The Basin Progress (Basin, Mont.) 1896-1904, July 10, 1897, Image 1

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— RAS» • ( )1 BASIN, MONTANA, SATURDAY, -JULY 10, - • NO. 1 M. L. Hewett •Sc. Co. I I Real Estate and fining Brokers Choice business and residence Lots in Basin for sale on reasonable terms. Reliable information furnished, on applica- tion, concerning all mining properties in the Cataract district. Mike in the Basin Progress Baildig, BASIN MONT. DUGGAN THE UNDERTAKER 322 North Main _St., 'I ! .1.1 \ No. ISO BUTTE, MONTANA. DO YOU WANT A WHEEL? Then Buy the Celebrated Victor Bicycle! *ID« The 'land 411111't), Strongest and Most Dur- able Wheel Made! For Full 'Particulars, See the Agehts— Hughes & Kent. ai n Montana. MINING NEWS, an adverse claimant to prosecute his suit in the courts with reason - 01 the Cataract District sad Sarrimirmag ' Gamey. The Eva May mine is running steadily, although it is contending with very bad roads for hauling ore to the railroad, owing to the recent heavy rains, which have made them very soft. O'Neill & Largent have been dropping stamps steadily at the Boulder for several days. Mr. O'Neill told a Progress represen- tative, during a visit to the mill, Tuesday, that everything with them was turning out a great deal better than they had expected. when they took hold of the prop- erty. \Tle ore is running higher in gold and silver than we thought it would, and we are getting 26 per cent. , lead in our coacentrates, when I did not expect it to go over two per • cent,\ said Mr. O'Neill. Alex - - Giese, Of the asin and Bay State Mining company re- turned home Monday from his visit to Springfield, Massachusetts. Mr. Glass looks well and is in good spirits. He would not say any- thing at present for publication but the Progress is firmly of the opinion that the work of rebuild- ing the Katie concentrator will soon be commenced. Durham and Teflon, of Butte, won the double -hand drilling con- test at Boulder, Monday, drilling 39 inches. Beber and Dillon, of Lump, drilled 33 3-8 inches+ and took second prize. The single - hand contest was won by Beber of Lump who drilled 13 1-2 inches. Durham, of Butte, drilled 13 1-8 and Frank Wiege- stein, of Basin, drilled 9 6-8. Wiegenstein's sel was bad and he broke six which accounts for his low record. able diligence amounts to a waiver of the adverse claim and removes the stay of proceedings in the de- partment. BASLN IN BRIEF. Mr. and Mrs_ James Brown, of Butte, spent the Fourth of July with their Basin friends. Miss Millie Pattison, of Butte, spent several days in Basin this week visiting friends. Lieutenant Governor Spriggs and O. Allen, a prominent mining man of Townsend, came in from Helena_ Tuesday evening,and drove out to the Ruby mine, Wed- nesday. Clarence DeMars wan out from Butte, Tuesday. Hon_ Martin Bucklej — andfamily spent the Fourth of duly in Ana- conda. Dave Reahill was dome from the Lowlands. Sunday_ Mrs_ 11 D. Kent has been spend- ing part of the week in Butte. George Brooks was out from Butte, Sunday. Hon. W. J. Evans, who was one of the representatives of Silver Bow county in the last legislature, and formerly a resident of Basin, was in town Monday Shaking hands with old friends. State Mine Inspector B3rrnea was in town, Saturday. Cap. John Sh-ahan and Secre- tary Davis of the M. M. L. D. Co. went to Helena Tuesday evening on business miner -ter\ with their company. A. Gps Leciiille, the mining -engineer was in Butte the forepart of the week direct from the May- flower - camp, twelve mike; from Whitehall and the scene of another excitement, the offspring of the rich strike in the Lucky Dream mine. Mr. Lecaille - says that while reports as to the intrinsic value of the ore uncovered have been some what exagerated it is the fact that a lead, eight feet thick, of $60 gold rock has been uncovered at a.depth of fifty feet in the Dream. ti t he claim is prop- erly an extension of a string of locations on the mother lode made by Mr. Locaille and asiociates late in 1896. It is of the statubry sizeind the point of discovory an outcrop of the ledge, near the cen- ter of the location is the site of the present producing shaft. Mr. Lecaille states that work on'the_ Celebration, an extension of the Mayflower, is being pushed. He sent out a carload of machinery and lumber out to the property Monday and on Wednesday a com- plete assay outfit was shipped.