Newspaper Page Text
THE MONTANA POST, FRIDAY, JANUARY 8.
Onenof j, nm^ year
ia. six Month*
do. three aaoatha.
.*^ oo^.. .1 00^.. n SO
75cents per lino for ten liuea or Iam ;^.^^0 cent* per line for eleven lines or mure.
FRIDAY PtniM MAM.
Vlex.11. B^^:ttti^-^ Local Editor i^^^^^^^^^^^
Fromthe Ikaily of Friday.^New Year's Day will be a delightful j^and interesting one hfre, meteorologically, !^rocially and spiritoaly. The can will j^^bine brightly, and the mow will stick. |^rho^e wbo can indulge in the luxury of j^rleighs, will glide through the streets and^aveno.es like ]^retty bird*, and we will cherish (^the delusive anticipation of the good time^when we, too, can be the buttetfly. The la- '^die*, charming in the po.^jw*icn of endearing i^und bewitching accomplishment*, rich in the .^endowment of generous and hospitable qual* ,^ities, will ''receive.^ The gentlemen with an .^otter di.-interestednes* and kindnee.; cbarac- I^teristic of a chivalric and high toned moun^^tain people will be received with all dme^honor. The Skating Park, the centre'^of an inexpressible attraction, will be crowd^^ed. The great billiard match,spoken of else- ,^where, the great raffle at Kayfield's, the The- |^atre, and the fox hunt at Fashion course, all |^will wn from our citiiens some portion of i^their smiling approbation and golden ducat*. !^Many establishments ^ receive.^ also, not^vTeditors, but friends. Such i^ life. Jacob |^Smith receives at the office of the Montana j^Hide and Fur Company. His well known^and lavish hospitality will be liberally swung^around, as will be seen from a section of th^^bill of fare given below:^Mir.
Neat*foot oil, a la Montana.
Koastwool, sinew sauce ; Chicken feathers, I^crow wing sauce.^^okLBD
Minkrkiiis, .Nutcull saace; Wool hide. Cat i^skin sanoe.
Weregret that space will not permit the j^whole of the bill of rarities. The accom- j^plished President of the Company will be^present and see that each guest is freely a*- .^fisted to all he desires. The gentlemanly j^General Agent will take charge of the over- |^coats, hats, and valuables of the company.^We hope and trust that everyone will fully,^treely and emphatically enjoy the day; that^sunlight will brighten every existence^friendships warm each heart, and a devout^and heartfelt thankfulness to Hi a, who brings I^the glad new year go oat from each human j^being that life so free from sorrow and pain ,^and darkness touches a higher key note in ^^the grand melody of nature's music.
TheHelena Money I^ttery.^An^the whole number of tickets wbich, ac- j^cording to the original scheme were to be ,^drawn in this lottery on the 2nd of January ,^have not been sold, and as the company of j^gentlemen wbo own the lottery and roelaiQ^mm enterprise are unwilling to hold any of 1^the tickets themselves, which might of course .^win large prises and thereby create remarks, i^if not dissatisfaction, it is deemed better that^none should have chatnr.es in the drawing ex- j^cept outside ticket-holders, as then no room^even for a auat-icion of an interested motive i^can be charged upon the company, because [^then the company, not having any interest in^the prises drawn, will be more perfectly dis-^interested in the chances of the drawing.^There will then be no tickets put in the wheel '^^are and except such a^ bare absolutely and^trulv been sold to outside parties, and a rule 1^of the company prevents any of the stock-^holders from being interested in any tickets. I^In order therefore to give the public the ad- j^vantage of all the chances, the amount of i^the poise will be reduced in a ratio with the '^number of tickets ro4d. For instance, if I^seven hundred tickets are sold the amount uf I^the prises will be seven thousand dollars ; if j^eight hundred are sold, eight thousand dol^^lars, and so on. The sue of the prises will'^be in the same ratio as at present, as propor^^tionate nutuberi of i-mailer and larger prises |^will be retired according to the amount of^tickets sold. The whole number of tickets '^sold and prisea to be drawn will be announced,^and the books shown in the theatre before i^the drawing commencee, and the committee^appointed by the ticket holders will then^take charge of the drawing as before, w ith^these extra inducements the company hope to |^sell a great many more tickets, and trust j^the people will encourage them accordingly. ,
Carrier'sAddhkss. ^ Toviay, in ac^^cordance with a time-honored custom, the^carrier of the Post will wait upon his pat^^rons with an annual address. While we are^content to let the offering which he presents^this morning rest upon its appearance, we^gratify an iuhereot desire to bestow credit^upon whom it is due, and therefore, while the
typographicalexecution of the address is
subjectedto the critical taste of the public,^we desire to state that its beauty and neat*^ness of execution is dae to the rare skill and^excellent workmanship of Mr. Samuel Rich^^ardson, pressman of this establishment, whose^well earned reputation, acquired in the best^offices of the East and West, is an honor to^himself and a credit to the honorable craft.^The verses, rude and uncrucibled as they may^be, are commended to a people more re^^nowned for noble and generous deeds,^than for an intimate domestic relation^with the ^Sisters Nine,^who chanted music on^the gilded summit of classic Helicon, with^the reasonable hopes that it may accomplish^the desired object in garnering unto the car^^rier a plethoric purse and a replenished ex^^chequer.
