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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, November 22, 1877, Image 7

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local news.
From the Daily Herald of November 19.
UALLAXT soldier*.
< oi„I»lii»« ?,,t,,r * Y Menll P n in Ge,,eral
11 ea i>yi' a r.TEns Second Cavalry, '
15k; Horn Po*t, Montana.
November 9th. ls>77.j
General orders No. 10.
Portions of the Second Cavalry having
served creditably in the late campaign against
the Nez Perce Indians, the Regimental Com
mander deems it his duty to thank them for
their good conduct in the lights at liig Hole
Basin, Camas Prairie and Snake Creek, Mon
tana. Of the small detachment that partici
pated, tinder General Gibbon, in the fierce
fight at Big Hole Basin, on the 9th of Aug
ust, 1877, Sergeant Edward Page, of Com
pany L, was killed, and private Charles B.
Gould, of Company F, was wounded.
Captain Norwood and his Company (L)
behaved with great credit in the fight at
Camas Prairie, on the 20th of August, 1877,
*uul successfully he^d its own against over
powering odds. In this affair Lieut. Henry
M. Benson of the Seventh Infantry, who was
serving with the company, was wounded.
First Sergeant Henry Wilkins, Corporal
Harry Garland, Blacksmith Samuel A. Glass,
Farrier William Jones, and Privates Harry
Trevor and Wiford Clark were wounded;
Blacksmith Glass and Private Trevor mor
In the fighting which occurred from the
30th of September to the 5th of October,
1877, at Snake Creek, in the Bear Paw Moun
tains, under Colonel Miles, and which led to
the final surrender of the Nez Perces, a bat
talion of three companies, viz : F, G and H,
under Captain George L. Tyler, bore an hon
orable part, and he, with Second Lieutenants
Edward J. McClernandand Lovell H. Jerome,
distinguished themselves by their gallantry.
Paivate John Irwing, of Company G, was
killed, and Private James Farrell, of Com
pany F, wa9 wounded at this place.
By order of Col. A. G. Brackett, Com
manding Regiment.
2d Lieut. 2d Cavalry, Adjutant.
Eastern Montana Items.
The killiug of five Nez Perce Indians by
the River Crows is reported by parties from
the lower Yellowstone.
George D. Thomas and wife, of Gallatin
city, have been in town several days, and we
regret to learn that Mrs. Thomas is quite ill,
aud not able to return home for the present.
The immigration to Gallatin county during
the fall and summer has been much greater
than we supposed. There has been an in
crease of at least 200 persons in the popula
tion of this county during this year, and what
adds to the satisfaction, most of these im
migrants propose to settle on ranches and
remain permanently. Several good ime
chanics of various trades have also become
residents of Bozeman .—Bozeman Times.
««!* I «' ^
Nick Milieu.
Clias. Reeder, the well-known freighter,
rolled into town on Saturday last with a cargo
of boot 9 and shoes for Nick Millen. In the
new stock just arrived are the latest Eastern
styles of ladies and childrens shoes which are
perfet beauties. Reeder made the trip from
Corinne to Helena in 23 days.
----- M I —I I * -
Sold Out.
S. L. Holzman & Bro., have sold out their
entire 9 tock of clothing and gents furnishing
goods to Wm. Copinus, an enterprising mer
chant of Butte, who will remove the 9tock to
that town on Wednesday next. Mr. Copinus
proposes to sell everything in his line at bed
rock prices and solicits a liberal share of
(fuarternianter's Supplies.
Lieut. Francis B. Jones, A. A. A. Q. M.,
U. 8. A., invites proposals until 12 o'clock on
Saturday, November 24th, to furnish at the
Helena Military Post, 150,000 pounds of oats ;
120 tons of upland hay; 38 tons best clean
wheat straw. The oats to be delivered at the
rate of 20,000 pounds per month. The hay
and straw from week to week, as required.
