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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, December 23, 1899, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-12-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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As Described by Telegraph
Ec Was Attempting: to Get a Gun Out
of the Way When He Was Struck
by a Shell-The Boer Trenches
Ar i Well Defended.
London. Doc. 23, 4:4". a. m.—Belated
South African dispatches throw no light
on the .present situation at the seat of
war. There is no confirmation of the re
I>nrt that Ladysmith could hold out sev
ei al weeks longer and it is feared that
this was circulated by the Boers for their
own purposes.
It is hoped that Mr. Winston Churchill!
having arrived safely at Delagoa bay,*
... , , , ' &
will soim be heard trom regarding coud:-|
lions in the Transvaal, as lie must liav
obtained important information'.
A Capetown dispatch dated Sunday, De
cember 17, reports that Commandant
Diedricks of 'the Boer forces was killed
In a reconnoiter engagement, but no do
it a ils are given. Advices from Naauvv
poort describe everything as quiet there
and the only fresh news from Arundel
concerns tlhe weather, which is excessive
ly hot.
4 he Daily Telegraph has a special from
Chieveley dated December 16, which teils
hi.nv Lieutenant Roberta, son of Lord
Roberts, fell at Tugeila river. It says:
"The horses of the Fourteenth and Sixty
sixth batteries hadbeen'kiltedTnVueSII
tenant Roberts,
'Lieutenant Roberts was hit by a shell. I
Captain Congreve was struck and wound- >
I'l'j- After awhile. Captain con-;
'Captain Foster and Major Baptie !
t Lieutenant Roberts from the »
ed si lightly,
wtp-en into a little ravine where he lay hid
den frotn the enemy's terrible fire.
"Fourteen gunners, 16 men of the De
vonshire regiment and--men were with
Colon pi Bu'lloek. When tlhe retirement
was ordered these men with isolated par
ities of Devonshire» and Scots fusileers,
together with same gunners, were cut off
and captured. Many fought until late
:in the afternoon, a part of the Irish run
the gauntlet of the Boer Mausers
from hiding places along the river bank, i
At 5 p. m. 40 Boers approached the:
abandoned guns. On espying Colonel
iBUiiock, Captain Congreve and the others 1
in the ravine they called upon the Brit
isli to surrender. Colonel BuUo'ck de- 1
«lined and threatened to shoot, although
lliis party had only four rifles. The Boers ;
retired from the guns and a parley en-l
■sued. j
"Then 100 Boers rode up wîtihin a few!
yards of the party, but Colonel BulHock
swore he would not be made a prisoner,!
'Whereupon a Boer knocked him down 1
(With hi s' rifle butt.
"Afterward the enemy gave our wound-1
ed water and cordials. Then, having
taken all their arms, ammunition and
Hold glasse's, they leJt them return by our!
ambulances. Colonel Bullock, Colonel'
Hunt, Major Walter and Captain Good- 1
win were taken prisoners. The Scots!
fusileers lost nearly two colmpanies of
captured." !
A dispatch to the Daily Mail from
Chieveley dated Dec. 17, estimated tile
casualties in General Butler's repulse at
th^a"poÄ oft^eBHUsh^rooprbave'
returned to Freie." j
A correspondent of the Associated Press'
a! Modder river, under dale of Dec. 17,1
describing the changes in the art of war
fare, says: "It would be impossible to !
take such a position as Magersfontein by
assault. The modern battle, owing- to
itlic length of rifle range, will 1 l'ast six
days, 'where foremrly it would only have,
a few hours.
1 he Boer trenches,whi'ch are rather j
lihe undeiground dw ellings than trenches
always promise safe means of retreat. !
Mrs. T. Dolan, of
Madrid, Perkins Co.,
Neb., writes: "I'
was cured of painful !
periods by the use,
of Dr. Pierce's Fa- ;
vorite Prescription, 1
and his ' Compound
Extract of Smart
Weed.' I think Dr.
Pierce's medicines
the best in the
Mrs. Carrie B.
Donner, of Dayton,
Green Co., Wis.,
writes: "I can high-*
1 }- recommend Dr.'
