The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.) 1895-1895, June 01, 1895, Image 8

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d THE LUMP CITY MINER: LUMP CITY, MONTANA. GOLD AND SILVER. Mint Figures of the Preen/us 5tetai out- put fer 18144 Mention. tio, Third Gold, and the Second silver Producing State, New Merino ... North Carolina 22M Oregon.... 68,74 4 2 Smith 1'1os - theft .... 4.733 Month Dakota .. .. 150.504 Utah 41,991 Washington ... . 9,438 Alatenta, Maryland, Tenn. %'irginia. Vermont, Wye- . Ming 1,496 30,903 Director of the Mint Mr. R.E.Preeton, estimates the production of gold by the mines of the United Status, approxi- mately, during the calendar year 1894, to have been 1,910,800 fine ounces, of the coinage value of $39,500,000, an increase over 1893 of $3,500,000, which is the largest amount produced in any year since 1878. The production of silver from the mines of the United States is estimated to have approximated in 1894 49,500,000 ounces of the coining value of $64,000,- 000, showing a decrease as oompared with 189l of 10,500,000 ounces. In the production of gold California leads, with an output of $13.570,000, Col, orado coming second with $9,481,000; Montana third, with' $3.651,000, and South Dakota $3,299,000. Colorado heads the list in silver by an output of 23,281,4(10 fine ounces, of the veining value of .10,101,200; Montana second with a production of 12,820,000 fine ounces, followed by Utah with a production of 5,892,000 ounces, and Ida- ho with 3,248,500 fine ounces. At the average price of silver for the year 1894 i$0.635) the commercial value of tire sil- ver product of the mines of the United States ie $31,432,500. The estimates of the agents employed by the mint bureau to gather the sta- tistics of the product of gol and silver for the several state*, and territories make the gold product aggregate $43,- n10,000, and the silver product $1,000,- 000. The estimate of the director of the mint is based upon the deposita of do- meetic bullion at the minta and assay offloes, and upon the returns from pri- vate refineries, who have previously re- ported the amount ot their output of beth gold and silver, and the source from whence the ores from which the seine was extracted, were received and not frein the reports of mine owners. In regard to the world's gold and sil- ver for .1894, the returns are incomplete, but so far as received show an increase in the production of gold over 1893 of about $21,000,000, the largest increase being in Africa, viz: .9,600,000; Australia, $6,000,000; followed by the United States with an increase of $3,950,000. Australia heads the list of gold producing...coun- tries for 1894, with a production of $41,- 000,000, the United States taking second plat*. The production of silver in the world, it is estimated, will be from 145,000,000 to 150,000,000 ounces for the calendar year 1894. The heaviest falling off in the production is in the United States, followed by Australia; Mexico showing gain of 2,700,000 ounces. Mexico also gains in her production of gold $1,500,- 000. The director estimates the production of gold by states and territories during the ralender year as follows: State Fine outmost. Value. iask a ....... 53MM 8 1,113.160 AnZi ins ....... .......... 611.1194 1,7-4.475 656,(118 13,570,307 '•tl, I redo 459,153 0,401,514 97,736 Idaho , . 100.000 2.081,281 M irh igan 2,150 44,444 bit tana 176.037 3,651,410 Nevada 55,042 1.187,819 . ....... 27.465 567,751 46,2104 1 4'22,056 117,882 3,209,100 set,031 106,100 Total ........ ... . 1,910,413 $39.500,000 The estimates of silver produced by the same states and territories during the calendar year are as follows: coin. value measured Fine onnreit. in geld. Alaska ........... ....... 22,261 Arizona ..., .. 1.147,294 Celifornia 717.11611 Celorado ....... ......... W1,22t1.899 lieorgia ..... ....... ....... tee,..4. 325 Idaho Michigan ... ...., .... 85,122 Montena ... .... ....... 