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LO CA L N EWS.
From the Daily Herald of January 12. CALENDAR FOR 1880. Jan. Feb. Apr. May Jane m .. ... ... ... 1 2 4 5« 7 1 8 9 11 12 13 14 15 16 18 1*100 21 22 23 25 20 27 28,29 30, l| 21 3j 4! 6 «i 7 8 ; 0'10 11 12 13 14 15|16 17 18 19 20(21 22,£3|24 25,26 27l28 »!... ... ......I...... ...j 1 2 3, 4 5j 6 7 81 9 10 11 12,13 14115 1C|17 18 1020 21 22 i 23 24 26 26 27 28120 30 31 ... ... ... ........ 12 3 6, 6 7' 8, 9.10 11 12:1814 15.16Î17 18 10 20 21 22 23 24 25 20127 j 28,20 00 2, 3 4 5! 6| 7 0,10 11 12113 14 16 17 18:19120 21 123 84 36 26127 30 31 ... ... ... ... ... 1 2 3 6 ] 7 8 | 9110 13*14 15116 17 20 21 22,23124 27 j 28,29 j 30|... July Sept. Oft. Not. Dec. .___, 1 2 4 6! 6 7| 8 9 11 12 13 1415,16 .. 18 19|20 21 22 23 24 rphi-n* 1! 8| 8Î 4 1 5 « 7 8 9 10,11 12 13 14 15 16 j 17 18 19120 « 22 23 24 25,26 27 28 29 30:31 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... l! 2 3j 4 .6 67 8, 9 10 11 12113 14;15jl6 17 18 16 20121 22,23 24 26 '26:27128 29'30j... j... ...I... ... ... ... 1 2 3: 41 5 6 7 8 9 10,11112 13,14 151 1« 17(18 19 20 21 (22'23 24 25 26 27:28 29(30 31 * 4 6 6 11 12 18 18:19,20 25 26(27 12 8 8 9 10 15 16 17 22 23 24 29 30 ... .... ... ... ... 1 2 8| 4 « 7 8 9 10 11 13 14 15 16 17 18 21 22 28 24 28 28 29 80 31 ... FORT ASSINNIIlOlXt:. Dr a Hi of Ueo. Boyd, A Noont ami Trader. Indian [special to the herald.] Assinniboine, January 11. Mr. Geo. Boyd, who came from Fort Bu ford, I). T., with horse and sleigh just before the holidays, was taken sick about a week ago with pneumonia and died this morning in hospital at two o'clock. Deceased was well known throughout the country, having lived iu Dakota and Montana for the last 20 years. He was reputed to he one of the best scouts and Indian traders in the country. He leaves a wife in San Francisco, who was expected to arrive here iu a few weeks. The funeral will take place to-monow morning at ten o'clock. ■■HD «« The Benton coach, due in Helena Saturday night, encountered a fearful storm on the prairie between the mouth of Prickly Pear canyon and Silver City. The wind blew T with teriific violence, and the blinding snow soon confused the driver and the road was lost. Fortunately there was only two passengers aboard, and they were men. The coach wandered over the prairie for nine hours and when the storm ceased they had strayed six miles from the road. One of the passengers, Mr. Shay, of Benton, had both ears badly frosted. --- ■ «4 44*4 4 . --- Death From Blood Polsening. Mrs. Williams, the matron of the Insane Asylum at Warm Springs, Deer Lodge county, was poisoned a short time since in dressing a wound on the band of a crazy Chinawoman. She first felt annoyance in the thumb on New Year's day and the hand and arm swelled rapidly. Medical assistance was at oDce summoned, but after suffering intense pain her death occurred on Saturday last in Deer Lodge. From the Dally Herald of January 13. On a Frolic. The gentle zephyrs have been on a frolic since early this morning. They made sport with hats, signs and everything it was possi ble to play with. Their wildest freak was perpetrated about half past one o'clock this afternoon, when they tore one side of the iron roof completely loose from the Masonic Hall buildings swung one end over the ridge of the building, while the other dangled over the street. When the roof began to move there was a terrible crash, which was heard for several blocks around. Men are now at work trying to repair the damage. When new this roof cost $700. Pull down your vest and hold on to your hat. MDiNquerarte Ball. The Gesang Verein Harmonia have decided to give a masquerade ball on Monday even ing, February 9th, at the Odd Fellows Hall. The following are the various committees : Of Arrangements.—Jacob Lotb, Herman Richter, Chas. Albrecht. On Reception. —Louis Hillebrecht, Nick Millen. On Masques.— H. M. Pärchen, T. 11. Klein schmidt. Floor Managers.