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1 1111 the Good ,Qualitiesimit -fall the Nood Corsets combined in one . I fienderst i ne $ If you don't Wear them, try them once, then you'll never change. From $1.00 up. You them at Lehman' s Have you seen those rugs at our furniture ment? get $147 1 / 2 depart- kiEND8R6(414- HABIT BACK MODEL ii Laces In Front' 0000 00000 0 0 0 0 0 1:AMON - THE MINERS $ latest News from the lades Camps s el Fergus Comb , aid Elsewsiers. geffeeNIMIIIIIIMIDa•nia The annual report of the North Moc- casin Gold Mining company has been filed. It shows that tee capital stock of this Drake corporation Is $2,600,000, all paid in in property and cash, and the existing debt is $26,807.27. FERGUS CO .fiRGUS, AR Y 25, 1997. - when stock jobbers pocket three- quarters of the receipts and spend the remaining quarter for advertising the uprooting of this evil speculation in mining shares shall be accomplish- ed without ceremony. It needs capital to develop even the 'rich mine in its early stages, but the mining industry don't need the fake mine promoter and it will not have him. The sooner the \wizard of the illegitimate min- ing\ picks up his tent and sails away, the quicker will Nevada recover from the stigma of being the \hot -bed\ of wild -cat schemes.—Mining World. Coincident with the settlement of the strike in Goldfield, Nevada, labor troubles made their appearance in the Grass Valley district of California and the Black Hills, South Dakota. The conditions in each section have been attended with circumstances worthy of camteeet In the Qoldlield district the terms of settlement included the establish- ment of change victue at the mines producing rich ore. This point has been contended for by the operators and protested by the miners. We can conceive of no valid or fair-minded arguntent against the change room. It is conducive to sanitation and per- sonal comfort and should be welcomed ey men who have to work under- ground for eight consecutive hours, often in wet mines and always under mate was made, several new camps 7 1 conditions which preclude the possi- bility of comfortably wearing the have sprutig into existence in Neva- , I same clothes off shift. U the miner ob- da whose ore is so sensational in val- I jects that the change room is an ag- ues as almost to stagger belief. Some of these camps, and a number of their mines, which are merely prospects as vet, would find it an easy matter to Turn out one or two millions in the precious metals, scarcely without an effort, and there are any number of , properties in different portions Of the state which would have no difficulty in producing a million a year. This being the case, the estimate of twen- ty millions will doubtless fail far Ishort of the actual production. The resurrection, the rehabilitation of Nevada. is the wonder and marvel let the age. For years the old state [ has been a by-word and reproach, and ; the recipient of many scathing and scurrilous remarks. For years its pop- i 1 uation was so limited as to cause Imirth when it was referred to as a ; sovereign state. Now, however, the • case is different. The under dog is • on top, and nowadays when one speaks of Nevada the world begins to sit, up and take notice. Within the near future Nevada will take rank as being one of the great- est of the constellation of stars in the sisterhood of states, and its name will be written in characters of gold on the walls of the Hall of Fame.— Salt Lake Mining Review. 0 0 00000 00000 000co Wm. Jenkins BARBER MOP HOT AND COLD BATHS. -0•0. Mitchell will give you a re- freshing 'rub down and polish your shoes while you wait. Old Stand on Main Street A Share ot your patronage is solicited, 11.0111101111.4111110 . 0. - The director of the mint, in his esti- mates of the mineral production of the United States for the year 1906, places Nevada's gold output for this period at eleven millions. Eleven millions in new gold! The statement is almost unbelievable, and yet it is highly probable that during the past year Nevada actually pro- duced more than this splendid sum, and for the reason that many of the new bonanzas of the \Battle Born' state, for months past, have been pro- ducing car load after car load of ore averaging thousands to the ton in the yellow metal. For the coming year the same auth- ority Predicts a production of twenty millions In gold. This estimate will also most likely fall far short of the actual production, as since the esti- Red's Barber Shop The