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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, February 22, 1883, Image 5

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funding of the bonded indebtedness of Jeffer
son county.
Mantle, from Committee of the Whole, re
ported H. B. 25, the Printing Law, with
amendments, and recommendation that con
sideration of the subject l>e indefinitely post
poned. Amendments adopted.
Mantle moved that consideration of H. B.
2 ", be indefinitely postponed. Motion lost—
av es, 10; noes, 11.
' H. 1>. 73, an act to apportion the members
of the Legislative Assembly, was referred to
Committee on Territorial Affairs.
H. B. 60, concerning assessments upon the
stock of corporations, was referred to Com
mittee on Corporations.
On motion of Forbis, H. B. 20, an act to
amend section 73 of the code of Civil Proce
dure. was made special order for 2:30 on
Tuesday next.
H. B. 70, an act to authorize County Com
missioners to issue Imnds to redeem out
standing indebtedness. Referred to Com
mittee on Ways and Means.
A communication was received from the
Council annouuciug notice, introduction, pas
sage and defeat of various bills ; also, a copy
of a communication, together with copies of
letters accompanying the same, relative to
the National Mining and Industrial Exposi
tion to be held at Denver, had been received
from the Governor. The communications
accompanying the message from the Council
were read, and referred to Committee on
Mines and Minerals.
NOTICE OF BILLS.
By Edwards—A bill to amend the second
division of section 348 of the fifth division of
the Revised Statutes ; also, a bill to amend
section 13 fifth division Revised Statutes.
By Settle—An act to amend sections 253
256 of the Code of Civil Procedure of the
Revised Statutes ; also an act authorizing
the building of a railroad from Fort Benton
to Helena.
INTRODUCTION JF BILLS.
By Settle— H. B. 80, an act to repeal an act
entitled an act to authorize the counties in
terested to assist in building a railroad from
the head of navigation on the Missouri river
at or near Fort Benton to Helena, and to re
peal an act entitled an act to facilitate the
construction of the Helena and Benton rail
road.
By Wallace—A bill for an act to prevent
(he carrying of deadly weapons.
Ou motion of Coinly, H. B. 11, with Coun
cil amendments, was referred to Committee
on Towns and Counties.
A communication was received from the
Governor announcing that he had signed H.
B. 10, an act to amend section 332, fifth di
vision, Revised Statutes ; also H. B. 12, an
act to provide for the collection of a special
I>oor tax from persons who pay no property
tax.
C. J. R. 5, making an appropriation to de
fray the expense of representing Montana at
the Amsterdam Exposition, was read first
and second time and referred to Committee
on Ways and Means.
H. B. 80, an act to repeal an act entitled
an act to authorize counties interested to as
sist in building railroads.
Bill read twice and referred to Committee
on Corporations.
Jf. B. 61, an act to prevent the carrying of
deadly weapons.
Bill read twice and referred to Judiciary
Committee.
H. B. 66, a bill to amend chapter 20 of the
fifth division Revised Statutes, relating to
divorce. Read third time and passed ayes
20, noes 1.
H. B. 63, an act to amend the code of Civil
Procedure relating to contempt. Read third
time and passed by unanimous vote.
H. B. 77, an act to amend Sec. 389-390 of
the Criminal Practice Act. Read third time
and passed by unanimous vote.
C. J. M. No. 1, to the Congress of the
United States, praying for a reduction of the
military reservation of Ft. Keogh. Read third
time and passed, ayes 21, noes 2.
The Speaker announced that he had signed
C. B. No. 1, an act to enable the people of
Helena school district No. 1 to erect additional
school buildings and for other purposes, also
C. B. 26, an act to change the name of the
town of Garfield.
Comly, from Committee on Corporations,
reported H. B. 80 with recommendation that
the bill do pass.
On motion of Comly the rules were sus
pended, the bill read a third time and passed
by unanimous vote.
Settle moved to recommit H. B. 25. the
Printing Bill, with the substitute offered to
Committee on Territorial A flairs.
