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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, October 27, 1899, Image 3

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Who Has Been Acting as Nurse
Writes a Letter.
In His Salary—It Caused a Stampede
In the Court House-Boy
For a few minutes consternation pre
vailed in the clerk and recorder's office at
the court house this afternoon, and it all
came about through the injudiciousness of
a male nurse at the pest house, who eon
siclered his compensation of $5 per day
not equivalent to the task he is perform
ing there. He has been demanding $7.50
per day, and with a view to securing the!
raise sent a letter to the board of county
commissioners. The clerk opens all mail
addressed to the board. Today when the
letters were delivered he opened the one
mailed by the nurse and began to read its
contents. As soon as he encountered the
word "pest house" he dropped the letter
and executed a back handspring, bringing
up against the wall at the opposite side
of the room. Several of the other clerks
present performed similar feats. By and
by a collection was taken up among the
men and turned over to an immune as an
inducement for him to pick up the epistle
and burn it in the furnace of the base
The nurse will not get his salary raised
this week, but may get his hair lifted.
Ing company for an order giving it the
right to survey the underground workings
of the Cora and Rock Island lode claims
* -----=- -- '
In the suit of the Anaconda company
ttgainst F. Augustus Ileinze, a matter con
cerning the working- of the Parnell claim,
Mr. Heinze has been cited to appear before
The petition of the Butte & Boston Min
has resulted in the issuance of an order
to the Montana Ore Purchasing company,
the Heinze Bros and John MacGinnis to
appear in department No. 1 at 2 o'clock
Monday and show cause why the prayer of
the petitioner should not be granted.
Judge Clancy at 10 o'clock on the 14th of
November and show cause why he should
not be restrained from working the prop
erty pending the determination of the suit
unless he allows the Anaconda to labor in
conjunction with him.
In the divorce suit of Sophronia T. Smith
against John C. Smith, the plaintiff filed
In court today a motion requesting the
judge to order the defendant to produce
the two children, Ruth and Seth, in court,
and refuse to grant the plaintiff a change
of venue to another district. She also
asks that Smith be required to pay her $100
with which to recompense her attorney!
and give her $75 a month alimony during
the pendency of the suit.
Judge Lindsay and a commission consist
ing of Drs. Bernheim and Donaldson in
vestigated the mental condition of Willie
Maurer, a deaf and dumb boy, aged 7
years, today, and pronounced him a fit
subject for the asylum. The boy is the son
of Mrs. E. R. Maurer of 603 Colorado street
and has just been returned from the state
school for the deaf and dumb. Several
communications from the manager of the
school were submitted in evidence, and
their contents showed the boy's mind to
be anything save normal. They also dem
onstrated that the boy possessed vicious
habits as a result of misunderstanding.
While at the school lie threw missiles at
the other pupils at the food table, stoned
his teachers and was guilty of other acts
not sanctioned by the rules of tiie institu
tion. While being examined he kept up a
continuous noise with his mouth. His
mother is a bright woman and said she
had four other children, all of whom were
sound in mind. When about a year and a
half old, Willie, she said, had a spell of
sickness, and since then he had never been
The police are very much inclined to be
lieve that the $500 roll which George R.
Davis, a sportive stockman, claimed to
have been relieved of in the bad lands
last night, was a picture that had been
painted on his brain by the excessive use
of alcohol. He claimed that he engaged a
room in a lodging house in the Tenderloin
quarter, and during the night some one en
tered the room and took his poeketbook,
containing in all $505 in paper money. The
case was thoroughly investigated today
and the police came to the conclusion that
no robbery had occurred.
Frank Ho-pe, a vagrant, was sentenced
to 30 days in the county jail, and Peter
Flora, also charged with vagranev, ex
hibited the horny hands of a working man,
which were his passports to liberty.
Jerry Downey, charged with having ma-
liciously broken a showcase, took 24 hours
to plead, and Richard Dwyer, a boy who is
charged with having stolen some groceries
entered a pjea of not guilty and will be
tried Tuesday.
---- .
The Boston & Montana dividend of $15
per share is payable to stockholders of
record to this date, and as a result the
trading in that stock this afternoon was |
characterized by a drop from $340 to $325. ]
Anaconda also depreciated a few points I
The quotations tys afternoon were: Amal-I
gamgted, $So.'23; Anaconda, $43; Boston & !
