Newspaper Page Text
President Arthur Opens the
OfflfolL Louisville Exp The Louisville Exposition. Louisville, August 1.—With the first streak of daylight crowds of people began pouring into the city from every point of the compass. Trains were doubled up to ten coaches, and all were packed. The Presidential party left tho Gault House in carriages, escorted by a body of police and local military organizations, and moved by the most direct route to the Exposition buildings. There was a perfect ovation the entire distance. The great main building, capable of holding 20,000 people, was filled completely. President Dupont, of the Ex position, welcomed the President in a fitting speech. General Arthur gracefully responded, I and concluded by starting the vast machin- j ery. and pronouncing the Exposition open. Chicago, August 2.— The special train containing President Arthur anil his party bowled out of the Louisville and Chicago depot at Louisville half an hour late, and after crossing the long bridge which spans the Ohio river at Jeffersonville, quickened its pace under the foothills of Southern In diana. The leave-taking which the Presi dent had of Louisville was in a measure in formal, although a great concourse had con gregated in and about the depot. The train is decked out in royal fashion. The transit of the special had evidently been well ad vertised as was evidenced, by the great crowds along the entire route. Every cross ing had its quota of spectators, and rail fences on the outskirts of some of the vil lages iu the lower portion of the State were liberally decorated with natives. Owing to delaying the start no stop was made after leaving New Albany until Salem was reached, and the train passed through all the intervening villages. At the Hying rush no place appeared so modest that it failed to possess a piece of ! ordnance, and accompanying the cheering of the assembled crowds was the detonation of the artillery. The President throughout the early portion of the run sought seclusion iu his coach and failed to make his appearance on the platform. Accompanying the calls made for the President at nearly all the In diaua stations the disposition of the crowds ; was evidently for a look at Secretary Gres ham, and there were repeatedly calls made for that gentleman. It had been originally intended to make a short stay at all the leading stations, but owing to the delay in getting off at Louis ville and the desire to reach Chicago on time j the plan was abandoned. Chicago was reached at 7 o'clock this evening. It is now ! contemplated that a stay of half an hour i will be made at Linden, where specials trains from Indianapolis, Michigan and Ohio will bring crowds to view the President's party. Providence, R. L, August 3. —The Uni ted States steamer Despatch, with the ladies of the President's family on board, left to day for Martha's Vineyard. Railroad Accident. Troy, August 1.—A Troy freight train collided with a Boston freight train at Pawnat, Vt., this morning. The locomotives and trains were wrecked, and it is reported that six men were killed, all employes. The names of the persons killed at Paw sat are : Mark Sutherland and Chas. Mar tin, engineers, John Barrett, conductor, H. H. Bruce, operator of the Troy & Greenfield railroad. Twelve cars are hurniug. Au en gine has been sent to the scene from this city. Johnson, night operator at Petersburg Junction, is blamed for the collision. He had been given orders to hold one train at the junction and neglected to transfer his orders to the day operator, who iu his ignor ance allowed the train to pass. Death of an Army Surgeon. San Francisco, August 1.— B. F. Semig, I Assistant Surgeon, U. S. A., was found dead I this morning in his room at the Occidental Hotel. The deceased was lying on a bed, with a bottle labelled poison by his side. Army officers reject the theory of suicide, hut that his death was the result of heart disease. An autopsy will he held. He had a grilliaut record, and lost a kg in the Modoc war. Public Debt Statement. Washington, August 1.