—Herman Gans, Herman Richter, Chas. Albrecht, Jacob Loeb. Tickets, $3 50, to be had at the store of Loeb A Bro. only. ---- «m »*■ --- Supreme Court. January, 12, 1880. L. H. Hershfield & Bro., appellants, vs. Alex. G. Aiken et a)., respondents; motion for rehearing overruled. Chester W. Higiey, respondent, vs. Gilmer, Salisbury and Co., appellants; motion for rehearing overruled. P. A. Largey, respondent, vs. O. A. Sed man et al., appellants; argued and submitted. Territory, respondent, vs. J. R. Dean, ap pellant ; motion for rehearing overruled. W. A. Rumsey, appellant, vs. Roman T. Kuhn, respondent; petition for rehearing filed. Nelson story, va E. G. Maclay, et al; briefs of appellants and respondents filed. Adjourned till Jaiuary 13th, 10 a. m. c January 13tb, 1880. Nelson Ötory, vaE. G. Maclay etal.; ar gued and submitted. Territory, vs. J. R, Dean ; motion for re hearing granted. Recess till 2 p. m. A. .... i January Uth, 1880. .. Territory vs. J. II. Dean ; argued on mo tion to dismiss appeal. Joseph V. Stafford vs. James Hornbuckle; submitted on briefs. Adjourned till December 15 at 10 a. m. From the Daily Herald of January 14. A Weather Prediction. The following note received last night, is from an old-time citizen of Radersburg and contains a weather prediction which may in terest many of our readers who are anxious to know what the weather will be during the next month. He requests all that may be in terested to observe closely and see if he is correct in his prognostications : Radersburg, Jan. 12th, 1880. To the Editor of the Herald : Here is a nut for Professor Tice to crack. I predict we will not haye but a few hours of bad weather between now and the fifteenth of February. I further state that the wind will not be out of the South or Southwest twenty-four hours at any one time before the 15th of February. TICE, of Radersburg. Hnlgbti* or Pythias. Bozeman, Jan. 10, 1880. To the Editor of the Herald: Thinking that it would be an item of interest to at least a few of your many readers I take pleasure in informing you that a lodge of Knights of t Pythias was instituted here, and officers elected, and in stalled by F. W. Vreeland, instituting officer. We have a flourishing lodge of 19 charter members. E. B. Lamme K. of R. and S., to whom all correspondence can be address ed. The following is the list of officers of Pythagoras lodge No. 2 : P. E.— F. W. Vreeland. C. C.—Franklin Hill. Y. C.—Harold Stevens. P. — Daniel Brooks. M. of E.— G. W. Lockey. M. of F.— A. B. Charpie. K. of R. and S.—Ed. B. Lamme. M. at A.—Magnus Lundwall. I. G.—L. T. Stahl. O. G. Geo. Mardis. Respectfully, F. W. VREELAND. ies cal Personals. —Geo. E. Hunter of Elgin, 111., is stopping at the Cosmopolitan. — Rev. M. N. Gilbert left on the coach for Deer Lodge this morning. — M. S. Johnson, of Lion City, is stop ping at the Cosmopolitan. —Hon. Thos. L. Napton left this morning for his home in Deer Lodge. —Hon. Granville Stuart left this morning for a short visit to Whitehall. Maj. Wm. Arthur and party are expected home from Ft. Assinniboine this evening. —Richard Riddle, agent of Gilmer, Salis bury & Co., arrived in Helena last night. — R. M. Cunliff and Edward Filbert, of Sun River, are registered at the International. —Thomas Cooper, an old-time miner of Confederate gulch, is recreating in the Capi tal. —M. Marks, a brother of I. Marks, arrived in Helena from Denver, Col., on Saturday night. —Phil. M. Saunders, Superintendent of the Bonanza Chief, is registered at the Cosmo politan. —A. B. Keeler, of Benton, was one of the passengers who arrived on the Benton coach last night. —John McLaughlin started with a load of freight for Benton yesterday. He gets four cents a pound. —Misses Maggie and Minnie Furlong, who are attending the Sisters' school, arrived from Butte last night. —D. C. Turner, the owner, of a valuable placer mine in Mitchell gulch, was in the city this morning. —Sergt. Geo. Cook, 2d Cavalry, whose station is at Ft. Assinniboine, is spending a short leave of absence in Helena. —James Alpine, of Gallatin City, came in Saturday with a load of XXX Willow Creek flour, for which he found a ready sale. —Hon. H. S. Howell was seriously ill for several days last week ; but, we are glad to see, is able to be around again.