Pierce's Favorite/
Prescription — hav-*
ing taken it for nine
months previous to
confinement. I suf
fered scarcely any
compared with what
I had at other
" I suffered fifteen
years with female
weakness and nerv
ousness,''writes Mrs.
Vincent Bohall, of
Franklin, Johnson
Co., Indiana. "One
year ago I began
taking your ' Favor
ite Prescription ' and
' Golden Medical
Discovery.' I took
six lKittles of each
and now I am well.
I owe my life to Dr.
They are very wide and deep and are
casemated at intervals, allowing the con
centration of defenders at any given
point without danger to themselves.
"The British here are anxious that the
Boers should attack them and the belief
is prevalent that treachery is leargely re
sponsible for the under estimate placed
on the Boer forces by the cavalry scouts."
The Chie veley correspondent of the
Standard, who attributes 'the whole dis
aster involved in General Boiler's re
pulse to the mistake of Colonel Long tak
ing the 'artillery too close to the river,
says: "Colonel Long fired for 90 minutes
and simply exhausted'his ammunition."
The war office has issued an official
warning against British subjects or for
eigners in British territory trading wither
supplying the Boer republic, either direct
ly or indirectly, with any kind of mer
chandise whatsoever. This is regarded
as showing the government has good evi
dence of such traffic, and that even some
English firms have been supplying the
enemy, perhaps unintentionally, through
foreign consignees.
It is announced that two battalions of
the guards will ibe included In 'the eighth
Lord Kitchener will join Lord Roberts
at Gibraltar. The Earl of Erroll, hered
itary lord high constable of Scotland, will
accompany the commander-in-chief in
special service. The Earl of Derby is
raising a corps of volunteers in Lanca
shire. Mr. Victor Christian Cavendish,
member of parliament for West Derby
shire and heir apparent of the Duke of
Devonshire, has volunteered to go to the
'The Capetown correspondent of the
Times ' under date of Dec. IT, says: "The
1 !f. h , t ' inB ,ine is very thin and a sin
gle British success might crumble it com
p i ?tel y. The real danger, however, is
t the military situation, but the likeli
hood of a Dutch rebellion, which would
make the area of war so vast that an ad
ditional 50.000 men would be easily swal
lowed up in maintaining tlhe enormous
length of British communication."
Referring to the tardy acceptance of as
sistance from local forces the correspond
ent says: "General Buller undoubtedly
at the beginning displayed a certain self
sufficiency and unwillingness to accept
local advice or assistance, which events
quickly modified."
The Daily News sees immense signifi
cance in the fact that General Roberts
has appointed on his staff Leiutenant Col
onel Henderson, author oif a life of Gen
f"i Stonewall Jackson, the confédéral.
leader and a man who has closely studied
I * a * ded l J ,y the DaUy News as proving
> Rober , ts bel i? f h . ac w l lat 1S ^* nted
in the war in South Africa is a strict ap
: ,-----r — y ,~
! vlleatlon Jackson s principles
» «««neç-is -the appointment with
It also
ith the ru
mor that General Jouber't served under
Stonewall Jackson.
A preacher of my 'acquaintance has a
little five-year-old daughter who is de
cidedly "cute." One day Maudie had
one of her "bad spells," and her mother
'£ ave her a sound spanking, and as a
i further punishment made her sit on a
footstool in a corner for an Jiour. After
quietly sitting for some time Maudie said:
'Mamma, why did you spank me?" "1
■jdJ'd it to make you a better little girl,
Maudie," said her mother. Maudie kept
; ve „ r J ( l uie t tor another ten minutes, then
said: 'Mamma, do you believe God au
j »'vers prayers?" "Why, of course He
does; why do you ask, Maudie?" Maudie
took another five minutes' study and
burst out. "Mamma, if you should pray
1 * 0 God l<> make me a better little girl
j'do you think He would do it?" "I think
woll 'd, Maudie," said Mrs. Preacher,
Maudie took a good long think on the
subject and returned tO' the charge with:
"'Veil, mamima, next time I'm naughty
won't you pray a little, Instead of spank
1 in g mo? It won't hurt near so bad."
Then her mother told her she could go
and carry in a basket of cobs.
! ----
ton recently Msten * d t0 an a l**> eal which
j was made by a woman patent lawyer.
