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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, May 10, 1877, Image 8

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From the Daily Herald of May 3.
Arrested on the Charge of Hape.
Sheriff McAndrews, of Deer Lodge, ar
rived this morning, having left home last
evening, and arrested James E. Owings, a
druggist of that city, on the charge of com
mitting rape upon the person of a young girl,
about 12 years old, who lives with her mother
in Deer Lodge. Mr. Owings arrived in this
city last evening, coming over, as he claims,
to replenish his stock of goods. He returned
home to-day, in company with the Sheriff.
The crime he is accused of is one of the worst
in the calendar. Yet, from the upright
business and moral character of Mr. Owings,
as exemplified in a career of ten or twelve
years in Montana, we, as well as his many
personal friends in Helena, believe there is
no truth in the accusation. Mr. Owings
claims that it is a dastardly attempt to black
mail him, as he can easily prove at the proper
time. t _
A It«w.
U. S. District Attorney, Merritt C. Page,
as we are credibly informed, got into a quar
rel on Tuesday evening, in a well known
gambling house on Main street, with a certain
" M. D." The quarrel originated over some
petty matter, when the U. S. District Attor
ney, who was a little the worse for divers
and sundry drinks, hinted something about
the "M. D." accompanying him to the sub
urbs of the city for combat. The " M. D. '
thought matters could be settled as well out
doors. Out of doors the two bellicose indi
viduals went, and in a very few minutes the
pugnacious Merritt C. received a severe
drubbing from that same " M. D." Let us
have peace.
Freight Shipment«.
The following amounts of freight have
just left the forwarding house of Fred. J.
Kiesel & Co. :
D. C. Loveland, with 3,850 pounds for W.
H. Danielson, Ross Fork, Idaho, and Joe
Warren, Blackfoot.
Albert Green, 6,595 pounds, for George L.
Shoup, Salmon city, Idaho.
Isaac Sears, 2,955 pounds, for W. G.
Pfouts, Virgiffia city, and J. B. Laurin,
Laurin's, Montana.
Joe Skelton, 33,300 pounds for George L.
Shoup, Salmon city, Idaho.
Alex Harris, with 1,400 pounds, for Pat
ton & Lambrecht, and Carey & O'Brien,
Virginia city.
Peter Christianson, with 11,535 pounds, for
George L. Shoup, Salmon city, Idaho.
Hiram JenseD, 4,205 pounds, for the same
Murphy, Neel & Co.'s outfit, 19,860 pounds,
for L. Auerbach & Bro., Helena.
—Mr. and Mrs. Ike Greenhood are stop
ping at the Cosmopolitan.
—Dr. Wm. Parberry, of Diamond, arrived
on the coach from Franklin last night.
— F. S. Getchell, of Pony, and Jo Ku
warth of Jefferson city are at the Cosmo
— J. S. McAndrews, Sheriff of Deer
Lodge, J. E. Owings, and H. Gans came
over from the West Side last night.
—Rev. David Morton, Pastor of the Grand
street M. E. Church during the past year, left
on the coach this morning for Russelville,
Kentucky. He preached his farewell ser
mon last night.
Bnsiness at the Assay Omce.
Gold and silver bullion of the value of $9,
000 was melted at the U. S. Assay office
yesterday. During the month of April the
business of this institution was lively, the gold
and silver bullion melted amounting to $35,
000—$23,000 in gold and $12,000 in silver.
—The President has appointed W. P. Nor
ris, of Michigan, Superintendent of the Yel
lowstone National Park in place of N. P.
—Kill Eagle, the chief, says that if Maj.
Reno had not been a coward Custer would
have captured the Big Horn village and
routed the Indians. The red men were ready
to run when Reno drew off.
—A fashionable young man of Chicago,
in a fit of economy, had one of his high
linen collars converted into three shirts, which
he donated to the poor.
—A city subscriber asks us a very funny
question. He wishes to know at what age a
tadpole turns into a hop-pole. We have
toadmit that we don't know.
—A Texas exchange says : " Owen T.
Bugg, the Mexia hotel man, has closed out."
And it is not surprising. The ill-success of
many hotel keepers is Owin' t' Bugs.
—A Virginia bridegroom over seven feet
high is announced. The affair creates con
siderable sensation, but it is believed she
only married him to go chestnuting with.
—A scarcity of one dollar bills, accompa
nied by an increase of silver coin, is to be
the next financial feature, A scarcity of
both however, will, as heretofore, continue
to be experienced by many.
