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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, November 24, 1899, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-11-24/ed-1/seq-7/

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Was Not Expected So Soon
by the Filipinos,
Was the Capture of the Town of O'Don
nell by the Forces Under Capt.
Leonhauser—Took the Place While
the Natives Slept.
Manila, Nov. 23.—Gen. MacArthur has
returned to Tarlac and has established
his headquarters at Aguinaldo's former
residence. During the entire movement
from Gerena to Dagupan not a shot was
tired. The inhabitants of
J an Carlo;#'
met the Americans with a band formerly j
attached to the insurgents army and the
. ,
mayor, with MacArthur and Col. Beil, in
a carriage, headed a procession through
the town. MacArthur received an ova
tion. Explaining American intentions
lie announced they intended to garrison
all towns on the railroad. Hundreds of
men are in the field harvesting rice along
the railroad. Foreigners in the territory
assert that Aguinaldo was not expect
ing the American advance for a month
when the rains would have finished. He
had permtted a large part of his army to
scatter to their homes and do the har
vesting. Soldiers had hidden their rifles
about their homes. If this is true many
rifles are likely to be brought in to secure
the $30 offered for each weapon seized.
The fording of Pampanga river above
Tarlac by the 13th regiment and battalion
of the 17th regiment was a noteworthy
feature. The river Is broad and swift.
Part of the command was ferried on
rafts and the remainder swam over hold
ing on to a life line strung across.
AY heaton, when MacArthur communi
cated with him, was holding San Fabian
and two or three neighboring towns.
Captain Leonhausser's capture of the
town of O'Donnell was a remarkable
stroke. His command consisted of three
companies of the 25tli regiment, Capt.
Albright and Lieuts. Bates and Morton
commanding. He started at 6 p. m„ and
l eg id a r n pi-oac l™ w'as JnaH TiJh
fortified. The entrance of the town was
entrenched. The soldiers left the road
and followed a cattle trail to the rear of
the town. At day light the command
separated, one company advancing on
the hack of the town and the others
flanking it. The
asleep, except those
were captured without shooting. One!
platoon ran down the main street to the
trenc' " '
a qiil c
describing the scene said
"Negro soldiers were pouring out of
the houses dragging sleepy, frightened
Filipino warriors by the collar and kick
ing them into the street. It was a race
to see which company would corral the
most Filipinos. Women and children, be
lieving the stories told that negro sol
diers were cannibals, shrieked frightful
1> . After all the rifles had been secured
the Filipinos were surprised by being
told to go to their homes and attend to
f I
hose àt W n S !
l ose at outposts who
illiout shooting. One I
««'»Il L11C lllcllll Ml'CtJl l(J 1110 I
ch and the other detachments made
lick search of the houses. An officer
Williamsport. Pa.. Nov. 23.—The hor
ribly mutilated bodies of a woman and
her three children were found this even
ing at their home on a small farm about
n mile from the town of Montgomery,
this county. The coroner left here àt
midnight for the scene of the tragedy
Details are meager. A short time ago a
peddler named Hummel married the
widow of a farmer and took up his resi
dence with her on the farm. The widow
had three children. For the past week
neighbors passing the farm noticed that
there were no signs of habitation. An
Investigation was made late today, and,
to the horror of the investigators thé
bodies of two of the children were found
hidden beneath a straw stack. On going
into thetitiouse the investigators found
tlie bodies of the mother and the other
cliikl lying in the sleeping apartment.
Hummel was seen in Montgomery yes
terday, but nothing is known of
whereabouts since then. The bodies
were horribly mutilated, the murderer
evidently having used a club in his fiend
ish crime.
Louisville. Nov. 23.—The last of the
official returns have been recorded bv
the county board of canvassers, and iii
a week the state board of canvassers will
assume the task of determining who was
elected on November 7. The Jefferson
comity canvassers today heard argu
ment of counsel on a motion to throw
out the vote of the city of Louisville on .
the ground of alleged intimidation bv (
soldiers, who were called on by Gover
nor Bradley on election day. The repub
licans took the ground that the board
liad no jurisdiction, being empowered
simply to count and tabulate the votes. !