She is Miss Edith J. Griswold, and the
commissioner remarked that
he kne . v
! ,
T'lilted States actively practicing patent
law. She handles all kinds of patent
cases, but is particularly interested in
and makes a specialty of electrical ap
iparatus. Several years' experience as a
j practitioner of patent law has convinced
Miss Griswold that the field is a lucrative
! and congenial one for
The patent commissioner at Washing
as far as
she was the only woman in the
women who can
interested in machinery and
mathematics, and are not afraid to begin
at the beginning and work hard. Miss
Griswold began as a draughtsman. She
learned mechanical drawing as a part of
her course at the New York Normal col
lege, and afterward while teaching
school, made drawing for pay during her
spare hours. By degrees the number of
orders for drawings increased till finally
she gave up her school teaching and de
voted herself to drawing exclusively. She
took an office with a firm of patent law
yers, who persuaded her to study patent
law. She embarked on her career as a
patent expert after taking a general law
course and being admitted to the New
York bar.
Washington special New York World:
Mr. P. Lee Phillips, a scion of one of the
oldest and most aristocratic families of
the district, is experiencing some trouble
just now because society does not seen
inclined to welcome his newly wed wife.
Mr. Phillips is related to the Woodburys
and tlie Blairs, and is the president of the
Bachelor Germans, the swellest dancing
organization in the city. He is a prom
inent,: member of the Metropolitan and
Cosmos clubs.
He made society talk by marrying Miss
Imogene Hutchins, a clerk in the pen
sion office. The engagement was not an
nounced, the marriage license being the
first intimation of Mr. Phillips' intention.
Mrs. Phillips is a beautiful woman and
is mentally attractive. But the exclusive
set to which her husband belongs seems
inclined to snub her.
The Phillipses live at No. 1707 H street
in stylish quarters. Mr. Phillips has
continued to receive the invitations sent
him in his bachelor days, but Mrs. Phil
lips has been steadily ignored.
The remarkably pleasing patterns
which adorn the cashmere shawls from
tlhe foot of the Himalaya mountains are
copied from the leaves of the begonia.
Sometimes the dc-sign is varied slightly
ibut every cashmere shawl that is genu
ine represents a design adapted from
vegetable life.
Slid From Its Resting Place
'Into the Sea.
And Many Lives Were Lost—Children
Burned to Death at a Rehearsal ufi
Christmas Exercises—Crisis Over
in Boston.
Rome, Dec. 22.—A terrible disaster
took place this afternoon at Amalfi, the
popular tourist resort on the Gulf of
Salerno. About 2 o'clock an enormous
rock, upon which stood the Cappucini
hotel, slid bodily into the sea with a
deafening roar and without a moment's
j warning, carrying w ith it the hotel, the
: old Capuehian monastery below, the
j Hotel Santa Calerina and several villas.
! Many people were buried in the debris,
which crushed four vessels to the bot
) tom of the sea. destroying their crews.
! The mass of earth which slipped was
I about 50,000 cubic yards. The population
; is in a. state of terror, fearing fresh
I calamities. Troops have arrived upon
the scene and have begun rescue work,
j It is believed that the loss of life is
heavy, Including a number of monks and
J the occupants of the hotel. As yet it is
impossible to ascertain the exact num
! ber.
j Amalfi is a small but lively town of
7,000 inhabitants, situated at the en
1 trance of a deep ravine, surrounded by
\ imposing mountains and rocks of the
; most picturesque forms.
\ The Capuehian monastery was found
ed in 1212 by Cardinal Pietro Capuano
for the Cisterians, but came into the
1 possession of the Capuchians in 1583.
i The building, which stood in the hollow
j of the rock that rose abruptly from the
* sea to a height of 230 feet, contained
fine cloisters.
Quincy, 111., Dec. 22.—An awful tragedy
resulted from the rehearsal of one of the
classes at St. Francis school of Christ
mas exercises this afternoon. There
were 14 little girls in the class and they
were representing different characters.
Two of these appeared as lambs and
wore white fleece on their garments.
One of them caught fire from an open
gas jet and in almost an instant the
whole ring of little ones was in flames.