12.820.081 Neveria tier. 151 New Meizion . . ...... . it32.1148 North I 'Molina ...... ... . 152 N Month Carolina. O a r ,rir Dakota \ - M. Wil 26,171 T.4111111 .. 429,614 U sei,..............„,..,.... 50.4,am waehington . _ .. . : . 118,150 A lidema, Maryland. Tenea- . es., Virginia. • Vermont. Wyoming 8 ei,7n2 1,41 , 01,Z4 927.505 110.101,203 420 4.211.860 45,410 16,575,4613 1,334,577 817.3614 456 394 33,637 73,248 555. 073 7,617,812 146,3014 1/12 2116 _ Total . 49,600.tien 1164,0n0,000 The total value of the gold and silver produced by states and territories dur- ing the calendar year le as follows. Total value Nate Attest' Arivatai 041iforte I:Mere/1.. Idaho Miehigan Montana New 111441inn. ...... . ...... North (5u-oil/tn. ............. ....... »norm ....... ........ . Sent), Cerollne ..... ...... Month latkota TeX» Utah ............. .......... it Kola And »jiver. $ 1.112,3.92 9,3197 729 1117,9019 • • • • • • • , • .... .... Alabouea, Maryland. Tennessee.. Vir- ginia Vermont, Wyoming Total .......... ..... ...„. 1111011.600,000 the Independent le inetrurted to \bow 311.5112,717 ui , +.130 saws,, 141 R17,g , .4 20.7,1e.see 1.885.119 47,049 1.453.e92 98.2118 11,1175.848 556.078 1141.40R What la Intrinsic Value. What is intrinsic value of money met- als concerning which goldites so often prate? And why does it enter into the dieeuesion of the advisability of free sil- ver coinage? Intrinsic value 18 real Or genuine value. This value is possessed by all articles that have the power to satisfy the wants of man, whether such articles have an exchageable value or not. Air and water are aa truly pos- sessed of it as are corn or iron. The tine, two ordinarily have no exchange value, however, and would be melees as medium of exchange. No man would give anything valuable in exchange for them. But the latter two both have in- trinsic and exchangeable value and if de- clared by the government to be the me dium of exchange could thus be used. Other articles would be valued by bush- els of corn or pounds of iron, just as ar- ticles were anciently valued in the staple articles of the time, as oxen or cattle. What then is the intrinsic value of gold, silver and credit? Some may deny that the latter has any intrinsic value. It has nevertheless, in as much as it can supply the want of an exchange medium. This power 'is also the principal element of the intrinsic value of silver and gold. True eilver\p_ed gold have also a power to supply other wants; silver is used extensively for scientific purposes, and also much used in the manufauture of the articles and implements of modern \ i oivilizatio e while gold finds its princi- pal utility in satisfying the craving for jewelry an ornamenta and also has a limited deindod ror scientific purposes. But these uses Of, the precious metals are extremely lirnieed and alone would consume but a small portion of the pro- duction, and therefore both silver and gold were it not for their use as money, would be compartively . valueless. This+ statement is borne out by Bulwer Lyt- ton (Harold, Chap. V, note) when he says: \Ile Welch seemed to have a profu- sion of the precious metals very dispro- portioned to the scarcity of their coined money. To say nothing of the torques, bracelets and even breaetplatee of gold, common with their numerous obeli's, their laws affix to offences penalties which attest the prevalent waste, both of gold and silver. Thus an insult to a sub -king of A berfraw is atoned by a sil- ver rod as thiek Its the king's little fin- ger, which is in length to reach from the ground to his mouth when sitting; and a gold bowl as broad as the king's face and the thickness of a plewinan't, nail or the shell of a goose's egg.\ And Lytton very logically adds: \In suspect that it was precisely because the Welch coined little or no money, and that the metals they possessed became thus com- mon in domestic use. Gold would have been more rarely seen among the Peru- vians had they coined it into money.