'I his view was sustained and the matter !
lion goes to the state election board, i
his I
; to
better than a
crown of glorious
hair. To attain
beautiful hair is
neither difficult or
expensive. A fair trial of
our preparations con
Mrs. N. E. Copeland,
Oakland, Kansas, writes:
" I have used the Seven Sutherland Sisters*
Hair Qrower and Scalp Cleaner (or about two
months and find that my hair has ceased tailing
out and is bright and healthy in appearance.
Any inquiries will be cheerfully answered."
What this wonderful remedy has don*
for her it will do for anyone.
Sold by dealers everywhere.
! of
; in
i the
where no doubt the motion of the demo
crats will be renewed. A number of ad
ditional indictments were returned to
day by the federal grand jury against al
leged violators of election laws.
Chicago, Nov. 3.—The special commis
sion appointed by Governor Tanner to
inspect the new sanitary canal submit
ted its preliminary report to the sanitary
trustees today. The report is favorable
and insures the opening- of the canal at
an early date. The commission finds
that to properly dilute the sewage of a
I population of 1,600,000 contained in the
I sanitary district. 360,000 cubic feet of
, water per minute must be furnished the
Chicago liver. The commission finds the
Chicago river will he fully capable of ac
commodating the ilow of water required
w ith a current less than three miles per
hour. The committee will formally ap
prove the entire channel and recommend
that Governor Tanner issue a permit for
water to be turned in as soon as the by
pass in the Chicago river and work at
Joliet are finished.
New York. Nov. 23.—At the home of
"Kid" McCoy, the fighter, at White
Plains, tonight, it was said that the
pugilist was not in as serious a condi
tion as had been reported in New York.
He had recently consulted a physician
and he had been advised to refrain from
severe training for a few weeks and to
take a complete rest from conditioning !
work. It appears to be the opinion of
his friends here that his present trouble
l esulted from too constant training, and
that he has not taken sufficient rest be
tween his fights.
Made Public After Much Red
Tape in the Navy De
Washington, Nov. 23.—Brigham H.
Roberts, representative-elect from Utah,
reached Washington tonight. He ex
pects to take his seat in the house and
says he does not believe that the body
w ill be influenced by the protests against
his doing so for the reason that the
question of- his eligibility is a matter
clearly outside the sphere of the churches
and because the whole agitation against
him is based upon misrepresentation of
j f^cts and absolute falsehood. He also
!, ai , nis house is "ithout authority to
declare nis seat vacant
Tardily comes official recognition to 1
E n8 fel. falter R. Gherardi toran" act 1
of splendid bravery, brief mention "of ad
which was made in the columns of the
Inter Mountain a few days ago. The
news that the young sailor again has
been honored by his government for per
, heroism will not astonish those
hpfnr» hi. f £ 1U ? wed his career, for twice
couVtrv-s canitaT" L R mmende e £^ om his we
counti y s capital. Because of his most
recent act of daring the young sailor '
for many weeks, suffering from I
hardships and exposure,
Youn S Gherardi saved
rom j
more than two
hundred men,
women a.n<i children from
hundred men,
women a.n<i children from
Captain Snow,
States naval stati
author of the offlei
credit to the ensign. It is supposed to
have been received long ago ai cne de
partment, but red tape has kept back
the facts until now.
Captain Snow writes that while the
storm was at its height, Ensign Ghe'r
ardi and J. J. Jiminez, a civil engineer,
ran along the beach to a point where
several ships were dragging anchors
through the terrific force of the cyclone,
to see if they could not be of assistance
r? îvéë 1 '?! 0 . 1 !^ ,'ë b ,°t a !!li th . e , to ' s ^ in _Ç. vp s*'-'ls.
it was plain that unless something was
done many hundreds of lives must be
lost, as no ship could live in such a sea
Gherardi and Jiminez saw the schooner
Conception, loaded with 150 immigrants
from Santo Domingo, in great distress
V,x ot.lv«. ....... .1-.. ..4 ______ -% t . *
. ______
line, and, form
Nearby was the steamer Vasco, also la
boring heavily. On the Conception the
terrified passengers had gone mad and
were jumping overboard.
"Gherardi," the report proceeds, "at
once plunged into the water with his
clothes an, and began dragging the un
fortunate.« from the waves and bringing
I them (° shore. He ordered those
I on board to throw a life line to the shore
I but they were so terrorized that they
were unable to do anything but jump
i into the water, where they were caught
I by Gherardi and Jiminez and brought to
shore. There were about six women and
children who did not dare to jump into
j the water. They were told to do so, but
remained where they were and undoubt -
edly were lost, as the schooner soon went
to pieces.
