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THE FLOODS IN THE STATES.
Heavy Loss of Lite and Property. The Nomination of Conkling and Sargent Confirmed by the Senate. Levees Broke-»Heavy Loss of Life and Property. Helena, Ark.. March 1.—The river did not ri.se here to-day as expected. The river li-om above began rising to-night again and will continue to. A big break is reported in the levee just below Concordia which occur red yesterday morning, and the people are panic-stricken. Four negroes and a white man were drowned. \V. Blackburn, of Taconia Circle, arrived to-day and is negotiating for a steamer to re move the stock and people from that Hooded district. He says many negroes are starving and others are feeding on the putrid carcases of drowned cattle and such game as can lie procured. Whole families are subsisting on half peck of meal a week. The people ofthat section are offering milch cows for 25 cents per head, as the beasts are dying from star vation. Mr. Blackburn will move his fam ily, hands, stock, and moveable effects to a plantation back of Helena until the water subsides. The distress all along the river below is unparalleled. News reached this city this afternoon that the water in the St. Francis river bottom and sunk lands is rising one inch per hour. This, if true, will put us to thinking before a week has passed. *"■ New Oki. ban's, February 28.—The Gover nor telegraphed the Secretary of War that not over ö( M » persons were overflowed. Por tions of Cutaconia and Richland parishes need assistance. The Mississippi river at Lake Providence is now higher than ever before known. There is a severe rain and wind storm at Natchez. Caiko, 111.. March 1—The situation has taken a decided change for the better. The Ohio river has fallen three inches and the Mississippi four. The levees hold firm. Greexvii.ee, Miss.. March 2.—There was a perfect wreck of the Boliva levees Tues day morning. The Riverton. Wade, Clay and Budget levees broke through and the Concordia is reported broken the day before. These breaks will overflow every plantation in Bolivar county. The Clay and Budget are the largest levees in the district. Several Ii\es are reported lost. Rosedale, the county seat of Bolivar, is six feet under water. The l a dyer offices and other houses were washed away. All of northern Washington and the back lands throughout Saquena and Sharkie will go under water. A number of people were drowned at Ewerton. In addition to the break above stated, was one at Hughes' Point between Wade and Clarkes'. The ac counts of the suffering and loss of life con tinue to come in and exceed anything that ever attended any previous Mississippi inun dation. These crevasses are all above Green ville. Mem i'll is, March 2.—A private letter from Riverton. Mississippi, 150 miles below Mem phis and 170 miles above Vicksburg, says that the levee broke Monday night and the loss to property is fearful. Some people were drowned, and among the number being Heyne, shipping clerk for Frank & Reiuach. He tried to go to the assistance of Mrs. Bradshaw, and was drawn into the channel of the break and drowned. The stock is all drowned and there are no pro visions for the poor. The break occurred about 100 yards above Duncan's. We have sent to Terrine for the steamer Plowbov to come and take the women and children to Memphis. They are suffering greatly having lost everything they possessed. The cloth ing they have on their bodies is the only property they saved. It is impossible to de scribe the fearful havoc and destruction the waters have made. Besides the break a Riverton there are two more, one at Wright one mile below, and another at Judge Mills' place, two miles below Riverton. Mules, horses, cows and goats pass by continually. Memphis, March 2.—Refugees from all points to the south and west are flocking here by the hundreds. Several familes from over the river arrived this morning, and others will come to-morrow. The first in stallment of government rations will come to-night. This afternoon Col. Hemingway sent supplies by steamer to Niblitz, Riverton, and Concordia ; also to Quitman county via Vicksburg. The commissioners will appoint agents at eligible points within the inun dated districts and form depots, from which supplies will be served out to the needy. A Helena, Arkansas, special says: The river is rising, and work on the levee is go ing ahead fast. Think it will be able to withstand the coming rise. Reports from upper White river show great loss and .suffering. Steamboats now run through the meets at Indian Bay. Several houses have been knocked out of place and business is generally suspended. Litti.e Rock, March -2.