The Age (Boulder, Mont.) 1888-1904, October 09, 1889, Image 1
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\ND\ cs 1. 21. ľ'c. 30. AGE. 13c126.96.36.199clicor, Moist vsks.es e.4i.z.-1 tc:rm-y'. Viiírepcliutessac - Inv, gOterito.1..›.:44 BAL. MIM I ; 04130Fli.\I i E sn ole ., Whole -ruble. mad Rattail tor-tunto IN Rats and Cap., »Dots and Shoe». CfrICI*Prle 0001313, AND FANCY NOTIONS OF ALL KINDS. X» R. \Tr\ CR. CS Sal aND CL OT 11 '1 N Have rereettly been elided ta oar large and varied . eurk - v ele ... Full and Fine Ae•sortment Of Uwe linee of will hereafter be found on tair ‚tel''-'. -- d M.EATA Fos EMia.11.1rCrIrsaier. 7Fecri‘n;rcloior Hercules, BLASTING, AND i4pttri1ng. resit ntanch Ittatter and IBlurzt. ALL ARTICLES OP COUNTRY PRODUCE Are made a ann.-jet y hy Oita house. martert prim paid for Emma. neos. I LIDAit.KIM» °ram's , \ Plenum e 11 IFIL Mg /LINT MAL. Xa imumureare cempumir or Illem Tea*. Ma • , • Atiaelle . ___$14.000.000.00 Iturplina 1.100.tiO0.to0 Pa.14 to Policy Holders- 2,11.50o.tsio.00 Amount ot Ia.urance in Forre 50.000,000.00 LS YOUR LITZ COMM? A Duty Every Han (tweet° His Faniîi! The alernalitaba Lie laearanee Company OF NEW YORK KAN Opened oakr Jrifer.en County al BOULDER. MoNT.AN.i. Where ...11 tonne of potiriie will L, booed. Ina -Indio« .A..11.14”1.1.7r1F.: 110.N. Polutt.\te•--4. - Which are paqrahte la 10. - 154 20, err 25 yearn! Or ia roar id per-Times death IMMEDIA'rEDY - 1 For information and rate... rail on err aidelresa S. DORENIUS. Manager for Montana, Iltiena. Montana, OC I'iKRRK DURYEA. !time& Agent for J. -Benue) County. °Bee with TAMMUZ Jove\ . Boulder. Montana, itursts. AbILALDE.B. HOT SPIELING* AND HOTEL. WM. TROTTER. Pitoretunnt. They Spring,. baie mote Vt - lortitl Curative Proporties' In all forms of Z1-11(!silM12.12141C2 TrcasSlz:»1 ID AMD IN Lead Poisoning and neneral Debility. The Springs Da a )40Fer PLF.AANT PESORT For Howe who are overworked and weary and alto desire a few day.\ ndief from toil and Nomi- nee\. and want a few days reereation There is blear the Ilert if Selhol Handsaw sal Beits es has te All heron if Se RA Os TO AIM Taos ALL Titania OXWELVer416.7-• 3EILCZYTMEIL0 and RESTAURANT o ECROPRAR PLAN. o 11.15 , 1\ PROPRITCOR. IN THE o tea * Kiev. akna ra.nra floe door north of J. R. Warren's fleery stable. f f t t t Ideals at all hours - Nicely tarnished rooms. • t IDDItT ‘. A rizonafraetion' lode, Beaver Creek I district, one mile westerly from Ewe lbeifie mine, located July 8th, by Joe 1 Seinettec and Wni. Foge. tf;jspepo/i. lode. Beaver Creek (fir- LITERARY N Us ;GETS. [Gathered for Tar, Ault.. I T10.0 (-alai:. the hour of sleep, death's counterfeit, mighty rehearsal Of the great silant assembly, the nieeting of shad- . own, where no man tepeaketh. but all are still, and the peace and rest are unbroken LUNie«11040. The best rules to form a young man are to talk little, to hear much, to re- flect alone upon what has passed in company, to distrust one own's opin- ions and value others that deserve it —Sir Wm. Temple. One sip of wine Will bathe the druirpIng spirits in delight Beyond the Wise of dreams. De wise and taste. That which we are we shall tea4 h, not voluntarily, but involuntarily. Thoughts come into our minds by ave- nues which we never left open, and thoughts go out Of tar ălinds through avenues which we never voluntarily opened. Character reaches over our head. - -Emerson. There are nettles everYwbe40. But etinuntli, green gnawer are „ore common ‚Si!'; The blue of heaven ia larger than the cloud. —El isolnih B. Browning. Retribution is one of the grandest principies of the divine administration of human affairs; a requital is imper- ceptible only to the wilfully unob- servant. There is everywhere the working of the everlasting law of re- quital;. man always gets as he gives.—' - J. • Who breathes, must suffer, anit who thinker; muit mourn, And he alone is Mowed who ne'er was born. —Prior.' 