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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, December 01, 1899, Image 7

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-12-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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Was in Good Shape When
She Left 'Frisco.
IN A DETAILED REPORT
Lieutenant Colonel Long, Who is in
Charge of the Transport Service,
Says the Vessel Was Carefully
Inspected.
Washington, Nov. 30.—The quartermas
ter general has received a detailed report
by telegraph from Lieutenant Colonel O.
F. Long in charge of the transport service
at San Francisco on the transport Man
auense, which recently arrived at Manila
after undergoing frightful hardships in
a Pacific typhoon. The report, which was 1
requested because of the statements of i
,,L I
the unfitness of the vessel for the service, !
is as follows:
"San Francisco, Nov. 29.—In reference
to your telegram today the transport
iManauense sailed Oct. 25 for Manila via
Honolulu. Her capacity was 28 officers
and 530 enlisted men. She carried 17 offi- !
eers and 380 enlisted men. She was in i
charge of Captain Metcalf, surveyor of :
Lloyds register, who officially reported i
the vessel in good order and condition
when she left this port, both in hull and
machinery. She is classed a number one, '
star one, Lloyds; also was thoroughly ;
inspected here by the treasury inspector
of hulls and boilers, who reported her in
excellent condition. Official reports of
the officers are on file and recorded. The '■
treasury officials would not allow any un- i
seaw orthy ship, whether government or j
otherwise, to leave port, would not grant j
clearance, consequently expert opinion j
pronounced the Manauefise perfectly sea- '
worthy. She was provided with all life- :
saving apparatus, even more than treas- |
my department regulations required.
"Her crew- under ordinary circum
stances numbers 32 men. She actually j
carried from San Francisco a crew of 49 :
men, which fully meets the requirements i
of the treasury department officials. She !
carried 55 days' provisions for 400 enlisted i
men, and was provisioned for crew and j
army officers by agents of the vessel for :
160 days.
"Besides she had in her hold 900 tons
measurement of bacon, flour, canned
goods, and other commissary supplies.
The Manauense was also thoroughly in
spected by Colonels Gating and Matts.
Inspector Barneson, marine superinten
dent, and by other transport officials.
Lieutenant Colonel Hayes also frequently
inspected the transport previous to her
departure. All expressed themselves
thoroughly satisfied with every arrange
ment and provision made here. The ship
met Lloyds' requirements, which are the
highest known among shipping people.
Tliis in itself showed a sufficient guaran
tee of seaworthiness. The vessel made an
average speed of 10 knots from Honolulu
to Manila. Had her machinery been seri
ously impaired she could not have made
the distance covered in the time she did.
wiuwh 0, , and a " f our °® cia,s connected j
with the transport service here concur,
that when the Manauense left here she j
was perfectly seaworthy and fully !
manned and provisioned." I
Commentin
onel Ballinger, in charge of the'transport
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on the above report, Col- j
service here, said it seemed-clear that •
the utmost vigilance had been used by
everybody connected with the inspection
of transports at San Francisco, and as the
commissary branch had also shown core
was used by them such hardships as had
occurred must be attributed to the ele
ments. against which no amount of care
could prevail with absolute assurance.
Officers here had received Honolulu
newspapers showing that the Manauense
was all right when she arrived there: also
that the trouble must have occurred be
tween Honolulu and Manila.
HELD IN BY GREAT BRITAIN.
Halifax, N. S., Nov. 30.—Sir Louis
Davies, Canadian minister of marine
and fisheries, speaking at New Glasgow,
referred to the Alaskan boundary dis
pute. Ho said ho had been willing to
settle tiie difference with the United
States, first by a compromise, then by ar
bitra tion. Both offers were rejected by
tiie Americans. Then he offered Dyea
mid Skagway, Canada to keep Pyramid
harbor. This also was declined! Fur
ther efforts would still be made for an
amicable settlement. Sir Louis said that
Canada's position had been straight for
ward and statesmanlike. In the mean
time, to maintain friendly relations be
tween Great Britain and the United
Stales, a temporary settlement of
dispute had been agreed upon.
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the j
RA1 BROAD WILL BE REPAIRED."
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 30.—Captain J. S.