—The overflow lias damaged the Little Rock railroad not loss than $500,000. Greenville, S. C., March 2.—The noise of the roaring flood awoke our sleeping citi zens who, upon looking out ol their windows, saw the river rapidly spreading over the country. Without taking time to clothe themselves the people fled for their lives. Ben Harris, the keeper of ft lauding, and two negroes were overwhelmed in the rushing water. Many narrowly escaped drowning. In the vicinity of Bolivar 250 yards ol le^ee gave way, and within a distance of six miles the levee broke in four places. In Arkansas City the water covers the floor of every store and dwelling from six inches to four feet. Harrisburg, Pa. ,March 2.—The Susque lianua is twelve feet above low water mark. The inhabited islands are partly submerged. F ASTON, Ta., March 2— The Delaware river to-night is twenty three feet above low water mark and is still rising. It has risen one foot since 4 p. m. Considerable damage has been doue to locks on the Lehigh and Delaware canals. Stalbaxk, ft t., March 2.—The rivers in Northern Vermont are much swollen by rains. Ice forced from the river has carried away many telegraph poles, and railroad trains are stopped. Albany, N. Y., March 2.—The stores along the river front are full of water, and the river is still rising. Advices from the north represent the rivers higher than for years, causing much damage to bridges and factories. Saratoga, March 2.—High water has done much damage to the Adirondack rail road bridge. The embankment has been carried away. At Thurman, above the sta tion. 400 feet of track is covered by a land slide, and near Hadley another slide has covered 100 feet of track. Memphis, March 3.—Judge L. H. Man grum, Commisioner for the State of Arkan sas, shipped ten thousand ratiops to the suf ferers of Arkansas City this morning per steamer Belle of Memphis, which steamer brought the first installment of provisions donated by the government. The river con tinues rising slowly here. The river at this point lias declined one inch since six o'clock this morning, when it marked thirty-five feet ten inches on the gauge. Thirty-seven miles of the Memphis & Little Rock railroad is under water. A number of people continue to come in from i Arkansas, being compelled to leave home. A Helena dispatch says : The river here within the past twenty-four hours has risen nearly two inches. The liver is higher than ever before known. Bordkxtowx, N. J., March 3.—The rail road track for three miles between here and Trenton is covered with water, and no trains can past that way for New York. New Orleans, March 3.—A Greenville, Miss., special says: The water from the Boliver breaks is rapidly encroaching on the town limits, and the overflow of the town is not improbable. The water is higher than ever before known. Many of the inhabi tants are reported in trees in Deer Creek county, and boats were to-day sent to their rescue. Portsmouth, N. H., Match 2.—The ice has swept out of the rivers and piled up in a huge jam, covering large tracts of laud. Montreal, March 2.—Owing to the con stant rain yesterday and l?°t night, melting the snow in the elevated parts of the city, nearly all the low, western section Iront Bon aventura to St. Cunegondi is inundated with water front four to ten feet deep. The only means of getting to dwellings on several of the street' is by rafts. The Grand Trunk railway track is three or four feet under water. Probable Death of two Notorious Rob bers. Chicago, February 28.—Polk Wells and Bill Morris, the Iowa outlaws who passed through here last Sunday en route from Ran dolph. ftVis.. to Riverton, la., in charge of Sheriffs Chandler and Wilson, attempted to escape from the officers while on the train. The officers were asleep, but the movement of the prisoners waked them, and they at once opened fire, shooting Wells eight times and Morris live. The men were taken from the train at Sidney, Iowa, for treatment, but there is little chance for their 'recovery, both men being literally riddled with bullets. These desperadoes took part in the Manhat tan, Kansas, Riverton and Sidney, Iowa, bank robberies, the Winston, Mo., train rob bery, and numerous smaller robberies, as well as several murders in Iowa. Missouri and Kansas. _ 3Ivsterious Affair. Marlborough, N. H.. March 2.