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Crack Cricket Players of the
ALL PROMISING AXATEURB
What They Have Deoe In the Pamt anad
What th.ir Prorms Is for the Fa.
e-They Ar A Amelmas Easeept
The Philadelphia Cricket club, which re
cently made such a good showing against
the crack Irish team, is compased entirely of
amateurs, but they bid fair to do great work
in the future if the boom in cricket con
Daniel 8. Newhall, Young America Cricket
club, captained the team during the re
cent match, and he is eminently fitted for
that responsible position from his experience
as captain of former international teams and
of his club eleven. Mr. Newhall is the oldest
man on the team, having been born in Phila
CAPT. D. . UnUWRALL W.. MO. GAL.
delphis April , 1840. He is 5 feet 7 Inches
in height and weighs 165 pounds He first
played in an international match in 1888,
and has been a most valuable member ol
almost every team that has represented
Philadelphia from that year to the present
time. He is a daring hard hitting batsman,
generally going in near the last and making
a big score very quickly. According to The
Philadelphia Press he is a great emergency
batter, never in his long experience having
been known to get rattled. He fields well,
especially near the wickets, and by example
and encouraging chat keeps every man in
the field hard at work.
Walter Scott, Belmont Cricket club, was
born at Huntingdon, April 19, 1868. He
stands 5 feet 8e) inches, and weighs ust 128
pounds. He is a good all round man, being
a most careful, patient batsman, a very ao
curate and successful slow bowler, and a cap
Francis E. Brewster, Young America
Cricket club, was born in Philadelphia
March 17, 1858. Heweighs 150 pounds and
his height reaches 5 feet 9 inches. Mr.
Brewster was one of the "Gentlemen of
Philadelphia" who played in England in
1884, and he has long had a place on repre
sentative Philadelphia elevens. He is stylish
with the bat, with good defense and great
cutting power, a capital slow bowler, always
keeping a good length, and a brilliant fielder,
generally playing point.
William G. Morgan, Jr., Germantown
Cricket club, frequently called the "stone
wall" by reason of his almost impregnable
defense, is another of the "Gentlemen of
Philadelphia" of 1884. He stands 5 feet 5
inches, weighs 125 pounds, and first saw
light at Germantown on Jan. 31, 1865. Mr.
Morgan was the wicket keeper of the team.
a position in which he can outplay any ama
teur in this country. He is a most stubborn
batsman, and, while he does not often hit
hard, can do so when a loose ball comes
along. He is not a popular batsman with
the spectators on account of his cautionus
blocking, but he is invaluable to his side.
W. BROCKIE, J. D. P. TOEVE.
William Brockie, Jr., Germantown Cricket
club, is the only man on the team not a na
tive of America. He was born at Birk
euhead, England, in 1804, but came to Phila.
delphia while an infant and learned all his
cricket on the Nicetown grounds. His
height is 5 feet 11 inches, and his weight 150
pounds. Mr. Brockie also played in Eng
land in 1884. He has all the scientific plays
to a nicety, and, in addition, is a very hard
hitter. He bowls very fast, but lacks com
mand of the ball. He fields magnificently,
and at silly point has no e-n &in America.
Henry I. Brown, Germantown Cricket
club, was b h_. in Brooklyn, May 17, 1870.
He i-. feet 1034 inches in height and weighs
i55 pounds. He bowls left hand medium
pace, and has proven very effective in local
matches. He bats right hand, in a careful
style, and flelds very well, particularly at
George S. Patterson, Germantown Cricket
club, called, when a few years younger, the
"Little Wonder," was born in Philadelphia,
Oct. 10, 1868 He weighs 145 pounds and
stands one inch over 6 feet. He bowls
medium pace, with great judgment, and
fields well in the infield. At the bat, how
ever, he has achieved his greatest reputation,
having no equal in the country for large
scoring. In 1880 his average in cup matches
was 62.83 runs per inning, and last year it
William C. Lowry, Merlon Cricket club, is
without doubt the greatest slow bowler
America ever produced. He is very short in
stature, measuring only 5 feet 43 inches, and
bowls with his left hand, so that he is often
called the "Little South-paw." lie was born
on June 11, 1860. In 1880 and again in 1883
he took the bowling prize in Philadelphia,
while in England in 1884 he was remarkably
successful with the bail. He fields well in any
position, but cannot be depended upon to
make many runs, though he sometimes
"comes off" in batting.
