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The Livingston enterprise. (Livingston, Mont.) 1883-1914, March 21, 1891, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075261/1891-03-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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Montana Historical Sock-17
rotttnslott
rfv
NO
VOL.
LIVINGSTON. MONTANA. SATURDAY, MARCH 2J 1891.
PRICE 10 CENTS.
IrEO
iivi'.ui'.vU'm tfutcrprisr,
i n IMiSTOX.
H. WEIGHT.
MONTANA.
Publisher.
a ii kdav, march 21, isoi.
! I * » N K A TK*
I*A X A 151.K I N ADVAM'K.
V - , mills.' ...' ...
1. months......
........................(M>
............ ..... 1 50
....... 1 oo
......................... 10
. \ HOGKKT.
|.\NI) OFFICE 1
H'SINKSS A sl»i:riALTY.
m h. m ; 1 "•
d rt>iit4»*t « and i^niTitl Und
nulling '
>iisii»*'S* attended to.
\ i \ i n lb ii.mx<
Kozkman, Mont.
w
w
II.MA M II VLI.OU
IIXKV AT I.AW.
anil Mining Broker.
Montana.
;II VYKAULT,
M.
AiiENT Kqrrr.vi;u:
IHM E SiM'IKTV OK Ne» Y<
Offir-- in M ilex «lock,
TAITAN
<(H NT Y sl KYKY'OR
I srmiSlATK» M INKIIAI. SURVEYOR.
,1 iiimr Viles Mock, Livingston, Mont.
I> K I I IN.
ATTOÜNKY AT I.AW AND NOTAIO 1*1 BLIC.
Oft),in '-asi-iiK-nt of ll'-fferlin block,
I ! 1.MIAII STREET, LlVINUSTON, M. T.
, ; MV.sT0 N
( o oi-i:i:ativk Building and Loan
A ss< M T AT I OX
I'r.-t o Emmons. Sim-. K. 11. Tai.cott.
Vice Pres't S. M. Nvk.
I r . * - 'I II Lahiiokn. Attorney A. R. Joy.
Oft i IIL-S
mont b
on tim fourth Monday
at W. II. Kedtield*
c n
itlil
w.
-EIILHWKDE,
sj.«.< ial attention L'ivon
1 11 natural teeth. Utfici
Main St., Livingston.
DKNT1ST
•nation of
building,
!
J
but
mo,
I
of
I
by
S
WADE A DAY,
AtToitN i.v - it Law and Notâmes Pcni.n
MnlK'V I,nunc
|,itmiii:iI pl'iil
il mi Imig tinto nn r<
icily.
Miles lib
;il urn
Livingston.
A.
J. CAMPBELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.---
office in rear of National Park Bank, Livingston.
|{ H ALTON, M. D. U li CAMPBELL, M. I>.
C.
A.
O.
|{ H ALTON, M. D. U li CAMPBELL, M. I>.
1'liyxicians and Surgeons.
, r 1 1 • • i Main and Park streets, ovf
tionul Park Bank, Livingston.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Miles Block,-
tol.l.INS A WELL
i'll Y Ml IANS AND SURGEONS.
id resident'«
Hole
Rooms 57 and 58 Albemarle
, Main Street,
J.
R SMITH. M J)..
Liv inoston, Montana.
■ond story Miles Block.
vv
L. MIAWK,
I'llYsli IAN AND SURGEON,
1-ivingeton,
Ollio* at lvti-rson s i'harinacy.
Y 1 1- N K. JOY ,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
NOTAKT ri UI.IC.
COUNTY' ATTORNEY.
Money to Loan.
insurance and Heal Estate. Sole Agent for
Hiverside Town Lots,
Y 0 Railroad Lots and
Y 1\ Railroad Lands
U s. and Office business a specialty.
LIVINGSTON ASSAY OFFICE.
-Id and Silver... $1 50 Iron
$3 (X)
lead.
1 (X) Nickel............ 5 IX)
1 (X) Arsenic........... 5 00
2 (Xi Antimony........
qualitative Vnalysis.
'.biautitatii • Analysis
,$ 5 00 to $15 (X)
. 1(1 (XI to 25 (XI
-IX)
M. to 4 P. M.
H. L GLENN,
Successor to I*. E. Lawuknce.
I he above I .ward will lie paid for tiie arrest
■nol conviction of any person or persons for
sii-aling. unlawfully killing, or defaring or alter
i uv He- brands if cattle or horses liearing the
'"Honing, nid .lie property of tiie undersigned:
79
25 Y
¥
T he Montana Cattle Co.
The Northwest Cattle Co.
All Watches Compasses.
l'oint the hour hand to the Sun
nnd the South is exactly half
'Giy between the hour and the
*'Kure XII on the watch. Sup
l'"se that it is 4 o'clock, point
the hand indicating four to the
Sun and the figure II on the
" htch is due south. If you can't
understand this go to
w. P. MULHOLLAND,
CITY JEWELRY STORE
knd he will |>ost you or put your watch
■n good order if in need of repairs.
Hain Street, Ltrlantoa
50
oo
10
That
Tired Feeling
Is experienced by almost everyone at this
! season, and many people resort to Hood s
Sarsaparilla to drive away the languor and
exhaustion. The blood, laden with impurities
which have been accumulating for months
moves sluggishly through the veins, the mind
fails to think quickly, and the body is still
slower to respond.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is just what is needed. Read what is said by
Mr. C. Parmelee, 349 Bridge Street, Brooklyn,
J N. Y.: "I take Hood's Sarsaparilla as a
spring tonic, and I recommend it to all who
have that miserable tired feeling."
"For years I was sick every spring, but last
year took Hood's Sarsaparilla in February
and have not seen a sick day since." G. W.
Sloan, Milton, Mass.
Dyspepsia
Makes many lives miserable, and often leads to
self destruction. Distress after eating, sick bead*
ache, heartburn, sour stomach, mental depres
sion, etc., are caused by this very common and
increasing disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla tones the
stomach, creates an appetite, promotes healthy
digestion, relieves sick headache, clears the
mind, and cures the most obstinate cases of dys
pepsia. Bead the following:
" I have been troubled with dyspepsia. I had
but little appetite, and what I did eat distressed
mo, or did me little good. In an hour after eating
I would experience a faintness or tired, all-gone
feeling, as though I had not eaten anything.
Hood's Sarsaparilla did me an immense amount
of good. It gave me an appetite, and my food
relished and satisfied the cra ving I had previously
experienced. It relieved me of that faint, tired,
all-gone feeling. I have felt so much better since
I took Hood's Sarsaparilla, that I am happy to
recommend it." G. A. Taoe, Watertown, Mass.
N. B. Be sure to get only
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Soldbyalldruggists. f 1 ; six for?5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
LIVINGSTON
NATIONAL BANK,
Livingston. Montana.
CAPITAL,
$ 50 , 000 .
SURPLUS, $4,000.
j
I
!
!
j
;
!
; the
j
j
i
;
j
der
I
i.N
low
OFFICERS :
C. A. BROADWATER, President.
A. W. MILES, Vice President
GEO. L. CAREY Cashier.
A. MACONOCHIE, Ass't Cashier.
DIRECTORS :
•J. A. Bkoaiiwateis. A. W. Milks.
«V. K. Thompson. J. A. Savaiie.
O. Kkikokk. M. Rotii,
II. O. IIickox.
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
National M M
OF LIVINGSTON.
CAPITAL, - - $100,000.
SURPLUS. $11,000.
E. H. TALCOTT, President.
G. T. CHAMBERS, Vice-President.
J. C. VILAS, Cashier.
D. A. McCAW, Assistant Cashier.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS :
W. M. WRIGHT.
F. A KRIEGER.
E
E. GOUGHNOUR.
GEO. T. CHAMBERS,
W. I). ELLIS.
TALCOTT.