— Gans & Klein are fitting up the building
corner of Main and Broadway, for a branch
clothing house. The store has been occu
pied by D. Block & Co. for the past two
—The Atlantic and Pacific Telegraph
Company w ill, about the 1st of May, gain
control of about 1,000 miles of telegraph in
Utah Territory, hitherto operated by the
Western Union Company. A large amount
of battery material has been shipped from
Omaha to Salt Lake for the use of the A.
and P. Company.
From the Daily Herald of May 4.
Mr. Wm. Whetstone, of Jefferson city,
was married yesterday to Miss Frank Culver,
only daughter of Jno. A. Culver, of the
same place. The ceremony took place at
the residence of the bride's parents, Rev. E.
L. Toy, Rector of St. John's Church, offi-
ciating. The bride is a graduate of St. Vin-
cent's Seminary, and an accomplished musi-
cian. She is a most estimable young lady,
possessing many good qualities both of head
and heart, and we congratulate Mr. Whet-
stohe on his good fortune in securing such a
prize. Joy be with you both.
- m ■ — • - »— -
Agricultural Patents.
The following agricultural patents have
been received at the United States Land Office.
Buhrer, Chas A
Buhrer, Gottleb
Barker, Jessie B
Bower, James G
Cook, Alvin V
Cline, Benj F
Clark, Joseph O
Dempsey, Robert
Decker, William
Demers, Pelesphon J
Davis, Leroy P
Edmisson, Curtis C
Foley, Thomas
Grun, Alfred
Grun, John H
Harper, Augusta F
Hanson, Rasmus
Hamilton, Richard
Jones, William
Keim, Sam'l T
Ivennicott, Abbie
LeGrun, Yves
Martin, Thomas
Mayo, John E
Milot, Hubert A
Mills, William
Molloy, Christopher
Maynard, Ethal A
Noteware, Asa B
Piper, Oliver A
Reeves, Moses
Reihart, Thos L
Reynolds, Alonzo
Shinnick, Thomas
Tubbs, Geo W
Taylor, Dubart M
Thomas, Evan P
Truman, Arthur
Wagner, Conrad
Walker, Walker
—J. A. Bowes, of Butte, is in the City.
— O. H. Churchill left for Sun River this
—Chas. Mann, of Radersburg, is at the
— W. T. McFarland came in from the Greg
ory mine last night.
—B. Binzel, of Blackfoot, came over from
the West side last night.
—Acting Governor Callaway will probably
return to the Capital immediately.
—John Kinna and H. M. Pärchen left this
morning by private conveyance for Deer
Lodge and Butte. v
—Lieut. C. A. Worden and wife, arrived
from Camp Baker yesterday. They are at
the Cosmopolitan.
—Governor Potts left this morning for
Washington, and will probably be absent six
weeks or two months. In the meantime Sec
retary Callaway will be the acting Governor.
—Among the passengers on the Overland
last night were the following : James King,
Chicago ; John Walls and D. Kivilin, New
York City. They are Registered at the Cos
mopolitan hotel.
—James King, of the old firm of King &
Gillette, arrived last night, and will probably
remain ^several weeks. This is Mr. King's
first visit to his mountain home since he re
moved to Chicago in 1872.
—J. X. Beidler leaves to-morrow for
Tongue River, Taking with him a complete
set of Montana Statutes for the new Commis
mioners of Custer County, appointed yester
day by the Governor. "X," in addition to
being U. S. Deputy Marshal, has been ap
pointed Notary Public, and is ^qualified to
administer the oath to the new county officers.
" X " has also been authorized to act as Agent
of the Herald to receive subscriptions and
receipt for them.
—Patrick A. Largev, as we learn from a
gentleman who received a letter last night
from Tom. Cummings, was married in Chi
cago on the 30th ult., to a young lady of that
city. The name of the happy bride is Miss
Sellers. The newly wedded couple are now
en route to Montana. Pat's many friends in
this city, as well as throughout the Territory,
will be pleased to hear of his matrimonial ven
ture, and will wish him peace, domestic tran
quility and that unalloyed fruition which is
said to be found only in the marriage state.
— ' <m -rt 44»» ►► mi -
Dyast vs. Keating?.
To the Editor of the Herald :
In this case justice to the defendant requires
the statement that the judgment was rendered
on the evidence of the plaintiff alone. The
mitigating circumstances set up in defendant's
answer, and which he proposed to prove on
trial, were excluded on plaintiff's motion.