Montana, $325 (ex-dlvidend); Butte & Bos
ton, $70; Mohawk, $17.25; Osceola, $81.50;
Parrot, $43.50; Tamarack, $211; Utah Con
James H. Lynch was presented with a
cane this afternoon by Sergeant A. M.
Maxeiner, a Butte boy, who served In the
volunteer signal corps. The cane has a
history. It is made of wood taken from a
cannon rammer which saw service on the
fortifications of old Manila, away back In
160 (i. The head is fitted with a Spanish
silver coin about the size of a half dollar,
and the ferule with an old copper coin. It
Is a handsome cane and naturally Mr.
Lynch is quite proud of hla trophy.
The agitation coneern-ng s, strike on
the Great Northern railway has about
died out. The newspapers have prob
ably made more of it man the situation
warranted. The more conservative
newspapers of the east have been inves
tigating the matter and find that while
there was some dissatisfaction on minor
matters among certain of the employees
that they were of such nature that they
can be easily adjusted. The cause of dis
satisfaction is said to be the fact that
the company requires bonds from con
ductors and porters of sleeping cars.
A representative of the Associated
Press was sent to Havre, a division point
for the Montana division. Kalispell divi
sion, and the Montana Central railway.
While there he met a large number of
trainmen who expressed much surprise
at the attention the newspapers had giv
es* this matter and treated it lightly, and
while some expressed themselves of dis
liking the idea of furnishing bonds, they
recognize the right of the company to
request it.
At Larimore, the end of two divisions
of the Great Northern, he found the city
full of railroad men interested in discus
j sing the question. From what he could
: learn from the men, there is no possible
! sbo ' v for a strike at this time. It is true
i * bey daim to have minor grievances hut
these any of men generally has.
h nn ""! 0 of „ , e conductors puts it. "The
, of ar î? imagine all
- - — ■ ~°- f the " len are ' The official»
are paying no attention to the reports
and consider the strike an improbability.
Judge Clancy's business tomorrow will
be confined to the wilds of tiie mountains
of the Big Hole river country, but Judge
Lindsay will hold two »• ssions of court
in his own department. His calendar for
10 a. m. will be as follows:
Victoria Dlubaia vs. Louis
motion to quash.
Andrew Less vs. City of Butte; motion
for a new trial.
Michael B. Holland vs. City of Butte
motion for a new trial. ' '
J. A. Riddell vs. Fidelity & Deposit Co.;
demurrer to amended complaint.
Anaconda Copper Mining Company vs.
Ed Hickey et al; motion for judgment
Michael Reynolds vs. Alice Gold & Sil
ver Mining Company; motion to strike
from answer. '
Augusta Dillon vs. Clayton Dillon;
plaintiff's proofs.
J. H. Smith vs. Ed Ptlugi; plaintiff's
Joe Kiaffki Company vs. Barney Shan
ahan; (1) plaintiff's motion for leave to
amend complaint; (2) defendant's mo
*' on *° dismiss action,
n t-. ...
Estate of P. F. W. Kruger; settlement
ssions of court
from answer,
of accounts and distribution
EstatP of WiI]iam Pau , R
tj on f or letters
a now trial,
Estate of Owen J. McCann; petition for
sale of personal property and real estate.
roger; peti
petition for
Estate of Edward B. Fox;
Estate of Catherine O'Brien, a minor;
return of citation.
Estate of Hale minors; return of cita
Estate of W. A. Waller; order to show
Estate of William N. Mitchell; sale
ment of account.
Estate of James M. Reilly; motion for
Silas F. King vs. Harry Esters et al;
plaintiff's proofs.
James Ryan vs. Michael Reagan; order
to show cause.
Thomas Boland vs. Sarah Boland;
plaintiff's proofs.
Harry W. Renick vs. George A. Mc
Donald; order to show cause.
H. R. Walker vs. A. H. Taylor et al;
Joseph A. Cornell vs. Jove M. Cornell;
plaintiff's proofs.
Henry Muntzer vs. C. Haller: motion to
reinstate cause on calendar.
George W. Baldwin vs. John C. Moebus
et al; demurrer of Morbus.
George H. Casey vs. A. Anderson et al;
motion for severance of action.