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
in
of,
TRANSACTED.
Leading Bunk of Park County.
DTKREBT Allowed on TIME DKFU8IT8
Collections Promptly Attended to
HOOPES & EATON,
Real Etsate, Mines and
Insurance.
-Lx
is
lias
No.
R.
ers
N
the
and
Employment, "Loan and
Collection Agency.
LIVINGSTON
AND COOKE,
LIVINGSTON OFFICE,
Orschel Block, Main Street.
Correspondence Solicited.
B. LIND,
Estimates furnished on all kinds of work. BricK
work a specialty.
Manufacture Brick,
mid will contract to supply ; quantity
to suit purchasers, « I will lay
I hem in wall as may be
desi ed.
MONTANA.
LIVINGSTON
TAXIDERMY I
Parties wishing specimens of taxi
dermy mounted In first class style and
at reasonable prices will please call
at my shop, one Mock west of Kxm
prise office, ond see for yonrseives, or
address by mall. Express orders re
ceive prompt attention. Correspond
ence solicited. .Mo. 1 prices paid for
all kinds of game heads, fors, ate . in
good condition. _
FRANK B.TOLHURST
A ^**'EMENT.—I hereby announce mv
.*■ intention to be a candidate for the office o'f
city marshal at th
■ ensiling city election.
James Ennis.
K UO Ms 1 () RENT—either furnished or un
furnished. Apply at residence, southeast
orner 1) and Lew is sire
*ts.
MRS. W. H. y EATON.
K OF P—Meets evi
. building. A cord
ery Friday in the Miles
----irdial invitation is extend
<1 to visiting brothers. E. H. TALCOTT C C
J. A. BAILEY", K. of R. and S.
Y fclluu stoue Lodge No. 10, Livingston, Mont.
Y ellowstone park lodge no. 45,1. o.
«•. T., meets every Saturdav evening at 8
11 «'lock, in the Miles building. Sojourning mem
bers are cordially invited.
A TTENTION.—Farragut Post *No. T, Depart
ia. ment, Montana G. A. K.. meets at Masonic
IIall the nrst and third Tuesday of each month
at half past seven sharp. Visiting members are
cordially invited. H. W. BINGHAM, Com dr
L C. LA BARRE, Arij't.
Q ceen Esther chapter no. 3,0 . e. s.
Meets first and third Wednesdays of each
nth in Masonic hall, .Wiles building,
ing members cordially invited to attend
EMMA EMMONS, W
Sojoti rn
IKE BAKER, W. I
JENNIE LON<
Sacretary.
V UTILE IO CO-OWNER.—To M.M. Mounts
'' r b> s assigns: Y'ou are hereby notified
that the undersigned lias, in accordance with the
requirements of section 2824 revised statutes of
the ( nited Mates, expended $300 in labor and im
provements upon the Little Bear quartz lode
mining claim, situated in the New World mining
district. Park county, Montana, to represent said
quartz lode mining claim for the years 1887, 188!»
and 1890; that tinless you, the said M. M. Mounts
as co-owner w ith me in said claim, pay me your
proportion of said expenditure, according to
your interest (one-fourth), together with the
costs of this notice, within ninety days after the
complete publication hereof, your interest in the
Little Bear quartz lode mining claim will become
my property, under the provisions of said section
3321, revised statutes of the United States.
Dated this 3td day ot January, 1891.
A. T. FRENCH.
(1st pub. Jan. 3, 1891.)
VOTP'E TO CO-OW NER -To M. T. Williams
11 anil Lutta S. Russell or their assigns: Y'ou
are hereby notified that the undersigned lias, in
accordance with the reqtiir mente of section 2321
revised statutes of the United States, expended
$100 in labor and improvements upon tne Lexing
ton quartz lode mining claim, situated in the New
World mining district, Park county, Montana, to
represent said quartz lode mining claim for the
year ending llecemher 31, 1890; that unless you,
the said M. T. Williams and Lotta S. Russell as
co-owners with me in said claim,pay me your pro
portion of said expenditure according to your
interests (one-fourth and one-half interests, re
sportively I, together with the costs of this notice,
within ninety days after the complete publication
hereof, vont interests in the Lexington quartz
lode mining claim will become my property un
der the provisions of said section 3334, revised
statutes of the United States. .
Dated this lot li dav of January, 1891.
' II. B. HOPPE.
(1st pub. Jan. 10,1891.)
L
to
of
my
111
I
ing
A
.
I I^OTICE OF FORFEITURE.—To the adminis
i.N trator, executor^ assigns or heirs of Robert
Harden, deceased: You are hereby notified that I
have expended Thirty-seven dollar's and fifty cents
I$37.501 in labor and improvements uqon the Yel
low Jacket quartz lode mining claim, situate in
New World mining district, Park county, State of
Montana, as will appear by certificates filed for
1885, 1880, 1887. 1888 1889 and 1891) in the office of
th<- recorder of said district, in order to hold your
fractional one-sixteenth interest in said premises
under the provisions of section 2324, Revised Stat
utes of Hie ( nited States, being the amount re
quired to hold the same for the years ending De
cember 31, 1885, 1880, 1887, 1888, 1889 and 1890; and
if within ninety (lavs after the final publication of
this notice, you fail or refuse to contribute your
proportion of such expenditure with interest'as a
co-owner, your interest in said claim will become
tin- property of the subscriber under suid section
3324- JAMES HALL,
(first pub. Jan. 17, 1891.1
N otice to co owners- to wiinam c.
Gordon or his assigns: Y'ou are hereby no
3
2
at the undersigned lias, in accordance of
provisions of section 2324 revised stat
the United - tales, expended in labor and .
tided that
with the
utes of the______ _____ f __ l __________________
improvements $100 upon the Ella quartz lode w
mining claim, situated in the New World mining ! P*
district, Park county. Montana, to represent said 1
quartz lode mining claim for the year ending P*".
December 31, 1890; that unless you, as co-owner :
with mein said claim, pay me your proportion j P
'—-' J -------'''— • 1
of said expenditure as vour interest mav appear,
iiigeiuer wun in« ur the i--.i.ii< »ti.,B ,.r inis no
tice, within ninety davs atter the complete publi
cation hereof, vour interest in the Ella quartz
lode mining claim w ill become the property of
the subscriber, under the provisions of said se<-
tion 2324 revised statutes of the United States.
Settlement to lie made with G. II. Wright, Liv
ingston, Montana.
Dated I an nary 10, 1891.
THUS McKEEVER.
[1st pub. Jan. 10, 1891.|
TVJOTICE TO CO-OWNER:—To John L. Fox,
1.x or his assigns: Y'ou are hereby notified
that tiie undersigned has. in accordance with the
requirements of section 2324, revised statutes, of
tiie United States, expended $10C in labor and im
provements each upon the Rattlesnake, Tornado
and Chicago quartz lode mining claims, situated
in tiie New YVorld Mining district, Park county,
Montana, to represent said quartz lode mining
claims for the year ending December 31, 189)).
That unless you, tiie said John L. Fox, or your
assigns, as co-owner w ith me in said claims'pay
your proportion of said expenditure according to
your interest, (one-eighth interest in each claim)
together witli the costs of this notice, within
ninety days after tiie complete publication here
of, your interest in the Rattlesnake, Tornado and
Chit ago quartz lode mining claims will become
my property, under the provision of said section
2324, revised statutes of the United States.
HENRY FRANK.
