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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, December 14, 1899, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-12-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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Was the Reverse Suffered
by Gen. Methuen.
POSITION HE ATTACKED
Was an Easy One For the Boers to
Defend and the Enemy Outnum
bered the British Three to One—
Hope Centers in Gen. Buller.
London, Dec. 14, 4:45 a. m.—Each im
portant battle seems to bring a worse
reverse for the British, and the papers
: V. r. __ _____ ______ «..11 __ _ J___• i. . . .
this morning sorrowfully admit that
Lord Methuen's check at Magersfontein
is the most serious event the war has
VM ® ® , ,
yet produced. The Morninar Post an vs:
.
y ® 1 . pl ' oduced - The Morning Post says:
"We have had our day of humiliation
appointed for us. Let us accept it hum
fol y and soberly and be better and
stronger for the lesson it has taught us.
This last reverse will make us a fresh
butt of Europe. There never was a more
apt occasion to prove to Europe what
"■;r " ,o " h -"
1 he position Lord Methuen assaulted
is thus described by a correspondent:
"Magersfontein range terminates on the
; ^st with au abrupt saddle rock, some
lat) feet high. Boer entrenchments run
around the whole front. The position
is some two miles long, due east and
, .
tne kopjes and
It is estimated here that Lord Meth
uen's forces amounted to 11,000 and per
haps more. No reliable " - • •
losses has yet been re
believed to have been
the papers comment .... ..... „
gravity of the situation and upon the
momentous tlecision Lord Methuen now
west. The western end of the trenches
follow the contour of
afford a retreat."
, ------- , iUClUUfil liUW
.has to take~\vhether to remain at Mod
der liver or to retire on Orange river.
LO reur » on orange river.
1 he Times says: "At least 30,000 addi
tionai men must be sent out. The en
tire available reserve must be called up!
on and the militia and volunteers turn
ed to account. Efforts must be made
to increase the local colonial forces and
further offers of troops from Canada and
cepted." 0lOnieS must be S 0 U S ht and ac *
The Standard, which comments unon
"the seemingly astonishing number of Hie
Boers." is driven to the conjecture that
a substantial portion of. the Boer com
mands have been recruited from Cane
Dutch. '
All eyes are now turned hopefully to
'General Buller, who, taking into account
the troops with General White in Lady
smith, has altogether 30,000 men. The
Standard says: "At this moment there
must be few men in her majesty's domi
11 bins who have as great a weight of
care upon them as General Buller car
1 ie \ A- n b'_s shoulders."
T ,. dispatch from Boer sources say's that
Kimberley remained quiet during the
'battle at Magersfontein. j
t he special correspondent of the Daily
Modder river, describing Ute
lighting, says: The Boer trenches ex- '
plain Those"™ lb® k 7 - e Jnt0 th ®. open ■
,P' ai "' Those on the Plain were hidden
kopje were g^eTby a^bteTne'of
aSbStt^ our
anTnÄVelf
including a naval gun and a howitzer
battery, both using lyddite. I believe
they effected severe damage. The Boer
prisoners report that one lyddite shell
fell among 40 men. only five of whom es
caned unhurt rww ov>»n« % .......
raped unhurt. Other shells burst ...
the enemy's laager, causing its complete
destruction. The Boers are in still larger
force at Modder, outnumbering us three
>to one."
London, Dec. 13.—Julian Ralph, descrlb
ing the battle of Magersfontein in a sne
cial dispatch to the Daily Mail, says
"The Boers were entrenched at Magers
fontein, four miles north of Modder
river. At dawn Monday, the highland
ers. advancing across the veldt, wer»
li Has
More than once that a child has been
carried off by an eagle. When such
a thing does happen the press rings
with the story. There's not a line
given by the press to the babies car
ried off daily by disease. It isn't the
fact of the child being taken away
that is startling or interesting, it's
only when the method of taking off
is novel that it excites interest. How
many children die who might have
been saved if the mother who bore
them had been able to give them
strength and vitality. Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription makes healthy
mothers and healthy mothers have
healthy children, strong enough to
resist disease if they are attacked.
Mrs. Axel Kjer, of Gordouvillc, Cape Gir
ardeau Co., Mo.,writes: " When I look at my
little boy I feci it iny duty to write to you.
This is my fifth child and the only one who
came to maturity; the others having died
from lack of nourishment—so the doctor,
said. This time I just thought I would try
your * Prescription.' I took nine bottles nua
to my surprise it carried me through and
gave us as fine a little boy as ever was.