— Madisonian, 10 th inst. —Geo. Kenck is in from Beaver creek. He reports the wheeling between that point and Helena as fine, but the sleighing is de cidedly "thin." —J. L. Woods, of Raderâburg, is paying his annual visit to Helena. After seeing the sights of the metropolis he will return home, probably to morrow. —O. Sinks, the popular proprietor of a bil liard hall and saloon at Sun River Crossing, came in on the Benton coach last evening. He is stopping at the International. —Yesterday the iron, fire-proof doors at Richard Lockey's cracker manufactory on Main street were relined and otherwise re paired. "A stitch in time saves nine." —A dispatch was received from J. Al. Sawtelle, sent from Chicago, which stated that be had engaged the star actress, Miss Henrietta Irving. They start for Helena to day. —The Newton Musical Combination, con sisting of Paul C. Blum, manager; Miss Eliza Newton, John C. Penny, Mr. Fred. Schwabe, and Prof. A Thompson, left on the coach this morning for Deer Lodge, where they will give a number of entertainments. — Antone Horsky returned last Saturday from the East. Since his departure from Helena, three months ago, he has traveled extensively, having visited San Francisco, New York, and many of the other principal cities of the country. His pleasantest visit, however, was at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, for there he found the lady who is now Mrs. Horsky. After the marriage ceremony him self Between Jefferson City and Clancy the coach upset, but no one was hurt. The happy cou ple are now receiving the congratulations of many friends. the full and of the tion come men to is Best men given flavor ized gives all when had "My Lieut. Bret good and the in much paper good her closely pally where. and Those also to seek tana's spects they poses useful grazing tages from ber year, ble for thrice need are prise, sue. are John tana,"by tation Gallatin $25 furnished The guests the drove sleighing She and year. and but A ... say and -wife started at once for Montana, r man, out something that claim, seen. THE HOLIDAY HERALD. What our Contemporaries Have to Say About It. [Madisonian.] A Credit tu the Office. The Helena Herald issued a double num ber last week. It contains a number of inter esting contributions from present and past time residents of the Territory, and was, al together, a credit to the office which issued it. [New North-West] Sixteen Page Sheet. The Helena Holiday Herald, a sixteen page sheet, neatly printed anti containing a choice selection of matter on interesting topics, was issued on the 1st. We are in debted to the publishers for a copy of their excellent publication. [Butte Daily Miner.] The Mew Year's Herald. The Holiday Herald reached the Miner sanctum yesterday. It is a large and interest ing sheet. The poetry is of a very superior character and reflects credit on its authors. The historical sketches and a number of stor ies are well worth reading, and add greatly to the variety of the publication. Its typographi cal appearance is very neat, and on the whole, the Holiday Herald is a highly creditable piece of newspaper enterprise. [Ogden Daily Diepatch.] Enterprising' Publishers. We had the pleasure of perusing a copy of the Helena Herald's New Year's edition, sixteen pages. It is very neatly got up, and full of interesting reading matter. It is a pleasure to look at such a paper. It is as neat and interesting as a fair youDg iady in full dress for an evening party. The people of Montana, and especially Helena, are fortu nate in having such enterprising newspaper men, and we trust they will appreciate them. [Frontier Index.] Au Interesting Publication. The New Year's number of the Helena Herald is as interesting a sheet as one would expect to find in the large cities. There are eighty columns of neatly printed matter, nearly all of which relate entirely to the Ter ritory. The paper gives a full and thorough description of Montana's past history, present development and future prospects, besides many choice literary productions, the authors of which are all Montanians. The good to the Territory which will result from that edi tion of the Herald is incalculable ; it will come in the shape of home-seekers, capital seeking paying investment, and hundreds of men seeking the precious ore, who will help to develop the mining wealth. The Herald is to be complimented on its enterprise. , [Missoulian.] Best Specimen of Montnna literature. The New Year'rHERALD is the best speci men of Montana literature that has ever been given to the public. Without the overdone flavor of imagination which has character ized many