From the Daily Herald of May 26.
[ Record, 23r<l ]
Fo i£T Benton, May 22.— The steamer
"Benton" arrived this evening at 8:30 o'clock
v vitli 31 passengers, 280 tons of freight and 1
cur of lumber.
James O'llern, N. Claud way, J. Therbett,
R. Bauch amp, S. Tyler, F. C. Shepherd and
wife, Miss Hattie Shepherd, Miss Aibertia
Shepherd, Miss Maud Noyes, H. C. Lewis,
Hugh Cameron, J. A. Morrison, Mrs. M.
McLeod, Miss Lucy McLeod, Miss Jennie
McLeod, John McLeod, Miss Julia Maher,
3Iiss Cushman, J. Z. Suter, Mrs. E. A. Stew
ard, Mr. J. VV. Stewart, Thos. Welsh aud
wife, I). T. llennessy, H. J. Wheaten, W.
II. Dewitt, Lieut. F. Woodbridge, Paul Mar
iner, Frank Grey.
The Baker Line steamer Col. Mcleod, Lar
barge, Master, Edwards, Clerk, arrived to-day
Friday) with a large load of freight aud the
following list of passengers :
F. O. Burnell, John Shea, Dan Shea, Thos.
Vivion, P. Sinnott, Mrs. Harrington, John
Lumper t, John Peter, Thos. Colie, Joe Law
Yesterday evening, about six o'clock, Wm.
Shaffer, an employe of the International
Hotel, received a terrible wound from an axe
in the hands of Martin Munter. Shaffer
gives the following account of the affair :
"I went up above China-town to feed the
hogs. Stepped into Munter s cabin close by.
He was lying on his bed, but got up and
commenced to accuse me of doiugVile things.
1 told him if he was not such an old, drunken
scamp, I would knock him down. He then
grabbed an axe and I took it away from him.
Jlelben took a spade, which I also took
away. After I bad fed the hogs I came back
that way and he again abused me. I told
him that nothing but his years protected him
from a whipping. He again got hold of the
axe, and before I could take it away from
him he struck me."
The axe struck Shaffer in the pit of the
stomach, cutting a gash about eight inches
lung and over half an inch deep. It is al
most miraculous that the axe did not pene
trate to the cavity. Dr. Brooke dressed the
wound, and Shaffer is considered out of
danger. Munter was arrested and put in
jail, lie has been a resident of Helena
about 12 years. For a number of years he
has been a hard drinker, and it is supposed
that drink has finally affected his brain. His
examination will probably be put off for a
few days. ^ _
I.ri Mr. Murphy Come Forward.
Lion City, Beaverhead Co., May 21.
To the Editor of the Herald.
Sut In your weekly issue of May 15th, I
saw an account of a walking match that took"
place at Salt Lake City recently; also saying
that the winner of the match (Charles D.
Murphy) proposed to walk in Helena on the
4th of July next. Now, Mr. Editor, I'm
open to walk Charles Murphy a twenty-four
match, fair heel and toe, for a purse of Two
Hundred and Fifty Dollars, or any sura Mr.
Murphy may name, the match to come off
either in Helena or Butte, if a suitable track
can be had. 1 am working in the Atlantas
mine at present, and am by occupation, a
miner. Hoping to bear from Mr. Murphy as
soon as possible, I remain yours, etc.,
Formerly of Virginia City, Nevada.
—W T m. Muth yesterday brought in
of Belmont gold, the result of a two
—It is very reprehensible conduct to take
advantage of a Methodist minister's igno
rance of the ways of the 'world by palming
off a chunk of assafoetida as a piece of rich
quartz. But those who did this thing last
week only intended, probably, to represent it
:s Bhippen ore.— Madisonian.
—The Mixsoulian says : "Messrs. Dunpby
A Ryan passed through Missoula Tuesday
with their baud of 1,100 cattle recently pur
chased in Bitter Root valley. Mr. J. P. Mc
Clain, who acted as agent in the purchase of
a large part of the band, goes with it a9 far
as Bear's Mouth. It is the intention of the
purchasers to come again soon, and piece out
their little band with another addition.
— Mr. Jacob Huffman, formerly of Mis
soula, lias opened a blacksmith and general
carriage and wagon repaiiing shop at Mc
Lean's old stand, lower Main street- Mr.
Huffman is a first-class mechanic, and is
prepared to execute with dispatch, in a satis
factory manner and at the most reasonable
terms, all work entrusted to him. He re
spectfully solicits a share of public patronage.
