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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, December 04, 1899, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-12-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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The Revenues Are Steadily
Decreasing
PROPOSED NAVAL BILL
May Not Be Passed- London Money
Market Causes a Great Deal of Un
easiness in German Financial
Circles.
Berlin, Dec. 3.—The government has
been expecting that the growth of the
empire's revenue would yield the funds
required by Emperor William's naval
project, thus avoiding additional taxa
tion. In this possibility is the chief
ground for the government's hope of
carrying the naval bill. If, however, the
present decrease in receipts continues
the passage of the bil will be imperiled.
For sevrai months there has been a
relative or absolute decrease, that for
October being 3,500,000 marks when the
receipts for the month are compared
with those of October last year. The
government had expected an increase
of 30,000,000 marks annually, but the total
increase during the last nine months has
been only 300,000 marks. The opposition
newspapers foreshadow a strong insist
ence upon these facts when the bill comes
up for consideration.
Empress Frederic has just purchased
the Villa Brenzonia, on the promentory
of San Vigilio, Lagoidi Grada. the Lacus
Benacus of the Homans, largest of the
North Italian lakes. The villa stands
in a very secluded spot, but commands
one of- the most beautiful views.
The chamber of commerce will present
a petition to the imperial chancellor.
Prince von Hohenlohe, requesting the
gvoernment, in view of the disturbed
conditions in Venevuela, to provide in
creased protection for German interests
there.
The Rhenish vinters have dubbed the
1*99 vintage "the Esterhazy vintage,"
because it is so mean and poor.
The advance in the bank of England's
rate dominates the attention of the Ber
lin money market. At first it was sup
posed that this would not have an im
mediate effect Here, the British bal
ances having been much reduced of late.
'I he near approach of I.ondon exchange
to the gold point yesterday has increas
ed the fear of gold exports.
The statement of the Reiehsbank show
ed increased discounts to the amount of
2s.500,000 marks anti a loss of metal to
the amount of 13,600,000 marks. It is
much more unfavorable than the state
ment for the corresponding date for last
year. Great pressure is expected to
ward the end of the month. Reports
from the iron and coal centers justify
the general strength of the market. À
rise in iron prices is looked for, and the
same is expected for coal and iron in Bel
gium.
Professor Josse of Berlin university
has invented a me thod of increasing the
power of stea mengines which promises
to revolutionize steam engineering. He
conducts steam generated in an ordinary
boiler into a cooling tank, and then treats
it with sulphuric acid, indreasing its
now--' f rani one-third to one-half. A
raefwr' at Chai'lottenburg has been ob
tain«* 56 per cent above Lite indicated
horM-**'i\ver of its engine.
©MüRI CALS AGAINST '/.KLAVA.
Kingston. Jamaica, Dec. 3.—Passen
geiw by today's steamer from Nicara
guan ports say that there is a growing
reeling of hostility toward President Ze
laya on account of his recent decree ex
pell i ng Mgr. Pereiea bishop of Nica
ftaffua. in reply to the latter's protest
against the law passed by the Nicara
guan congress on October 11 declaring
that all donations by the people of
loads, cattle or other properly to the
church should be subject to the civil
government,
inye is very p
th* isr -sident's
impravk»*-; the present occasion to bring
about » »evulsion of popular feeling by
taking advantage of the powerful under
current« of clerical influence.
riGHT WITH INDIANS.
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Although President Ze- I
pular with the masses,
political opponents are \
Austin, Texas. Dec. 3.—Information
reaching here today from Ortiz. State of
Sonora, Mexico, states that Marshal Ter
v ane, an expert mining engineer, who
has been in the mines in the Yaqui coun
try for some months oast, arrived at
Ortiz yesterday and announced that
since November 18 the Yaquis and the
Mexican military forces have had sci
erai severe engagements, attended with
io«s of life and a number of wounded.
The first of their engagements was on
November IS, just north of Cocorl, and
during the engagement there were 4s
Indians and five soldiers killed. Tvonty
tni'f-e soldiers were wounded and some
thing over 100 squaws and Indian chil
dren were captured. These prisoners will
be sent to Guayamas by the military
authorities to hold as hostages. The
olace where this engagement took place
Is on the Taqul river, just at the en
trance to the mountains. The engage
ment was on the guerrilla warfare order,
as had been most of the previous skir
mishes and engagements.