» -< »* ■■ —
—Maj. Jno. F. Weston, U. 8. A., and E.
G. Maclay returned home from Missoula last
—Surveyor General Mason, who has been
several daya absent at Deer Lodge, is ex
pected home to-morrow.
Paid OfT.
Maj. Blaine, Paymaster U. 8. A., paid off
the troops at Ft. Ellis on Thursday last. The
Major aud his clerk, E. B. Walker, returned
home on Saturday.
—Marshal on the wood pile—
Don't you hear him holler?
''All the coals from Ten Mile
Must pay a dutiable dollar."
—Col. Janes, the District Quartermaster,
has leased Pärchen's brick building, on Up
per Muiu street aud will soon occupy it as his
•John Anderson, my Jo John, ,
It wasn't kind of you
To seize- our wood as you have done—
It cools ai d chills us so.
G this a name of "freeze oat," John ?
It looks much like a "corner"—
W e didn't think you'd do It, John,
It makes us feel forlom-er.
From the Daily Herald of November 20,
There is a good deal of misapprehension
in regard to the wood business, as we are in
formed. District Attorney Anderson, on his
arrival here, found certain instructions to
proceed against parties named who had cut
and removed from, or had large quantities of
wood cut down on, the public lands. The
necessary attachments were placed in the
hands of the United States Marshal, who has
made a number of seizures, and this wood
cannot be removed until by order of the
court, which the owners can obtain by giving
bonds for its appraised value, to abide the
result of the suit, after which they can sell
it. The Marshal has not, and does not,
claim any authority to disturb persons who
bring wood into town, whose "wood has not
been attached by him, and until it is attached
we do not see why persons having wood to
sell cannot bring it into town and sell it
until they are proceeded against according to
law. So, bring in your wood.
The Road to Butte.
Advices from Boulder state that Chet
Iligley, Capt. Cook, Z. N. Thompson, A. J
Elder, W. L. Lee and Mr. Montgomery have
been putting good work upon the Butte road
at their own expense. The road has been
put in good condition from Boulder to
point beyond Boomerang gulch. A trifle
more labor would fix the points at the mouth
of High Ore gulch, and thus avoid a crossing
of the Boulder altogether. Parties who are
acquainted with the road say that a compara
tively small amount of money would put it in
good shape for wagons through to Butte.
Can't the money be raised ? If an effort was
made we believe the balance of the money
could be raised in Helena in one day. Vir
gmia city is building a road to connect her
self with Butte. Has Helena less enterprise
than Virginia ?
—Chas. Mann, of Radersburgh, is in the
—J. T. Conner and Con. Murphy, of Jef
fersou, are at the Cosmopolitan.
—Massena Bullard, Esq., of Butte, is in
attendance upon the District Court.
—General Gibbon returned to Fort Shaw
yesterday, accompanied by Lieut. Jacobs.
—C. l r . Reeder, Corinne ; W. E. Tierney,
Canton ; Jas. S. Marshall, Joel Frakes, and
J. C. Sutton, Canyon Ferry, are registered at
the Cosmopolitan.
Trial Calendar of Civil Cases—November
Kinnaetal. vs. WoolfolK, trial November 22.
First National Bank vs. Kountze,
4 4
Wall vs. Collins,
Roudebush vs. Smith,
Merry vs. Chessman,
Alien vs. same,
Decker vs. same,

Wassweiler vs. same,
Flick vs. same,
Goodell vs. same,
Thomas vs. same,
Rouse vs. Reese,
Bill vs. Bill,
Rumsey vs. Rosencrans,
Hilliard Flume Co. vs. Walker,
Baker vs. Fanton,
Gerhauser vs. Walker*
Nat. M. & Ex. Co. vs. McCune,
6 4
Pond vs. Merriman,
Shober vs. Kreitzer,
Clarke vs. Jurgens,
Gillette vs. King,
Taylor vs. Kleinscbmidt,
McNeil vs. Nat. M. & Ex. Co.,
King vs. same.