The case has been appealed to the Supreme
Court. TRUTH.
—Several members of the British Mounted
Police arrived yesterday.
—Bullion melted at the Assay Office to-day
—Gold, $3,000 ; silver, $1,200.
—It is rumored that the Northwest. Com
pany's mill at Philippsburg will start up next
—Daniel James has been appointed Post
master at Glendale, in place of Wm. Put
nam, resigned.
—The steamer Benton left Bismarck on
the 24th ult., and is expected to arrive at
Benton on or about the 7th inst.
—A book to sheep gr owers will be sent
free t>y addressing Raymond, Bros., Virginia
City, Montana. w4t-apl9
The Best Récupérant
Of failing energy, that to which the fagged out man of
business, the brain-1 atigued author, the tired advocate
or the weary artizaa can resort with the greatest cer
tainty that it will revive his overwrought powers, is
Hoatetter's Stomach Bitters, a most genial tonic cor
dial, as well as a benign remedy for disorders of the
stomach, liver, bowels and urinary organs, and a
means of eradicating and preventing intermittent and
remittent fevers. It not only enriches the blood and
creates a new fund of energy in the system, but it has
the effect of expelling impurities from the life current
which beget disease. The injurious influence of abrupt
transitions of temperature, of an unwholesome climate
and injurious diet, are counteracted by it, and it pro
motes digestion, appetite and sound repose. Give it a
trial and be convinced.
From the Daily Herald of May 5.
What n Montaniuu Says.
Mr. M. Strong, of Sun River, is in receipt
of a letter from Edward Flynn, formerly of
Montana, but now atDeadwood. We are per
mitted to make a few extracts :
"In this vicinity is the richest gold-bear-
ing quartz found in the Hills. There are sev-
eral mills reducing the ore, and several more
about to be erected. This is the only gulch
in the Hills where placer mining pays, and
the entire gulch will be worked out this sea-
son. Then the Black Hills will have to de-
pend altogether upon its quartz lor perma-
nency. There will be quite a stampede to
the Big Horn and Wind River country in a
few Weeks, and I shall probably be travel-
ing that way myself. This is a poor camp—
provisions high and wages low. Thousands
are arriving from the States, dead broke, and
have to work for grub. Mechanics are like
locusts. There are hundreds of Montana men
here who wish themselves back again. If
any of your friends are troubled with the
Black Hills fever, advise them to stay at
home, even if they have means to bring with
- M -4 ►► M
Volnutary Starvation.
William Flynn who was re-sentenced last
week to two years imprisonment in the peni
tentiary for attempting to murder his fellow
convict, Whiting, has taken a somewhat un
usual course of retrenching expenses at that
institution. Since his re-incarceration, a week
ago last Tuesday, he has not tasted food nor
drank water. He lies in bed in his cell, ab
solutely refuses to touch food, and talks only
in monosyllables, except when he asked one
of the guards to get him some morphine.
It is an unusual proceeding and especially
singular in his case. He is as hard a look
ing citizen as ever went inside the walls and
his cold blooded attempt to murder shows his
coarse, cruel nature.— Northwest.
Marshall Wheeler received a letter last
night from warden Fish, saying that Flynn
had finally, after nine days absolute fasting,
concluded not to " shuffle off this mortal coil "
just yet, and has been persuaded to eat some
gruel and is now making up for lost time,
taking bis rations with the utmost regularity.
Sad Bereavtiup.iit.
J. M. Sweeney, Esq., has just received a
private letter from Thomas C. Power, dated
Chicago April 24th, in which he says that the
only son and child of Col. George Clenden
nin died there a few days ago of scarlet fe
ver. This will be a sad blow to Colonel C.,
who is at Carroll and cannot yet have heard
of his bereavement. Most Montanians have
met this little boy at his grandfather's house
in Washington City. His manners, intelli
gence and bright open face made a favorable
impression on all who knew him. His letters
to his father here were perfect models of
loving, childish correspondence. He was
about ten years old, and was a most lovable
child. His father and friends have our hear
tiest sympathy in this great affliction.
—Mr. James King, one of the early pio
neers of Montana, and for many years a lead
ing merchant of Helena, whose arrival we
announced yesterday, is meeting with a cor
dial welcome from his old friends of the Me
tropolis. Mr. King will remain in the city until
next week, and then visit .Diamond to look
after his valuable mining interests in Confed
erate. He is stopping at the Cosmopolitan
Meagher County Court.