Neatest Tonsorial Parlors and Bath Rooms in Lewistown Bank of Fergus Canty Building When California miners invented the hydraulic mining process they de- vised the cheapest form of gold min- ing known. When they projected the gold mining dredge they came pretty near equalling the hydraulic record. Men are now dredging ground and making money where the values are not above 10 cents a cubic yard. In some places it costs 7 cents a yard to do the work, and in other places less. —Mining World, current number of the Mining World contains an interesting and val- uable article by Prof. J. P. Rowe on Jiió coal deposits of Montana. In refer- ring to the Judith basin coal deposits, Mr. Rowe says: This area lies entirely vrithing Fer- gus county. It IS somewhat triangu- lar In form, running around the outer rim of the Judith mountains There are many mines in operation In this field and the coal is a good steam and &media fuel. The chief pro- ducers at present are the Gilt Edge Mining company, the Spring Creek Coal company, the Black Diamond mine, the Hamilton mine, the Sharp mine and one or two others. The Spring Creek Coal company is the largest mine near Lewistown, and sells its entire output to the Mon- tana railroad, and in the city of Lew- istown. The numher of men employ- ed is 22 with a daily output of about 10 tons, working about 300 days in the year. The cross section of the Spring creek seam is as follows: Sandstone roof; coal 28 inches; bone 8 inches; coal 7 inches; bone 31,4 inches; coal 6 inches; bone, clay and coal mixed 6 inches; fire clay floor. The Sharp mine is situated about 9 miles northeast of Lewistown and at present but little work has been done upon R. Two trhort tunnels driven on the seam about 3 feet thick rep- resents the development work. The coal is a fairly good semi -bituminous variety. All fuel taken from this mine I. sold at Lewistown for from $5. to $6. per ten. The Stevens And' Gilkerson mine, near the Black Diamond, is probably the best property iii this section of the country. It is a fairly clean seam and has a large area. It is being work- ed only in a moderate way. The coal is a good quality and will probably coke. The following is a cross section of the Stevens and GlIkerson seam: Clay roof; coal 6 inches; bone 1 inch; coal 27 inches; bone 1 Inch; coal 6 inches; clay floor. The other proper ties of the field have been discussed in Bulletin No. 37, University of Mon- tana. Geological series, No. 2, and will not be taken up here. This field is indeed promising and with the great railroad activity in the state the deposits will undoubted- ly be much developed within a short time. [ 1 SIEO. R. CREEL The Lewistown Undertaker and Licensed Embalmer ELECIRK BUILDING. MAIN ST. Both' Telephones No. I. PROFESSIONAL CARDS di W. COOK. %Ts LAND ATTORNEY and NOTARY PUBLIC. Seel Estate, Live Stock, Loans and Insurance Fifth AMMO, Oppoilite Argue Moe. Levriatowa. - - Montana. Nevada, the gold hunter's paradise to -day 16 grieved over what it calls an \unwarranted attack\ upon its min- ing interests, which \envious journa- lists\ In Denver and other places de- clare as a rule wild -cat schemes. Ne- vada would retaliate by encouraging machinery manufacturers in San Fran- cisco to seize the opportunity which now offers to secure the trade that is being turned in the direction of Den- ver and elsewhere, and thus, per- chance, curtail the revenue from ad- vertising to the papers whose edi- torial pens are the sharpest. Mine Owners in Nevada, on the other hand, are asked to give the lie to these \ma- licious foes\ by combining for the pur- pose of diverting their trade to mer- chants in San Francisco. This is in a sense an attempt to form a \com- bination of purchasers,\ which, were It possible, would undoubtedly be a powerful \gentlemen's agreement.' While some mine owners who have been \grilled\ more severely perhaps than others may feel sensitive to the criticism of the press, but if a disin- terested census were taken by the state's attorney of the stock brokerage concerns that are doing a rushing business in and out of Nevada, it would be learned that a number of them are not above criticism. The Maine World shall always support a legitimate mining enterprise, but when stock Jobbers peekat taros -eau persion against his reputation for honesty, he has but himself and fel- low workers to blame. Why has he not demanded the comfort and con- venience of a change room instead of having it unwillingly forced upon him? If the operator has found it necessary to take the step, it lends some color to the need of a change loom as a moral agent. Incidentally we are glad to see the strike settled with skillful miners receiving $6 per day and change rooms operative.