OsnUL\^^\ i^re^f^ntc*d us last night^with a living i!lastration of the ^irrepressi^^ble conflict.^ It is one of those creations of^genius which evidence the leading ideas^that agitate the human race. Every one^should examine this wonderful affair, and as^the Colonel has only a few left, a speedy^visit to the Novelty Store* will prove a wise^deed.
Personal.A private letter from^Washington, dated Dec. 13th, narrates that^Gov. Smith stated to a gentleman a few days^before that be was making preparations and^would start for Montana in a short time....^Lieut. Green, of the 13th Inft., A. A. O. M.^at Fort Ellis has tendered his resignation....^Win. Thompson, Esq., of the firm of Griffith^^ Thomsou of Viiginia City, is in the city.^Mr. Thompson was one of the first pioneers^of the country, and has been actively en^^gaged in building ever since. A Urge num^^ber of quarts mills and the finest buildings^of Montana attest the magnitude of his build^^ing enterprise.... John U. Ming, Esq.. our^popular fellow citisen who was compelled to^go over to Virginia City, ^the best grazing^country in Montana,^ lor the ^purpose of be^^ing refre.-hed, as gentlemen often visit large^cities for that purpose,^ has, we are glad to^^jiy. returned alive. It was certainly refresh^^ing to his friends to witnee* how thankful^he was to get back.
Seeiouixg.Who can consider with^^out thrilling emotions the beautiful sleighing^we are enjoying. It can't be excelled in any^land. The cty streets are in splendid condi^^tion, and the long level diives in the country^are unapproachable. We anticipate a bril^^liant display of elegant turnouts to-day. for^we saw a host of the ^elite^ in Travis' office^evening, soliciting Ches's best rigs. Travis^can furnish fast horses, elegant sleighs and^luxurious robes, at a moment's notice, that^would do credit to Eastern outfits, and He^^lena can add to them little romances and he^^roines that would adorn the history of ori^^ental beauty. Why should wp not enjoy^sleighing |
XoPater.^It is. meet and proper^that those who earnestly and untiringly labor^for the advancement of knowledge and the^promotion of moral influences throughout^the country should now and then **rest from^their labors^ and view with satisfaction the^successful results of their sealous efforts,^therefore the gentlemen connected with the^office of the Montana Post will observe to^^day, and no paper will gladden the intelli^^gence of our peoplo to-morrow morning.
ADitch is to be brought into Pony^Gulch to convey water from the right band^fork of Willow Creek. This ditch is about^'2] , miles long and has capacity of some 500^inches of water
Fromthe Ilji!y of hlooday.