—The debt state ment shows a decrease of the public debt during July of $7,000,000; cash in treasury, $651,536,345; gold certificates, $86,452,OsO ; silver certificates, $89,271,411 ; certificates of deposit, $1,291,000; refunding certificates, $337.700 ; legal tenders, $346,739,926 ; frac tional currency, $6,999,241. The Mullen Tunnel Party. Chicago, August 2.—The Mullen Tunnel party will spend a day in St. Paul and Min neapolis, reaching Helena on the evening of September 7th, and go to the Junction tracks the following morning. William M. Everett will make the address and Villard will drive the last spike that will unite the two divisions of the road. It is expected that President Arthur will be present, hav ing by that time finished his tour to the Yellowstone Park. All the ex-presidents of the road will be present except the first, Josiali Penham, who obtained the charter and died in '68, before a shovelful of dirt had been dug for its construction. The other ex-presidents are ex-Governor J. Greg ory Smith, of Vermont; Gen. George W. Cass, of New York ; C. H. Wright, of Phila delphia ; Frederick Billings, of New York. A number of prominent English and Ger man guests, public men and journalists will arrive August 26 to join the party. After the ceremonies some of the party will return to the East and the remainder will go over the whole of the road to Portland, Puget Sound and through the Williamette valley, returning to New York on September 28. Factional Strife. Winnipeg, August 1.—The conflict be tween the Manitoba and Ontario Govern ments still continues. Premier Norquay, ex Judge Miller, the Chief Constable, and a posse went to Rat Portage and caused the' arrest of the Ontario special policemen who released certain prisoners from the Manitoba jail, and also Montgomery, who escaped. They are charged with selling liquor to the prisoners. They went after midnight, last to Decep train night, with a caboose and engine tion. where they awaited the regular for Winnipeg, and arrived here last night. The prisoners were shackled and taken to the Provincial jail. It is seated that appli cation will be made for their release under a writ of habeas corpus, which will raise the question of the jurisdiction of the Manitoba Government. Chicago, August 2.— A Rat Portage, Man itoba, s]>ecial says : The officers have been at a standstill since the recent arrests of the Gntario policemen, who were secretly con veyed to Winnipeg by the Manitoba police. They ha\ e been refused bail by the Provin cial Magistrate, to-day. The ft trial will ■J he had Sentence Approved. Washington, August 3. —The Acting Sec retary of the Navy approved the sentence of the court martial in the cases passed upon Assistant Engineers charged with absmdoi in time of peril on the the Ashulat. Entwit and Leitha I j ! 8t. Paul,;-A t State Convention t Convention, t 2.—The Democratic OT . r, r t, . —mbled at noon to-day, ana u. r .Puck was made temporary chair J uai J: ^" er a PPointing the usual . mmit teesj.a tecess was taken until 3 o'cl<x On reconvening C. H. Lieman was made erma nent chairman. W. W. McNair was nomi nated for governor on the first ballot. For Lieutenant Governor R. A. Fra zee was nom inated on the first ballot; Secretary of State, J. J. Green ; State Treasurer, Jno. Sidney ; Attorney General, J. W. Willis; Railroad Commissioner, R. Lendholm. Anti-prohibi tion resolutions' were passed, and the plat form declares for a tariff for revenue only. It approves the river and harbor bill, and calls for a revision of the tariff laws. Senator Pike. Concord, N. H., August 2. —The forty second ballot resulted in the election of Aus tin F. Pike as United States Senator. The ballot was as follows: Whole number of votes cast, 317 : necessary to a choice, 158 ; Edward H. Rollins, 1 ; Aaron F. Stephens, 1; William Ladde, 1; Libnan Marston, 1; Harry Bingham, 11$> Austin F. Pike, 181. Pike haying a majority was declared electti United States Senator for six years from March 4, 1883. The result of the ballot was greeted with tumultuous applause. Senator Pike is 63 years old, is a lawyer in active practice, has been a Representative