Forbis moved to amend by laying the bill
on the table.
The amendment prevailed—ayes 12," na 3 "s
11 .
Recess till 2 p. m.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
1 louse met at 2 p. m.
On motion the amendments of the Coun
cil to H. B. 34 was concurred in and the bill
was ordered enrolled.
The House resolved itself into Committee
of the Whole, Clutter in the chair. The
only business transacted was the addition of
several amendments to H. B. 33, an act con
cerning certain rights and liabilities of hus
band and wife. The committee recommend
ed that the bill as amended do pass, and the
House soon after adjourned.
Council--Forty-first Day.
MORNING SESSION.
Council convened at 11 a. m. ; president in
the chair; roll called; all present; journal
read and approved.
Mitchell returned from committee C. B.
60, to be returned to Committee on Towns
and counties tor an enacting clause.
The President announced that he was
about to sign H. B. 57, an act concerning the
jurisdiction of the Supreme Court. Also H.
B. 44, concerning the oaths of office.
Witter, from Committee on Mines and
Minerals, reported a recommendation for the
passage of a bill to provide for the payment
of a commissioner to the Denver Exposition.
Jf. B. 40.—An act concerning the compen
sation of county assessors. On motion of
Mitchell it was made a special order at hall
past 11 to-day.
H. B.—An act to enable the people of
Gleudive to erect school buildings, was read
third time and passed. Yeas, all.
Gillette reported an amendment for the
benefit of the Montana library, appropriat
ing 8300 annually for law books and 8100
annually for the Miscellaneous Library.
White gave notice of a bill for an act con
cerning licenses ; also a bill for an act lor the
apportionment of the Legislative Assembly.
C. B. 9.—An act for the relief of Albert
W. Tanner, was!read third time and passed.
Yeas, all.
H. B. 40.—An act concerning the compen
sation of county assessors, was considered in
Committee of the Whole, Morris in the chair.
White moved to amend so that the assessor
ol Silver Bow county shall have a percent
age on the amount of assessment as follows:
For the first million dollars, one mill on the
dollar ; on the next four millions, the half of
one mill on the dollar, and all above five
millions, the fourth of one mill, and twenty
per cent, on the special poor tax. Not
agreed to. . .
Stuart moved to amend by making the
law take effect on the first day of December,
1884. Not agreed to.
Hamilton moved to amend by making
three-fourths of a mill read in place ot one
mill. Adopted.
B.
to
Chessman moved that the committee rise
and report the bill with amendment to the
council with a recommendation that it do
Çf 80- , .^ e amendment was agreed to,
iA 16 m 111 . was orde red to be reported to
the Council with a recommendation that it
do not pass.
Council resumed. Recess till
p. m.
IIouse---Forty-first Day.
morning session.
House met at 10 o'clock ; roll call : prayer
by the chaplain ; minutes of previous session
read and approved.
A communication was received from the
Council announcing, notice,introduction,pas
sage, and defeat of various bills.
Allen presented a petition from citizens of
Jefferson county praying the Legislative body
to pass an enabling act that the question
ol removing the county seat of said county
to Jefferson City or Boulder, might be sub
mitted to a vote of the citizens thereof. The
petition was referred to Committee on Towns
and Counties.
Settle, from Committee on Ways and
Means, reported H. J. R. 5, for the relief of
Edmund W. Bach, with recommendation
that it do pass ; also, H. J. R. 4, to pay for
wood cuts used in publishing marks and
brands, with recommendation that it do pass ;
also, C. J . R. 5, making appropriation for de
fraying expenses of representing Montana at
the Amsterdam Exposition, with recommen
dation that it do pass ; also, H. B. 4, concern
ing fees of County Treasurers, with recom
mendation that the bill do not pass.
Forbis, from Judiciary Committee, reported
substitute for H. B. 4, in relation to water
rights, with recommendation that the substi
tute do pass.