(1st pub. Feb. 21.)
lar
of
]\TOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land office at
-Lx Bozeman, Montana, Mardi 9th, 1891. Notice
is hereby gtven that the following named settler
lias filed notice of his intention to make final
proof in support of his claim, and that said proof
will lie made before the judge or clerk of the sixth
judicial district court at Livingston, Montana, on
April 20th, 1891, viz: Michael Fitzpatrick, H. E.
No. 1119, for the lots 1,2, 3 and 4, Sec. 14, T. 1, S.
R. 12 E. He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land viz: William C. Officer, of Hunt
ers Hot Springs, Montana; Andrew M. Clarke, of
Hunters Hot Springs, Montana; James Ennis, of
Livingston, Montana; Robert D. Alton, of Living
ston, Montana. E. F. FERRIS, Register.
(1st pub. March 14,1891.)
the
of
O
BE
for
of
the
set
day
said
ât
canse
said
täte
and
in
na,
N OTICE OF FORFEITURE.— To the adminis
trator, executor, assigns or heirs of J. J. Ben
nett, deceased, and Philip Skeehan, assigns or
heirs: You are hereby notified that I have ex
pended seventy-five ($75) dollars in labor and im
provements upon the Melissa quartz lode mining
claim, situate in New World mining district, Park
county, State of Montana, as will appeur by cer
tificate filed for 1889 and 1890 in the office of the
recorder of said district, in order to hold your
fractional interests in said premises under the
provisions of section 2234, Revised Statutes of the
United States, being the amount required to hold
the same for the years ending December 81, 1889
and 181X1; and if within ninety days after the final
publication of this notice you fail or refuse to
contribute your proportion of such expenditure
witli interest as co-owners, viz: To the adminis
trator, executor, assigns or heirs of J. J. Bennett,
deceased, $50 for representing one-fonrth interest
in 1889 and 18!X), and to Philip Skeehan, assigns or
heirs, $25 for representing one-fourth interest in
1890, your interests in said claim will become the
property of the subscriber under said sect) }n 2324.
ROBERT L. MOJ TON.
(flrst pub. Jan. 17,1891.)
N
OTICE TO CO-OWNERS—To S. L. Beary
or assigns: Yon are hereby notified that the
undersigned, Robert Mandeville and Henry B.
Potter, have in accordance with section 2324 re
vised statutes of the United States expended
three hundred dollars ($300) in labor and im
provements upon the Kalamazoo Ouar'.z Lode
mining claim situated in the New- World mining
district. Park county, Montana, as will appear by
aflidavits filed in the office of the recorder of said
mining district (also in conty recorder's office) in
order to hold said premises, being the amount
required to hold the same for the years 1888,1889
and 1890. That unless you as co-owner in said
quartz lode mining claim, pay your proportion
of said expenditures—$100—with interest besides
cost of puiilishing this notice within ninety days
after the complete publication thereof yonr one
third interest in said claim will become the prop
erty of the subscribers under said section 2324
revised statutes of the United States. Settle,
ment to iie made at the Enterprise office, Living
ston, Montana. Robert Mandeville.
Henrt B. Pottbh.
(1st pub Jan 17,1891.)
N OTICE TO CO OWvEHS —To Raymond &
Ward of New Y'ork, and D. B. May,
or their assigns, co-owners with ns in
the Little Joe qnartz lode mining claim,
situated in the Bonlder mining dis
trict, and also the Florence qnartz lode mining
claim, situated m the same mining district, Park
countv, Montana: Yon are hereby notified that
the undersigned have, in accordance with section
2324 revised statutes of the United States, ex
pended $200 in labor and improvements upon the
above named quartz lode mining claims to repre
sent said claims for the year ending December 31,
1890. That unless yon, the said co-ownera witti
us, pay your proportion of such expenditnre, as
yonr intorests mar appear, which is as follows,
to-wit: Raymond k Ward for one-fonrth interest
in each claim, $50, and D. B. May for five-six
teenths interest in the same mines, $62.50, to
gether with the costs of the publication of this
notice, within ninety days «ter the complete
publication thereof, yonr interests in the Little
Joe and the Florence lode mining claims will be
come the property of the subscribers under the
provisions of said section 2884 revised statutes of
the United States. Settlement to be made with
W F. Sheard. Livingston, **""*".*' „ lum
Dated at Livingston, *
CHAS. H. F IT L^R,
CHAS LAWRENCE,
GIDEON MORSE,
HENRY K. Ft«.
11 st pnb. Jan. 10,1881 .J
_
of
in
6,
to
'
o'f
D ISSOLUTION NOTICE- Notice IS hereby
given that the co-partnership heretofore ex
isting between II S Potts and F. S. Webster, un
<Jer the Arm name of Potts A Webster, is this day
dissolved by mutual consent. No business what
ever is authorized to lie done in the mime of said
firm, except to settle up existing claims.
Il S. POTTS.
F. s. WEBSTER.
Livingston, Mont., Feb. 25th, 1891.
VOTRE TO CONTRACTORS.—Notice is here
-Lx by given that the Board of Trustees of
School District No. SO, Park county. Montana, will
receive sealed proposals up to 7 o'clock p. m. on
April 15th, 1891, for the building of a school
house in said district, the plan and specifications
of which can he i-eeii at the office of the County
Plerk, Livingston. The Board o4 Trustees re.
serve the right to reject any and all bids, and de
mand a bond for ttie faithful performance of said
work.
Dated March goth, 1891.
JNO. WICKEN HOFFE R,
Clerk School Dist., No. 30.
VOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.—Land omce
-i-x at Bozeman, Montana, February J7th, 1891.
Notice is hereby given that the f Blowing named
settler has filed notice of bis intention to make
final proof in support of Ins claim, ami that said
proof will be made before the judge or clerk of
the lith judicial district, at Livingston, Mont., on
March 28th, 1891, viz: Joseph Meredith, II. E.
No. 535, for the N W. ' t Sec. 10, T. 2 S. fi. 9 E.
He names the follow ing witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz: Thomas McAlpin, William Ross,
John 8. Stuff, Frederick W. Wright, all of Liv
ingston, Park countv, Montana.
E. F KERRIS, Register.
(1st Pub. Feb. 21, 1891.)
]\T0TICE TO CO-OWNER.—To E. J. Keeney
i-X or his assigns : Y'ou are hereby notified that
the undersigned has, in accordance with the re
quirements of section 2824, revised statutes of the
L nited States, expended $1H0 in labor and im
provements upon the Tale Fraction quartz lode
mining claim, situated in the New World mining
district. Park county, Monlana, to represent said
quartz lode mining claim for the year ending l)e
cember 31st, 1890: that unless you, tile said E. J.
Keeney, as co-owner with me in said claim, pay
me your proport ion of said expenditure according
to your interest tone-half) together with tiie costs
of this notice, within ninety days after the com
plete publication hereof, your interest in the Tate
Fraction quarrz lode mining claim will become
my property under the provision of said section
2324, revised statutes of the United States.
T. M. FULLER.
___ (first pub. Jan. 17, 1891.)
N OTICE OF CITY ELECTION.—Notice is
hereby given that on the second Monday of
April, A. I). 1891, (being the 13*h day of said
month) an election will he held in the citv of Liv
ingston, Park qpnnty, state of Montana', for the
purpose of electing the following officers for said
city, namely: (1) mayor, il) citv marshal, (1) city
clerk amt attorney, (1) city treasurer, (1) police
magistrate, and (1 ) alderman for the first ward,
111 alderman for the second ward and (1) aider
man for the third ward. The place of
voting in the several wards is as follows: First
ward, "Carroll's livery (stable;" Second ward,
"Hosfords office;" Third ward, "Fowlies hall.')
