0 f ateam heating, leather upholstered
| èhairs and the interior finish will be in
mahogany. The chair and dining cars
long_____----------- ------- ----- —
j fln j she(J in quartered oak. and the chair
carp V vill have Scarritt plush chairs and
interior finish of mahogany. I
; 1
j The T OR Angeles Herald says: Califor- ;
a n j a Eastern railroad officials are re-!
j oic : ni v that the new Utah road is to
. mako Vanderbilt its terminus. The first
'named road extends from Blake on the
ç. anta p e ]j ne a nttle west of Mojave to
President J. J. Hill of the Great North
ern who is making a tour of inspection of
his road, is expected in Butte tomorrow
or possibly Thursday. It is not known
how long he will stop in Butte, but he
; will remain here at least a day. when he
i will go east to St. Paul, and will make a
! of Washington, where in several places
the Great Northern contemplates rail
road construction, and where his pres
ence was of material assistance to his
: agents who are kept very busy just now
j in check-mating the agents of competi
tors, who would build where Mr. Hill pro
poses to go. There is said to be no par
ticular significance attached to his visit
to Butte.
The new cars of the Short Line, which
1 will shortly be running over that line
will certainly' be palatial. They will be
T5 feet long and will be equipped with
Paige wheels. Westinghouse brakes, Na
; fional hollow brake beams, National
will be sixty' feet long and have many of
the above specialties, and National
wheels, Westinghouse brakes. Standard
Coupler company's steel platforms and
Empire ventilators. The diners will be
to
a
„ , .
."'J HJÎI
device,
j^j anve j i only a few miles south of Yan
j derbilt. On the other hand, several
: p rom j nen t railroad officials declare that
jf tp e new line from Utah is backed by
the Union Pacific the Santa Fe track
from Blake to this city will not be used,
only for a short time. It is said to be
ANOTHER WEEK OF PROFIT SQUEEZING
ON
Brussels, Velvet and Ingrain Carpets, Window Shades,
Couches, Center Tables, and Dining Chairs, at
BROWNFIELD-CANTY CARPET CO'S
48 to 54 WEST PARK STREET. BUTTE.
75c All Wool Ingrain ^ _
Carpets squeezed to
per y
ard
75c Vcry Pretty Brus
sels Carpet squeezed
to, per yard......
50c
$1.35 Elegant Velvet
Carpets squeezed to 1/'
per yard......... /v/V'
Just in-11 Cases Window Shad es 12fc to 75c Each, with Fixtu res
This Gouch
Stylish, full length and width; Rococo shape, upholstered with
velours in fancy colors, deep tufting, A 1 workmanship,
Squeezed Down From $25 to
$19.50
This High-Back Dining Chair
Open Cane Seat, Hard Wood, antique <M
finish, squeezed down from $2.50 to
Raking
Powder
Absolutely 'Pure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK.
the intention of the Union Pacific to be- !
come a competitor for the southern Cali- !
forma traffic, which it could easily do
were the Utah road completed and under
Union Pacific control.
Conductor Will Havenor of the Oregon
Short Line is something of a poet, as the
Diamond Coal company's booklet will at
test, says the Salt Lake Tribune. _ Hi - ,
latest is a telegraphic effusion. He took 1 O
out a southbound train the other day, and O
at Draper a fiue burst in the boiler, and ^
the engine died on the road. Havenor I
went into the telegraph office and wired
Chief Dispatcher W. F. Larimer as fol
lows:
''Engine 503 cut up a caper,
Two miles south of Draper,
Tt's nothing new, she burst a flue,
Engine is dead and can't go through.
<►
O,
--------------------------------
leather, and the sideboard is beautifully
designed and richly carved. The obsej
I vation car at the rear is called "Pacifie."
