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AIGL.. N EN RY L t.
Recent Developments in the KENWWOOD district, comprising the Bra4ford, Brooke and Syndicate Additions to Helena, make the above statement almost absolutely true. But there are other features of this part of Helena that out weigh the probability of finding gold in paying quantities, and those are the freedom from smoke and dust that KENWOOD Enjoys beyond any other suburb. the direct- water service, insur ing purity and freshness, the fine view, the rich soil, school facil ities, street car service, good drives and numerous other advantages. Prices are now reasonable, and the present is the time to buy. My list com prises many very choice locations. 1v7 . MUT I-I 214, 215, 216, POWER BUILDING, HELENA, MONTANA. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. BosTow, Nov. 17.-Gen. B. F. Butler is seriously ill with abscess of the ear. NEWA.tK, N. J., Nov. 17.-John Rindell & Bons' planing mill burned this morning. Loss, $100,000. PAirs, Nov. 17.-Gen. Charles Nicolas La Cretelle, a grand officer of the Legion of Honor, is dead. LoNDON, Nov. 17.-Nathaniel Curson has been appointed successor of J. E. Gorst as under secretary for India. CLEVELAND, Ohio. Nov. 17.-The Metho dist general missionary committee decided not to recommend to the general confer ence that foreign and home missionary work be managed by two distinct societies. There was considerable lively debate. KANSAS CITY. Nov. 17.-La Marchale Booth-Clibborn went through here on her way to New York. The tragedy at Omaha, added to the hardships of her recent cam paign. proved more than she could stand, and she was compelled to give up her west ern tour. SAN FgANCIsco, Nov. 17.-The Pacifie dying works. Spaulding carpet factory and three frame dwellings were destroyed by fire to-day. One man was burned to death in the carpet works, but it is believed that all escaped safely from the dye works. Losses, $550,000. JacxeONvrLLE. Fla., Nov. 17.-H. V. Sea vier, editor of the Telegram, and Benj. Harrison, editor of the Standard, were ar rested Monday by the sheriff on a peace warrant sworn out on information that they were about to fight a duel. Both men were starting out when seized. FAIRNOUNT, Neb., Nov. 17.-A collision occurred at seven o'clock this morning be tween a freight and passenger train. The conductor and brakeman of the passenger were killed, and several passengers seriously injured. Edwin Hardy, an Omaha traveling man, was badly burned by being thrown on a stove. WIi.KzSaeERa, Pa., Nov. 17.-Wm. Ruddy, aged 20, returned home this morning and, horrified at finding his mother was drink ing to excess, determined to end his exist ence. He poured coal oil over his clothing, set fire to himself, and then stabbed him self just above the heart. He died in hor rible agony in a short time. FITTSBUao, Nov. 17.-Mayor Wiman, who is charged with failing to account for large sume of city money, and ex-Mayor Pear son, questicned the jurisdiction of the auditing committee. The committee then adopted resolutions requesting the council to have the city solicitor enter criminal in formation against bothmen. LONDON, Nov. 17.--A report comes from Somerset that the Parrett river has over flowed and caused much damage to the sur rounding farm lands. The damage already amounts to $350,000, and it is believed that unless the break through which the water is flowing is soon stooped the loss will amount to an enormous sum. Los ANOELES, NOV. 17.-Judge Ros, of the United States court, to-day sentenced three Yuma Indians to death for the brutal murder of an old medicine man of their tribe some months ago. The medicine man failed to bring rain when requested to do so, and according to the law of the Yuma tribe, such failure is punishable by death. NASIVYILLE, Tenn., Nov. 17.-The Ameri can special from Milan, Tenn,. says Frank Galbrath. a farmer, invited several neigh bors to feast at his house the other night. The company drank freely from a jug of whisky and in a short time were taken vio lently ill. In spite of the exertions of physicians three of them died. How the whisky was poisoned has not been learned. LONDoN, Nov. 17. - The Vienna corre spondent of the Times says the negotia tions of Col. Grant, United States minister, with the Austrian government in regards to pork prohibition have made such good pro gress that although the particulars are kept secret, it is expected that a few days will see the definite announcement of the repeal of the prohibition of the importation of American pork. WrINDson, Out., Nov. 17.--So White, political unionist leader, has received a let ter from Markham. uear Toronto, saying that joint debates are being held there on the subject of political union with the United States, and that they are attracting great attention. The letter also says many persons in that vicinity are in favor of such union, and are only awaiting an oppor tunity to declare themselves. CHICAGO, Nov. 17.