Sisters of the school rail to the rescue
and were badly burned. Six died almost
instantly from burns and four of the
survivors will die. The dead are:
The badly- injured were:
Josephine Bohne, Wilhelmina Kotten
dorf, Lena Zerger, Laura Menke, Miss
Soebbing, Alevia Timpe, Josie Werner,
Father Andrew B. Butzkuewin, Sister
Ludwigus, Sister Rodelphia, Sister Theo
det and Sister Ephia.
Boston, Dec. 22.—Another day of un
rest in Boston financial circles went by
without incidents of a startling nature.
Not a failure had been announced when
the stock exchange closed this evening,
and money seemed easy. When early
would-be customers appeared at the
Globe bank they found Receiver Wing in
charge and the clerks at their accus
tomed places. There was no excitement
for a time, but as business on the street
grew to its height tin' bank was the cen
ter of attraction and many harsh words
were said against it and the officials.
In the market itself, the usual mirror
of the ups and downs of finances, hardly
a good sized ripple was created. Stocks
went down, but Boston brokers main
tained that quotations here followed
New York. Coppers did not slump away
as predicted, their weakness hardly
touching the low priced ones and being
on an average scarcely more noticeable
than for weeks past.
The Broadway National bank's affairs
would have been lost sight of for the
time being had not the creditors of the!
Squire company, the fortunes of which j
are mingled with those of the bank, met I
to outline their plans and to form a!
committee of action. Some demand for '
ready cash was made on the market I
here by a Portland savings bank, on
Faithful Use
Of Newbro's Herpieide made this dtl
lerence in this lady's hair. Herpieide
destroys the germ or parasite that causes
dandruff, and deprives (he hair of life
No other hair restorer docs this
For Sale at all First Class
Drug Stores
which a run was made, but it did not
disturb conditions. Three-fourths of the
Globe bank's stock, or 1750,000, is held
by Massachusetts savings banks, all of
w hlch are good for the 100 per cent lia
bilities imposed by law upon individual
For Infants and Children,
fhe Kind You Have Always Bougi
Bears the
Signatare of
A reward of one hundred dollars will
h» paid for information leading io the ar
rest and conviction of any person or per
sons taking any ores, timber or lumbei
from the lsele mine, or committing any
act of vandalism thereon, this reward to
be operative since the 2.1th day or August
'ast. Information should be given to
Thomas M. Hodgens, at the State Sav
ings bank.
A. IL TARBET, Owner.
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of County Commissioners of Silver Bow
county, Montana, invites sealed propo
sals from resident practicing physicians
of said county, for tlie furnishing of med
ical attendance and treatment to the de
pendent poor of said county and to the
inmates of the county jail, for the year
commencing January 1, 1900, and ending
December 31, 3900; proposals to include
the entire cost medical, surgical and
hospital teratment; also to include the
treatment of all infectious and contagi
ous diseases of said dependent poor and
Inmates of the county jail.
Bids must be addressed to J. E. Moran
clerk of the board of ■county commis
I sinners, and filed with the countv clerk
not later than Wednesday, December °7
1899. at 10 o'clock a. m. The board re
serves the right to reject any and all bids
County Clerk.
Mining Application No. 4.087.
United States Land Office, Helena Mon
tana, Dec. 9, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Joslah H
1 rerise, whose postoffice address is Butte'
Montana, has this day filed an annlica
tion for a patent for 1,444 linear feet of
the ropper 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 Valiev
(unorganized) mining district, Silver Bow
county, Montana, designated by an offi
cial survey as No. 5.57S, township 3 north,
range 7 west, upon which a notice ot'
intention to apply for patent was posted
on tlie 1st day of December, 1899, the said
Survey No. 5,578 being more particularly
set forth and described in the official field
notes and plat thereof, now on file in this
office, with magnetic variation at from
20 degrees to 20 degrees 30 minutes east
as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at the southeast corner e
porphyry stone 24x12x6 inches set' 18
inches deep, marked 1-5578 for Corner No.