ALTER scOTT. W. C. LOWBT.
David P. Stoever, Belmont Cricket club,
was born in Philadelphia April 6, 1863. He
weighs 153 pounds and measures 5 feet 9
inches. He is a brilliant, hard hitting bats
man and when once set gets a big secro with
wonderful ra-idity; bowls fast bumpers and
fields fr.ir:y well.
Charles R. Pelmer, Young America Cr;lke.
club, dates his c.ist`nce from July 11, 133i.
lie weighs 170 pounds and stands 5 ifec 11
inches. Although a hard hitter r.nd °^od
fielder he owes his presence on the teanu rlto
gthetr to his bowling, which is fast with .
good curve from the leg.
Newbold Etting, Marion Cricket club, like
almer, has just made his debut as a repre.
5estative Philadelphia cricketer. The bat
ting powers he has exhibited during the past
two seasons most amply justify his selection,
sIheisa hard hitter among hard hitters,
and it is a pretty big ground and a good
bowler that can keepthe ball inside the fence
when he is batting. He weighs 172 pounds,
eseures 5 feet 7 Inches and was born in
Philadelphia on Aug. 88, 1868.
o. Allison Scott, Belmont Cricket club,was
Sorn untingdo May 20, 1865. Heweigha
140 poundis and measures 5 feet 11 inches.
Sutook the cup for the best batting average
"Ienlasd in sea, seA has sl,'.o AInna wall
En iomrtant contests. r. Bcoft is aprim
et captain of the Belmont and University of
Warren J. Dubring, Germantown Cricket
club, when in form, is without doubt the
bet fast bowler in America. In 1886 he
took the bowling prime with an average of
8.80. Mr. Duhring is 6 feet 1 inch in height,
weighs 16600 pounds, and was born Aug. 8,
A. B. Thomson, Merion Cricket club, was
born Sept. 13, 1869. He weighs 161 pounds,
and measures 5 feet 10 inches. He is a
brilliant fielder and serves rapidly with the
E. W. Clark, Jr., Young America Cricket
club, was a prominent cricketer when many
of the present team were in knickerbockers.
He a fair fast bowler, and, although not
as stylish a batsman as many, he is a much
surer run getter than some who can discount
him in style. He is 81 years of age, weighs
166 and is 6 feet in height.
A GREAT CRICKET PLAYER.
Dr. W. 0. Grace, and Some Remarkable
Scores He Has Made.
Dr. W. G. Grace, the champion cricket
player of England, is the only batsman who
has ever aggregated over 2,000 runs in a sea
son, in first class matches; he has more than
once surpassed 8,0001 He is the only bateman
who has ever, in first class matches, compiled
two "centuries" in one match; he has done it
three times-once in the present (his forty.
first) yearl He has made the largest score
on record In a first class match--vi., 844 for
H HM. C. vs. Kent; and recently he
made the largest recorded score in a county,
matoh-818, not out, vs. Yorkshire. The last
named is probably
though the 400, not
out, being made
men in the field,
runs it hard. For
years he was at the
head of the batting
posed, in 1881, by
Mr. A. N. Hornby,
a player who, for DR. W. G. GRACE
pluck, endurance and knowledge of the
game, has for more than twenty years been
a keen rival of the champion, and who even
now is worthy of a place in an England
Eleven. Dr. Grace's record in all first class
matches since the outset of his career is an
aggregate of over 88,000 runs, at an average
of over forty-five runs per inning In Aus
tralian matches he has been uniformly suc
cessful, making runs even when all others
have signally failed, and the unanimous
opinion of colonists is that there never has
been, and never will be, a batsman like him.
As a bowler he has always been near the
top of the tree, and in one season, 1877, he
was absolutely the most successful performer
with the ball in all England. As a field, he
is marvelously good everywhere; and as a
cricketer generally, he has always been
"thorough." His merits were publicly recog
nised in 1879, when he was presented with a
testimonial, to which cricket lovers, from
H. R. H. the Prince of Wales downwards,
cheerfully subscribed. In conclusion, we
may add that in his youth he was one of the
fastest runners in England, winning over
seventy prizes, and that at present he has
few superiors at the totally different pastime
of whistl Dr. Grace is 40 years old.