I he polls will be open at 8 o'clock in the morn
ing and continue open until tl o'clock in the after
noon of the same day.
Dated March tith, A. D, 1891.
M. D. KELLY', City Clerk,
(first pul). March 7.—Gt)
of
at
I
in
of
of
a
A PPLICATION FOR A PATENT—No. 82.
United States Land Office, Bozeman, Mon
tana, November 7, 1890. Noti e is heiebv given
that Elisha Dodson, oy E. C. Day, his attorney
in fact, whose postoffice address is Livingston,
Montana, lias this day filed his application for a
[latent for nineteen and thirty one-hiindreüths
(18.30) acres of the Livingston Limestone Placer
claim, bearing limestone, with surface ground
hereinafter described, situated in no organized
mining district, county of Park and state of
Montana, and designated by the field notes and
official plat on file in this office as lot No. —, sur
vey No. 3060, in tow nsliip three (3), south range
nine (9) east, of principal base line and meridian
id lot No
-, survey No 3060 be
of Montana, said
ing as follows, to-wit
Beginning at niv location corner, where is set a
limestone 22x13x5 ins, 15 ins deep,'marked 1-3080
for corner No. 1 from which stone a blazed pine
tree 20 ins in diam, marked B T 1 3060, bears n
10 de*; e 48ft, and the sec cor between sec 2, tp
3 e, r 9 e, and sec 35, tp 2 e, r 9 e, bears n b4 deg 26 I
min w, 119.6 ft; thence e 330ft to cor No. 2, where
2 -Är n "
point neloc coUbears n 15deglomin w 23 ft ;necor |
of limekiln, 18x24 ft, hears s 35 deg, w 50 fi ; ne
Dniekiln, 32x43 ft, bears s 13 deg 50 min e,
. 130 ft > cllt No. 1, 22x30 ft, 84 ft long, bears s 47 deg
. . r , ..... =
w course of cut s 10 deg e: thence s 15 deg
! P* raln e . » lo ng w side of right-of-wav of Rocky
1 (Mountain railroad 2640 ft to cor No. 3. where is i
P*". 1 " Dinestone 19x9x9 ins. 13 ins deep, marked I
: *"®080, mound of stone alongside, from which*—
j P oint se loc cor bears s 15 deg 10 mine 217 ft;
1 thence w 3)#) ft to cor No. 4, where is set a lime
Uuci^vfi ins, 13 ina marlod -1 1»
which point sw loc cor bears 8 10 deg w 33 ft,
perpendicular limestone precipice marked with
XBH 4-3060, bears 8 16 deg w 28.5 ft; perpendicu
3. Where is I
I
lar limestone precipice, marked witli XBR 4 3U60
bears s 50 deg 30 min w 27ft; thence n 15 deg 10
min w 2640 ft to place of beginning. Magnetic
variations 19 d»-g east, containing nineteen and
thirty one-hundredths (19.30) acres
The location of this mine is recorded in tiie re
corder's office of Park countv, Mont., in book
of locations, on page 421. The adjoining claim
ants are none.
, . , .
Any and ail persons claiming adversely any
portion of said Livingston Limestone placer I
mineur surface ground, are required to tile their I
adverse claims with the register of tiie United
states land onlco at Uiizoiiihu, in the state of I
Montana, during the sixty days'period of publi- •
■ ' ......' - ■
4
cation hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of
the provisions of the statute.
E. F. FERRIS, Register.
It is hereby ordered that the foregoing notice
of application for patent be published for the
period of ten consecutive weeks in the Enter
prise, a newspaper published at Livingston,
Montana. E. F. FERRIS, Register.
[1st pub. Feb. 7, 1890.]
O RDER TO SHOW CAUSE WHY ORDER OF
SALE OF REAL ESTATE SHOULD NOT
BE MADE.—In the District Court of the Sixth
Judicial District of the state of Montana, in and
for the county of Dark, in the matter of the estate ,
of chas. h. Sowi, deceased. Thomas s. t arier,
the administrator of the estate of Charles H.
8owl, deceased, having filed hi8 petition herein tl
praying for an order of .*ale of part of the real
estate of said decedent, for the purposes therein
set forth, it is therefore ordered by the Hon.
Frank Henry, judge of said court, that all persons
interested in the estate of said deceased appear
hÜv'ÏÏ A , . e sH ai ?i, istr , i S t o CO "!' t ' 2" the
day of April, 1891, at 10 o clock in the forenoon of J
said day, at the court room of said district court, I
ât the court house in the county of Park, to show
canse why an order should not be granted to the
said administrator to sell so much of the real es- i
täte of the said deceased, to-wit :
The following described mining placer ground
and ciaim, viz: The undivided one-half interest
in and to the Emigrant Drain Ditch Placer Mine,
situate in the county of Park and state of Monta- 1
na, in what was formerly known as the Wyoming
Ben
or
ex
im
Park
cer
the
your
the
the
hold
1889
final
to
or
in
the
Mining District, then situated in the county of
Gailatm and territory of Montana, now nnorgan-1
ized and described as follows, to-wit: Commene
ing at stake No. 1, located and set in the ground
the
B.
re
im
by
in
&
in
as
about fifty feet west of north from the cabin occu
pied by George J. Batchelder, it being the north
easterly corner of naid mining claim, thence run
ning in a southeasterly course about 8 uo feet to
stake No. 2: thsnce running in a east-southeaster
ly course about 120) feet to stake No. 3; thence
riraniii); in a southeasterly course about 2400 feet
to stake No. 4, it being the southeasterly corner of
said claim; thence running in a southwesterly
courseabout250ft. to stake No. 5. it being the south
westerly corner of said claim ; thence 'running in
a northwesterly direction about 2400 feet to stake
No. 6; thence running in a west-northwesterly
rection about 1200 feet to stake No. 7; thence in a
northwesterly direction about 800 feet, or there
abouts, to a dead pine tree about io inches in di
ameter, it being the northwesterly corner of said
mining claim and ground; thence running in a
northeasterly direction 200 feet to stake No. l,
the place of beginning, the same containing forty
acres more or less on both sides of Emigrant
creek and gulch, the location notice of which was
duiy filed on the first day of May, a. D. 1882, in
volume 2, mining claims, Gallatin county, M. T.,
{^grôûn^à^* ctiU^, 0 vi°/'^he rl îindÂideï eme
half interest in and to the following described
mining ground and claim situate in tiie county
of Park and state of Montana, in what was form
erly known as the Wyoming mining district, now
unorganized and described as follows, to-wit:
Commencing at stake No. 1, at the southeast cor
ner of the Drain Ditch company"* ground and ruu
ning in a southeasterly course' about 1600 feet to
stake No. 2. at F. F. Fridle) s lower line of his I
Placer claim on the east side of the first falls of I
Emigrant Gulch; thence running in a southwest- I
erly direction about 300 feet to stake No. 3, it lie
2 SSr£
4, or the southwest corner of'the Drain Ditch com-1
pany's ground; thence in a northwesterly course
about 250 feet to stake No. 1, or place of begin
ning, same containing twenty acres more or less I
on both sides of Emigrant creek and gulch, the
location notice of which was duly filed on the
twenty-sixth day of June, 1882, in volume 2, min
ing claims, Gallatin county, M. T., page 28 Also
the undivided one-half interest in and to a bar on
the west «ide of Emigrant gulch and on the west
Side Of the Emigrant Drain Ditch company's |
gronnil and joking the san.^ nitnat^ïn the county I
of Park anti state of Montana, in what wax for
_ «-I Lnntim oa tho Wvnminn) Jiutn (kan i n I
meriy known ax the Wyoming dixtrL-t, then in
Gallatin county, in the xtate of Montana, (
but now unorganized, and more part ion- j
larly dexcribed ax followx, to-wit: Con-|
mencing at xtake No. 1 at the lower end 1
«4 hn> utiJ abont 1 mn foot in a amiPnu-octorlv I
of xaid bar and abont 4,000 feet in a eouthwexterly
courxe from the cabin occupied by c. H. »owl and
running thence in a southerly courxe about 1,300 I
feet to stake No. 2 on the east side line of said
claim; running thence in a southerly course about
800 feet to stake No. 3 at the southeast corner of
this claim; running thence in a westerly course
about 300 feet to stake No. 4 at the xomhwest
corner of this claim: running thence in a north
wenlerly course about 800 feet to stake No. 5 on
»ide line of thi* claim and running thence
lerly course about 1,300 feet to stake No.