— Western Mining World. • General Land Office Declaims. Mineral—Discovery of eoal ou land embraced in an original home- stead entry, precludes+ the comple- tion of such entry. Notice of Mining Claim 'Notice of application muet be published in the news per nearest the land. Proof—The burden of proof is with one who alleges the mineral character of land that is returned as advertised as agricultural. - Adverse Claim—The failure of Urn Eugene Ring of New York city arrived here Saturday and will spend the summer in Montana with her two sons, Eugene and Charles Ring. She is accompanied hy her little son_ Ambrose Ring. For time, cakes and pier, go to ',login the Basin baker. The Union hotel is now bidding and is in a position to ask for the patronage of the entire public. Traveling men will find the Union hotel the hest in the town; the rooms are just refurnished and no better can be had. • Advertiesed Leltern. Letters for the following persons remained uncalled for in the Basin post (Aries% June 30,1897: Camerano, B. Decailette, Joseph Franklin, P. A. H. Hendrickson, August 2 Hendrickson. Gust McIntyre, A. W. Pittman, I. R. Rowell. Will Snoderly. I. .1. Toine,n. Mrs. Etta Wendt. August Whitaker. James N. Persons calling for the above letten; will please say.\advertised.\ Louis SINiaBF.1311, P. M. Freda here. esioa r siii•-noil -mead- ionery at A. Fogel's- Da. MarctraTres Ixoux Topac. (s) ANTIDoTE will eur• any one of tlie tobacco habit in 72 hours. It its compounder(' by n rd. -bride(' physician. reel is the moult of life -time study. Guaranteed harm has. Price only 50 cents for s big box- enough to cure any ordinary caw.. All druggists, or by mail pool') :id_ Circulars free. Da. Maw -warm Chicago, COAL MINERS STRIKE They Are Oat Against Mirk liainia's Starvation Wages. The big coal companies of the east a few days ago reduced the wages of their miners from 60 to 54 cents a day, and on the Fourth of July nearly 200,000 miners in Pennsylvania and Ohio walked out on a strike. Sreaking of the strike, President Blatchford, of the United Mine Workers of America, says: \The exact date of the national suspension has been a matter - of speculation with newspapers for weeks past. We are ever thank- ful for the mention this movement has received from every quarter. With the press and public it is not a question of should or should it not take place, but rather a ques- tion when shall the movement for living wages be inaugurated. In - - dependence day was chosen as a day well befitting our demand - It is the anniversary of our politic- al independence, let it (41130 mark the begisning of an era re indust- rial freedom, and as our; revolu- tionary fathers freed themselves, from foreign rule, let the miners of thirts,untry free themselves frote the domnition of their oppressors, Our present suspension is not of our choice, it is forced upon us by contintièrps reduction in wages until the point is reached where living by our industry is no longer possible. Our miners everywhere. throughout the country are ready for it as a last rei+Ort and there is no doubt that it will be the great- est move of its kind this country has ever seen. \I am not fearful that the minere will in any case violate laws. This will be a peaceful contest, violence must not enter into it in any degree. Public opinion is with us; telegrams and letters from meu. in all walks of life are pouring in, endorsing our actions. The great body of the people are on our side and we mean to retain their' sup- port by strict adherence to law and order.\ - And this is one of the resulta of promieed.\republican proseprity!'' Indeed, Boss Hanna, who is the official head of the republican party, is himself at the heed of the large coal mining companies that were among the first to reduce wages to the starvation poLit of 54 cents a day. Illsaelatioa of Partaersido. . r Notice is hereby given that the co -partnership heretofore existing between L. Bliven and J. H. Bask. ier, under the firm name of Bliven' & Baekier. has this day been (lia - solved by mutual consent. All bills due to the above named firin w111 be paid to J. II. Rule, tio truly authorized agent, who will collect and receipt for the tonne. J. H. Basxlsa, L. lhavss. Dated, Basin, June 22, 1897. Miners Rhuuld not jeopardize their interests in ruining proper- ties by havIng notices to co -owners and npplications for patents pub - hatred illegally. They should be publishes' in the newspaperAwar- est the. ground. If you are in the Begin dietrict your notice ahoulri appear in the Progress. This is according to law, If you want a good smoke. try La Matilde, a pure Havana; ('able. Howerd, Lillian Russell, Upmans Rosalind err WhiLa :lib - bon, at the %Sin drug store. • e

The Basin Progress (Basin, Mont.), 10 July 1897, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn84036041/1897-07-10/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.