—Mr. John C. Curtin, who returned home
from California last week, held an impromp
tu levee at the hardware store of Clark, Con
rad & Curtin, on Saturday evening. A runa
way horse attached to a buggy, coming down
Main street at a tremendous pace, was at
tracted by the lights in the store and dashed
in. He ran the full length of the store, fell
over a cooking stove, and for a few minutes
made it mighty lively around there with his
heels. After a good deal of hard work the
frisky animal was cut loose, raised up and
w alked out of the establishment. Consider
ing the circumstances, very little damage was
done. Mr. Curtin was pleased to see so
largo a congregation of his friends, but re
gretted he w as not better prepared to give
them a proper reception.
Prom the Daily Herald ot May 27.
—Mr. Z. VV. Puriugton, the Butte Miner',
traveling agent, is canvassing Helena in the
interest of his papér.
—Col. VV. VV. DeLacey is over from his
sheep ranch in Smith river, where he has
been during lambing season. He reports
very flattering increase in bis flock ; and the
same can be said of every band in the valley
It has been the premium spring for sheep
—Mr. Hopping, of Nevada, is at the Cos
mopolitan. He is the owner of about 40,000
head of sheep, and will probably drive them
to this country this fall. He is looking for
suitable location ; and, having been down
through the Yellowstone valley, will to-mor
row leave for a trip to the Muscleshell, to see
what the prospects are in that direction.
—We were pleased to meet to-day Mr. H
C. Fullerton, of II. & H. C. Fullerton, pro
prietors of Hampton' Pottery and Fire Brick
Works, Rock Island Co., 111. They manu
facture fire brick, flower pots, vases, orna
mental building brick, etc. Mr. Fullerton'
prime motive in coming to Montana is to re
gain his somewhat shattered health. He will
however, examine the fire and pottery clay in
this vicinity, and, if he decides there is an
opening here for business, and suitable in
ducement8 are offered and arrangements
made, he will start a manufactory. We
should thing a business of that kind would
pay in Montana.
A short time ago, some parties who were
digging a ditch about ten miles from town
fouud some rock which proved to be cinna
bar ore, and they concluded to look for the
mine. Their search was successful, as we
are informed, and they discovered a deposit
of cinnabar that promises to be very valuable.
The ore looks well, and a person taking
piece of it and rubbing it between the hands
can, in a short time, produce globules of
quicksilver. No assay has yet been made,
aud we are not at liberty to state the parties'
names, as they desire to make further devel
opments before giving publicity to the value
and extent of their fiud. The existence of
cinnabar in this vicinity has long been be
lieved in by old miners, and we hope that the
faiih of these parties in the richness of their
discovery will prove well-founded.
Our Northern Border.
The prospects of peace and settlement are
brighter for Northern Montana than ever be
fore. We gratefully acknowledge tbe good
offices of tbe Dominion Government in serv
ing notice on Sitting Bull that unless he and
bis fellow marauders keep the peace aud
stop their raids over the line they will be ap
prehended and turned over for punishment.
The establishment of Fort Assinaboine by
our own troops will for the first time give
protection adequate for the settlement of our
great north country, which we may now look
to see soon filled up with flocks, herds and
Dally Stage to Butte.
As will be seen by advertisement else
where, a daily stace has been put on to
Butte, via Comet and Wickes. Col. Black,
tbe manager, informs us that the coach left
this morning, and will hereafter leave every
morning, Sunday's excepted. The line is
handled in the very best shape, and is doing
a fine business.
Id ver New».
[Bismark Tribune, 10th.]
Josephine aud Key West arrived to-day—
from Fort Benton.
The big Montana is expected at the landing
to-morrow. Everybody should be out to see
the floating palace.
Tbe steamer Black Hills is on her way to
this city from Yankton, with 265 tons of
Benton line freight.
The Col. Mcleod arrived from Benton on
Wednesday, making the first round trip of
the season. She is advertised to leave to-day
on her return.
The C. K. Peck arrived from St. Louis
this morning aud leaves this afternoon for
above. She has on 365 tons of freight and
J. C. Barr returned from Yankton Wednes
day, where be loaded the steamer Black Hills
with freight for tbe Benton line, and made
arrangements to run the line of steamers
from Yankton this season.
—Ten cents per head is the ruling price
paid in Meagher county for sheep-shearing.