other descriptions of Montana's Climatic and agricultural resources, this paper gives an account of Montana as it is, and therefore as an immigration promoter excels all predecessors. We were a little startbd when we found how religious the Flatheads had become, but we'il take it all in this time. "My Round Tower in the West," by Mrs. Barker, glows with true poetic beaut y, and Lieut. Hannay'8 prize story is written in Bret Harte's best style. The paper is full of good things, and is withal elegantly printed ; and we take a homely pride in commending the enterprise of our cotemporary, as well as the fact that the Territory contains so much literary talent. It i9 doubtful if anoth paper in the entire West has turned out as good a holiday edition as the Herald of January 1st. [Bozeman Avant Courier.] The Herald'» Hew Year's Number. The Helena Herald's New Year's Num her is received. It contains sixteen pages of closely printed reading matter, being princi pally articles contributed specially for the Holiday Herald by a large number of well informed writers of the Territory and else where. Most of the articles are well written and several of then/ are really meritorious. Those on the resources of the Territory, as also such as relate to its historical facts and incidents have a peculiar interest, of course, Montanians as also to such as intend to seek for homes and fortunes in the Rocky Mountains. Some of the articles on Mon tana's resources are, perhaps, in some re spects a little overdrawn, but upon the whole, they are sufficiently accurate for general pur poses and certainly contain a vast amount of useful information in regard to the mineral, grazing and agricultural wealth and advan tages of the Territory. Except when viewed from a literary standpoint, the present num is hardly as attractive as that issued last year, neither does it contain as much valua statistical information. However, it is a surprisingly extensive and interesting paper Montana—and of which Helena, though thrice its present dimensions and population, not feel ashamed ; and the Fisk Bros, entitled to no little credit for the enter prise, labor andfexpense necessary to its is The contributions from Gallatin county to by in in ary it is for like Old Lewis day When "Land of the Shining Mountains," by Potter, of Hamilton ; "Eastern Mon tana,"by Peter Koch, of Bozema. and "Reci tation and its Objects." by Geo. H. Scott, of Gallatin City. Mr. Potter's article took the prize offered for the best contribution furnished on the resources of Montana. Missoula County News. [Missoulian, 9th.] The Kennedy house was thronged with upon the evening of the 25th to enjoy Christmas dance. Notwithstanding the Chinook wind that off so much snow two days this week, sleighing is still good in and about Missoula. She county commissioners met on Monday levied a tax of 24 mills for the ensuing David Austin was elected chairman, outside of the discussion of the* tax levy little business was transacted. story which comes to us entirely on hear evidence is afloat to the effect that one who bas w claim at-Beartown, pconded* with a mortar from decomposed quartz, something over $900 in six hours. It is said miners, who have had a glimpse at the pronounce it one of the richest ever Birus Bro Erb Fox Lumn Miller At 187v, At head Mr. In Andrew At of In Kenck, In In 1879, of Mr. In of Mr. months. In aged BREVITIES. —The funeral of Mrs. Charles Rowe took place on Thursday last. —The ice is three feet thick in the Missouri at Benton, and the soldiers are patting in their supply for the summer season. —Some excitement was caused at Wickes yesterday by the burning of a flume. The damage was slight, but the accident will cause a delay of two or three days. —The Dexter mill, which has been closed down for repairs to the pans during the past week, was started into operation again yes terday afternoon.