—Tues day the help in the card room of the Mona lock Blanket mills were taken suddenly with vomiting. A new set of hands were put in and they were taken sick, and the help in the other rooms were taken in the same way. Wednesday nearly the whole force was out sick, and at noon so many were ill that the mill was shut down. The cause of the sickness is a mystery, but it is proba bly something in the rags. Found Head. Cincinnati, March 2.—Ed. C. Aruer, brother of the President of the Chamber of Commerce, was found dead in his room with a pistol hall in his right temple. He had recently been robbed, and it is thought that the shot was fired accidentally while under the influence of chloroform and im agining that robbers were present. Attempted Murder ana suicide. Chicago, March 1.—Norville B. Roe, oi LaSalle, au idle, drunken carpenter, shot his wife because she refused to longer support him and then shot himself. Five children were found clinging to the woman's body as she lay upon the floor. She will probably die. San Francisco, March 3.—A Portland, Oregon, dispatch says : This afternoon An nie Murray, a noted courtesan, shot and in stantly killed Henry C. Prang, her lover, and then shot herself. It is thought she can not recover. Jealousy was the cause. Mu rdered. Corsicana, Texas, March 3.—Thomas Bradley last night murdered Mrs. Laura Hall, wife of a school teacher, stabbing her five times. Jealousy was the cause. Brad ley was a suitor of the lady before her mar riage. __ Indians Hanged. San Francisco, March 3.—A dispatch from Fort Grant, 4\rizona, says : The In dians Dead Shot, Dandy Jim and Skippy were hanged at five minutes past one to-day. They mounted the scaffold langhing and showed no signs of fear. Accidentally Killed. Walnut Hills, Ohio, March 2.— Jesse Richardson, a colored boy, was accidentally shot and killed by a school mate. Died. Baltimore, March 2. —Major John H. Frantz, Surgeon in the U. S. army, died to niffbt court the ish any the the C'onkliug's Confirmation. Washington, March 2.—The Senate in j executive session confirmed the nomina tions of ex-Senators Conkling and Sargent. Washington, March 2.—The proceedings in executive session in regard to ex-Senator Conkling's nomination were unexpectedly brief, occupying altogether only about half an hour. There were no formal speeches and nothing was said against his fitness for t he Su preme Bench, hut the point was raised by Bayard and other Democratic Senators that the Senate should not allow itself to he used simply to bestow a compliment upon the on friends of the President. Until it was known that Conkling would accept the appointment, j night. the Senate should refrain from acting on the place nomination. In this connection reference \ was was made to Governor Morgan's declining the the Secretaryship of the Treasury after he had been confirmed for that position, and it sant was substantially charged that his nomiua tion and that of Conkling's had alike been sent to the Senate merely for political effect, the or by way of personal compliment. In reply j it was authoritatively affirmed by Repub lican Senators that the President expected | Morgan to accept the position, and that he on did in fact accept the nomination when ap- and prised of its having been sent in, although j after its confirmation he found that the state of his health would not permit his serving, | and the President made the nomination of Conkling in perfect good faith without con- j and ferriG" with him, but in the expectation that 1 and ic would accept. The vote ou the confirma- ! tion was 30 ayes against 12 nays, including four Renublicans. M • S >nvill«> s * »COF1III . that fnii'u:n Felirmrv 28 \ ren resell tutive ' ' ^ OS of the press at one o'clock this morning call- , " ' , -X , ,, „ a , ed at the residence ot Mr. Geo. hcotille and weni inquired as to the truth of a rumor that Mrs. Sccville had written a letter in refer ence to the nomination of Conkling for Supreme Judge. A gentleman friend and former law partner of Scoville stated that Mrs. Scoville had written a lengthy letter concerning Mr. Conkling's nomination, stat ing he was more responsible for the assassi -1 nation of Garfield than her crazy brother. went ed, tions to _ ^ the Washington, March 2.