The District Court of Meagher county ad
journed yesterday morning, after a two
weeks' session. Judge Wade and the Clerk
of the Court, Col. Beattie, returned home
last night. Also the following attorneys :
Judge Chumasero, W. F. Chadwick, J. J.
Williams, E. W. Toole and Jno. H. Shober.
Development of Our Mines.
An Eastern exchange refers to the failure
of our railroad proposition, and says that al
though it is much to be regretted, there will
be no delay in the development of our mines
on that score, and adds: "People left to
themselves to help themselves seldom fail to
accomplish the ends sought, and already the
quartz mining industry of Montana has reach-
ed a point where any appreciable retarding
of its interests is impossible. If the Terri-
tory depended on its placers alone for life,the
case might be different ; but it has been found
possible and profitable to mine and reduce
both silver and gold ores at home, and this
work will not cease. In addition, the Dry
Concentration Works of the Montana Com-
pany, at Jefferson, lately opened, inaugura-
ted a new and very promising field of work,
which, in the end, will do more towards com-
pelling the trans-continental line to build into
Montana than double the quantity of bonds
lately voted and declined."
--- wq - -rt »>• » ——---
An Expert.
Dr. Price is well known as an expert in the study of
Culipary Chemistry, and all of the manufactures of
Steele & Price are the result of his researches. One
of these discoveries is the Cream Baking Powder, by
the use of which light, sweet biscuits, cakes, etc., at
all times are a certainty. The market is flooded with
cheap inferior baking powders, and adulteration is so
extensively practiced, that the Cream Baking Powder
does the work with two-thirds of the quantity required
of any other kind. In view of such cheap impositions,
the public are advised to ask for these pure and excel
lent articles, if they cannot be obtained of one grocer
may be of another. The purer the articles that com
pose our dally food the better they are for health. Dr.
Price's True Flavoring Extracts are really delicious.
— D. W. Curtiss, the champion gardener,
to-day laid on our table a generous mess of
fresh, tender asparagus, a vegetable which
he is at present supplying the tables of those
who appreciate good living. Mr. Curtiss will
this year garden on a more extensive scale
than ever.
; $j pa
Unexcelled Cuisine, Unobtrusive Provision for tlie gratification of its Patrons,
Convenient, Spacious, Large and Airy Rooms, and kept Scrupulously
Clean are some ok the chief characteristics ot this justly popular Hotel.
A. P. HOWE, Clerk.
RINDA & SKLOWER, Proprietors.
—Miss Lulu Sellers is the name of Mr.
Pat Largey's new Chicago bride.
—Woolfolk & Bullard have removed their
office to the St. Louis Hotel building, Main
—Col. Callaway having leased several fine
rooms in the Herald building, the Secretary's
office was to-day moved into the new quar
—Every man should be well clad when
clothing is selling in Helena at less than
States prices. See announcement of S. L.
Holzman & Bro.
—The Post Office has been removed from
Bentley's block to the new brick building just
erected by Messrs. Auerbacb & Beveridge,
South side Main street.
—Harvey McKinstry, of Deer Lodge, has
gone to California to purchase 2,000 or 3,000
head ef sheep, and will drive them to Mon
tana in September.
—The steamer Fannie Tatum arrived here
from St. Louis yesterday, and in passing un
der the bridge she knocked off her smoke
stacks. Owing to this accident she will not
be able to proceed on her way to Fort Ben
ton till Monday. New chimneys will have
to be built. The damage amounts to $700.
She is one of the largest boats on the Mis
souri river. She has on 350 tons of freight
and 30 passengers. Her delay here offers a
good opportunity for anybody to take pas
sage for up-river points. W. A. Moffet is the
clerk .—Omaha Bee , 21 st ult.
Offer full lines of FALL and WINTER DRY
GOODS, as low as any house in the trade,
We invite the attention ot buyers to our
large and well assorted stock of Domestics,
Flannels, Cloths, and Dress Goods, which we
propose to sell as LOW as the LOWEST.
Superior soft finish, yard wide, Bleached
Muslin, 10 cents.
Good Cotton Flannel, 10 cents.
Good White Flannel, 25 cents.
Ottoman Reversible Shawls (reduced from
$1 50 to $1 250
Felt Skirts, 75 cents.
together with a large assortment of WHITE
25 cent9 per pound.
«^"Coats' Spool Thread, 75cts. perdoz.,J£3
Adhering strictly to a cash basis, ermabies
us to enter into and compete with closest
competition. Having had this in view, we
have bought largely and shipped via Fort
Benton, in order that we might not only
meet but undersell on many leading articles.
