Newspaper Page Text
To Puget Sound, Victoria, and the Colum
Another Railroad Celebration.
The following invtations have been extend
ed to distinguished guests for the ceremonies
: md celebration at the time of the final
junction of the two ends of the Northern
Pacific Railroad :
No. 35 Wall Street, New York.
Enclosed you will find an invitation to
take part in an excursion to the Pacific
Coast over the Northern Pacific Railroad,
and to participate in the ceremonies on the
occasion of the union of its tracks, and the
consequent opening of its entire line from
St. Paul and Minneapolis and the Lake
Superioi ports to Portland, Oregon', and
Puget Sound. It is expected that the ad
vancing ends of the track will be ready to
be joined by the laying of the last rail on
the western slope of the Rocky Mountains,
near the Mullan Tunnel, the first week in
Private cars for the guests of the company
will be attached to express trains on the
yew York Central, Erie and Pennsylvania
railroads, leaving New Y'ork the last week
in August, on a date hereafter to be fixed, of
which you will receive timely notice. Guests
who may find it more convenient to join the
excursion at Chicago, will find private cars
at their service at that place, and for the con
venience of Poston guests a special car will
start from that city. Ail invited guests are
requested to notify George Y. Sims at the
above address, as to the point where they
desire to join the party Those who may
arrive at either New York, Boston or
Chicago, will find arrangements made by the
company for their comfort and entertain
ment at the following hotels : New York—
Windsor, Holfmau, Brunswick and Bucking
ham. Boston—Brunswick. Chicago—Pal
mer and Grand Pacific.
Owing to the newness of much of the
country traversed by the Northern Pacific,
and in view of the comfort and convenience
of the guests, special trains consisting of the
private cars, Pullman sleepers and dining
cars, will he made up at St. Paul and run
through to the Pacific and return. The trip
will extend westward as far as Puget Sound
Victoria. British Columbia, and will occupy
about thirty days. Time for rest and sight
seeing wil' he allowed at a number of the
most interesting points on the route. It is
the desire of the company that its guests
should he at no personal expense during the
HENRY VILLARD, President.
July 10th, 1883.
The Northern Pacific Railroad Company
requests the pleasure of your presence at the
opening of its Main Line from Lake Su
perior to Portland, Oregon, and Puget Sound.
The company expects to he honored by
you taking part in the act of joining the
two ends of track at a point in Montana
near the western approach to the tunnel
piercing the main range of the Rocky Moun
tains. The arrangements for the entertain
ment of the company's guests are fully set
forth in the enclosures.
HENRY VILLARD, President.
Programme lor Invited Guests.
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD OPENING
35 Wall Street, N. Y., August 4, 1883.
Wednesday August 29th, guests from the
East will leave New York by either the New
York Central, Erie or Pennsylvania railroads.
Pullman cars will be attached to the express
trains. Tickets from New York to Chicago
are enclosed herewith and guests will travel
by the route indicated on their tickets. Ho
tel orders for entertainment in both those
cities are also enclosed. Friday, August 31,
arrive in Chicago. Breakfast at Grand Pa
cific Hotel or Palmer House. During the
day an excursion will be made to Pullman,
on the invitation of Geo. M. Pullman Esq.
Return to Chicago in the evening and re
main over night.
September 1.—Two special trains will be
made up at Chicago, consisting of Pullman
sleepers and dining cars, and will leave at
10:30 a.m.; one running over the Chicago,
Hock Island & Pacific Railroad, and the
other over the Chicago & Northwestern.
Sunday, September 2.—Arrive at St. Paul
at 7 a. mi. and proceed at once without change
of cars to Lake Minnetonka. Rest during
the day and excursion on the lake. In con
sequence of limited hotel accommodations
guests will sleep on the cars.
Monday, September 3.—The day will be
spent in visiting the cities of St. Paul and
Minneapolis, and guests will return to Min
netonka at about 4 p. m. In the evening at
R o'clock a banquet will he given at the Ho
tel Lafayette by the citizens of St. Paul and
Tuesday, September 4.—In the morning
the trains will pass through the lake region
of Minnesota, arriving at Fargo at 12 m.