— The President j has nominated Cornelius >S. Logan, of II linois, to be Envoy Extraordinary and Min ister Plenipotentiary to Chili ; Jno. Weaver, of North Carolina, U. S. Consul Bahia. ^ ^ The Chinese Bill. San Francisco, March 1.—in view the enthusiasm prevailing among the people of California, and the general anxiety felt by the people of the Pacific coast for the B. at ment needs come E. of , ... „ , ... . r , I prompt adoption of the bill now betöre Con 1 1 . . . . ,. ,, <>ress restricting Chinese lmmiguiioii, Gov ° -4 .• 4 ernor Perkins has declared his intention to make Saturday, March 4th, a legal holiday. A monster auti-Cliinese mass meeting will be held in San Francisco on that day, and there will l>esimilar demonstrations through out the State in support of the bill. Tele grams have been sent to the Governors of ° _ ,. ,. . , , ■ Ore"on and Nevada requesting them to take = , , t 4 such steps as they may deem expedient. the The New Miller's Speech. York, March 2.—The Tribune praises Miller's speech on the Chinese ques tion, saying, unlike many, l no mo. o i aU( recent speeches on that side of the question Miller's was a calm and dispassionate view of the whole subject ot the Chinese emi gration. Democratic Victory. the tonio, and tonio, New ftoRK, February 28. lhe special ; ^ ie election to fill the vacancy caused by Wag- ; j) ner's death occurred to-day and unexpected- ^ om ly resulted in the choice ot Bauens, Demo- ; ^ ie crat. who heat Stanford by a thousand ma joritv. ___^ -------- 7 — Outwitted. New York, March 2. — Sandford, now in j ona the city, in being interviewed, said : 1 was j claimed to he a Republican. I was misrep- j ^ ors resented in a hundred ways, almost, by the j numerous anti-monopoly documents that were circulated. The Republicans found out too late they had been outwitted by the Democrats. _____ Killed by Indians. Denver, March 1.—The Tribune says. Thomas Mathison, a Mormon, of St. George, St. and the ; j j 1 * ! : , j Utah who arrived to-day from a trip through Arizona, reports that his wife and .laughter ! J 1 « and two Mormon men were killed by the Tonto A pitches, near Colorader Chlciquita,^" in the San Francisco mountains. Mathison | ^ was out hunting several miles from camp when the Indians made the raid. After the | - massacre the Indians went south towards T onto bay. | Vest's Bill. Washington. March 1.—Vest introduced into the Senat-* a bill to deprive national hanks of the power to issue circulation after July 1st of this year. He s.aid he knew the Finance Committee was opposed to this bill and therefore be would beg them not to bury it, but give the Senate a chance to vote on it Nitro Glycerine Explosion. Bradford, Pa., February 28.—While un loading cans of nitro glycerine from a wagon at the magazine near Bolivar, N. Y., to-night an explosion occurred, killing John Grant and Wm. Orcott. The wagon was torn to kindling wood and the horses so badly mangled that they were killed to end their misery, while the front part of the magazine, containing 1,000 pounds of powder, was torn off, but strangely the [compound did not ex plode. This is the same place where Ber ridge was torn to pieces a few weeks ago. Pork Packing. Cincinnati, March 1.—The total number of hogs packed here for the winter of 1881 to date was 2,384.877, a decrease of 137,547 from last year. IT Laud Slide. Troy, March 3.—A land slide near the steel works delayed trains and moved a house. A land slide at Cohoes covers the track of the New York Central for several hundred feet and caused a blockade. O' «Lt Washington Notes. Washington, March 2.—In the Mason court martial to-day Robinson testified to the good character of the prisoner, and the argument was commenced. A press reporter to-night visited the Brit ish Ambassador, West, and Secretary of State Frelinghuysen in regard to the attempt to assassinate the Queen. Neither had received any advices about the matter up to the hour the reporter had called. A bankruptcy bill has been agreed on by the Senate committee, and will be reported on Monday next if an opportunity offers, Ex-Senator Conkling arrived here last night. His acceptance or rejection ot the place tendered him upon the Supreme Bench ; was the subject of a protracted conference at : the White House, in which Conkling was j represented by a friend who is very couver- j sant with his views. It is learned from an j authoritative^ source that Conkling before j leaving New York, was disposed to decline the appointment, but he has now alxmt de- j termined to accept it. Washington, March 3.