Newspaper Page Text
From tho Daily Herald of Joly 1.
Personal. —Nick Connelly, of Gold Creek, is in town. —Judge Bills, of Blackfoot, has been stop plug at the St. Louis for several days past. —Rev. Mr. Shippen arrived back yester day from a pastoral visit to Missoula county. •—Hugh Galen is in town from Willow creek rauch —his first visit for four months. Come oftener. _jtfr. B. F. Johnson, a Meagher county friend from Thompson's gulch, called in to see us this morning. —Mr. Mason, Superintendent of the Chi cago and Jefferson City Smelter, arrived yes terday, and has gone out to the works. —Our young friend C. A. Darlington, of Jefferson City, dropped in to-day to make cash payment for a continuance of the Weekly Herald. —If reports be true, and the exhibition of a big bag of gold dust is any indication of prosperity, our old friend, Andy O Connell may be classed in that category. —Mrs. E. II. Wilson arrived from San Francisco on Tuesday evening. The final settlement of the estate of the late E. II. "Wil son calls her to Montana at this time. —Jno. E. McDonald, who went to Cali fornia last fall with the intention of perma nently abiding there, returned to Helena on Tuesday. Glad to see our old citizens re turning. —From Pittsburg, Pa., four men arrived last night, to wit : John Lynch, Ed ware Maly, Wm. McDonough and Wm. Lynch. They came from Corinne by private convey ance, and will probably locate in this county. —We had a pleasant call last evening from Mr. Edward Stapleton, who is traveling through our Territory representing the Cali fornia Glove Co. His company has sold quite largely to Montana dealers during the past several years, but Mr. Stapleton is the first representative that has visited us in person. If the gentlemen comprising the company are as jolly aud wide awake as their traveling agent, we do not wonder that they have built up a great business in the Golden State. Mr S. carries the "samples," and we trust our friends in the Territory will pass him around when he puts in an appearance at their re spective camps. Treat him kindly, for he an orphan. Democratic Primary. The Democratic primary, for the election of delegates to the County Convention, Iran spired yesterday (Wednesday) afternoon, was meagerly attended—only a few score voters appearing at the booth to cast their ballot*. The iudiffovonco manifested was lu a manner owing to the agreement to accept as nsnal, the one lot of delegates proposed by the chiefs, and to vote that list or nothing The several candidates were on hand, and each of them rallied his little squad of the "faithful" to help out the meagre tally roll It was dull, dry work for the judges aud clerks, until "Uncle Jesse" appeared with a tankard of beer for their refreshment. The publishers and stockholders of the Bridge street paper, in happy accord, came out in twos and threes, and voted the "straight ticket." The new editor, was kept in the background, probably advised that his vote might be rejected on the ground of non-resi dence, or as not. having been thirty days in the county. The following named gentlemen were awarded credentials, being unanimously elected: D. C. Corbin, S. C. Ashby, Nick Millen, Dan. Farry, D. A. G. Flowerree, J. M. Sweeney, W. F. Chadwick, Mark Lissner, Jake Feldberg, C. A. Broadwater, John Mahan, H. A. D'Acheul, W. E. Cullen. J. S. Glick, W. G. Preuitt, J. A. Johnston, P. T. Williams, Dennis Sheehey, Wm. Hudnall, John IL Shober, A. G. Clarke, Hugh Mc Quaid, George \Y\ Fox, James Blake and Massena Bullard. — É .