— Mining Reporxr. In the production of precious met- als during the past four years. Ne- vada has made the most remarkable advance of any state or territory with the exception ef Alaska, says the Min- ing Reporter. With the opening up of the wonderful mines of Tonopah, Gold- field and other desert camps in the western and southern parts of the state, the gold and silver output shows an increase In 1906 of 88,164,- 470 over the 1903 yield. As compare! with 1906, last year's product/on is estimated as $6,134,644 larger. The gold and silver production of Alaska increased from $8,692.244 in 1.903 to 221,317,265 in 1906, which is an ad- vance of 12.685,011. The 1906 produc- tion was $6,667,090 in excess of that recorded for 1906 It will be seen, how- ever, that while Alaska's yield of 1908 shows a greater increase over 1903 than does Nevada, the latter's increase of output for 1906 is in ex- cess of that of Alaska by 2476,654. With the thousands of prospectors and mining men flocking to Nevada, which is proving resultant in the opening up of both kaown and undiscovered gold and sii , er properties, togethe* with the marvelously productive op erations under way in Goldfield, Tonopah and other camps of N7i . Esmeralda and Lincoln counties, we venture to predict a still larger pro- duction of precious metals during 1907. While the state's copper yield was comparatively insignificant dur ing the years 1903-1906, the latter year vas marked by the inauguration of stupendous operations at Ely, which will surely preclude the possibility of finding Nevada's copper output set [ down with \other states\ as is now the case ia government- and -other statistical publications. It has been figured out that Nevada's metal pro- duction (gold, silver, copper and lead) should surpass $20,000,000 during the present year. FROM THE ANTILLES. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Benefits a City Councilman at Kingston, Jamaica, Mr. W. O'Reilly Fogarty, who is a member of the city council at Kings- ton, Jamaica, West Indies, writes as follows: \One bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy mad good effect on a cough that was giving me trouble and I think I should have been more quick- ly relieved if I had continued the rem- edy. That It was beneficial and quick in relieving me there is no doubt and It is my intention to obtain another bottle.\ For sale by all druggists. Ch. I LA i ma SPORTING Non Thu pawn; of Michael F. Dwyer, the noted turfman and plunger, recalls to blind one of the most important as well aa exciting turf events in the unh k . li e lto U r o fen o of o th .0 1311 e 0o ee ref h ul w t ead in of ttBtltiseyswa small the daring gambler had staked a sum of $6,01/0; in other words, RAI WY giving first, that o to 1 at his horse would finish The race track was run in the sum- mer of 1886 at the track by the ocean, and was a stake event of one mile and three -sixteenths. Among the entries was the old cam- paigner, Joe Cotton, owned by the noted gambler, and the fleet -footed mare, Barnette, fresh from the middle west, where she had conquered all of her competitors, Mr. Dwyer was the cfficial timer for the day and occu- pied a seat in the judges' stand. The race developed into one of the most thrilling finishes. Joe Cotton had for his pilot the peerlese rider of his time, Jimmy McLaughlin, and upon !Annette rode the crack light - weight, Tiny Williams. The start was made but a short dis- tance above the grand stand, as the kilieepatesed Bay course is one wile and an eighth, which would bring the three -sixteenths pole very nearly op- - posits the stand. McLaughlin got away with a rush, as was his custom, coming up from I behind the bunch as Caldwell dropped ' the flag. • The fleet footed mare from out of the west, not to be outdone, was soon at the side of the old cam- paigner, and as they plumed the stand the two contenders were nose and nose. In going around the first turn the western mare was a length to the good, and as they straightened out for the run up back stretch she fairly flew away from the favorite, making the first half mile in forty-eight sec- onds, with her head up in the air and her mouth open. Ci4ton, by this time, was a mis- erabl .last, being something like eight Or nine lengths behind