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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, December 13, 1899, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-12-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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T
By Col. Smith in a Village
Near Maiasqui.
WILL BE EXECUTED SOON
As an Example to Show the Filipinos
That Guerilla Warfare Must Cease
—There is Great Difficulty in
Chasing the Scattered Bands.
Manila, Dec. 12.—7:50 p. ni.—Colonel
Smith, with a detachment of the Seven
teenth infantry, surrounded and cap
tured in a village near Maiasqui a party
of guerrillas who had made their head
quarters there. The party included the
hand which assassinated seven officials
at Maiasqui for friendliness to the Amer
icans. All are insurgents, who became
bandits when the disintegration of the
Filipino army began. They kept the
country around Maiasqui in a state of
terror for several weeks and committed
25 murders in less than that number of
days. When they were caught they
were promptly sent to General MacAr
thur's headquarters at Bayambang by
train. It is expected they will be speed
ily tried and either shot or hanged as
an example, if convicted.
The whole country north of San Fer
nando and between San Fernando and
Manila, except within the permanent line
of troops around the cities and the closely
patroled stretches of railroad, swarms
with similar bands. Probably they will
be increased b.\ men from Pilar's army,
many of whom are making their wav;
south to join the insurgent force in
Cavite province.
These people, for the most part, sue
ceetled in dodging General Grant, Colonel
Bell and Colonel Hood's troops, who are
scouring the country for them. They
devote their energies to ambushing com
missary wagons and picking up soldiers
who leave their commands. Every day
some wagon train is filed upon or some
soldier disappears.
General Wheeler's secretary, Mr. Gar
rett, was disarmed and slashed by a
holoman almost within, sight of head
quarters, his assailant pursuing him
nearly into the headquarters building.
The policy of these ruffians is to make
the country uninhabitable for Ameri
cans and to frighten natives into re
fraining from giving assistance to the
Americans, as well as to compel the in
habitants to support the insurrection.
The brother of the president of Inins
•went outside the town the other dav
to harvest some rice. He was captured
by ins compatriots, accused of being a
spy and executed. Only a small propor
tion of the insurgent arms have been
surrendered, and the problem of sup
pressing this guerrilla warfare is any
thing but easy of solution. Some of the
American officers think it worse than
lighting Indians, owing to the difficulties
ol the county and the trouble in locating
the enemy, who resort, when hard
pressed, to the amigo dodge, and hide
their guns. Some of the Americans favor
the issue of a proclamation declaring all
natives found with arms to be bandits,
punishable as criminals, instead of being
treated as prisoners of war.
Information has been received at head
quarters that 500 Spanish prisoners have
been shipped from Vignn to Manila and
that 1,500 others have been assembled in
\ igan, including General Pena. Proba
bly these are Spaniards released by Gen
eral Young's troops in the Benguel dis
trict. where they were held by the insur
gents.
A BLOODY FIGHT.
A list in, Tex., Dec. 12.—Information
reaching here today is to the effect that
on Dec. 3, the Yaqui Indians and tiie
Mexican troops, under Gen. Torres, had a
pitched battle near Rio Chico, on the Ya
qui river. The engagement was with tin
111 -tin body of Indians, the Mexican forces
numbering some 4.000 men. About ten
days ago several bands of roving Yaquis
who had been out on scouting expeditions
ami depredating tours, began gathering
at the main camp of the Yaquis, located
in the mountains of the Paphigochic riv
er. The Mexican troops attempted to
head the small bands off, but they were
unsuccessful and in a short time all of
them had joined the main body of the
Indians. Evidently fearing that the
Mexican troops were preparing to invade
their camp, the Indians pushed the fight
ing themselves by attacking the Mexican
, forces in their.camp.
The onslaught was vigorous, but not
very effective, as the Indians did not ad
vance in Uf-solid body, preferring their old
warfare of man for man behind -boulders
and trees. In tills manner they began
their attack on tiie soldiers' camp and
according to report, the fighting was most
4-u vere and lasted for a day and night
«-■ lien the Indians withdrew, having sus
tained considerable loss.