Leave Fargo at 1 p. in., and pass through the
wheat fields of Northern Dakota, stopping a
short time at Dalrymple Farm at Casselton,
stopping at Jamestown, and remaining all
night at Bismarck.
Wednesday, September 5.— Leave Bis
marck at 10 a. in., passing over the great
bridge across the Missouri to Mandan.
Leave Mandan and reach Little Missouri at
1:30 p. m. Walk to the summit of a bluff
tor a general view of the Bad Lauds. Leave
Little Missouri at 5:30 p. m. Reach Billings
about 9:30 a. m . and remain over night in
Thursday, September 6.—Leave Billings
at 10:30 a. in., reaching Graycliff at 1 p. m.
Here about two hours will he devoted to
witnessing a war dance by the tribes ot In
dians inhabiting the Crow Reservation.
Reave Graycliff at 3 p. m., crossing the Belt
Range of mountains, over the Bozeman Tun
nel. at (i ]». m., and arrive at Helena at 1 a.
nr. and remain over night.
Friday, September 7.—Will he devoted to
visiting Helena, the Capital of Montana, the
Fuited States Assay Office, the neighboring
«old mines and Mullan Tunnel, sleeping in
the cars at night.
Saturday, September H.—Leave Helena at j
< a. m., and reach the point where the last !
mils on the Northern Pacific railroad are to
be laid, at 9 a. m. The ceremonies will be
eilt at lo a. m. and end at noon. 'The train
will leave at 2 p. m.
Sunday, September 9.—Arrive at Spokane
Fills and rest during the day to visit the
l() wn and the falls of the Spokane river.
Monday, September 3.—Reach Wallula
Junction, and leave at 8 a. m„ following the
Rue down the Columbia river, aud reaching
Fortland, Oregon, at 9 p. in.
Tuesday, September 11.—Inspection ol the
city of Portland and vicinity.
M ednesday, September 12.—Excursion on
tlie Willamette and Columbia rivers.
Thursday, September 13.— Excursion up ■
the Willamette valley on the Oregon & Cal
ifornia railroad and return to Portland.
1 riday, September 14.—Leave Portland
an excursion to Astoria on an ocean
*teanier, and remain on the f teamer over
Saturday, September 15.—Leave Kalama
'•y rail at 7 a. m for Tacoma, Puget Sound.
Leave by steamer on the Sound at 12 in., ar
r ' vi ng at Seattle at 3 p. m., Takoma at
(> P- m., Kalama at 10 p. m., and Portland at
Sunday, September 16.—Rest at Portland
It***-. Lea ^ e on the retw-n trip at 7 p. m.,
fn«? h mV ! at Ä Paul Member 20th, pass
ing dayl, ^ ht over the divisions of the
fnnl travereed b Y night on the outward
Returning guests will be furnished trans
portation from St Paul to their homes by
IN Barnes, General Passenger Agent of
the Northern Pacific railroad. Guests are
recommended to wear substantial clothing,
and to take overcoats and umbrellas or water
proof coats. There will be no occasion when
evening dress need be worn. Trunks can be
taken it desired, and guests will he able to
get access to them from time to time in the
baggage cars attached to the special trains.
GEORGE V. SIMS.
kAx Francisco, August 24.— The inaugu
ration of the foundation of the Garfield
monument, under the auspices of the Grand
Masonic Lodge of California, assisted by the
Grand Encampment of Knights Templar of
the United States, took place to-day at the
Golden Gate Park. Over 100,000 persons
witnessed the ceremonies.
San Francisco, August 24.— The Gar
field monument procession was divided into
four divisions, comprising the United States
troops, the National Guards of California,
Grand Army of the Republic, and Knights
Templars and members of California Masonic
lodges. Over eight thousand were in line,
the largest procession ever witnessed on the
Pacific coast. It extended over a mile and
a half, occupying an hour and three-quarters
in passing. The day being a public holiday
visitors from interior towns were greater
than on any other day during the week.
The streets along the line of the procession
were jammed for a distance of a mile.