Michael, IT. S. V., sails tomorrow on the
transport Victoria for Manila, via San
Francisco, to report to General Otis for
duty in rebuilding the railroad in Luzon,
now in the hands of tiie war department.
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Started New Hair
Hon. John H. Gardner, member Wyom
ing Slate Legislature from Beulah, Crook
Co., iu letter dated February 20 , iSyr;, to the
Sutherland i
Sisters *
?ays: "According to agreement made
in Sal*. Lake City, if your preparations
proved a benefit to my bald head,'I was to
send you a testimonial... There is a fine
growth of new hair started. Am not
troubled any more with da mi ruff and that
annoying itching of the scalp. 1 had tried
everything 1 could hear of before I saw you,
hut received no benefit. Y ou can use this
if you wish. Please send me half-dozen
bottles."
We have thousands of testimonials
equally as strong. All hair and scalp
troubles readily succumb to these meritori
ous preparations.
Sold by dealers everywhere.
is
in
Two locomotives have been sent from
the east to Manila, and just before Cap
tain Michael left Washington he pur
chased, on government account, 12 miles
of heavy steel rails, which w ill be used
in rebuilding the portions of the line
which were destroyed by the insurgents
during the hostilities about Manila. The
road is to be standardized and furnished
with modern equipment. Capt. Michael
was Secretary of Wàr Alger's master of
railroad transportation at Tampa during
the Spanish-American war.
ACKNOWLEDGED THE COHN.
London, Nov. 30.—Sir Thomas Lipton,
speaking at the annual dinner of the
Temple Yacht club in the Hotel Cecil
this evening, Lord Charles Beresford
presiding, referred in generous terms to
his recent visit to the United States.
"No man," said Sir Thomas, "could
have had fairer or better treatment, no
man could have met with a more gen
erous welcome than I had and received
at the hands of the greatest and hum
blest in America. I can see no room for
discouragement, and, unless some one
else challenges, I shall certainly do so
myself very soon. All I can say is that
we had a fair and square race, and got
a fair and square licking."
These sentiments were received with
prolonged cheers, the entire company
rising and singing, "For He's A Jolly
Good Fellow."
WILL SAIL FROM SAN FRANCISCO,
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 30.—The transport
1 Victoria Will sail tomorrow- for San
i F »' a " td f° under orders to load the live
I stock there for Manila. The loss an ani
! mais to date is 94. the value of which is
estimated at little short of $25,000. The |
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total loss to the government, considering
the charter fee to the' transports owners !
and the cost of caring for the sick and i
injured animals here will not be far short
of $40,000.
TOBACCO PRICE RAISED.
St. Louis, Nov. 30.—The tobacco trust
has raised the price of plug tobacco. The
< 'ontinental Tobacco company has sent
out a notification to all jobbers that
there will be an advance of 4 cents per
pound on all plug tobacco on December
1. All orders unfilled will be canceled
and must be resubmitted under the ad
vanced schedule.
IS LONG OVERDUE.
j San Francisco. Nov. 30.—The American
i ship Kennebec. 154 days from Baltimore,
: is overdue, and 7 per cent re-insuranc-e
, is being paid by underwriters. She has
j coal for the Iowa and the battleship can
j not go out on her cruise until the Ken
nebec gets here.
FIRE IN ST. PAUL.
St. Paul. Nov. 30.—At 10 o'clock tonight j
fire was discovered on the second floor <
the wholesale grocery department
e of Griggs, Cooper & Co., opposite j
j the Union depot. The flames spread rap- i
idly, and $150,000 damage was done be- !
fore the fire was under control.
Football Yesterday.
At Chicago—University of Wisconsin.
17; University of Michigan, 5.
At Kansas City—Kansas University,
34: Missouri University. 0.
At San Francisco—Berkeley, 30; Stan
ford, 0.
At New York—Carlisle, 45; Columbia, 0. I
At Philadelphia—Pennsylvania, 29;
Cornell, 0.
At Portland, Ore.—Multnomah, 0;
Olympia, o.
At Chicago—University of Chicago, 17;
Brown, 6.
At Helena—Butte Business College, 0;
s, 0.
At Bozeman—Bozeman, 38; Missoula. 0.
At Cincinnati—University of Cincin
nati, 22: Ohio Wesleyan University, 0.