« iMI n — Death of an Old Pastor, Our Illinois exchanges chronicle the death, at Tuscola, on June 7ib, of Rev. S. T. Cal laway, father of Hon. James E. Callaway, Secretary of this Territory, in the G8th year of his age. Mr. Callaway had been for some years in very feeble health, and last autumn Dr. Callaw ay, Auditor of Montana, resign ing his office, returned to the old home 10 give his personal and professional attention to the aged father during the closing days of a long and useful life. The Tuscola (111.) Journal , referring to the deceased, says that "no man was more universally admired and respected by those who knew' him, and this community feels deeply his loss." In his eulogy pronounced at the funeral, Rev. Mr. Prcstly gave the following brief biography of the good man's life : "He was born in Winchester, Clark county, Ky., January 14, 18U8. He was licensed to preach the gospel in 1831, and until the year 1851 exercised the office of ministry in hi native State. In that year he removed to Illi nois, locating in Morgan couuty, residing for the greater period in Jacksonville, whence he came to this place in 1862, aud shortly after became pastor of this church (the Baptist), occupying this position for several years. In the year 1869 he was elected to the office of Superintendent of Public Schools for this county—occupying this important position with so much credit to himself, and to the satisfaction of the citizens, that in 1873 they called him again to this position, which h~e held up to the time of his death." —The elegant new organ lor the Episcopal Church was received yesterday, aud can be seen at the store of T. C. Groshon. It was built by a B ston manufactory, in which Mr. Hunt, formerly connected in business her»-, is concerned. Mr. W. A. Chessman pur chased and shipped flu* instrument during his recent visit to the States. Park Ditch Case. I. S. Hale vs. the Park Ditch Company et al. This case w r as disposed of by ihe court at this terra. It held that Hale's mortgage for $0,000-and interest covered not only the main J ark Ditch, but also the extension to Tucker and Holmes gulches, owned by Col. Wool folk, and Mortgaged by him to the First Na tional Bank. The court, however, required ]:Iale to first sell the main ditch and appurte nances to satisfy the mortgage before pro ceeding against the extension. This would require Woolfolk to pay for the main ditch between eleven and tw'elve thousand dollars to protect his extension from the mortgage. Items. —The District Court adjourned yesterday, after the longest and most important session ever held in this county. —Lumber for the scaffold upon which Wbeatly and Stears are to expiate their crimes has been hauled to the jail yard and carpenters set to work in constructing it. — C. W. Cannon has a very fine garden, and plenty of luscious ripe strawberries. the front yard we also noticed several moss roses, which are decidedly the most beautiful that we have seen this season. From the Daily Herald of July 2. Personal. — W. L. Easson, of Kansas City, is booked at the International. — W. G. Conrad, a prominent merchant of Benton, is in the city. -Hon. L. Rolwitt, member of the Legis- lature from Meagher county, was in the city to-day. -C. T. Rader, of Camp Baker, gave us a call last evening. He is stopping at the St. Louis Hotel. —Colonel L. M. Black, President of the First National Bank of Bozeman, is in the city, en route home from Washington. —Among the late arrivals at the St. Louis are the following: C. T. Rader, Dennis Dooley, Camp Baker; D. H. Lineberger and daughter, Radersburg. —Surveyor General Smith and wife left this morning for Fort Shaw, to visit General Gibbon's family, and will be absent about two weeks, during which time they will visit the falls of the Missouri. —Col. L. M. Black, one of the representa tive men of Montana, arrived on theoverland last night from Corinne. The Colonel will remain in the city for several days, and then resume his trip homeward. He is stopping at the International. —Broad Gauge note paper a»d envelopes just received at Ward's. —The weekly matt service to Clarkston commenced to-day. Mails will leave Helena on Fridays and arrive on Saturdays. —We notice by the Panamint News of the 22d ult., that Hon. R. E. Arick and Judge Jno. Murphy are practicing law in that town. -Bennett's express to-day brought in from Kemp's mill, Lewiston, three bricks of pure silver, weighing in the aggregate ninety-three pounds. — D. W. Weston has entered upon the dis charge of his duties as Territorial Treasurer, having filed his bond and qualified for the office. The office is in Blake's block, Broad way. —Geo. M. Pinney and R. E. Arick have filed their applications