The militia made several attempts to
dislodge the Indians from the woody
country without success anti upon each
deploy the soldiers lost quite a number
of men killed and wounded. While the
military troops were engaging this main
body of Indians there were a number of
1 Causes of l
§ Loss of Hair
Dr. Sabouraud, the eminent French
Dermatologist, says that 98 per cent
j? of hair losses are the results of
3 microbes and the neglect of dan
2 druff. The antiseptic action of
SEVEN
SUTHERLAND SISTERS'
preparations kills microbes and
removes dandruff. Their constant
use for a period will, by acting
directly on the hair bulbs, furnish
nourishment, vitality and growing
£ power to the impoverished roots
w and hair shafts, resulting in com
2 plete restoration.
2 SOU) BV DRUGGISTS.
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small bands roaming around the moun
tains laying ranches in waste and other
wise playing havoc. It is learned that the
Mexican forces have the Twentieth infan
try marching to their assistance, when
they hope to follow the main body of the
Indians and either capture or annihilate
them.
BOSTON'S REPUBLICAN MAYOR.
Boston. Dec. 12.—After a spirited cam
paign the republicans won a victory in
the municipal election today. Thomas N.
Hart defeating ex-Congressman Patrick
A. Collins, the democratic nominee for
mayor, by 1.901 votes. The total vote w'as:
Hart, republican, 40.665; Collins, demo
crat. 38,761. The democrats, howc vur, still
control both blanches of the city gov
ernment, the board of aldermen, by a
small increased majority. The board
stands eight democrats, live republicans.
The city, as usual, voted for license.
The republican victory was in a great
measure due to the kniflng of Mr. Collins
by the supporters of John R. Murphy, j
who was severely disappointed at their
favorite's defeat in the caucuses. A re
markably heavy republican vote also ma
terially assisted in overcoming the demo
cratic plurality of 4,000 in the last city
election for mayor in 1897 and of 6,000 at
the state election in November.
THREE TRAINS WRECKED.
Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 12.—A disas
trous freight wreck, resulting in the
death of two men, the serious injury of a
third, and the destruction of about thirty
cars, occurred early today on tlie New
York division of the Pennsylvania rail
road, between Plainsboro and Princeton,
N. J. Engineer Sheigler and Fireman
Henicker were killed and Brakeman Zag
baum was dangerously hurt. Three trains
were damaged in the accident. The first,
west-bound, parted, and the rear cars
crashed into those ahead. Before the
tracks could lie cleared the east-bound
ran into the wreck and was soon followed
by another freight going in the same di
rection. The engineer, fireman and brake
man that were killed and injured were
oil this train.
NO INDICTMENT.
] ---
: Seattle, Wash.. Dec. 12.—The federal
i grand jury adjourned today without tak
.. ,
j 1118 any aL ' tlon 011 thc> charge that tlle
| name of William Eldridge had been
! forged to the official bond of ex-Col
lector of Customs J. C. Saunders». It
i was stated today that any prosecution
for the alleged forgery was barred by the
statute of limitations, because the crime,
if a crime it was, was committed in 1893.
ISISUBS WILL BE FORCED.
Nelson, B. C., Dec. 12.—At a meeting of
mine owners and managers tod-ay it was
I decided to force the issue with the strik
^ ing miners by testing the constitutional
ity of the eight-hour law. It is proposed
| to install other classes of labor, Italians,
; Hungarians and Doukhoors. The indi
! cations are that troublesome times are
! ahead.
I WRECKED ON THE ROCKS.
| Sandusky, O., Dee. 12.—The steamer
! Point A'bino, coal laden, went ashore on
I Ballast island reef today and will pro
j babiy be a total wreck. She is pounding
j hard on the jagged rocks and is rapidly
, tilling with water. The crew is still
I aboard, but it is believed all will be able
I to reach shore.
PRESIDENTIAL NOMINATIONS,
Washington, Dec. 12.—The president to
! *? ay the folIowillg nominations to the
hellate '
John J. Sullivan of Ohio, to b(
United States attorney for the northern
district of Ohio: Joseph A. Gill of Kansas,
judge -of the Indian territory: also a long
list of army recess appointments.
REVOLUTION CRUSH ED.
Caracas, Venezuela, Dec. 12.—(Via Hay
tien cable.)—It is announced that the
Columbian government has occupied Cu
mana, on the gulf of Cariaeo, and the
revolution is said to be crushed.
OUR AMERICAN GIRL.
New York Press: Our American girl in
Paris often is called upon to demon
strate her ability to take care of her
self. and site does it sometimes with a
suddenness which is as much a surprise
to her as to the person or object calling
it forth.
