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Prom the Dailv Herald of August 6. Transfer of the Cosmopolitan and its Lease to New Proprietors. Messrs. Abercrombie A Chew, having this ,l;iv consummated the purchase of the furni ture and fixtures of the Cosmopolitan Hotel, j„ Helena, and leased the house from Messrs. Schwab A Zimmerman, are now the pro prietors of this popular and commodious house. The new proprietors are of that .tamp of young and enterprising men that au a u i great tilings for the Cosmopolitan tinder their management. They are not un known to many people of Helena and the traveling public—one as an otlicer of the Northern Pacific Railroad Company, and the other (Robert Chew) as proprietor of City* 18 They are for" J ' lunate in getting into a business already ,„ ; „le and one so *«11 suited to their taste «l ,tI,ence - 1 he pr °P rletors under ,he old management are long and favorably known throughout Montana, and have the reputation of "staying'' with their patrons, or rather of having their customers stick them. Yve are assured that the new proprietors will have the benefit of the presence of Messrs. Sam. Schwab and Ed. Zimmerman about their old places for a short time until they are made thoroughly acquainted with the house and its patrons. Very extensive improvements for the Cos mopolitan are in progress of negotiation and will he noticed in a few days. In the trans fer of the property the old proprietors assure us that they at the same time hand down, as far as possible, their good will and their hearty wish for the success of the new. A Good Move. YVe understand that there is a movement on foot among some of the prominent citi zens of Helena to give Mr. John S. Lindsay a benefit some day this week. It is known tha f Mr. Lindsay with his dramatic company hr* been delayed in Helena for some time at large expense, and that great efforts have been made by him and his company for the entertainment and amusement of our citi zens at considerable outlay and poor recom pense. In is also known that it was not for the want of good playing on the part of Mr. Lindsay that thin houses were the rule dur ing his engagement, but rather that numer ous outdoor amusements operated adversely to a proper appreciation of his good acting. The movement proposed for his benefit should meet with general and generous sap port. Where We Are. YV'e publish below the latitude and longi tude of several places in Montana which we advise our readers to preserve. They should not cut the article out of this paper, for it is their duty to file and preserve the Herald, as no doubt they do, hut as this article is ex ceedingly liable to he reproduced as original matter in other papers in Montana they can cut it out of them. It is of great value. Helena—Latitude 46° 35' north; longi tude, 112 c 20' west. Fort Assinaboine—Latitude, 48° 37' N.; longitude, 109° 43' YY\ Fort Benton—Latitude, 47° 51' N.; longi tude, 110° 40' YYL Bozeman—Latitude, 43° 42' N., longitude, 111 0 03' YV. Coal Banks—Latitude, 48° 3' N.; longi tude, 110° 10' YV. Billings—Latitude, 45° 49' N.; longitude, 10H° 30' YV. Fort Custer—Latitude, 45° 48' N.; longi tude, 107° 38' YV. Deer Lodge City—Latitude, 46° 24' N.; longitude, 112° 45' YV. Ferry Point—Longitude, 46° 51° N.; longi tude, 105° 09' YV. Hunter's Hot Springs—Latitude, 45° 50' N. longitude, 109° 35° YV. Miles City—Latitude, 46° 17' N.; longi tude, 105° 55' YV. Missoula— Latitude, 46° 54° N.; longitude 114° 10° YV. New Chicago—Latitude, 46° 45' N.; longi tude, 113° 15 / YY r . Mouth Powder River—Latitude, 45° 48' N.; longitude, 105° 20' YV. Radershurg—Latitude, 46° 12' N.; longi tude, 111 0 42' YV. Rock Creek—Latitude, 47° 3' N.; longi tude, 112° 2' YY r . Rosebud—Latitude, 46° 14' N.; longitude 100° 28' YV. Sun River Crossing—Latitude, 47° 29' N longitude, 111 0 45' YV. Saint Marys Academy. Salt Lake City. An educational establishment for young ladies at Salt Lake City under the charge of the Sisters of the Holy Cross has made such progress since its location there ten years ago that in all its appointments of thorough teachers, fine buildings, commodious grounds, experimental and PHYLOSOPHICAL aparatus, etc., it ranks among the first institutions of the day. The Academic buildings and board ing school are brick, three stories high and front on one of the prominent broad streets of Salt Lake City, surrounded by beautiful shades trees and 'play grounds, where the pupils have all appliances for gymnastic and healthful exercises. The Sisters of the Grder of the Holy Cross are celebrated teach ers and instructors of young girls, and those °i Salt Lake have