1'ki\atkParty.^On New Years^night the beauty, fashion and wealth of this^gay city gathered at the elegant residence of j^John H. Ming, Esq., to do honor to the oour^^teous host and accomplished hostess, and to^enjoy the lavish hospitalities provided by^generons hearts. It was, without doubt, the^most brilliant and delightful affair that ever^transpired within the boundaries of our Ter^^ritory. The hours went flitting unheeded by,^as they ever do when youth and beauty meet^in dancing, music and in song, and wheth^^er in the spacious and elegant parlors, cir^^cling in the giddy dance, sauntering^through the long corridors, or indulging in^the more substantial pleasure of a sumptuous^supper: it was one continual round of en^^joyment. To speak fuller would be a viola^^tion of the sacred rights of hospitality,^whose delicate requirements we reluctantly^heed, realising that we are but echoing the^expressions of all those present when we say^that the happiness of that evening will be^folded away among the heart's choicest recol^^lections to be a fruitful source of pleasure^while memory waits a willing servitor to lend^to life a charm. This delightful festive^scene has, for all wbo are interested in the^promotion of a more gewerous social senti^^ment among our people a deeper significance^than the mere enjoyment. One of the great^^est atttibutes of wealth, intellectual refine^^ment, and high social position, is the ability^to promote the happiness of others, and the^power to exert a potential influence in mould^^ing society and cultivating those friendly re^^lations, kindly sentiments and graceful man^^ners that alone make up the charms and de^^lights of social existence. The individual^who awes his acquired wealth as a means of^cultivating the amenities of life, and adding^to the happiness of bis fellow-men, is a pub-^lie benefactor. We ia Helena are charged^with being an unsocial people. It is told of^as that in the headlong pursuit of wealth we^lose sight of all friendly relations that can^^not be measured by ^per cent.^^that there^is a want of charity, sympathy and hospi^^tality among us. That much of this is true,^no one will deny; that it should not be so,^is also undisputed. It should be a subject of^interest to onr citizens that the stranger so-^jou ning within our gates should find a great^^er harmony of sentiment and a greater frat^^ernisation among our people, and we trust^that the happy affair of Mew Tear's night^will be in the light of a living example, that^we may, like the classic Greeks, gather knowl^^edge as well as pleasure from such a scene^^that when Mr. Ming and h .- accomplished^wife threw open their beautiful home to the^enjoyment of their friends, and with a gene^^rous and spontaneous hospitably contributed^to the happiuess of our ci usees, they marked^a new and mors inviting era ic the social^characteristics of onr people.
TheOriat Billiard Match be^^tween John J. Mcl^an and John Rodrigo, for^$S09 a s -le, took place on Hew Tear's day, at^the Helena Theatre. Law.
lectedUmpire by Mr. McLean, Mr. Post by^Mr. Rodrigo, and Wm. McFarland selected^by these gentlemen as Referee. At 12 o'clock^the game was called by the latter gentleman,^and Rodrigo led off on first shot. The game^was a very closely contested one, and was^played on the part of both contestants in a^mast admirable manner. Rodrigo took the^lead ah the first points in the game and kept^it throughout by sn average of from 3 to 21^points. On the last string McLean displayed^some rare playing, whereby be was enabled to^take the lead and had but five to go on tbe^game. Thus tbe game stood, McLean 246.^Rodrigo 23j, when the latter by a circum^^stance of good luck and a little careful play^^ing, closed the game, beating bis opponent by^four points. Tbe betting throughout tbe^game was rather light, but no odds were of^^fered till Johnny had made bis last run which^placed bitn in advance. The game was wi t-^nessed by a large attendance of citizens who^manifested their appreciation of the shots^made, and their delight at the skill evidenced^on the part of both players by frequent dem^^onstrations of applause. The Theatre was^somewhat chilly, tbe cushions of the table^were cold, which worked to the disadvantage^of both players. The game lasted from 12^M., until 4.22 r. m. The game was 250 points^up, and the number of innings 2M^, hence the^average was very light, being a slight fraction^less than one. Each made a run of 15. The^game was intensely interesting throughout,^and the nerve, rare skill and excellent judg^^ment of each, called forth the admiration of^the spectators. There is some talk of a sec^^ond match, which we hope will take place un^^der more favorable auspices. Any definite^arrangements will be duly communicated to^oar readers.