at the northwest corner of this chum- I
ihence" in an easterly course about 498 feet
No. 1 or place of beginning, containing
enty acres more or less, the Wtienno
the west side
in a northerl,
6, situate
to stake
about twent;
t this claim:
running thence'in an easterly course about 498 feet I
' lor place of beginning, containing
V acres more or less, the location no- 1
tice of which was duly tiled on the seventeenth I
day of December 1883 in Volume 3 Mining Claim
----------------I
Record page 167; as shall be necessary
And that a copy of this order be published at
least four successive weeks in the Livingston Ex
TIKVkixi, a newspaper printed and published m
saWParkcounty. FRANK HENRY,
District Jndge.
Dated March 14th, 1891
(1st pah. March 31.)
ex
un
day
said
of
on
re.
de
of
of
HEWS OF THE WEEK.
Prince Napoleon died at Rome on the
17th inst.
Land Commissioner Groff has re
signed, owing to ill health.
A tire at Syracuse, New York, destroy
ed property valued at § 2 , 000 , 000 .
The Legislature of Arizona has passed
the bill establishing the Australian bal
lot system in that territory.
The Central insane asylum near Nash
ville, Tennessee, was destroyed by fire
on the 14th. Seven inmates perished in
the fiâmes.
The site for a national home for print
ers at Colorado Springs, Colorado, has
been selected and construction will be
at once commenced.
At the California Athletic club at San
Francisco, on the 13th, Jake Kilrain of
Baltimore knocked out George Godfrey,
colored, of Boston in forth-four rounds.
The California legislature has passed
an anti-Chinese bill. It provides for
issuing certificates of residence to the
Chinese now in that state and the exclu
sion of all others.
The navy department has advertised
for proposals for the construction of a
protected cruiser of 7,800 tons displace
ment, specially provided for in the naval
appropriation act approved March 2nd,
A 12-year-old boy tramp who had just
arrived from Montana at St. Cloud, Min
nesota, was arrested on the 13th inst. for
stealing the mail of the First National
bank of that city. The boy gave his
name as Hammer and confessed his
guilt. He will be sent to a reform
school.
Buffalo Bill has secured the consent
of the government, and will within a few
days start for Europe with the hostile
Sioux now held at Fort Sheridan. They
are to make part of the Wild West
show. He will make up a party of one
hundred Indians from those on the res
ervation.
Ex-Secretary Bayard says he sees no
basis on which the Italian government
could claim indemnity for the men killed
at New Orleans. There is no discrimi
nation against Italian citizens and
American citizens. The case was not
parallel to the Wyoming massacre of
Chinamen, in which indemnity was al
lowed.
The district attorney at New Orleans
has entered a nolle pros, as to all the in
dictments pending in section B of the
criminal court, against the Italians im
plicated in the Hennessey assassination.
This releases the charges against Mas
trianea, Incardonia and Marchesia, the
boy. The indictment in section A still
holds Sunzerri, Patorono, John Caruse,
Natalo and Pietzo.
in
the
my
so
be
tral
the
and Pietzo.
Before the senate committee, investi
gating the sugar trustât New York
Monday, William Dick could only ac
count for the difference between the
81,000,000, at which he valued his refin
ery, and the 82,762,000, which he re
««gL,! it t ____* . „ •
JOT it from the trust, by saying
I it must have been for the good will of
the business. He could not, he said, re
"ember the details of book-keeping,
| The secretary of the interior has de
r»wj«rl confirm th« lonila in NYirtL TYo
, , , c O nr |rm toe lands in »North Da
kota found to belong to the Northern
i , , - . ,,,,,,
I Uiade long ago, and most of the lands
, ' 1 vr --- 1 --- 11 ■ tI ---- 1 1 ---'
Pacific for lands lost in Minnesota.
I The se indemnity selections have been
sold. Nearly all these lands will be tax
ed for the benefit of North Dakota after
the first of May. Both of the North Da
kota senators are pleased that this ac
I tion is to be taken, as it will increase
the revenues of the state from 860,000 to
870,000.
A committee representing the Boston
Boot and Shoe club and the New Eng
land Shoe and Leather association wait
ed on the president and Secretary Blaine
. and presented a series of resolutions re
cen tl v adonted hv thus« nrtranizatinna
I .V w '.°PJ ea D y, LDOSe^ organizations
I Jhöorsing til 0 administration 8 rociproc
ity policy, and urging its extension to
I tlipir own inwliiätrv pv li Inina
• n . eir °wn industry. Secretary Blaine
-'informed the committee that he would
do all he could to see that their interests
were not overlooked when the proposed
treaties were formulated.
The records of the postoffice depart
ment show that during the two years of
the present administration ended March
4 there were 2754 appointments made of
presidential postmasters. Of the num
ber 478 were made upon resignation and
965 upon expiration of commissions, 778
upon removals, seventy-four to fill vacan
cies caused by death, and 459 at offices
tl ,k: n u 1 i.i_ a. a.* i
which raised from fourth to presidential
class during the two years. At 290 presi
dential offices no changes have yet been
mnf i A b J
luaut '
Professor Smiley, special agent of the
of J .
court, I ®*®Y 6 nth census, m charge of the divis
show ion of fish and fisheries, has been tempo
the rarily relieved from duty. The work of
es- i r.;„ __ _ __j J ,
his division is stopped,^ agents recalled
from the field pending investigation, and
Chartres Dreferred arm inst, him Th«
Mine, ' J 11 " 1 ' .
1 charges are mainly that ^Professor Smi
ley used his official position and influ
of e nce to discredit and embarrass the Uni
«.„j o*«*™ c-l___ ■ j •
1 otHtes nsh commission, and in con
sequence of his having thus occupied a
occu- large part of his time and that of his
.u i ,
run- I agents, the value of the work of
to nis division has been seriously impared.
Professor Smiley makes a positive de
J ^
feet nl " 1
of A London dispatch states that Par
_„n*„ _____ __ .
I HCii 8 absence from the house of com
in mons during Balfour's speech on the dis
tress in Ireland has caused intense sur
di-__• __..... , _ . . . * °
a P rl8e - Parnell mysteriously vanished on
Wednesday, and it is learned that he
di traveled to Brighton and stayed at Wal
said -„„i_____ -T.__, -, r .
a SlDgham With Mrs. O hhea. He remain
l, ed secreted until 6 o'clock, when he ap
peared in the commons, but after two
a
was I hours returned to Brighton. A messen
in ffer boy has called at the commons daily
T., f or Parnell's letters, and in reply to in
eme- 1 Jipiries declared that Mrs. O'Shea sent
him. Even the friends of Parnell sa"
that his continued nsirlnct of Trolanrt
connu ueu neglect or Ireland
Will Completely ruin hlS CäUSC.