4 4
Holmes vs. Collins,
Conklin vs. Bogert,
Gonu vs. Russell,
Curtin vs. Kennedy,
Loreyvs. Ming,
Curtin vs. Kennedy,
Chumasero et al. vs. Turner,
Silver Wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Falke, of the Prickley
Pear Valley, celebrated their silver wedding
last night, and quite a number of our citizens
were present and participated in the happy
occasion. Many beautiful presents were
made, and we learn that it was one ot the
most delightful and interesting events that
has ever transpired in the Valley.
—The Sntro tunnel has only 1500 feet to
run to reach the Comstock lode.
—A. G. Eugland, one of Missoula county's
thrifty and wealthy farmers, raised over 5,000
bushels of grain this year.
—The Missoulian says of Captain Weston :
"He is an agreeable gentleman, and is the
right man in the right place."
—One of our exchanges contains the mar
riage of Charles R. Tooker to Miss Busan
Woarz. Of course he Tooker for better or
—Lieutenant Van Orsdale, in charge of the
Seventh Infantry wounded, is expected to
arrive within a day or two from Deer Lodge
en route to Fort Shaw.
—One dollar will buy "Copp's Hand-book
of Mining Laws." Send price to the Herald
and we will see that each subscriber gets the
work direct from the publisher, postage paid.
—The Salt Lake Tribune says that track
aying on the Utah Northern extension has
commenced in earnest. If good weather
continues the road will be pushed through at
a lively rate.
—A thousand copies of "Copp's Hand
book of Mining Laws" will find ready sale
in Montana. Price $1 00 per copy. Any
person remitting that sum to the Herald will
receive this valuable work in due course,
postage paid.
[From the Mis*oulian, November 16.]
Our old friends of the Seventh Infantry,
who have been with us for the past four
months, whose history during the stirring
scenes of their sojourn is a part of the his
tory of this county, and whose men can
always look to this locality with pride of
achievements here, and we trust with pleas
ant recollections of the place and people,
took their departure last Wednesday—Cap-
tain Rawn and his force for Fort Shaw, and
Captain Browning and his force for Fort
Ellis. There is a general feeling of regret at
parting with our friends of the Seventh
When Captain Rawn was unjustly censured
last summer, he found men here who were
willing to do him full justice, and he must
know that he has no truer or warmer
friends anywhere thau in Missoula county
Captain Browning, who has been with us
since the Big Hole fight, has impressed us
with an opinion of his urbanity and soldierly
bearing. Lieuts. Woodruff, Johnson, and Van
Orsdale, and Dr. Terry all leave behind
them many warm friends. There are other
officers ot the regiment who have sojourned
briefly with us, for whom we entertain feel-
ings of kindness and attachment. Ever
since the Big Hole battle, there has been a
feeling that this regiment was peculiarly our
own, and we are certain that that event has
attached them to our section and people.
Wherever the lot of this regiment may be
cast, we will follow them with our best
-- *4 *4
Wants to Hear From the Officers.
Helena, Oct. 20.
To the Editor of the Herald:
I was highly pleased with the article in the
Herald of the 18th inst, headed "An Amaz
ing Blunder," but you seem to exonorate our
Territorial officials. I hope you are right ;
but how would it do to allow them to exon
orate themselves of any complicity in the
matter of seizure, over their own signasures?
Acquittal of Kln«r.
In the case of the Territory vs. F. L. King
indicted for murder w'hich was tried on Fri
day and Saturday last, the jury after a de
liberation of two hours returned a verdict of
"not guilty."
From the Daily Herald of November 21.
—Probate Judge Hedges returned home
from Benton last night.
—Surveyor General Mason returned home
from Deer Lodge last night.
—H. Roudebush, one of the successful
quartz miners of Butte, is at the Cosmopoli
—Court Sheriff, merchant of Cave gulch,
was in the city to-day, laying in supplies for
the winter trade.