C. W. Wynn vs. F. L. Burry et al; de
A. A. Lisker vs. John O.Rourke; mo
tion for a new trial.
J. A. Rhodes vs. John A. Devlin; (1) de
murrer; (2) motion to strike.
A. Coombe et al vs. Jessie C. Knox et
al; demurrer.
Two complaints were issued from (lie
county attorney's office today, one charg
ing Kate Sliney with having assaulted
Mary Sullivan, 10 years old, and the
other accusing C. McMullen with the
crime of petit larceny, the theft o£ $30
from Mrs. Symons.
Mrs. Albertina Coll called at the county
attorney's office today anil asked to have
her husband, Michael Coll of 209 East
Porphyry street, bound over to keep ihe
peace. A policeman accompanied her. She
said Michael had threatened to beat her
to death, and she was afraid he would
carry the threat into execution. She signed
an affidavit seting forth Ihe allegations,
and a warrant for the apprehension of the
alleged offender was issued.
.__ I
All ex-members of the First Montana
regiment are requested to meet at Sher
man's undertaking rooms at 6:15 o'clock
tomorrow morning, in fatigue uniform, to
escort the remains of Fay Kohls, late mem
ber of Company D, Montana volunteers, to
the depot. The body will be shipped
Virginia City on the train which leaves the
Northern Pacific depot at 7:15 a. m.
?R1ZE WALTZ' »•:*!».
Given at the Miners' Union hall on Sat
urday evening, October 28; Bergstrom's
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix.
The Petrified Man
At 15 West Rroadway Is visited dally by
hundreds of our citizens, who ar» taking
advantage of the opportunity presented
to see this wonderful curiosity, j yjll be
here for a few days onljr, v
I Hamilton
! Broadway
1 the
Montana Mu«'.c
J O. Bates, tuner,
company. Tel. 50 Î •
Silver and gold hearts are all the rage.
See Hight & Fairiield's add, page 8. *
Horses Wintered—Inquire of IT. B. Ash
worth at Held's Stab:? 224 S. Main.
Tinware, rootling, eave.roughs. smoke
stacks made to order. A. E. Jones. 266
Fast Park.
Business lunch. 15c, from 11 to 3. at the
Katenback & Kerth, 38 West
Butte Stove Repair company for fix
tures and Home Comfort ranges. 'Phone
623, 216 E. Park.
Cnetmcals and assayers* supplies. Fair
Drug and Assay Supply company, 115
East Park street.
The Heilbronncr cigar emporium. 23
Last Broadway, can se.i you cigars by
box from 50 cents up. Call and

The Fraternal Order of Eagles will giv<*
a Hallowe'en social to their friends next
Tuesday night at Muntzer hall on North
Wyoming street. A splendid program
has been arranged, including games,
dancing and lunch.
You can get a copy at the Inter Moun
tain office for 5c of Monday's illustrated
edition of the Montana soldiers. The
cuts are very clear and accurate of the
lieutenants and captains, while the group
cuts of the privates are the most ac
curate and distinct published. *
Dr. Peter Mussigbrod is in the city to
day. He is showing some samples of
the ore contained in his mine at Garnet,
.It is honeycombed with gold and aver
ages about $2,000 to the car.
D. W. Connole of the Silver Bow block
has returned from an extended visit
with relatives in Iowa.
Chief of Police Lavell received a tele
gram today from the coroner of Gallatin
county announcing that Thomas Barrett,
a resident of Butte, had been killed this
morning in a railroad accident at Boze
The telegram requested the chief to
look up the dead man's relatives, who re
side in this city.
A Tlirilling Tak.
San Francisco, Oct. 27.—Mrs. P. W.
Patton, the wife of Captain Patton,
whose vessel, the American ship George
B. Stetson, was burned at sea off tiie
coast of Formosa about two months ago,
has just arrived here, tells a graphic
story of the destruction of the vessel.
Site was the only woman aboard:
j "I did not understand at first when
the alarm was given," said Mrs. Patton.
