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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, October 20, 1899, Image 3

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Some Preliminary Work In
kulged In.
The Butte & Boston Company Desires
to Learn What the M. 0. P.
is Doing.
When the bell in the tower of the court
house tapped 9 this morning Judge Clan
cy and his clerk were at their post of
duty, but the attorneys scheduled to
make the arguments in the big mine vein
suit were not on hand. Five minutes
later, however, they arrived and at once
cleared the deck for action. The finish
ing touches on the last details of ar
rangements for the approaching battle
were adjusted to the pitch that vibrates
between a bass and tenor and charged
with enough magnetism to keep them
moving rapidly during the entire time al
lowed for it by the court. When all was
in readiness John J. McHatton, one of
the plaintiff's legal representatives, asked
leave of the court to amend the complaint
in the case. The only portion requiring
rejuvenation was paragraph 4, he said,
the verbiage of which did not dovetail
with other paragraphs as viewed from a
grammatical standpoint. In the para
graph mentioned the plaintiff claimed to
own a small fraction of the northeast
part of the Pennsylvania claim, and it
desired to pluraiize the allegation with
reference to the ore bodies of this frac
The defendant objected to the proposed
amendment on the ground that it assert
ed title to more than one vein or lode and
sought to quiet plaintiff's title to two
veins besides those of the Pennsylvania.
By allowing the amendment to be filed,
the defendant alleged, new matter would
be introduced. The plaintiff had men
tioned the Snow bird claim in its proposed
amendment and the original complaint
had contained no mention of the Snow
bird. If the latter had been in contro
versy preparations for the trial would
have been different. When the plaintiff
brought the suit it claimed certain veins
within prescribed bounds, and if it should
be allowed to divide its cause of action
at this time it might create the necessity
for a multiplicity of suits.
Messrs. Scallon and Forbis spoke in
opposition to the proposed amendment,
saying among other things that if the
motion prevailed it would be unfair and
unjust to the defendant and they did not
believe the court would grant it.
But the judge looked at it differently
and after Mr. McHatton had again ad
dressed him on the proposition he said
it was his duty to allow the amended
complaint to be filed.
The defendant asked permission to do
certain development work in connection
with the Snowbird claim for the purpose
of showing up the veins of the property,
but the request was denied.
An answer to the amendment was then
filed and the plaintiff asked for and was
granted time in which to reply, the judge
ordering an adjournment until 1 o'clock.
When court convened this afternoon
the two sides were not long in finishing
up their preliminary work and com
mencing the argument on the main issue.
John W. Cotter opened for the plaintiff
and was followed by Thomas M. Patter
son for the defense.
W. E. Webb, one of the six druggists
recently charged with having sold liquor
in retail quantities without first having
taken out a license, pleaded not guilty
in Justice Nichols' court today. He will
be tried next week.
J. R. Reed, the liveryman, was given
Judgment for $145 against the city in Jus
tice Nichols' court today. On August
25 one of the plaintiff's hackmen met with
an accident in the alley at the rear of
the city hall, and its cause was attributed
to the negligence of the city. An exca
vation had been made in the alley and on
the night of the date stated the hack
man drove his hack partly through the
thoroughfare. He would have gone clear
through, hut the excavation stopped the
horses and his wagon so badly that the
latter was wrecked. It was shown at
the trial that there was no light or dan
ger signal to warn belated drivers of
tho danger, and judgment against the
city was rendered accordingly.
The Butte & Boston Mining company
petitioned the district court today for
an order to inspect and survey the work
ings of the Rock Island and Cora lode
claims, owned by the Montana Ore Pur
chasing company, for the purpose of as
certaining if the latter is encroaching
upon the ore bodies of adjoining proper
ties belonging to the plaintiff, particu
larly the Josephine, W'ikl Bill, Silver
Queen and Sister. The title of the action
is the Butte & Boston Company vs. the
Montana Ore Purchasing Company. F. A.
Hel nze, A. P. Heinze and John MacGin
Silas F. King, James A. Murray and
Marcus Daly filed a suit In the district
court today against James H. Maloney,
George A. Cobban, Alfred E. Driggs and
C. P. Drennan to recover judgment for
$3,000, the value or ore alleged to have
been extracted from the Silver King mine
by the defendants. Plaintiffs also ask
the court to restrain the defendants from
further alleged encroachments, and an
order to show cause why it should not
be done has been served upon them.