I be battle was between the main
bodies of both factions. The Indians
were massed in force and the soldiers
had a large quota of men. The fighting
v.as very severe and lasted most of the
day. The Indians wire finally put to
fight, and this explains why so many
of their women were captured, as tlieir
retreat was mad*- in much confusion
and the women b ■•ame separated from
the warriors. In addition to this en
gagement there were several others of
minor importance during the week fol
lowing tlie date, hut no information as
to the results of the latter engagements
Is forthcoming.
A NEW SERUM.
Chicago. Dec. 3.—The Tribune says: A
new serum, which it is claimed wiii show
the presence of tuberculosis long before
it would be poss.i ie by the microscope.
Die X-ray or o-ther methods now in us ■,
lias been invented by Dr. A. J. Jenkins
of this city. He does not claim to have
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discovered a new eure, but that the use of!
serum aids competent nhysicians to de
tetet the presence of the disease in its
earliest stages, and in time to effect a
cure by good sanitation and plenty
of out-door exercise. It shows whether
or not a case is true consumption, no mat
ter how early or light the attack.
LONG DRAWN OPT.
San Francisco. Dec. 3.—The hearing of
the suit brought by the St. Louts job
bers against the transcontinental roads
will be resumed before the interstate
commerce commission in this city Jan
uary 15. The proceedings here will prob
ably occupy ten days. Rebuttal testi
mony will be taken in Washington,
where the arguments will also be beard.
BRITISH STEAMER DETAINED.
Kingston. Jamaica, Dee. 3.—The medi
cal department announces that the Brit
ish steamer Don. from Colon, will be de
tained in quarantine owing to an out
break of yellow fever among the recently
arrived drafts of troops at the isthmus
from the interior.
Captain John Heggerty, of the Forty
first regiment. United States volunteers,
narrowly escaped being left behind when
his regiment left this port for Manila on
Monday on the transport Logan, says the
New York correspondent of the Chicago
Inter Oceon. He succeeded in catching
the steamship only by taking a tug at the !
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utenant in the Six > - j
amt served
Spanish war- |
^t'actor in St. i
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sterday j
t mine owners and mine operators !
battery getting aboard just as she was
leaving her anchorage place off Bedloe's
island.
The captain's wedding was wliat de
layed him. He arrived here with his regi
ment from Camp Meade on Sunday, and
it was that evening that he induced his
sweetheart to consent to marry him. He
was formerly a li
ninth New York regiment,
w'ilih the regiment in the
Some time ago he was in
Francis Xavier's college, in West Six
teenth street. His bride is Miss Madeline
O'Hara, of No. 25 Abimlgon square, a
member 'of the choir of St. Joseph's
church. She is the daughter of a police
man now dead, who received several
medails, among them one from congress,
for bravery, and is a niece of Sergeant
Kenny, of the park police.
Miss O'Hara wanted the wedding put
off until after her lover's return from th(
war, but the captain urged so strongly
that she consented to have the marriage
take place before lie left the city. The
steamer sailed at 3 o'clock
afternoon, and the wedding took place
in St. Joseph's church at 1 o'clock. There
was a small wedding party at the
church. Tue captain took leave of his
bride at the church door and hastened for
dear life to the transport.
Châties Sweeney of Spokane, one of the
great
of the west, is staying at the Gilsey j
house, says the New York Tribune. He j
told tile following story of a western min
ing discovery:
" 'Joe' Bourgeois and 'Joe' Morris," 1
said Mr. Sweeney, "two French-Cana- I
(liana, were sent to Trail Creek, British j
: Columbia, in 1890, by a company to do
j assessment work. At that time the coun
! try in and about Trail Creek was inhab
ited only by a few stray Indians, the
caribou, bear and deer. One summer
: afternoon they noticed some rock slide
on the side of a mountain on the other
side of the creek. These slides showed
red, and from tin m they gave the name
, Reel mountain to the hill. The red of the
slide caused them to cross tlie deep creek
j and prospect, and on that mountain's
side they located five mineral
These claims they named I. • Roy, Center
Star. Virginia. Iron Masque and Idaho.