Weighed ten and one-half pounds. He is
now five months old, lias never been sick a
day, and is so strong that everybody who
sees him wonders at him.'*
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets keep
the bowels healthy and regular.
,
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j.sùtiftèniy subjected to a murderous fire
: from the trenches about 200 yards in
[front. The greater part of the fearful
i loss was thus suffered in a single minute,
j "Startled and overwhelmed, the brig
jade retired quickly, but soon rallied and
[retained their position. This was on the
j left.
i, "On the right the guards brigade ad
va need across the veldt aj
trenches and fought an inv
j 15 hours.
j "At 11 in the morning the Gordon
I highlanders were sent forward. The
I Boers allowed them to pass one line of
! trenches and enfiladed them. We raked
I the Boer trenches with artillery through
out th>- day. The lighting only ceased
when night fell."
is brigade ad
"SS? CK
! cffilsn4ani d &^
< - 0,0ne ' Dü ' vîlh:un ' of the First batfal
Modder River, Dec. 13.—The British
tsualties included the marquis of Win
chester. major of the .Second battalion
and
----- —............ -- ..... ------ —..„lion
Gordon highlanders, who was mortally
wounded. When the highlanders met
the murderous point blank fire of the
Boers about 200 were mowed down. The
Black Watch regiment, on reforming,
was able to muster only 160 men. The
Boers lost heavily in the trenches and
also in the wire entaglement when they
came into the open in an attempt to flame
the British. The terrific British artil
le ry fire" provoked no response except
from the Boer rifles until nearly 4 o'clock
in tin. f ...1 ____ -. 1 . 1 I • ,
---- «-••'- '' v - * * until ucai ly i> ciuL-R
1,1 the afternoon, when the Gordon high
lenders formed to renew the attack on
th .<\ entrenched kopje. They advanced
w Bh the utmost gallantry to attack the
Rwv. f .in.o »„ ... 1 .,.....
i-nir uuiiust gallantry to atiacK me
Boers, close to the place where lay their
dead and wounded comrades of the
highlander brigade. The enemy open
ä it '",. th a iv a nf,?i y „®^tirapnei fire as the
icily impossible to ' lake the P B^r
trenches. The British got within 200
yards but could not get nearer. It was
here^hat Co onel Downham fell.
'»-"-.ÄSLsrjüSÄÄJ
obstacles, even after the damage inflict
cd by the British artillery fire. This
niornin R (Tuesday) both sides occupied
tÂ/W ÄÄ
both officers and men. The wounded
include Lieutenant Colonel A. E. Cod
''iiigton and Captain Sterling, both of the
First battalion of tne Coldstream guards.
A detachment of Boers posted among
some thick bushes to the east maintain
a niost destructive fire on our right.
w ith the remarkable talent for taking
covel '. which the Boer always displays
tUr ......— --------------
. ■ ■ ■■ ... ..... . a UOU ,uwiy
impossible for the British infantry to take
1 A t 1 'the "first adonne»' v.- . , ,
a , dva . I ? ce of the highland
j m-st auvance or the highland-'
Is ' he Boer shooting, probably owing
, the darkness, was somewhat high,
Otherwise the British ' losses would have
been stall heavier.
, —--
j MYSTERIOUS vie a m«
1 h MEANS.
j New York Sun: Both South African
1 and British Indian papers refer to the
ul -''l , n , pa * )ers refer'to the.
taken by the natives in the
pa.' i ? k the war between the
, A , regular system
ot u.® 1 ? m . ul } ,oa,tl °n is said to have been es
j tabiished between stations on the west
fH, n 01 'th\\ est frontier of India and the
111 country, by which all information ;
' concerning the progress of the war is
"'ansmitted with extraordinary rapidity i
amon g the tribesmen. How it is done is
a mystery yet unsolved; but one Indian
Paper affirms that the news of the begin-'
i nm S °f hostilities in South Africa was
[already known across the frontier when i
R was received at Peshawur by telegraph, i
The effect of it was seen in the agitation 1
j that began among thetribes, and in a call
sent out for the Mullah of Povindah fov
3,000 men to assemble, ostensibly to
' march against some recalcitrant chief
■ talns - He also issued a proclamation as
eribing the defeats of the tribesmen last
* n a TZy*™?