Judge Lindsay will hold court in Judge
Clancy's department tomorrow, conven
ing the first session at 10 o'clock. Tha
calendar will be as follows:
AT 10 A. M.
Elizabeth R. Maurer vs. Peter Maurer,
plaintiff's proofs.
AT 2 P. M.
Thomas Minors, petition for letters.
Albert J. Lee, settlement of account
gnd distribution.
Julius Vieborg, petition for letters.
Ka te Toomey, petition for letters.
Minnie A. Ballard, petition for letters.
W. A. Waller, order to show cause.
Albert D. Christianson, petition for let
Thomas Cartwright, petition for let
Wright, minors, petition for letters.
Boston & Montana C. C. and Manufac
turing company vs. Meaderville M. & M.
company, order to show cause.
Ben Baker vs. Butte City Water com
pany, settlement on motion for a new
trial and bill of exceptions.
J. A. Rhoades vs. John A. Devlin et al,
( 1 ) demurrer; ( 2 ) motion to strike.
O. C. Kirwold vs. T. P. Bowman, mo
tion for change of venue.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
local briefs
3. (Ï. Bates, tuner. Montana Music
company. Tel. 604. •
Silver and gold hearts are all the rage.
See Hight & Fairfield's add, page 8 . *
Horses Wintered—Inquire of H. B. Ash
worth at Reid's Stable 224 S. Main.
Business lunch, 15c, from 11 to 3, at the
Hamilton. Katenback & Kerth, 38 West
Broadway. •
Butte Stove Repair company for fix
tures and Home Comfort rangea. 'Phone
629, 216 E. Park. •
Chemicals ana assayers' supplies. Fair
Drug end Assay Supply company, 115
East Park street. •
The Heilbronner cigar emporium, 23
East Broadway, can sell you cigars by
the box from 60 cents up. Call and
see. •
Mrs. R. L. Cook, aged 44 years, died
last night. The funeral will take place
Sunday at 2 p. m. from Richards' under
taking rooms.
Thomas Davies, a well known ma
chinist, aged 37 years, died yesterday.
The funeral will take place Sunday at 2
' p. m. from the family residence, No. 1315
Jefferson street.
The Columbia outsailed the Shamrock
in three straight heats, and Yankee in
genuity again asserted itself on the
water. American ingenuity has been
taxed to provide a popular beverage for
the American people, but thus far noth
ing lias taken the place of beer, which
I possesses all the exhilarating effects of
i stronger drinks and lacks the qualities,
I so detrimental to the system, in whisky,
I brandy, etc. There is no brand in this
j section of the country that gives better
I results than the old and familiar Centen
i niai, which is made from Montana grown
grain, by union labor, and of the very
best ingredients. Every user of it be
comes its friend. Give it a trial when
ordering for your home.
Be independent of gas and electric light
corporations and own your own lighting
plant. The National generator does not
have to be cared for oftener than once
1 in 15 days. It is positively safe and is
j recommended by all insurance boards,
j We light residences, churches, stores,
factories and towns at 40 per cent less
than any other system with double the
illumination. To responsible parties will
ship machines on thirty days 'trial.
Send for free booklet on Acetylene gas.
We want good agents.
Buffalo, N. Y.
W. S. Fugate of Salt Lake is visiting
Bernard Coyle, aged 54 years, died
early this morning.
Charles Cannon, the well known Hel
ena capitalist, is in the city.
P. M. Gallagher and Charles F. Burton
of Billings are in the city.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Egan, at No. 521 East Galena street this
morning. j
Rev. James Reid and F. W. Traphagen j
of the Agricultural College at Bozeman ;
are in the oily.
G. A. Clark, the well known Butte at- !
torney .arrived in the city yesterday \
morning and took his departure last !
evening for Tintic, where he has gone!
in the interests of Franklin Farrel, who 1
has extensive mining interests in that ;
camp.—Salt Lake Herald.
After analyzing ail Wyoming and Utah
coals has given Kemmerer the fiist place.
For sale by S. J. Moore & Co., 47 East
Broadway. 'Phone 538.