— L. F. Williams, of Middleport, Ohio,
and James Kinney, of Camp Baker, are
registered at the Cosmopolitan.
—Capt. Geo. L. Browning, Lieut. Johnson
and Dr. Terry, Seventh Infantry U. S. A.,
are registered at the Cosmopolitan.
—T. A. Cummings, U. S. Collector of Cus
toms arrived on the Benton coach last even
ing. Tom will remain in Helena during the
— W. H. H. Dickinson, bookseller and
stationer, of Missoula, is in the city making
purchases. Mr. Dickinson will remain until
—Dr. L. W. Frary, the skillful dentist,
who has been attending to professional busi
ness in Bozeman during the past month, re
turned home last night and will now be found
at his office in the Herald building.
—James M. Page, of Madison county,
Deputy U. S. Mineral Surveyor, and one of
the most prompt and efficient in the Territory,
is in the city, attending to business before
the U. 8. Land Office. Mr. Page returns
home to-morrow.
A Lard of Thanks.
Cave Gulch, November 20, 1877.
To the Editor of the Herald :
I desire to return thanks through your pa
per, to my neighbors in aiding me to save
what we could at the burning of my black
smith shop last week, and ask those indebted
to me to come forward and pay up, to aid
me in rebuilding.
Yours very respectfully,
--- M M- —
Helena Assay office.
Government Architect Hill, in his recent
report upon United States buildings, refers
to the Helena Assay Office as follows : "This
building has been occupied for some months.
The lot is yet to be graded, paved, and fenced
in, the appropriation for the building being
insufficient to complete this portion of the
work." An appropriation of $10,0Q0 is re
quired to complete the grade and erect the
enclosure as originally planned. This sum
will doubtless be recommended by the Archi
tect and voted by Congress at the forthcom
ing regular session to commence in Dêcem
ber. | ^ t m
Seventh Infantry.
Companies H, D, G and I, the Missoula de
tachment of the Seventh Infantry U. S. A.,
under command of Capt. Rawn, Comba and
Browning and Lieut. Wood bridge, camped
last night at the toll house, on the Deer Lodge
road. They will probably camp at or near
the Hot Springs to-night. Companies H aud
I go to Fort Shaw, Company D to Camp
Baker and Company G to Fort Ellis.
Board of Trade.
A meeting of the merchants and business
men of Helena was held last evening at the
parlors of the International hotel.
On motion, Moses Morris wa9 elected
The object of the meeting was stated by
the chairman in a few well-timed remarks,
and said the first business before the meeting
would be the selection of the Secretary.
On motion of Geo. W. Fox, Robert C.
Walker was elected.
On motion of Geo. W. Fox, a committee
of five was appointed by the chair to pre
pare temporary regulations for the guidance
of a Board of Trade, until a constitution
and by-laws were adopted.
The Chair appointed the following gentle
men : Messrs. Fox, A. Kleinschmidt, Comly,
Sands, Switzer.
On motion of A. M. Holter it was
Resolved , That it is expedient and proper
to form an organization to be called the Hel
ena Board of Trade.
On motion of Ike. Greenhood, a commit
tee was appointed by the Chair to prepare a
call to be signed for an adjourned meeting,
to be held on Friday evening at 8 o'clock, at
the International hotel.
The Chair appointed Messrs. Greenhood,
Fox and Cannon said committee.
On motion, a committee of three was ap
pointed by the Chair to select from the sign
ers to the call for an adjourned meeting, 21
directors to act as a Board of Trade until a
permanent organization is effected, and to re
port at the next meeting.
The Chair appointed Messrs. Watson,
Weir and A. Kleinschmidt as said committee.