\ Thus it becomes plain that the chief intrihsio value of silver and gold is their use for money. The increase or decrease in the use qf either metal as money will produce a corresponding change in their value. The great commercial countries of the world entered into a conspiracy to destroy silver as a money metal and they have succeeded in demonetizing it so that to -day the only . yalue silver has is that given to it in manufacturing and the arts. The fact that «ilver as money has been destroyed accounts for its de- cline in value. And the further fact that the use as money of both gold and silver, has devolved upon gold alone, ac- counts for its rise in value. Alleged Correspondence. The Independent has turned loose a so-called correspondent in this clamp who is crowding about as many mis- statement*, into his articles as it is pos- sible for a man to do. We are much pleased to gee a spirit of enterprise on the part of a Helena paper, but they should require statements of fact from their correspondent, whoever he is. Our experience in reporting mines is, that no matter how hard One may try, exaggerated statements are sure to be made, but a deliberate misstatement is nearly always sure to react to the detri- ment of the property it is originally in- tended to benefit. Our attention has been called to several of theme \exag-• gerations of fact\ sent to the Indepen- dent, one in particular started a would- be millionaire syndicate out from Hel- ena to look at a mine reported to have a *abaft down on it 160 ft.or such a matter, anti a tine streak of rich ore, etc., which iii renlit y had only a 50 feet shaft with- out a p' und of ore in Night. The man who sent in the information to the inde- pendent had never been near the pros- pect in question, but was simply gulled by Reineene wine Mat Re well a(1- quainted with the ftede in the ' A w e nq the correspondent hi r U..1, any better. The itytitIteate car\' itu ay ill/t- au/nett and of menu, the opmiee that, the owners of the prospect gave out the ínfo-mation that i•aused them all their trouble '1141.4 fe only one in- stance; there aro Fee eral hers, equally as had, but one la Pt - 1 , 1142h to show the harm in injerepr.44-mtni nrol we there 'CI\ fore request that tho rospondent of to 'the line\ when he essays to write of the mines of this district. The mines of Lump gulch are very high grade; countless thousands of dollars will be expended in this immediate vicinity this year in prospeetinand the truth, with out any attentpti coloring, is good enough for Us. Stra s ed -890.00 Reward. One bay horse, branded \J. R.\ on left thigh, has a white wart on neck. One gray horse, branded diamond \G\ on left side, crooked front feet. One brown horse, white uoirks on the jaws and tail, brand unknown. One black colt, 2 -year old, small, brended \H. L.\ on shdulder. /tie big brown work horse. Will pay a reward of '2u0() for recovery of the above horses, or information leading to their recovery. HILL, LOGAN tt Co. Elkhorn, Montana. Blanks of every description for sale at the MINIM 01E1.'43. No. 3554. APPLICATION POlt PATENT. U. S. Land Office, Helena, Montana, Niay 24th, 1896. Notice ta hereby given, that Joseph Davis, whose poet oftiCt5 add rose is Helena, [„'w',' and Clarke County, Montana, has this day filed application for patent, under the mining laws of Congress, for 222.58 acres of placer mining land, situated on sections 5 and 6, township M north, range 3 west ; sections 1, 2, 3.5, 0, 10, 16 and IT, township 8 meth, range 4 west, and south part of unsurveyed township 9 north, range 4 west, In (unorganized/ mining district, Jefferson County, Montana, which claim is recorded in the office of the County Recorder of said County, and designated and described in the plat and tleld notes on tile in this office as follows : Re -survey No. 26711 A. beginning at corner No. 1, from which the standard corner to sec- tions :SI and :fit, township 9 north. range 3 west bears north 32 degrees 34 minutes west 946 feet, and running thence south 145 degrees