—The Butte store of Pärchen & D'Achqal
has been removed to their new, elegant quar
ters in the Masonic building.
—Mrs. L. B. Wells has re-opened the
Ladies Emporium, Broadway, at the old
stand— recently vacated by Mrs. Fraleigh.
—John Keating reports an increase of over
100 per cent, in his ewe flock this year. He
lambed his band near the Half-way House,
^-Sheep-shearing has commenced in Smith
River Valley this season earlier than usual.
Ira Ingraham is through, and the shearers
to-day commence on DeLacey & McFar
_On the Bonanza Chief lode, Montana
City, at the depth of twenty feet, water has
been struck, and it is thought that it will be
impossible to sink any deeper without put
ting in a pump.
J Prom tbe Daily Herald of May 28.
Arrlvnl of the Steamer C. K. Peck.
Fort Benton, May 25.—The steamer C
K. Peck, W. R. Ma-tsie, Captain, arrived this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with 44 passengers
and 300 tons of freight.
James Newman, John Evans, Wm Eskins,
J W Hunter. E Lees, Mrs Jacobs and three
children, M Boyce, J Flannery, W Martin, B
Martin, J B Donaldson, E F Reeves, H F
Dent, B F Hamilton, John Casey, Mrs M J
Ulin, Master Ulin, Master C E Crane, Mrs E
Holliday, N Miller, Miss E Miller, Miss A
Miller, C McNarama, D C Letellier, Marcus
Bump, John Retell, I Rowers and family
Frand Plunkett, W O'Brien, Ja9 Lyett, E M
McCullough, Horace LaRue, 8arah LaRue,
Harvey LaRue, Pat Luddy, M Welch,
Camp, H A Massie, A L Thomas, Jas Finch
I B Smith, A Kennedy, A Lampson, L De
Board. ^ ^
A fall assortment of
Paints, Oil« and Varnishes,
Just received and for sa e, lower than ever before, at
H. M. PARCHc.N A CO. 'S Drug Store.
Route for Driving; C'altle to the Railroad
Mr. A. M. Quivey, Deputy U. 8. Marshal
in the Yellowstone country, has been in the
city for a few days, on official business. He
is thoroughly conversant with the whole of
Eastern Montana. It is well known that tbe
Crows object to having cattle driven over
reservation, and Mr. Quivey recommends the
following practical' route to our stockmen
who desire to drive to the railroad, which is
but little further than the route via Custer,
and has good grass and water all the way :
Down the north side of the Yellowstone,
crossing near the mouth of Big Porcupine ;
driving thence to the Rosebud, following
near the route traveled by the Yellowstone
expedition of 1874 ; thence crossing to
Tongue river, ten and a half miles ; thence
up Tongue river to the mouth of Prairie Dog
creek ; thence up Prairie Dog creek to the
old Bozeman road near old Fort Phil. Kear
--— .. ». —--—
Building' Paper and carpet Felt,
II. M. PÄRCHEN & CO.'S.
Our nude lutereNts.
Another of tbe great cattle combinations
of Montana is composed of Mr. Joseph Mur
phy, of Platte county, Missouri, and John T.
Murphy and Sam'l Neel, of Helena, The
company having purchased the interest of
Mr. William I). Flowers, has now a herd of
over 4,000, the most of which are on their
range about 35 miles east of the forks of tbe
Muscleshell. Mr. Joseph Murphy has tbe
general management, and is now loading sup
plies for their camp. Mr. Thomas Burns, a
rustling stock man, is the principal herder,
and will have the general superintendance of
the several bands. Mr. James Halford bas
started out with other herders to collect the
cattle and will continue with the company
until after the round-up. With such an as
sociation as the above, where there is no lack
of capital, there i9 no telling the extent to
which their enterprise will lead them. Verily !
with bonanza kin^s, silver kings and cattle
kings, Montana should be happy.
-Maj. Comba and wife, Ft. Logan, are at
—Benny Halford, son of James Halford,
returned home Sunday from San Jose, Cal.,
where he bas been attending school.
—We very much regret to chronicle the
illness of our friend Ben. R Dittes. He is
threatened with paralysis in the legs. He'is
quartered at the Hospital, and it is hoped that
with the good nursing and treatment he will
receive he will recover his health.
-We were pleased to meet to-day Mr. 8.