C. W. Williams, owner of Axtell (2:24), an
nounces that he will match him against any
9-year-old in the country, or he will trot him
mile heats against the 8-year-old Bell Boy.
The Baldwin string this year, unlike last
season, is sadly deficient in good 2-year-old
The Washington Park (Chicago) club will
hang up $100,000 fc' twenty-four days' racing
next June and July.
The three placed animals in the Futurity
Proctor Knott, Salvator and Galen-are in
the American Derby. Knott is the only one
of the three in the Kentucky Derby.
Garrison, as part owner of McMahon &
Co.'s horses, recently made W. C. Daly a
liberal offer for the release of light weight
Palmer, but the offer was refused.
Prince Wilkes has now won seventeen out
of twenty races in his four years on the turf.
Oliver K., Patron and Guy are the only
horses that ever beat him.
Johnston's quarter through the home
stretch at Springfield in 29M see. is the fast
est authentic time ever credited to a horse at
either the trotting or pacing gaits.
It is said that the Dwyer Brothers will in
December offer all their older horses at pub
lic auction. The Brooklyn stable finds that
it is keeping too many horses. The stable
will confine itself principally to its 2-year
olds, of which it will next season have a
magnificent collection, including brothers to
Hanover, Bigonnette, Tyrant, Dry Monopoly,
Firenzi, Portland, Jim Gore, Punster, King
ston, and sisters to Miss Ford, Inspector B.,
Lizzie Dwyer, Bluewing and Tremont.
Speaking of The Bard the other day, A. J.
Cassatt said he had been blistered and was
doing very nicely, although his leg was still
large. He says they have no idea of doing
anything with him, but will give him regu
lar jogging during the winter, as Dr. Shep
pard, the veterinarian, gives them every
hope that the horse will stand training
another season, although there is always an
element of danger in it.
E. J. Baldwin offered $10,000 for Galen re
cently, but Mr. Gray wanted $15,000.
Jockey Barnes has 137 winning mounts to
his credit, against 87 for Covington, 59 for
McLaughlin, 50 for Overton and 55 for Gar
Roy Wilkes will probably be taken to Cali
fornia after filling his southern engagements.
His owner thinks of developing his trotting
Ge:neva G. trotted three days in succession
.e pr?:l:.-n.:d, c:d her winnings amounted
to : ,,IU.1.
TREES' SANITARY INFLUENCE.
Their Relation to Dwelling Souses and
to Individual Health.
For the last few years public attention
has been quite frequently called to the
influence of trees upon climate. The
special issue of the United States agricul
tural department on forestry, and many
other contributions, have shown how
rainfall is affected, how the balance of
the atmosphere is disturbed and how
climate changes from the extended and
rapid removal of forests. There is an
other study of trees allied to this which
has reference to their relation to houses
and to individual health.
Both the atmosphere and the soil are
cooled and moistened by the presence of
trees. This results from the drawing up
of the water from the subsoil and from
the exclusion of the sun's rays. Besides
this, a considerable portion of the rain
fall collects on the leaves and branches.
M. Fantiat has shown "that the leafage
of leaf-bearing trees intercepts one-third
and that of pine trees one-half of the
rainfall, which is afterward returned to
the atmosphere by evaporation. On the
other hand, these same leaves and
branches restrain the evaporation of the
water which reaches the ground. This
evaporation is nearly four times less
under a mass of foliage in a forest, and
2 1-s times under a mass of pines, than
in the open." Then we have stagnation
of air from that interruption of wind
currents caused by the foliage.