—The minority report of the House Committee on Elections | on the Cannon case from Utah is finished and will probably be submitted to the l^ouse to-day. It maintains that Cannon was fairly elected and is entitled to his seat under the Constitution, laws and precedents of the ; House. The report is signed by Moulton and Davis, Democrats, Jones, Greenbacker, and Ranney and Pettibone, Republicans. ! ! A friend .f ex-Senator Platt says that Platt told him yesterday in Newark that Conkling would not accept the Supreme Judgeship: that Conkling had .. 31 -I to 1 latt | f that he could not afford to hold that position of ' „ . | OS he liad 850,00U a year of law practice, j , . . , Ä -v, -r. , which he would have to relinquish it he on weni . on the Renflll Besides. Conklimr add went on the Bench. Besides, Conkling add ed, according to this authority, that he pre ferred to remain in active politics. Thu House Committee on Foreign Kein- 1 ions will commence investigating the Chili- j j i tions will commence investigatm Peruvian correspondence Monday. The House Committee on Public Lands be to day reported a bill to return the military j Abercrombie, Minn., to reservation at Fort domain and open it to actual j *■ ! the public settlers. ! S 1 lie hill to make Denxet a post deliiei,) j to-day. having already I _ passed the Senat passed the House and having the endorse ment of the Treasury Department. It only needs the approval of the President to be come a law. The Grand Jury has indicted James B. Henderson, James W. Donahue, Win. W. Jackson. Albert E. Boone, Samuel E. Cabell, E. J. Sweet, Wm. S. Barringer, and Alvin C. 200 Buck, for conspiracy in the star route cases . . Q , c , , concerning routes m Southern States. . Assistant Attorney General Kerr has com . .... , , . , . General Bradv, will be presented in court to morrow, ^ ^_ Tour of Inspection. St. Louis, March 3.—General Sherman, pleted his préparions for indictments in all the star route cases to be considered by the Grand Jury. There are seventeen of these indictments, fourteen of which are already endorsed by the Grand Jury "True bills. - ' The remainder, which include those against Coloael MorroW) Miss Sherman, Poe aU( j several friends, passed through here over accompanied by General Hancock, General the Iron Mountain road en route for San An tonio, Texas. The party then go to Laredo and Corpus Cristi, thence back to San An tonio, and visit all points from there to the Yosemite and San Francisco, returning by ^ ie son jbern route to Santa Fe, thence to j) enver anf i the East. This is the longest j ^ om . 0 f inspection made by Sherman since ! ^ ie war The trip is expected to occupy ten ' weeks. Naval In spection. Philadelphia, March 3. —The Cougress j ona i Naval Committee inspected to-day at "Wilmington and Chester, unfinished moni ^ ors Chairman Harris says he will report f on g re ss fully in a few days, -— -- Q by News From Danenhower. Washington, March 3.—The following cable dispatch has been received here from St. Petersburg : Danenhower telegraphs : "Left eye ruined, and must come out. The occulists say that the right eye is affected by sympathy. My HOFFMAN. _ , ! J 1 « 1 * « splend <1. Am ou my teet but have f»"" "> rcad ~ ^ " snow disappears | ^ "S^eye will be saved. < _—__— .... - « j rift PTTE 1 PATT JjiljLJAIl/ LLlUTUil DAJjIj ^ oSde towns and camps. IT ÙJ ! j FRIDAY, MARCH lïth, 1882. SAIN» PATRICE'S NIGHT. TIC KET S, S3. Music by Hew Ins' Quadrille Band. d<fcwtd-feb24 ED. NILSSON, WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER, MAIN STREET, HELENA, T. Dealer in Waiclies and fine Jewelry. Repairing Watches a Specialty. cLfcwly-feb4 O' H. OCE H. HT STORE, m„ LOWER MAIN STREET, BLAKE'S NEW BUILDING. «Lt wly-jel BLAKE BROS., Proprietors. flOSlIFElft felfffßS Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is the great house hold medicine of the American people, and is taken everywhere as a safeguard against epidemics and endemics, as a remedy for dyspepsia, biliousness and irregularities of the bowels, as a cure for chills and fever and rheumatic ailments, as a sedative in | ^° t ^ e caaes ' and 88 a senval hmgorant and re For sale by all druggists and dealers generally. LEGAL BLANKS For the use of Lawyers, Justices of the Peace, Conveyancers, Survey ors, Agents, Owners and Les sors of Real Estate, &c. ; ! the herald has in Stink