Churchill, a prominent citizen of Carleton,
New Brunswick, who, with his son Herbert,
are lecent arrivals in Montana ria the over-
ind line. They are at present domiciled
ith Mr. C. P. Van Wart, an old acquain-
ance in Prickly Pear valley. YYe welcome
them to Montana.
-—«■at- 44 ----
-—«■at- 44 ----
Established in 1866.
BANS & KLEIN.
We are in receipt of our first installment of
Spring and Summer Suits,
Spring and Summer Overcoats,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Hats and Caps.
Boots pud Shoes,
Fancy Neck Wear,
A splendid line of
Boys, Youths and
' Our stock is complete and will be kept up
in assortment by additional shipments during
the entire season.
Having ample facilities for manufacturing
and our many years experience of the busi
ness in Montana, enables us to sell goods at
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
of better make and lower prices than
«ANS A KLEIX,
Helena., H. T.
Butt« harket Report.
rFrom tbe Miner, 27th inet.J
Tbe following are the wholesale prices paid
by merchants and hotel keepers for the com
modities enumerated, delivered from the
wagon. Price list carefully corrected every
Flour, per 100 lbs., $3.50, no sale ; graham,
$3.50; buckwheat, 9 cts. per lb.: wheat, per
lb., H cents, fair demand ; oats, per lb., 2£
cents, slow ; potatoes, per Jb., 1 cent, no
sale; butter, per lb., 30<s>35 cents; eggs, per
dozen, 25 to 30 cents, in demand ; corn
meal, 6 cents ; Bitter Root bacon,
12 cents; Bitter Root hams, 15 cts;
fresh lard, 12£ cents ; fresh pork, 10 cents ;
onions, 10 cents, scarce ; onions, new, 25
cents per bunch ; cabbage, 10 to 15 cent 9 , in
cfemand ; hay, per ton, [email protected]$22 50, in de
mand ; fresb fish, 20 to 25 cents ; parsnips
and carrots, 4 to 5 cent9, scarce ; cheese, 16
to 18 cents—none in market ; barley, $3.00
per hundred ; dried beans, Montana, 8 cents,
scarce ; mutton, $3 to $5 a head ; chickens,
$10 to 112 a dozen.
- m -M44
New Style Wall Paper,
H. M. PÄRCHEN & CO.'S.
It I« Time
that correspondents learned to give their
names in sending letters to newspapers
There is not one paper in a hundred that will
publish a correspondence, from any quarter
or on any subject, unless tbe name of the
writer is given—not to use, but as a guarantee
of good faith. The Herald has received
several such letters within a fortnight—not
ably one from Sitting Bull's camp at Wood
Mountain. If you wish your letters published,
give your names.
Tubular, Square, and street Lamps
H. M. PÄRCHEN & CO.'S
—The parents of tbe Sutherlin brothers of
the Husbandman , have recently arrived in
Moutana from Missouri, and will establish a
home in Meagher county.
—A regular session of the county commis
sioners will convene in Helena on Monday
next. Get your little accounts ready for ad
justment bv the county fathers.
—Ben Degenhart charged with "willful
murder in the killing of Sam'l Carpenter, be
fore J. A. Quinn, J. P., of Philipsburgb,
waived an examination, and was committed
to jail at Deer lodge to await the action of
the Grand Jury.
—Tbe Miner of yesterday, says : Butte is
honored with the presence of many stranger
guests both ladies and gentlemen, who have
come to participate in the social event of the
season, the marriage of Mr. Levy and Miss
Mendelsohn, which takes place this evening.
May the married life of those to be mated
prove as happy as their wedding promises to
be brilliant. Among the guests present from
abroad are: Mrs. Davenport, wife of Maj.
Wm. Davenport; The Misses Aurora and
Laura Ray; Leopold Marks; David Marks
and Miss Alice Marks.
►► — ———
Dooley'« Yeast Powder
I« known, and is generally recognized all over the
United States, as the leading Baking Powder. It is
the oldest brand—tw nty years before the public—
guaranleeu abso'utely pure, lull, and always uniform
strength, a d every can is strictly full weight Sold
Helena by Murphy. Neel & Co , Kleinschmidt &
Bro., Fred. Leh i an, Chas. Lehman, and other?. and
by all leading merchants and dealers in Montana.
Another luatalluient or Cop p's Hand
Tbe Herald within tbe past year has sold
nearly 200 copies of "Copp's Hand Book of
Mining." Tbe supply having been several
weeks ago exhausted, we ordered another
shipment of 50 copies, part of which have
now come to hand. They can be procured
by application at the Herald counting room,
or ordered through the mail. Sold for the
publisher's price—$1 per copv.