So poor were they that they did not have
the requisite fee of $2.50 for each location,
i and so when they arrived at Nelson, in
order to make their record, they offered
Colonel Topping the choice of the claims
if he would put up the necessary 82.50.
Colonel Topping, who was originally from
this state, accepted and chose the Lo Roy
claim. Bourgeois—which, by the way. the
westerners call Bushway—and Morris ul
timately sold out their Interests In the
other claims for some 8100.000. Today the
Ke Roy is one of the greatest producing
gold mines in -the world and could hardly
be bought for $10,000,000. The Center
Star, which is controlled by the Gouder
ham-Blackstock syndicate, of Toronto,
is valued at $6,000,000. The Iron Masque,
Virginia and Idaho are each worth a
great fortune, and their value runs well
into the millions."
laims. j
. which
chapter
Beginning with the Trojan wm
is usually regarded as the first
in European and Asiatic history, il is
calculated that war has claimed 10,009,
000 of men every century. In Europe!
alone Ihe loss in lives every 100 years!
since the date of that war ha« been be
lt ween 18,000.000 and 20.000,000. Three
thousand years have elapsed since that I
opening chnp't. r of histoiy v.as unrolled, j
so that during thos - :;o centuries the ad-|
most inconceivable number nf 1.200,000,
000 men. women and ehiidn n hav- bre'n !
.sacrificed to settle disputes concerning!
some few miles of territory, to gratify
the ambition of some monarch, or to}
soothe the wounded vanity of rulers and
states.
The present population of the globe is
estimated at 1.400.000,000; therefore, if
all people alive at this moment were
stricken down instantaneously by some
15 II disease the awful result' would be
but little more terrible than the result
brought about by the wars of the pen
Unies.
In the war that raged between 1793 and
1 x 15 no fewer than 1.900.000 men were
either killed outright or died from
wounds and disease. In the campaign
of 1x28 the number was 120.000. In the
Crimean war the losses sustained by the
four countries which participated
amounted to the terrible figure of 600,090.
fu 1859 the French and Austrian forces
suffered to the extent of 63.000. while in
the civil war in the United Stales the
victims numbered 656.000. The Franco
Prussian war caused tlie death of 290,000.
ami the Russo-Turkish war meant death
to 180,000 men.
Tn order to show the fearful carnage
that may be wrought in one battle, two
instances in recent wars are cited. In
the battle of fîraveiot te. in 1870. the com
bined Josses of the Fn noli and Germans
were 44.000 men killed, and in tlie two
chief attacks on tli ■ stronghold ,,f j
Pltvin, so gallantly defended by ihe!
Turks tinder Osman Pasha, the Russians
anil the allies lost 30.000 men, in leq -nd
ent of thos? who di al front wounds after
the battle. i
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KENTUCKY'S VOTE
Will be Canvassed Some
Time This Week.
BOTH SIDES CONFIDENT
Everything: is Quiet and There Are No
Signs of Trouble—Extra Policemen
Sworn in to Keep Order as Crowds
Are Expected in Frankfort
Frankfort, Ky., Dec. 3.—At noon to
morrow the state board of election' com
missioners of Kentucky will meet tp can
vass the returns from the last state elec
tion and to decide whether Goebel or
Taylor is entitled to the certificate of
election for governor. There is not much'
probability that the matter will be set
tled to-morrow, ana it may be a day or
two later before a certificate is issued.
Both sides express themselves as confi
dent. but no one can predict with accu
! lat 'y 1 * le decision which will be arrived
Jat by the board. The certified returns
; from the county boards, now on file with
j the secretary of state, give Taylor a
: plurality of 2,435, but the democrats de
| flare that enough of these votes will be
! thrown out, and that Goebel will be
j awarded the certificate. The Kentucky
election law is capable of divers con
structions, and the definite conclusion of
- j the board will rest very largely upon how
jitg members decide to construe certain
| portions of the statutes.