the following county in Montana : | f or Attachment; Undertaking Oil Attachment; Writ of Attachment ; Notice of Appeal ; Undertaking on | Appeal ; Affidavit for Publication of Summon« : Or j der for Publication of Summons; Affidavit, Notice for Examination of Witnesses; Uni on Ciaim and Delivery of Personal Property ; Exe cution; Deposition ; Sheriff's Sale; Summons, 1 j price of above BLANKS— 10 ets. each ; 12 for $1.00; 100 for $7.00. On orders for 200 blanks j GENERAL BL ANKS. — Deed—Warranty ; Deed—Bargain and Sale; Deed—Quit Claim ; Deed j —Alining Claim ; Notice of Location—Quartz ; Ap i plication for Patent ; Certificate of Incorporation ; ($14.00) and upwards, a discount of 25 per cent, will be allowed. Postage paid on all orders by mail. Also, the following Blanks on hand at $5.00 j Per Hundred with same Discount on Orders fob "^'©r JUSTICE COURT.— Writ of Attach j ment; Undertaking on Attachment; Affidavit for ! Attachment ; Summons; numinous for Juror; ! S for"district COURT, j juror; Subpoena. I _ Acknowledgments, 11 Maii find ife. Summons for SDK) per hundred; Acknowledgments, "Single," $2.50 per hundred. Twenty-five per cent, discount on orders j 200 and upward Address F IKK BROS., Helena, 91. T. PS ® Tl Helena* " «■ Montana j 1 ! ' 1 ^ | ; i ! I j I 1 _ T , Q TTTÎ flTJ ft \ PHI SICIAN. Otuunvi - 'JVK 1882 Will be mailed fkek tv all applicants, and to customers without ordering it. It contains five colored plates, 600 engravings, about 200 pages, and fui 1 description-, prices and directions for planting 1500 varieties of Vegetable and Flower Seeds, Plants, Fruit Trees, etc. Invaluable to all. Michigan grown seeds will be found more reliable for planting in the Territories than those grown farther South. We make a specialty of supplying Market Gardners. Address. D. M. FEP.RY & CO., Detroit, Mich. weow6t-feb9 ______ THOMAS ECKLES, M. D. homceopatsist. oBee—On Broadway, in room formerly occupied by Dr. C. S. Ingersoll. __d<fcwtf-dee20 DR. P. F. MADDEN, Office—O n Broadway opposite Herald office, d&wly O. K. COXjE, M. 3D. Office-• -Grand Street, HELENA.......................................MONTANA. to 10 Office Hours—10 to 12 a. m. : 2 to 4 p. m ; m. An attendant in the office night and day. d<twly-oct28 ____ GEO. B. FOOTE, Civil and Mining Engineer and Surveyor, U. S. Land Attorney for Mining and Agricultural Claimants, and Notary Public. - Montana. d&wtf-jy29 __ Helena, WALTER W. DeLACY, U. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR Opposite Surveyor General's Office, d<&wtf-ap2 HELENA, MONTANA. DO Send for our New Illustra, teil Price-List No. 30, for FallandWin ! 1er of 1881. Free to any address. Con j tains full description of all kinds of goods for personal and family use. e deal cirectiv with the consumer, and sell all y.xxis in any quantity at vholemle prices. Vo i can buy better and cheaper than at home. M0STG03H3BV WARD & CO. 227 and 220 Wabash A venue,Chicago,111 w6m-oc6 1 j i I j m„ every day except Saturdays and holy days of obligation. For further particulars apply to REV. L. B. PALLADINO, S. J., REOPENING OF ST. ALOYSIUS' OPT T?nrn Tl À V OPUDflT PHD un VO * ÙÏ.LI1LI JJAl ùlüUUL HUH BÜIb. t j Tlie school will be ret pened on Monday, January 23d, under the supervision of the Rev. L. B. Palla- ! dino, S. J., by M. J. Conway, S. J., of New York. : The course of instruction embraces; PRIMARY DEPARTMENT. Spelling, Reading, Writing, and the elements of Arithmetic and Geography. GRAMMAR DEPARTMENT. Arithmetic, Geography, History, Composition, , Grammar and Penmanship. HIGHER DEPARTMEXT. j Commercial Law, Bookkeeping, Algebra and j Geometry. Special classof English Literature and ! Elocution onee a week. ! A complete Classical Course will be opened as soon as a sufficient number will call for it. The study of French is optional. Testimonials for conduct and application will be awarded to the pupils, and reports will be sent to their parents at the end of each month. Terms Per Quarter, in Advance. Primary Department........................-.................8® Grammar " ........................................... ® Higher " ............ ............................... 12 class hocrs. From 8:45 to 11:45 a. m., and from 1:30 to 3:30 p. d.iiwlm-jan20 or M. J. CONWAY, S. J. REMOVED TO THE OLD STAND. a: : - M FRED. GAMER Boots Made to Order. Repair! V i , n _____ j Has Removed to his Elegant New Store, Where the largest and most complete assortment of BOOTS AND SHOES Can be Found, COMPRISING ALL THE Latest Styles of the Best Manufac turers. Among which can be found the celebrated WILLIAMS & HOYT Sole Leather Tip School Shoes, Which are acknowledged the Bent and Cheapest ever worn. Try them and you will be Convinced. 