On motion of Kanouse the substitute was
adopted, and ordered printed.
Hickman, from Committee on Federal Re
lations, reported C. C. R. 2, a resolution of
thanks to Governor Crosby, Gen. Sheridan
and Senator Vest, with amendment, and
recommendation that the resolution as amen
ded do pass.
Comly, from Committee on Corporations,
reported H. B. 60, concerning assessments
upon the stock of corporations, with amend
ments, and recommendation that the bill as
amended do pass. Bill and amendments re
ferred to Judiciary Committee.
Comly, from Committee on Incorporations,
reported H. B. 61, in relation to insurance
companies, with recommendation that the
bill do pass.
McAdow, from Committee on Towns and
Counties, reported H. B. 11, to regulate city and
village plats, with amendments made by the
Council, and recommendation that the House
concur in the same. Amendments concurred
in, and bill ordered enrolled.
Allen, from select committee, reported H.
B. 51, an act to amend section 10 fifth divis
ion Revised Statutes, in relation to stallions,
with recommendation that the bill do pass.
Report adopted.
The Speaker announcedjhat he had signed
H. B. 44, an act concerning Notaries Public;
also, H. B. 57, an act concerning the jurisdic
tion of the Supreme Court.
NOTICE OF BILLS.
By Armstrong—a bill relative to estrays.
By Batten—an act in relation to insolvent
debtors, also an act to provide for the trial
of the rights of property levied upon claimed
by third parties and others.
By Baker—an act to provide for the Ft.
Benton fire department.
By Forbis—a bill providing for the service
of process in criminal cases upon corpora
tion.
By Blake—a bill to regulate the serving
of process on railroad corporations.
A communication was received from the
Governor announcing that he had signed H.
B. 32, an act to amend the Fourth Division
Revised Statutes, entitled criminal laws, also
H. B. 42, an act to provide for the funding
of the indebtedness of Jefferson county.
INTRODUCTION OF BILLS.
By unanimous consent Blake introduced,
without notice, H. B. 82, a bill to regulate
the serving of process on railroad corpora
tions.
By unanimous consent Batten, without
notice, introduced H. B. 83, au act to amend
the code of Civil Procedure.
By consent Comly, without uotice, intro
duced H. B. 84, an act fixing the salary of
clerk of Supreme Court.
By Kanouse— H. B. 86, au act in relation to
rights of way.
By Mills—II. B. 86, an act to provide for
protection of laborers in mines.
By Edwards— H. B. 87, a bill to amend
section 345 of the fifth division Revised
Statutes ; also, H. B. 88, an act to amend sec
tion 13 fifth division Revised Statutes.
By Settle— H. B. 89, an act to amend sec
tions 253 and 257 fifth division Revised
Statutes.
C. B. 19, an act to incorporate the town of
Bozeman. Bill read twice.
Blake moved to amend by striking out the
section which required a property restriction
as a qualification of a voter.
Forbis thought the restriction which al
lowed only real estate property holders to
vote was carrying the matter too far. That
many large tax payers did not own real es
tate and it would be a manifest injustice to
allow them no voice iu the management of j
affairs
Edwards hoped that the amendment
would not prevail and asked that the bill be
referred to a committee that it might be ex
amined.
Batten thought there should be a golden
mein in proper qualifications ot voters. The
example of Eastern cities should not be for
gotten. There, a Boss Tweed, a Boss Kelly,
or some other boss could command the votes
of thousands of the bummers and riff-rafl',
who did not and never expected to own a
dollar. The consequence was that the best
interests of the property owners were fre
quently overthrown. At the same time he
thought the proposed charter for Bozeman in
restricting the voters to those who paid a
tax on real estate was going to the other ex
treme.
Blake stated that the town could incor
porate under existing laws except for the
provision of the property qualifications.
Edwards hoped the amendment would not
prevail. He did not think that the rights of
property owners in the control of a city gov
ernment should be dominated by transient
and irresponsible voters.