At 9 o'clock sharp tonight one of the
big 42-inch mortars which will play Its
part in the "Burning of Manila" will be
fired at the race track. The mortar
throws a big bomb high into the air,
where it explodes with a deafening report
and scatters brilliant colored fires in
every direction. The mortar is to be
fired just to show the people the beautiful
effect of a detail of the big exhibition.
Our fruit land in the Payette valley.
We are selling choice fruit lands at $25.00
per acre, which will yield $400 per acre
in fruit. For particulars address,
34 W. Granite, Butte.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
Caracas, Venezuela. Oct. 20.—The crisis
is virtually over. General Andrade, the
president, has acepted the conditions
proposed by the insurgent commander,
General Castro, and will go abroad, the
presidency devolving upon the vice-pres
ident. Castro will enter Caracas peace
fully, thus avoiding bloodshed and a dic
New York, Oct. 20.—Judge Laeombe, In
the United States circuit court, handed
down a decision to-uay dismissing the
writ of habeas corpus in the case of for
mer Captain Carter, who is under sen
tence of five years imprisonment for con
spiracy to defraud the government in
contracts. The decision was given in a
lengthy opinion which upholds the find
ing of the court martial.
single or en suite. 506 West Galena.
that rents for $52 a month; close in;
clear title; city water; $800 cash, bal
ance on time. See this for an Invest
ment. Room *0 Silver Bow block.
S M. Wad«.
The Last Circular Was Terse
and Expressive.
Says They Can Go Back to Civil Life
With the Sense of Duty
Weil Done.
Just before the final muster-out of the
First Montana volunteers at the Presi
dio last Tuesday, General Kessler, took
official leave of his command in the fol
lowing terse and expressive official cir
Headquarters Montana Infantry, IT. S. V.
Presidio, Cal., Oct. 17, 1899.
Before we separate for our homes, I
wish to express to the officers and men
of the First Montana infantry my feel
ings respecting their character and or
ganization after a close official and per
sonal relationship for a period of 18
months, now that the final parting has
come, I wish to recall the fact that there
is none but the highest praise to bestow.
To all members of the regiment 1 would
say; your patience in fitting yourselves
for your duties, your willingness to ac
cept discipline, your readiness to face
danger and the valor displayed by you
in the many engagements in which you
took part prove you to be soldiers of the
first rank—soldiers of whose equals any
nation on earth might be proud. As
you return to your former vocations, you
may do so with the sense of duty well per
formed, of honor justly won.
Colonel, First Montana Infantry and
Brevet Brigadier General U. S. V.
According to J. R. Wharton, whose
fame as a scientific weather prognostica*
tor is by no means confined to Butte, It
will clear up and freeze to-morrow, and
in all probability the succeeding days
will be bright and clear. Mr. Wharton
bases this prediction on scientific calcu
lations from observations and tho
barometer. Mr. Wharton had sufficient
faith in his conclusions to order in readi
ness for Monday every street car avail
able. He also submitted his report to
the executive committee, where it was
received as glad tidings.
JoeArchambault and Neil McDonald
succeeded in raising $32 in the Fifth ward
James Bates called at the committee
rooms this morning and subscribed $10
and J. T. Carroll left his check for $50.
Frank Conley telegraphed from Deer
Lodge this morning to the effect that it
would be necessary for ihe railroads
to provide Deer Lodge with a special
train, so large is the crowd that is com
ing from that place.
Henry Muntzer has been appointed
on the soliciting committee for the 1 st
ward and he and Mr. MacArthur will
canvas that ward to-morrow afternoon.
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix. *
A Portrait 01 Lee.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 20.—'Secretary of
War Root has written to Mrs. W. N.
Mitchell of this city, a daughter of Con
gressman Otey of Virginia, in response
to an inquiry, that Colonel A. L. Miller,
superintendent of the West Point Mili
tary academy, will place a portrait of
General R. E. Lee in the academy gallery
if one is provided, showing General Lee
in the United States army officer uni
form. An effort will be made by the
United Daughters of ihe Confederacy to
provide the painting. General Lee was
superintendent of the academy from Sep
tember 1, 1852, to Mardi 31, 1855.
A Modus Viendi.