in Con gress, and is considered one of the ablest Re publicans in the State. O'Donnell's Identity. Kansas City,. August 3. —Belief is cur rent among Irishmen here that O'Donnell, who killed James C^rey at Port Elizabeth, last Monday, is identical with Capt. Thos. Phelan, of this city. Phelan left here for Dublin two months ago, ostensibly after a legacy left him by some distant relative. But little is known of bis subsequent move ments, except that lie arrived in Dublin during the progress of the Phœnix murder trials. The description as given of O'Don nell, by a Capetown correspondent, tallies exactly with that of Phelan, being six feet tall, about 45 years of age, dark hair, blue eyes, and with slight paralysis iu one hand Bhelan has resided in this city about twen ; ty-five years, and took active part in local politics, and^ been known as an avowed Na " tionalist, and a man of remarkable courage. He is withal an expert with the rifle and pistol, and has given some public exhibitions in that direction. He received a wound in the haml ou one of tlie occasions spoken of. j ! i He served as a Union soldier during the war, being Captain of a company from this countj r . The matter, although talked of amoug Phelan's friends, has been kept very quiet. Au intimate friend said last night that while he had no actual information yet he felt confident that Phelan was the man who killed Carey. He stated that it was understood before Phelan left that he should travel under the uame of O'Donnell. O'Donnell's Trial. Capetown, August 3. —O'Donnell, who killed Carey, the informer, w T as committed for trial on the charge of wilful murder. In the ordinary course of events he will he tried at the Port Elizabeth Assize in October. At the first examination a box was produced belonging to the prisoner labeled Capetown containing a wood cat of Carey. Carey's son wi s recalled and denied that Kelly, the Irish passenger on the steamer Kinfauna Castle, was identical with Kava naugh. He testified that his father was smiling and talking with O'Donnell when he (witness) saw the latter draw a revolver and tire one shot. He (witness) then ran to get his revolver. His mother was holding his father when the third shot was fired. O'Donuell declared that Carey first drew his revolver, which he (O'Donnell) seized and tired at Carey iu self-defense. He de scribed himself as Patrick O'Donnell, aged 45, a native of Goodsall, county Donegan, I I , „ . , , , _ .. aU( ^ was Urmeily a laborer at Butler * Pardoned. Louisville, Ky., August 3. —Information from Frankfort states that Governor Black burn has pardoned Dave Ferguson, the de faulting tax collector of this city. Ferguson defaulted in the sum of $200,000, and has only been in the penitentiary since February last. Great indignation is expressed through out the city at the Governor's act. Appointment. New York, August 3.—Mayor Edson has appointed Seth H. Grant, his private secre tary, to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Comptroller Campbell. For many years Grant was Superintendent of the Produce Exchange. Memorial Celebration. Philadelphia, August 3.—The memo rial celebration of the sixty-second anniver sary of the late Uriah S. Stephens, founder of the order of Knights of Labor, are being held at Rinzee's Park to-day, under the aus pices of District Assembly, No. 1., of thi3 city. The attendance was large. T. N. Pamherly, mayor of Scranton, who suc ceeded Stephens as Grand Master Workman of the order, will deliver an address this af ternoon. Storm in Texas. Galveston, August 3.— The News Middle ton special says : A fearful wind and rain storm this evening completely destroyed a hotel, burying several persons beneath the ruins, all badly injured, but so far as known no one was killed. A livery stable was blown down, and the contents of a lumber yard were scattered over the prairie for a great distance. English Visitors. New York, August 3.— The steamship Adriatic arrived to-day from Liverpool. Among her passengers are ladies and gentle men from England and the continent, gnests of Rufus Hatch. They are on an excursion to the Yellowstone Park. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HELEIA. ORGANIZED IN 1866. Designated Depository of the United States. Paid*IJp Capital,.............................. »300,000 Surplus and Profits,..................... 250,000 S. T. HAUSER, President, , „ A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President, E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier, . „ ,, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't Cashier. Board of Directors t JOHN O. CURTIN, R. 8. HAMILTON, C. P. HIGGINS, A. J. DAVIS, HENRY M. PÄRCHEN, B.T. HAUSER A. M. HOLTER, JNO. H. MING, E. W. KNIGHT, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, T. C. POWER. P NATIONAL, - StULA NATIONAL, r NATIONAL, X Vli Fort Benton, Montana. - Missoula, Montana. • Butte, MonUiit General BAKKIHG Business Transacted. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. gwk ROYALftCWlJ POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesomeness. More economical 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. hosiifers Ritter? Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, by increasing vital power, and rendering the physical functions regu ar and active, keeps the system in good working order, and protects it against disease. For consti pation, dyspepsia and liver complaint, nervous ness, kidney and rheumatic ailments, it is invalu able, and it affords a sure defense against malarial fevers, besides removing all traces of such disease from the system. For sale by all druggists and dealers generally. F. P. STERLING, (Late Receiver of the Land Office.) U. S. LAND ATTORNEY FOR Mining and Agricultural Claimants. And Notar" Public. Patents secured to Minera and Agricultural Lands. Special Attention Given to Contested Cases. OFFICE—On Broadway, in Dr. Frary's building, Room No. 1. Helena. M. T. diwly-sep5 HARRY R. COMLY, Attorney-at-Law. GEO. B, FOOTE, Land Attorney <k C. E. COMLY & FOOTE, U. S. LAND ATTORNEYS, Blake's block, Room back of U. S. Land Office, HELENA, - - - MONTANA. All Land Office business promptly attended to, and exparte and contested cases before local and General Land Office and Secretary of the Interior a specialty. diwtf-mylS WALTER W. DeLACY, U. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR Opposite Surveyor General's Office. HELENA, d<fcwtf-a»2 MONTAN. R. F. CLARK, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. SURGERY A SPECIALTY. (Formerly Surgeon U. S. Army.) Office and residence—Jackson and Grand streets, Helena, Montana. diwly-mhl DR. P. F. MADDEN, Helena.. .Montana Office—On Broadway, opposite Hebald office. Particular attention paid to diseases of Women dAwly THOMAS ECKLES, M. D. HOMŒOPATHIDT. Office on Grand street. d<twtf-dec20 SECOND 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 KONTANA ! DIRECTORS: E. D. Edgebton, Pres't ; D. S. Wade, V ice- Pres't ; A. E. BunkeB, Cashier. J. B. Sanford, Geohgk Brick, Cornelius Hedges, John Kinna, Chas. K. Cole, Chris. Kenck. 2-1-33-dAw'v FOR SALE. The Half-Way House, situated about 14 miles from Helena, together with 160 acres of land, all under fence. Good pasture and hay land. Will Good cut about sixty tons of hay. water right, sufficient for garden purposes. This is an excel lent opportunity for any one who wishes to invest in a first class horse ranch. For terms apply to JOHN DANIOTHY, Beaver Creek, or OTTO PETERSON, Helena. daw2m>jyl8 FOR SALE. The undersigned offer for sale their stock ranch and herd of norSes near Fort Statw? Montana. There is on thqnuaclj.Agood hoi etc., with corrals, ■PPHHI. «herd con sists of about twelve fiundred|(1200) head of hones, stallions, work homes, mares, oolts, ete. The stal lion* ara large and valuabl e animals. The above property will be sold cheap for cash, " dtyfor te: tf S2w&-mhh* L This or a on 1883 , SPECTUS. -OF T HELENA, MONTANA TERRITORY. This Institution, Situated iu a Pleasant part of Helena, is conducted by the Sisters of Charity, and under the patronage of Rev. L. B. Palladino, S. J., Pastor, of Helena. The course of instruction in St. Vincent's Aca demy comprises the following branches : Preparatory Course.