The scene presented in the park was a mag
nificent one. On three sides the surround
ing hills were covered with a dense mass of
spectators. On the other side was the Pacific
Ocean. The valley between was occupied
by glittering uniforms. As the procession
arrived the members drew up in the form of
a circle around the base of the monument,
close to which a grand stand had been erect
ed for the Grand Masonic officers, whose
privilege it was to perform the ceremony of
laying the corner stone. When all had fal
len into place, prayer was offered by the
Grand Chaplain, followed by a Masonic ode
chanted by all present. Hon. Horace Davis,
an ex-member of Congress, in a short speech
invited the Grand Master of California Ma
sons to lay the corner stone of the monu
ment to the second martyred President of
the United States. A record of the casket
containing gold, silver and nickle coinage of
the present year, with an account of the as
sault on and obsequies of President Garfield,
were read, after which the Grand Master,
pouring in corn, wine and oil, and tapping
the stone, pronounced it well and truly laid.
An oration on Garfield's life and services,
followed by the beuedictk.i, closed the ser
vices. Salutes were fired from the forts as a
signal of the termination.
For tho Feople !
SOLID SILVERWARE !
GEO. P. REEVES CO.,
Main Street, - Helena,
Have on hand and carry the largest and best
stock of goods to be found in the city. All the
latest, stylish, and unique designs in silverware
and jewelry, can be found at this Emporium.
Jewelr.i man ut'nctn reel from Montana
Gold in any design desired, complicated
or simple. Diamonds reset.
MADE OF WATCH REPAIRING.
WEIR & POPE,
Are Constantly in Receipt of NEW
GOODS, and prices are Guaranteed
to be as LOW as are Offered
by any other House in
WEIR &. POPE -- DRUGGISTS.
The Half Way House, situated about 14 miles
from Helena, together with 160 acres of land, all
under fence. Good pasture and hay land. Will
cut about sixty tons of hay. Good water right,
sufficient for garden purposes. This is an excel
lent opportunity for any one who wishes to invest
in a first class horse ranch. For terms apply to
JOHN DANIOTHY, Beaver Creek, or
OTTO PETERSON, Helena.
Tlie undersigned offer for sale their stock ranch
and herd of horses near Fort Shaw, Montana.
There is on the ranch a good house, barns, corrals,
etc., with several miles ol fencing. The herd con
sists of about twelve hundred|(1200) head c horses,
stallions, work horses, mares, colts, etc. The stal
lions are large and valuable animals.
The above property will be sold cheap for cash,
or approved paper. This is a rare opportunity for
one wishing to engage in the business Fo. par
ticulars applv to N. Sweetland, Fort Shaw, Mon
tana, or to O! J. Salisbury, Salt Lake City, Utah.
d<fcwtf-mh!4 GILMER, SALISBURY èt CO.
This powder never varies. A marvel of purity,
strength and wholesomeness. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Bold only in
cant. Royal Baking Powder Co.. New York.
feW _ STOMACH ^ ^
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, by increasing vital
power, and rendering the physical functions regu
lar and active, keeps the system in good working
order, and protects it against disease. For consti
pation, dyspepsia and liver complaint, nervous
ness, kidney and rheumatic ailments, it is invalu
able, and it affords a sure defense against malarial
fevers, besides removing all traces of such disease
from the system.
For sale by all druggists and dealers generally.
Does a General Banking business. Sells Foreign
Drafts and Passage Tickets. Pays interest on
Time and Saving Deposits. Collections
receive prompt and Faithful Attention.
Has a Savings Department.
SAVINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA!
E. D. Edgerton, Pres't; D. S. Wade, Vice-Pres't;
A. E. Bunker, Cashier.
J. B. Sanford, George Breck,
Cornelius Hedges, John Kinna,
Chas. K. Cole, Chris. Kenck.
F. P. STERLING,
(Late Receiver of the Land Office.)
U. S. LAND ATTORNEY FOR
Mining and Agricultural Claimants.
And Notar'' Public.
Patents secured to Minera and Agricultural Lands.
Special Attention Given to Contested
OFFICE—On Broadway, in Dr. Frary's building,
Room No. 1. Helena. M. T. diwly-sep5
HARRA" R. COMLY,
GEO. B. FOOTE,
Land Attorney & C. E.