"Those rescued numbered nearly 150
souls. The steamer Vasco then was
battling with tlie waves a few hundred
yards off. Gherardi called for a life
a party of rescuers
line, joining
ut into the -water himself at the head!
hands a'nd 'extending !
himself at the head, !
lie soon had hold of the line- and, bring-j
mg it to shore, fastened the end to a
neighboring tree. The crew climbed
down and along the line and were safelv
landed." *
There were about 75 persons thus taken
from the Vasco, and more than 200 in all
Ensign Gherardi was in command of
the picket boat Sioux off Key West dur
a trying period of the war with Spain.
He then was twenty-three years old, and
"'as dubbed the "baby commander of the
navy," in contrast with Captain N. Mayo
Dyer, of the Baltimore, the oldest com
mander in the service. He is the son
of the renowned sailor. Rear Admiral
Bancroft Gherardi, retired, and was born
in Honolulu, where his father, then a
captain, was stationed as commander of
the Pensacola.
YY'hile a big storm was in progress off
Hattet as in the winter he jumped from
ishhéïmothew^-nd ÄS
t rom drowning. For this act congress
awarded a medal to him. While his
shii>. the Texas, was lying at the Brook
lyn navy yard a few months later Gher
again received official recognition, and !
was declared a hero by the board of gov
ernors of the United States Naval Alum
ni association in a set of resolutions The
Kings Daughters of Brooklyn also took
notice of his heroism by visiting the ship
in a body and decorating him with a cross
and badge
Knights of Labor Conclude
Their Work.
In Regard to Questions That Are Now
Before the People— The Convention
Decided to Meet in Birmingham,
Alabama, Next Year,
Boston, Nov. 23.—In the Knights of
Labor convention almost the entire day
ing the investigation by th
commission was passed with an amend
! against the same treatment in affai
Wardner, Idaho, brought on the adop
tion of a rather startling resolution. It
was as follows:
"Resolved, That the general assembly
has ample evidence that President Mc
Kinley is aware of the conditions that
exist in these places (Cuba and Ward
ner) and has, to say the least, made no
effort to redress the wrongs or to cor
rect them, although urged to do so by
prominent labor leaders, congressmen and
1 Sress the members are urged to oppose i(
1 thP .... ........ th "
industrial !
was devoted to the consideration of na- j
tional questions. The resolution concern- |
ment referring the matter to the exeeu- !
,, î
tive board with instructions to formulate to
a protest in as strong language as possi- 1
ble and forward to President McKinley.
A protest from district assembly 220 of
Brooklyn against the alleged unjust
treatment by the governor general of
Cuba of labor organizations in their at
tempt to introduce an eight-hour law, and
United States senators and we, therefore,
must recognize William McKinley as the
bitter enemy of labor and ask labor to
use its votes against him and his asso
Tlie resolution was passed, and the gen
eral officers were asked to give it wide
On the subject of international bank \
bills the recommendations of the general
secretary-treasurer were concurred in.
The subject of the recommendation was '
that if the bill be again presented to con- J
On the trust question, the resolution
ad °P ted says:
"Resolved, That the order of the
Knights of Labor is a mortal enemy of
the system that is rapidly getting the
great industries of the nation under ,
ownership, or control of large combina- I 1.
tions of capital, known as trusts, and ! '
we call on the Older and working people !
everywhere to take around as n unit '
' agai n S t any political DgSlvI effort ta >
I i .. .. eff0rt i
j foist such institutions upon us
The resolution on Imperialism follows:
"Resolved, That the general assembly
issue is made the assembly would recom- '
mend bonds in denomination of loss than |
, .. , ,
The resolution also opposed national
! Danks as banks of issue, requested the !
i contract system on all public works. It
i asked that congress be requested to au
abolition of indirect taxation and of the !
i thorize an unlimited coinage of silver at
i the present legal ratio. It recommended
that postal deposits and savings banks
he established to be run in connection
with the postoflices and that the presi
dent, vice president, supreme court
i TT' 1
! J V dReS , , and TTn,ted StateB senator
■ elected by the people
I PI vm i n crli n m A 1 o
Birmingham, Ala., was selected as the
place of the next meeting.
The Bishop Protested.