Blake stated that the members from Gal
latin county, neither of them lived in Boze
man and consequently had no more interest
in the matter than the other members of
the House.
McAdow stated that he did not live in
Bozeman, but had lived there in the past ;
that an enabling act passed some years since
which allowed the people to vote on the
question of incorporation had been defeated
by the bummers and whisky soakers of the
place, in whom the gentleman from Madison
and Lewis and Clarke seemed to feel so deep
an interest. In consequence, in order to con
struct fire cisterns, to organize a fire depart
ment and to make other public improve
ments, it bad been necessary to raise the
money by subscription. He did not think
that in the organization of a city, in its gov
ernment and in the conduct of public im
provements, the transient, irresponsible
voters should have a voice.
Bill and amendment referred to Committee
on Towns and Counties.
C. B. 10.—An act to amend Sec. 488 Fifth
Division General Laws of Montana.
;
Bill read twice and referred to Committee
on Judiciary.
C. B. 27.—An act to enable the county of
Meagher to complete the court house and
finish the jail.
Bill read twice and referred on motion of
Blake to a select committee to report.
Speaker appointed as such committee,
Blake, Kanouse, and McAdow.
Recess till 2 p. m.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
The House was called to order by the
Speaker.
H. B. 82, to regulate the service of pro
cesses upon railroad companies, was read the
second time by title and referred to the Ju
diciary Committee.
H. B. 83, to regulate the course of civil
procedure, was read the second time by title
and referred to the Judiciary Committee.
H. B. 84, fixing the salary of Clerk of the
Supreme Court of Montana, was read the
second time by title and referred to the Com
mittee on Public Lands.
H. B. 85, in relation to rights of way, was
read the second time by title and ordered
printed.
H, B. 86, to provide for the protection of
laborers in mines, was read the second time
and ordered printed.
H. B. 87, to amend section 348; fifth divi
sion, Revised Statutes, relating to county
commissioners, was read the second time and
referred to the Committee on Ways and
Means.
H. B. 88, to amend section 13, fifth divi
sion, Revised Statutes, relating to diseased
animals, was read the second time and re
ferred to the Committee on Grazing and
Stock Growing.
H. B. 89, to amend sections 253-256, first
division, code of civil procedure of Montana,
was read twice and referred to the Judiciary
Committee.
McAdow moved that Dean be added to
the special committee to which was referred
C. B. 27. Adopted.
Adjourned till Monday at 10 a. m.
Mine Disaster.
Chicago, February 16. —The mine which
caved in at Joliet, was the diamond mine
operated by a stock company. The floods
and recent thaw had loosened the earth
about the mouth of the pit, and a land slide
began about 3 o'clock this afternoon which
a few minutes imprisoned some eight
hundred miners. Reports are very indefi
nite and place the loss of life at 30 to 50.
In an interview" just held with A. L. Sweet,
President of the thirty-four mines compris
ing the Diamond mine, he confirms the re
ports of the terrible disaster at Brand wood.
Sweet's information is that 300 men were in
the various shafts this afternoon when the
ground sagged in under the weight of the
water that had at once loosened it. Sixty
two men were in the shaft which caught the
bulk of the falling debris and which was in
stantly flooded. Every one of them was
either drowned or smothered inside of five
minutes. Their bodies are now buried be
neath many tons of earth. Hundreds of
acres have been excavated and the miners,
not in the one unfortunate shaft, all escaped.
Pumping is going on vigorously, but it will
be many hours before the first bodies can t>e
reached. The mine was of the ordinary
kind, supplied with regular shafts and sup
posed to be well protected from accident.
The wires (rom Joliet are in bad shape and
no full report is yet received from the scene.
Labor Strikes Legalized.
Trenton, N. J., February 16.—The Gov
ernor has signed tlie bill legalizing labor
strikes.
WE
ROYAL
Woïs
,ro«£
IUT
»
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies,
strength and wholesomeiu-s. More economical
A marvel of purity,
DO'
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in
cans. Royal Baking Powder Co., New York.