COMLY & FOOTE,
D. S. LAND ATTORNEYS,
Blake's block, Room back of U. S. Land Office,
HELENA, - - - MONTANA.
All Land Office business promptly attended to,
and exparte and contested cases before local and
General Land Office and Secretary of the Interior
a specialty. d<fcwtf-myl8
R. F. CLARK, M. I).,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
SURGERY A SPECIALTY.
(Formerly Surgeon U. S. Army.)
Office and residence—Jackson and Grand streets,
Helena, Montana. d<fcwly-mhl
DR. P. F. MADDEN,
Office—On Broadway, opposite Herald office.
paid to diseases of Women
THOMAS ECKLES, M. D.
Office on Grand street.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ORGANIZED IN 1866.
Designated Depository of the United
Surplus and Profit«,..................... 250,000
S. T. HAUSER, President,
A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President,
E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier,
T. H, KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't Cashier.
Board of Director«:
S. T. HAUSER JOHN C. CURTIN,
A. M. HOLTER, R. S. HAMILTON,
JNO. H. MING, C. P. HIGGINS,
E. W. KNIGHT, A. J. DAVIS,
T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, HENRY M. PÄRCHEN,
T. C. POWER.
FIRST NATIONAL, - Fort Benton, Montana.
MISSOULA NATIONAL, - Missoula, Montana.
FIRST NATIONAL, - - Butte, Montana.
Total Capital and Surplus. including
Associated Hank«, 8929,225.
General BANKING Business Transacted.
Notice is hereby given that 1 am the owner of
the following brand of cattle : "('. O.." on right
hip and side. Range, Judith Basin; also, on the
cLfcwIm-augl3 COLUMBUS REGLI.
A SURPRISE PARTY!
SURPRISE NUMRER ONE.
If you want to enjoy a genuine sur
prise, call at Fred Gamer's and look
through his large, elegant, Metropolitan
Boot and Shoe Store. Nothing like it
in the mountains. Friends, Customers,
and the people generally, always wel
SURPRISE NUMBER TWO.
You will then exclaim—"What an im
mense stock of goods!" Mr. Gamer,
anticipating the lively times that are
upon us, shipped in a stock of goods un
equalled in the Territory. There are
Boots and Shoes enough in the house to
shoe all the big folks and all the little
folks within a radius of hundreds of
SURPRISE NUMBER THREE.
A new store, new goods—and what
else? Why, new,prices, to he sure.
This is a new era. Quick shipments,
cheap freights, and lively times make
low prices. Goods sold cheaper than
Country customers may rely on all
orders by mail receiving prompt atten
Boots and Shoes made to order. Re
pairing done. Satisfaction Guaranteed.
HELENA CLASSICAL SCHOOL.
TRUSTEES.—John Schuyler Crosby, Alex. C.
Botkin, Elizur Beach, John T. Murphy, S. T.
Hauser, W. A. Chessman, Wm. Davenport, Decius
S. Wade, E. Sharpe, Clias. W. Cannon, Thos. C.
Power, Robert E. Fisk, W. G. Preuitt, Theo. H.
Kleinschmidt, John E. Blaine.
PRINCIPAL— W. H. Garrison.
This school has been opened to afford to the citi
zens of Helena and other portions of Montana all
the advantages that are offered at the best Eastern
schools. Its purpose is to bring the meansof thor
ough culture to the youth of this Territory, and ob
viate tiie necessity of sending them to remote In
stitutions at a period of life when they are espe
cially in need of home influences. In pursuance of
this purpose, the Helena Classical School will com
prise three Departments—The Classical, the Eng
lish, or Literary, and the Primary.
The Trustees have succeeded in securing as Prin
cipal, Prof. W. II. Garrison, of Harvard College,
an educator of superior scholarship, and of pecu
liar qualifications for the duties of the position.
The Primary Department will be in charge of an
associate of approved capacity, and such additional
assistance will be employed as may be demanded
by the patronage and by the purpose of the Trus
tees to maintain the high standard of the School.
The School will occupy the entire second floor of
Ryan's Block on Breckinridge street, near Warren.
The building is new, conveniently arranged, well
lighted and possesses all desirable facilities.
The school year will open on Wednesday Sept.