! "but a moment later my husband came
into the cabin and told me to hurry and
clothe the baby and myself for a trip in
an open boat. By the time I was clott
ed and reached the deck the flames had
got aft as far as the mainmast and the
rigging almost above my head was aii
ablaze. The long boat was in the water
alongside with eight of the crew. Just
as I got into the boat there was a loud
roar and the skylight and roof of the
' cabin was lifted off by an explosion of
the gases that had formed in the room
aft. A moment later the whole ship
was a mass of flames and as we pulled
away the mainmast fell. A few min
antes later there was a roll and the ship
went down. Two days and two nights
we were in that boat. About noon of the
second day we saw land and that even
ing we landed on the little island Ti Pin
Tsan. which was taken from the Chinese
by the Japanese during the recent war.
We landed at a small village of Hie na
tives and the baby and 1 were the great
est curiosities the natives.had ever seen.''
The George B. Stetson was bound from
Portland, Ore., for Tien Tsin with a ear
go of railroad lumber, in command of
Captain Patton. She had a crew of 20
men. On the evening of Sept. 10, off the
east coast of Formosa smoke was discov
ered coming up out of the forecastle.
Captain Patton tried to rally his crew,
but they were panic stricken and paid
no heed to discipline. The boats were
launched to save them from burning.
From the islands the survivors of the
Stetson went to Nagasaki in a small
Japanese steamer.
Chicago l.lve Stock.
Chicago, Oct. 27.—Hogs—Receipts 26,060
head; market slow. Mixed and butchers
$4.10 to $4.40; heavy $3.80 to $4.40; light
$4 to $4.35. Cattle—Receipts 25,000 head;
market steady. Beeves $4.40 to $6.50:
cows and heifers $1.75 to $5; stoskers and
feeders, $3 to $1.80. Sheep—Receipts 6.000
head; market strong. Sheep $2.50 to $4.25;
lambs $4 to $5.35.
Money and llonili.
New York, Oct. 27.—Money nominally .
6 to 7 per cent; sterling exchange firm, :
$4.87*4 on demand and $4.83 to $4.8314 for ,
days days. Silver 57%c. Mexican dollars 1
47 * 40 . Bonds firm, seconds registered j
* 100 - l/ 4 : thirds registered $1.07Vi: coupon ;
new fours registered $1.29*4; cou
P° !1 *1-30; old fours registered $1.11%;
coupon $1.1214; fives registered $1 10*4'
coupon $1 11%
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wlx.
Friedrich Prinzing has just published
in Germany some of the results of his
study of the influence of marriage upon
the criminality of men, says the New
York Press. From criminal statistics he
deduced that property rights of all kinds
are respected more generally by the mar^
ried than by the single. Such graver
offenses as robbery, extortion and fraud
are committed by married men with com
parative infrequency. When he is driv
en to the unlawful requirement of mater
ial goods he gi nerally chooses some less
dang; rous mi.f hod. Receiving stolen
goods, breaking of laws relative to trade,
commerce and public health, forcible de
tention of pieces of property, bankrupt
cy. etc., are the forms of offenses against
property usually take among married
men. Among those married at extreme
ly early age trespasses against the rights
of property are more common than
among the unmarried of a correspond
ing age. This is explained by the fact
that poverty is frequently a concomitant
or result of such marriages.
Jaceadiarism is found most largely
; among y
j years ,.f
I the man
rality, ai
life, but the married
l-ied in card. ss and n
unmarried between 20 and CO
nrc. The unmarried outrun
d in the offenses against mo
in those against human
rpuss the nnmar
. _ ligent killing and
:n fi- The difference in criminality
brave n the married and unmarried
grows less with advancing years. Be
tween the ages of 50 and sit) years it 1»
small, and after that it is even less.
Drunkenn ss claims the major share of
its victims between the ages of 30 and
- !
» i
The criminal-, . , , ,
thew, t ? ° f " ulo ' vers between
L than b ?i ea, ' s , ls notably e reat *
of tbc—Vr. / f othel : cIasse - The loss
ff> frequently leads to mental
Icnùfvni a, e J 1 ^m na ,. 0f 7 ,ain kinds of self-I
1 'j diflicult for this class to ex- :
erclse. In general there is a decrease in
j crimmaluy of the married the longer !
j they have been in the married state. 1
; , 1e 'estraints which marriage
I * . , 7 P on . e married man is tiie fear
V . ln 8 , 'iig disgrace upon his family and
; lasting shame upon his children. The ;
temptation of '
. the married man
auige in the pleasures of the public house !
is less than that of the single man. With
the need of defending and supporting
a family, there comes, too, increased
respect for religion, law and properly,
the defending and supporting of the in
stitutions of society. Lastly, a strong
deterrent effect of marriage upon crim
inality results from the influence of con
stant and intimate association of the
man with a member
criminality is conipat
afi a conservative estimate.