One day Miss Kate R. and Miss Mar
garet 15.. tiie latter the sister of a well
known illustrator, were walking quietly
on their way home when there appeared
on tiie horizon three brave soldiers of
tiie republic. "Vive 1' Armee" was writ
ten all over their countenances as they
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marched along, arm m arm, taking up :

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all of the sidewalk and looking ready t
crush beneath their little feet any worm
that wouldn't take itself out of their
way with speed. There is a strong an- \
tagonism between the American girls'
and the French soldiers. The girls des
pise tiie soldiers and resent and repel the
unpleasant attentions off -red to them !
frequently. This, of course, the Latin 1
sons of valor never can forgive. They :
showed, therefore, not the slightest in- !
tent ion of moving aside an inch as they ;
came face to face with the two girls, i
There was that in their expression, im- !
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little < features pass, us they so evidently
intended forcing her to do? Not she.
She walked straight on, her head erect,
her eyes sparkling and feeling herself
draped to the red, white and blue. They
clashed. "Ah!" said one, mockingly;
"vait y well; <*11 rai-i-te, ploume puddin',"
throwing out this expressive English
w itli derision, and then viciously jabbing
in tin* i-iits with his elbow, throwing
one side.
Now, Miss R. is tali and athletic, and
every ounce of spunk and grit she pos
sesses came to the ton and helnorl on
her speechless indignation to retaliation
Jal the insult. Without pausing to eon
aider she slapped tile Frenchman's face
with a suddenness and force which laid
him flat on his back on the sidewal^. as
much to Miss R.'s own surprise as to
that of tiie soldier and his two com
rades.
It happened in front of a crowded cafe,
and at once there was great excitement,
the French loungers cheering for their
brave though fallen compatriot and
urging him to redeem himself with the
girl, and the Americans present rooting
heartily for their accomplished country
woman. Miss B. came out from behind
her tree and hugged her friend, crying.
"Good for you. Kate," and acquaintances
in the crowd led the girls awav as the
courageous soldiers disappeared up the
street.
Miss R. had "nerves" for a week after
ward and ever since has been filled with
astonishment at lier own hardihood.
pudent and fierce, which scared Miss B. !
and she promptly skipped behind a tree *
I But Miss R.'s lighting blood arose. To |
step into t,lie gutter to let those impudent I
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SUNDAY'S SORTIE
It
Was a Most Brilliant
Piece of Work.
BAYONETS ARE FEARED
By the Boers Who Care Eut Little for
the Artillery and Rifle Fire--Cau$e
of the Lisaster to the Column of
Gen. Gatacre.
I.ondon, Dec. 13, 4:45 a. ir
exception of Sunday's sortit
smith, which the morning
unanimous in regarding as
b
.—With the
at Lady
papers are
i brilliant
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piece of work, there are no further ad
vices from the seat of war. A war of- '
lice dispatch reports that Mafeking was
safe up to Dec. 4th, but that the Boira
had been shelling the town since Nov.
27, with increased effect. Rations had
been reduced, meat by half a pound and
bread by a quarter of a pound, in view of
a probable long siege. Water, however,
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was still plentiful.
The Boers fear tile British bayonets.
This is illustrated in the full accounts
now arriving of previous sorties. it
seems that in Sir Ai chibald-Huntei's
sally from Ladysmith to capture the
Boer guns tlie British did not carry bay
onets. While they were storming tiie
Boers, suddenly aroused from sleep, rush
ed to the edge and opened an indiscrimi
nate fire upon them. But just betöre
the British secured a footing on the top
ol Lite hill, some one among them shout
ed "fix bayonets and give them cold
steel.' At this the Boers turned and lied
into the darkness.
Little mention is made in the war of
fice dispatches of horses, but it is un
derstood that the losses in this respect
have been exceedingly heavy. Among
tlti* officers alone from 20 to 30 per cent
of their mounts have been shot front
under them, the Boer tactics being to
shoot first at an officer's horse and then
the rider when dismounted.
General Gatacre's disaster at Storm
but
edge of the country, but, according to the
Daily Telegraph, when the war began
there were na- available maps at Cape
town and therefore it is probable that
General Gatacre is still without them.