in the U. S. Land Office of California, for various silver mines in the vicinity of Panamint, Southern Cali fornia. — R. E. Arick, now sojourning in Southern California, sends us the Panamint News of the 22d ult., which contains the programme of the Ninety-ninth Anniversary of American Independence to be celebrated on the5thinst Our old friend Arick, we observe, is to de liver the oration. Rufe scuds us greeting, and says: "If my eagle should happen to get loose, tell the boys to look out tor him. He is branded 'S. T. 1860 X.'" Shipping Items. From the Benton Record , June 26 th. Baker & Co. have shipped to their severa trading posts over 3.000 pounds of freight. W. 8. Wetzel & Co. shipped to Yawter & Co., Helena, 33,729 lbs. T. C. Povvei & Bro. as follows: Deer Lodge, 29,397; Helena, 128,140; Fort Shaw, 15,076; Belknap, 8,300: British America, 3,919. The steamer Fa r West brought 141 tons government freight, beside a small amount tor the following named parties: W. Weir, W. Stocking, Telegraph Co., II E. Bond, I. Goewey, C. L. Vawter & Co., I B. Taylor, W. 8. Wetzel & Co., M. D. Marsh J. R. Sanford, Kleinschmidt & Bro., D. C. Corbin, W. F. Chadwick, P. B. W T earc, C. H. Hold ridge, W. Welch, C. May ne, A. M. Holter & Bro., T. C. Power & Bro., J. H McKnight«& Co., Kinna&Jack, Clark, Con rad & Curtin, Honly & Kench, W. II. Wei mer, 1. G. Baker & Co., C. A. Broadwater, M. C. Thum, R. F. May, and U. S. Indian Department. The Fontenelle unloaded about 290 tons. The following consignment appear oil her freight fist : Camp Baker—Rader, 20 lbs of freight; C. W. Cook, 6,430; C. Baden, 2,700; Lt. Reid, 100 . Deer Lodge— W. H. Weimer & Co., 132, 930. Helena— D» & A., 1,580; D. E. Ware, 580; WVir & Pope, 5,576; McHatier & Bro., 15, 850; Milieu & Roseucrans, 7,110; Cannon Bios., 46.800; Kleinsclnnidt & Bro., 27,010. Betilon—N. Walsh, 1.240; Rowe Bros., 13.250; I. G. Biker& Co., 120,000; T. C. Power & Bro , 183 320. Fort Shaw—J. il. Me Knight & Co., 36, 660. From the Daily Herald of Joly 3. Personal. —Capt. Andrew Dusold, Deputy U. S. Marshal, arrived last night from the Black foot Agency. —Col. Woolfolk goes to Benton to-morrow to meet his family, who are passengers on the steamer Benton, now about due at Head waters. —Major Maginnis and wife, of Montana, passed through here last Saturday en route to Salt Lake City, and will return and remain a few days the guests of John McCormick.— Corinne Mail , 28 th inst. —Harry Winter, of Upper Indian Creek, who called this morning, informs us that the new gold quartz lead, known as the "Little Giant," recently discovered and located about two miles above St. Louis, is yielding rich returns to its owners. From seven tons of ore just crushed 68 ounces of gold retort were extracted. The vein is about ten inches in width. The "Little Giant" is owned by Foster, Heall & Co. We were glad this morning to meet and form the acquaintance of Mr. W. L. Easson, of Leavenworth, Kansas, who visits Mon tana as agent of the Missouri Valley Life In surance Company, an association of the high est standing in its field of business. Mr. Easson will remain here some days in the in terests of his company, and will visit other portions of the Territory before his return home. ___—m ►» ------ New Comers. We had yesterday the pleasure of a call from John and Charley Lynch, Edward Mailey and Wm. McDonough, all from Eliza betli, Allegheny county, Pennsylvania. These gentlemen took the cars at Pittsburg early last month, (June (iih.) journeyed 2,000 miles by rail to Corinne, Utah, there bought a team of horses, wagon, camp equipage, suhsis tence stores, etc., and traveled through com fortably and at easy stages by private con veyance to Montana. They reached Helena several days since, having made the trip up from the railroad—480 miles—without trou ble or accident of any kind. These men, like others of us, have come to Montana to seek in a new land home and fortune, and our people, we know, will take them by the hand and cordially welcome them. They are young, and strong, and resolute, not afraid of tQil or easily weakened by struggles for a place among the