Newi ear's Day.^The morning of^the happy New Year tbe sun came coyly,^blushing forth, like the first advances of a^maiden toward the unsuspecting and deluded^victim of her faciuating smiles and wiles and^meeting tears, but the happiness, the kindly^greeting, tbe hearty good wishes needed not^to gather life from sunbeam warmth, but^catching inspiration from the music of the^morning stars, rang in melodious cadences of^love and friendship, till
Thetrailing garments Bjfl the night^Swept through her marble balls.^^The music of euphonious bells, the glitter of^exotic fashion, the music of merry laughter^and happy voices, and tbe rainbows of happi^^ness and plejsure that spanned the counte^^nances of all, evidenced a realisation of much^rational and satisfactory enjoyment. In^accordance with a time honored custom which^characterized the worthy and hospitable^of the Empire city, a large number^of the fair la lies of our city received with^lull honors the gentlemen of their acquain^tance, and in this manner a delightful day^was passed by the gentlemen. The taste dis^^played by the ladies in the elaboration^of refreshments, the charming manner in^wbich they welcome! their friends and the^rare accomplishments exhibited in extending^hospitality to their Cillers cinno' be excelled^in the metropolitan city that gave origin to^the delightful custom. The gentleman, too^were equal to the occasion, and during the^whole day, subjected as they were to the de^^licious influences uf sparkling wine and the^delightful beverages that adorned the festive^board, not one for a moment forgot that he^was a gentleman. It must be a source of^much satisfaction to tbe gentlemen to learn^that this year the reception of calls was to^tbe ladies a pleasure and gratification, and^with tbe belief that all over this good land^there was no spot where the day was more^fully and heartily enjoyed, we express the^bop^ that, as succeeding years come and go,^their advent may be celebrated with as joyous^and delightful festivities as this day, the^recollections of which are as sweet as the^melody of a half forgotten song.
WkTravi8'b grand ra ffle too k plac^at Kayfield's pool moras, on New Year's af^^ternoon, in the presence of a crowded house,^and was at once the most exciting and har^^monious affair of the kind we ever witnessed.^The first number tar-awn wbich was entitled^to respectful consideration was 46, which was^thrown by Mr. Vincent, who hell ticket No.^131. This was purchased by Jot Travis, and^thus being entitled to the first choice he took^Billy Bay. Jim Welch, owner of ticket 133,^afterwards threw 46, which wss purchased by^Wes Travis tor $300, who was, by virtue of^it, entitled to tbe gold watch and chain.^Tbe lowest number, 15, was thrown by George^Ray field, owner of ticket No. 479, and George,^having- an eye to general results, took the^boase and lot on Clore street. J. C. Backer,^owner of ticket No. 23, Mr. Fitch, ticket^94, and Wes Trsvis, ticket No. 86,esch threw^16, which, bein; the second lowest number,^was for tbe horse Co barn. This beings tie,^end Mr. Fitch being absent, it may be a few^days before it will be settled among the three^gentlemen holding these throws. The ruffle^was attended throughout with the best feel^^ing and the utmost satisfaction to all pres^^ent. It was witnessed by a large crowd,^which filled George's spacious and elegant^pool and club rooms with a large share of^tbe speculating social element of Helena.
HelenaLottery.^The second draw^lag of this lottery took place at the Helena^Theatre on Saturday, in the presence of a^large attendance of ticket-holders and spec^^tators. It was characterised throughout by^harmony and good feeling. Dave Hagsdorn^drew tbe first prise of $2,900; T. H. Klcin-^scbraidt and Prof. Steitadrew the $1,000; tbe^remaining prizes, with numbers opposite, may^be found in another column. Joe Woolman,^in behalf of Mr. Uagadorn, provided cigars^and spiritual consolation to the whole bouse,^and a sumptuous lunch to the committee en^^gaged in conducting the lottery. Messrs.^Kleinscbmidt and Steits received congratula^^tions at the First National Bank in the even^^ing, where a large number of friends congrat^^ulated them over a basket of Tokay. Dae^notice will be given of tbe next drawing.
Pkbsvonal.Col. W. F. Chad wick, al^^ter a visit of a week or more to Cable, returned^by last roach. We are pleased to see^the Colonel looking very well.... E. S. Stack-^pole of Highland, is in the city, and favored^as with s call. He represent* Prof. 6wallow
ashaving made a splendid and satisfactory^clean up on tbe Thomas lode, but the finan^^cial results of which be is not inform*--!.^OFPItlAL
Atthe 2ud drawing of the Helena Money-^Lottery the following natabers have drawn
No.22i^$2,000^ I^avid Hagadorn.^No. 403^$1,000^Kleinscbmidt A Steitz.^No. .143^f50C^Combs, Oro Fino Uulch.^The following Noe. drew prizes of $IOo.