-— «4 ---- »
LINT OF LE'I'I ERN
Remaining in the Post Office uncalled for at Helena,
Lewi'-' and Clarke County, Montana, on tlie 28til
any ot May, INÎ9.
When called for please say "advertised."
Arnold W W
Autlers* -n Peter L
Coffin G W
Cowan Duncan M
Dunn J D
Hardisty M Bell
Heath A M
Huntington J B
Jackson Mrs Elizabeth
Jones A C
Shebler L S
Simms D T
Thomas James J
S. H. CROUNSE. P. M.
At the residence of the groom, Walkerville. May 19,
1879, by A. II. Barret J. P., Mr. Julian Smith, of
Walkerville, Montana, to Miss Mary E. Smith, of Glas
gow, Barren County, Ken'ucky.
At Worms, Hessen, '-ermany, April 19th, 1Si9 Mr.
Leopold Schmidt, of Butte, Montaha, to Mies Johanna
Steiner, of Worms. , „ „ . , _ __
At Butte, Mav 2«th. 18 _ 9 by A. H. Barret, J. P-, Mr.
Irvine Standie to Miss Annie McCann, both of Butte.
In Batte, May 17th, 1879, to the wife Lee W. Foster,
4 In D Helena, May 23d, 1S79, to the wife of Nick. Fritz,
a son. _
A. L DAVIDSON,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in and Manufacturer of
HARNESS, SADDLES, etc.
Cash Paid for Hide», Fur* and Wool.
wtf-dec Bolter's Block, Main street, Helena
W ANTED—A servant girl in a am II family, to do
cooking and general housewoik. Washing done
out. Best wages pa d to a competent person Inquire
at the Herald Of. ice. dtf-uysS
B OARDERS—A few gentlemen can be accommo
dated wi h board, m a pri ate family. Apply
corner Ja kson and Orand streets. dlw-myï<>
"VIT" ANTED—A dozen arrive, young men can find
» T emp oymeut, at n asouable wages, in the vicinity
of White Suiphnr Springs. dtf-my2£
W ANTED—Two men on sheep ranch, by J. O.
Hnast y. White Suiphnr Springs- dtf-mv26
W ANTED— Two g od, steady men can find em
ployment at E. G. Brooke's, White Ha'l. at 125
per month. ____ dtf-my26
Address, J. j.
W ANTED—A first-class barber.
C lark, Butte City. M. T.
W ANTED-We want three good men to chop and
haal saw lota from the monmams to our mill.
W e have good horse teams and re uire cartful drivers.
J. J. TOMLINSON & SON,
dtf-my27_ Valley Mills, Bozeman.
W ANTEI *—A good farmer to take care of 100 acres
of growing wheat, and to harvest it when ripe.
Al-o, a mechanic to turn and put p bedsteads, furni
ture, etc. _ J. J. TOMLINSON A SON,
dtf-my27 ____Valley Mills, Bozeman.
W ANTED—Two good herders can find employ
ployment ai Sm.th Bros, ranch, on the Muscle
shell. Laborers and sheep shearers wanted in the.
HELENA MARKET REPORT.
Helena, M. T., May 29, 1S79.
Suoab.—B elchers, per sack of 100tbs., 0, 113 50;.
A, f14 50 ; Belcher's Granulated, $15.
S kuh Belcher's Golden : .Vh. >5 75; lO.s, 111; by
case, Y gals., |7 20; 1 gals. ,|7; SU ver Drips, 5-gaL
C •**cEE-Old Government Java. 33c; Old Gov. Java,
Faucy, 36c; Ho, choice, 25c; Costa Rica, 22c: Roast,
35c; Ground, 35c.
IK-*—M & M,45c; Castle Bros.,45c; WP&Co.,
47 ; Impem , 6o^l ; Young Hyson, 50>»90; Gun Fow
Candies.—S tar, 40tt> boxes, $7 CO ; Sterie Acid, 20K>
boxes, f 4 75 ; 4L to hoses, |9.
Soap. — edaetter's, 15 50 per box; White Russian,
IS per box ; Castile, mottle, ^ lb, 18c ; Castile, white
French, lb, 30c.
Coal Oil, in 5 gal. cans.—Elaine, 151 fire test, 60«;
Royal D'iyliüht, ^8c; Livingston's, 110 test, 65c.