3Ien are born with two eyes, but with one tongue, in order that they should see twice as much as they say. —Colton. 1, an old turtle, Will wing met., some withered bough, mid there My mate, there never to be found again. Lament till 1 mu Met —Murkespere. Cleopatra is a real woman—she loves and deceives at the same time. It is an error to suppose that, whea women deceive sits they have therefore ceased to love us. They are only following in their stative instinct, and, even when they have no wish to drain a forbidden cup, they like to s_ip a little at the rim just to try how poison tastes. Heiltrideeine. QUARTZ LOCATIONS. The following locations of quasis claims in Jefferson county were re- corded in the office of the County Clerk and Recorder during the month of July, 1889: Victorian quartz lode, two and a half lades southeasterly from Elkhorn, lo- cated May 13th, by Jacob Paquin, Evan Rtuhuan, and Jno. McDonough. Cumberland lode, near head of Eagle creek, located June 24th, by Valentine V. Van Vleck. Montana lode, two miles &on' Wickes, on the Comet road, located June 49th, by Charles Heuer, C. e. Lupher, and NV: Ferguson. Littlegiant lode, Cataract district, one triet, one mile\ westerly fret» the East! Pacesc mine, located Jul7 10th, by C. R.) Mattes and Wm. Foge Arizona lode, Beaver Creek district, 3,000 feet westerly from East Paeific mine, located June 24th, by . Wm. Fop anti Joe Semenec.' • Bismarck lode, Beaver (\reek district . , six Miles from Meer, located • June 26th,. by Henry Louis Zickler. Gofdeacrown lode, one and a half miles west of Rndersburg, located July 3d, by Charles Ferguson. Robertelee lode, Beaver Creek dill. trict, three -fourths utile northeast of konage mine, located • June l by John McGinn. • Pocahontas lode, Resin gulch, half mile south of John Day gold ilig,gingti, located July 18th, by Win. Budges, H. Chaffee, and John Woodruff. Risingoin lode, upper Basin creek, one mile southwest of Fred Manuere gold mill, located June 25th, by C. B. Darling, Jake Stingle c and Thomas N. Watts. Go/de/War lode, Beaver Creek dis- trict, east of East Pacific mine, located July 1st, by James D. Anderson, Toni Tillison. and Samuel Carruthers. Go/dine/tat lode, Park mining dis- trict., located June 27th, by J. M. Sui - ter and W. S. Thompson. Yankeegirl lode, Beaver Creek dis- trict, two miles northeasterly from East Pacific mine, located June 25th, by Thomas . Moran, John W. Myers, and Edward Carney. Corbett lode, Frohner district, located July 2d, by John. Irwin and Jolt* Metcalf. Bucheyeboy lode, Jack creek country,' located June 24th, by J. S. Copeland. Gladstone lode, on west side of Big Pi peston e creek where Gallatin and Butte railroad crosses it, located July 3d, by Thomas Bush, F. .J. Winslow, and C. A. Lipe. Ethanallen lode, Loeber district, near head of Lump gulch, located June 29t1, by Robert Shanahan. Sethwarner lode, Locher district, near head of Lump gulch, located June 29th, by Robert Shanahan. • Falls lode, tvo miles; east of Cariboo Mountain, located June 27th, by Jno. T. Kelly and Thomas Bolingbroke. Olive lode, on east slope of Cariboo Mountain, located June 25th, by Jno. T. Kelly and Thomas BolingbrOke. Furey lode, two miles west of Cari- boo Motetain, located June 27th, by John T. Kelly, Thomas Bolingbroke, and Wm. F. Fura?. Bouzerteneion lode, one and a half mile easterly from the Overland placer mine, located JuneI8th, by Lyman (7. Harris. Lovely lode, two miles northerly from Travers creek, located ,June 18th, by Henry G. Hunrath, Charlie L. Krull, and Charles A. Smith. Russell lode, three -fourths mile west of Goldflint mine, located July 3d, by L. E. Williams: Henrietta lode, three -fourths mile mile south of Rocker gulch, located west of Goldflint mine, located July June 22d, by George Cain and James 3d, by C. C. Mister. Madden. Silvereagle lode, Dry Creek district, Venezuela lode, Park district, 800 located July 1st, by Alonz6 Smith and feet from 'Jawbone mine, located June Charles Omo. 19th, by Grant Smith. Newhope lode, two and .a quarter miles from Elkhorn, limited May 15th, Mountaincat lode, l'ark district, ad - by George Glessner, Edward Mifflin, joining the Venezuela, located- June and D. C. Letellier. 