-By a vote of thirty two to twenty-nine the city council to night decided to receive ana refer to the committee on police the remonstranoes of the Trades and Labor Assembly denounc ing Mayor Washburn and Ckief of Police McClaughry for breaking up the Grief's hall meeting of alleged anarchists and the police intervention at the Turner hall gathering the night previous. With a few exceptions the republicans voted against. thus practically censuring the mayor, and the democrats as a body favored it. THIS MARRIAGE A FAILURE. The Wife Eloped Three Times With Her Brother-in-Law. RONDOUT, N. Y., Nov. 17.--J. M. Depuy, of Montgomery, Orange county, has about come to the conclusion that marriage is a failure, his wife having eloped with his brother for the third time in eight months. Last April both families removed from New Paltz, near this city, to Montgomery, and soon afterward the pair eloped, one de serting his wife and the other her husband, and both leaving small families of chil dren. The runaway wife was found stranded in Kingston three weeks late-, and she returned home with her husband. Her eloping companion came back some time afterward. They eloped from Montgomery again in June, and a constable brought the woman back from Duchess county. When Mat thew returned home again he was arrested for stealing a watch from his brother, who had been twice wronged. The husband and wife became reconcilel to their erring partners. A few weeks ago John and his wife and Matthew moved to Walden, where the men got employment in a factory. Matthew boarded with his brother, as he had left his wife and children in Mont gomery temporarily, as he said. Last night the two elopers again went away to gether, taking with them one child of the woman's and leaving the other for the hus band to care for. To Assert Their Rights. PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Nov. 17.-Ad vices from Alaska state that the people up there are much incensed because congress has not taken notice of their desire for a proper territorial government. An Alaska newspaper in a recent issue, suggests that in view of the injustice suffered from the appointive officers under the successive administration, that the ueople assemble in convention, prepare a bill for a reform government and demand its aporoval by congress. If congress refuses to pass it, every resident of Alaska is advised to ris.. unfurl the motto, "Alaska for Alaskans," elect their own judicial officers and resist all process emenating from tihe officials whose tenure of office is under the organic act. Union Pacific System Sells round trip tickets to St. Paul, Chi cago, Sioux City. Omaha, St. Joseph. Leav enworth, Kansas City, Denver. Pueblo and Leadville, every day in the year. bells round trip tickets to salt Lake City, Utah, Colton, Los Angeles and ban Frlan ciaco, Cal., 15th of each month. Only sixty-two hours Helena to San Francisco, via Ogden, making this line twenty-eight hours quicker than any other route. Only line giving free reclining chair cars to holders of any class of tickets. Mon tana points to the east. Only line giving passengers choice of route eastward via Salt Lake City, Denver, Omaha, Sioux City or Kansas City. Two solid vestibule trains each way daily between Montana and the east. The high and dry altitude traversed by this line is conceded by invalids as most beneficial. Elegant palace sleepers, free chair cars, colonist sleepers and dining cars on all through trains. If you are looking for the scenic line, seed, comfort and safety, purchase your tickets at No. 28 North Main street. H. O. WLrsos, Freight & Passenger Agent. ON THESE CONDITIONS. May Dr. McGlynn Be Reinstated to the Priesthood. NEW YonK, Nov. 17.-Dr. McGlynn's friends have all along had hopes that he would be reinstated in the priesthood of the Catholich churob. Bishon More, of St. Aguetine, Fla., has interested himself to a great extent in the matter. Archbishop Corrigan, of this diocese, is well aware of what has been done, as he has received a letter fiom the vatican on the subject. To night the archbishop granted an interview to a reporter, and showed him the letter which had been sent lim by the Roman authorities. The bishop said: "The holy father has given this letter his approval, word for word, and the Dublio may be as sured that the provisions thereof will not be departed from in the slightest." The letter says the propaganda is dis posed to use mercy should McGlynn recur to the influence of the hole see. In this case the request would be considered not as an appeal, but as a petition for the re vision of his case, to be granted only by way of favor and the following conditions: 1--That McGlynn himself make the re quest and state his grievance. "'2-That he publicly condemn all that he has said and done of an insulting character as against the archbishop and as against the holy see. "3--That he is ready to abide by the or ders and submit to the judgment of the apostolic see. "4--That he p omise to abstain from any public utterance or assistance at any meet ing on the matter under consideration." "This," said the archbishop, "is an ulti matum. Let him obey, therefore, as from the beginning of Christianity the bishops. archbishops and patriarchs have obeyed the summons of the sovereign