Blastino Powder.—$ 4 .5 per 251b keg.
Fuse.—W ater proof, |10 per M.
Tobacco. Ctiewing__Fine Cut, &"c; Cable Twist,
TOc : Gold Block. L. P, [email protected] ; Black Navy, [email protected] ;
Bonne Bouche, 67c.
Tobacco, smoking.—Virginity, $1 10; GameCock,
60c : Kruit & Flowers. 80 ; Durham, 75c.
IIams.—M ontana. z2c: States. 20c.
Bacon.—M ontana, 18c; States, 14c; States, Break
Sait. -Ground Alum, 5c ; Ashton Dairy, 6c.
F* ^*ir. XXX, |3 25; Choice XXX, f3 50<$$3 75; XX,
I 2\* |2 75.
Com Meal, Montana, 7c.
Wheat. SI 75.
Barley, |1 f0.
Bran and Shorts, |1 50<a,$l 75.
butter, prints, fresh, [email protected] ; rolls, [email protected] jpacked,
Eggs, ranch, 30c.
3eef, on Toot, l%c. gross; nett, 3 V(S4c.
Veal, nr .t, [email protected]
Mutton nett, [email protected]
FOWLS AND FISH.
Chickens, |7 00 per doz.
Vu rkeys, [email protected]$5 each.
Wild Gee e. $1 each.
Wild Ducks, 50c. each.
Fresh Monntain Trout. 25c. per pound.
Wood, [email protected] 50 per cord.
Coal, $12 per ton.
BONDS FOR SALE.
There will be sold at public auction t n Tuesday,
July 1st, A. D. 879, at the door ot the Court House in
Radersbnrg, Jefferson County. Montana T erritory, to
the highest bidder for cash, vbut n t for less than (98)
ninety-eight, per cent, of the lace thereof,) Forty
Thousand Dollars, or so much thereof as shall be ne
cessary, or the Coupon Bonds of Jefferson County,
Said bonds to be of the denomination of Five Hun
dred Dollars, and to bear interest at the rate of (10) ten
per cent, per annum, payable semi-annually at the
ort ce of the Treasure» - ol sai j county ; or, it the h ld
ers of sa d bonds shall give notice in writing to the
Treasurer of -aid county that he desires the principal
and interest of the bonds so held to be paid at a desig
nated bank in New York, then they shall be so pai < ;
otherwise, said bonds and coupons shall be paid at the
office of the Trea-urer of said < onnty.
Said bonds shall be redeemable at the pleasure of
the county after five (5) y, ars from their date, and
shall be dated at the time of their issuing, and shall
become due and payable (20) twenty years after the
By order of the Board of County Commissioners of
said county. I. N. BUCK.
w4t-my8 _ Conn y Clerk.
The valuable property, popularly known as ROCK.
CHEEK R % INCH, forty miles north oi Helena,
Lewis and Clarke County, is offered for sale. The
property includes a large public bouse, with new fur
niture throughout, s ables and outbuildings of all de
scriptions, agricultural implement-, together with 160
acres of arable lauds, 50 acres of which is ander fence
and cultivation. Title io the land is secured by i'nited
States pat r An excellent ai d estended stock range
adjo ns the ) roperty For further particulars or in
formation apply on the premises or by letter to
JOHN H. GREKN.
Ro< k Creek Ranch,
d«frwtf-i° Benton Road M. T
Farm For Sale.
A farm in Prickly Pear Val'ey is offered for sale. It
consists of 160 acres of upland me dow. fence i in three
lots—two I f 40 acres each aud one of 80 acres; com
fortable bud ings, and living spring of water clo e by
house and barn. A'so 40 acres of plow laud, w>th wa
ter rigto and ditches. Apply to H. H. Clarke, Prickly
Pear House. d&w2w-myl5
RICH'D W. KING & CO.
nos. 31 and 33 Broad Street, New York.
CONSIGNMENT OF ORES SOLICITED.
Reference —The prominent Bankers and Mer
chants of New York. Also, Hon. A. Saunders, U. S.
Jno. T. Connor,
Senator from Nebraska, and Mr.
DR. P. F. MADDEN.
Office—In Parchen'e building. Residence—Broad
wav, o pposite C. W. Cannon's.) _ d&w-ly
J. J. Y0BK,
PATTERN AND MOSEL MAKER,
Park Street, Butte, M. T«
Orders rom a distance promptly attended to. a"d all
work guaranteed. wly-novr
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