and 45 minutes west 612 feet; thence north 62 de- grees 43 minutes west 431 feet; thence south 81 degrees 29 minutes west 750 feet; thenre north Te degrees minutes west 2460 feet; thence north 57 degrees 51 minutes west 118.4 feet, to corner No. 6, in the east side line of the Little Alma lode; thence south 62 degrees 20 minutes west along said line 138.3 feet ; thence south 55 degrees 40 minute; east 2050). feet; thence south 77 degrees 35 minutes east 241.2 feet; thence north /*degrees 17 minutes east 750 feet; thence south 63 degrees 51 minutes east 420 fuel; thence south 87 de- grees :is minutes east 573 feet; thence north Ili degrees 30 minutes east 214.7 feet to the place of beginning, containing 17.45 acres. And re -survey No. 2679 R, beginning In the northwest side line of the Little Alma lode, at corner No. 7, from which corner No. 6, of re -survey 2679 A, bears south 88 degrees east 958.2 feet, and running thence north 70 de- grees 41 minutes we , ,t 165.7 feet; thence north 5i4 degrees 10 minutes west 765.5 feet ; thence north 71 degrees 24 minutes west 11e24.1 feet ; thenee south 21 degrees 54 minutes east 321 feet; thence south 63 degrees 15 minutes west 403 feet; thence south 86 degrees 30 minutes west 375.5 feet ; thence south 40 degrees 27 minutes west 326 feet' thence south 87 degrees UR minutes west 501.7 feet ; thence south 610 de- grees 26 minutes west 3409 feet; thence south 81 degrees 41 minutes west 294 feet; thence south 19 degrees 11 minutes west 300.6 feet ; thence south 30 degrees 514 minutes west 365 feet; thence south 73 degrees 38 minute@ west 525 feet ; thence south Al degrees 47 minutes west 100.4 feet : thence south 67 degrees 20 minutes west 6e2 feet; thence north 50 de- grees 51 minutes west 11/7.9 feet ; thence north 3 degrees ei minutes east 560 feet : thence north 50 degrees 47 minutes west 563 feet; thence north :e ilegret, initiates west 1063.4 feet ; thence north 67 degrees 25 fill re ir tes west 559,7 feet ; thence north 57 degrees I> minutes west ‚B.2feet ; thence South 63 degrees :04 minutes west S70.7 feet ; thence north 02 (ii' - go.'.\ west 975 f' -,'t ; thenee north 47 degree* 30 minutes west 34841 feel ; thence north 88 de- grees 04 minutes west 7'.51.7 feet ; thence north 54 degrees 58 minutes west 704.6 feet; thenee south 81 degrees 58 minutes wee4t 1506.7 feet; thence north 83 degrees 12 minutes west 5436.4 feet ; thence north 48 degrees i*tli minutes west SOO feet ; thence ninth 4.s degrees 36 minutes west 423 feet ; thence north sti degrees 30 min- utes west 80 feet; thence south 2 degrees 09 minutes seat 286,7 feet; thence south /12 do- gmes e minutes west G58.3 feet; thence south 14 degrees 13 minutes west :ree feet ; thence south 56 degrees 38 minutes west 063 feet, thence suuth 74 degrees 13 minutes west Z111.8 feet; thence south 3 degrees et, minutes east 208 feet : thence north 71 degrees 47 minutee east 2388.6 feet; thence north 61 degrees 07 minutes east 1178.5 feet : thence north 14 de- grees 40 minute» east 217e7 feet ; thence north e degrees 40 minutes east sai.2 feet: theneê south el deg 17 minutes ewe, 67.1.5 feet; then,',' south 116 deg 02 minutes east 5'.52.7 feet; thence north 8.5 deg 21 min east 1461.4 ft; thence south fd deg e min east 771.5 feet; thence south 73 deg 'd0 min east 544.3 feet; thence south »deg , Mi min east 3506.6 feet- thence south 65 deg ; min east 10d8.7 feet; thetas. north 544 deg 07 min east 787.4 feet; thence eel th 17 deg 43 min east 432 feet thence south 11,3 deg 86 min east 440.3 ft; thence sonth 37 deg 544 minutes e as t lege.4 feet; thence south 30 deg 13 min east 407.3 ft; thence south 17 deg r..5 tn in West 478.4 It; thence south 70 deg west Ism .3 fi•et ; thenee south 47 deg 48 min west 782 feet . hence south M deg LW min west 1018.3 feet ; hence month 44 deg 20 min west a245,3 feet; south 32 deg 40 min west 24414 feet: south 57 deg:10 nun west 844.14feet ; thence nert h 72 deg 37 min west 1701.5 feet; thence south 7 deg 45 min east 1911 feet; thenci• south 73 tieg 16 min east 1431.5 feet; thence ti .11 deg 37 min west 1275 fisd: thence south eg ‚nin west 1474 feet ; thence sonth :12 deg 40 min west 113i f'; thence south 6 deg 5'7 min est 325.5 feet thews. south 71 deg es min West fts‘t porner No. 75 from which the moil. west rorner tit section IS, township nor t rartgi. 