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1 Neither democrats nor republicans pro
fess to know what the board will do, and
all of them decline to discuss the matter
in advance of the meeting of the board.
Mr. Goebel declined to say anything at
all, and General Taylor contents himself
with the assertion, "I am confident the
board will do its duty."
Governor Bradley would express 1 no
opinion regarding the probable outcome
, ' of the work of the board. "1 don't
think there will be any trouble," he said.
"There is no need for looking ahead for
j trouble. We will cross bridges when
we come to them."
Quite a number of republicans from
Clay and Laurel counties arrived today,
and reported that there would be others
in town in the morning. Men of both
parties are very quiet, and there has
been practically no bluster or loud talk
ing. It is expected ...at there will lie a
large crowd in Frankfort to-morrow, in
! any event, as It is cov.rt day.
Mayor Do Honey of Frankfort has de
cided to swear in 60 extra policemen to
morrow. This is not especially on ac
count of the gubernatorial contest, but
chiefly because of the crowd that will be
brought here by the monthly court day
and the opening of the congressional
campaign in this city.
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MEAT TRAIN WRECKED.
Chicago, Dec. 3.—A train of refrigerator
cars of salt pork intended for the British
army in Soutli Africa was wrecked on the
Chicago & Northwestern near Kenil
worth, 111., today. The cars were co:n
plletely derr-oliBhed, but it is believed the
greater part of the meat will be saved.
A serious delay in shipment, however,
j will result. A broken journal caused llie
wreck. It was said that the journal was
tampered with at Milwaukee by over
zealous Boer sympathizers, but this is
scouted by the railroad offic ials.
BONDS OF ANY AMOUNT.
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Indianapolis, Dec. 3.—President Mitchell
of the United Mine Workers of America,
said today the organization would tomor- j
row furnish any manner of bond required
for the release of National Organizer Kel
ly, who was arrested yesterday at Spring
field, 111. He said habeas corpus pro
ceedings had been instituted for tlie re
lease of National Executive Committee
man Reese and be believed his freedom
would be secured in a few days toy this
means.
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NO OPPOSITION TO DIAZ.
Mexico City, Doc. 3.—The national com
mittee of the liberal party has called a
convention of the parly to assemble here
Feb. 10 to nominate a candidate for pres
ident of the republic. The local commit
tees report general enthusiasm for ilio
candidacy of President Diaz, and political
meetings and processions arc being'held
all over the republic. The conservative
party has made no sign of putting a can
didate in nomination.
WEAVERS WILL STRIKE.
G
Philadelphia, D r. -!>, ;■
enting nearly 8,COO doth v.
reprr
■i in 40
ivy
is pale, then your lips and
cheeks are pale, your nerves
weak, and your whole body
greatlydebilitated. Thedoc
torssay **'You have anæmia."
There's just one thing you
need—something to make
the blood rich and red.
SdStß ômufeten.
will certainly do this. It
will make the most happy
changes for you, and soon
your old strength and ac
tivity will return.
V»~. and $f.oo, all dr-j^gts? .
:» . ) f 7 il J .VNli, Ch;.*;nis:s, New fork.
of
ty.
mills of this city, met today and adopted
a new and increased scale of wages which
they will insist upon being adopted by
their employers. If the new scale is re
fused by the mills, the weavers declare
they will strike and close up every estab
lishment not accepting it.
WANTED TO SLEEP.
"My determination to make myself
comfortable under all circumstances lias
been a matter of regret offener than 1
can toll you," is the way to which an
easy-going southerner began, in an up
town club, wliat turned into an interest
ing story, says the New York Sun. ".I
have always, or nearly always, insisted...
on having my sleep when 1 felt so in
dined. A good many years ago 1 was
in the far west, where stage coaches'
were considered a luxury. I took iny
place in one from the door of a miner's
tavern in a mountain town, the name of
which 1 long ago forgot. It was dark
when the driver started the horses. 1
was the sole occupant of the old rattle
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trap, and drawing my buffalo robe about
me 1 turned in for sleep. Somewhere, I
never knew where, I awoke to find the
a standstill. The driver and
stage
some
afoot were engaged in con
versution. I could hear only the sound
of the voice of the man in the road, but
1 distinctly .heard the driver say that it!
was darned strange—perhaps the lan
guage was stronger—that a man should
want to get into a stage at such a place.