înU 0 ^ ?,s i
^ |
l ° 1 ^ lontier t0 the pçnnt threaten- |
* nu i • • I
, Kfl odesian paper, in announcing the |
oatl b rea k of the war, laments the absence I
of telegraphic c ommunications between j
Beita and the coast towns of Natal and :
Cape Colony, by which news could be re- !
ceived of the progress of hostilities, and !
says that if all other means of commun!- 1
cation fail, they will have to fall back
upon the native houseboys. It says that
it lias certainly been more than surpris
' in previous African wars how early
j
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1
......, .— "«*.0 kouj
arui correct was tne information the na- j
lives seemed to possess. An instance is :
given in which during the last Masliona !
war, the Mashonas in the Umtall district !
knew of the battle at the Changani river j
011 the evening of the same day on which j
it was fought. How such speed of com- |
lunication was secured is still a puzzL.
Whether it was done by shouting from
hill to hill, or by fleet runners in relays,
the result, the covering of 400 miles in
eight hours, was a marvel.
by the Rhodesian natives in the war b
tween the British and the Boers says
that tlie war is to lie regretted because of
... 1 ,, uc icäjcucu ucuause ui ]
the demoralizing effect it is producing on I
the natives. One of the greatest protec
1 inne H'hinh t hci irhiln n-i on nn»nl nn ...du
lions which the white man carries with
him among the Bantu tribes is the belief
that all white men are brothers, and that
an injury to one will be avenged by all.
Further, among the benefits which the
white man has brought to Africa is the
possibility of peace. War in all its as
pects has been for so many centuries the
natural order of things that it has more
than astonished the Bantus, to which
tin* Matabele, Mashonas, and other tribes
inhabiting Rodesia and the neighboring
territories belong', to meet with people
who believe that peace ,not war, was the
best condition of things. Now that the
natives have discovered that the white
men, too, can fight with each other, the
attempt to impress the natives with the
advantages of peace will fall, and for thi 3
reason the war is regretted. But the
danger of a general native rising is not
apprehended, the security of the whites
being in the absence of union among the
various kraals, the chiefs of which, while
ready to fight each for his own land, ean
not he brought to act in alliance with one
another or under the leadership of para
mount chief.
NEW MECHANICAL CLOCK.
Oone of the masterpieces of musical
clocks has just been completed for the
emperor of China, in whose palace, be
sid pointing out the correct time, it will
play selections with a fully equipped
automatic orchestra.
„r.c wvu.o, " «. vci. j
A writer describing the interest taken 1
Hi,, Rhn.t«ol ir, „oH.-co !.. ______
HOW TURKEY BUILDS RAILROADS.
The sultan of Turkey is about to have
the cinemetograpli brought into use for
the purpose of enabling him to survey
his railway works in Anatolia without
the trouble of moving from his chair
The 110 kilometers of the line are to be
photographed and reeled off 'before his
majesty and the court at Yildiz Kiosk.
THE JOLO TREATY
I
|
; Text of the Argument Made
With Gen. Bates.
AMERICAN SOVEREIGNTY
Is
Recognized in the Archipelago—
Punishment of Crimes is Provided
For—Salaries to be Paid the Sultan
and His Cabinet.
Washington, Dec. 13.—The following i>s
the text of the agreement between G 'h
Bates and the suitm t >
; known as t u„ T . . . h UlI
J aty ' XVhloh has
aent to ' the senate by tne president-:
—...____ ■___ — .
_ ____ *_____
"Agreement between Brig Gen Rio C
Bates, representing the United States mi
the one part, and his highness the sultan
of Joio. the Dato Rajah Muda, the Dato
' anain, other^ar?** U L?ng°under'
stood that this aaVeVmcnV Jn? n" V,, r Ô
force only when approved by the m o r f
general of thePhuCaeislands Inl-on
as Ä 1 rr*"!> ,h, ' 1
mo, mi.-o, . »? sub } ect , to furthl ->;
the mriHua i, • , tbe niuLua l consent of
"ArtirOp'™» i-h '
Ff**
as ° of Jolo and its dependencies is
declared and asknowledged.
£ wo —The United States flag
W11 ' be used in the archipelago of Jolo
and its dependencies on land and sea.
"Article three—The rights and dignities
''is highness, the sultan, and his dates,
shall be fully respected. The moros shall
not be interfere,i „-nr, r,„ A. .....