Circular No 358 has hnen s«nf nnt
cor- . Deet ! B ? n , t lr °" t
from the treasury department at Wash
to ington. The circular is signed by John
his I VV Mason coftimissionAr nt inlornnl
of I mason > oommissioner or internal
I revenue, and 18 addressed to all persons
lie- liable to internal revenue special taxes
^ u ", ch .PTT 8 " «*•"*
com-1 'axes ior tne full year Will hereafter be
Come due on the first of July of each
year inatend nf fho firat Ha-5 m ...
I ln , 8 , Q tne nrst day of May,
the as heretofore. Persons liable who have
the paid special tax for the period endintr
Anril 31 can hav« fhoir atnm„a
'Ti'l «L " L" at? theirstamps extend
on *or -Mliy and J une, loDl, by the pay
ment of one-sixth the rate for the vear
| All speotal taxes heretofore required
a
of
of
I ; L ^etorore required
dealers in anti manufacturers of
n I t/Y nn onn onn m r»o »a « M,\ ___ i •
in
in tobacoo and cigars are repealed on and
( after May 1 1891
j 7 '
The Tribune's
1 says:
I * *
Washington special
The Inman and International
" __
steamship company are perfecting plane
I for the construction of two new vessels
a t Cramp's shipbuilding yards which
« j, *1 • * .77* wnlcn
of Ï""* surpass in Size and swiftness the
City Of New York and City of Paris
This will mark an imDortant era in th«
hist.n™ 7.f „LG, K..- ™ ln the
_ "T Snip building 111 this Country,
1 ne vessels will be built at the Cramn
yard in Wilmington. The cost of on« nf
I th««« mnnat«e 1 081 OI R?®
"^MtWJBOBting palaces Will
about 92,000,000. The Inman line
poses to reduoe the croeBtmr het.
n -------- , ^ »ue ui
I palaces will be
about f2JXM^)00. The Inman line nro
1 poses to radius th« ------ , , "
I • m]]n , , ■ . between
^^ 0 ( ï mn " T England to five days.
This has bc-n laughed at as impossible,
but progressive steamship men who
have studied the quest«» say it is only
a question of a short time when steam
H run from New York direct-to
Milford Haven, on the ooast of Wales,
and not touch Queenstown at all.
a
mp
I*
(U)
at
"R
*®k
the
re
bal
fire
in
has
be
of
a
Celestine Kaltenbach, the oldest post
master in the United States died at
Dubuque, Iowa, Wednesday, aged 78.
He was appointed postmaster in 1838 bv I
President Franklin Pierce and has held !
office continuously.
William H. Herndon, Abraham Lin
coln's law partner and author of a "Life
of Lincoln," died of la grippe at his resi
dence near Springfield. Illinois, aged 72.
His youngest son. Will, died six hours
before of the same disease.
The claim for indemnity for her hus
band's death, made by the widow of
General Barrundia, has been received at
the state department and is in the hands
of Partridge, law officer of the govern
ment, who will present it to Secretary
Blaine this week. State department of
ficials think thé claim not a good one.
Treasury department officials have
discovered congress, while it created a
bureau of immigration in the treasury
department, did not make an appropri
ation to carry out its intention. The
matter will probably be referred to the
controller of the treasury for a legal
construction before a final decision is
reached as to whether the bureau can
be established without the money to
pay its employes.
Owing to the untiring efforts of Mr.
Phelps, United States Minister at Ber
lin, Chancellor Von Caprivi has re
moved the embargo placed on American
cattle landed at Hamburg, and it is
likely that Phelps will be able to obtain
removal of the restrictions placed upon
the importation of American hogs. Al
ready 300 American beeves have been
landed at Hamburg as an expriment.
Theodore Schwartz & Co., private
bankers of Louisville, Kentucky, has
failed for 8500,000. Their assignment
carries to the wall the Union Tobacco
Works. Schwartz was the resident Ger
man consul and operated a savings bank
in connection with his other business.
Fred Jannsen, a member of the firm,
has mysteriously disappeared and fears
are entertained that he committed sui
cide. No dishonesty is traceable to
him.
Tuesday at New Orleans Judge Marr
charged the grand jury in regard to Sat
urday's killing. He recited the facts in
the matter and concluded: "It is not
my purpose now to do more than give
this matter in charge to you, and I do
so with every confidence that there will
be no hasty or ill-considered action on
your part and that the results of your
investigation will be in accord with your
appreciation of the facts as they may
come to your knowledge."
A cablegram was received by the de
partmentment of state Monday from
Lieutenant Scrivean, United States
army, special commissioner to the Cen
tral American states in the interests of
the World's Columbian exposition, in
which he states that the government
of Guatemala accepts the invitation to
participate in the exposition and has
given assurance of hearty co-operation.
The republic will be represented at the
exposition by a complete display, show
ing its resources, products and indus
tries, and also a present for the exhibi
tion of articles of government historic
value and interest.
h.
a.
N.,
N.,
on
on
Ip.
city
due
to
of
Tuesday Superintendent Mason of the
assay office received news from the di
rector of the mint that 81,000,000 in gold
bars ordered by two firms v-ould not be
allowed to be taken for export. This is
the first time in eight years the govern
ment has refused to allow gold bars to
be taken for export. Three years ago
the assay office had 890,000,000 in gold
and silver bars behind its counters, but
the steady drain for the last two years
has reduced the stock to 818,000,000, and
the prospect of further depletion was
plainly apparent. If the firms desire to
ship gold coin they will ha\'e to draw
gold coin from the sub treasury.
Lieutenant Lemley of the United
States army, special commissioner to the
Republic of Colombia in the interest of
the World's Columbian Exposition, re
ports that he has secured for the exhi
bition the most remarkable collection of
antiquities which has been gathered by
the famous collectors of that country
during investigations for the last thirty
five or forty years. The collection in
cludes many articles of gold and silver.
The whole collection is estimated to be
worth 8120,000. Included in the collec
tion are a number of curiously hand
worked gold articles found some weeks
ago when two ancient towns of Guaca
Indians were unearthed.
The case of Charles E. Kincaid,
charged with the murder of ex-Congress
man Taulbee of Kentucky, was called in
the criminal court of Washington Mon
day. An application for a postpone
ment was made. This was objected to
by the prosecution, which insisted upon
an affidavit being made by the defense
that it had been unable to secure the
attendance of the necessary witnesses.
In order to enable the document to be
drawn up in legal form, a recess was
taken. After the recess the counsel for
the defendant was absent, and, owing
to indisposition, Judge Hagner ad
journed the court. Subsequent to the
adjournment the affidavits of the de
fense were placed on file, and a post
ponement of a few days has been grant
ed.
The census bureau has issued a spe
cial bulletin on truck gardening in the
United States. Entirely distinct from
maiket gardening. Upwards of 8100,
000,000 are invested in this industry; the
annual products reach the value of 876,
517,000 on farms, after paying freights
and commissions, it being realized upon
534,440 acres of land. There are em
ployed in this industry 216,765 men, 254
and 14,874 children, aided by 78,566
horses and mules and 88,971,000 worth of
implements. Nearly 75 per cent, of the
truck produced in the United States
comes from the belt of counties along
the Atlantic coast, from southern Geor
gia and Alabama, along the north and
south lines of railroad and in the Missis
sippi valley, from the gulf to Chicago,
and from the celery districts of Michi
gan and Ohio.
At New Orleans Thursday there
in
to
at
ed
a
At New Orleans Thursday there was
a sensation and fatal shooting growing
out of the Italian case. Frank Waters a
newspaper reporter, who was intoxicated,
was abusing citizens of the committee
and others connected with the Hennes
sey case, when Capt. Arthur Dunn, one
of the counsel for the state, came by.
Waters shouted at him: ."There is one
of them now. Why don't be take it up?"