— Orthography, Read ing, Writing (plain and ornamental), Grammar, Geography and Arithmetic. Intermediate Course.— Rhetoric and Criti cism, Ancient and Modern History', Natural Philo sophy, Prose and Poetical Composition, Physiology, Algebra and Book-keeping, Astronomy with the use of the Globes. Scientific Course. —Moral Philosophy, Intel lectual Philosophy, Elocution, Mythology, Chem istry, Bot any, the Languages at each one's option. Ornamental Department— Drawing,Paint ing, Plain and Ornamental Needle Work and Zephyr Work taughtio all their varieties. Musiç. —Vocal and Instrumental taught on Piano, Organ and Guitar. No extra charge for vo cal music. The Academic year dates from the first Monday in September to the last Thursday in June. It is divided into two sessions of five months each. Pupils entered after the beginning of the session will be charged with only the portion remaining. No deduction will be made for absence, except in case of sickness. TERMS: Board and Tuition, per session..........................$100 Music on Piano per session, extra..................... 35 Music on Organ per session, extra..................... 35 Music on Guitar per session, extra..................... 25 French per session, extra................................... 5 For Drawing and Painting, extra charges. Plain and Ornamental Needle Work taught free of charge. All PaymentK must be made in advance. The Sisters will spare no pains to render this Academy worthy of extensive patronage. The health and happiness of their pupils will be con stant objects of their solicitude; while they will endeavor daily to instill into their tender minds and hearts the principles of moral rectitude. _ The discipline is mild, hut firm, and the strict ob servance of rules is enjoined upon all. As an incentive to close,application, medals, in all classes, are distributed at the close of the second term. Diplomas will lie conferred on those only who go through the entire academic course of studies. To avoid interruption of classes, visits to pupils are confined to Saturdays, and can he made only by their parents, guardians, sisters, uncles and aunts. Others will not be received unless formally author ized by parents or guardians. Pupils are required to bring all necessary articles for the toilet. All communications respecting the Academy should be addressed to the Mother Superior, d 1 m Aw3m -aug4 ARE YOU NERVOUS AND LACK VITAL ENERGY. The Howard hi NIXM* >> VS \ \ 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 of the nervous muscuia* and generative syml terns, speedily restor ing the Yital For ces, curing the wors casesof dyspepsia, Rheumatism, In digestion, Ex haustion, and all diseases of the Uri no-Genital Or gans. without drug ging the stomach. In ail diseases of a ner vous or muscular type, such as Nervous Debility, Parai ysi s Epilepsy, Apoplexy, Over-Worked Brain, exhau» tion or Ixjss of Vital Energy, Weak Back, Kidnej Disease, Lost Manhood, Seminal Weakness, etc. these appliances at once remove the cause, and ari 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 warranted 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-Magnetic insoles, SI per, by mail. AMERICAN GALVANIC CO., Corner Lawrence and Sixteenth streets, dAwly-feb22 Denver. Colorado. CHAMPION OILSTOVE IT LEI DS III OT HERS 1 EVERY FAMILY NEEDS ONE! c o. % %s » THE WOOD AND COAL STOVES REAR! Send for CHAMPION OIL STOVE circulars. RATHBONEjSARD&Co. MANUFACTURERS ALBANY, N. Y. CHICAGO, ILL. DETROIT, MICH. %r SOLD «V DEALERS EVERYWHERE. And by Clark, Conrad A Curtin, Hel ena, Montana. weowly-ap26 TAKEN UP. At Watson, one bay horse, four years old, white strip in face, branded 51 on left thigh, weight about 1,000 pounds. Also, one strawberry roan colt, two years old, branded 51 on left thigh. Owner can have same by proving property and paying charges. SIM. ESTES. •wlm-jy!2 P. O. Address, Dillon, M. T. For Sale—45 Dairy Cows. Having decided to go further in the Holstein business, I now offer for sale my entire herd of Dairy Cows, one of the best in Lemhi