1112JT Neatly Done. d<twly-novl FOR SALE. An old established business, store, warehouse and dwelling for sale.- A well selected stock of j furniture, beddirig, feathers and mattresses at re 1 dueed rates. The White and Stewart Sewing 1 Machine» at Bedrock Prices, to Close out. Parties wishing sewing machines will do well to ^ call and examine these and ascertain prices before" | ; purchasing. Shades, Cornices and Window Poles, i woven-wire bed lounges ; parlor, chamber and ! dinning room suits ; center, dinning and kitchen I tables in endless variety ; wardrobes, tin kitchen j safes, and everything kept in a first-class furniture It. SAXFOItlt. Broadway, opposite the Herald office. I dawly-augiO TRUTH ATTESTED. 1 Some Important Statements of Well- Known People Wholly Verilied. -3 In order that the public may fully realize the genuineness of the statements, as well as the power and value of the article of which they speak, we publish herewith Ihe fac-similie signatures of par ties whose sincerity is beyond question. The truth of these testimonials is absolute, nor cun the facts they announce be ignored ; Moline, 111., July 14,1831. H. IT. Warner <£-• Co., Rochester, 2V, 1". : , Gentlemen: Your remedy, the Safe Kidney and Liver Cure, has been used by both my wife and myself. She used it "on general principles," as a system and liver regulator ; I took the medicine for a long-standing kidney trouble, which has been the source of much inconvenience, and .which failed to yield to the doctor's remedies or a..y others, until .1 used your Safe Kidney and Liver Cure. We both unite in pronouncing it to be the best medi cine we ever used, and in recommending it to others as a safe remedy. '£MiwLj»dc Mayor of Moline. Chicago, May 30,1881. H. H. Warner <£• Co., Rochester, A. 1. : My Dear Sirs : For several years I have been a sufferer, and until your Safe Kidney and Liver Cure was suggested, I have not known what it is to be free from pain. My family physician attributed all my suffering to a diseased condition ot my kid neys,'and after he had failed to give me relief. I tried your remedy and am a well man to-day. diwly-deeO HOWARD e im s *o> idXl An electric appliance commended and used by the Medical profession because of its giving the mild, continuous current and concentrating its power upon nerve and muscular centers. Suffer ers from Rheumatism, Nervous Debility, Kidney and Bladder difficulties, Sciatica, Weak Back, and the numerous nervous disorders so common in 1 these high altitudes, are requested to send for our j illustrated book upon Medical Electricity, or i curing diseases without drugging the stomach. I YOUNG AND MIDDLE AGED MEN suffering the j penalty of excesses ami dissipation, and who have been misled by so-called dispensaries, restoratives, * & c -< fo you we say you can be restored, and especi j should know. Enclose 6 cents postage. Consulta tjong at ot ij oes> or by mail, free. American Gal ! vanic Co., 359 Larimer st., Denver, Colorado, : d<cwtf-febl7 , j _ j ! M- WEINSTEIN takes pleasure in announcing ! the people at large, that his immense stock ol NOVELTIES OF THE DAY ! MERCHANT- TAILORING. fine goods, shipped from Calilomia, is on baud and ready for the trade. It consist of the most choice in quality and style than be found in any of the large cities in the Ur.ited States. It is to be hoped that the good people of this Territory will get out of the notion of sending East and West their orders for clothing, or even to go into a one-horse tailor shop when they can go to M. Weinstein's and select from a ten thousand dollars stock and ha\ e their clothing to their heart's content. All clothing turned out from this establishment must be entirely satisfactory to the customer or no go, and he will also endeavor to make this branch of industry a part of the pride of Montana. Toenumerateall the articles belonging to the different branches of the trade, would take up too much space, but it is com plete in every detail. A general invitation to all for inspection of goods, and I remain, very respect fully yours, M. W'EINNTEIBG Successor to Levine & Loewenberg, opposite the Cosmopolitan, Helena, Montana. dawly-jylS