NATIONAL BANK,
HELENA, MONT.
Does a General Banking business. Sells Foreign
Drafts and Passage Tickets. Pays interest on
Time and Saving Deposits. Collections
receive prompt and Faithful Attention.
Has a Savings Department.
THE ONLY
SAVINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA !
DIRECTORS:
E. D. Edgebton. Pres't ; D. S. Wade, Viee-Pres't ;
A. E. Bunker, Cashier.
J. B. Sanford, Geokge Breck,
Cornelius Hedges, John Kinna.
Chas. K. Cole, Chris. Kexck.
2-1-8 3-dAwly__
F ~ TERL|NC '
(Late Receiver of the Land Office.)
Ü. S. LAND ATTORNEY FOR
Mining and Agricultural Claimants.
And Notary Public.
Patents secured to Mineral and Agricultural Lands.
Special
Attention Given
Cases.
to Contested
OFFICE—On Broadway, In Dr. Frary's building,
Room No. 1, Helena, M. T. diwly-isep5
WALTER W. DeLACY,
U. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR
Opposite Surveyor General's Offioe.
HELERA, - HORTA1A.
dAwtf-wi
of
of
of
to
H. C. F. KOCH & SON,
Sixth Aye. and 20th St.,
HEW YORK CITY,
WILL ISSUE, ON OR ABOUT APRIL 1st, THEIR
SPRING AND SUMNER
FASHION CATALOGUE,
The most complete book of its kind ever pub
lished, containing large lithographed fashion plate
and over 1,500 beautiful engravings, representing
the very latest novelties in
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
Suits and Cloaks, fine Muslin and Cambric wear,
Silks and Velvets, Laces, Housekeeping and Up
holstery Goods, Hosiery, Gloves, Passementeries,
Parasols, Jewelry, Men's and Boys' Clothing and
Furnishings, Shoes, Hair Goods, etc., etc.
This firm has an acknowledged reputation for
reliability, care in filling orders, general superior
ity of goods at prices lower than those of any other
house, and for fair dealing, as they exchange
refund money for unsatisfactory articles.
CATALOGUE
SENT ON RECEIPT OF 10 CENTS.
w5t-febl5
ARE YOU NERVOUS AND
LACK VITAL ENERGY.
The Howard Galvanic and Magnetic
Shield and our spi
nal appliances gen
erate and diffuse mild
continuous currents
of Galvanic Electric
ity and * Magnetism
upon the centers
the nervous muscula
and generative syml
terns, speedily restor
ing the Yltal For
ce«, curing the wors
casesof dyspepsia,
Rheumatism, In
digestion, Ex
haustion, and all
diseases of the UrL
no-Ueuital Or
gans, without drug
ging the stomach. In
all diseases of a ner
vous or muscular
type, such as Nervous
Debility, Parai ysi
Epilepsy, Apoplexy, Over-Worked Brain, exhau»
tion or.Loss of Vital Energy, Weak Rack, Kidnej
Disease, Lost Manhood, Seminal Weakness, etc.
these appliances at once remove the cause, and ar<
a natural aid in overcoming debility or weakness
without medicines. Our Illustrated Pamphlet sent
in sealed envelope on receipt of six cents postage,
or unsealed, free. Every appliance warrented
for one year. They are more strongly Imbued with
magnetism than any garment or appliance made.
No Acids Used. They cure when all else fails.
Consultation free.
Howard Electro-llagnctic insoles, SI
per, by mail.
AMERICAN GALVANIC CO.,
Corner Lawrence and Sixteenth streets,
d<iwly-feb22 Denver, Colorado.
\ 4
UUtfK
X"
ÏCÎÜ9WA
m cs
CELEBRATED
6imR s
Invalids, broken down in health and spirits by
chronic dyspepsia, or suffering from the terrible
exhaustion that follows the attack of acute dis
• i«e, the testimony of thousands who have been
• cd as by a miracle from a similar state of pros
,1011 by Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, is a sure
„uarantee that by the same means you, too, may
be strengthened and restored.