We call special attention to our stock of
Dress Goods, and particularly to our Black
Alpacas, Mohair, Brilliantines, Cashmeres,
and other popular Dress Goods fabrics.
An endless variety of Fancy Goods, Corsets,
Hosiery, Ribbons, Laces, Ties, Gloves, Ruch
ings, Veiling, etc.
Super 2-buttoned Kid Gloves, 90 cts. pair.
Orders carefully and promptly filled at
lowest market prices.
d&wtf-n* "Dunphy Block."
Will paake the following season in Helena, at Mr.
This well bred Stallion has the size, (weighing 1,100
pounds when in condition) color, style and action to
make him a most desirable horse for improving the
stock of this Territory, and can already show as
P romising trotting colts as any horse in Western New
ork. He was sired by the noted Old Henry Clay, the
Wadsworth Horse; Old Clay by Addrew Jackson, he
by Young Bashaw, he by Imp. Grand Bashaw—-all
noted trotters in their day. Commins' dam, Lady
Avon, was a pure bred Messenger mare, of great speed
and endurance. She was sired by True Messenger, he
by Imp. Messenger.
The Clay stock at the present day rank first for
speed. The two ''Queens of the Turf," American Girl
and Lucy, were both sired by Geo. M. Patchen, a
grandson of Old Henry Clay, the sire of Commins.
Commins was awarded the First Premium at the New
York State Fair at Rochester in 1867, in the Three
year-old Stallion Race, and has since been serving at
the Stud.
Terms.— Twenty Dollars for the Season. Money to
he paid at time of service, or approved notes drawing
two per cent, per month interest if not paid by close
of season. Notes to be given at time of service. Rea
son to commence April 15th and close July 1st, 1877.
dlw&w2m, apl8 A. T. ALLEN, Agent.
1877. 1877.
Bain Wagons, Champion Reapers
and Mowers, Wisner "Tiger"
Self-Operating Sulky Hay
Rake, and Oliver's
Chilled Plows.
The Bain Wagon, with all its New improve
mentsforthe season 1877, will do harder work and
stand more real hard knocks, with Less Repairs,
than any other wagon made. The Datent Im
proved Skein Tighteners and Oil Holes
in Tniinbles are used exclusively, and only on the
Bain Wagon. The Bain Wagon stands with
out a rival in superiority and workmanship, and
is the most Kcliabie Wagon, under all circum
stances, now used.
are the acknowledged leading Machine in the world.
Over 200,000 now in the hands of Farmers. The
Sweeping Triumphs achieved by the Eham
pion Machine during the past few years have
placed them in the lead aud made them the Stand
ard Machine of the world.
Persons wanting Mepnirs for the Champion
Machine will send in their orders early to
VAWTER A CD., Helena, so there will be
no delay when needed.
Is self-discharging, the horse dumps it, any
boy or girl that can drive can rake with it as well as
the strongest man. It has a solid wrought iron axle.
Is the most simple and easiest working Rake
ever used.
Scours in any place, will work well in hard, dry ground
so that fall plowing can now be done without irriga
ting. The success of this plow has been so marvelous
that those unacquainted with this style of plow can
hardly realize its advantages unless they see the
Oliver Plow, and then use the Oliver Plow; 1,100
were sold in Utah in the season of 1876.
A full line of Agricultural Implements and Bain
Wagons, all sizes, will always be found in stock at
the Bain Wagon Yard.
Call and examine our stock before buying, and save
VAWTEB & CO., Agents,
w3m-mhl Helena, Montan a.
At the Gallatin Stables, Rodney street.
Helena, Montana.
$50 for the season, ending July 1st ; chesnut ; 15%
hands; foaled 1873; by War Dante; dam by Imp.
Knight of St. George.
$20 for the season, ending August 1st; grey; 15%
hands ; foaled 1873 ; by Kentucky Chief ; dam un
w2m-mh29 H. R. BAKER, Proprietor.
The undersigned has on hand from Eastern manu
facturers, a flue stock of Burial Cases and genera
Undertaking goods.
I shall hereafter make this line of business a speci
alty, and ref^ectfully solicit a share of patronage.
All orders from the city or country filled with neat
ness and dispatch.
Warerooms and residence, second floor ef Taylor 's
Hall, Broadway, Helena.
dlm&w 5 m-jan 25 A * B. TAYLOR.

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