I 1 he biggest fish that swims is known
by seafaring men as the basking shark,
from its habit of lying for hours on top
of the waves when the weather is calm,
! basking in the sun. Scientific men call
: this fish tiie rhinodon. They say its
extreme length is 40 feet, but there are
: plenty of old salts who swear they have
j seen "bankers" 60 feet long. Huge as
j the basking shark is. it never has been
j known to attack a man.
One came ashore off the New England
I coast some years ago and another was
: beached on the California coast near
I Monterey in 1893. It was plump 40 feet
! long, and this lends color to the sailor
men's big stories, since it is hardly prob
i able that the largest speciment in ex
istence lias been caught. There was a
time when basking sharks were termed
"common," but that time passed so long
ago that they now are counted extremely
rare, and the authorities of the British
museum have long made a standing of
fer of $1,000 for the uninjuerd skin of one.
Professor Jordan of the university of
California, who examined the Monterey
specimen, says that offer never will be
taken. In his judgment it would re
quire labor equivalent to the work of one
man two whole months to flay a good
sized basking shark.
The mouth of tiie Monterey specimen
was of appalling size. Stretched and
propped open it measured 10 feet from
jaw point to jaw point, and if its throat
had been of proportionate dimensions the
notion that a fish could not have swal
lowed Jonah would have been exploded
completely. A team of horses wouldn't
have been too large a mouthful for the
Monterey shark. No one knows what
it weighed for there were no available
scales to weigh it on, but CO tons, or less
than an ordinary locomotive, was given
Loaded on
specially constructed truck it would
have taken a dozen horses, at least, to
haul it over an asphalt pavement, and
more would have been required to trans
port it over an ordinary country road.
The basking shark is not hunted ex
tensively because it produces relatively
little of commercial value. Neverthe
less, the Portuguese fishermen who cap
tured the one at Monterey got three bar
rels of oil from its liver.
n- j
of the sex whose !
d with that of h.is i
New Y I
ever saw
M il wan 1- ,
>rk Tribun
pieces of
" said Jul
of the Pi
who has
and is en;
e. "used
At thr
on the extra engine when running at full
speed, and the plan worked to perfection
as long as the train was kept up. It was
one of the most beautiful pieces of work
I ever saw. The extra engine would be
running quietly along several miles from
the grade, and when the express came in
sight the speed of the extra would be at
once Increased until it was greater than
that of the oncoming train. Then little j
by little the engineer would decrease the
One of the most
railroad running I
in Rutgers, a former
■ nnsy 1 vania Rai 1 road
now given up rail
gaged is business at
to be dune on tho
time they were run
ning an hour and a half train from Phila- i
dolphin In this city, and as the present
' speed of locomotives had not then been
: attained it was somewhat difficult of
getting engine-rs to make it. The ter- 1
rifle speed maintained, together with
the constant strain of anxiety through
out the run, told heavily on men's nerves, 1
and after taking tli ■ train trough a few
times they had to give it up. But to
return to the scientific work I started to
tell you of. To make such a schedule
every minute that could be saved was
counted. Princeton grade was one draw- !
back to the run. 11 was long and heavy, i
and an inevitable delay always ensued
there. To stop and couple on another
engine would not help matters, as the j
time necessary for the stop more than j
equaled the extra lime required to climb
the grade. Finally they tried coupling!
speed and drop back until engine and
train would come together as gently as
a feather floats to earth. A man sta
tioned on the cowcatcher would couple
the two engines together, and their unit
ed strength would whisk the train up the
grade with scarce any abatement of
speed. The grade surmounted, the for
ward engine would then be uncoupled
and would run forward at top speed until
it came to a switch which was open and
waiting for it. Into this It would run,
the switch would be closed, and a mp
ment later the fast express would thun
der by on its way to its destination. It
was a pretty and scientific sight, and if
you realized the attendant danger a thril
ling one as well to watch."
!_____ ..^. . ________
Crystal Springs Is a healthy resort, free
from Butte's smoky atmosphere, and has
one of the most modern hotels in the
state. Electrio light and steam heat
throughout. The cafe is excelled by none.