Then he said to the applicant:
" 'Well, crawl in ther' and don't git gay
with that other passenger. If I hear any
thing out of you I'll put you down in a
coyote camp and you won't know you
was ever living'.'
"The stranger got in and was my vis-a
vis. I concluded to return to my sleep.
The stranger concluded he would like to
tie companionable. Ho began by sayin
lie didn't blame the driv
passenger in the dead of night In such
howling wilderness was not safe. 1 said
'no.' and shut up. The stranger said it
was a country lull of adventures, and
that he had witnessed a lot of them. I
made no reply, but be proceeded. Tin
last r heard him say at that
something about a mountain storm
which lie had an experience he would
never forget. 1 determined not to hear
it and 1 didn't. When I awoke the driver
was at one of the doors of the coach.
\\hat the conversai Ion was about, or why
Picking up a
in King iq
time was
the driver
and look in
growl at the stran
concluded to get off his box
I I never knew. 1 heard him
ter:
" 'You shut up and keep quiet, or you
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j »I cheery way that he hoped the driver
■ would be more agreeable; at the same
time he said that drivers were not to be
feared; that as a class they were the soul
of honor. Then he handed me his card,
; It seemed odd in that godforsaken coun
■ try, in a stage coach, too, for a stranger
to be so courteous. People seldom do that
in a railroad train. 1 shoved the card in
I my pockeit. 1 was still drowsy. I fear
j 1 may have appealed gi uff. I slept until
. I reached my destination. Later in the
j day 1 unloaded my pocket and the card
, turned up. Then I knew l had, in my
j determination to be comfortable, lost the
j opportunity of hearing some good stories
j from a man who became one of the fore
! most writers of Ills time. The name on
j the card was Bret Harte."
get out. You was the last in, and t'o-the
passenger was fust in, and ef lie don
want to gab, you hush up.'
"From the stranger's reply I at one
concluded that he was a. gentleman, and
that he had done nothing to excite the
-driver. However, I had not finished my
sleep, and rolled over to begin again. The
j stranger laughed good-naturedly and be
; gan another story. 1 was determined I
would not listen, and I didn't. 1 went to
sleep. Along about daylight the stage
stopped before another mountain tavern.
The snow was blowing in every direc
tion. A blizzard was on. The stranger
i left me at that place. He w ished me a
j very pleasant journey and said in a sort
__________
IN THE DISTRK T COURT OF THE
Second Judicial District of the State of
j n , )t j c ,
Montana, County of Silver Bow
In the matter of the estate of Kate
Toorney, deceased. Notice for publica
tion of time appointed for proving will,
etc.
Pursuant to an order of said district
>urt, made on the 28th day of November.
is hereby given that Saturday!
the lit it day of December, 1899. at 2 o'clock
p. m., of said, day, at the court room of
said court, at the city of Butte in the said
County of Silver Bow, has been appoint
ed as the time and place for proving the
will of said Kate Toomey deceased, and
for hearing the application of Annie T
G a
test
ai-rity for the issuance to her of letters!
stainentary when and where any per- !
son interested may appear and contest
th o same.
Dated November 2Rth. 1899.
CLINTON C. CLARK,
Clerk.
By JAMES F. WILKINS.
Deputy Clerk.
NOTICi
Notice is hereby given that the 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 the week, for tiio year begin
ning January 1. 1900, and ending Decern
ber 31, 1900; said proposals t•> include the j
entire cost of feeding, clothing and nurs
ing of the sick, poor and infirm, anil 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 fuei, good
and substantial food and clothing.
Proposals to too addressed to J. E.
Moran, Clerk of the Board, and filed with
said clerk not later than Wednesday,
December 27, 1S99, at 19 o'clock a. m. Thé
board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
J. E. MORAN,
Countv Clerk.