pioneering people who are here in advance of them. Let. all such com ing to Montana be encouraged, and helped if necessary, in establishing a foot-hold in the Territory. They are of the material of which good communities are built up, and of which country, new. like our own, receives ele ments of strength and vitality needed in the development of its wealth of resources and the establishment of that era of prosperity which in the near future awaits us all. T. The Grange Ball. We made one of a party of six who went down to the Grange Ball last night. A pleas ant ride of four miles, over an excellent road, passing by some of the choice agricul tural land of the valley, brought us to the Grange and school building. We were early, yet we found Homer Hewins and Professor Pokorney there with their fingers waxed, ready to start the music. At nine o'clock the hall was filled and dancing commenced. We don't know how many were present, hut judge there were about sixty couples. Hel ena was fully as well represented as the val ley. Ample arrangements had been made for supper, and at twelve o'clock the dancers rallied to the lower hall and partook of one of the best meals ever given at a public ball in the country. When we started home, about two o'clock in the morning, the music was as lively as ever, and we presume the dance was continued until morning. A Mon tan ia ii Shot. The Corinne Mail of the 28th ult. gives the following account of a fatal shooting affray in which a Montanian was the victim : "A quarrel originated between John Evans and a man by the name of Wilcox, about a tract of land near Weston, Idaho, last Saturday, w'hich resulted in the death of Wilcox. They were alone at the time of the affray, and our informant was unable to give the particulars of the affair, but said it was reported that several shots took effect. Mr. Wilcox had lately came there from Montana, and only two days before tins occurred, he had a shoot ing scrape with one of the citizens of that vi cinity, in which he emptied a reyolver con taining six shots. Mr. Evans said he would give himself up as the act was in self de tense."___ m _ Nine Mile. Judge Mayhew returned from Nine Mile Saturday night, and reports that work Is not in as advanced a state as a stranger would be led to expect from the time active work has been going on there. He says that a number of the honest miners put in their whole time going from one claim to another representing, and have no spare time left for good respon sible work. It does seem that men are stand ing in their own light and in the way of pub lic interest by doing this thing. There is too much constructive possession and holding of mining ground by such empty devices ; and when men come to understand that they can acquire title to raining ground only as they can to a tree on government land it will be better for all concerned.— Missoulian. notice to delinquents. All persons indebted to E. N. Ingerso'l will please rail aud settle their account*. < itber w : th ca*h or by note, on or before the :irst day of August, and thereby save cost. E. N. INÜ.vKSOLL. Cavb Gulch, M. T., June 28, 1875. w5t-jyl A Lost Son. Mrs. Mary Cole, of Goshen Valley, Utah writes us to ascertain the whereabouts of he, son, James Cole, who, at last accounts, was sojourning in Montana. She requests us to give publication in the Herald, which we cheerfully do, hoping that the lost may be found aud a mother's anxiety alleviated. Auy person seeing this notice aud having infor mation as to the whereabouts of James will confer a favor by sending the same to the above address. Arrlvnla. St. Louis Hotel.