— Miner , 1 Uh inst. —"Last Chance" is the name of a promis ing gold lead in Mitchell mining district. The mine is being worked vigorously and by spring the owners expect to have 200 tons of quartz on the dump. "Last Chance" is the property of W. H. Begley, I. Wolff and Otto Albrecht. —The winter bridge spanning the Missouri at Bismarck is successful in all respects, and trains loaded with iron and railroad material of all kinds are passing to the west bank continually. The Northern Pacific Company are putting forth every effort to make a grand forward stride during 1880. —The crusty old bachelor local of the Madisonian —with probably some provoca tion back of it—speaks of a lady acquaint ance as belonging "to one of the first fami lies of Virginia (as you come into town) and as pretty as she can be—with her limited powers of creating beauty." —The Madison Commissioners establish the tax levy of that county for 1880 at twen ty-one mills, greater by one mill than last year. The increase is due to expensive crim inal trials. The following is the apportion ment : Territorial, 3 mills ; county, 11 ; school, 4; poor, 2; road, 1. Total, 21 mills. The usual special road tax of $3 per capita, and special poor tax of $2 per capita, was also levied. —The Denver Tribune and Omaha Bee both issued illustrated edditions on New Year's day. The former devoted a great part of its space to the progress and business of the city during the year and the mining in terests of Colorado. The Bee gives a bird's eye view of Omaha and pictures of many of the business and public buildings of ^he city. Four pages were devoted to an exposition of the mercantile, banking, manufacturing and other branches of Omaha business. —A man who broke his leg two months ago in a drunken brawl and has since been supported in the hospital at the expense of the county, is making himself conspicuous. He has so far recovered as to be able to get about on crutches, and yesterday started out to enjoy the Sabbath. He got gloriously drunk, started two or three rows, and was finally lugged off last night about 11 o'clock by the police. In caring for such characters the money of tax payers is not invested in a way that will bring large returns. /—The Rocky Mountain Presdyterian has the following : "Mr. Wm. Wickes, an elder Dr. Cuyler's Church, has just erected a building for Sabbath worship in the new set tlement of "Wickes"—near Jefferson City Montana. He also employs the mission ary who officiates ; and there is good promise that a Presbyterian church will soon be or ganized. To this flourishing new mining town of Wickes belongs the unique distinc tion of being the only settlement in Montana which has opened a house of worship before has opened a drinking saloon." —Dick Norris and Sport Adams returned from Yogo a few days since. They report things going rather slow. The main gulch claimed for twelve miles, and two side gulches are claimed for five miles, but the de velopment progresses slowly. Most of the claim owners are broke and have to rustle grub instead of developing their mines. Only one drain is being pushed with anything dispatch, and it is only down 14 feet. miners are scarce. They report the op portunities for men getting ground to open shares good, but everything is scarce and high.— Husbandman. LIST Wf LEITERS Remaining in the Poet Office uncalled for at Helena Lewis and Clarke County, Montana, on the 14lit of January, 1880. When called for please say "advertised." Beckwith Arthur Birus James Frank Clarke 8 A Dewer J B Mr James Fleming Mrs W • Wm Laughouse Porter Lango M Leither C L Lumn Harry Mathiensen C Miller D B—2 Miller Chas E Murphy Rich'd Pruett L D Pyfer Jacob F Reardon John Rideout D O Sanaford John Smith John Street Mrs Sarah Terriaugh Frank Walker Mahal a White Miss Belle Young Miss May 8. H. CROUNSE.P.M. A ' NAHRIED. At Divide Creek, Beaverhead County, December 21 by Justice A. E. Wilber, Mr. J. Cranskon to Miss Rebecca Parker. the residence of the groom, neat Watson, Beaver comity. January 4th, 1880, by 8ira Estes, J. P., George W. Emerick to Mrs. Sarah J. Chnrch. BORN. Missoula, December 25th, 1879, to the wife of Andrew B. Hammond, a daughter. Fort Missoula, December 90th, 1879, to the wife Lient. Arthur E. Williams, 8d U. S. Infantry, a daughter. Helena, January 6th, 1880, to the wife of Jacob a son. Helena, January 8th, 1880, to the wife of Jacob Odenwald, a daughter. Helena, January 11th, 1680, to the wife of A. J. Davidson, a daughter. DIED. JU-Silver Soring«,-Madison Conn tv, December 16th, - of pneumonia. Florence Victoria, infant daughter Mr. and Mrs. Archie Hyndman. Virginia City, January 7th, 1890, Harry, eldest son Mr. and Mrs- Henry Harriman, aged 8 years and 2 .... Deer Lodge, Jannary 11th, 1890, John Maxwell, about 70 years. We Lodge the orders, in HELENA MARKET REPORT. WHOLESALE QUOTATIONS. Helena, M. T.. January 15, 1880. Su gab—B elchers, per sack of 100 lbs., brown, $14-50 : C, SIS ; A, $15 50 ; Belcher's Granulated, $16. Syrup.