STATE OF MONTANA. COUNTY OF
Silver Bow, ss.:
Tiiis is to certify that tlie Butte Mer
cantile Company is a co-partnership,
composed of Pat Mullins. W. If. Wrnlgh'c
and G. A. Lobbenberg, ail of Butte. Mon
tana. and that its principal place of busi
ness is Butte, Montana.
Witness our bands this 14th day of I
November, 1S99;
PAT MULLINS.
W. H. WRAIGHT.
G. A. LOBBENBERG.
State of Montana, County of Sliver
Bow. ss.:
On this 14th day of November, in the
year 1899. before me. John N. Kirk, a
rotary public In and for Silver Row Coun
ty. Vo in'I v ••■'d Rat
Mt.iiii.s, V». ii. Wraigii; and G. A. Lob-1
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benberg, personally known to me to be
nam<? s are subscribed
m o certificate, and acknowl
lesHmo ! hat ., thoy «PCUted the same,
set mv Inmt^ whereof, I have hereunto
at lbinoM afflxed mv notarial seal
at Butte, Montana, this 14th day of No
vember. 1S9». y i u
(Seal.) JOHN N. KIRK
Notary Public In and for Silver
County •
M
Montana.
H. LE'EHEY, ESQ..
Attorney for Estât«
NOTICE TO UNDERTAKERS.
Bow
............. .„cm al
j p , . r £ ri r>etery, located at the
,.. c û°! .T '.\ ni V. ° îJï® bodies of all
1
of T sn^ ar ^ of County Commissioners
ot Sil\er Bow County, hereby
sealed proposals for the
the
invites
interment at
persons who may die within said county
îoiVa" 5 i hfc J, car beginning January i,
1000 , and eliding 1 December 31, 1000 tho
expense of whose buna! must be borne
b> said County. Pioposals to include
the expense of transportation nf bodies
from any part of the County to the
County Cemetery, digging of graves, fur
ns , ot coffins, underwear or burial
'i S ,u' , 1 necessary, dressing of bodies
i..!.. , ,, l ', a< nt î an °b-painted head
?,£***?*' t"at the remains
may be identified, and the keepins
register of the same
of a
Bids must be addressed to I F v
Clerk of said Board, "and filed n ith fh«
County Clerk not later than Wednesday
December 27, 1S99,
The Board re
any and all bids.
». -----• a t 10 o'clock a. m.
serves the right to reject
J. E. MORAN.
County Clerk.
to-wtt: Beginning at the söuThea'sT cö£
„er. a porphyry stone 22x10x6 Inclus, set
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4.157.
United States Land Office, Helena,
Montana, November 10, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Conrad
Kohrs, whose postoffice address I« Deer
^odge, Montana, has this day filed an
application for patent, notice o' which
was posted thereon on the 16th dav of
October, 1899. for 1,181 linear feet the
same being for 23S 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
Ky (unorg.) Mining District. Silver Bow
County, Montana, the position, course
and extent of the said mining- claim des
ignated by an official survey thererf à>
Far. No. 5898. T. 3 N„ R. 8 W.. being
more particularly set forth as follow«
tn.iuif • Poirinniniv -, t 4 1,.. _______ . 9
is inches deep, marked 1-5698 for Corner
No. !, with mound of earth alongside
from wuieh the U section corner on the
south boundary of Section 1, T. 3 N
R. 8 W. bears south 54 degrees 24 minute»
east HOo.5 feet and running thence north
8 degrees cast 189.5 foot; thence north 84
degrees 38 minutes west 1,181 feet; thence
south 8 degrees west 93 feet; thence south
<9 degrees 55 minutes east 1,181 feet to
Coiner No. 1, the place of beginning
containing nn 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
,v46 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 tlie office of the Recorder of Silver
Bow county, on page 306 in Book "R" of
lode locations.
The adjoining claims oil the north Snr
No. 1010. the Silver Lick Lode I ot No
239, Frank Shovlin et al, applicants- oii
the south Sur. No. 1019, the Tiger Lily
Lode, Lot No. 242. David Burt, applicant
[and on file west Sur No. 24 /?. the Kerry
Lode, Lot No. 506, Michael Carroll, appli
cant.
GEORGE D. GREENE,
„ Register.