— H. B. Folsom, Wm. Smith, New York Gulch; J. B. Dawkins. Canyon Ferry ; T. Nelson, Tucker; E. Has kell, Silver City; Geo. McCormick, Canyon Creek; E. B. McCrea, Nelson Gulch; H. J. McKee, Clancy; Thos. Gray, French Bar; T. II. Clewell, Unionville. International. — F. W. Miller, B. W. Murray, Sun River; J. J. Davis and daughter, Bozeman; J. Huffer, New York Gulch; Mrs. Quinn and Miss Quinn, Radersburg; R. D. Price, Unionville; Ja9. Jones, Clancy; F. Foster, St. Louis; Wm. Johns, Benton Road; E. T. Sexton, Clancy; J. H. Shorter, Tucker Gulch; Tom Conner, Unionville. the" LARGEST STOCK OF DRY GOODS IN MONTA*' A* Magnificent Display of Kick Goods— Immense Reductions! Handsome, Two-buttoned Kid Gloves, in cloth and opera shades, at $1 per pair. Handsome Wiudsor Scarfs for 25 cts. each. Handsome Windsor Scarfs, fringed, »50 cents each. Superior heavy and fight weight Ladies Hose, 25 cents per pair. Ladies' Hemmed Linen Handkerchiefs, $2 per dozen. Standard Corsets, reduced from $1 25 to 75 cents per pair. We exhibit the most elegant stock of Dress Goods and Shawls, which we offer at lower prices than can be found in the market. Beautiful Summer Silks, warranted of best quality, for $1 per yard. Ladies' all Linen Suits, from $5 up. Guinet and Lyons heavy, rich Gros Gra n Black Silks, at $2 per yard. Immense stock of handsome Prints, Per cales, Piques, White Goods, Fancy Goods, Domestics, Flannels, Cassimeres, Table Lin ens, Towels, etc. An examination of stock and prices will fully repay. d&wtf- jftlß J. R» BOA CE A' CO. A CARD. A. P. CURTIN Would respectfully call the attention of the public to hiB choice fine of House Furnishing Goods, consisting in part of the following: Carpets of the latest richest and most elegant styles in Body Brussels, with bordering to match Tapestry Brussels, Tapestry Ingrain of the best Lowel manufacture. Extra Lowell Three-ply iu new shades and patterns, Cot tage Ingrains, Damask Ingrains, Wool and Cotton Chain, Rag, List, Hemp, &c. Floor Oil Cloths, Cocoa and Calcutta Mat tings, China Mattings, Carpet Linings, Stair Rods, Rugs, Mats, &c. Upholstery Goods and Furniture Coverings. Reps, Damasks, Window Hollands and fixtures, Oil Shades, Cords, Tassels, Furniture Gimps, Cornices, &c. A full line of Lace Curtains, in Notting ham aud REAL LACE, including Lace Lam brequins, &c. The above constitutes a portion of the largest and most complete stock in the Terri tory, an examination of which is respectfully solicited. ...... A. P. CURTIN, BentlyV Block. With J. R. Boyce & Co. dlin&w2m-jeU A Revengeful Oregon. The etomach is a revengeful organ. If we assign it indigestible fo ul, it not only refuses to perform it* office, but inflicts upon us unspeakable tortures, such a* those of indigestion, colic, cholera morbus. &c. Not content with giving u* pain, it frequently inaugu rates an excessive and wasting diarrhœa, c died dysen tery, which carries us to our graves. With a view to prevent these consequences, as soon as the stomach gives notice by premonitoiy twinges that its cargo i* not to its liking, a wineglassful or two of Hostetter'» Stomach Bitters should be swallowed. This admirable digeative cordial will promptly reconcile the refractory organ to its contents, and prevent any of tho.-e annoy ing and possibly fatal results which the presence of iudigestible food in the stomach is liable to produce. The Bitters are a'eo a superb tonic, restorative and appetizer. KtlV GOODS ! NEIV GOODS! Wall Papers, Willow-ware, Mirrors, Stationery, Mould, ii gs. Building Papers, Our assortment is now complete, and we would re spectfully solicit an inspection of style* and price*. d&wlm-jel4 J. H• MING Ac CO, _______ ^ <+♦ 44B»- *+ ^ ----- THE PIONEER W1 A N 111'AUTU RING ES TABLIMiJlLAT OF itIO.VI AAA. We have the largest and best assorted stock of Lum ber, Lath and Shingle* in the Territory, and with two sawmills constantly manufacturing, we can fill any bill at short notice and at lowest market rate*. Our PLANING MILL, • Door, Sash and Blind Factory is constantly running, and we do all kinds ot millwright and carpenter work Everything is made of kiln-dried lumber, and all work warranted. . , „ . We have on hand a full stock of Building Hardware, and keep everything needed iu the construction of buildings. d&wtf-iel8 ^-11 A. M. HOLTER & BRO. NOW OR NEVER. Try Me On. At my Carriage Manufactory, Lower Main, comer of Grand street, Helena, I am prepared to do all kinds Manufacturing, Blacksmith!ng, Repairing, etc., at the shortest notice. . , Fill order* tor Miuere' Pick*, W heelbairows, or heavy quartz wagons. Will put a spoke in a carriage