1 one end of it is finished m vormiliion w< o I
; and the other In mahogany. There are
seven sections for berths, and the trim
mnigs in the sleeping compartment are
gold-plated, and in the other parts of the
"Wonder if these cars will ever be
used," was the remark commonly
heard as the steady throng of visitors
to the World's fair and to the Trans
Mississippi exposition walked through
the elaborately-appointed sleeping and
dining-cars exhibited by the Pullman
company. "Can't say. ma'am; decs am
de finest cars evah built and do road dat
gets dem am lucky," invariably replied
the porter.
More than $150.000 is invested in this
palatial equipment, and it is now earning
its first revenue. Hitherto the cars have
been unused except for show purposes.
As displayed at the national expositions
the grand show train was made up of five
cars. Most of these arc now in use on an
excursion from the Atlantic to the Pacific
coast and back again. The excursion is
a somewhat notable one, and will pass
this city on the return trip. The total
distance covered by the ticket is 9500
miles, in seventeen states and two terri
tories. Thirty-five days are required for
the tour, and of these nineteen are de
voted to sojourning in California. The
party left New York and Philadelphia
on February 9th over the Pennsylvania
and went through the south first. After a
visit in Los Angeles, four days, March
4-7, will be spent in San Francisco.
Thursday, March 9th. is set aside for Suit
Lake City. Then the palatial train with
its load of wealthy easterners will go to
Colorado Springs over the Rio Grande
route. The following Sunday is given
up to sight-seeing in Denver. No stop
of any duration will be made in Ne
braska or Iowa, the Burlington carrying
the fine train direct from Denver to Chi
cago.
It is admitted by all railroaders that
this is the most palatial train that ever
crossed the continent. The "Atlantic" is
a smoking-car, containing a bathroom, a
barber-shop and a section with berths.
The washstands are of Mexican onyx,
while the chairs and sofas arc upholstered
in leather of Moorish design. The "Re
public" is a standard sleeper, with one
stateroom j n onP en d and two in the other.
The latter, opening into one, form the
bridal chamber, beautifully finished in
ivory, gold and yellow. This ear is of the
empire style and is accepted as a model
in all respects. The dining-car is named
"America," and its interior in vermillion
wood exhibits more elaborate carving
than any other car on the train. The
seats are upholstered In embossed green
<
j
^
<►
'
<
car they are oxidized silver.—Salt Lake j
Tribune. I
BH. MED. ß. LEO RASEN BURGEE
Deutscher Arzt, 4S W. Park. Butte. Tel. 490.
Abdominal Diseases and Surgery, Dis
eases of Women and Children. Microscop
ical and Chemical Urinary Analysis Made.
^
O,
Three Day
Fish Sale
Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday
Those nice fat Salt Mackerel
which we've been selling 2 for 25
cents, are real cheap at that price,
but we are going to do even better
during our great three-day fish '
sale.
Those Nice Fat Mackerel; each
Three-day Saie Price ..... 10 c
I Genuine Whole Codfish, pound ....
. Three-day Sale Price ..... 06c
^ Holland Herring, keg ...............
Three-day Sale Price
<►
$1.25
Holland Herring, all milchers, keg..
Three-day Sale Price ..... $1.35
* Fancy Red Smoked Salmon, pound
Three-day Sale Price .. • 15c
I
) Fancy Smoked Halibut, pound
Three-day Sale Price . ..... 15c
Fresh Finnan Haddie, pound
'Three-day Sale Price .. • 121c
Smoked Cromarty Bloaters, dozen
Three-day Sale Price .. 35c
20c Can Oysters, per can
Three-day Sale Price .....
35c Can Oysters, per can
Three-day Sale Price .....
Fancy Salmon Steaks,
L Three-day Sale Price ..
small cans i
10c
Jockey Club Sardines, can
Three-day Sale Price .....
Domestic Sardines, can
Three-day Sale Price ...
I3c:
3 c
Imported Sardines (with key) 3 cans
Three-day Sale Price .. • 25c
15c
25c
Lutey Bros
CASH GROCERY
47—W. Park St—
Telephone 68.

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