4 hears i'''rt 16 deg :Ci min t•st 1764.7 feet ; th ono ., mo4 ,0 80 deg 14 min wt• 7610 1'444 tbents• sont *wg IN min estd. Pitt s tis•t; thence 4 / 4 /illit 12 dee 45 min west Ms o ; thence north 42 deg ne min east 102.7 1,,•srs. son' I. es deg 3it mien tee „let 114.7 r. 1 heard , t 7i'/lc\ 24 mln men flee feet ; t so uth si deg 44 Mill.'ét4t 550.4 feet; thence north el deg 31 min 1442 feet : thence north 6 deg 24 min oast 4401441 ft ; therms, north 34 deg NI min east ‚f55; thorns , north 2 deg 06 min east 1521.7 ft :. the nee 111.rt 11 :15 dug 94 Met /1314 feet ; thence north 54 deg 5111 min east 11100.7 feet ; the•nr, north 34 deg '26 min east 2013 feet ; thence mirth ee (l e g nu b, east 3224 feet : thettre ninth Mi deg in min PAM, 1541) ref‘t ; tlienee Mirth 45 deg re east 718.1 feet; thym, h Ti deg 17 min ea\( pet 7 rt.; thence e leg 34 min east:M.0 f'; t herine north fe M1/4.11 ft ; them., *m u, SI deg 00 mitt east '3414.14 feet : thence not% 75 deg :15 min NW Sr 7 feet; thenee mirth 41 deq 51 min east 451.9 feet thence north fl g1t4Z11, min east 2214,4 feet ; t hence south 557 d e g zi ri o n ewe; 21rd.2 feet: theeioe mirth Ml deg oast 3414.4 feet; thenee 'u'?' s7 deg 10 11111i 54e.9 ft ; the nee north 31 deg ir ft; thence north me deg 42 mitt eamt e2.2 tt thenee north 72 deg 28 min \ant KO 1 feet; /Ilene.. ‚'''‚ii'76 deg 25 Mia east ren 5 p..t thon,.• , 41 ellt h er «log 10 mitt east 70/ hoeoe, a, ‚lee at min east 75.7 fig. , ' It ng mirth 0.4 /leg te m in east IN) feet. tgi earlier N'' 7, 1 11.•.• ..f 1144- eentalnieir exact twee ro survey p o m e , a Ti f t , t ( r t i k. a 4, 7 , e f P'`` 1 \ 1 he..10th dsy .,r Me v. 1/06 The adjoining claimants to these premiees art' surve'e Ni.. 44.0r, the !Mt lig A illis 101111, .10- iwoh Ciateh. et 141 applIcniit. gin the Waal ,, r .or•oy - No. 2070 Mid ''u' lio ...wet of murvei No ?fro a on ‚tue ‚\ No 3670 lb , 11.1111 , 00k rl u ggel.gunrg:ey \gig. Wm. T. iii.,VeNflenajea'rrieldnil\in11.« \n the applieent S u e r k vey r, N , ; 1 1 0: 1 1 , : te la r ee . r Date of ern purbilestlen Anne tatr. FREE COINAGE Is all right when applied to silver and gold ; but all wrong when it means the free coinage of falsehoods about the merits of a townsite proposition. THE LUMP CITY TOWN - SITE DEVELOPMENT AND MINING CO. does notiboom town lots or ask investors to take anything for granted. Purchasers are invited to make a full and careful investigation into the real and prospective value of Lump City real estate before purchasing. It is the ONLY Town in Lump Gulch that has a Postoffice, or that can get one under the Postoff ice Regulations. It has the start and will keep it, and Real Estate is rapidly ap- preciating in value. It is situated in the Heart,of the Minidg Dis- trict, and the Center of Trade and Business. For information conerning the purchase of lots inquire of A. B. Keith, President, Helena; O. C. Dallas, Vice -Presi- dent, Helena ; or of C. E. Gi-....3.131,E, Secretary and Resident Manager, Lump City, Mont. AH business will be given prompt attention and iuquiries cheerfu 17 answered. No, 3542. APPLICATION FOR PATENT, U. S. Land Office, Helena, Montana, April 13th, 1896. Notice is hereby Ives that Lawrence Wanderer and Lillian tt anderer, have this day filed application for patent, under the mining laws of Congress, for a placer mining claim, situated itt iunorganizetli mining dis- trict, Jefferson County, Montana, in Sec- tion 34, Township 9 north, range a west, M. P. M., which claim Is recorded in the office of the Recorder of Jefferson County, at Boulder City, Montana, and described as follows: The seut hwest % northeast and north- west southeast 