The following was then signed by the per
sons present:
We the undersigned, append our respec
tive names to this Cct.ll for an adjourned meet
ing, to be held on Friday evening next, at
the International hotel, at 8 o'clock, for the
purpose of forming a permanent organization
of the Helena Board of Trade-:
Moses Morris A Kleinschmidt
John M Sweeney J B Sanford
A M Holter
C W Cannon
A Sands
D Goldberg
C Kleinschmidt
JR Watson
R C Walker
S F Ralston
J Weir
J Switzer
Geo WFox
J C Curtin
On motion it was resolved that the Secre
tory be directed to furninsh the proceedings
of this meeting to the Helena papers for pub
On motion the meeting adjourned till Fri
day evening next at 8 o'clock.
Robt. C. Walker, Sec'y.
Postal Baling.
Unclaimed prepaid letters bearing a request
for their return within a specified number of
days, should be promptly returned by the
postmaster at the expiration of the time men
tioned ; and when no time is given for such
return, they should be returned to the writer
at the expiration of thirty days from the date
of their receipt at the post office.
Coart Proceedings.
Mary Hoyt vs. Philetus Hoyt; divorce;
cause heard ; decree for plaintiff.
Territory vs. F. L. King; rauidef; trial,
and verdict of not guilty ; defendant dis
Territory vs. Albert Yotaw ; assault with
deadly weapon ; dismissed on motioa of Dis
trict Attorney.
Territory vs. Chas. Jurgens; assault with
deadly weapon; trial, and verdict ©f not
Territory vs. Milton Wolf; assault with
deadly weapon ; trial, anâ verdict guilty of
assault and battery.
Kate Addoms vs. Henry Addoms ; divorce ;
dismissed on motion of plaintiff.
James Mason vs. James E. Col© et al ; dis
missed at plaintiff's cost.
Jesse F. Taylor vs. Thomas Holmes ; de
fault of defendant entered ; refesred to make
computation of amount due plaintiff.
Jesse F. Taylor vs. Felix Laandrâe ; same
Jesse F. Taylor vs. Allen Sandy ; Settled
and dismissed at plaintiff's cost.
Territory vs. Daniel Schroyer? assault,
with intent to commit rape ; on trial.
Territory vs. Milton Wolf; sentenced to
jail for 90 days.
Territory vs Daniel Schroyer; assault with
intent to commit rape ; verdict guilty.
Territory vs Daniel Schroyer ; assault with
intent to commit rape ; second case ; verdict
guilty._ ^ ^ ^ _
J. R. BOYCE, Jr.,
(Successor to J. R. Boyce & Co.)
J. R. BOYCE, Jr., (Successor to J. R.
! Joyce & Co.) will continue the DRY GOODS
business at the old stand. The present stock
offered at low figures to make room
for Spring Shipments. Will receive full
lines of goods by Express, and make such
additions to the Stock as the necessities of
the trade require. New Dress Fabrics,
Cloaks, Trimmings, Ties and a general as
sortment of Fancy Dry Goods and Notions
now in transit.
J. R. BOYCE, Jr«,
dtf-nov21 JDuupby Block.
—See new local adv. of J. R. Boyce Jr.
New goods by express will be received every
week, and the stock kept complete.
—Charley Reeder, the freighter, starts on
his homeward trip to-morrow, and expects to
make the trip to Corinne inside of 20 days.
Remaining in the Post Office uncalled for at Helena,
Lewis and Clarke County, Montana, on 21st
day oK November, 1877«
When called for please say "advertised."
Allison J P
Braford J J
Casey W J
Chesney S P 2
Conroy John
Coatsworth Robt
De Long J M
Farrell Mrs Margt
Fitzgerald Thos
Gebhard Af
Kingery B F
Leslie Melville
Morgan L O
McKee David
McIntosh Jno
McVicker Jno
Morton Lt C C 2
O'Conner W M
O'Donnell Miss R
Porter Alex
Rickard D G
Schmitz Gus
Sweeney Ed
Shovelin Patrick
Miss Lena Alderson,
At Miles City, Cutter County, M. T., October 23th,
1877, by A. Carmichael, Probate Judge, Mr. Charles
Johnson to Miss Katie McKanna.