At Pittsburg— Duquesne Athletic Club,
j IS; Washington and Jefferson, 0.
At Rochelle, 111.—Chicago Homeopathic
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Rochelle Athletic '
-Indiana University, 18;
Ciub. 0.
At Lafayette
Purdue, 5.
At Omaha—Grinnell College, 12; Uni
versity of Nebraska, 0.
At Sioux City—South Dakota Univer
sity. 0; Iowa State Normal, 0.
At Milwaukee—Milwaukee Medical
College, 17: Lawrence University, 12.
At Des Moines—Drake University, 17;
Pennsylvania College (Oskaloosa, Iowa),
Uni
At Columbus, Ohio—Ohio State
versity, 5: Kenyon College, 0.
At Danville, 111.—Kentucky <
College, 32: Central University. 16.
At Salt Lake—Salt Lake High School,
0; East Denver High School, 0.
.'liter
DILLON NEWS.
Dillon, November 2S, 1899.
Thanksgiving ball which will be !
nlng at Dart's J
Tli
given on Thursday
hall, by the Dillon orchestra, will no
doubt be the social event of the season.
The six-piece orchestra will furnish ex
cellent music. A large attendance is ex
pected. The ladies of St. Janies church
will furnish an oyster supper in the din
. ing room of the New York restaurant at
j midnight for those attending the dance
or any others that may desire supper.
On Thanks?
iving day at 11 a. m.
churches of Dillon will combine i.. .
; union service, to be held in the Presby- I
j terian church. The clergymen of the |
' different churches will deliver short ad
dresses. and special music is being pre
pared for the occasion by the different
choirs.
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Miss Edyth Cashmere is teaching
Room 4 at the public school this week
in the absence of Miss Pierce, who is
quite ill at the home of her sister Mrs
O. M. Best.
County Treasurer French has been
quite busy the past few days collecting
taxes, as the taxpayers are aware of
the fact that after Thursday they will
be placed on the delinquent list.
The city has now completed the plac
ing of sign boards at the corners of the
streets, which will greatly accommo
date strangers coming into the city.
Messrs. Floyd Best and Fred Price
have returned from a hunting trin on
Centennial creek. They captured two
deer while on their outing.
Miss Anna Harwood, who held the
teachers' institute in Billings last week
is now holding the Gallatin county teach
ers' institute at Bozeman.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mauldin left tho
first of the week for West Palm Beach
in southern Florida, where they will
spend the winter.
E IS SAFE
A Letter Has Been Received
From Him.
HAD A NARROW ESCAPE
From Being Shot by the Filipinos But
Aguinaldo Saved Him—They Were
Kept Confined in Ceils at Abera
For Two Months.
Manila, Dec. 1, 1:50 a. m.—When the
landing party of the United States bat
tleship Oregon, under Lieutenant Com
mander MeCraekin, took the ttWvn Vi
'gan, province of South Ilocos, last Sim
day, they found there an escaped prison
er, A. L. Sonnenshein, who furnished
the first authentic account of the experi
ence of Lieutenant J. C. Gilmore of the
...„.United States gunboat Yorktown who,
| with a party of the Yorktown was rup
tured by the insurgents near Baler on
! t ho _ 4
i ' ' ' .uzon last April whil
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I making an examination of the mouth of
j the river in an armed boat. Mr. Son
i nenshein was imprisoned at Abra for a
Meng time with Lieutenant Gilmore and
carrying a concealed note, written in na
val cipher, dated Abra, Nov. 19, ad
dressed to "any naval officer," and say
ing: "You may have perfect confidence
in any thing the bearer says." The note
was signed "Gilmore."
! According to Mr. Sonnenshein, when
j Lieutenant Gilmore's launch entered the
! river from Baler haibor. under cover of
j Ensign W. H. Standeley's gun, the land
! ing party was received with three vol
leys. Two of tile Americans were
killed and two mortally w ounded. E\ -
! ery man was hit .Lieutenant Gilmore,
! receiving a flesh wound in the leg and
; both his feet stuck fast in the mud. It
i was a choice between surrender anil I).
jing slaughtered. Lieutenant Gilmore
! asked the terms of release. The insut -
| gents proposed that he should procure
i the delivery to them of the arms and
; munitions of the Spanish garrison, un
dertaking, if this were accomplished, to
send the Spaniards and Americans to the
Yorktown.