. ...a? u^-uipj ana cotitrot sucit m
, archipelago of Jolo as public interest.-,
I ® eem demand : encroachment will not
[be made upon the lands immediately
be made upon the lands immed 'it iv
[ about the residence of hW h St .
sultan unless miiitsvv' <
s"!.n J"'" tai : y _ nec ! ssity re ? ail ™
such occupation in case of war with a I
foreign power, and that if the property of
individuals is taken due compensation
will be made in each case. Any person
can purchase land in the archipelago of
Joio and hold the same by obtaining tli •
consent of the sultan and coming to a
_ .............
; satisfactory agreement with the owner
: of the land and such purchase shall im
| mediately' be registered in thp proper of
Ace of the United States government
j "Article five—All trade in domestic pro
ducts of the archipelago of Jolo, when
; carried on by the sultan and his people
with any part of the Philippines and when
i conducted under the American flag shall
be free, unlimited and undutiabie
"Article six—The sultan of Jolo shall
be allowed to communicate direct with
the governor general of the Philippine is
i lands in making complaint against the
i commanding officer of Jolo or ae mum
1 ........... .......' a * a,u " 1
Article seven—The introduction of
firearms and war material is forbidden
except under specific authority of the
governor general of the Philippine is
lands.
"Article eight—Piracy
i toihat -
| Ä ÄKlÄ fn
| Article nine—Where crimes and of
I fenses are committed by Moros against
| Moros the government of the sultan will
I bring to trial and punishment the crini
j inals and offenders who will be delivered
: to the government of the sultan by the
! United States authorities if in their pos
! session. In all other cases persons
1 ' .....
"Article eight—Piracy must be .sup
pressed and tli" sultan and his dates agree
to heartily co-operate with the United
j charged with crimes or offenses will b
I delivered to the United States authori
I ties for trial and punishment.
I "Article ten—Any slave in the aiclii
1 pelago of Jolo shall have the t ight to pur
»Jt «HD*» i'naii nail' 111« rigni 10 pin
j chase freedom by paying - to the master
: the usual market value,
! "Article eleven—Tn case of any trouble
! with subjects of the sultan the Ameri
j can authorities in the island will be in
j structed to make careful investigation
| before resorting to harsh measures as in
most cases serious trouble can thus be
avoided.
"Article twelve—At present Americans
or foreigners wishing to go into the coun
try should state their wishes to the Moro
] Article inirieen —1 ne 1 niteu Slates
I will give full protection to the sultan and
his subjects in case any foreign nation
«1. .... 1 -i ■ 1 . .. ___ . ,
"Article fourteen-The United "states j
mil not sell the island of Jo o or any j
other island of the Jolo archipelago to
any foreign nation without the consent of 1
the sultan of Jolo.
"Article fifteen The United States gov- j
ernment Will pay the following monthly
j try Himuiu siaie ineir w isnes to tne JMoro
1 authorities and ask for an escort but it
Is- 1 . ......, .C,......,,, ' U
is hoped that this will become unneees
sary as we know each other better.
Article thirteen—The United States
should attempt to impose upon them.
salaries, Mexican dollars: To the sultar
CURED FREE.
1.
30
'
ev
la
'
A most successful remedy has been
found for sexual weakness, such as im
potenoy, varicocele, shrunken organs, i
nervous debility, lost manhood, night
emissions, premature discharge and all |
other results of self-abuse or excesses.
It cures any case of the difficulty, never
fails to restore the organs to full natural
strength and vigor. The doctor who
made this wonderful discovery wants to
let every man know about it. He will
therefore send tlie receipt, giving the va
rious ingredients to be used, so that all
men at a trifling expense can cure them
selves. He sends the receipt free, and
all the reader need do is to send his name
and address to L. W. Knapp, M. D., 1498
Hull building, Detroit, Mich., requesting
the free receipt as reported in this paper.
It is a generous offer, and all men ought
to be glad to have suck an opportunity.
or
'"«"o >•■**» ifuiiwimi um-mci j gimi to |
let every man know about it. He will !
therefore send the receiDt. eivinv th» v.i
in
I
S-'°: to Lato Rajah Muda, S75; to Dato
At tik. $60; to Datto Calbi, $75: to Dato Jo
akanain. $75; to Dato Puyo. $60; to Dato
Amis Hussin, $60; to Hadji Hutu. *50: to
Hibib Mura, $40: to Serif Saguin, $15.
"Signed in triplicate in English and
•Sulu, at Jolo. tliis 20th day of August. A.