Binnette and sulking badly. From the spectators' point of view the old horse looked as if he would finish dead last. McLaughlin now went to work upon the old rogue, and every time he landed on his ribs with the whip the chestnut horse rowed- ed. At the five -eighths pole Binnette was still flying and McLaughlin whip- ping in an effort to get the Old honke going right. Slowly, but surely Cot- ton was closing the daylight between the lightweighted leader and himself, and at the three-quarter pole, which the mare pawed in :14 fiat, the old fellow was about two lengths to the bad. Around the far turn they flew, the mitre still showing daylight between herself and Cotton, who was by thin time in second place. McLaughlin was still at work. When the two leaders turned into the stretch for the run home Williams was seen to make a move on the mare, who was beginning to tire badly. and McLaugh- lin was showing his teeth and riding as he had never ridden before. An eighth of a mile from the wire and still the mare was half a length to the good, sad both Jockeys were doing their best, in a race the result of which both owners and jockfes had much at stake. Within a few feet of the finish McLaughlin, with a great_ effort, lifted his tiring horse's head, and as they flashed beneath the wire he landed him u a winner by the shortest possible head. Mr. Dwyer, who had staked so much to -ware so -little -Otr the reirtrit, remarked that the old horse had brok- en the record, making the one mile and three -sixteenths in 2:00 SS. This record stood for many years, Presbyterian Lay Services. An interesting series of evening services will be observed in the Pres- byterian church beginning with the first Sunday in February. They will all be given for four weeks by the lay members of the congregation as- sisted by the pastor. Appropriate mus- ic will be rendered under the direc- tion of Miss Whiting. The public is cordially invited. Sunday, Feb. 3rd, 1:30 p. m.: \The Literary Wealth of the Bible.\ No sermon this evening but the bible will be made to preach its own sermons in short selections reed by a number of people who have carefully preparaed examples of the different forms found in the bible. The different selections will exhibit the oratoric, the .story, the parable, tre didactic, the sonnet, and dramatic monolog forms of the bible literature. The proper interpre- tation will make a deep impression of the truths contained, Sunday, Feb. 1001., '7:80 P- Be- ing the nearest Sunday to Lincoln't birthday, a religious, patriotic ser- vice will be held. fIcin. Wyllie A. Hedges will give an address on the character of Abraham Lincoln. Sunday, Feb. 17th., 7:80 p. m.: This being the week of Washington's birthday, another religious -patriotic service will be held. Hon. Rudolf von Tobel will speak on the \Life and Times of George Washington.\ Sunday, Feb. 24th will be mission- ary and devoted to the cause of the Freedmen. Mrs. Henry Quickenden, president of the Woman's Missionary Society will speak. Topic: \My Personal Ex- pertences in Negro Mission Work.' This is an important series of ser- vices. You and your friends are in- vited. Can you afford to miss a single one of these four? During the month of March eVangelistic services are expected. HENRY QUICKENDEN, Pastor. formed in Melbourne that his Inallage to America had been canceled, he said this by cable to the Loa Angeles Ex- aminer: \passage bursting formats kontreton huldah pelentes.\ which translated from the cipher code says: \Passage why was It cancelled? Shall we continue negotiations? Is there anything wrong? Will be ready to sail as agreed January 27.\ All of which would indicate that Squires hates to give up a chance to earn a part of $30,000 by taking a whipping from Jef- fries in a Nevada mining camp. Aanother Montana player who will be with Edmonton this year is Char- les CrIst of Helena. Crist played with Ogden a couple of years ago and last year was for a time with Burlington, in the Iowa league. Be came back to the northwest and finished the season In Canada and is said to be a comer with the spit ball. Quality—yes, high quality—there Is nothing better at any price in a pure wholesome baking powder than Hunt's Perfect. STANFORD NEWS. Items of Interest From This Lively Town. Stanford, Jan. 24.