A sailor of Lieutenant Gilmore's par
i ty carried this proposition to the' garri
j son. The Spanish commandant replied
j that it was an insult to Spanish arms
and expelled the sailor, a Spanish soldier
; firing- on him as he went.
I The Americans were then bound hand
i,and foot and taken to San Isidro, when
'General Luna ordered their execution,
j They were marched to the plaza arid in
' tile presence of a great crowd, were
; aligned to be executed. Lieutenant Gil
more said: "As an American nttiepr
i and gentleman i protest against. being
with my hands tied."
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Aguanildo interfered and prevented
tihe execution. When General Lawton
approached San Isidro last June the
Americans were removed to Abra, where
they were kept confined in cells for two
months. Subsequently they were al
lowed greater liberty, but the report that
Lieutenant Gilmore was given a house
and servants is untrue. He had tile
same quarters as the men and the Am
ericans were given the same allowance
as the Spanish prisoners—five cents a
day with which to buy rice and bananas,
virtually the only rations.
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New York, Dec. 1.—The eyes of the
Mexican government have at last been
opened to the spread of Mormonism in its
territory, and to the fact that on its quiet,
republican soil more elaborate harems
are maintained than those enjoyed by of
ficials of less enlightened powers. As a
result of tli is awakening it is probable
that the Mormons will be forced to seek
other fields for the location of their plural
establishments.
Mr. William A. Herrit, who lias just re
turned from a three years' sojourn in
Mexico, said yesterday:
! "The Mormons have obtained a greater
I foothold down in the southern republic
; than most Americans are aware, ftlor
; mon colonies have been established ail
through the foothills of the Sienra Ma
id res and in the dry and arid'desert of
j uhihauliau. They live in open polygamy
! and their harems are on a grander scale
than were ever seen, even in tli » early
days of 1'lah. Until very recently they
Until very
have been free from molestation, beet
officials of the provinces have been lib >f-
allv bribed. In some instances even the
----- Li __-,
CMdren
in school? Then you have
often heard them complain
of headache; have frequently
noticed how they go about
in a listless, indifferent way,
haven't you?
ScHH. &mu!sten.
does grand things for such
children. It brings a healthy
color to their cheeks,
strengthens their nerves, and
gives them the vigor that be
longs to youth. All delicate
children should take it.
yov. and $1.00, all druggists,
SCOTT it ÜUWNE, Chemists, New York.
governors themselves have taken bribes
to overlook the religious eccentricities of
tile followers of Joseph Smith.
"The Mormons began coming to Mex
ico about ten years ago. when the United
Slates government decided to enforce
ilit" Edmunds law by imprisoning' poly
gamists. Seeing that the practice of
maintaining a plurality of wives was
doomed in the United States, the Mor
mons began looking around for some spot
whore a safe haven could he established.
1 hey finally settled upon the arid dis
tricts ol Mexico and lost no time in mov
ing thither with their goods and cliatt
„ ___________ ______ eis. I
"From the outset .they were compelled I
to face hardships and obstacles that '
p ^i»o.
ple, but by their undaunted courage and
persistent labor they have made the
deserts blossom like the garden spots of
tile earth. They have colonies or settle
ments at Ditz, Jaurez. Pacheco and other
piaes in northern. Mexico. In latter years
they have not confined themselves to the
working of supposedly useless ground
ami they now possess some of the most
fertile agricultural land in tin
.. ............ Iu ' republic. I
a . ult they have nearly a monopoly ;
on agricultural products and supply ail
the northern towns.
"(''usioms differ slightly in the various
settlements, some of the Mormons main
taining' one large establishment, in which
j s quartered the entire family, while in
; other sections separate residences are
; b'ovided for the different wives. The lat
!u'- 1TudPod ,dle niore popular in the
thickly settled districts such as Diaz and
Pacheco. The residences are generally
, one or two-story houses, adjoining one
.another, although some of the more
wealthy members of the sect have elab
orate dwellings. Each member of the
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tl.e ladies comprising his family. The
\\ hole religion, as now practiced in Mex- !