wheel, or make a new carriage throughout—to suit the wants of my patron*. If you think 1 don't do work at bed-rock price*, just WM. MCLEAN. NEW CHOICE AND ATTRAC TIVE GOODS, In immense quantities, are now open tor in spection, embracing everything in the fine of DRV GOODS and FAM'V GOODS, combined with a stock of very large and superior Carpet«, Oil Cloths, Windsor Shades, Curtain Laces, Sheetings,. Table Linens, etc., etc. REDUCTION REDUCTION X Being desirous of closing out our stock of SUMMER GOODS before the close of the season, we have reduced the prices of our LAWNS, SUMMER DRESS GOODS, of all descriptions; PIQUES, MARSEILLES, SHAWLS, SCARFS, PERCALES, PARA SOLS, etc., to figures that will insure their speedy sale. BARGAINS in Ladies', Misses', and Chil dren's LINEN SUITS. The closing out of the aforementioned goods will begin on Tuesday, June 29tb, and continue until all our Summer goods are dis posed of. (Lfcwtf-je2S BANDS BttOS. FOR SALE. One portable »team engine, abont 12-horse power, in complete running order, manufactured by Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis. , Also, one portable steam engine, about 18-horse power, mounted on heavy truck*; truck* «uitaolefor logging: manufacture of Fulton Iron Work*, St. Lorn*. The above will be eold cheap, together or separate, to suit purchaser. Apply to G. S. OL1N, Kemp'* Place, Helena. March 13th, 1875. dSw3m-rahl3 LIST OF PAPERS, Periodicals & Magazines for sale Of JOHN T. WABD. Main Street...........Helena, Montana. WEEKLY PUBLICATIONS. Cincinnati Commercial. Cincinnati Enquirer. Chicago Inter-O ean. Muuro'* Girl* and Boy* Weekly. Frank Le*lle'* Boy* and Girl* Weekly. St. Loui* Globe Democrat Bo*tou Pilot. Boy* of America. Boy* of Eugluud. Danbury New*. Pleasant Hour*. Budget of Fun. New York Ledger. ** " Weekly. " " Tribune. " " Time*. " " World. " " Suu. " " Herald. Pomeroy'* Democrat. Fire*ide Companion. Saturday Night. St. Loui* Republican. Chicago Tribune. Chicago Time*. Louisville Courier-Journal Any of the above for $1 25 per quarter; |2 50 for six mouth* ; or $5 per annum Le*lie'* Chimney Comer. Leslie'* Illu*. Newspaper Leslie's Illustrat'd German Zeitung. Appeton'* Journal. D.-y's Doing*. Harper'* Bazaar. Harper'* W eekly. Ladies' Journal. Illustrated Police New*. Illustrated Police Gazette. New York Clipper. New York Nation. Irish American. S ientiilc American. Furf, Field and Farm. Scientific Pres*. New York Varieties. Wild Oats. San Francisco Bulletin. Alta California. Sacramento Record-Union San Francisco Examiner. San Francisco Chronicle. Sau Francisco Monitor. Nachrichten au* Dutch land und de* Sehwe.z. Wachenblatt der N. 8 aat* Zeitung. For. st and stream. D e G »teulaube. Die Bunte Welt. Hamers'* Monthly, Scribner's Any of the above lor $1 50 per quarter: or $3 for six months._________________ M O NTH L Y PUBLIC AT IONS. Demorest'* Ladies' Maga zine. G< dey's Ladies' Magazine. Young Ladies' Journal Magazine. Phrenological Journal Magazine. Ponu ar Science Monthly Magazine. W rib Atlantic " Overland " i-'alaxy " Ecle> tic " Glea on's Monthly Com panion. Leslie's Ladies' Magazine. lMorson's Magazine. 1 Any of the above, fl 50 per quarter ; |2 75 for six months : or $5 per annum.______ OTHER PUBLICATIONS. Wilkes' Spirit, Weekly Wavcrlv, Monthly Waver'. y , Monthly Chimney Corner, New York Courier (French) each t2 per quarter. __ fîf"All of the above papers mailed regularly to sub scriber* (postage prepad) at the above prices. A'! subscription* must be paid in advance, and will invari ably be discontinued at the end of the time paid for. wlv-ivl JOHN T. WARD. ESTABLISHED IS-A4. ESTABLISHED 18«. PEU1TALEADC0. SMELTERS AND CORRODERS, No. 13? FIRST AVENUE PITTSBURGH, . - - Pa. tho burlnt* Under the stylo of "Peun'a Lead Co. of the late firm of "Fahnestock. Ilaslett & Schwa ^ so long and favorably known a* manufacturer* White and Red Lead, and that of the "1 it^ ^ Smelting and Refining Co.," have been uni.od particularly request correspondence from au V having Lead and Silver Ore* lor »ale, as vc jc _______ . ration to give eauslftct 10 ?. dent that we are in a position aJ respects,