Dunn advanced towards Waters, who
drew a pistol and began firing. Dunn
quickly drew his. Waters fired six shots
and Dunn five. Waters fell dead with
one bullet through bis face and another
through bis head. Dunn was shot twice
• . « ® . wo auuv tnlw
in the right breast and abdomen.
.. --------- He is
believed to be mortally wounded. The
men have for a long time been political
enemies. Dunn has for many years been
a leading politician. During the shoot
mp two bystanders were slightly wound
The British steamship Utopia, from
I* 1 "? P° r te bound to New York, with
(U) Italian emigrants aboard, collided
with the British ironclad Bodney, an
chored in Gibraltar bay, and sank soon
after. A south-west gale was blowing
at the time. Many women and children
were drowned. A large number, cling
"R te the rigging, were rescued by
boats from the channel squadron. On
entering the bay the Utopia, before eol
hding with the Rodney, ran into the
British ironclad Anson. The Utopia
*®k within a few minutes. Boats were
immediately lowered from the British
ironclad, and also from the Swedish
naan-of-war Freya. These boats rescued
180
persons.
... , ?V others who were
hniidin ere , lodged in government
buildings on shore. It is reported that
post
at
78. ________ oiiu ,
bv I the crew of thé rn,,.;". 1 ? , , .
held ! over 500 passengers neri'h^i savet1, 1)111
lensneu.
Lin
"Life
resi
72.
hus
of
at
of
a
The
the
is
can
to
Mr.
re
is
SYNOPSIS OF PROCEEDINGS
Of the Roarn of County Comni.ss.oners
v March Special Term.
First Day, Monday. March 16, 1891.—
Board met pursuant to call. Present.
H. J. Iloppe and Geo. T. Lamport, com
Pierce" D assessor appointments of
Ikerce Hoopes and Wm. H. Bowen as
deputy county assessors.
Board approved appointments and
"J-,Sr r<Klt08i ™ 'he
( lerk ordered to have copies of town
site plats made for the board of apprais
ers, and County Surveyor Charles Tap
pan employed to make said plats
Report of Walter V. Grannis laid over
from ast regular meeting approve«!.
hollowing bills, laid over from last
regular meeting, audited and allowed on
road fund:
Walter V. Grannis, labor.
James Mormon, - ................
D. N. Ely, .............
. Aetion taken by the board of commis
sioners in relation to the application of
the new revenue law.
hollowing official bonds approved:
u* „P? 8 ' de P»ty county asses
sor, W m. H. Bowen, deputy countv as
sessor. •
'Y d' Campbell retained in
the absence of County Attorney Allan
h. Joy.
Board adjourned until tomorrow at 9
a. m.
$26 00
29 U)
12 00
A
Board
Same
Second Day, March 17, 1891
met pursuant to adjournment!
officers present'.
Petition of Emil Adam et al. to divide
school district No. 11 read and approved
and school district 29 established with
following boundaries:
Commencing at north boundary T 5
N., R. Io E., between sections 1 (] and i?,
thence south on section line to first
standard parallel N.; thence east along
first standard parallel X. to the closing
sec. corner between sec. 3 and 4 of T. 4
N., R. 15 E.; thence south on sec. line to
southeast corner of sec. 21 ; thence west
on section line to west boundary of Tp.;
thence south on range line between
ranges 14 and 15 E. to the Tp. corners of
Ips. 3 and 4 N., Rs. 14 and 15 E.; thence
west on Tp. line one mile; thence south
on section line between secs. 1 and 2 of
Ip. 3 N. R. 14 E. six miles to south boun
dary; thence east on % sec. line to east
lioundary of county, north to northern
boundary of county; thence west to
place of beginning.
County Clerk checked up with the
city clerk of the city of Livingston and
found road tax to the amount of 8255
due to the city, and county clerk ordered
to draw warrant on road fund in favor
of the city of Livingston for 8255.
Board adjourned sine die.
S. Deutsch,
County Clerk and Recorder.
H« is Getting Even.
29
to
Big
lots
to
R.
ston
to
ship
side
one
from
The
ties
time.
the
di
be
is
to
ago
but
to
the
of
re
of
by
in
be
in
to
be
H« is Getting Even.
Inter Mountain: A Butte real estate
dealer some time ago made a six months'
advertising contract with the Helena
Indejiendent for half a page of the val
uable space of that journal for the pur
pose of whooping up Bozeman. Subse
quently he desired to annul the con
tract, but the newspaper manager
wouldn't let him, insisting that the con
tract must be carried out. The result
has been very unfortunate for the In
dependent because the real estate man
has decided to occupy the space for the
purpose of roasting Helena as well as
whooping up Bozeman. Sunday's issue
of the Helena paper contained an ad
vertisement something like this: "Go
to Bozeman for your town lots. Don't
waste your money on a played out old
placer camp like Helena where the wa
ter is so bad and the streets so dirty
and the air so impure that over 500 men
are constantly employed in digging
graves and have to take their pay
city warrants which are not worth five
cents on the dollar. Invest your money
in Bozeman the beautiful, and progress
ive, and not in a rickety old town, built
on sand, and whose richest man is over
half a million dollars in soak. Go to a
town where railroad trains stop and not
to a place like Helena whose freight and
passenger business is all handled by a
wheel barrow between the depot and
Main street. Helena is as dead as Nin
evah and as wicked as Sodom and Go
morrah. Ministers of the gospel refuse
to stay there, and fhe people do nothing
but hold office and drink whiskey. If
you want to get rich invest in Bozenan,
the gem of the 'Gallatin.'"
The Butte real estate man proposes to
change the above advertisement every
week and before the six months will
have expired he expects that the Inde
pendent will be ready to terminate the
contract.
Eleven Italians Shot ami Hanged
The trial of nine Sicilians for the as
sassination of Chief of Police Hennessy
in New Orleans last October, concluded
Friday afternoon of last week, the jury
bringing in a verdict of not guilty as to
six of the accused and failed to agree
upon a verdict as to the other three.
As the verdict was read each person in
the court room turned to the person
next to him, and there was an audible
expression of surprise and dissatisfaction.
Deputies, however, suppressed the noise
and then Judge Baker ordered the jury
to be discharged and the prisoners re
manded, as there was still another
charge against them in connection with
the same case. The jurors refused to
talk with reporters as to what had hap
pened in the jury room. When the jury
men reached the street they were hooted
at by the crowd, who had already learn
ed of the verdict. A call was issued,
signed by about 100 leading citizens, for
a mass meeting and requesting all to
come prepared to carry out what justice
failed to do. At 10 o'clock Saturday
morning some 3,000 people gathered in
response to the call. Speeches condemn
atory of the jury's action were delivered
by W. S. Parkerson, J. C. Wickliffe and
others. After the speeches, which in
flamed the gathering, a crowd of 2,000
started for the Parish prison, which
they reached at 10:30. After a slight re
sistance the jailers surrendered and the
citizens rushed in and killed eleven out
of the nineteen men who were indicted
for the assassination of Chief of Police
Hennessey. They were: Manuel Politz,
Pietro Monastro, Antonio Scaffedi, Jos
eph P. Macbeca, Antonio Marchesi, An
tonio Bagnetto, Frank Romero, Jim
Caruso, Rocco Ceranchi, Charles Trach
ine and Comiteze.
The Montana Mineral Railway.
New York Times: Col. D. B. May,
of Helena, Mont., and Col. James B,
McNaught, of St. Paul, met in the cor
ridors of the Aator house yesterday
afternoon and shook hands cordially.
The interest in this fact lies in the ad
ditional facts that Col. May is the pro
moter of the Montana Mineral railway,
and Col. McNaught is general solicitor
of the Northern Pacific railway, and the
two concerns hare been having a bitter
fight before congress, in which the
Northern Pacific was victorious.