Washington, Oct. 20.—Mr. Tower, Brit
ish charge here, called at the state de
partment today and handed Secretary
Hay a note formally accepting for his
government the proposition for the tern
porary adjustment of the Alaskan bound
ary line proposed by Secretary Hay in
his note of yesterday. With that note
the expected modus vivendi relative to
the vexed boundary question went into
effect. This result has been brought t
about through the direct negotiations of
Secretary Hay and Mr. Tower after sev- j
eral failures in the past. The state de- :
partment is confident it has conserved
American interests in the matter without
unjustly treating Canada. The divisional
line, bounded on the west by the Dalton
trail, is placed 22*,4 miles above Pyramid
hfcfboir, which is regarded under the
treaty as the tidewater mark, so the
Canadians are not allowed to reach any
point on Lynn canal. Moreover there is
no permission given for a free port or
even for free transfer across American
territory <>f Canadian goods except of
miners' belongings. The modus vivendi
follows the precedent established by Sec
retary Evarts in 1878 in the agreement
upon a temporary boundary on the
Stiekeen river, Alaska, by exchange of i
notes. The line of Chilkat river Is 22%
statute miles from the head of navigation
on Chilkat inlet of the Lynn canal and
on the Klehini river, 12 miles further in
land, and the whole valley of the Porcu
pine is included within the American
lines. As to the White and Chilkoot
passes, the line is fixed at the summit of
the watershed, being points which for
some time past have been observed by
the customs authorities of the two coun
A Decisive Win.
New York, Oct. 20.—The Columbia beat
the Shamrock six minutes eighteen sec
onds actual time and six minutes thirty
four seconds correct time.
Denver Post: "Amanda, do you take
this man to be your lawful husband, to
love, honor, obe£ and keep him, through
sickness or in health?" This was the
question asked by Dean Peck of Amanda
Groux during a marriage ceremony per
formed in the office of the city jail this
In answer to the question. Amanda
Groux said, in a clear voice: "Yes, sir."
Amanda Groux and Emile Poly were
married in jail at the earnest request of
each. Poly is 23 years old and was ar
rested yesterday for being a deserter.
Amanda Groux was responsible, in a
way, for his arrest, as it was she who
caused Poly and his father, Adolph Poly,
to fall out. a falling out which resulted
in the father giving his son over to the
police as a deserter. The father was
Jealous of the son.
So Amandt Groux did what she could
for her lover, and, securing a license,
married him, paying all the expenses.
She spent most of last night caressing her
lover through the bars at the jail. When
she was at last compelled to leave the
prison she promised to return early this
morning with the marriage license. She
was true to her promise, and bright and
early, before the other prisoners had their
breakfast, she was at the jail with the
document. Dean Peck had promised to
be there about 10 o'clock to perform the
ceremony, but he was half an hour late,
and much uneasiness was experienced
by the couple for fear the officers would
take Poly out to tF. Logan before Dean
arrived. It had been noised about that
the marriage was to take place in jail,
and 20 policemen hung around to witness
the ceremony. When the Dean entered
Ihe jail office there was a hushed silence,
and Amanda Groux took her place in the
center of a line of policemen and blush
ed just like a bride. Jailer McGuire un
locked a cel door and Poly walked out to
her side, and the Dean was not long in
pronouncing them man and wife.
While he was fixing the papers the new
Mrs. Poly opened her pocketbook and
took out five silver dollars, which she
handed to her husband, and he gave them
to the Dean. Then the officers put Pol\
into a buggy and Mrs. Poly climbed up
o n the seat beside him and the bridal
trop to the fort was commenced.
Polv deserted from the Thirteenth
United States regulars while that regi
ment was being sent to the Philippines,
and the punishment for this is death. He
says he thinks his wife's appeals for a
lighter punishment will have some weight
with the court-martial that will try him.
He was betrayed by his own father and
gi\en o\ er to ihe authorities on acount
of Amanda Groux. This woman was ono
of Adolph Poly's human chattels, and
worked for him on Market street. She
fell in love with young Poly, and this
was what made the father betray the
son. Poly owns a number of women on
Market stret, and makes them give him
all the money they earn in the houses of
ill-tame where tney live.
j It is said that Sir Thomas Lipton, the
, eup challenger, will invest $500,000 in tea
i culture in South Carolina, he having
] lived in that state quite awhile during his
early manhood, when he came to this
country from Glasgow, says the Wash
j ington correspondent of the Chicago Tri
1 bune. As is well known, Sir Thomas is
, largely interested in tile tea business j
being at the head of two of the largest
business concerns in Ihe world, the Lip
I ton Tea company and the Lipton Packing
I & Provision company. He is the largest
land owner in Ceylon, and on his tea,
coffee and cocoa plantations employs
more than 5,000 Singalese. It is said he
has given tea culture in this country a
great deal of study, and has been in com
munication with those who are most in
terested in its development here.