Thefollowing Nts. dr^w prizes of $50.
Theholders of thesj tickets are requsted to^immediately present their tickets or forward^tbem by mail or express, if outside of Helena,^for payment of prises.
Wehereby certify that the above statement^of the drawing is correct.
Ben.R. Dittes,A. W. Cabcock.
Tbenext draulnu Mill take place^February Int.
Masonic Election.^Tbe iegular
electionof officers for Red Mountain Lodge,^No. 12, A. F. A A. M., took plnce ou I^ec.^2nd. and resulted as follows:
II.A. Hurlburt^W. M.
Ma.i.*lV T Mi f ihi nil r. i [ii rttil Indian^Agent for Montana, left for his home in the^Etst on Sunday morning's coach. Mr. Mo-^Cormick intends spending the winter in New^York and Washington in the in the interests^of his department. We wish hitu a pleasant^and delightful visit and asafe return in the^spring.
I'oiNThliH l is. ^ A roiieidf rab!e nmii^^ber of counterfeit Two Dollar Notes, of the^Market National Hank of New York, are in^circulation in this city, and are well calculat^^ed to deceive: a good imitation of the genu^^ine. They can only be detected by the num^^bers , which in the genuine ii ciruiine, and in^tbe counterfeit a Vermillion.
('on^v Pkei., the proprietor* ot the^Highland and Bull's Head meat market^, won^our thanks by a presentation of a luscious^roast, accompanied by the etceteras. It was^appreciated by the eating department of the^editorial stall.
.Iirx.Eok nit Tiiirii .IriuciAL Dis^^trict.^ H. L. Warren, Chief Justice of the^Territory of Montaus, has been assigned by^the Judges of the Supreme Coii'T us Judge of^this Judicial District.
lit*na\vay. A splendid sorrel team^of Travis a Bro's came down Broadway on a^little time of their own, but suspended ope^rations at tbe foot of that stieet without any^material injury to the outfit.
HorribleOutrages at fort Peek
Throughthe kindness :ind cnurte-y oi Mr.^R. T. Gillespie, tbe efficient and universally^popular representative of Wells, Fargo ^fc Co.^at Helena, M. T.. we are able to lay before^our readers this morning the details of a bor'^rible affair, which we give below:
FortBkstos, M.T. Dec. 29, '68.
Thecoach is just in at 6^0 r. a. The riv^^er is still open, and it is snowing again. A^report came in this evening that four men^were killed by Sioux Indians at or near the^wreck of the Amelia Poe, whose names were^McGregor, Thomas, a man named Steve and a^Mr. Taber. Moses Solomon received several^wounds. George Boyd of tbe N. W. Fur Co.^who was stationed at Fort Browning, brought^in tbe first intelligence. Almost immediate^^ly after the arrival of Mr. Boyd, Mr. Reed,^Agent of Indian Affairs, came in from Fert^Peck and confirmed tbe prior report. Mr.^Reed was one of tbe party attacked. He^states that a party of eight men proceeding^on their way to the wreck of the Poe, when^about seven miles below Fort Peck, 300 Saun-^tee Sioux Indians fired upon tbem, instantly^killing those above named; the others made^their escape upon horses and mules. Mr.^McGregor was one of tbe owners of tbe^wreck of the Amelia Poe. Taber owned a^woodyard at Taber Island. The party had a^team containing about $3000 worth of provis^^ions, all of wbich was captured. The Indians^cut the heads off of Messrs McGregor and^Steve and carried them away. This is official^and therefore authentic.
F.C ROSEVELT.^The writer of the above letter is one of the^most prominent citisen of Benton, the Agent^of Wells, Fargo A Co., and proprietor of the^Overland Hotel, the best house in the place,^and thn the facte, as related by Mr. Rosevelt^are reliable, is assured by the high reputation^of the gentleman throughout the Territory.^^^^ssnasanssssaasssssssssssnssasnn
RAsaaiaine;in the ^wBce of Wells, Kara:^ A ' ^^December 31st, isfi*.