K '"V I s founded on sensuality. |
1 file Mormon belief in the hereafter isi
deification of the dead in proportion to I
the number of times the deceased lias !
i joined in wedlock. A woman can \
ealed or united even to one who isi
rs deem it necessary that!
bet
he
dead if the
'he deceased become sanctified. There is *
an element of errorism in the system. In I
oi'ilcr to reach the enlovnionts of (h »i
hereafter a woman's life' must he such '
as to warrant lier being Va ...... by her
husband to join in tile assembly of the
glorified. It is polytheism, the leading
spirit of the after world being Adam, and
the next in rank being Jesus Christ, Mo
ami tli and Brigham
o on through numberless
more difficult of enumeru
ol' josses
hammed, Joseph
Young, and so i
saints that a
tion I han a. row
temple.
As colonists, however, and setting
aside polygamy, tiie Mormons are a dili
gent and industrious people, naturally
clannish and devoted to their own inter
ests. The whole Mormon sect live under
a sort of communion. Being good farm
• is, their well cultivated acres form some
ol ihe choicest farming properties in
Mexico. The approaches to their sett In
itient« are well guarded, well laid roads,
that afford an excellent example fori
•heir cruder Mexican neighbors. Their!
houses are all built on the \meriean plan, j
and while plain, ad u iiosè-nlat lous, the
Mormon towns remind one of the inter-I
ior agricultural communities of the
slate. The colonists are bolh economical ;
and shrewd, knowing well how to drive i
good bargains and all of them are pros-!
permis. They have schools of their ow n j
as Well as temples of worship, and their
children are better educated than those!
of their neighbors.
"The Mormons have missionaries in all |
parts of the world, and their ranks are 1
being constantly recruited by lew eon- j
v. rts. It is from these, who* are mostly I
girls and women, that the more wealthy
Hass select their wives. The native horn '
Mormon women are notoriously homely, j
hut the reverse is true of the* eonvert«. I
as it is well known that 1 lie missionaries [
are specially Instructed to lui
eon version of beautiful woni'-n
it! a Chinese !
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REYVA RD.
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A reward of one nundi
be paid for information liai!
rist and conviction of any ;
sons talcing any ores, tiinl
from tin Jsele mine, or committing ai
act of vandalism thereon, ihN rewaid i
b operative since the 25th day of August j
last. Information should be given lo
Thomas M. Hod gen«, at the State Sav
ings bank.
A. H. TAR KIT
( )iviii>r.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that, flic Board
of County Commissioners of (silver Bow
County invites sealed proposals for the
care, support and maintenance of the
sick, poor and Infirm of said county, per
capita, by tlm week, for the year begin
ning January 1, 1900, and ending Decem
ber 31, 1900; said proposals to include tho
entire cost of feeding, clothing and nurs
ing of the sick, poor and infirm, and the
burial expenses; the county to furnish
free, the county poor farm and buildings,
beds, bedding, etc., also medicines, med
ical and surgical appliances and a physi
cian; the contractor to furnish fuel, good
and substantial food anil clothing.
Proposals to he addn ssod to J. E.
Moran, Clerk of the Board, and filed witli
said clerk not later than Wednesday,
December 27, 1899, at 10 o'clock a. m. The
board reserves the right to reject any
and ail bids.
J. E. MORAN, j
County Clerk.
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TREASURY DEPARTMENT, OFFICE
Su pi rvising Architect, Washington. I). C.
Nov. 21. 1899.—Sea led proposals will be
received at this office until 2 o'clock p. m.
on the Dili day of January, 1900, and then
opened, for the construction, (except heat
ing apparatus, elevator and electric wire
conduits), of the U. S. Public building
nt Helena, Mintana, in accordance with
the drawings and specification, which will
be furnish'd at the di?ci'vtion«»»f the su
pervising architect on application at this
office or the office of the custodian of tiie
site at Helena, Montana. Janies Knox
Taylor, supervising architect.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4,157.
United States Land Office, Helena,
Montana, November 10, 1S99.
Notice is hereby given that Conrad
Kohl'S, whose postoffice address Is Deer
Lodge, Montana, has this day filed an
application for patent, notice of which
was posted thereon on the ICth day of
October, 1899. 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, as
Sur. No. 5S98. T. 3 N„ R. 8 W„ being
niore particularly set forth as follows.