Managua, Nicaragua, Nov. 2.—(Corre
spondence of the Associated Press.)—Se
rious differences have recently developed
between the civil government of Nica
ragua and the hierarchy of the Roman
Catholic church in this country In con
sequence of a law enacted by the late
congress. This measure, in substance,
under the plea of protecting the mu
nicipalities, prohibits the bishops ; or
other clergy of Nicaragua from using
elsewhere than in the municipalities
where contributed, the moneys given by
communicants in the various localities
! for the su PP° rt and maintenance of the
! church. It appears that Bishop Pereira
and other high officials of tli
have considered such contributions as
belonging, in the aggregate, to the dio
cese, and as being under the direction
of the usual diocesan authorities knd
the money in question has hitherto Been
used with this understanding. Accord
srsnrwÄ wsirr !
, , D he
declared that the congressional enact
ment waH a blow at the principles,
laws and practices of the Roman cath
olic church and denounced its sover
eignty. Semi-official government news
papers declared editorially that the
bishop's protest is a violation of the
penal laws of Nicaragua and an attack
on the existing civil government. A
newspaper of this city now represents
that the bishop has issued another pas
toral letter modifying his severe criti
tliat the bishop has issued instructions
that the law be complied with until it is
revoked npnnHc flpplnm tu,.* 4L», K • 1 i "
was ioréed^ Siher\o make n mli ^ ° P I
that Z !
government of Nicaragua has sent n !
of Nicaragua has sent
reply to the protest of the resident agent
of the Maritime Canal company against
the granting of canal constructing con
cessions to Messrs. Eyer & Cragin, which
was accompanied by a request for an
extension of time to the comnany and
the arbitration of disputed interpreta
tions of the company's concessions. It
is added that the government denied the
extension of time, but
is added that the government denied the
proposed arbitration.
however, that if the extension is refused
there is no question for arbitration.
Sanson has resigned as minis
,.î t J_ a ,^°! nt . ed ... OUt l
ter of for
irelgn relations and has accepted
an appointment as consul general of Nie
ai-igua at New Orleans. Sonor Don Gen
era Lugo is acting in Senor Sanson's
In view of the scarcity of the usual
iood—bananas, plantains, corn, etc., es
.pedal! y
Will Return Subscriptions,
Yürk , Nov. 24.—A special to the
World lrom Washington says: Any sub
setiber to the Dewey home fund who
nishes to. may have his or her money
back. John R. Mi-Lean, speaking for his
sister, Mrs. Dewey, said:
Airs. Dewey and the admiral have
been overwhelmed with not hundreds
but thousands of telegrams of sympathy
lor the affliction which has befallen them
fi'ent.. Among the telegrams received
-vas one from Emerson McMillan of New
in this furious and thoughtless attack
De\\e,v'? ,0n 'honestie life. Admiral
statement has had créât effect
to accomplish this revulsion of senti
L' the t that >»' any person de
the return of their subscriptions
to the home fund, if the admiral would
1 ...........' .....
forward the list of contributors to him
together with any letters or dispatches
requesting the refunding of the money
he. Mr. McMillan, would immediately re- i
unburst* all applicants in full. I am au- 1
Unitized to say most positively that all
such requests will receive the promptest :
attention. All that is necessary for these
people to do is to forward their requests
o the admiral himself, and not to rush
to the newspaper offices with them. All
in proper style will receive at- !
tent ion
"I also desire to say that nothing has
happened to us throughout our lives
at has been such a source of grief as
this public furore. Mrs. Dewey has al
vv.ij.s been the favorite in our family
and has been almost idolized. We feel
-■-"T very keenly and propose to de
dition Vo say anyfhing'' R.i- 8 publication'
Plo-isur 11 - ° f Admirai Dewey with such
This trouble
supposed, with everybody."
â i _ ._
A lirflKfr T-QlIC
" av * * ****"■
. .............
has also seriously afflicted !
aged mother, who looked forward to j
Pleasure and admiration, and who was so
iapp> m her daughter's marriage. We ;
•nùl V'i , n f vor , »nti'-iPated the outburst!
sunuosed ù'itn U *K ®Y ood fai,h - as we j
New York, Nov. 24.— W. S. Chamber
lain. broker, of No. 11 Broadway, has
filed a petition in bankruptcy with liabili
. . ... ______ „„
1. "J 1 value an<1 13 shares of stock of the
' m le Sam , Mining and Development
° f U,e state of Washington,
Value *' J '
ties of $26,000 and assets consisting of 40
" " ?s of lan 'l near Duluth, put down as
io value-and 10 shares of sior-u n e
beds, bedding, etc., also medicines, mod
Notice is hereby given that the Board
„ , ~' ;----
c ,a„ L the contractor to furnish fuel good
and substantial food and clothine
Proposals to he » ,,
Morari - c. sod to J. E.
sa j,j
Clerk of the Board, and tiled With
id clerk not later than Wednesday
?cember 27. 1S99, at 10 o'clock a. m Thé
board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
County Clerk.