D. ISO!) (Arabuilahil, 1317)'
"J. G. BATES,
Brigadier General U. fb V'.,
"SULTAN OF JOLO.
"DATO RAJAH MUDA.
"DATO ATIK.
"DATO CALBI.
"DATO JOAKANA IN."
PRETTY ROM ANC E.
In tin
year
Richmond county court a 16-;
Id girl, pretty and modest, was ac- I
quitted of a charge of grand larceny. !
On the announcement of the verdict, a
big. fine-looking man caught the girl in.
hts arms and kissed her. She hugged him ,
"Tt l «-n* ay!ng: . , !
It was you who saved me. They
would have sent me to prison but for
you."
The girl was tried under the name of
Mary Hahn. She is, in fact, Mrs. John
Queen, w ife of the big man who hugged
her. He has a stock farm at Concord and
is wealthy.
Early last summer the girl's father
died. To help support her mother she
took a position as serving maid in the
encan colonies and 5,500,000 in Australia.
sanitary
of Rieh
family of Dr. John L. Fenny,
superintendent for the borough
mond, who lives at Stapleton.
Soon after Jewelry belonging to the
daughter of Dr. Fceny was stolen. Sus
picion was directed at the girl. Vehe
mently she asserted her innocence.
July 12 last she was arrested. Mrs.
Feeny preferred a charge of grand lar
ceny. Bail was fixed at $ 1 , 000 . Seemingly
the only friend the child had was her
mother, who was poor and could not fur
nish the bail.
John Queen read of the arrest of Mary
I-Iahn. He remembered t lia t a family of
that name lived, years ago. near bis farm,
and that he used to tell the little girl jok
ingly that when she grew up lie was doing
to marry her.
He went to Richmond, saw the young
prisoner, and found she was the girl he
formerly knew. He gave bail for her, and
a da >' a 'll« married her. Then he
set to work to clear her reputation, it
was the evidence he had gathered that
resulted in acquittal.—Nm\ York Wm-ld.
GUARDIAN'S
SALE OF
TATE.
REAL ES
Notice is hereby given, that in pursu
ance of an order of the district court of
the second judicial district of the state
of Montana, made on the 2nd day of De
cember, 1899, in the matter of the estates
of May Wright, Ethel Wright, Nellie
Wright, Rose Wright, Rueben Wright,
Arthur Wright, and Willie Wright,
minors, the undersigned, the guardian
ot tile persons and estates of said minors,
at private sal
to the hiebest
a?
bidder for cash in lawful money of the
United States, and subject to confirma
tion by said district court, on and after
hursday, the 28th day of December,
of Decemb.
1.899, all the right, title, Interest and es
tate'ol' said minors, in and to all that
certain 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 the west half of the northwest quar
ter. and the west half of the southwest
quarter of section fourteen (14), in T.
N. R. 9., W. of the Montana principal
meridian. Bids will be received at the
law office of McBride and McBride, No.
122 North Main street, Butte, Montana.
Terms and conditions of sale: Cash
per cent of the purchase money to be de
posited on the day of sale in bank to
abide the event of confirmation; the
whole to be paid on confirmation of sals
by the said district court. Deed at ex
pense of purchaser.
Dated Dec. 12, 1899.
ELIZABETH A. WRIGHT
Guardian of the persons and
ten
........- -..taten of
May Wright, Ethel Wrighl, Nellie
Wright, Rose Wright, Rueben'Wright"
Arthur Wright, and Willie Wright
minors. '
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4.087.
United States Land Office, Helena Mon
tana, Dec. 9. 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Josiali H.
Trerise, whose postoffice address is Butte
Montana, has this day filed an applica
tion for a patent for 1,444 linear feet of
the Copper Trust lode, extending 210
feet in an easterly direction and 1,234 feet
in a westerly direction from the point of
discovery, situated in Summit Valley
(unorganized) mining district, Silver Bow
county, Montana, designated by an offi
cial survey as No. 5,578, township 3 north,
range 7 west, upon which a notice of
intention to apply for patent was posted
on the 1 st day of December, 1899, the said
s.dTnd h N «nd fl^cribcd !n Vhc offlc^T'field
notes and plat thereof, now on file in this
office, with magnetic variation at from
20 degrees to 20 d. grecs 30 minutes ' s
as follows, to-wlt• minutes cast.