12,1883, and will close in June 1884, with vacations
at Christmas and in the Spring. It has been deem
ed l>est to divide the hours of instruction into two
sessions of three hours each ; from 9 a. m. to 12 m.
for boys only, and from 1:30 to 4:30 p. in. for girls.
The same division will be observed in the Primary
The fee for tuition will be $100 per year for the
Classical and English Departments, and $50 for the
Primary Department, payable one-half at the be
ginning of the first term and one-half on Jan. 1.
Parents desiring information should address
Prof. W. H. Garrrison, Helena, Montana, or any of
tlie officers of the school, and they will receive
prompt responses. d20tiw4t-augll
HELENA, MONTANA TERRITORY.
This Institution, Situated in a Pleasant part
of Helena, is conducted by the Sisters
of Charity, and under the patronage
of Rev. L. B. Palladino, S. J.,
Pastor, of Helena.
The course of instruction in St. Vincent's Aca
demy comprises the following branches :
Preparatory Coarse.— Orthography, Read
ing, Writing (plain and ornamental), Grammar,
Geography and Arithmetic.
Intermediate Course.— Rhetoric and Criti
cism, Ancient and Modern History, Natural Philo
sophy, Prose and Poetical Composition, Pliyisiol
ogy, Algebra and Book-keeping, Astronomy with
the use of the Globes.
Scientific Course. —Moral Philosophy, Intel
lectual Philosophy, Elecution, Mythology, Chemis
try, Botany, the languages at each one's option.
Ornamental Department. -Drawing, Paint
ing, Plain and Ornamental Needle Work and
Zephyr Work taught in all their varieties.
Music. —Vocal and instrumental taught on
Piano, Organ aud Guitar. No extra charge for vo
The Academic year dates from the first Monday
in September to the last Thursday in June. It is
divided into two sessions of five months each.
Pupils entered after the beginning of the session
will be charged with only the portion remaining.
No deduction will be made for absence, except in
case of sickness.
Board and Tuition, per session..........................$100
Music on Piano per session, extra..................... 35
Music on Organ per session, extra..................... 35
Music on Guitar per session, extra..................... 25
French per session, extra................................... 5
For Drawing and Painting, extra charges. Plain
and Ornamental Needle Work taught free of
All Payments must be made in advance.
The Sisters will spare no pains to render this
Academy worthy of extensive patronage. The
health and happiness of their pupils will be con
stant objects of their solicitude; while they will
endeavor daily to in.-till into their tender minds
and hearts the principles of moral rectitude.
The discipline is mild, but firm, and the strict ob
servance of rules is enjoined upon all.
As an ii centive lo close application, medals, in
all classes, are distributed at the close of the second
Diplomas will be conferred on those only who
go through the entire academic course of studies.
To avoid interruption of classes, visits to pupils
are confined to Saturdays, and can lie made only by
tlieir parents, guardians, sisters, uncles and aunts, j
Others will not lie received unless formally author- j
ized by parents or guardians.
Pupils are required to bring all necessary articles I
for the toilet.
All communications respecting the Academy |
should be addressed to the Mother Superior.
ST. Aloysius Day
Classes will be resumed on Monday, August 20.
Terms, (per month in advance.) •
Primary Department...............$2 00.
Grammar " $3 00.
Higher ". .$4 00.
Classes—From 8:45 to 11:45 A. M., and from 1:30
to 3:45 P. M., every day except Saturdays and Holy
days of obligation.
L. B. PALLADINO, S. J.
WALTER W, DeLACY,
U. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR
Opposite Surveyor General's Office.
MONTAN. ! ter
Wooster's Perfection Creamery.
The follotviny advantages are claimed for Wooster's
1. It is the only Creamery operating on Scien
2. The ^application of cold to the top of the
milk vessel creates a convex motion, causing the
cream to rise rapidly.
3. The cream rises in a very short time, not
longer than between milkings, if directions are
4. Exposing the can below tlie ice box secures
the rising of the cream with less cooling material
than other methods where the cooling chamber ex
tends to the bottom of the can, and has been found
to bring the cream up quicker than in those cans
submerged or immersed in water from top to bot
5. The construction of tlie Ijottom of the can is
such that any sediment in the milk passes away
6. There is no lifting of cans, the milk and
cream being all drawn from tlie bottom of the can,
being a great saving of labor.