20th, by Grant Smith. I [CONNINURD ?MIT smut.] Markttectirs lode, Park district, four THE ORO FINO RAILROAD. miles northwesterly from St. Louis,. located June 29th, by Al. Hossfeld. tThe lieena Journal] Geo. Alberta,_ who has been with Nemeha bide located June 24th, by . the surveying outfit at Oro Finn, says G. W. Stephens and J. K. Smith. 'that the Union Pacific surveyors have. Cie lode, Beaver Creek district, one tried all . the different routes to get • and a half miles southwest of East out. of the camp into the valley, in Pacific mifle, located' Júly 10th, by S. order to determine the best grade 'J. Punches. passible :and at the same time make ' the road easy of acmes from the principal mines of that section. The ra,pid improvement in the mines of that di trict demand a railroad at an early date, and it now looks as if one would be built 10130. -^ 418 in' au' \irgebakir. A NU:11 IDEA, IT. I. Metre -misty, In The standard I I think the clergymen who have of late been showing themselves so very . tealons for the evangelization of the poor might turn these charity enter- tainments to muet' better account than they do. It is, of course, a sweet and benevolent thisig to wear a peek of diamonds, eat, a good supper, and 'dance for Nevinl hours, all for the love of God and out of sympathy With suffering. • It helps the poor peopIe along, there:8 rar doid4 about that. That is of course it, helps the societies that are orgauiied to help: the poor, which is just the same thing: And yet there is something lacking. The poor get the assurance Of the sym- pathy of the 'rich, but they get it, so . to speak, at St1COIDI hand. They mild about it in the papers, and are doubt- less told about it by the archdeacons and other dignitaries who go among - them. But I think they ought to see it. And there really would be noth- 1 iug easier. The sympathy shows it- self most ardently under the guise of ' sist.rs b1014TAIMA. dancing and diamonds. Well, let the Gold and Sneer It 20 Kure— ta Asdleaory •• • tat Silver, gold mug lead 2' Thr.„.... poor folks see the dancing and time tr.it 611 I !in Amide .... ...... • M diamonds. It would do them lots of . , good and go far toward unwitting rti T C. POWIR a BRO.: IIELLNA. AI. T. M leer . IA that brotherhood which ought tu exist in between' the two classes. The poor ' bisessiimaos ee se à e tsle ry «t would never doubt the loving kind- ness of the rich if they could watch them danciug and wearing diamonds for their sakes through the lonely 'toilet of the night; and the rich folks would dance with redoubled energy 1 ami vigor if the were eunscious that sae their poorer brothers and sisters— brothers and sisters in Christ, of course—were looking on. A charty ball such as I Siiggcst might be given at Madison Square Garden; and upon my word, I think it would be a great SUMertii. Tim &- serving poor could be seated in the galleries, nud society meld do its dancing in the amphitheater. Of course the affair would be very select —only the firstest of the fire families being placed on exhibition and every lady being expected to wear all her diamonds. The ball might open with a prayer and close with a benediction; and while the gentlefolks were at supper, the good Archdeacon Mackay - Smith could deliver his celebrated discourse ou Poverty and Providence, explaining that' God so loved the the world that He sent the poor people into it to clean its streets and do its teuvengering and other dirty work. I haven't the slightest doubt that many of the deserving poor would - go