Beginning at the southeast corner a
porphyry stone 24x12x6 inches sot 18
inches deep, marked 1-5578 for Corner No. -
from which the quarter section corner
between sections 7 and IS, township 3
north, range 7 west, beats north 53 de
grees west 728.S feet, and running thence
north 11 degrees 07 minutes east 611 feet
to Corner No. 2; thence south 82 degrees
minutes west 1,458 feet to Corner No. 3;
thence south 11 degrees 07 minutes west
564 feet to Corner No. 4: thence north 81
(leu-n 1-, noontea , -1 -1 un r . , /> *
t i'Äw W ' f ? et
'. ' l 1Rp .,o beg'nnnig cor.taiuing
un m n hinti un' s ' s ,. 111 ! 1:s survey,
, n lui,- aPIilication is made for ;
extra lateral rights upon that certain !
vein or lode, and for extra lateral right
upon all veins or lodes which have their 1
tops or apexes within the boundary es- !
tabiished by said Survey No. 5.578, and
which extra lateral rights are partieu-j
fly designated to be such extra lateral
iglils as have not been heretofore appro
igms as nave not Deen Heretofore appro
priated by any other person, or granted J
by the United States of America .......
■*"- r .»tiio.- i™i,. v..,,.:— ,
....... ...... ............. upon
any other lode or ledge having its top
apex within tlie boundary lines of the
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 within the planes of
the end lines as surveyed and described
the plat of said Survey No. 5,578.
■have not been heretofore appropriated or
•granted to any other person or persons,
and especially excepting from this appli
cation all rights that may have been
granted by the United States under min
eral surveys designated as Nos. 1,030,
1,466, 1,252, 1,094, 1,6« and 1,095, all
'V« ' ( [ h ;V° 111 < '»Dflict with Survey No.
*min,rt hl, n C ? l> ' P, " r T " ,St lcfd *' surface
giound .not in conflict with any other
■ ui\e> and hereby claimed by applicant
^particularly described as follows, to
st RFA CE AT DISCOVERY SHAFT.
^Beginning at Corner No. l 0 f Survêy
'- a - running thence north 8 de
gtves 30 minutes west !) feet to Corner
•No. 2 of Survey No. 1.466; thence south 87
degress^3a minutes east 71 feet; thence
south s.i degrees 30 minutes west 70 feet
to the place of beginning, containing an
area of 0.007 acres.
Also for surface giound at the west
end of Survey No. 1.648 as follows: Be
Satining' ut Corner No. 2 of Survov Vn
1.648 and running thence south 2 degrees
I 30 minutes west 87 feet- thence nmot, 71
! degress 25 minutes east '>5 feet thence
north 0 deg, o, s 45 minutes east 86 5 feet
to the place of beginning, containing an
, area of 0.002 acres, making a total IreS
! !" this survey of 0.009 acres which is not
in conflict with any other survey and
claimed by applicant.
The location of this mine is recorded on
Page IS in Book "C" of Lodes, records of
Mivci- Bow county, Montana.
The adjoining claims are Survey No.
812. Ute Anaconda lode, Charles X. Larra
bie et al. applicants, on the west; and
Survey No. 1,648, the Sullivan lode, Mich
ael Sullivan, applicant ,on the east.
Any and ail persons claiming adversely
the Copper Trust lode mining claini or
--------

,at tempi n™ ™,t t,
pendent poo?^of said
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 from the date hereof, with
the register of the United States land
oiliee at Helena, Montana, they will be
barred by virtue of the provisions of the
said statute.
GEORGE D. GREENE,
Register.
NOTICE TO PHYSICIAN'S.
.f N AountV%'ommi«,C e r th ?V! le Bbar *
d < minty ( mnmlssioneis ol Silver How
iini\, Montana, invites sealed propo
fs ihr!'on! 1 \ v ld rVt| Pl i V' tk in f- bbymeians
L said county. tut the furnishing of med
atment to the de
m ma lès oi'""i'li l < ,' r ,.,innî an 'A to the
! ™ i 1.L ^? ar
ri',:;, ' U ' ' and elll,ln «
December 31, 1900; proposals to include
tne entire cost medical, surgical and
rink of the board of county commis- 1
stoners, and filed with the county clerk
not later than Wednesday, December 27,
INiw, at JO o clock a. m. The board re
serves the right to reject any and all bids.
J. E. MORAN.
County Clerk.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Mining Application No. 4.157.