—Albert H. Roes has been visiting friends in Kendall the past week. Thos. Lowell, of Utica, formerly a Stanford resident, is the guest of friends here. Mrs. John Leslie is visiting in Great Falls with her mother, Mrs. T. W. McGrath, Miss Annie Bain and Harry Simp- son, both former residents of- Stan- ford, were married in Great Falls last week. After a wedding trip to St. Louis and other points in Missouri, they will make their home in Arming - ton. Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Tuttle left a short time ago for a brief visit in the east. The saw mill which has been run this winter by Joe Levert has quit work. Charlie Niles is hauling the timber already from the site of the mill on Spring coulee, about seven mtles above Stanford, to the railroad camp on Surprise creek, where it is to be used in the Surprise creek tun- nel. An addition has been made to this section of the Little Belt reserve an that it now includes Wolf Butte and a strip of land running around the mountains to the west. The addition includes land owned by H. Y. Barges, John Shelton, Lets Van and others. Vann Shelton was a Great Falls vis- itor last week. Sykes Wagner is busy trapping coy- otes and wolves In the vicinity of Wolf butte. These pests kill several hundred dollare worth of cattle in that neighborhood every year and a number of the stockmen have each agreed to give him an additional bounty of one dollar apiece for wolves and fiat ce . n Le for coyotes. B. la St, who has been quite ill for some time, is Improving rapid- ly. That the National Sporting club, the premier fighting club of Europe, no longer gives away the big purses it did before it lost so much money on the boxing carnival which the club brought off during the queen's jubilee several years ago, was proven a short time ago, when Jack Palmer and Gun- ner Moir battled for the heavyweight championship of England for a purse of $1,750, which was considered a big purse by the club. What a chance the National Sporting club has of sewing Jeffries fight, and what danger, ilk there of Billy Nolan sending Battling Nel- son against the champion of England. An Insidious Danger. One of the worst features of kidney trouble Is that It is an insidious dis- ease and before the victim realizes ha danger he may have a fatal mal- ady. Take Foley's Kidney Cure at the first sign of trouble as it corrects ir- regularities and prevents Bright', dis- ease and diabetes. C. H. Williams. Jo. Office supplies of all kinds In the Argus Illamply Department. One day when Charles Commiekey, president and owner of the White Box, W5 s crossing Madison street at Dear- born in Chicago, a huge sightseeing bus, piled full of country visitors, jolt- ed over the street car tracks. Th, e conductor, vigilant as ever, spied (m - my and, raising his megaphone, trawl- ed with a votes that could be heard around on State street: \The tall, handsome gentleman with white hair, who is now crossing Madison street, kr Chas. Comraiskey, president and owner of the illorld's champion base- ball team, the White Sox. He is, as usual, about to buy a drink.\ e Before more than 500 people saw him, Corn - my did a dive for life through the swinging door at Dan's.—Exchange. BOCKITS FAIRBANKS. -1- Go to the Montana Lumber Co. 13r any thing in -the Builders Line.' we always try to please you In QualNy, Pries and Quantity. Wall and Examine Our Stook Get Our Prioes and we are certain you will be pleased. Both 'Phones Thon't ferOit the Number. Montana Lumispr fr. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r Cash Grain Buyers Acting Chairman of Republican Na- tional Committee Talks. Washington, Jan. 24,—A conference over Republican national committee affairs was held tonight Those Par - ticipating were Postmaster General C,ortelyou, retiring chairman of the committee; Senator New of Indianap- olis, acting chairman, and Elmer Dov- er, secretary. Later Mr. New sald• \If Vice President Fairbanks allows his name to be presented is the -next Republican national convention as a candidate for the presidency—and I take it for granted that he will—he will receive the hearty and unanimous Eilibport of the Indiana delegation.\ When asked if a special meeting of the committee would be called to ac- cept Chairman Cortelyou's resignation, the acting chairman replied: \The next meeting of the Republican national committee will be held in Washington next December, at which time Mr. Cortelyou's successor will be -chosen and the time and place of holding the next national convention will be decided upon.