At the residence of Doc Cowan, East Gallatin, M. T.
November 13th, 1877, by Rev. L. B. Crittenden, Mr.
W. F. Sloan to Mies Blanche A. Daugherty.
At the residence of the bride, Flint Creek Valiev,
Wednesday, November 12th 1877, by the Rev. R. De
Ryckere, Mr. James Butler to Mrs. Mary J. McAn
In Bozeman, November ïlth, IS77, to the wife of
Lester S. Willson, a son.
At Central City. M. T., November 10th, 1877, to the
wife ot A. V. Cockrill, a son.
In Helena, November 18th,. 1877, to the wife of D. C.
Pratt, a son.
In Virginia City, M. T., November 131»h. I8>77, to the
wife of Hon. H. S. Howell, a son.
Jn Nevada, M. T., November ï9th, 1877, to the wife
of Enoch Johns, a son.
In Cincinnati, Ohio, October 7th, 1877, at the resi
dence of his sister, Mrs. Alice McLaughlin, Nov 3Ä East
7th street, Peter O'Donnell, aged 48 years.
Wholesale Quotations.
Helena, M. T., November 22,1877.
Sugar.—A, |19 ; Extra C, $19 ; Granulated* $20
SYRUP.— 5's, $6 50 ; 10,s, $12.
Coffee— Old Government Java, 36040c; Costa Rica*
30031 ; Kio, [email protected] ; Chartres, 40.
Can Fruits.— Cal. Peaches, 2 # ft», $10; States*
Leaches, 2 lbs $ 8 ; Cal. Pears, ft»,, $10; do
Flums, egg, 2X lbs, $10; Apricots* 2% lbs, $10;
Damsons, 2X lbs, $10; Quinces, 2X lbs, $10;
States Blackbeiries, $ 6 ( 3,8 50; do. Gooseberries, $60
50; Pineapple, $608 50; do. Strawberries, $608 50;
Green Gages, $608 50 ; Cherries, $9 ; Cranberry Sauce
$10 ; Can Honey Comb, 2 lbs, $15 ; Strained, 2 lbs,.
$10 per case ; glass, $ 12 .
Can Vegetables.- Winslow's Com, $7 25; California
Tomatoes, $8 50 ; States do., $5 50 ; String Beans $6
Lima Beans, $7 ; Green Peas, $7.
Fish.— Mess Mackerel, x bbls, $18; No. l in. kite
zU lbs net, $4 ; 15 lb. kits, $3 ; Codfish, 13015c
Salmon, case, $9 500$ 10 50; Oysters, $5*2505 7506;
Lobsters, «9 ; Sardines, X, $19.
Candles. —Werk's, tuU weight, $8 50 pesbox-; Sturic.
Acid, $10 per box 40 lbs. net.
SoAr.-Castile, V lb, 18c ; White Russian. (75 ft box)
$10 ; Schaeffer's, $6 per box.
Tohacco. —Cnewing, fine cat 75c095n; Cable Twist*.
75c085c ; Gold Block, L. P, 8Oc082c^.; Black Navy,.
50060 c; Bright, do., 65c.072#c.
smoking—Virginity,$1 10; Game Conk. 60c;. Com
on wealth. 65; Fruit & Flower, 85.
Rubber Boots, per case, $65.
Dried Fruits.— N. Y. Apples, 12^0.;, CaL Peaches,.
20c; Salt Lake, ISc; Blackberries, lsc;. Cherries, 26c;
Raspberries, 35c; Currants, 14015c; CaL Grapes,
14c: Pears. 22c; Raisins, whole boxaa» $5; half do.,.
$2 25; quarter do., $l 25.
TE 4 __Imperial, 6001 10; Young Hyson, 50090;
Gun Powder, $7501 25; Japan, 350OCc.