17. S. Land Office. Helena, Mont., Oct
27. 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Thomas
N. McCall and Adelia J. McCall, whose
postoffice address is Butte. Montana, has
: "tä
Tlie Board of County Commissioners
of Silver Row County, hereby Invites
sealed proposals for the interment at
the County Cemetery, located at the
County Poor Farm, of the bodies of all
persons who may die within said county
during the year beginning January i
1900. and ending December 31, 1900 (he
expense of whose burial must be borne
by said County. Proposals to include
the expense of transportation of bodies
from any part of the County to the
County Cemetery, digging of graves, fur
nishing of coffins, und
and the
board upon each grave, that the remains
may be identified, and the keeping of à
register of the same.
Bids must be addressed to J. E. Moran,
Clerk of said Board, and filed with the
County Clerk noi later than YVednesday
December 27, 1899, at 10 o'clock a. m
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
County Clerk.
ig ot coinns, underwear or burial !
when necessary, dressing of bodies i
he placing of an oil-painted head
........... 1 ____ ™
Mining Application No. 4154.
the 24th day of October, 1899, for 97.77
acres of the Rocky Mountain Chief Pla
cer Mining Claim, situated in Little Pipe
stone (unorganized) mining district, Jef
ferson county, Montana, the position,
course and extent of the said mining
claim (designated by an official survey
thereof, as Sur. No. 5635, Township No. 1
N., R. 6 W.) as set forth and described
the application for patent and plat on
file in this office, and being more particu
larly described by metes and bounds as
follows, to-wlt: Beginning at corner No.
a red fir tree 24 inches in diameter,
blazed and marked 1-5635 for corner No. 1,
witnessed by bearing trees, from which
'lilt aatu uy ucdi mg ireeg, rrOïTl WHICH
tho Initial Po,nt ,n unsurveyed Township
, " de K re . e . 9
minutes west 1,310 feet; thence north
degrees 47 minutes west 1.613 feet;
thence north 59 degrees 45 minutes east
feet; thence south 17 degrees 22 min
utes east 1,809 feet; thence south 44 de
grees 30 minutes east 905 feet; thence
south 61 degrees 26 minutes east 2,035.5
feet; thence south 30 degrees 38 minutes
Î oast 1 loo ..
! !„ h . ence s °«*h 12 degrees
j minutes west' rm" ut?8 ' e ,l s Ï
j 408 feet; thence northTo degrees" 4? mim
j ut es east 1,741.5 feet: thence south 7»
l i ™ ' h I 2 degrees 38 minutes east 120 feet;
-hence south S2 degrees 06 minutes east
; degrees 25 minutes
; th
east 1.875.5 feet;
r>C r > S °.7 th lo de * rers 07 minutes east
o f feet; thence north 75 degrees 48 min
utes west 1,595.5 feet; th-nee sou
gree« 0, minutes west
north 38 degrees 03 vninuw..,
feet; thence north 32 degrees 50 minutes
,. ...........- . -corded in
the office of the recorder of Jefferson
county, on page 478 In Book "l" of Pla
The adjoining claims on the north are
. urvey No. 2,131, the Alta Lode, Francis
i. McBride et al, applicants; and on the
east the Lewis lod.e unsurveyed, claim
ants unknown.
M- J; K'KER, Register.
U. S. Claim Agent.
First publication Oct. 27. 1899.
î» a min
»°nre south 11 de
2,885 feet; thence
inutes west 1,833
County, as.:
We. tin: undersigned, Assof George, An
ton George and John A. Paul, do hereby
publish and certify that we are co-part
ners ' «'''SUSTd in business as a partner
shlp undcr the firm name and style of
I dohn A 1 q Pa , ul Company, the same having
been this day formed under the present
llanlp - and that our principal place of
. . ' .....
business is Butte City. Silver Bow county,
state of Montana, and at No. 40t East
Mercury street in said city, and that we
i are aIt residents of Butte City in said
1 countY and state, and living at the place
herein designated and set opposite our
names to this certificate.