The Times, while praising Colonel
Metcalf's brilliant feat at Ladysmith,
expresses the opinion that relief being
now so near such a sortie was rather
perilous and it would be better for Gen
eral V hite to avoid them so far as pos
sible.
The Morning Post again endeavors, edi
has been blamed to lack of knowl
__________ __________
toriaily, to arouse the British people to 1
a recognition of the "serious nature of
the struggle and of the grave position 1
in which matters now stand." It urge?
fallen in the
families of Stapleton. She was only 17 ,
had just, graduated from the law school
: nt the rnl ver S :ity of New York, and her
parents strongly opposed the match.
t'lie government to prepare immediately !
to send more troops to South Africa.
loot'd Mayor Newton, the aldermen ot j
the city o*f London, and other prominent !
officials of the corporation, together with 1
the high military authorities, will attend i
the memorial service to be held in Si . ]
Paul's cathedral for the men who have
New York. Cor. Chicago Times-Herald :
■ Attention has just been attracted to the
I case of a scholar in distress. The vic
j tint of poverty and pride is Alfred Nolan
Martin, and His companions in misery
are a beautiful and brilliant young wife
and two wee children, one a babe in arms,
I born six weeks ago in the half-completed
j cottage that shelters the family at Rich
; mond Park. Mr. Martin is 50 years old,
j and was formerly a professor in the Uni
i versky of Oxford, England. He is well
I known in New York as a brilliant vision
ary-sanitary engineer, lecturer, social
I agitator, schoolteacher and author. Sev
j en years ago, while employed as a clerk
in the health department of Staten
! Island, Martin won and married Miss
per, daughter of one of Ute oldest j
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Presently Martin lost his public position,
and thereafter tried with varying success
to earn a living as teacher and lecturer
on music and literature. He started
the construction of a little cottage in
Richmond Park, but ran out of funds be
fore tiie doors or windows were put in,
and there, protected against tiie cold'
weather only by strips of thin cloth fast
ened across the open spaces, he and his
little family have been facing starvation
rather than ask
for help. Neighbors
! ['! ' ^ !'*■ asking the authorities to compel
* -" artirl * ls '*•. t " ut-eepi charity fbr
| hls helpless family if not for himself.
I ,7 7,'TT
1 » oilier s \\ c*kiy: Cattle with spectacles
are to lie seen on the Russian -steppes.
Tiie steppes are covered with snow more
than six months of the year. The cows
subsist on the tufts of grass which crop
ind tiie rays of tiie sun
so dazz.-.ng as to cause
obviate this calamity.
I above the snow,
I on the snow arc
blindness. To
i it
toot the cows 'eyes in the same way as
those of human beings, and he manufac
tured smoke-colored spectacles which
could be safel" worn by cattle. These
spectacles were a great success, and are
now worn by upward of 40,000 head of cat
tle, who no longer suffer from the snow
blindness which once caused such suf
fering among them.
•urred to a kind-hearted man to per-;
" ' ' 1
Cellulose, tiie fibrous base of plant
structure so familiar in our paper and
cotton, has tong had its great usefulness
extended by impregnation with gypsum,
resins and oth *r substances, or covering
with impervious varnishes. More re
cent products into which it is transformed
by chemical destruction of the cell itself
are listed by S. Ferncezi: 1. Several
kinds of parchment paper are produced,
resembling true parchment from animai
skins, by plunging unsized paper into
strong sulphui it* arid, then freeing from
excess of acid by washing and neutral
ization. 2. Sulphitie cellulose, prepar
ed by treatment with acid suiphit e of
calcium or magnesium, became thirty
years ago the most important substance
in paper manufacture. When saturated
I for a long time in a pulping machine, it
yields material for a cheap parchment
j paper, which, in thin, transparent sheets,
j is known as "pergamyn," and is used for
Packing perishable articles. 3. By long
I trituration of sulphitie cellulose, destroy
ing completely the textile libres, and
spiuituneous evaporation of the pulp.