\ The following are the most impor- tant base ball deals so far: Abbatchie from Boston to Pittsburg. Ritchie and Flaherty from Pittsburg to Boa. ton. Como= crow Cincinnati to St. Louis Americans. Rossman from Cleveland to Detroit. Jackson from Cleveland to Columbus. Livingstone from Cincinnati to Indianapolis. Fra- ser from Cincinnati to Chicago. Sie- gle from Cincinnati to Indianapolis. McCreery from Indianapolis to Colum- ous. Coulter from Colu'mbus to Indi- anapolis. Ryan from Columbus to Buffalo. Barbeau from Cleveland to Toledo. Schlafly from Washington to Minneapolis. Newton from New York to Montreal. Peitz from Pittsburg to Louisville. Herman's downfall may be traced to one cause alone. It was due to the underestimation of Gans' strength The Hermaa party, it Is known, figured that the Goldfield fight with Nelson had taken a lot out of the colored champion. They did not figure that he would be anywhere near as good January 1 as he was when he faced Nelsen September 3. It turned out that he was a ten -pound better man. Dr. Givens, in charge of the sani- tarium at Stamford. Conn., where Ter- ry McGovern le confined, said last week: \There to no hope for Terry McGovern. He is mentally dead now and it will not be long before he iii physically dead.\ The statement was made In conversation with Joe Humph- reys, who made a trip to the asylum to see the former fighter. McGovern's expenses are being paid by Sam Ha r ris, formerly his manager. When Australian Bill Squires was lo - Disturbed the Congregation. The person who disturbed the con- gregation last Sunday by continually coughing is requested to buy a bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar. C. H. Wil- liams. Fe. 1 Calves for Sale. I, the undersigned, will, on Satur- day, February 2nd, 1907, at 2 p. m., on the old Hasset ranch, near Garnett!, Mont., sell at auction for cash to the highest bidder, five head of yearling calves (which have been advertised heretofore by me as strays) to satisfy a feed bill and other costs connected with advertising and costs of said sale. 2t WILLIAM LOLLAR- Shareholders Meeting. The fourth annual meeting of the shareholders of the Montana Lumber company will be held on February 9, 1907, at the office of the Montana Lumber company, in Lewistown, Mon- tana, at 8 o'clock p. m., for the pur- pose of electing five directors for the ensuing year, and the transacting of such business as may come before the meeting. J. E. LANE, Secretary. FOLEY31iORTANDTAR ewes Goldin Prime% Peeemmla $6.00 Per Ton Duilivverma We will pay CASH for— TURKEY RED MILLING WHEAT (Socks SCOTCH FIFE MILLING WHEAT jurnish.CRAIL FIFE WHEAT ed.) SPRING and FALL CLUB WHEAT BARLEY, OATS and HAY delivered on cars, Lewistown. Mr ? \ J. T. Ballantyne, representing us will be at the Day House in Lewis- town and farmers with whom we now have contracts and those having grain to sell should call on him and arrange for the ship- ment of their crops as soon as possible. Montana Elevator Co., Moore. Montana. inj 11,1 From the McDonald Creek Divide Orders Received at The Fair Store Main Street. BELL 'PHONE NO. 29 SHARP 4 TAYER oar Protect Your Ideal PATENTS GUARANTEED Handsome Guide Book Free! I save time and money. Patent ex- pert. E. E. VROOMAN, Box 2g, Washington, D. C. LEWISTOWN, MONTANA RAILWADtpiVIVANY __ _1 „ That Card Billectly• at Nam a. Is. mursaay, mov 'is, i9oo. Deily. Except Sunday Daily, Itacese Sunday Lye, 8:00 A M. 10:12 \ Arr. 10:28 \ ye. 10:46 \ 11:21 \ . rr. 11:63 ' 12:23 P.M. 1:00 \ 2:03 \ 2:44 , 3:30 \ LoniI t Summit I . 1 i Letini i e Harlowton Gersielll Moore Lewistown Arr. 3:48 P.M. 1,7 \ Lye. 1:17 \ Arr. I2:87 \ 12:23 \ 11.53 A.M 11:22 \ 10:45 \ 9:42 \ 9:00 \ Lve. 8:15 \ MONTANA RAILROAD COMPANY, Helena. Montana - Baggage to leave on this train most be at the depot thirty minutes before leaving time. DAVID I - IILOER. 'Phone No. Si. E. O. BustarosawL. HILGER & BUSENBURG The Pioneer Real Estate and Live Stook Commission Airts r Land Office Attorne Conveyancing and Life, Accident ancl Fire Insurance Agency. 4 , LAND SCRIP FOR BALE 41 0 AP .41P .110NT A CENTRAL MEAT MARKET, alliOliESHE and RETAlk Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish, and Oysters in Season. ABEL BROS. Prop's. WELLS O. ELLSWORTH Contractors, builders and Superintendents Close Figures on Up-to-date WorK a LEWISTOWN, Itasemumm•orpor • 410111101111111011111111. • ELIWORN LIVERY, FEED AND SALE snuing J. E. PINKLEY, Proprietor The Mat et double and : 1 13: rigs and horses. The patronage of this public we licliRd. EAST OF THE BRIDGE. CULVER & CULVER Photographers Thoroughly understands the needs of amateurs, and are OA* MRS FOR DiATERIALIS Of Alit KINDS 6