For sale by all druggists and dealers goncrally.
GEO. B. FOOTE,
Civil and Mining' Engineer and Surveyor,
U. S. Land Attorney for Mining and
Agricultural Claimants, and
Notary Public.
Helen*, -
Montana.
d&wtf-jy2P
THOMAS ECKLES, M. D.
HOMŒOPATECI8T.
Office on Grand street.
d<twtf-dec20
PARKER'S
HA IB BALSAM.
This elegant dressing
is preferred by those
who have used it, to any
Lsimilar article, on ac
count of its superior
aliness and purity,
contains materials
only that are beneficial
to the scalp and hair
and always
Restores the Youthful Color to Grey or Faded Hair
Parker's Hair Balsam Is finely perfumed and is
d to prevent falling of the hair and to re*
move dandruff and itching. HiSCOX & Co., N.Y.
50c. and $1 lltet, at dealen In drap and medicines.
PARKER'S
GINGER TONIC
A Superlative Health and Strength Restorer.
If you are a mechanic or fanner, worn out with
overwork, or a mother run down by family or house
hold duties try Parker's Ginger Tonic.
If you are a lawyer, minister or business man ex
hausted by mental strain or anxious cares, do not take
intoxicating stimulants,butuse Parker's Ginger Tonic
If you have Consumption, Dyspepsia, Rheuma
ism, Kidney Complaints, or any disorder of the lungs,
stomach, bowels, blood or nerves, Parker's Ginger
Tonic will cure you. It is the Greatest Blood Purifier
And tha Best and Surest Cough Cure Ever Used.
If you are wasting away from age, dissipation or
any disease or weakness and require a stimulant take
Ginger Tonic at once; it will invigorate and build
you up from the first dose but will never intoxicate.
It has saved hundreds of lives; it may save yours.
CAUTION !—Refute all «obititute». Parker'« Ginger Tonic is
composed of the best remedial agent« in the world, and is entirely
different from preparation« of ginger alone. Send for circular to
Hi,cox à Co., N. Y. 60c. A (1 «ixe«, at dealen in drags.
GREAT SAVING BUYING DOLLAR SIZE.
FLORESTON
Its rich and lasting fragrance has made this
delightful perfume exceedingly popular. There
is nothing like it. Insist upon having Flores
ton Cologne and look for signature of
on every bottle. Any draggiit or dealer in perfumery
can «upply you. SS and 75 cent «izet.
LARGE SAVING BUYING 75c. SIZE.
COLOGNE
[ deodAwly-Ja221
INTERNATIONAL HOTEL,
Corner Main and Bridge streets, Helena,
M. T.,—Under New Management.
Table the best in the city. Transient rates, t2 to
$3 per day, according to location of rooms. Daily
arrivai and departures from this hotel of all the
United States Mail coaches. My prices are not as
low ve some of the second-class hotels, bat are
reasonable, and knowing my ability to please the
first-class trade, I guarantee satisfaction to all. Will
be pleased to see tne travel
wly-Janl2
ling public in general.
MAX SKLOWER.
for
or
of
all
In
s
HUNTLEY & CLARKE,
RIVERSIDE
STOCK FARM
JEFFERSON COUNTY, M. T.
-BREEDERS OF
Trotting Horses and Roadsters
Of high merit, with fashionable pedigrees.
Also Breeders of Grade Stock and Draft
Horses.
We keep constantly on hand for sale at reasona
ble prices. Young Stallions, Fillies and Brood
Mares of the most approved trotting and thorough
bred crosses ; also driving teams and work horses.
^"Inquiries promptly answered. Send for Cat
alogue. w3m—2-1-83
MONTANA NATIONAL BANK.