An.leraontiAndereoo ^^ AAldrin^e VV
AdamsCAlesaodeM' %VAdler R C
ArbuckleIIAn mason K KBently D E
KerryNicklUrny Ci .Hullaid F H
MilliardClin*Kea^le J IIRo^^ke I N
UursoAII CBrown FredRlyths 8 V
RrowamRaoaer C KUur*;ia J D
DerusbaII^'^ JHrennau S
BeanT AChild* L HCAtilston J
C'orlettJI'nwford JCaster S
CarpenterV GCborehill O IIOsSSBAWS k
CohnUeo MCartwiifbt J^^urtis T B
Clea-hornJCh^y J..bnCtUjrhan C
CarlettCaryl* WCh^MUt I.
Caldwell-I1*Daun JINsney VV
Oarr*WIK,o^la^^ WDickson X
DunlapJI*Ihiwall BDavis T K
BtsherMn. 1Klmore \V .1Eitfert W
Mb\v AKrvio WKvans II
FeswiaJ ItFerri* Mr* M HF.wa L
FondaAFry IIFarry 1
CrorhauiT Lliardner I* MOriin C
OibaneyTtirade T Btltn^ y l
Oalewskil^(iiltbitin R A^^^^kirk A
GuthrieW iiOalliird HUervais O
HunterJMedley C ^Henry Mrs F.
Ilooner W KHenderxui JHarmon M l
Hanini.h-K..1llar)^oid JHodge .1 R
IlarritMinHHutton HJanes II
JonesIralooneou MrsKeller J M
KofotII I^Kuight It ^Kingston C L
KuaasJ PKit.* Rev TLord O
Lvbee.kerCIjinjfrain C ^^Lehman E 1'
McBrienitMswsas H ItMortimer C
MoresJ BMever MrMaskill J
MalimoisHIIMcKay C EMerbrook O W
McReynoUNMar-lmll AMiller C 8
MewkorvitnHMsUss T ItMarshall 8
McErvenII FNorton VNelwoti R
NilesJOliver A JOwens A
MawIRuasell s^ MKobuins VV M
Knsf MRi|^| . - J AKobcson f
Rhodes^ FReese EI'....- a- M
RooneyJ FRowdybn*h IIKod.^riir^^ I^ J A
StaetenA.-rinder* C FShalser F
StewartI* I^Sellua J EStevens Mr* F E
Smithla Sgsat* MSu.ry M
Sample^i^V-H^;ee^ WSeirer T
Sears-I1^Sears J l^SaJtord B V H
PtnithE XTvler P IIT.ieker .1 VV
Tripp\VThompson J IITuru^-r^i K
liirner J STaylor I* IITurner I* O
TalbertJVen Shnck WVa^vl T
Vm(TiiIMr* .1\ iv on MWoodruff W
WolffKWalls JWilliam- T
WrightJWall FWeitiel J W
WbsAb*^^Wilson RWrigut W M
WhiteI HWhite Mrs ^Waun II
Wil-oii.1 MW'rix'nt I* I*Wilbum T J
Wilson s Ii rWilliam A TWsfba J
R S. C.1llesfie Agent
MVrOK PACK t^.l n
Rem:litiin*HI 'he orti.'e of Wells. K*rt.i ^' Co.^l^ecember :ll^
Iaird JaaHlake.v H nHreman 8
Beall8 Wlllack MBWAASaA N
I'-autrJRiekctt ACuminiiiBs C
\.ArrT JUbsamsaan A IQassfas D vv
CouselleL^^l^^geU W 11liu*ue M
Inkn J KPaahsass J IIBajasj ^
Fr-MiricksouII JForsaey AFisk A Mewart
CJrassCOingray I^Graven A. Searl
HatchI^Holezman 8 LHumphrey H A
HallJaaHi sou OFHomer.I
HeathAlleruiinn HiHanna F i'
HusbandW ii.H^- enirer IIUiiierI^W
JR A OsJohnson ALvn.-h J
IsaatjRroLyons HdillerU II
McLaneA 1^Mason I^ MMeteav 0 H
MarshallTho*McBride IIMcCracken R R
MaSWAStSAS V ItMcKee UMartin Mrs L
NewcomerI* EOTIea JOTloonell C I.