All residents and doing business at 401
East Mercury street, Butte City, Mon
On this 20th day of November, 1899, be
fore nie, L. G. Whitehead, a notary pub
lic in and for the county of Silver Bow,
state^ of Montana, personally appeared
Assof George, Anton George and John
A. Paul, known to me to be the persons
whose names are subscribed to the within
instrument and duly acknowledged to me
that they executed the same.
In witness whereof I have hereunto
afflxed my hand and notarial seal the day
a,ul >' eai ' first above written.
N °'? ry Pub,ic in and fa '' th" County of
Silver Bow, State of Montana.
Silver How, ss.:
This is to certify that the Butte Mer
cantile Company is a co-partnership,
composed of Pat Mullins, W. H. Wraight
and G. A. Lobbenberg, nil of Butte, Mon
tana, and that Its principal place of busl
nesa is Butte . Montana.
» w,tness ° UI ' hands this 14th day of
November, 1899:
State of Montana, County of Silver
Bow, ss.:
On this 14th day of Novemher, In the
year 1899, before me, John N. Kirk
,v Coun
i-l bed
set my hand and affixed my notarial seal
at Butte, Montana, this 14th day of No
vemher, 1899.
(Seal.) JOHN N. KIRK,
Notary Publie in and for Silver Bow
County, Montana.
Attorney for Estate
Mining Application No. 4146. United
States Land Office, Helena, Montana,
October 25, 1899.
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 j
and 1,470 feet in a westerly direction '
from the point of discovery on the Ethel
Lode Mining Ciaitn, situated in Inde- I
prudence Mining District. Silver Bow i
County, Montana, the position, course, ■
and extent of the said mining claim, des- !
Ignated by an officiai survey thereof, as
Survey No. 5,730, Township No. 3 N.,
Range No. 8 W., a notice of which was
posted on the ciaim on the 23rd day of
October. 1S99, and being more particularly
set forth and described in the official
field notes and plat thereof on file in this
! offl o e as follows To wit
i OI " ce * as . 10110v \ s » tp-wlt.
f the ^
where is sp a e-rn »ill
_ - northeast corner,
whero Is set a granite stone 6x12x24
inches, 18 inches deep, marked 1-5730 for
Corner No. 1, from which the quarter
section corner on the north boundary of
I Section 16. T. 3 N., R. 8 W„ boars north
I 29 degrees 36 minutes west, 680,5 feet
j distant, and running thence south 9 de
grees 40 minutes east, 375 feet, to the
southeast Corner No. 2; thence south 81
degrees west, 1,480.5 feet, to the southwest
Corner No. 3; thence north 9 degrees 40
Corrected Schedule of Mails for Butte, Montana
From May 4th, 1890.
Great Northern, east X» 30 p.
Great Northern, Local, east ............. 4 ; so p. ml
Great Northern, from Anaconda......... « » : J5 a. m.
Northern Pacific, east via Garrison....... S.-45 p. m .
Northern Paciflc, east .................... i;ös p, m .
Anaconda .............................. . X2.-59 p. m.
Oregon Short Line, south ............... . X:05 a. m.
Northern Pacific, west ................... t:45 p. tn
Northern Pacific, west ......... « ........ « *:10 p. m.
Anaconda ................................ 4:00 ». m.
Walkervilla ........... ................... .......... .
Burlington ............................... «.......!!!
Station No. 1, South Butte ..............- .. ........
Etation No. X, South Butt* ............... ...........
BA mi
11.00 p. ML
4:45 p. m.
t:45 n. m.
4:00 p. m.
9:30 p. m.
1:30 p. m.
1:30 6. m.
4:00 p. tn.
9:30 p. m.
4:30 p. in.
9.45 a. m.
4:00 p. m.
1:30 n. m.
4:80 p. m.
7:00 n. m.
5:30 p. m.
10:30 a. m.
5:00 p. 1»
7:00 n. on
9:30 p. m.
7.-00 a. m
l ;:33 p. on
c 00 a. m.
5:00 p. m.
10:00 a. m.
4:30 p. m.