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to-wit: Beginning at the southeast cor
ner. a porphyry stone 22x10x6 inches, set
18 inches deep, marked 3-5698 for Corner
- wit , h ' llound of earth alongside,
ftoin «null the Vi section corner on the
soutli boundary Section 1 T 3 N
*• J ïïn- b FtIV° U 'J' 54 de *rees24 minute*
east lvOo.o feet and ru.ini.ig thence north
8 degrees east 189.5 feet; thence north 84
; south 8 degrees west 93 thence south
i.t degrees uo minutes east l,m f Pe t to
Corner No. I. the place of beginning®
containing an area of 3.83 acres, from
acres in conflict
I u-H n x- 1 a i** *•**•'*■ *** cuuiiiei I
I eioTm^i L- „ j s £F Iuded al 'd not
' "- d by appIiCant ' Xet area claimed
, , ----area claimed,
^i»o. KVn* ™ 4 ,8 -' n confl - ict with sur -
roes 38 minutes west 1,181 feet- thence :
tU 0 *"■—---------- ' '
, 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.
xT Th F"« d F ilr ' llc ' daims on the north Sur.
No. 1010. the Silver Lick Lode, Lot. No
239, Frank Shovün et al, applicants- on
the south Sur. No. 1019, the Tiger Lily
I Lode. Lot No. 242, David Burt, applicant
; and on the west Sur. No. 2478, the Kerrv
Lode, Lot No. 556, Michael Carroll, appli
cant..
GEORGE D. GREENE
M. T. BAKER,
United States Claim Agent.
First publication, Nov. 11. 1899,
i Kr SäS
| SÄ À £
by said County. Proposals to include
the expense of transportation o<' bodies
! from any part of the County to the
| County Cemetery, digging of graves, fur
nishing of coffins, underwear or buria'
I robes when necessary, dressing of bodies
! and the placing of an oil-painted head
\ hoard upon each grave, that the remains
ma> he identified, and the keeping of a
re J?l s F r °f the same.
NOTICE TO UNDERTAKERS.
yh*' 0 , tJoard of Comity Commissioners
or .Silver Bow County, hereby Invites
sealed proposals for the Interment at
the County Cemetery, located at the
County Poor Farm, o r the bodies of all
* rn*'\ m must be addressed to J. E, Moran,
I X', f nf * nid Board, al id filed with the
!, oul ' \ ^ no ^ than Wednesday,
' ^L 27 ' ,899 ' 40 .«'clock a. ,n.
anSffall bid! r '* nt t0 rejoct
J. E. MORAN.
County Clerk.
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STATE OF MONTANA, COUNTY OF
Silver Bow, rs. :
This is to certify that the Butte Mer
! cantile Company is a. co-partnership
j composed of Pat Mullins, W. H. Wraigh'c
' and G. A. Lobbcnberg, all of Butte, Mon
1 tana, and that its principal place of busi
ness is Butte, Montana.
Witness our hands this 14th day of
November, 1899;
PAT MULLINS.
W. H. WRATGHT.
G. A. LOBBENBERG.
State of Montana, County of Silver
Bow, ss.:
On this 1411« day of November. In the
year 1899, before me, John N. Kirk, a
notary public in and for Silver Bow Coun
ty. Montana, personally appeared Pnt
Mullins, W. II. Wraight and O. A. Lob
bunberg, personally known to me to be
the persons whose names are subscribed
to the within certificate, and acknowl
edged.to me that they executed the same.
In testimony whereof. I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my notarial seal
al Butte, Montana, this 14th day of No
vember. 1S99.
(Seal.) JOHN N. KIRK,
Notary Public in and for Silver Bow
County, Montana.
M. D. LEE1IEY, ESQ.,
Attorney for Estât«
stun
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4154.