—-B elcher's Goiden: 5's, $6; 10's, $11; by case, % gals., $7; 1 erals., $6 75; Silver Drips, 5-gal. cans, $6 50 ; do. 10-gaL cans, $15 ; maple syrup, $2 25 per gal. Coffee—O ld Government Java 33 ; Old Gov. Java Fancy 36c ; Rio choice 24030 ; Costa Rica, 25c ; Roast, 35c ; Ground Java, 40050. Tea—M & M 55060c ; Captle Bros 55060c ; W P A Co., 55060; Imperial 6O0$1; Young Hyson 60090; Gun Powder, 650$1 25. Candles—S tar, 401b boxes $7.50; stearic acid 20 lb. boxes $4.50 ; 40 lb boxes $8 50 ; stearic wax, 20 lb. bx., $4 50. Soap—S chaeffer's $5 25 per box; White Russian $8 per box: Castile,;mottled, ^ lb 25030c; Castile White French ^ lb, 40050c ; extra family, per box, $6. Co L Oil, in 5 gal cans—Elaine, 150 fire test 65c: Royal Daylight 60c ; Livingston's 110 test, 55c ; Head Light 150 fire test, 65c. Blasting Powder—$ 1 75 per 251b keg. Fuse— Water Proof $10 per M. Toracco, Chewing—Fine Cnt 80c: Cable Twist 70c; Gold Block, L. P., 75080c ; Black Navy 50060c ; Bonne Bouche 67c. Tobacco, Smoking—Virginity $1 10 ; Game Cock 60 ; Fruit and Flowers 80 ; Durham 75 ; Vanity Fair, $1 30. Hams— Montana 16c ; States 17c. Bacon—M ontana ISc ; States 15c ; States, Breakfast 17c. Lard— 20c. Salt—G round Alum 6c; Ashton Dairy 6>£c. liquors. Sour Mash Straight Whisky, per gal.. $2 5O0$C, ac cording to age ; French Brandy, |50$S ; Sherry wine, $30$5; Port wine, $3<o$5: Angelica wine, $2 50; Cali fornia grape brandy, $3 50: Gin, $304 50; Milwaukee and St. Louis beer per dozen, (quarts) $j 75; Montana beer 53 10. SUNDRIES. Mtches, $5 50 per case : Zante currants, 13c ; Dried pitted cherries, 28c; Boneless codfish, 15c; Dried Cali fornia peaches, 20025c : Dried Utah peaches, 170ïOc; Dried pitted plums, -27@3» c; Prunes, 16020c; French g rünes, 30c; Alden apples, 25c; Alden raspberries, 45; 'ried blackberries, 16020c: Oat meal, 8>jc; Concen trât» d lye, |8 case; California can goods per case, $8 5O0$9 50; Jellies, |9 50; Jams, $9 50; Can toma toes, 3 lb., per case, $7 50; Can corn, $6 50; Field oysters, $5 50 ; IXL oysters, $8 50 ; Rice, 14c ; Homony, Sc; Navy beans, $Xc; Bavo beans, $)4c; butter beans, 12^c. PRODUCE. Flour, XXX, $2 50; Choice XXX «2 7503; XX $2 20. Buckwheat Hour, S)^c; Graham flour, $3. Corn Meal, Montana, 6)4 ; States, 6)4 ; Pearl corn meal, 8c. Wheat, $1 25. Oats, $1 4O0$1 50. Barley, $1 50. Bran and Shorts, $110. Hay, $10. Butter rolls 40@45. » Eggs, ranch, 6O0t 5. Cheese, 19022c. Beef, on foot. 1% gross; nett 3jtf04c. Veal, nett, 6010. Mutton, nett, 607. Pork 7c. FOWLS AND FISH. Chickens, $6 per doz, Turkeys, $205 each. Wild Geese, $1 each. Wild Ducks, 50c. each. Freeh Mountain Trout, 25c. per pound. FUEL. Wood $504 50 per cord. Coal, $12 per ton. 1879. FALL arfllMEIl 1880. New Importations to our full and Attractive S tock . Belair, Schalicokes and Globe Suitings. Germania and Kastor, Beaver and Chinchilla _Overcoats. English and American Cassfmere, Cheviot and Beaver Pants. Buffalo, Coon, and Blanket Overcoats. Novelties in the Celebrated "Dazien" make of Ties, Scarfs and Bows, from London. The Everlasting Cuff Shirt. The L. & L. Fine Hand Sewed Tap and half Double-soled Boots. Our own make of Merino and Flan nel Underwear, The Union Stetson Hat, the Best in the Market. A full line of Hosiery, Gloves and Handkerchiefs, Etc.; Etc., Etc., Etc., ' Which we offer at prices fully as Low as Eastern houses. CANS & KLEIN, Main Street.......Helena M. T. H. M. PÄRCHEN & CO. HELENA, MONTANA, AND PÄRCHEN & D'ACHEUL, BUTTE, MONTANA, DRUGGISTS, We desire to call attention to our large stock of Specialties, consisting in part of STATIONERY,BLANK BOOKS,WALL PAPER, PAINTS, WINDOW GLASS, COAL OIL,. LAMPS, CHANDELIEHSf LARD OIL. BLUE STONE, PARIS t.REEN, BIRD CAGES, NOTIONS, Etc. ddrèsis orders to PXlfCHËN & CO., Helena, Montana. PÄRCHEN A D'ACHEUL have moved their Deer Lodge branch to Batte City, where oar fnends will in the future please address us. We guarantee to fill all orders, as heretofore, at bottom prices. janSO-dAwly