OF
:ei
C. A. BROADWATER, President.
A. G. CLARKE. Vice President.
E. SHARPE, Cashier,
Designated Depository and
Financial Agent, United States.
PAID UP CAPITAL,.....$250,000
Largest of any Bank in the Territory.
We make a specialty of the accounts
Merchants, Miners, Ranchmen, and
those engaged in Stock and Wool
Growing.
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS.
Correspondence Solicited.
S. C ASHBY.
B. F. POTTS.
N. II. WEBSTER.
HERMAN GANS.
wlydec28
DIRECTORS :
H. F. GALEN.
S. H. CROUNSE.
C. W. CANNON.
R. B. HARRISON.
All of Helena.
A. H. WILDER, St. Paul.
H. SHERIDAN
THE
MERCHANT TAILOR,
Has established the most
COMPLETE MERCHANT TAILORING
ESTABLISHMENT in HELENA, M. T.,
Where may be found a large and varied assort
ment of Foreign and Domestic Cloths, Cassimeres,
Worsteds, Cheviots, and a full line of Trimmings.
R. R. Sheridan, a thorough cutter of twenty
years' experience in Boston and other Eastern
cities, will superintend the manufacturing.
Good Fits and Stylish Garments Guar
anteed.
A large force of workmen is secured, and prompt
ness, neatness, and satisfaction will rule.
Mr. Kelly is with us, and will be pleased to
meet his friends.
A Cleaning and Repairing Department
in Connection.
H. SHERIDAN,
Located corner Broadway and Jackson street.
w6m-sep!4
BEBFORD MILLS.
COURT SHERIFF, Proprietor
Having purchased the above mills, and taken
personal charge of the same, I would respectfully
solicit the patronage of farmers, dealers and con
sumers, and will guarantee satisfaction in every
instance.
I intend that the Bedford Mills brand shall be
cqnal, if not superior, to any dour manufac
tured in the Territory.
Cash paid for good wheat. All orders for Flour
or Bran will receive prompt attention.
COURT SHERIFF,
wly-dec7 Bedford, Montana
By buying at dealers'prices. We will
sell you any article for family or per
sonal use, in any quantity at Wholesale
Price. Whatever you want, send for
our catalogue ( free) and you will find
it there. We carry in stock the largest
variety of goods in the United States.
MontgomeryWard&Co
»27 & 229 Wabash Avenue, Chicago.
[wly-myll-jyl]
SEEDS! SL
We have in transit a full assortment of Landreth's
1881 crop Garden Seeds, which we offer at
strictly Eastern grower's
CATALOGUE PRICES,
without exception.
Our Sixteenth Annual Price List is now ready
for distribution, and will be mailed on application.
We carry, also, a full line of GRASS SEEDS,
and Vick's Flower Seeds at his Catalogue Prices.
H. M. PÄRCHEN & CO.
HELENA.
MONTANA.
PÄRCHEN & D'ACHUEL,
BUTTE, .... MONTANA.
A. B. TAYLOR, FUNERAL DIRECTOR.
Metallic, Wood and Cloth-covered Cases and
Caskets, shipped to any part of the Territory by
return coach. Orders by telegraph or by mail.
Terms reasonable. Opposite Episcopal church,
Warren street, Helena. wly-feb!5
DR. P. F. MADDEN,
Helen«................................................M<
Office—On Broadway, opposite Herald office.
Particular attention
paid to diseases of Women
dAwly
GREENHOOD,
BOM
& GO.
Clothing, Furnishing Goods
Rubber Goods, Hats, Caps,
Boots, Shoes Trunks, Va
lises, Umbrellas, Blank
ets, Quilts, etc., etc.
of
As the season is ad
vancing we are desirous
of reduc ng our stock,
and for that purpose we
have marked down our
goods,asan inducement
for buyers to call and ex
amine our goods and
prices. Our motto con
tinues to be
ONE PRICE FOR ALL!
• AND
WE CANNOT BE UNDERSOLD!