TT. ft. Land Office, Helena, Mont., Oct
27, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Thomas
N. McCall and Adella J. McCall, whose
postotiico address is Butte, Montana, has
tins day filed an application for a patent, i
notice of which was posted thereon on |
the 24th day of October, 1S99, for 97.77 !
acres of the Rocky Mountain Chief Pia- I
cer Alining Claim, situated in Little Pipe- '
(unorganiz. cl) mining district. Jef- I
ferson county, Montana, tho position, !
course and extent of the said mining
claim (designated by an official survey I
thereof, as Sur. No. 0635, Township No. 1
N., R. 6 W.) as set forth and described
in tiie application for patent and plat on
file in this office, and being more particu
larly described bv metes and bounds as
follows, to-wit; Beginning at corner No
1, a red Hi» tree 24 inches in diameter,
blazed and marked 1-5635 for corner No. 1,
witnessed by bearing trees, from which
the Initial Point In unsurveyed Township
1 north, range 6 west bears south 80 do- ;
grecs 28 minutes 23 seconds west 5,499 4
fe, t and running thence north 32 degrees
30 minutes west 1,310 feet; thence north
"6 degrees 47 minutes west 1,613 feet;
thence north 59 degrees 45 minutes east
•89'i feet; thence south 17 degrees 22 min
utes east 1.S09 feet; thence smith 44 de- ;
gn es 30 minutes east 905 feet; thence |
south 61 degrees 26 minutes east 2,035.5
feet; thence smith 30 degrees 38 minutes!
east 1.100 feet; (hence south 12 degrees 38 j
minutes west 5S9 feet; thence south 77 !
degrees 22 minutes east 600 feet; thenca i
north 12 degrees 38 minutes en3t 120 feet;
thence south S2 degrees 06 minutes cist 1
408 feet; thence north 10 degrees 42 min- !
Corrected Schedule of Mails for Kutte,
From May 4th, 1890.
ARRIVALS
IVprt
Montana
Train,
Great Northern, eat*
Great Northern, Local, tast .........
Great Northern, from Avcconda......
Northern Pacific, east via Garrison...
Northern Pacific, east .................
Anaconda ...........................
Oregon Short Line, soutbi .............
Northern Pacific, west ................
Northern Pacific, west .................
Anaconda .............................
Walker ville ........... ................
Burlington ..................
Station No. I, South Butîc ..
Station No. 1, South Butte ..
«Bl»
14.30 p. nk
4:30 p. in.
9:25 a. m.
1:45 p. m.
• ora p. m.
22:59 p. m.
1:05 a. m.
8:45 j>. m.
8:10 p. m.
* m p. m.
*1.00 p. Hi
*:45 p. m.
8:45 a. m.
4:00 p. m.
8:30 p. m.
1:30 p. m.
1:30 s. m.
4:00 p. m.
8:30 p. m.
4:30 p. rn.
8.45 a. m.
4:00 p. m.
8:30 a. m.
4:80 p. m.
7:00 a. m.
6:39 p. rn.
10:30 a. in.
6:00 p. ol
7:00 a. ta.
8:39 p. na»
7KH) a. in,
EUJ p, m,
7:00 a. m.
0:00 p. m.
10:00 «. nu
4:30 p. rn.
9:00 a. nu
6:00 p. nu
DEPARTURES.
Train.
Nor. Paa„ west....
Nor Pae.. west.....
Anaconda. Local ..
Cioss.
. 8:40 a m.
8:00 p. nu
. 9:00 a. m
Anaconda, Local ..13:00 m.
G. N„ to Anaconda 4'90p. nu
O. S. L.. south .....4.-00p m.
Helena, Local ..... 9:00 a.m.
G. N„ east ......... 7:30 p.m.
Nor. Pac. east ...... 8:39p. m.
Nor. Pac. aast, ris
Oivrisoa .........8:88 w m. t:88 • m
Leave
Depot.
8:30 a. m.
8:15 p. rn.
19:90 a. m.
1:05 p. m.
4:45 p. rn.
4:45 p. m.
8:45 a. m.
8:30 p. m.
8:20 p. m.
utes east 1,741.5 feet: thence south 7»
degrees 25 minutes east 1,875.5 feet;
thence south 13 degrees 07 minutes east
321 feet: thence north 75 degrees 48 min
utes west 1,595.5 feet; thence south 11 de
gree« 07 minutes west 2,885 feet: thence
north 38 degrees 03 minutes west 1,883
feet; thence north 32 degrees CO minutes
I »••- uiB reuuruer i
county, on page 478 in Book
cent.