I hioeks of amorphous eellulose are obtain
: l 'd. This material caked "eullulith,"
! when freed from air by boiling or steam
ing, ran be worked like hotn or ebonite,
resists the action of alcohol, petroleum,
ials and oils, and is fairly elastic. 4,
Solutions of c'nloi aie of zinc and lammo
niacol oxide of copper, like sulphuric
acid, transform cellulose into an amor
1 I'hous mass. When, after treatment,
■ mass is exposed to wind and rain
lev some weeks, k is completely changed
I into itydoci lluiose, and is known as "vul
canized libre." Jt is made in two varie
ties. the ltexi'o;e and the hard. it has
bo, n made in sheets in the Knifed States
j since 3 S 7 s , and is now formed into tubes,
rods, cogwheels, etc., and used to replace
rucher and leather. 5. Treatment at
eellulose with sulphuric and nitric acids
yields nitrocellulose. This is rite start
ing point of the high explosives and with
camphor is changed into celluloid, with
its very varied appileatons. 6. Eng
lish makers are turning out an imita
tion leather, called "pegamoid." Tiiis
is a mixture of cotton and paper covered
with a secret composition, supposed to
be celluloid with some oil, and is used
Bunks, curtains, e
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GUARDIAN'S
te.
Leakage from steam pipes is believed
to have been greatly under-esimated,
tests by Mr. It. S. Hale having indicat
ed tin* following proportions of loss: In
mills 5 to 16 per cent; electric plants, 2 1 *;
Pet' cent; steamships, 1U to 10 per cent"
water works, 2 1 1 per cent.
SALE
TATE.
>F REAL ES
Notiee is hereby given, that ir. pursu
ance of an order of the district court of
the second judicial district of the state
of Montana, made on tie- 2nd day of De
cember, ls>; 9 , in tiie matter of the estates
of May Wright, Ethel Wright, Nellie
Wright, Rose Wright, Rueben Wright,
Arthur Wright, and Willie Wright,
minors, mo undersigned, the guardian
of the persons and estates of said minors,
will sell tit private sal.-, to the highest
bidder for cash in lawful money of the
I'nit- d States, and subject to confirma
tion by said district court, on and after
'I hint day, the 2 silt day of December,
lV"d. all the right, title, interest and es
tate of said minors, in and to all that
eel-tain lot, piece or parcel of land, situ
ate. lying and being in the county of Sil
ver Bow. state of Montana, and bound
ed and described as follows, to-wit: The
undivided two-thirds (2-3) interest in and
to tile west Half of the northwest quar
ter, and the west half of the southwest
'Wärter of section fourteen (14), in T. 3,
X. It. 9. W. of Ute Montana principal
meridian. Bids will be received at th Q
law office of McBride and McBride. No.
122 North Main street, Butte, Montana.
Terms and conditions of sale; Cash, ten
per c ent of I lie purchase money to In'- de
posited on the day of sale in bank to
abid" tiie event of confirmation : the
whole to be paid on confirmation of sal«»
by tiie- said district court. Deed at ex
pense erf purchaser.
Dated Dec. 12, 1S99.
, ELIZABETH A. WRIGHT,
1 L'tardian nf the persons and estates of
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May Wright, Ethel Wright. Nellie
Wright, Rose Wright, Rueben Wright,
Willie Wright,
•Arthur Wright, and
NOTIC'E FOR PUBLICATION.
! ' 111inors
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1 Mining- Application No. 4,087.
i United States Lind Office Helena Mm.
] tana. Dee. 9 , 1 S 99 . . '
Notice is hereby given that jnsiali II
Tivrise, whose postoffice address is Butte'
Montana, has this day filed an applica
tion for a paient for 1,444 linear feet ,,r
the Copper Trust lode, extending 210
feet in an easterly direction and 1,234 ft q
in a westerly direction from the point of
discovery, situated in Summit Valley
(unorganized) mining district, Silver Bov.
coimiy. Montana, designated by au offi
cia! survey as No. 5,578, township 3 north,
range* 7 west, upon which a notice* of
intention lo apply for patent was p, -steil
on the 1 st day of December, 1899, tin- said
Survey No. 5,578 being more particularly
set forth and described in the official iff Id
indes and plat thereof, now on file in this
office, with magnetic variation at from
2(1 degrees to 20 degrees 30 minutes cast
as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at the southeast corner, a
porphyry stone 24x12x6 inches, set 18
inches deep, marked 1-5578 for Corner No.