1, from which the quarter section corner
between sections 7 and 18, township ,'>
north, range 7 west, bears north 53 de
grees west 728.8 feet, and running thence
north 11 degrees 07 minutes east 611 feet
to Corner No. 2; thence south 82 degrees
30 minutes west 1,458 feel to Corner No. 3;
thence south 11 degrees 07 minutes west
564 feet to Corner No. 4: thence north 84
degrees 15 minutes east 1,444 feet to Corner
No. 1, the place of beginning, containing
an area of 3 8.628 acres in this survey
upon which an application is made for
extra lateral rights upon that certain
vein or lode, and for extra lateral right
upon all veins or lodes which liave their
tops or apexes within the boundary es
tablished by said Survey No. 5,578. and
which extra lateral rights are particu
larly designated to be such extra lateral
rights as have not been heretofore appro
priated by any other person, or granted
by the United States of America upon
any other lode or ledge having its lop
or apex within the boundary lines of tli a
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
•in the plat of said Survey No. 5,578, as
'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, 1,156, 1,648 and 1,095, all
of which are in conflict with Survey No.
5,57S, 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
Beginning at Corner No. 1 of Survey
No. 1,252 and running thence north 8 de
grees 30 minutes west 9 feet to Corner
No. 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.
'Algo, for surface ground at tlie west
end of Survey No. Ï.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; (hence
north 0 degrees 45 minutes east 86.5 feat
40 the place of beginning, containing an
area of 0.002 acres, making a total area
in 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 48 in Book "C" of Lodes, records of
Silver Bow- county, Montana.
The adjoining claims are Survey No.
842, the Anaconda lode, Charles X. Larra
hie et al, applicants, on the west; and
Survey No. 1,648, the Sullivan lode, Mich
ael Sullivan, applicant ,on the east.
Any and all 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 from the date hereof, with
the register of the United States land
office at Helena, Montana, they will be
barred by virtue of the provisions of the
said statute.
First publication December 11. 1899.
Mining Application No. 4154.
U. 8. Land Office, Helena, Mont., Oct.
27. 1899.
Notice Is hereby given that Thomas
N. McCall and Adella J. McCall, whose
Commencing Tomorrow
Broadhurst's Gleeful Plentitudef
of the
Author of "What Happened to Jones," "The Wrong Mr. Wright," "The
Last Chapter," Etc.
Four Months at the Strand Theater, London. Three Months at the
Madison Square Theater, New York.
Frank Tannehill, Jr.. Eugene Redding, C. Jay Williams, Frederick
Roberts, Gilbert Gardner, Belle chamberlain, Carina Jordan, Lizzie
May Ulmer, Rose Hubbard, Lottie Williams baiter, Nellie Maskell and
fennie Engle.
FRICES~~S1.00, 75c, 50c and 25c.
- --- — .......... „ „„„
n , orth 13 degrees 38 minutes east 120 feet;
thence south 82 clegreee öt> minutes east
ffet; thence north 10 degrees 42 min
cas t 1,741.5 feet; thence south 76
* eet ancJ running thence north 32 degrees
postoffice address Is Butte, Montana, has
this day filed an application for a oatent.
notice of which was posted thereon on
the 24th day of October, 4899, for 97.77
acres of the Rocky Mountain Chief Pla
cer Mining Claim, situated in Little Pipe
stone (unorganized) mining district. Jef
ferson county, Montana, the position,
course and extent of the said mining
claim (designated by an official survey
thereof, as Sur. No. 5635, Township No. 4
N„ B. 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
4, a red fir tree 24 inches in diameter,
blazed and marked 4-5635 foi corner No. 1
witnessed by bearing trees, from which
the Initial Point In unsurveyed Township
1 north, range 0 west bears south 30 de
grees 28 minutes 23 seconds west 5,499.4
30 minutes west 1,310 feet: thence north
26 degrees 47 minutes west 4,613 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; ihenoe south 30 degrees 38 minutes
east 1.106 feet; thence south 12 degrees 3fc
minutes^wrst 589 feet; thence south 77
degrees 22 minutes east 600 feet: thence
degrees 25 minutes east 1,875.5 feet;
thence Foutli 13 decrees 07 mlnutos east
321 feet; thence north 75 degrees 48 min
utes west 1,595.5 feet; thence south 11 de
gree« 07 minutes wesi 2,885 feet; thence
north 38 degrees 03 minutes west 1,833
feet; thence north 32 degrees 60 minutes
west 1,543.5 feet; thence north 67 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 Is recorded in
the office of tlie recorder of Jefferson
county, on page 478 in Book "I" of Fla
The adjoining claims on the north are
Survey No. 2,431, the Alta Lode, Franci«
T. McBride et al, applicants; and on th«
east the Lewis lod,o unsurveyed, claim
ants unknown.