CoL May was bead lobbyist at Wash
ington for the bill which was to give en
trance to his road to the Cooke City,
Montana, mining district. The bill was
insignificant of itself, but it attracted
general attention because it proposed to
give a railway company right of way
his
of
to
in
tles
cere
his
his
and
ger
their
are
and
Nellie
soon
and
deavor
were
that
.
1)111
of
as
00
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00
through a portion of the Yellowstone
National Park. Flie Northern Pacific
company wanted the same rights or it
wanted none granted to any railroad.
"We had a powerful lobby," Col. Mav
saul. "Dudley and Michener and some
or the other best known men in the
country were with us. but the Northern
Paeihe was too strong for us. For ten
days Congressman Quinn of New York
stood in front of Tom Reed and tried to
get recognition to call up the bill. Reed
promised Dudley that he would let the
bill come up, but the opposition was too
strong. On the plea that there was not
time he refused to give us a show."
Col. May said that he was making ar
rangements to construct the road regard
less of congressional action. He had in
terested New York capitalists, and the
work of construction would be begun as
soon as the surveys could be completed.
A new route would l>e selected which
would not enter the National Park.
Real Eatate anil Mining Transfers.
Daniel M. Elder and wife to \Y. S.
Haslam, lot 24, block 105, Livingston;
85X1.
R. B. Basford to W. S. Haslam. lot 12 ,
block 13, Riverside addition to Living
ston; 8100.
Northern Pacifie R. R. Co. to William
Hanks, lot 7, block 119, Livingston;
872.
David Fleming to Al. Davis, one-third
interest in the Arosia quartz lode. New
World district; 8350.
David Kennedy to W. F. Williams,
one-sixth interest in the Sheol quartz
claim. New World district; 8 Ô 00 .
A. 11. Joy to Henry L. Frank, lots 2 S,
29 and 30, block 63, Livingston; 85XH
Johu Anderson and Alonzo M. Harris
to Benton Hatch, fractional block 26,
Big Timber: 82tXJ.
Millard H. Lashorn to Frank P. Culp,
lots 19, 20 and 21 , block 81, Livingston*
81,200.
Thomas W. Fitch and Caroline M.
Fitch to Frank P. Culp, lot 11 , block 03,
Livingston"; 86 (X).
John Anderson and Alonzo M. Harris
to J. L. Goughnotir, lots 18, 19 and 20,
block 29, Big Timber; $4(X>.
F. A. Krieger to J. A. Savage and H.
R. Whitehill, lot 16, block 34. Living
ston ; 8175.
John Anderson and Alonzo M. H arris
to John G. Klein, lot 11 , block 5 . Big
Timber; 875.
Northern Pacific R. R. Co. to Bates L.
Ryan, the south half of section 17, town
ship 1 north, of range 16 east; 8960.
William Brummagen to John Spiker
one-half interest in lot 12, block 2, Gar
diner; 8350.
William S. Martin and wife to George
Alderson, lots 19 and 20 , block 40, Liv
ingston; 82600.
RED LODGE NOTES.
[From tin» Picket. |
The Red Lodge train had a wreck this
side of Laurel Monday afternoon. No
one was hurt. Four cars took a tumble
from the track.
A fire broke out in Fred Freiman's
confectionery store Wednesday morning.
The blaze was soon extinguished bv par
ties who happened to be on hand at the
time.
Gilbert Patterson, Kathrine Patterson
and Shelby Eli Dillard, sold this week
their interest in the Hermit mine to tho
Colorado and Montana Mining and Mill
ing company.
It the people of Red Lodge ever ex
pect a new county they will have to de
pend upon their own gallant exertions
and cannot hope to receive help from
any other source. We propose from
time to time to keep this important
question before the people of the pan
handle of Park county for the next two
years, and will aim to educate every
man, women and child in this portion of
the county, up to a broad gauge stand
ard of county division.
CASTLE MINES.
[From the Reporter. |
a
a
If
to
to
in
The Armada company received a tel
egram Thursday from the Chicago Iron
Works, stating that their steam hoist
would be shipped next Monday.
Arrangements are being made by tho
Triumvirate company for a steam hoist
on their property and it is the intention
to have it in place within the next sixty
days.
Messrs. Littlejohn & Connery will
have their contract on the Potomac
completed in a few days and indica
tions are that the ore body will soon l>e
reached. The shaft is now down about
95 feet.
On last Friday the whistle of the
Bondholder's new steam hoist was heard
throughout Blackhawk, filling that camp
with new life and vigor. This company
at present employs fifteen men and are
working three shifts.
Coal is being brought into some of our
business houses from the Beven's coal
mines, and it is said to be cheaper
than wood. It can be laid down in
Robinson for 88.00 per ton, and one
good ton of coal will go as far as several
cords of wood.
The Cumberland smelter has the
frame work up and partly enclosed, ami
notwithstanding the severe weather,
work is progressing favorably When
thamachinery arrives everything will
be in readiness to place it in position
and soon the precious metal will lie
running out, and the Cumberland Mine
will be to Castle what the Granite
Mountain mine is to Phillipsburg.
The Little Giant Mining company is
taking out some rich ore at present.
They have about fifty tons on the dump,
and thirty sacks filled with ore, which it
is thought will run as high as 180 ounc
es in silver. The vein at a depth of 80
feet is four feet wide lying lie tween
porphyry and lime. This company will
put on a larger force of men in a short,
time as they have twelve claims, and
will begin shipping ore so soon as
the roads are in a condition that teams
can haul a load.
Resol utions of Respect,
At a meeting of Farragut Post No. 7, a com
mittee was appointed and the following preamble
and resolutions were adopted :
Inasmuch as it has pleased Almighty God bv
his providence to remove th • beloved companion
of Comrade Kedfleld from the sweet companion
ship of husband and children, and lias called lier
to an eternal reward, beamifnl with the hope of
immortality. For more than a quarter of a cen
tury she was the companion of our comrade in
toil, In reward, in joy and in sorrow, in hope ami
in disappointment, in health and in sickness, she
cheered and encouraged him by her counsel ami
inspired him with her sympathy in the great bat
tles of life; therefore he it
Resolved, That the officers and comrades of
Farragut Post No. 7, G. A. it., extend their sin
cere sympathy to Comrade Kedtield in this dark
hour ot sorrow, and that each comrade extends
his hand to strengthen, his words to comfort and
his love to cheer onr liereaved comrade.
Geo. T. CiisMBKitx,
J. M. WlIKKLAN,
L. C. La Da rue.
Committee.
Resolutions ol Respect.
At a regular meeting of Y'eilowstone Park
Lodge No. 45, 1. O. G. T., held Saturday evening,
March 14th, 1891, the following was. adopted:
In that God in his infinite wisdom lias heen
pleased to visit the home of our brother Harris
and sister Nellie Kedtield with the pale messen
ger from the eternal portais bringing to young
young hearts life's first great sorrow; calling
their neloved mother to her eternal reward.
Inasmnch as Brother Harris and Sister Nellie
Kedtield are young and tender yet in years and
are now deprived of the patient, loving counsel
and tender sympathy of a mother's love.
Resolved that the officers and members of Y'ei
lowstone Lodge No. 45, 1. O. G. T., extend their
heart-felt sympathy to Brother Harris and Sister
Nellie Kedtield in this sad affiiction which has so
soon overtaken them to sadden their young lives;
and that each member by word and deed will en
deavor to cheer and brighten their pathway,
J. M. WiIKKLON,
OKLANJX* EMMONS,
EMMA EMMONS.

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