It is, therefore, not without reason
that the sanitarian studies the trees of
the yard or.iaiW Ifi thiou btMIifgg w fio
individual health. Persons of suscepti- t
,ble lungs, or having any tendency to
rheumatism, need to be carefnuly guarded f,
against such influences. Where the foli- a
age is dense about houses, or where the if
limbs overshadow the piazzas or roof, a
they become the storage placesfor damp, i
unwholesome air. The falling leaves 4
gathering from year to year give a cor- t,
responding dampness to the soil, while at a
time of foliage the sunshine is measura
bly excluded. It is pretty evident that tl
mankind was not intended to be reared o
in the woods. The influence of trees in.
causing malaria, or in so intercepting it
as to have it tarry among them, has long
been known. "A dry garden on gravel a
of three acres in extent in Surrey, sur
rounded by trees, is generally three or
six degrees colder than the open com- e
mon beyond the trees, and a large pond b
in a pine wood twenty miles from Lon- h
don afforded skating for ninety consecun
tive days in the winter of 1885-0, while
during the greater part of the time the E
lakes in the London parks were free from 4
We know with what interest the lover y
of trees watches the growth of those r
planted by his own hand, and how many .
are apt to be scattered about the new e
home mansion.. As years go on, and
their growth and foliage increase, the a
owner is loth to remove them or severely h
to shorten their branches. If so, there t
is great danger that the dry soil and once n
comfortable home will come to be the t
dampest and least desirable spot in the to
neighborhood. A recent careful writer
has given the following sensible direction b
as to tree planting as it bears upon the e
conditions of health: "A tree should not b
stand so near a hove that if it were to E
fall it would fair upon the house, t
or, in other words, the trunk
shoud be as far from the house ,
as the height of the tree. Belts of
trees may be planted on the north and a
east aspects of houses, but on the east H
side the trees should not be so near
nor so high as to keep the morning sun
from the bedroom windows in the shorter
days of the year. On the south and west
aspects of houses, isolated trees only
should be permitted, so that there may
be free access of the sunshine and of the
west winds to the house and grounds,
High wall and palings on these aspects n
are also objectionable, and should be re
placed by fences, or, better still, by open b
palings, especially if the houses are oc
cupied during the fall of the leaf and in n
"Trees for planting should be chosen in d
the following order: Conifers, birch, a
acacia, beech, oak, elm, lime and poplar. a
For our American homes we must add c
the maple, the ash and the tulip tree, or c
American poplar, although the dense t'
foliage of the maple is sometimes ob. to
jectionable. Pine trees collect the
greatest amount of rainfall and permit t
the freest evaporation from the ground,
while their branchless stems offer the e
least degree of resistance to the lateral a
circulation of the air. Acacias, oaks and e
birches are late to burst into leaf, and a
therefore allow the ground to be warmed g
by the sun's rays in the early spring. The a
elm, lime and chestnut are the least de.
sirable kind of trees to plant near houses. a
They come into leaf early and cast '
their leaves early, so that they exclude n
the spring sun and do not afford much 11
shade in the hot autumn months, when e
it is often required. Trees 'are of value
in indicating choice of residence. Rich
foliage, ferns and mosses tell of damp
ness and alluvial deposits. Flowers and
fruit trees point to a dry and sunny site. Is
Children will be healthiest where most t
flowers grow, and old people will live t
longest where our common fruits ripen
best. Pines and their companions, the
birches, indicate a sandy or gravel soil, a
elms a rich and somewhat damp
soil, oaks and ashes a heavy clay, pop- c
lars and willows a low, damp or marshy
soil. Let then our msthetics be tem
pered by our desires for health, and
choice and abundance of trees be adapted y
to our sanitary needs. "-M-edical Classics. u
The Sensible Are Sociable. II
I have often wondered what it was 1h
that made men affable, and why there
should exist so many degrees of sociabil- a
ity. After pondering over this question,
I have concluded that while intellect
cuts a large figure in making a man af
fable, often the main reason may be a
found in self interest. A boor always d
shows that he is deficient in common
sense, and gains absolutely nothing by h
his rudeness but the dislike of hisfellows.
A sensible man will always be civil.
The wearing of gloves of a different
color-the right hand different from the o
left-is increasing in Paris. e
CUTTING DOWN THE COST. a
Laws to Limit WVedding Expenses in In- f
dia-A Novel Reform.
A novel sort of reform in the matter of s
marriage has been instituted by the gov- ti
ernment in the states of Rajputana, in a
India, the object being as stated by Col.