The plunge is well apportioned and the
cleanest In the northwest. A fine danc
ing hall is furnished free to private par
ties, and lunches are served on short no
tice. Everything is strictly first-class,
run on the European plan. Open day
and night. Regular stages leave Lang
lois' as follows: Leave stables, 10 a. m.,
2 p. m., 5 p. m. and 8 p. m. Leave Springs
at 12:30 p. m., 4 P- m.. 6:30 p. m. and 10:30
p. ai, Fart each .way« 2i> cents. *
Take the Burlington Route for St.
Bonis. No change of cars. Office 35 East
No. 4146, United
Helena, Montana,
Mining Application
States Land Offict
October 25, 1839.
Notice is hereby given that Ellef Peter
son, whose postoffice address is Butte,
Montana, has this day filed an applica
tion for a patent for 1,500 linear feet, the
same being for 30 feet in an easterly
and 1,470 feet in a westerly direction
from the point of discovery on the Ethel
Lode Mining Claim, situated in Inde
pendence Mining District, Silver Bow
County, Montana, (he position, course,
and extent of the said mining claim, dcs
ignated by an official survey thereof as
Survey No. 5,730, Township No. 3 'n\
Range No. S W.. a notice of which was
posted on the claim on the 23rd day of
October, 1899. and being more particularly
set forth and described in the official
Held notes and plat thereof on file in tins
Beginning at
where is set
office, as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at t lie northeast corner,
where is set a granite stone Gxi2x24
inches, 18 inches deep, marked 1-5730 for
Corner No. 1, from which the quarter
section corner on the north boundary of
Section 16. T. 3 N., R. 8 W„ bears north
29 degrees 26 minutes west, GS0.5 feet
distant, and running thence soutli 9 de
grees 40 minutes east, 375 feet, to the
southeast Corner No. 2; thence south 81
degrees west. 1.480 feet, to the southwest
Corner No. 3; thence north 9 degrees 40
minutes west, 600 feet, to the northwest
No. 4: thence north 89 degrees 37 minutes
east 1,600 feet, to Corner No. 1, the place
of beginning, containing an area of 16.57
acres, claimed by the above-named ap
plicant for patent.
Tiie location of this mine is recorded in
The Great Western Oak.
Packed joint base. The Under
button and base- top are each with
a peculiar glove, made to hold as
bestos rope packing. When this is
inserted and the parts belted to
gether a joint is farmed that is fire
proof, air-light and indestructible.
It i« better than a base cast in one
piece, because expansion of either
part will not result in breakage.
The joint betwen the fire pot and
base top is made in tiie same man
ner. THE ASH P!T is deep and
massive and the ASH DOOR fits
upon a straight seat, perfecttly
operated by means of a screw and
hand wheel. Two complete turns
of the wheel release the screw and
permits the valve to be thrown
back, disclosing the opening for the
shaker. This obviates the necessity
for a shaker opening into the ash
without friction. It has a cone cen
ter and both shake? and dumps.
top of tiie fire pot and extending
completely around Hie stove on the
Inside, is a hollow ring or chamber,
which receives air through a
damper under the feed door and
discharges it through small per
forations. This supplies oxygen for
the burning gases and for burning
fine coal. It also protects the sheet
steel at the point where it is most
subject to injury.
15- inch Japan Coal Hod ...25 cents
16- inch Japan Coal Hod ...30 cents
17- Inch Japan Coal Hod ...30 cents
17-inch Japan, Gold Rand ..40 cents
17-inch Japan, Hooded .....40 cents
15-inch Galvanized .........30 cents
17-inch Galvanized .........35 cents
__46 East Broa dway ,
Qook R,emedy Co.
ill 6% 1 All PRIMARY, SECONDARY or
LilliVBBEu tertiary Blood poison;
B 1# R UP 11 TO 35 DAKS. You can be treated
at home for the same price under
to come here we will contract to pay railroad fare and hotel bills and
no charge if we fail to cure. If you bave taken MERCURY, IODIDB
POTASH, and still have aches and pains, MUCOUS PATCHES In
any part of the body, HAIR or EYEBROWS FALLING OUT, It Is this BLOOD .
POISON that we GUARANTEE to cure. We solicit the most OBSTINA', "B .