I. from which the quarter section corner
between sections 7 and IS, township 3
north, range 7 west, bears north 53 de
grees west 728.8 feet, and running thence
north il degrees 07 minutes east 611 (Yet
"'tier No. 2; thence south 82 degrees
t
ail >'
30 minutes west 1,458 feet to Corner No. 3;
thence soutfi 11 degrees 07 minutes west
564 feet to Corner No. 4; thence north 84
degrees 15 minutes cast 1 444 f et tot'orner
No. 1. the place of beginning, containing
an areu» of 18.G28 arn s in liiis survey,
upon which an application is made for
extra Iut'>ral rights upon that certain
vein or lode, and for extra lateral right,
upon all veins or lodes which have their
tops or apexes within the boundary <>s- !
tablished by said Survey No. 5,578, and ■
which extra lateral rights are pardon- !
lari y designated to he such extra lateral
rights as have not been heretofore appro
priated by any other person, or granted '
by the United States of America upon i
>ther lode or ledge having its top!
or apex within the boundary lines of th"
said Copper Trust location, it being the
intention of the said applicant to apply
for the surface ground hereinafter de- !
scribed, and for extra lateral rights upon |
all veins or ledges w ithin the plant s of
4he end lines as surveyed and described I
in the plat of said Survey No. 5.57s, as I
'have not been her- tofore appropriated or I
granted to any «cher person or persons
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«bd especially excepting from this appli- j
rati.>n all rights that may have been I
granted by the United States under min
eral surveys designated as Nos 1 030 '
1.466, 1.252. 1.094, 1,156, 1,648 and 1,095, ali
of which are in conflict with Survey No. J
5,578, the Copper Trust lode. The surface
ground not in conflict with any other
survey and hereby claimed by applicant
is particularly described as follows, to
wit:
SURFACE AT DISCOVERY SHAFT.
Beginning at Corner No. 1 of Survey
No. 1.252 and running thence north 8 de
grees 30 minutes west 9 feet to Corner
N*«. 2 of Survey No. 1,466: thence south 87
degress 35 minutes east 71 feet; thence
south 85 degrees 30 minutes west 70 feet
to the place of beginning, containing an
area of 0.007 acres.
Also, for surface ground at the west
end of Survey No. 1.648 as follows: Be
ginning at Corner No. 2 of Survey No.
1,648 and running thence south 2 degrees
30 minutes west 87 feet; thence north 71
degress 25 minutes east 2.5 feet; thence
north 0 degrees 45 minutes east 86.5 feet
to the place of beginning, containing an
area of 0.002. acres, making a total area
in tiffs siitvey of 0.009 acres which is not
a.
0.
G.
in conflict with any other survey and
claimed by applicant.
fhe location of this mine is recorded on
page 48 in Book "C" of Lodes, records of
Silver Bow county, Montana.
The adjoining claims are Survey No.
84 - tl11 ' Anaconda lode, Charles X Larra
bie et al. applicants, on the west; and
Survey No. 1,648, the Sullivan lode, ilich
aei Sullivan, applicant ,on the east.
Any and till persons claiming adversely
the Copper Trust lode mining claim or
premises, or any portion thereof, so de
scribed. platted and applied for, are
hereby notified that unless their adverse
claims are duly filed according to law,
and the regulations thereunder, within
sixty days front the date hereof, with
the regist* r of the United States land
office at Helena. Montana, they will be
barred ity virtue of the provisions of the
said statute.
GEORGE D. GREENE.
Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mir.fng Application No. 4.157.
United States Land Office, Helena
Montana. November 10, 1899.
Note-, is hereby given that Conrad
Kohrs, worse postoffice address Is Deer
Lodge, Montana, ha a this day filed an
application for patent, notice c? which
was posted thereon on !ho 16tli day of
October, 1899. for 1,181 linear feet, the
same being for 2"8 feet westerly and 953
Test in easterly dirertten from the point
of discovery on the Illinois No. 2 Lode
Mining Claim, situated in Summit Val
ley (ur.org.) Mining District. Silver Dow
County, Montana, thtr position, course,
and extent of tiie said mining claim, des
ignated by an officiai survey thereof, as
Kur. No. 5398, T. 3 N., R. 8 W„ being
more particularly set forth ns follows,
to-wit: Beginning at the southeast cor
ner. a porphyry sro.n 22x10x6 »itches, set
IS incii es deep, marker* for Corner
No. 1. with mound of earth alongside,
front wiiieli the U section corner on the
south boundary of fc>. c'.ion i, T. 3 N.,
R. 8 \\ . bears sou'll 54 degrees 24 minutes
east IvC:-5 feet and running thence north
8 degrees cast 189.5 foot; thence north S4
degrees 28 minutes west 1.181 Teet; thence
south 8 degrees west 93 feet; thence south
(9 degrees 55 minutes east 1,181 feet to
Corner No. l, tiie place of beginning,
containing an area of 3.83 acres, from
which an area of 0 37 acres in conflict
with Stir. No. 1109 is excluded and no*
claimed by applicant. Net area claimed,
3 46 acres, which is in conflict with Sur!