I'aketonJ ^iI'ost Nettie(juino J
RushR1'tMsd A SRoach J
RaynorSi. CoRnvmoud B I^Scranage O
StewartL M VSaff.r.l ,. H Vfuobe L
SbultzIISimmons a .)Simmons A -I
Sliultza. BundySpencer CShanks W It
S*i,(UUTuroley JudgeTrnesdal S V
TjblT IIi r W GWright A V\
VA'-lcoxC IIW ilson A M.
R.T. QILLKSPIR, Aawai
Look ;vt these TVmm'm^For ^^enuiue
AFINEfarm, four miles East of Missoula^Mills, on the road to Deer Lodge, and^lying immediately on the great thorouf ^if are^from Oregon to the
Thisplsce is highly improved with a com^^fortable frame bouse, one and one-half sto^^ries high, five rooms, stables, corarls and all^the necessary outhouses. A young and^thrifty orchard, irrigating ditches and plenty^of water to flood the fielis at any season.
Abo,a field of sixty acres, and good
T A. 13 L, IS
Ontbe opposite side of tbe river.
Allof toe above property will be sold in^one lot, at reasonable rales. For terms apply^toW. B.3. lll^JOI NS, on premises.
w3m or Worden A Co., Missoula Mill
Mao Street, nBn door above Magnolia Restaurant.
Hoot^8hoe ^Iaxle:er-^A Fit Guar am teed ia every Instanca.
DSdtf RApairs Neatly Execute.!
No68 M;iiiL St
i0* p-FINK 4 c0.t
andretal. dealers io
Cnst o iii - ^^ a ^l e
Ebare just received our first train, ocmpria^ia all and every variety of
also,a full assort meat of
Upperand Sole Lreather,
andshoe-flnd'ing, wbich we offer at
Bootsmade to order and repairing; done.
NO.6.1 MAIN STREET.
BOOTSAND SHOES V
Mo.34, Main Street,^HELENA, - - !HOXTA\A,
Atthe 310 N of tae
N.B. Ourasy efc Cos. Boots and Ptioes are^Custom made and Warranted
1^ lyKICK MILLEN.
J.B. NEWMAN.ROBERT LEHMAN-
LEHMAN^ NEWMAN.^UTo.'s S A JO WOOD STREET
B0ULDER ' BLOCK,
HELENA, ^I ONTA -V .^Jobbers of
-A.SPBCIAIjITY:^A Full Assortment of
TKeI*. ^ Bartlett movement, with e\-r* i-w^!.^Chronometer Balance. I'xtent L^ust ^ap |'^t^n,^Safety Pinion, and all other late improvements^io a solid 3 os. Coin Silver H'lnting Case, nitti^Ciold Joint*. ^^^J7 coin.
Tbesasne in 4 ox, caseIn ^^ or. ^vase *33 oi^,i0
TheWaltbam Wit^-h Co. movement, ni-h extra^Jewels, Chronometer Balance. Patent [^.i^t ( ^;^Patent Safety Pinion, *e. iu :i o^. case, witti^^ IaM Joints. S10 coin
Thesame ia 4 oz ease #33. In 5 in case $:W ,^,;u
TheAppletnn. Traey Si. Co. movement, whli . ,^Jewels. Chronometer Balance, Patent I^ust Cat,.^Patent Safety IMnioo. Af. in 3 or. case, Sees'^Joints -r M coin.
Thename in 4 ^^*. case.. SoT. lo.^. ^^/_ #40 coin
P.8. SbSSbel Watch in '-'i oi 1* karat ^;0;,i
Hunting-r-.se I eo-ri^Waltbam Watch Co. Watch, in ^^'- ../ - k trv
0eSdHnntiiiif case dr1! com.^Apoleton Tracy SB Oa. Watch, *n Ji MS. 1^ a ara:
GoldIIunlink' case ^-7 coin.^Any additional weight at SI per p.* t . or ^M , ..^ok. extra.