M. I BAKER.
United Slate« Claim Agent.
First publication. Nov. 11, 1899.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4154.
TT. R. 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 lias f
this day filed an application for a patent 'i
notice of which waa posted thereon on' 1 ®
the 24th day of October, 1899, for 97.77
acres of the Rocky Mountain chief Pia- j
cer Mining Claim, situated in Little Pipe
stone (unorganized) mining district. Jef
ferson county, Montana, the position,
course and extent of the »aid mining !
claim (designated by an official survey j
thereof, as Sur. No. 5635, Township No. 1 !
N., R. 6 W.) as set forth and described !
in tlie application for patent and plat on !
file in (his office, and being more particu
larly described by metes and bounds as
follows, to-wit: Beginning at corner No '
! !1 l'P(Y f'l F tl'fift 9J mnbi.a « v. /lin ».nlni«
blazed and marked 1-5635 for corner No. 1, '
witnessed by bearing trees, from which)
*he
Initial Point In unsurveyed Township
north, range 6 west bears south SO do
_

grees 2S minutes 23 seconds west 5,499.4
30 minutes west 1,319 feet; thence north!
£6 degrees 47 minutes west 1,613 feet; j
thence north 59 degrees 45 minutes east,
390 feet; thence south 17 degrees 22 min- j
utes east 1,S09 feet; (hence south 41 de- i
grees 30 minutes east 905 feet: thence j
south 61 degrees 26 minutes east 2,035.5 |
feet; thence south 30 degrees 38 minutes ;
east 1.100 feet; thence south 12 degrees
minutes^west 589 feet; thence south 77 i
degrees 22 minutes east COO feet; thence 1
north 12 degrees 3S minutes enst 120 feet; !
thence south 82 degrés 06 minutes east 1
408 fest; thence north 10 degrees 42 min- }
nt es east 1,741.5 feet; thence soutli 7# 1
j —
Corrected Schedule of Mails for Butte,
From May 4th, 1890.
ARRIVALS.
IVrirt
Montana
Tr« It*.
Great Northern. «*a»i ..............
Great Northern. Local, east ............
Great Northern, from Anaconda......... «
Northern Pacific, east via Garrison.......
Northern Pacific, «ait ....................
Anaconda ...............................
j Oregon Short Line. EOUt*2 ...............
j Northern Pacific, west ...................
) Northern Pacific, west ....................
j Anaconda ............................... «
W&lkerviit« .............................
! Burlington ...............................
! Station No. 1, Reuth Butte ...............
Station No. 1, Routh Butte ...............
VMm VlftrifMhsL
II.36 p. m.
4:30 p. m.
•:3i a. m.
1:45 p. m.
9:65 p. m.
32:59 p. in.
1:05 a. m.
•:45 d. m.
*:10 p. m.
6:69 p. u*.
,1.00 p. DL
4:45 p. m.
9:45 «. m.
4:00 p. m.
9:30 p. ob.
1:30 p. m.
1:30 & m.
4:0« p. aa.
9:30 p. in.
4:S0 p. m.
«.46 a. m.
4:00 p. m.
3:30 a. m.
4:30 p. m.
7 .-00 a. o,
5:30 p. tu.
10:30 a. m.
5:00 p. nv
7:0» «. as,
3:30 p. at.
7:90 a. m.
S:*2 p. nu
7 :00 a. m.
5:00 p. m.
10:00 a. m.
4:30 p. m.
9:00 e. ta.
5:00 p. m.
I
DEPARTURES.
Train. Close.
Nor. Pas., west.....*:40a m.
Nor Pac., west.....8:00 p. m.
Anaconda. Local ... 9:60a. m
Anaconda, Local ..12:00 in.
Q N„ to Anaconda 4 Mp. m.
O. S. L.. south .....4.00 p.m.
Helena, Local ..... 9:00 a.m.
G. N . east ......... 7:50 p.m.
Nor. Pac. east...... 0:30 p. m.
Nor. Pac. east, rug
Or.riaoa .........
Leave
Depot.
9:30 a. m.
0:15 p. ra.
10:30 a in.
1:05 p. in.
4:45 p. m.