No. 1022, and 0.04 acres of which is 'n
conflict with Sur. No. 1520.
The location of this mine is recorded
in tit«* office of tiie Recorder of Silver
Bow county, on page 306 in Book "R" of
led«- locations.
Tiie adjoining claims on the north Sur.
No. lap,. (|„, silver Lick Lode, Lot. No.
L'lenk Shoviin et al, applicants; on
tiv* noutn Sur. No. 1019, the Tiger Lily
Lode, Lot No. 242. David Burt, applicant,
and ot* tiie west Stir. No. 24'jf, the Kerry
Lode, Lot No. 556, Michael Carroll, Appli
cant..
GEORGE D. GREENE.
Register.
M. I. BAKER.
United Stales Claim Agent.
First publication, Nov. 11. 1899.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Milling Application No. 4146. United
States Land Office, Helena, Montana,
October 25, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Ellef Pe!er
son, whose postoffice address is Butte,
Montana, has this day (lied 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 tit*' point of discovery on the Ethel
Lode Mining Claim, situated in little**
pendenco Mining District. Silver Bow
County, Montana, the position, course,
and extent of (he said mining claim, des
ignated by an official survey thereof, as
Survey No. 5.V30, Township No. 3 N.,
Hange No. 8 '«V., a notice of which was
posted on the ciaim oil the 23rd day of
October, l«09, ana being more particularly
sot forth and described in tiie official
field notes and plat thereof on file in this
office, as follows, to-wlf.
Beginning at the northeast corner,
where is pet a granite stone 6x12x24
Inches, 18 inches, deep, marked 1-5730 for
Corner No. 1, from wnich the quarter
section corner on the norm boundary of
Section 16. T. 3 N„ R. 8 VV.. bears north
29 degrees 36 minutes west, 680.5 feet
distant, and running thence soutli 9 de
grees 40 minutes east, 375 feet, to the
southeast Corner No. 2; thence south Si
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 place
of beginning, containing an area of 16.57
acres, claimed by tiie above-named ap
plicant for patent.
The location of tiffs mine Is recorded in
the office of ttie Recorder of Bilver Bow
County, on Page 44! in Hook R, of Lodes.
The adjoining claims are on the east
Survey Nr. 1,816, the Tiger Lode. Frank
Kroller applicant, and on the south Sur
vey No. 3,5.39, the Oriole Lode, James C.
Friend applicant. |
GEORGE D. GREENE,
Register
JOS. IT. HARPER,
United Stales Claim Agent.
(First Publication October 26. 1899.)
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that in pursu- ;
ar.ee of the consent in writing of
tiie required amount of capital
stock of the Washoe Capper Company,
du!y filed in the office of said company',
and in pursuance also of a resolution
adopted at the meeting of the trustees of
said company, held on tiie 9th day of No
!
|
I
I
I
Corrected Schedule of Mails for Butte« Montana
From May 4th, 1890.
arrivals
j
I
'
J
Trat«,
»Treat Northern, en»t ........ .... ...... «*»
Great Northern, Local, cast .............
Great Northern, from Anaeonda..........
Northern Pacific, east via Oarrlaoa.......
Northern Pacific, east ............ -
Anaconda ..............................
Oregon Short Idne, sout>8
Northern Pacific, treat ....
Northern Pacific, west
Anaconda ..................
Wtlkervilla................
Burlington ................
Station No. 1, South Butte
Station No. 1, South Butte
tyret
DA oa
13.30 p.
ra.
«1.00 p. ÖL
4:30 p.
in.
4:45 p. m.
8:35 a.
ra.
8:45 a. m.
3:45 p.
ra.
4:00 p. m.
8:0a* p.
m.
8:30 p. m.
12:59 p.
ra.
1:30 p. a.
1:05 a.
m.
1:30 (5. :n.
8:45 p.
m.
4:00 p. m.