C. II. K. Walter, agent to the governor
general, in a recent report to the Eng- ti
lish authorities, the "suppression of in- f
fanticide among Rajputs." The most E
immediate inference is that parents hesi- P
tate to raise children on account of the
trouble of getting them married off, but e
it may be that Col. Walker intends to in
timate that the existing marriage cus
toms lead to an infrequency of matri
mony and to other events conducive to
the violent putting away of infants. At
any rate, the fact seems to have been d
that marriage among Rajputs of any
social standinglhas heretofore been a very
serious financial question, both for the
would be bridegroom and for the pa
rents of the prospective bride, and the
reforms are in the direction of fixing an
arbitrary limit beyond which the ex
penditure at a wedding shall not go. h
The first of these new rules, under a
which hereafter two Rajput hearts will a
be made to beat as one, fixes the maxi
mum amount to be expended at mar- k
riages at one-quarter of the annual in- b
come of a Thakur, or nobleman, whose ft
income is 20,000 rupees or over; one- a
third of incomes between 20,000 and i
10,000 rupees; one-half of incomes t
between 10,000 and 1,000 rupees, and
two-thirds of all incomes below 1,000 i
rupees. Rajputs with no regular income e:
at all are not to be allowed to spend over a
100 rupees at a wedding. It is explained a
that the percentage of expenditure is 1
allowed to increase as the total income
decreases because smaller sums could not
secure the proper performance of the t
The second rule does away with all ex
penditure on occasions of betrothal, and a
provides that at such times the parties or a
their representatives shall simply drink a
decoccion of opium water together and
present betel leaves, and the written re- st
icord of the engagement of marriage shall ic
then be signed. This tomfoolery does o
away with the previously necessary pre- al
sentation to the father of the coming I,
bridegroom by the father of the bride tl
expectant of an elephant, horses, camels, c
Sjewelry, and other little trifles to a value a
fgai1r among wend hThaklure,
than 10,000 rupees.
The third rule is for the benefit of the
family of the bride also, and limits the
amount to be expended as "Tyag,"
largesse to the Charuns, Bhats, Dholis,
and others, at 9 per cent. of the whole
income where that exceeds 1,000 rupees,
4 1- per cent. where the income is be
tween 1,000 and 600 rupees, and nothing
at all for Thakurs with less than 800
rupees income. It is also provided that
this expenditure for "Tyag" must be in
cluded in the amount fixed under the
first rule as the limit of expenditure
upon the wedding. This does away with
what has heretofore been frequently the
most expensive thing about a Rajput
marriage. Numerous cases are cited
where the "Tyag" alone on the occasion
of the marriageof a daughter or a sister
has been very muchamore than the whole
income of the Thakur for the year. An
other important change made by the
new rules provides that only Charuns,
Bhats and similar personages from the
state in which the marriage is celebrated
shall be allowed to be present at the cere
mony, and of these the number shall be
rtgulated by the standing committee in
each state, whose duty it is oversee the
enforcement of the new regulations.
At the end comes a rule, which prob
ably affects or begins to affect a more
important reform than all the rest put
together. It prohibits the marriage of a
man under 18 or a girl under 14, and is
the first attempt made in the Rajputana
to stop the custom of early marriages, by
which a young maid is often doomed to
be a widow all her life ere yet she has
ever been a wife. The rule is said to
have been proposed by the chief of
Bundi, who has been a great upholder of
the ancient customs, and is regarded as
an important evidence of the growth of
modern ideas in India.
Another innovation, incorporated as
an after thought into the new rules,
limits the expenditure at funeral feasts,
and, it is said, will be an immenserelief
to the Rajputs.-New York Sun.
Dnealag in British Honduras.
The etiquette of Santo Toribiro ball
rooms is peculiar. The ladies sit around
the room, their multiplicity of stiff skirts
making them look like so many Dutch
Cheeses, while the men remain outside in
roups until the dancing is about to
begin. When the first strains of the
marimba-mournful and despairing as
the wall of a lost soul-announce the
opening of the ball one of the sandaled
and hatted gentlemen advances to the
middle of the floor, on the way thereto
carelessly nodding to the charmer of his
choice, and she leaves her seat and goes
to face him, standing a few paces dis
tant. Then they perform a rapid zape
tero, scarcely moving the body, though
their feet are flying like mad, for all the
world like a pair of jumping jacks, ex
ecuting all manner of pigeon wings, jigs
and double shuffles. When she gets
enough of dancing she returns to her
seat without so much as an adios to the
gallant; while he, without stopping for a
moment in the everlasting jig, nods to
another lady to come and play Joan to
his Darby. He is expected to keep on,
without an instant's pause, until the
musio ceases, and often it is continued a
long time, as a test to the young man's
endurance.-Cor. Philadelphia Record.