-
: wost 1,543.5 feet; thence north 67 degrees
' 2B minutes west 1.737 feet, to corner No.
1, the place of beginning, containing an
area of 97.77 acres claimed.
The location of this mine is recorded in
the office of the recorder of Jefferson
1" of Pla
cers.
The adjoining claims on the north are
Survey No. 2,431, the Alta Lode, Francis
J . McBride et al, applicants; and on the
east the Lewis lod.e unsurveyed, claim
ants unknown.
GEORGE D. GREENE.
M. T. BAKER, Register.
U. S. Claim Agent.
First publication Oct. 27. 1899.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4146. United
State« Land Office, Helena, Montana,
October 25, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Ellef Peter
son, whose postoffice address is BitUe.
Montana, has this day filed an applica
tion for a patent for 1,500 linear feet, tha
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 Cialm, situated in Inde
pendence Mining District, Silver Bow
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 cialm on the 23rd day of
October, 1899, and being more particularly
set forth and described in the official
field notes and plat thereof on file in this
office, as follows, to-wlt:
Beginning at the northeast corner,
where 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
Section 16. T. 3 N„ R. 8 YV„ bears north
29 degrees 36 minutes west, 380.5 feet
distant, and running thence south 9 de
grees 40 minutes east, 375 feet, to tha
southeast Corner No. 2: thence south 81
degrees west, 1,480.5 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 1,500 feet, to Corner No. 1, the plaça
of beginn, ng, containing an area of 16.57
acres, claimed by the above-named ap->
plicant for patent.
The location of this mins is recorded in
the office of the Recorder of Bilver Bow,
County, on Page 441 in Book S, of Lodes.
The adjoining claims are on the east
Survey No. 1,816, the Tiger Lode, Frank
Kreiter applicant, and on the south Sur
vey No. 3,339, the Oriole Lode, James C,
Friend applicant.
GEORGE D. GREENE,
Register.
JOS. H. HARPER,
United States Claim Agent.
(First Publication October 26. 1899.)
J.E.TÜITE
Dealer ta
ffocaments, Tablets
CapiQfs, etc;
t» Unit?» »nd American
Marble, Scotch sod
American Grasi'a,
Wire and Irai Ht!!«
tegs.
ïm s. Mn sw
i
|
!
I
'
I
!
I
HËRVITA
w^rejv, s
LOST VIGOR*
AND MANHOCC
sjures Impotency, ft ig'ht Emissions and
w astin g diseases, all effects of self,
abuse, or excess and india»
cretion. A nerve tonic and
Wood builder. Brings the
pink glow to pale cheeks and
restores the fire of youth.
. By inailßöcpei jox;€? boxes
tor $2.30; with a written guaran*
îee to cure or refund tiie money*
NERVÎTA MEDÏCAL CO.
STcUton & Jacks on Sts.. CHICAGO* !U.
For sale by Newbro Drug Co., Butt».
Mont.
MANHOOD
RESTORED
ftMcritilit«
lie for* and Aftrr, 1959
■Will quickly cure you »f all r.ervou»
diseases, such as lost manhood, pains
In the back, seminal emissions, ner
vous debility, unfitness to marry, ex
hausting drains, impotency and a!*
it3 horrors. A written guarantee anil
money refunded if six boxes does not
effect a permanent cure. $1 per box,
eix for Î5, by mail securely seaiedl
Manufactured by A. Augendre, Pari».
Address al! mail to Newbro Drug C# v
fteie A*«««. Butte, Montana.
Train,
Walkerviils
Close.
8:30 a. m.
Leave
Depot.
2:00 p. uu
8:09 p. ta.
Station No. 1 ., S. B. 8.-99 a! uu
Burlington A Gun
derson, reapct'jr .. î:S 0 p m. 18:30 p.m.
DISPATCH OF REGISTERED MAIL
Time of dosing for Helena and
Northern Paclflo.» east and
west, and all pointa on Great
Northorn railway ............9:99 p. ON
Union Pacific and east.........8:89 p- nu
Anaconda ..................... 4:09 p. an
Great Northern points, between
Butts and Helena ............9:09 a.

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