Our stock of Chinchilla, Beaver,
Melton and Beaver Overcoats, Cas
simere, Cheviot, English, French,
Worsted and Broadcloth Suits is
quite full, and covers all the latest
Broadway Styles.
Boy's Overcoats at Eastern cost.
We have a Large Line of Boys
Suits for all ages.
WE ARE THE
PEOPLE'S BEST FRIENDS,
For we offer t them clothing at prices
that please everybody except our
competitors.
We warrant everything
as represented, and
guarantee satis
faction in every
in stan ce.
greenhoodTbohm & CO.
3S&
ÛESCRI
ill be
on 1883.
fbee to all applicant
applicants, and to cus
tomers ot last year without ordering it It contains
about 176 pages, 600 illustrations, prices, accurate
descriptions and valuable directions for planting
1600 varieties of Vegetable and Flower Seeds,
Plante, Fruit Trees, etc. Invaluable to all, espec
ially to Market Gardeners. Send for it !
9. M. FERRY & CO. Detroit Mich.
w3m-dec21
JNO STEDMAN,
IRON AND BRASS FOUNDRY
AND
MACHINE SHOP.
New and second hand machinery bought and
sold on commission.
A number of second hand pumps, steam engines,
etc., for sale.
Corner Clore and Prlce.strecls,'Helena,
M. T, dlm.fcwtf-oct5
THE DINGES & UUNAKII CO'S
* BEAUTIFUL EVER-BLOOMING
ROSES
SPLENDID POT PLANTS, specially pre
pared for Immediate Bloom. Delivered
safely by mall postpaid,at all post offices, 5 eplen
did varieties, your choice, ail labeled, for SI ; 12
for*2; 19 for83; 20fcrS4; 33 for85; 75 for
SIO; IOO for $13. WE CIVE a Handsome
Present of choice and valuable ROS ES free
with every order. Our NEW GUIDE, a complete
Treatise on the Hose, 76 pp. elegantly illustrated—free
to all. the dingee a CONARD CO.
Bose Growers, West Grove, Chester Co.. P* -
w6in-oct5
LEGAL BLANKS
For the use of Lawyers, Justices of
the Peace, Conveyancers, Survey
ors, Agents, Owners and Les
sors of Beal Estate, &c.
THE HERALD has in Stock the following
blanks. They are neatly printed, with red ruling
for a border. The forms have been carefully pre
pared by a lawyer, are in conformity wth the
statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to any
county in Montana :
DISTRICT COURT BLANKS.—Affidavit
for'Attachment ; Undertaking on Attachment; Writ
of Attachment; Notice of Appeal ; Undertaking on
Appeal ; Affidavit for Publication of Summons; Or
der for Publication of Summons; Affidavit,Order and
Notice for Examination of Witnesses; Undertaking
on Claim and Delivery of Personal Property ; Exe
cution ; Deposition ; Sheriff's Sale ; Summons.
GENERAL BLANKS. — Deed—Warranty ;
Deed—Bargain and Sale ; Deed—Quit Claim ; Deed
—Mining Claim ; Notice of Location—Quartz ; Ap
S lication for Patent ; Certificate of Incorporation ;
lortgage ; Chattel Mortgage ; Assignment of Mort
gage ; Power of Attorney ; Lease ; Bond.
PRICE OF ABOVE BLANKS-10 cts. each ; 12
for $1.00 ; 100 for 97.00. On orders for 200 blanks
($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
Pkk Hundred with same Discount on Obdebs fob
200:
FOR JUSTICE COURT.— Writ of Attach
ment: Undertaking on Attachment ; Affidavit for
Attachment; Summons; Summons for Juror;
Subpoena.
FOR DISTRICT COURT. - Summons for
Juror; Subpoena.
Acknowledgments, " Man and Wife," 83.00 per
hundred; Acknowledgments, "Single," $2.50 per
hundred. Twenty-five per cent, discount on orders
200 and upwards.
Address, FISK BROS.,__
Helens* M. T

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