IDEAS FOR DRESS.
Belts with chatelaine nags of embossed
leather in all shades and with the richest
silver mountings are again in favor, and
too costly to become common for at least
Some of the richest stuffs for new fall
mantles simulate velvet figures, held on
to the rich silk grounds by embroidery
stitches of gold thread, or else silk of a
Cloaks of byzantine figured camel's hair
are plaited from the shoulders down, and
open over plaited fronts of changeable
velvet held in place by a girdle of passe.
menterie that repeats the velvet's colors.
For house weddings at night there are
low necked empire gowns of brocade, with
lace fronts and no end of fal-lals, but the
effect is not nearly so good and "thrilling"
as those that cover all below the throat.
Stockings with knots of tiny flowers in
place of clocking have just come out in
Paris to match flowered gowns, and no
good American of the golden fleece variety
will rest easy till she has one pair or a
The brocaded "peau de sole." the very
handsomest of new silks, is nothing but
the same "poult de sole" that as "pad.
uasoy" rejoiced the eyes and awa-ened
the covetousness of our very great grand
Seams that imitate chenille on the back
of the hand, are quite the feature of new
est new gloves. but are not to be com
mended, as they are clumsy, no end, and
besides, recall nothing so much as a hairy
Plaid stuffs are much liked for the new
full peasant cloaks, which is all of a thou.
saud pities as the effect is harlequinish in
spite of the velvet yoke, collar, and so on
that essays to tone down their garish
The enormously full back draperies now
worn require tapes and tacking galore on
their under side, else they fall quite away
from grace or beauty and acquire a lop
sidedness peculiarly their own, and more
A bodice that will be much favored for
evening gowns this winter is cut low and
square in front, with embroidered lappets
falling down from the embroidered collar
andthe opening filled in with a chemi
sette of fine plaited white surah.
For the comfort of travelers London has
devised bags for soiled linen, either of
canvas with frame top and lock or else
of red sailcloth closed by brass eyelets
through which a bar of flexible brass is
run and then locked to form a handle.
If a bridal gift rests on your conscience,
pause long and choose well betwixt a
"loving cup" in old silver and a silver
vase with golden passion flowers sprawl
ing over it, that will make a brave show
at the wedding and a fine centerpiece
Women of business will rejoice to
know that London not merely sanctions
but demands gaiters coming mid-leg high
for wear in rough weather, and further
advocates that the winter petticoat be
faced a quarter yard deep with light wa
Cape overcoats grow in favor and fifty
inches is their correct length for the av
erage man, but to our mind the well cut
sack, of dark blue or black, full fitted but
not loose, with velvet collar and stitched
cuffs and edges, is far and away more
Long loops of ribbon velvet, that do
not even pretend to any connection with
the girdle, flaunt or dangle at the sides
of many new fiat skirts, and save their
wearers many of the complications neces
sarily incident to the empire sash on an
The French police have received in
structions to discover the authors of an
ingenious political trick, which consists
of defacing the coins of Napoleon III
and substituting the name of Boulanger
I, empereur, with the date 1888. So far
the substitution has been confined to 10
centime pieces, and has been treated as
a political joke.-New York Sun,
W. S. WETZEL
WHOLFWSLE AND RLTAIL
IMPOTIED AND IOMvTIC.
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AND THE BEST BRANDS OF
(:REAT FALLn, MONTANA.
C. T. GROVE,
A Share of Your Patronage
Third Ave South between Third and Fourth Sts.
C. T. WERNECKE
G .ROCE RI I IE,
Notions and Fruit.
Bargain Counter Goods.
CROCKERY AND LAMPS,
Fresh Candies & Nuts.
Kennedy's Fancy Biscuits in Thirty Different
Fish. Suit and Fresh. Poultry.