4:45 p. m.
9:45 a. m.
£:30 p. tn.
9:20 p. m.
0:30 a. a. 9:J9 a. a.
feet and running thence north 82 degrees
degress 25 minutes east 1.875.5 feet;
thence south 13 degrees 07 minutes east
321 feet; thence north 75 degrees 48 min
ute* west 1,595.5 feet; thence south 11 de>
gree* 07 minutes west 2,885 feet; thence
north 38 degrees 03 minutes West 1,885
feet; thence north 32 degrees 50 minutes
west 1.E43.5 feet; thence north 67 degrees
26 minutes west 1.737 feet, to corner Nb.
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
county, on page 478 in Book "1" of Pla
cers.
The adjoining claims on the north are
Survey No. 2,431, the Alta Lode, Francis
T. McBride et al, applicants; and on tha
east the Lewis lod,e unsurveyed, claim*
ants unknown.
GEOROE D. GREENE.
M. T. BAKER, Register.
U. S. Claim Agent.
First publication Oat. 27. 1899.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4146. UnPed
States Land Office, Helena, Montana.
October 25, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Eilef Peter
son, whose postoffice address Is BuLe
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 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 official survey thereof, as
Survey No. 5,730, Township No. 3 N.,
Range No. 8 'V., a notice of which was
posted on the eiaim 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 W.. bears north
29 aegrees 36 minutes west, 680.5 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, COO feet, to the northwest
No. 4; thence north 89 degrees 37 minutes
east 1,500 feet, to Corner No. 1, the plaça
of beginning, containing an area cif 16.57
acres, claimed by the above-named ap>
pticant for paient.
The location of this mine Is recorded in
the office of the Recorder of -Silver Bow.
County, on Page 441 ln Book S, of Lodes.
The adjoining claims are on the east
SurveyNt, 1,816, the Tiger Lode, Frank
Krelter applicant, and on the south Sur
vey No. 3.839,-the Oriole Lode, James C.
Friend applicant.
GEORGE D. GREENE,
JOS. H. HARPER. Register, j
United States Claim Agent. t
(First Publication October 26. 1899.)
J.E.TUITE
■mim-Is
Roooments, Tablett
Ciptnp, Bleu
ta 1 tsltra an« Amnrtcat
Mar We, Bcetoh aid
American firtait«
Wire und Irm Ball«
tag».
204 s. Heston Street
,
f
®
LOST VIGOR
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jures îm potency, N ipht Emissions and
w asting diseases, ali effects of seif*
abuse, or excess and India*
cretion. A nerve tonic and
blood builder. Brings the
pinlc glow to pale cheeks and
restores the fire of youth.
By maiißOcpei jox;<5boxes
for $52*60; with a Written guarüU'
j* ----- - -
186 to euro or refund tiio money.
NERViTA MEDICAL CO.
«talon &, jackson Sts.. CHICAGO* Hi»
For
Mont.
tx/%
MANHOOD
RESTORED
Nmnishw
1959
!*•(•*• and Attar.
Will quickiy cure you sf all nervou»
diseases, such as lost manhood, pain»
In the back, seminal emissions, ner
vous debility, unfitness to marry, ex
hausting drains, impotency and' all
its horrors. A written guarantee an«
money refunded if six boxes does not
effect a permanent cure. $1 per box,
six for $5, by mail securely sealed.
Manufactured by A. Augendre, Paris,
Address ai! mail to Newbro Drug Cf
H«ie Agents, Butte. Montana.
Train. Close.
Walkcrviïl# ........ 3:30 a. m.
Motion No. !.. 8. B. 1*0 a. m.
Burlington A Chin
dersou, reepet'y .. î jpp m. 12:30 p in.
Lea va
Depot.
1:00 p. a,
3:00 p. aa.
DISPATCH OF REGISTERED MAIL,
Time of closing, for Helena an«
Northern Pacific., east and
west, and all pointa on Oraat
Northern railway ............0:00 p. n.
Union Pacifie an« aaat .........3:30 p. aa
Anaconda .................... .490 p. m.
Great Northern pointa, between
Butte and Helen» ............0:00 * ■»

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