The. recent experiments in tea culture
In South Caolina have, it is said, satisfied
Lipton that tea can be cheaply and suc
cessfully grown in South Carolina, and
he is willing to Invest the sum stated to
test tho matter thoroughly.
Tho agricultural department denies any
knowldege of Llpton's intentions in this
direction, but the report comes from an
apparently authoritative source that the
cup challenger has been considering the
question for a long while, even before
the agricultural department took it up.
Professor John W. Huffman, who now
occupies the chair of agricultural biology
in the South Carolina Agricultural an 1
Mechanical College at Orangeburg, S. c„
who has given tea culture in that state
a thorough test, has been in communica
tion with the English tea merchant, it
is said.
For Omaha take Burlington Route. No
change of cars. Office 35 East Broadway.
Timothy Murray, plaintiff, vs. Kieln
sehmidt & Rro., Consolidated, defendants.
To be sold at stier'ff's sale, on the 24th
day of October, A. D. 1899, at 2 o'clock p.
nr.,, at the front uoor of the court bouse
ni the city of Butte, county of Silver Bow,
state of Montana, the following described ]
real property, to-wit.:
The south forteen (14) feet of lot num- !!
her fourteen (14), and the whole of lots
numbered fifteen (15) .sixteen (16) and
seventeen (17), all in block numbered ,
thirty-eight (38) of the original townsite
of the town, now city of Butte, in the
county of Silver Bow, Montana, together
with the improvements and appurten
ances thereon.
Bheriff of Silver Bow County, Montana.
Deputy Sheriff.
Datrd October 3. A. D 1899.
Estate of Henry Clay Stebbins, de
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed executors of the estate and last
will and testament of Henry Clay Steb
bins, deceased, to the creditors of and
all persons having claims against the
said deceased, to exhibit them, with the
necessary vouchers, within ten months
after the first publication of this notice,
to the said executors at the office of
Forbis A Mattison, Butte City, Montana,
the same being the place for the trans
action of the business of said estate, in
the County of Silver Bow, State of Mon
Executors of the estate and last will and
testament of Henry Clay Stebbins, de
Dated Butte, Montana, this 12th day of
October, 1899.
M. A. Lyons, plaintiff, vs. H. D. Fagan,
and George Willis, defendants.
To be Fold at sheriff's sale, on the 4th
day of November A. D. 1899, at two
o'clock p. m„ at the front door of the
court house in the city of Butte, county
Folding Beds
Solid Oak Mantel Fold
ing Bed, finished in golden oak,
supported woven wire springs,
0x1 S bevel French plate mir
Price $15.00
Special Mattress
Wool Top Mattress Full Size
Wool riattress, full size, 2.15
Wool Top Mattress; full
size, heavy weight... 2.95
All-Cottonriattresses.. 6.00
4© East Farlc. St.
of Silver Bow, state of Montana, the fol
■ lowing described real property, to-wit:
1 Lot number eighteen (IS) in block
j thirty ( 20 ) of the Clark addition to the
; city of Butte, county of Silver Row, state
j of Montana, according to the official plat
j and survey thereof now on file in th <4
office of the county clerk and recorder of
j Silver Bow county, Montana; together
1 with all tenements, hereditaments and
: appurtenances thereunto belonging or in
anywise appertaining.
Sheriff of Silver Bow County, Montana,
Deputy Sheriff.
Dated Oct. 13th, A. D. 1*99.
! [Montana's Roll
|!Of Honor.
A Book to Keep < [

The following business bouses
have contracted with C. M. Palmer
for special editions of his Souvenir
Booklet, entitled "Montana's Roll of
Honor," containing a roster of the
First Montana Volunteer Infantry;
a list of the heroic dead and how 1
they fell: incidents of interest dur- j
ing the campaign in the Philippines, 1
and a list of the wounded. Persons 1
desirous of obtaining a copy of this 1
Souvenir Booklet will be supplied
free of charge by cabling at any of
the following places:
J. H. Kennedy Drug Co.
L. A. King, City News Co.
C. A. Tuttle's Furniture Store.
Brownfieli'-Canty Carpet Co.