valley, num bering 45 head, all young cows, half-breed Short Horns and quarter-breed. They are all from the choicest cows, selected from the best that T have raised during the past ten years. As I sold my stock cattle a year ago, J have nothing left but cheice cows And calves from the old Durham bull 4ed for milk stock in this vallev. Last year I >rted a thoroughbred bull, purchased or Geo. wn, (No. 757, vol. 5, of Holstein Hand Book Ho are half best en ce , and which prove to me will be the dairy and lx For further information, apply to or address Z. B. YEARI AN. jei#-w5t Junction, Lemhi Co., Idaho. The following advantages cure claimed for Wooster's Perfection Creamery. SI. It Is the only Creamery operating on Scien tific Principles. 2. The r application of cold to the top of the milk vessel creates a convex motion, causing the cream to rise rapidly. 3. The cream rises in a very short time, not longer than between milkings, if directions are followed. 4. Exposing the can below the ice box secures the rising of the cream with less cooling material than other methods where the coollngchamber ex tends to the bottom of the can, and has been found to bring the cream up quicker than in those cans submerged or immersed in water from top to bot tom. 5. The construction of the bottom of the can iR such that any sediment in the milk passes away first. 6. There is no lifting of cans, the milk and cream being all drawn from the bottom of the can, being a great saving of labor. 7. Perfect ventilation is secured, and the free dom from all odors and foreign substances,making the best article of butter. 8. Simplicity of construction, very easy to oper ate, and will last a life-time if properly cared for. 9. It often happens that milk comes to the dairy room much reduced in temperature. To ob viate this difficulty, warm the milk to its natural temperature (100° Fh) by adding boiling water to the milk when set ; or it can be heated anv other way if desired. 10. Avoidance of trouble with sour milk in hot weather. 11. Economy of room, as the Creamery can be set anywhere. j 12. It is a handsome article of furniture, and made from the best material. 13. The bottom of the cabinet affords a good family refrigerator. 14. Made to accommodate any number of cows, from one to eighty. Wooster's Perfection Creamery isguaranteed to be well built, of good material, in workmanlike manner, and to raise the cream between milkings, if the milk is reduced to the temperature of 45 Fahreinheit. ''••■ynicii in Montana, address C. C. STUBBS, Helena, M. T. Other parts of the United States, address D. B. WOOSTER,..................Northfield, Vermont. w3m-je21 H. M. PÄRCHEN & CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS, HELENA, MONTANA, Have just received from the well known and re liable Seedmen, D. LANDRETH A SONS, a full stock of fresh GARDEN SEEDS, which they offer as low for Cash as can be bougnt in the East by the largest consumer. Our 17th Annual Catalogue is ready for distribu tion, and will be mailed upon application. GRASS SEEDS and FLOWE SEEDS in any quantity, at very low prices. MONTANA NATIONAL BANK OP HEUEIXTA. C. A. BROADWATER, President. A. G. CLARKE. Vice President. E. SHARPE, Cashier. Designated Depository and Finaneial Agent. United States. PAID UP CAPITAL,.....$250,000 Largest of any Bank in the Territory. We make a specialty of the accounts of Merchants, Miners. Ranchmen, and those engaged in Stock and Wool Growing. INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS. Correspondence Solicited. S. C ASHBY. B. F. POTTS. N. H. 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. WEIR & POPE, DRUGGISTS! Are Constantly in Receipt of NEW GOODS, and prices are Guaranteed to be as LOW as are Offered by any other House in the City. WEIR A POPE DRUGGISTS. 