54,, Section 34, Townehip 9 mirth of Range 3 west, Montana Prinelpal Meridian, embracing eighty aeres, u pon which a nutlet. of said appllent Was 1.11)14t.ed the eh day of April. lieA5. The adjoining claimants to these premises are unknown. W. E. COX, Register, GEO, M. BOLTRQUIN, Atty. for Applicant. Date of drat publication April 13, 1605. No. 3540. APPLICATION FOR PATENT. United stab., Land. Office, Helena, Montana, April 1st, Lien. Ng it ice is hereby Ifferen that Charles H. Head, Peter I aireini and VilPy Bell, all of 11(41- Nlonlarsit, hest , this 'ley apull,ation for patent, under the mining laws cof t ozigroaa, for ta , 40 linear foot of the Little Nell lode. and 1406 linear fret of the extitniiiiin of the Little Neil lisle, with eurfare ground MO feet in w, , Ith in oarti 'Mee, designated am survey Nee. ear; acid 45114., militated in Limit, 1 itzlett (ariorgart- isetli mining tlintrict, Jeffermon Fount bl„,„ time, in Sectem rt, 1 ownelliti M north, ltsn,ge 3 west, which claim im revordert in tho \(tiro of the R e r,,ofer of Jeffermon 'Minty. at fit all.101\. Man - tam'. and desert hod as (011(0%14 Reid aurvey No. e17 beginning at \'ruer No. from alt)ch the ntirthesiet et trner of Hortion 11. n”rtti, !ling'' , il west beer. north 50 degree,. 30 minute*. eilmt 2950 feet Th,,n e e In inutem nest Mtn feet. Thermo , n.trt .1rwn... HI mintitea cant 127A ffflt. Thence north 9 degrees IY minntes west :US'? ft. Then,\ tigirth '51 degree« 13 al inutom wont 2545.6 foot. Thenro mouth 71 degrees IX mlnutom weal 241.2 feet. Thence wotith (1Agralbe 111 Inliintem wort 1142.m feet to /senor No I, the Mao., ',0 beginning Anti /mid enryny No. mite, of the exten•ion tO the Little Nell lode, beginning et norner No. I, of survey No. 454111, from witinh the ricrtigenet ‚\mersection A, t*tvrnmhip q north. range 3 sweet, hairs north 510 degrees. 30 in inntee aliat 2155\40 feet. Thenre 11011th '51 degrees 13 minutes oftat 600 feet 'flamer wand) 51 e min. went. 1457 amen. Thence wet.11 F , •1 (legroom 15 minuted. Pioneer feet. Therm.. north 35 degrees Pi minute,. wort ‚semi 3411.5 feet. Thanro north 54 degree« !V. ot i- ntem count 14115 feat to ‚\ornar NO le the beginning, embracing 1*6.87 ser., titan which a er• n o tes, o f staid applieation wan poets.' the 1 Irh 4/ ISI tors day iif March. 1464f' Tito tulJoining \lain. to them.' promises are Alma Frantioti Lode /esith- nest of Little Nell issle, and Arabella Fesetloa Lode, northwest ef Little Shill 1ssie. W. E. ('l)X, Regiater. TWite of fleet. pnbileatIon. April 6, 1/496. COUNTY orri C . Judge Fifth Judicial District... Frank Showere County Attorney - .... williarn 1.. Rai Clerk District Court. Henry G. Ric kerte John F. Sheehy, County Ccenmisaionere George Benjamin, Jeesie Patterson. Alexander P. Gilliam Treasurer Williarn V. Meyers Clerk tied Reoorder...... ........ Eugene Pleigt A neergei ir Jani\.' F., Wood Superintendent of Schools Nannita M. V. Bagley Coroner . • . . Edgar I. Fletcher Public Adminiatrator..... David lioetsa Cinnity Surveyor.... ...... Edvrard R. McNeill Webster's Assay Office, A. P. WEBSTER. .1 t No. 82 South Main St.. opp. Cosmopolitan HF.I.ICNA, - MONTANA e O. 11oz 1017. THE -- Lump City Hotel Mrs. MARI MtEACHERN. The l'0 ,, titt MTH ERR Lump City Hotel is the Hotel of Lump City. to the Mines in Lvmp Gulch and the' surrounding ountry are hereby info! turd t 11,tt t he .11) be accommodated Hntpl with first P rem pt retu race nt \Is SAIIIrlf , 61 Relit by mail or express. 1 leer 2/4 years ex pertence in the mining States and Terri tories. Fetabluehed in Helena in 1889. CIf A ite ,Torol,i1Vi Ill, 114 Mu ‚tierce' .X. CirTV. , I. 0in , 115011 i1411111.1.1CA 118 8 M i i i l v v e s t r iind load 3 le ; //old end /al% ar \ I's. MARY MCEACHERN, sds-r.t 1.1 4 '41 1 Proprietress. class meals, at all hours. The patronage of the traveling public is respectfully solicited.

The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.), 01 June 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.