7. Perfect ventilation is secured, and the free
dom from all odors and foreign substances, making
the best article of butter.
8. Simplicity of construction, very easy to oper
ate, and will last a life-time if properly cared for.
9. It often happens that milk comes to the
dairy room much reduced in temperature. To ob
viate this difficulty, warm the milk to its natural
temperature (100° Fh) by adding boiling water to
the milk when set ; or it can be heated anv other
way if desired.
10. Avoidance of trouble with sour milk in hot
11. Economy of room, as the Creamery can be
• .12. It is a handsome article of furniture, and
made from the liest material.
13. The bottom of the cabinet affords a good
14. Made to accommodate any number of cows,
from one to eighty.
Wooster's Perfection Creamery is guaranteed
to be well built, of good material, in workmanlike
manner, and to raise the cream between milkings,
if the milk is reduced to the temperature of 45
■ ,ir ymen in Montana, address
C. C. STUBBS,
Helena, M. T.
Other parts of the United States, address
D. B. WOOSTER,..................Northfield, Vermont.
ARE YOU NERVOUS AND
LACK VITAL ENERGY.
The Howard Galvanic anti Magnetic
Shield and our spi
nal appliances gen
erate and diffuse mild
of Galvanic Electric
ity and Magnetism
upon the centers of
tlie nervous muscula
and generative syml
terns, speedily restor
ing the Vital For
ces, curing the wors
haustion, and all
diseases of the Uri
gans, without drug
ging the stomach. In
all diseases of a ner
vous or muscular
type, such as Nervous
Debility, Parai ysi s
Epilepsy, Apoplexy, Over-Worked Brain, exhau»
tion or.Loss of Vital Energy, Weak Back, Kidnej
Disease, Lost Manhood, Seminal Weakness, etc.
these appliances at once remove the cause, and ar<
a natural aid in overcoming debility or weakness
without medicines. Our Illustrated Pamphlet sent
in sealed envelope on receipt of six cents postage,
or unsealed, tree. Every appliance warren ted
for one year. They are more strongly imbued with
magnetism than any garment or appliance made.
No Acids Used. They cure when all else fails.
Howard Electro-Magnetic insoles, 81
per, by mail.
AMERICAN GAEYANIC CO.,
Corner Lawrence and Sixteenth streets,
d<twly-feb22 Denver. Colorado.
MONTANA NATIONAL BANK
C. A. BROADWATER, President.
A. G. CLARKE. Vice President.
E. SHARPE, Cashier.
Designated Depository and
Financial Agent, United States.
PAID UP CAPITAL,.....$250,000
Largest of any Bank in the Territory.
We make a specialty of the accounts of
Merchants, Miners, Ranchmen, and
those engaged in Stock and Wool
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS.
Correspon dence Solicited.
S. C ASHBY. H. F. GALEN.
B. F. POTTS. S. H. CROUNSE.
N. H. WEBSTER. C. W. CANNON.
HERMAN GANS. R. B. HARRISON.
All of Helena.
wlydec28 A. H. WILDER, St. Paul.
WM. B. CLOWE, M. D.
Sroadway. adjoining Merchants Hotel,
Recent assistant on the clinical staff 1 for diseases
of women and children in tlie Philadelphia Hos
pital, prepared to give the latest approved Medical
and Surgical treatment. Medicines furnished with
prescriptions without extra charge.
Saturday mornings, 9 to 10, devoted to
the worthy poor—.FREE. <Lfcwtf-je7
Corner Main and Bridge streets, Helena,
M. T.,—Under New Management.
Table the best in the city. Transient rates, $2 to
$3 per day, according to location of rooms. Daily
arrival and departures from this hotel of all the
United States Mail coaches. My prices are not as
low as some of the second-class hotels, but are
reasonable, and knowing my ability to please the
first-class trade, I guarantee satisfaction to all. Will
be pleased to see the traveling public in general.
_ wl y-janl 2 MAX SKLOWER.