810 Rew ard. Eat rayed, from Helena, on or about ths 26th of July, one large chestnut! sorrel horse, about 16 hands high, and branded "S'' and "N. P." on left shoulder. The above reward will be paid upon the return of the horse to Zeigler's stables. w4t-aug9 K. ROSS. OF THE OF THE BRAND JIP NORTHERN PACIFIC BEFRIGBRATOR CAR COMPANY. The letters "N. P." in a monogram, six inches high, branded on the left rib of all cattle owned by this company. Range—Little Missouri Valley, near railroad crossing, and on Beaver creek. C. EDGAR HAUPT, w6m -jyl9 ___ Superintendent. WM. B. CLOWE, M. D. Brsadvsjr, adjoining Merchants Hslel, Helena. Recent assistant on the clinical staff for diseases of women and children in the Philadelphia Hos pital, prepared to give the latest approved Medicàl and Surgical treatment. Medicines furnished with prescriptions without extra charge. Saturday morning«, g to 19, devoted to the worthy poor—FREE. d*wtf-je7 hie 200 S 200 & CO. Main Street, Helena, M. T. GREENH00D & ROHM, 83 Walker st. N. Y. We are now in daily re ceipt of shipments of SPRING GOODS, em bracing all the newest styles and nobby pat terns, and we invite the attention of all in want of new seasonable cloth ing at the ONE PRICE CLOTHING STORE! We keep on hand a ment of full assort ui HYDRAULIC HOSE, RUBBER GOODS, QUILTS, BLANKETS, TRUNKS, VALISES, BOOTS AND SHOES, etc., etc. We have added a LIQUOR DEPARTMENT To our business and keep on hand in our FUR HOUSE, ON BROAD WAY, a full line of Imported and Domestic LIQUORS and CIGARS. The Trade should bear in mind that we make a specialty of II OLD BOURBON WN. Being Distillers' Agents, we sen larger orders direct to the distiller ies, thereby saving to our custom ers the immense profits made by liquor dealers. Catalogues furnished on application. GREENHOOD, BOHM & GO. o INTERNATIONAL HOTEL, Corner Main and Bridge streets, Helena, M. T.,—Under New Management. Table the best in the city. Transient rates, $2 to $3 per day, according to location of rooms. Daily arrival and departures from this hotel of all the United States Mail coaches. My prices are not as low as some of the second-class hotels, but are reasonable, and knowing my ability to please the first-class trade, I guarantee satisfaction to all. Will be pleased to see the traveling public in general. wly-janl2 _____ MAX SKLOWER. Our Spring and Summer Price-List No. 33, has made lits appearance — improved I and enlarged. Over 200 pages. Over 3,000 illus _ trations. Contains quota tions, descriptions and illustrations of nearly all articles in general use, from Adam and Eve to Sitting Bull and Mrs. Langtry. It costs us 25 cents for every copy we mail—nearly $50,000 per annum. It makes our hair red to think of it. We ßhould have the cost of production. The book is full of brains. Send for it, and enclose 25 cents— anything or nothing— Let us hear from you. Kespectfully, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. 817 St 888 Wabash Avenue. Chicago, DLL [wly-myll-jyll The Largest Stock of Arms and Am munition in Montana at the HELENA ASM0E7, M. SILVERMAN,.......................Proprietor, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Arms, Cigars, Ammunition, Tobacco, Fishing Tackle, Smoker's Articles, Hunting Clothing, Confectionery, Cutlery, Fruits, Base Ball Goods, Toys, Foot Balls, Notions, Clocks, Fire Works, Camp Furniture, Boots and Shoes, Bird Cages, Gents Furnishing Goods. Price List of Arms and Ammunition furnished on application. w6m-myl0 LEGAL BUNKS 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 Prooerty ; Exe cution ; Deposition ; Sheriff's Sale ; Summons. GENERAL BLANKS. — Deed—Warranty ; Deed—Bargain and Sale ; Deed—Quit Claim ; Deed —Mining Claim ; Notice of Location—Quart* ; Ap plication for Patent ; Certificate of Incorporation ; Mortgage ; Chattel Mortgage ; Assignment of Mort gage ; Power of Attorney ; Lease ; Bond. PRICE OF ABOVE BLANKS-10 cts. each ; 12 for tl.00; 100 for 87.00. On orders for 200 blanks ($14.00) and upwards, a discount of 25 per cent, will hie allowed. Postage paid on all orders by mail. Also, THE FOLLOWING BLANKS ON HAND AT $5.00 Peb Hundred with sake Discount on Orders fob 200 : FOB JUSTICE COUBT.—Writ of Attach ment ; Undertaking on Attachment ; Affidavit for Attachment; Summons; Summons for Juror; S ubpo ena. _ FOB DISTRICT COUBT. —Summons for Juror; Subpoena. 200 and upwards. Address FISK BROS., Helen., H, T.