pontiff call ing them to Rome, and through obedience he will obtain pardon and peace." Dr. McGlvnn was seen at his residence, Brooklyn. He was told what Archbishop Corrigan had said. It was the first intima tion he had of the papal ultimatum. He retired to another room and it was nearly half an hour before he made up his mind what answer to make. "You may say," said he, "that I have not seen or heard of the article before and know nothing about it. I have nothing to say at present for publication." Bucken's Arnicas Salve. The best salve in the world for cats, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruption', and positively cures piles or no ray required. It is guar anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by it. S. Hale & Co. Excursi,r on Rates to California. On the 15th of each month the Northern Pacific railroad will sell round trip tickets to California I oints as follows: Helena to San Francisco and return, going via Portland and returning same way. $75. To :,an I'rancisco, going via Portland and returning via Ogden and Silver Bow, $90. 'fo Loa Angeles, going and returning via Portland, entering Sin Francisco in one direction either going or returning, $89., To Imr Angeles, going via Portland and Han Francisco and returning same routo, $93. To Los Angeles, going via Portland and San Francisco, returning via Sacramento and Ogden, $93.59. Tickets will be limited for sixty deys for going passage, with return at any time within tihe final limit of six months. A. D. EDGAn, Ge:n. Agt., I.Heleun, Mont. Cu.s. S. Fee,. 0. P. . A., Paul. Minn Thousands of Eufferiag Wtiomen. Delicate women who complain of tired feeling, pains in the back and loins, desire to sleep, dizziness, painful or sulpresed menstruation. will find in Oroegon Kidney 'lea a faithful friend. Itc.n be relled upon in every instance to gtv immnrediate relief from kidney yand urinary troubles Thou. sands of women are l fifering every day from some disorder of the kidneys or liver. who might be permanently cured by using Oregon Kidney T'ea. Teachers Employed -BY THE MOJT\JvA Business College. The teachers now employed by the Montana Business College fof the year 1891 and '92 are gs fold lows: PROF. S. A. D. HAHN, Principal of Shorthand. His work in Phonography and Penmanship is too well known to need further comzment. PROF. J. T. DAILY, of Omaha, Nebraska, is principal of Penmanship and Theory of Bookkeeping; also teacher of Com mercial Law. Prof. Daily has been principal and business manager of the Omaha Business College for the past five years. He has had 20 years' experience in business college work, and as a teacher of bookkeeping is unsurpassed, and is one of the best penmen in the United States. H. G. PHELPS has charge of the Business Prac tice department. This department of the school is designed to give a broader knowledge of business transactions than can be gained from the theory of bookkeeping alone. MISS KATE R. METZ. of Newark, Ohio, is principal of Typewriting and Assistant in Shorthand. Miss Metz comes well recommended by the celebrated shorthald man, Jerome B. How ard, of Cincinnati, Ohio. Students who come under her supervision will find her an excellent lady and well fitted to give instruction in the depa- tment which she has in charge. MRS. FANNIE CARTER gives her whole attention to Elo cution, Reading and Rhetoric. The classes in reading and elocution are astounded to realize how well they can express the thoughts and actions of others. No school has a more efficient corps of teachers for the work they have in charge. Corner Sixth and. Park Avenues. rEffJY BLULC MINING.( ('OMPANY-AT A eetiag of t.ie 'rulte. e of the Jerues illsu lfinfus oopayu. held OUct. 1. at the oloe of the :ompab , inclrta. a ouulqcint amount of rtoo bebil rprewotted, it wa voteiI to call a specill metine tof thebtotkheldees, at the ctm pasa otleO, i 0l enas, uon theirmt do e of lIha eaSne, it feor .'cleck pi. m.. for the urpobe of voting pun tlhe prop...l to reorlanize tho oam pasr egosa '? stookjS basis. Helelna, Mont.. Oc. 2, 1tL1 STILL IN EARNEST. 41. I Will and Must Close Out .I,. In as short a time as possible, my entire stock of WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS I STILL HAVE ON HAND 50 Barrels Bold & LilIard Whiskey, SPRING OF 1887. I will furnish the United States gauger's certificate with each and every barrel. These goods are now being of. fered at EASTERN PRICES, WITH FREIGHT ADDED. I have also on hand 200,000 of Cigars of all grades and brands which I will offer at 5 Per Cent, Less Than Factory Prices for Cash, We wish to announce to the family trade that we are able to stock their cellars and pantries with the most deli cious Whiskies, Wines and Fancy Liquors at prices never before heard of. A Splendid Opportunity. We will give a special inducement to any one desiring to start in business, by selling out our entire stock at a price that'will be an object to any purchaser. My stock is a first-class one, my business is a well established one, and my only object for offering 'such a bargain, is my de termination to retire from business. I. L. I.SRAELE& G0.