We^i|| send any of tne *Joove by W^)U jTajsw^fl ^'.. s Kxpreee. with bill to collect on delivery.^I and aive the purchaser tli I privilege to examiur^the Watch twfore |a^in^: All express SSlATgai
however, t^i be I by the purchaser H-it if tb^^amount of the price of the Watch m remitted ;.,
|us wi:h the order, we will prepay Hie exnre..
4-barereetoSan Iranrisco ourselves. In s.
money,drafts on Hella r*ai8T^ a CIo are pr^lerrv.|^We wish it d.stinctl^ umlersto^^l that th^-*f
Watchesare the \ery best, with all the latest lea-^1 provements. and that they are in perfec* runnink'
order,and if any one does not |^erlorm well, w^-
willeachansre it. or relun.l the money.
Pleasesta.e that you s*w this in theMnXTASv
619Broadway N. T.
OnrH'oclc above the Metio|k^;itau Hotel.
i E very one visaing- New York is in^ite^l t ,^at our establishment.
Inorder tint all may ad'lra*w us with onfi.lenc*^we Invite attention to the following:
Officeof Wella, PbSSja At Co.. t^r-4 Urojdway New York. ^ ^. i '.ti, l-^^. V^We fan cheerf illy commend M^*--^^^. Howard A.^' Co. Sa SM Unw-lwHr New York. ss our friends^! as a re'iabV and trust vortl-y firm, with aaeurauce^, that all .wdeis seut tbem will have faithful AAA^prompt attention0 OODDABb, Treas.
ForWells Para;o A. t
:And ^e * No refer S*
1 W Raymond Es^| ^^n Kranciaco.
ItC Howartt Es^|. San rraii' SM
TIt Butler Esq D ^ alba Saa itaaaassa
W!^ sswbafll Es-i V i'^iuU fity BwAASBi
HA. Liodsley ftCo.
\vi N i:, a N i)^Liquor Merchants.
Haveoj^ene^l their plaM ot' lm-i-^mmt :it the oM stand of Vhrion's,
BRIDGEmm. WOOD STREETS^I Helena, M. T. The y offer to^^ U ilerstlie only complete stock ^^t^this class of ^joo^ls e\cr broiiirlit t^^jthis market. Onr stork SJaf
0REI3NWISES AND LIQURS
Isa^ extensive as that ot' any Jol^-^bin^_r House in the States. Thoi^iTjoods have all been purchased^j from Pint Hands upon the most^'favorable terms, and will bsj otfer-^jedto dealers by the Package or^otherwise.
Purchasersare informed that^this f^tock of goods is so exten^ivt',^that their wants can be supplied^for an indefinite period, without^making any change in the quality^of the artic les that they may adopt^for use Our stock of
Embracesa variety of brand-^well-known to the trad*-. Our^Stock of
BRANDIES,Consist of the celebrated brands of^Pinct, Castellon it Co., and Thos.^Hine A: Co.,^of various aires.^^from 1850 to 186:^. Our
CHAMPAGNEWINK,^Is fresh, and of Keeent Importat k^o^and is the old original brand of^HKIDSlClv *fc Co.^Onr stock of German au^l^French Wines, include-
RKI AND WHITE Bl^HdVNPIKS,
AndOiSsTOts ^^t* varioostrnbiea^J We also have in store, aud for sale^20 aSMbs INUfchurg SKM'k Ale.
OfSuperior Quality.^All Sales of Merchandix
M.A. LINDSLKV A CO.
JacksonBTBKST^VIRGINIA CITY, MONTANA.
JAS. T. CLASJiEY. Erop'r.
ThisHOUSS bat been recently fitted up in ^E^elsa-aDt style for tbs accs^mtn^Mlati^^D of^oublio, and it is tbe determiuation to keep a
Tbetable will be supplied with all the mark'!^affords Every atteuti n will be pe^d to lb* ^^'m'^f.nt of arassis The services of O. P. TM^^b*f^have been seen red as Steward and Cleneral SSStAT^^viswr. and be will devote bis attention lo tne t^^^^^loaeetbatit ia supplied with everything' ^',:l^D
JOB WORK Or EVERT DES^RIPTinS^Neatly and Expeditiously exeeoted at u^