back to their tenement houses with completely changed ideas about the aristocracy. Well, why shouldn't it be' done? Aren't they always talking—these clerical evangelizers of the poor— about the great need of bringing rich and poor together? Aren't they always worrying the Koh to go down among the poor, to sit. by their bedsides, to see how they live, to give them good advice, to become their frlends? Why don't they urge the poor to come up among the rich and see how they live? Or, is the bend of brotherhood to pull only in one direction? CIIII•efUll I satipeke. t inn ram . STOCK-SRI:EL/HRH. mums. -.eq.« of »t- NEI WINDM11.1.1111 on AND Power WIND ICZW(3.I1NTEEig, /lc 01:1I LAII4.11. LIS« Or DOD» III MMID MAID. WZ IIANILINDIWIAM »CM saga se Putout» WOW aud Ave aimed POW Ea WIND r. GI XIS, azJ vans 05Z T0 11110:14 MACS 05 LAID.Vit DI>1111114, *lib TNINII suer 1 . 11.11T•15 I Xi: Tens» t Am* or MACHIAS>. (Irk lead. AIM Vail. Ili • WIDE ILATZ-470r ant It'LL A•KAKTLI., 4 put' a0vAma A Tbe oo.ua. Dhabi* lino Wood allarapiallor toy Sots fer ear lure 7? rep frisbee‚ 'MO ugly.. • fell descript.ol: et oar rods teems F. It. STEARN% at. , emItv•Ile. Ind, V. B. A. TWO OF BARNUM'S sriaim, mono. sseruss.1 Mr. • Baressm's breezy conversation was interspersed at - frequent intervala with witty anecdote and quaint Say- THE LEADING PAPER IN 'r/IE inga. Ile spoke of an old lady who was so deaf that when some playful chaps fired a small cannon near the old lady's door, She merely said \come in.\ \That was a pretty fair story when I heard it some time ago,\ said the &wOe'n - ! '— veteran, \but I heard one a day or two t er aid n o\ id H f unting t eearar r\h * since that beata it. Two gentlemen P rve;asee iintheemel:rik\ea:\/:1;1\ «san le\ nfr:neei ortu reieee r ebt. along a highway near t er ieri e u r. ; _ il nd valuaMe line wf oL were walking mend FREE. and -t ' 7r m yr a ha le ve ‘ lre lli pt ie tte e m w in we r a railroad. One the pedestrians was for t s. somewhat hard of hearing. Al ong nertY t eal ' Ind . .. n lh ' ey na b el eeene rn e thein j» Ih ' ee ahe come a train, and the engine einit,te,d he vr erat z 7 1 7 11 2 .: 114rie a frightful altriek. said the *eight ' 'irs Addrems wri at eede uouusoNt x% ti\ :27 deaf one,\that'it the first robin I've heard this spring'\. it ELENA .% f'vnivrlsF.MZNTS. TAH A.p4e4,1 AND VILEMICAL LABORATORY crerm, Mliter••• Idupplitte - 4 Alo•r A•IYAlià Pon BLAKE'S IMPP.ÚVI'D !TRAM PUMPS --ersatz ewers -- 0=11011 Swum Wsouort Mow BRIM Safot y Nitro l'os der. 'ups Fuire. rire.loto.v atom. : t : Ifirturs• NI T. ri 'Hit THOMAS Caren •AVIIIIIM 114 01 0 H EI.InN A. - 10.0.010.0,04,1 „der I var • el eek•••••• PAW IN CAPITAL. .111 0 a 0 0 . THOMAS tlert4Ir PreelAwros T. U. (\AMES .. t'. L. IIA111.Elt Treasurer, IF\ J. f 'A ItTER ..114eretary. Altoweala per cent. biterest crioliszlikg• Depeene, eortipotandedJanuary and J rely Krigend Iffloking Moue ow - change on the gam. /pal ‚mien of the United Mat« mad Eor..oe. Will make looms on (*.Dungy and lily bundle, iha4 real Palate mortgages. P 11111 1-1ELF:NA D.11 11.1\ .Tt »IIRTIAI.. OP Per Pearl eir IIMMIMINba. a am» ou want a live deity newspaper. aulateribe for the Illaisita Dane JOesaaa- If you want good Republican daerhis, itulierribe for the 11114112116 Dame Joree•a. if you want a full Amodated Prima report, Subscribe fur the ilmmla 5a ,v Juensiti.. IC you earn ail the new' of Montana. Sabseribe fur the IIIILAN A Dane Intia•t_ If you are already a tad, - senior to any oilier Helena paper. dittemo Roue It and failateribe for the Hamm. Dane Jotranat.. If row wain a Ftnatorlaan Wordily Boma. paper, autterribie Star iik• WEEICI:r SUbnerljetion ‚'rire', tga l'er Annum. MOvvASA TA 0111/10 AND HT= JOURIMil. navsyrEts TO AglItIll*I.TUIRY U'VR MICK FARMING, not iizelota INTERF1 4 TS. AND FAMILY READING. Subserlptlon Price. $3.00 per Year. VICTIM MD um MOM eft be tal il!\ ASS ate _J* s