M. I. BAKER, Register.
U. S. Claim Agent.
First publication Oct, 27. 1899.
»••lev fes
Reanmcou. Tablet»
Copicf s» Eta
la Utiles and Aawrtrae
Marble, Besteh sad
Americas OrsalM.
Wire and iras ftatt*
204 S. McMaai Strert
jures Itnpotency, N ifrht Emissions and
wasting 1 diseases, all effects of self
abuse, or excess and indis
cretion. A nerve tonic and
blood builder. Brings the
pink glow to pale cheeks and
restores the fire of youth.
BymailSOcpei jox;<î boxes
for $2.50; with a written guaraii
lee to cure or refund the money*
OKlIton Sl Jackson Sts.. CHICAGO. ILL*
For sale by Newbro Drug Co., Butte.
Btton «biI After.
Will quickly cure you mt all nervoua
disease», such as lost manhood, palna
in the back, seminal emissions, ner
vous debility, unfitness to marry, ex
hausting drains, impotency and alt
its horrors. A written guarantee and
money refunded if six boxes does not
effect a permanent cure. $1 per box,
six for $5, by mail securely sealed.
Manufactured by A. Augeudre, Paria.
Address all mail to Newbro Drug C# v
bale A 4 K-UIS, Butts. Montana.
G. O. McFarland. Mgr.
'Phone 547.
Hali Adali
Jack O'Neill, Billy Jones,
Jack Rowett and D. A.
Each Man One Fall, in 90 Hinutes or
Forfeit $500.
PRICES—Balcony, 75; Lower Floor, $1.00;
Stage, $1.50. Men on mat at 9 p. m.
The Sterling /Telo-Drama
Pavements of Paris
Our Xmas Gift Week.
AU Special Scenery
G. O. McFarland, Mgr. 'Phone 547«
Three Nights, Commencing Sunday,
December 24th
Broadhurst's Gleeful Plentitude,
p "3
a Sc
S3 ^
(t ^ p
2 S- 2.
^ (i ar
-, 50 O 2
O o 3 sr
5:3 -• ®
'fi m m
Mining Application No. 4146, United
States Land Office, Helena, Montana,
Ocuoher 25, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that Ellef Peter
son, whose postoffice address is Butte,
Montana, has this day filed an applica
tion for a patent for 1,500 linear feet, the
same being for 30 feet in an easterly
and 1,470 feet In a westerly direction
from the point of discovery on the Ethel
Lode Mining Claim, 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 1 V.. a nctice of which was
posted on the ciaim on Ihe 23rd day of
October, 1899, ana being more particularly
set forth and described in the official
field notes and plat thereof on tile In this
office, as follows, to-wlt;
Beginning at the northeast corner,
where is set » granite stone 6x12x24
Inches, 18 inches deep, marked 1-5730 for
Corner No. 1, from wnlch the quarter
section corner on the norm boundary ot
Section 16. T. 3 N., R. 8 W„ bears north
29 degrees 36 minutes west, 680.5 feet
distant, and running thenca south 9 de
grees 40 minutes east, 375 feet, to tho
southeast Corner No. 2; thence south 81
degrees west, 1,480.5 feet, to tha 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 plaos
of beginning, containing an area of 16.57
acres, claimed by the above-named ap
plicant for patent.
The location of this mine Is recorded in
the office of the Recorder of Silver Bow.
County, on Page 441 in Book S, of Lodes.
The adjoining claims are on the east
SurveyNo. 1,818, the Tiger Lode. Frank
Krelter applicant, and on the -south Sur
vey No. 3.339, the Oriole Lode. James G
Friend applicant.
United States Claim Agent.
(First Publication Oetober 26 . ISM.)

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