United States Land Office, Helena
Montana, November 10, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Conrad
Kölns, whose pos(office address is Deer
k° d se, Montana, has this day died an
application for patent, notice oî which
w ' a ' s DO stod Thereon"™ Vwutt^ w " ,u
October 1899 for 1 181 linear
sTm^bdng for 2^8 feet weMeriy^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 on officia; survey thereof, as
•Sur. No. 5898, T. 3 N„ R. 8 W„ being
more particularly set forth as follows,
to-wit: Beginning at the southeast cor
ner, a porphyry srone 22x10x4 «nches, set
18 inches deep, marked 1-5698 for Corner
No. 1, with mound of earth alongside,
from wuich the (4 section corner on tha
south boundary of S
-------- „ ...ion 1, T. 3 N
R. 8 W. bears south 54 degrees 24 minute»
cast Uuo.5 feet and running thence north'
* degrees cast 189.5 feel; thence north 84
degrees 38 minutes west 1,131 feet; thence
south 8 degrees west 93 fe Bl ; thence south
79 degrees u;> minutes east 1,181 feet to
Corner No. I, the place of beginning
con mining an area of 3.S3 acres, from
which an area of 0.37 acres in conflict
with Sur. No. 1109 is excluded and not
|'- a jmed by applicant. Net area claimed,
I 346 aerAH - 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 nunc Is recorded
in tlie office of the Recorder of Silver
Bow county, on page 306 in Book "R" of
lode locations.
The adjoining claims on the north Sur.
No. 1019. the Silver Lick Lode, Lot. No.
»'39, Frank Shovlin et al, applicants; on
the south Sur. No. 1019, the Tiger Lily
Lode, Lot No. 242. David Burt, applicant,
ar.d on the west Sur. No. 2478, the Kerry
Lode, Lot No. 556, Michael Carroll, appli
cant
GEOBGE D. GREENE.
„ Register.
M. I BAKER.
United States Claim Agent.
First publication. Nov. 11. 1899.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that in pursu
ance of the consent In writing of
the required amount of capital
stock of the Washoe Copppr Company,
duly 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 011 the 9th day of No
: tuber, 1899, the principle place of bits!
Tr«l«L
Great Northern, «lit
ureal Normern, «m .......
Great Northern, L*oal. esst ......
Q rest Northern, from Ar.cnonda...
Northern Pacific, east via Garrison
Northern Pacific, oaat ..............
Anaconda ..........................
Oregon Short Line, south. ..........
Northern Pacific, west .............
Northern Pacific, west .......... ...
Anaconda ..........................
TFeikcrvill® ........... .............
Buffington .........................
Station No. 1, South Butte .........
Corrected Schedule of Mails for tu tte, Montana
From May 4th, 189Q.
arrivals
Onrt
Dfflts. DlstrtksteiL
_______ ________________
Station No 1, South Rutte
14-30 p. I».
4:80 p. in.
9:35 a. m.
1:45 p. m.
9:95 p. m.
12:50 p. m.
1:05 a. m.
• :4c p. m.
•:10 p. m.
4:09 p. ot.
*i.oo p. m.
4:45 p. m.
9:45 a. m.
4:00 p. n.
1:30 p. m.
1:30 p. m.
1:39 i. m.
4:00 p. as.
9:30 p. m.
4:10 p. m.
• 45 a. m.
4:00 p. m.
• :S0 a. m.
• :30 p. m.
T:00 a. m,
5:30 p. m.
10:30 a. m.
5:00 p. m
7:0* a. as,
S:S0 p. m
7.-00 a. n
£:*5 p. m,
<:00 a. m.
5:00 p. a,
10:00 a. m.
4:30 p. m.
9:00 a. sl
5:00 p. m.
DEPARTURES.
Train.
Close.
Leave
Depot.
Nor. Pas., west ...
. 8:40 a m.
8:30 a. m
Nor Pac., west.....
9:40 p. m.
8:15 p. m.
Anaconda. Local ..
. 8:00 a. m
10:00 a m
Anaconda, Local ..
,12:00 m.
1:05 p. tn.
G. N., to Anaconda 4 00 p. m.
4:45 p. m.
0. S. L., south .....
44)0 p. m.
4:45 p. m.
Helena, Local .....
9:00 a. m.
8:45 a. m.
G. N.. east .........
7:30 p. m.
8:30 p. m.
Nor. Pec. east ......
S:30 p. m.
8:20 p. m.