9.00 ft. ml
6:00 p. in.
Nor. Pa3., west....
. 8:40 a ra.
9:30 a. m.
Nor Pae., west.....
8:00 p. m.
9:16 p. ra.
Anaconda. Local ..
. 9:00 a. ra
10:00 a. m.
Anaconda, Local .
13:00 m.
1:05 p. m.
G. N., to Anaconda 4 00 p. m.
4:45 p. m.
O. S. L.. south ....
4*0 p. a.
4:45 p. m.
Helena, Local ....
0:00 a. m.
9:45k a. m.
G. N.. east .........
7:30 p. m.
1:30 p. m.
Nor. Pac. east......
0:10 p. m.
9:20 p. m.
Nor. Pae. out, H*
Oavrison .........
8:19 a. a.
8:08 a. K

minutes west, 600-feet, to the northwest
Ro. 4: thence north 89 degrees 37 minutes
east 1,500 feet, to Corner No. 1, the placî
ot beginning, containing an area of 16.57
acres, claimed by the above-named ap
plicant for patent. v
The location of this mine Is recorded in
the office of the Recorder of .Silver Bow
County, on Page 441 in Book S, of Lodes
The adjoining claims are on the east
; vmiuRj «te un trie ease
i ^ui'veyNo. 1,816, the Tiger Lode, Frank
! Kre 'î; r applicant, and on the south Sur
j ' f he Oriole Lode, Jame3 C.
Friend applicant.
JOS. H. HARPER. Regl3ter '
United States Claim Agent
(First Publication October 26. 1899.)
Mining Application No. 4,157.
United Slates Land Office'. Helena
Montana, November 10, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Conrad
Kohrs, whose postofiice address is Deer
Lodge, Montana, has this day filed an
application for patent, notice of which
was posted thereon on the 16th dav of
October, 18S9. for 1,181 linear feet the
same being for 228 feet westerly and 953
feet in easterly direction from the point
of discovery on the Illinois No. 2 Lode
Mining Claim, situated in Summit Val
ley (unorg.) Mining District. Silver Bow
County, Montana, the position, course
and extent of the said mining claim, des-'
ignated by an official survey thereof, aa
Sur. No. 5698, T. 3 N.. R. 8 W
more particularly set forth as follows
to-wit: Beginning at the southeast cor^
ner, a porphyry stone 22x10x6 Inches, set
18 inches deep, marked 1-5698 for Corner
No. 1, with mound of earth alongside
from wuich the \i section corner on thé
south boundary of Section 1, T 3 N
R. 8 W. bears south 54 degrees 24 minute®
east 1405.5 feet and running thence north
8 degrees east 1S9.5 feet; thence north 84
degrees 38 minutes west 1,1,81 feet; thence
south 8 degrees west 93 feet; thence south
79 degrees 55 minutes east 1.181 feet to
Corner No. 1, the place of beginning
containing an area of 3.83 acres, from
which an area of 0.37 acres in conflict
with Sur. No. 1109 is excluded and not
claimed by applicant. Net area claimed
3.46 acres, which is in conflict with Sur'
No. 1022, and 0.04 acres of which is in
conflict with Sur. No. 1520.
The location of this mine is recorded
in the office of the Recorder of Silver
Bow county, on page 306 in Book "R" of
lode locations.
The adjoining claims on the north Sur
No. 1010, the Silver Lick Lode, Lot. No
239, Frank Shovlin et al, applicants; on
the south Sur. No. 1019, the Tiger Lily
Lode, Lot No. 242, David Burt, applicant,
and on the west Sur. No. 2478, the Kerry
Lode, Lot No. 556, Michael Carroll, appli
M. I. BAKER, ReSiSter -
United States Claim Agent.
First publication, Nov. XI. 1899.
••dw k
RonnmeotB. Tablets
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BsAa A*auti, Butte. Montana.
8:30 a.
Station No. 1.7 S.' B. 1*0 a! m!
Burlington A Gun
derson, respet'y .. 8:80 p. m.
Lea vo
1.-00 p. m.
S:00 p. on
U:30 pm.
Time of closing for Helena and
Northern PaciflOj oaat and
west, and all points on Great
Northern railway ............0:00 ». aa
Union Paciflo and east .........3:90 p. m,
Anaconda .....................ojf » A
Great Northern points, between
Butte and Helena ............9:00 a. •»

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