8:10 p.
ra.
8:30 p. m.
é-M p.
na.
4:30 p. m.
•a •#••«•
. ••
8.45 a. m.
Ms«»«*«
• ••
4:00 p. na.
see .....
8:30 a- in.
• .......
...
4:M) pl m.
DlxUitMt*!
DEPARTURES.
Leave
Train.
Close.
Depot.
Nor. Pas., west....
. 8:40 a ra.
9:30 a. m.
Nor Pac., west .....
8:00 p. m.
9:15 p. ra.
Anaconda. Local ..
. 9:00 a. m
10:30 a. m
Anaconda, Local ..
12:00 m.
1:05 p. m.
a. N., to Anaconda 4 00 p.m.
4:45 p. m.
0. S. L.. couth .....
6:00 p m.
4:45 p. m.
Helena, Local .....
6:00 a. ra.
9:45 a. m.
G. N.. east .........
7:30 p. m.
9:30 p. m.
Nor. Pac. east ......
8:30 p. m.
9:20 p. m.
Nor. Pac. cast, fin
Gftvriaon .........
8:» a. a.
9:00 « V.
Train. Cloae
Walkerv.ila ........ 8:30 a.m.
Station No. I., S. B. lût a. at.
Burlington ft Gun
derson, respet'y .. !:SP p ra- 12:30 p
Lea:
Depo
Î .W p. <
1:60 p. i
dispatch or registered mail
Time of closing for Helena and
Northern Pacific., aast and
west, and all points on Great
Northern railway ............8:00 p. to.
Union Pacific and east .........8:38 p. at
Anaconda .................... .4:00 p*. at
Great Northern pointa, hei wean
Butta and Helena ............8:68 ft m
vember, 1899, the principle place of busi
ness of said company is changed from
Butte, Silver Bow county, Montana, to
Anaconda, Deer Lodge county, Montana,
This is intended as a notice of removal
a« by law required.
D. M. NEWBRO, President.
J. K. MACDONALD, Secretary.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4154.
TJ. R. Land Office, Helena, Mont., Oct.
27. 1S99.
Notice is hereby given that Thomas
N. McCall and Adella J. McCall, whose
postoffice address is Butte, Montana, has
this day filed an application for a patent,
notice of which was posted thereon on
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, tbs 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
In the application for patent and plat on
file in this office, and being more particu
larly described by metes and bounds as
follows, to-wit: Beginning at corner No.
1, a red fir 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 de
grees 28 minutes 23 seconds west 5,499.4
30 minutes west 1,310 feet; thence north
26 degrees 47 minutes west 1,613 feet;
thence north 59 degrees 45 minutes east
390 feet; thence south 17 degrees 22 min
utes cast 1,809 feet; thence south 44 de
grees 30 minutes east 905 feet; thence
south 6t degrees 2G minutes east 2,035.5
feet; thence south 30 degrees 38 minutes
east 1.10C feet; thence south 12 degrees 3fc
minuies^west 5S9 feel; thence south 77
degrees 22 minutes east 600 feet: thence
north 1.3 degrees 3S minutes east 120 feet;
thence south S2 degrees 06 minutes east
408 feet; thence north 10 degrees 42 min
utes east 1,741.5 feet; thence south 7S
feet and running thence north 32 degrees
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 u;i minutes west 1,835
feet; thence north 32 degrees 50 minutes
west 1,543.5 feet; thence north 57 degrees
26 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 ls recorded in
the office qf the recorder of Jefferson
county, on page 478 in Book "1" of Pla
cers.
The adjoining claims on the north ars
Survey No. 2,431, the Alta Lode. Franci*
T. McBride et al, applicants; and on ths
east the Lewis lod,«? unsurveyed, claim
ants unknown.
GEORGE V. GREENE.
M. I. BAKER, Register.
U. S. Claim Agent.
First publication Oct. 27. 1899.
J.Ë.TUITE
»•■Im* ta
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iBliRlIm and Aewrlcaw
Marble, Beatob aed
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NERVITA MEDICAL CO.
■JUnton &■ Jackson Sts.. CHICAGO« IU»
For sale by Newbro Drug Co., Butte.
Mont.
«r*
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Manufactured by A. Augendre, Par.*.
Address all mail to Newbro Drug
Bale A 4 K-UU. L'uite. Montana.

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