Nor. Pac. cast, via
Garrison ..........
S:M a. at
8:88 a SL
No.
to
de
87
an
71
an
on
of
or
ness of said conaléftrîéi changed from
Butte, Silver Bow county, Montana to
Anaconda, Deer Lodge county. Montana.
This is Intended as a notice of removal,
as by law required.
D. M. NEWBRO, President
J. K. MACDONALD. Secretary.
NOTICE FOR rlTüLICATIVjN.
Mining Application No. 4154.
TJ. S. Land Office, Helena, Mont.. Oct
27. 1S9E
Notice is hereby given that Thomas
N. McCall and A della J. McCall, whose
posioffico 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, the position
course and extent of the eaid 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-wlt: Beginning at corner No,
1, a red fir tree 24 inches in diameter,
blazed and marked 1-5635 foi corner No. 1.
witnessed by bearing trees, from which
the Initial Point In unsurveyed Township
). north, range G 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 east 1,809 feet; thence south 44 de
grees 30 minutes east 905 feet; thence
south 61 degrees 26 minutes east 2,035.5
feet; thence south 30 degrees 38 minute*
cast 1.10C feet; thence south 12 degrees 38
minutes^west 589 feet; thence south 77
degrees 22 minutes east 600 feet: thenca
north 1.1 degrees 38 minutes east 120 feet;
thence south 82 degrees 06 minutes east
408 feet; thence north 10 degrees 42 min
utes cast 1,741.5 feet: thence south 7*
* f - eet and 'hence north 32 degree.
degrees 25 rninufee east 1.875.5 feet;
thence south 13 degrees 07 minutes east
321 *eet; thence north 75 degrees 48 min
utes west 1,595.5 feet; thence south 11 de
gree* 07 minutes west 2,8S5 feet; thence
L'°'. th de 8Tees 03 minutes west 1,835
£ eet ; '^nco north 32 degrees 50 minute,
« !Y nst 1 ' 543 -» feet; thence north 57 degree.
26 minutes west 1.737 feet, to cornet No.
L the place of beginning, containing an
1 The adjoining claims on the north ar.
Survey No. 2,431, the Alta Lode, Francis
T. McBride et ai, applicants; and on the
the Lewie lod,*? unsurveyed, claim*
ants unknown.
__ GEORGE V. GREENE,
'
M. T. BAKER, Register.
U. S. Claim Agent.
First publication Oct. 27. 1899.
J.ETUITE
Bester (■
ftoaaments. Tablets
Copines» fite.
Is Italic* sni AmHcu
Marble, Bostefe .«5
American OraalfA
Wir« snd Iron fctlU
lags»
204 1 Mciitam Street
LOST VIGOR'
NËRV1TA AND WIANHÔOC
jures Impotency, N ight Em ission 3 and
i *------■"— B --------------—
; c astin g diseases, all effects of self*
- 1 ----- — ------- - — * —
!
:
i- ui
Mont,
I
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.
, BymailSOcpei sox;Obox<*s
for $2.50; with a written guaran**
tee to cure or refund the money«
NERVITA MEDICAL CO.
Jlnton A. Jackson Sts., CHICAGO« IU.
For sale by Newbro Drug Co., Butte,
as
MANHOOD
RESTORED
vniwiMi»«
1959
Befer* and After.
Will quickly cure you sf *n nerveu»
diseases, such as lost manhood, paint
in the back, seminal emissions, ner
vous debility, unfitness to marry, ex*
hausting drains, impotency and ail
its horrors. A written guarantee and
money refunded if six boxes does not
effect a permanent cure. $1 per box,
six for $5, by mall securely sealed.
Manufactured by A. Auger.dre, Paris,
Address ali mail to Newbro Drug C# w
Hsie Ag-uiu, Butte. Montana.
_ Lear«
Tra.n. Clos*. Depot
Walkerv.il* ........ 8:30 a. m. 2.-00 p. at
Station No. 1., g. B. 141a. m. 8:00 p. na
Burlington A Goo
4ersou, respet'y .. 8:90 p m. 12:30 p.nt
DISPATCH OF REGISTERBD If All»
Tim« ot closing tor Uel«aa and
Northern Pacific^ aaat and
west, and all points on Groat
Northern railway ............5:00 p. sl
Union Paciflo and aast .........S:M p- m,
Anaconda .....................441 p. at
Great Northern points, between
Batts and Hslana ........ »..141 a sl

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