P. J. Brophy & Co., Grocers.
Butte Coal Co., 4 E. Broadway.
Case, (iravellc & Ervin, Owsley
J. G. Evans Book Store, 114 N.
Hain St.
Fred Holbrook, the Shoe Man, 27
N. Hain St.
Hub Clothing Co., 79 E. Park St.
J. H. Leyson, Jeweler, 221 N.
Main St.
flontana Hardware Company, 216
N. nain St.
Orton Bros., Husic Store, 219 N.
Hain St.
Paxson & Rockefeller, Druggists,
24 W. Park St.
Thompson Investment Co., 48 E.
John D. Losecamp, Clothier.
Fyhrie Grocery Co.
Goodldnd Bros., Wholesale Liquor
Garden City Bottling and Liquor
Lyons & Williams, Clothiers.
Murphy & Worden, Grocers.
S. F. Stuart Co., Gold Boot Shoe
i i ■ _
«■a« «' ««*«««**«*««« 1 «««««««««'«
M 1. Daly M. Donahos W. L. Moyer =jj|
lüaly, Donahoe & Moyer |
^Transact General Banking Business |
^ Accounts of firms and individuals ?
3j solicited. Drafts drawn on all prin- ji
T cipal cities of the United States
jf end Europe. Special facilities for
df handling collections on all points, -j.
■i. manager \.u>uier, w
jj! Under State Supervision. |
Pays 5 per cent, on savings depos- #
Hjf its, interest compounded quarterly. M
(fc Pays 7 per cent, on time certifl- k
cates of deposit, not subject to S
check. sP
■v Issues savings certificates on build- Jn
ing and loan plan with definite time $
k of maturity and definite payments, jt
( Loans on real estate to be repaid 'M
h In monthly installments running
f; from One to Ten Years, to suit bor- *
J: rower.
£ Trustees—Lee Mantle, president;
£ Chas. Schatzleln, vice presldep*;
'c Fayette Hairlngton, treasurer;
£ Charles R. Leonard, attorney; A. B.
Clement».secretary; F. Aug. Hclnse,
.. Henry Mueller, Frank W. Haskins,
James H. Monteith.
John A. Creighton.........I*r<*:dent T
G. W. Stapleton......Vice Presid-nt
T. M, Ilodgens...............Casnisr J
--- ■$
Paid In Capital ..............$100,000 à
Surplus and Undivided profits 60,000 S
Under state supervision and Juris
diction Interests paid on deposits.
Sells exchange available In all the
principal cities of the United States
and Europe. Collections promptly
attended to .
Transact General Banking Business
Directors—J. A. Creighton, Oma
ha; G. W. Stapleton, A. H. Barret,
E. D. Leavitt, S. V. Kemper, T. M.
Cor. Main and Park Sts., Butte
r'4i 'iär , tV'U''iär''fer<sV r'ü-' ér i
5 W. A. Clark. J. Rcas Clark |
: (Successors 'o Clark & Larabie.) J
• j|
i Transact General Banking Business i)
Buy gold dust, goid bars, silver jl
• bullion and local securities.
1 Boxes for rent in the only safety jl
; deposit vault in the city. #
Sell exchange available In all of
• the principal cities of the United ji
? States and Europe. ^
: Special attention given to eollec- à
tiens. T
' -.V'tr'4=r'f : (i'éi-'fe: 'fe- œr'fcr'ir'i£-''fcr'4 j)|
Andrew J. Davis ..........President \
James A. Talbot......Vice President 3 !
..Assist. Cashier $
E. B. VV
George Stevenson.
f Transact General Banking Business ÿ
• Foreign Exchange—We draw di- ia
p reet on all the principal cities of Eu- ^1
rope and issue our own letters of ^
credit, available in all parts of the 5
> world. Spcc'sl atetntion given to ?
; collections. jl
J 27 North Main Street, Butte j}
Notice is hereby given that a contract
will be let for cutting two thousand
poles. The poles must be feet long
by 2 inches In diameter at small end.
Bids must all be in by 10 o'clock a. in.
October 20th. 1S99. Reserve tho right to
reject any or all bids. Address all bids
to Birchdale Stock Farm, 29 W. Broad
wav, B/Uf, Montana.

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