('AMP AND RIANCH OUTFITS.
Comfortable roonms and excellent table. Popular
prices. First avenue South, between
Third and Fourth Streets. No bar.
GREAT FALLS, MONTANA.
MONTANA SHORT LINE.
When traveling every one should oanm
sider well the questions of economy,
comfort, safety and speed,thesequestions
being ofthe same importance in ajourney
of an hour as in one of several days' ride.
An examination of the map will convince
anyone that this is the most direct route
to and from all the principal points in
Cen- STm. UL tral
and MI IdINAPous Nor
thern ~AN IT B Min
neso- _ w .BA.LW.. ta,
Dakota and Montana. Our epuipment
and time are excellent. Our rates are
the lowest, but this fact is something
which speaks for itself. Definite figures
and maps can be obtained by applying to
any Agent of the Company, or the Gen
eral Passenger Agent.
The following are a few of the Principal
Points reached via this Line:
Sr. CLOUD, SAnU CEEusR, FERGUS FAL9B,
CRooKaroN, Sr. VINeoar, HUrc.ussoN,
PAYNaVILLU, Moaus, ArPLaroN AND
Baronammoe,MnNs. WaTUrTaWN ABER
DER., ELLENDALE, WVAHPE.ON, iARGO,
GRAND Foaxz, GRASrON, Davivs LAi.
BOrrINEAU AND BUFOBD, DAKOTA; GLAS
oow DAWa (Fr. B.L.EAP), AUsINNIoIN-,
FT. BiENTON, GREAT FALL., HELENA AND
Burrs, MONTANA. WNNIPIse, MANrIOBA,
onD AL. PACI.F Co wT PoINTe.
Parties seeking farms or business loca
tions will find unusual opportunities for
both on this line in Northern Dakota and
Montana, also in Minnesota where the
Company has for sale at low prices and
on favorable terms 2,000,000 acres of ex
cellent farming, grazn d timber lands.
For maps and other iiformation address,
J. BoowALTER, C. H. WARRN,
Lnd Commi.saioer, Gen'I Paa. Agy'
ST. PAUL, MINN.
A. MANVEL, W. S. AzaxANazs,
ee'n Mansager Qa'ITsaes·MU S
The Northern Pacific Railroad.
The only )inling Car Route, Palatial Pullman
Free Emigrant Sleepers
ON ALL TIIROUGH TRAINS.
Jil effect oil and after 4:00 a. mi.. Sinday, Au
gust 5th, 1888.
ARRIVALS AT HELENA.
No. 1 -Through West Bound, Limlted,9. ait. in.
No. 5--Through West Bound, Local, 1:45 a. m.
No. 2---Through East Bound Limited, 9:15 p. inm.
No. 4-Through East Bound Local, l:.) a. m.
No. 8-Butte and Helena Express, 12:50 p. m.
No. 10--Marysville Passenger, 10105 a. m.
No. 20-Rlmlin Accommodation, 560 p. m.
No. 7-Wickes, Boulder & Calvin pa'r, 5:55 p. m.
DEPARTURES FROM HELENA.
No. 1-Through West Bound Limited, 9.15 a. m.
No. 2-Through East Bound Limited, 9410 p. m.
No. 4-Through East Bound Local, 2.00 a. m.
No. 3--Through West Bound Local, 2.110 a. m.
No. 7--lelenainnd Butte Express, 4:52 p. m.
No. 9-Marysville Passenger, 5.10 p. in.
No. 10-Rimini Accommodation, 840 a. in.
No. 3-Wickes, Boulder and Calvin, 9:111 a. in.
-For Full Informatlon, address
A. L. STOKES, Gen'l Ag't, Helena.
C. S.TFEE. Gen. Pass. Act.. St. Paul.
oIWAUKEE H.. OUSE,
W " '"
S. C. ASHBY & CO.
Helena and Great Fals.
McCormick Mowers and Binders,
$2.00 A DAY.
FIRST-CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT.
W all Tents, Wagon GEtc., Etc. Extras for
Restauvarnt and Boaidini..-H -(1 o. ,e.
A Good Meal for 25 (ents.
Third St. hetween Central Ave. and First Avel. or'tlh. Get lils. 1. T.