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tent sealed In plain packages on application. NO BRANCH OFFICES.
Address COOK REMEDY CO.i 1927 Masonic Temple, Chicago. II 1
orrected Schedule of Mails for Putte, Montana
From May 4th, 189Q.
Trat«. T'5SS.«*WIMi
«sut m
Great Northern, sail
1$ SO p.
li.oo p. at
T:00 a. si*
Great Northern, Luca], east .......
4:80 p.
4:45 p. m.
8:30 p. ra.
Great Northern, from Anaconda...
1:11 a.
0:45 a. m.
20:30 a. ra.
Northern Paotflc, east sla Garrlaa**
• ••••«a
1:45 p.
4:00 p. nu
8:00 p. UW
Northern Pacific, east ..............
• •• »•«§
0:05 p.
0:20 p. m.
T:00 a. m*
Anaconda ..........................
• «•••
22:59 p.
1:30 p. m.
2:30 p. m«
Oregon Short Line, south ..........
2:05 a.
2:30 a. m.
7:00 a. m.
Northern Pacific, west .............
• •Ml«
2:46 p. m.
4:00 p. m.
5:00 p. nu
Northern Pacific, weak .............
9:10 p.
0:30 p. ra.
7:00 ä. ra.
4:00 p.
4:80 p. m.
6:00 p. ra.
Walkervills........... ............
0.45 a. m.
20.00 a. ra.
Burlington ........................

4:00 p. ra.
4:30 p. ra.
Station No. 1, South Butte ........
• •«
0:30 a. ra.
8:00 a. m.
Station No. 1, South Butte .........
• ••••«!
4:30 p. ra.
6:00 p. in*
Cl os a. "
Nor. Pas., west....
8:40 a iik
8:30 a. m
Nor Pae., west.,...
8:08 p. m.
8:16 p. ra.
Ar.aconda. Local ..
. 8:00 a. a
10:00 a. m
Anaconda, Local .
12:00 ra.
1:05 p. m
G. N., to Anaconda 4 00 p.m.
4:45 p. m
O. S. It., aouth ....
4:00 p rn.
4:45 p. m
Helena, Local ....
9:00 a. in.
8:45 a. ir
G. N.. east .........
7:30 p. ra.
8:30 p. m.
Nor. Pee. east......
8:30 p. ra.
6:20 p. m.
Nor. Pac. east, "t*
•;W a. 88.
fitit a. mi
Train. - ^ C!o»«.
Walkervilte ........8:30 a. m.
Station No. 1., 0. aiUt u.
Burlington A Gun
derson, reapet'y .. 130 p m- 12:30 p m.
Lea V»
1:00 p. tn
2:00 ». n.
Time of closing for Helena and j
Northern Pacific, east and j
west, and all points on Great
Northern railway ............6:90 p to*
Union Pacific and er.et .........2:30 p tm
Anaconda .................. .4 00 p m*
Créât Northern pom ta. be. ween
Butts and Helen* ...........*• ^
the office of the Recorder of Silver Bow
County, on Page 441 in Book S, of Lodes.
The adjoining claims are on the cast
SurveyNo. 1.816, the Tiger Lode, Frank
Kreiter applicant, and on the soutli Sur
vey No. 3.339, the Oriole Lode, James C.
Friend applicant.
United States Claim Agent.
(First Publication October 26, 1899.)
Second Judicial District of the State
of Montana, County of Silver Bow.
In the matter of the estate of Kate
Toomey, deceased.
Order appointing time for probate of
will, and directing publication of notice
of the same.
It is hereby ordered, that Satuday the
11th day of November, 1899, at 2 o'clock
p. m. of said day, at the court room of
said court at the court house in the coun
ty of Silver Bow, be. and the same is,
hereby appointed the time for proving
the last will and testament of Kate
Toomey. deceased, and hearing the ap
plication of Annie T. Oarrity. for letters
of administration with the will annexed,
and any person interested may appear
and contest itm said will, and may file ob
jections in writing to the granting of
letters of administration with the will
annexed to said petitioner.
It is further ordered, that notice be
given thereof by the clerk of said court,
by publication not less than ten days
before said 11th day of November. 1899,
in (lie Daily Inter Mountain a newspaper
printed and published in said county.
Dated October 26. 1899.

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