Spices.— Pepper, 25c; Cloves, 66c; Nutmegs,,
$1 60; Cinnamon, 50c; Alspice. 39c; Mustard, 50c;
Bernard's assorted ground, per case,. $609.
California Wines.— Angelica, gallon, $3 00 ; Port,,
do., $3 00; White, da, $3 00; Staa&.da*«»OS; EL
Dorado, $3 00; Wine Bitters, $3 09; Oregon Cham
Ê agne Cider, $8; Brandy, according, to age, $3 5O0$1O;
fissouri Imperial, pints, $24; California Wine
Bitters, per case, $8 ; Whisky, $2 «$Bl
Sundries.— Salt, 6c07^c; Broom»» $£ 60$7 ; Soda,
14c ; Saleratus, 15c ; Cooking Extracts, $203 50 ; China.
Rice, $505 75 per mat; Carolina Rite, 12#c.013c;
Hominy, 75c; Dooley's Yeast Fowdere, m«L $S 26;
P. & M. Yeast Powders, $2 40 ; Concentrated Lye,
$8 5O$09; Corn Starch, $H?7 Pepper Sauce,
pints, $3; Tomato Catsup, pints, $406; Matches,,
telegraph. $5 75a6 ; Bar lead. 14c ; Nails, $7?on the can!,'
for 10 and larger sizes—25c additional £or*each size
smaller; ; Rope, 16c.0l7c; Baco n, 150J6c;.
Lard, 20c; Montana hams, (nene); States hams, 180
20c: St. Louis crackers, 14016o; Stareh,15; Quick
silver, 75; Green apples, 16020c; Coal Oil* Uvingstone,.
57*c; "Royal Day Light, 62;*c; Corn Meal, 607c;
Wrapping paper, 11013c ; Hoe tetter's Bitters, $9 SOalO ;:
State's Pickles, 5 gaL $6; do.. lOgaL $14; CaL pickles,
5-gallon* $4 25; 10-gaL da, $S; Helena Crackers 13c.
Produce Market. —Flour market firm. Sties from;
stores at $5 80. Choice brands at'$5 TO
Oats coming in freely. Prices, $2 380$2 , 75'perlOO i
lbs ; retailing from store at $»>750$3.
Wheat, selling readily at 2#c.
Butter In good demand ati4S046c.
Potatoes, $1 per 100 lbs ; selling frem store at fl 25
0$1 60 per 100 lbs.
Eggs, in good demand at 6tfcents per dozen._
copp's hanmook:
A Work Needed; by Every Miner, B»speo>
tor, Speculator, Agent, Attorney,,
Recorder,.Broker, and Business
Man in the Mining States
and Territories,.
Price Only *1.
Prie« only $3.
À complete,, handy refereace-book on all questions
under the United States Milting Laws- The latest amd
most reliable-work extant on. the subjtct..
Read its. Con tent».and Send tor a
l. Ttee Culted State* mining Lnw and
Land Office inrtrnction».TlMwennder«
Each section of the law is immediately Sallowed by
the Land Office instructions relating-thereto. This Is
a convenient arrangement, as it avoids- turning several
pag» when the instructions aro consulted in connec
tion with the law.
y. a Biffent of ali Décidons ander the
Mining Laws now in force. It is brought down to
date of publication, and containing the latest deci
sions, takes the place of all prior publications.
3« New and Improved Farm« for making
the various proof, from the location of a claim, miner's
lien, notice to delinquent eo-owners, etc., down to is-,
suance of patent.
4r. A Complete List of Patented Mite,
inff Claim«, arranged by State, Territory, County,
and District This list is worth to mining men many
times the price of the book.
The hook contains nearly 200 pages, 4X by 6 ipches.
and is designed to be a pocket companion for every
wide-awake man in the mining camps anù financial
centers of the West.
Copies ordered through the office of '
drees, Editor ot Herald, Helena, M. T.

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