Estrayed, from Helena, on or about ths 26th of
July, one large chestnut« sorrel horse, about 16
hands high, and branded "S'' and "N. P." on left
shoulder. The above reward will be paid upon
the return of the horse to Zeigler's stables.
w4t-aug9 K. ROSS.
No More C attl e Allowed.
At a meeting held by the Judith Pasin and Arrow
Creek Round-Up, August 14th, 1183, it was resolved
that the owners of cattle on said range should not
be allowed to increase their herds by driving in
any more cattle from outside ranges, States or
Territories. By order of tlie Judith Basin and
Arrow Creek Round-lJp.
w6m-aug23 DAVID S. PHELPS, Sec'y.
ROLL EH and ICE
15t-au g23-tono v29
For the return of ten brown mules, branded let
ter "J" with bar across it, on left shoulder.
wlm-aug23 HENRY NEILL.
10 THE CIOTHING TRADE!
Being now supplied with
a full stock of
FALL & WINTER CLOTHING
we are prepared to exhi
bit the Largest Assort
ment of Stylish Suits
ever brought to the Ter
Our stock of
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
is very large and has been selected
with especial care, and embraces
all the novelties of the season.
We have just received a large
shipment of the justly celebrated
Every gentleman knows that to
be well dressed means to have an
We always carry a full assort
ment of California Clothing and
Blankets. Hydraulic Hose, Trunks,
Valises, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps,
Rubber Goods, Tents, Bed-Ticks,
Comforters, etc., etc.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF LOW PRICES!
ONE PRICE CLOTHING STORE
OF THE /// OF THE
Tlie letters "N. P." in a monogram, six inches
high, branded on the left rib of all cattle owned by
Range—Little Missouri Valley, near railroad
crossing, and on Beaver creek.
C. EDGAR HAUPT,
The Largest Stock of Arms and Am
munition in Montana at the
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Base Ball Goods,
Con feet ione r y ,
Boots and Shoes,
Gents Furnishing Goods.
Price List of Arms and Ammunition furnished
on application. w6m-my!0
Cheyenne Saddle Shop
B. B. ROBERTS,
Manufacturer of and dealer in Saddles, Harness,
etc. Not only the cheapest but the beet and only
one priced Saddlery House in Montana
wly-ap3 Helen», M. T.
For the use of Lawyers, Justices of
the Peace, Conveyancers, Survey
ors, Agents, Owners and Les
sors of Real Estate, &c.
THE HERALD has in Stock the following
blank9. They are neatly printed, with red ruling
for a border. The forms have been carefully pre
pared by a lawyer, are in conformity wth the
statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to any
county in Montana :
DISTRICT COURT BLANKS). —Affidavit
for Attachment ; Undertaking on Attachment ; Writ
of Attachment; Notice of Appeal ; Undertaking mi
Appeal ; Affidavit for Publication of Summons ; Or
der for Publication of Summons; Affidavit,Order and
Notice for Examination of Witnesses; Undertaking
on Claim and Delivery of Personal Property ; Exe
cution ; Deposition ; Sheriff's Sal« ; Summons.
GENERAL BLANKS. — Deed—Warranty ;
Deed—Bargain and Sale ; Deed—Quit Claim ; Deed
—Mining Claim ; Notice of Location—Quartz ; Ap
plication for Patent ; Certificate of Incorporation ;
Mortgage ; Chattel Mortgage ; Assignment of Mort
gage ; Power of Attorney ; Lease ; Bond.
PRICE OF ABOVE BLANKS—10 cts. each ; 12
for $1.00 ; 100 for $7.00. On orders for 200 blanks
($14.00) and upwards, a discount of 25 per cent, will
be allowed. Postage paid on all orders by mail.
Also, the following Blanks on hand at $5.00
Per Hundred with same Discount on Orders for
FOB JUSTICE COURT.—Writ of Attach
ment; Undertaking on Attachment ; Affidavit for
Attachment; Summons; Summons for Juror;
FOR DISTRICT COURT. — Summons for
Acknowledgments, " Man and Wife," $3.00 per
hundred; Acknowledgments "Single," 18.80 per
hundred. Twenty-five per cent, discount on orders
200 and upwards.
Address FISK BROS., Helena, M. T.