a local reputation highly commended by the Salt Lake newspapers where their annual school exhibitions are so popular and so largely attended, and so in structive and interesting that they are obliged to hold them in the large hall of the Opera House. The thoroughness of the course of studies and the home-like, useful training, fitting the young girls to be home treasures, are characteristics of the institu tion that popularizes it among those who have seen their graduates, heard their exam inations, and witnessed their deportment in society. The Academy has advantages very rarely found in a boarding school, which commends it to public patronage. By ar rangements made with the railroad, pupils trill be transported to and from the institu tion at half fares. See advertisement in to dy's Herald. If the From the Daily Herald of August 7. BLOODED llOKSES. Arrival of Fine Stock at the Riverside Stock Farm. To the Editor of the Herald. I have recently had the pleasure of again tisi.ing the large breeding establishment of Messrs. Huntley & Clark. It is situated on the Missouri river, near Toston's, a two-hour's ride from Helena on the Northern Pacific railroad. Any lover of horses will feel well repaid for the time consumed in rambling I over their extensive fields, examining their numerous, well appointed stables, and noting the progress this breeding establishment is j making. ibince my last visit, early last spring, in addition to the two hundred high bred ani mals contained in their tabulated catalogue of 1883, I found the following distinguished ! "'"i" " rriVa ' S W<U "" rlhy of ™ tice > and j attractive to the lover of flne horse liesh I Bay foaIed j„ ue M sired b BW) , dam Becky Bird, by Halsora, sou of Alcxan j der > s Abdallah. i Black colt foaled April 27th; sired by j Mamhrino Patchen, (sire of Black Diamond); dam Bell Dair, got by YYard's Flying Cloud, | wbo a so got the dam of Y anderbilt s Early , 5 to pole. Rose Sorrel filly, foaled June 4th; sired by Ken j tucky Y'olunteer; dam Black Hawk Maid, by Tippoo Saib. Bay filly, foaled May 19th ; sired by Mam brino Patchen ; dam Blaze Face, got by YVest YVind, son of Alexander's Abdallah. Sorrel colt, foaled June 11th; sired by Royal ; dam Cicada, got by Clermont, 2:30, by Almont. Bay filly, foaled April 13th ; sired by Ab dallah YVest ; dam Ethel, got by Contractor, sold for $15,000 to go to Australia. Bay colt, foaled May 12th ; got by Bishop ; dam Eugenie, by Rysdyk's Hambletonian. Bay filly, foaled June 16th ; got by Bishop; dam Ideality, got by Cuyler. Bay filly, foaled May 28th ; got by Bishop; dam Illinois Maid, sired by Advance, son of Volunteer. Bay colt, foaled April 3d ; got by Von Bis marck, own brother to Gazelle, 2:21 ; dam by Jett's Indian Chief. Bay filly, foaled Jane 4th ; got by Bishop ; dam Lady Frazier, by Graphic, son of Mam brino Patchen. Bay colt, foaled June 21st; got by Bishop ; dam Lady Graves, by Smuggler, record 2:15}. Bay colt, foaled June 7# ; got by Bishop ; dam Lida Kendall, got by Hero of Thorn dale. Bay twin colts, foaled May 9th ; got by General Wither's Aberdeen ; dam Mag, got by Mamhrino Pilot, Jr.; second dam Nannie Maunders, by Ericson. Bay filly, foaled April 19th ; got by George YVilkes ; dam Marie, got by Long Island Patchen. Bay filly, foaled May 28th ; got by Bishop; dam May Bonner, by Robert Bonner, Jr. Bay filly, foaled June 2d; got by Ken tucky Y'olunteer; dam Mollie Cole, by Car dinal grandson of Lexington. Bay filly, foaled April 28th ; got by Bish op; dam Molly Goldsmith, by Goldsmith's Abdallah, 2:30 Bay filly, foaled June 13th ; got by Ken tucky Y'olunteer ; dam Stella McDonald, by Clark Chief, sire of Croxie, 2:19 Bay filly, foaled April 24th; got by Y r on Bismarck ; dam Tunica, by John Morgan. Bay filly, foaled May 3d ; got by Bishop dam Mattie, by Bill Cook, son of George YVilkes. DIAMOND. Newspaper Files. But few people keep a regular file of the newspapers they receive. Even the old weekly family paper is used up. A news paper is larger than almost any other kind of paper that comes into the house, and it is so handy and just the right size to wrap the nice shawl and silk dress in that it is seized upon at once for the purpose. Every one who has tried it will ac knowledge the charm there is in getting hold of your newspaper that you have not seen for fifteen or twenty years. Here you find recorded marriages, births and deaths, and an account of the ball you attended with your sweetheart, the first after your engage ment perhaps, or the report of a lecture you attended with her ; then there is the column of daily news, the village gossip, and a hundred other matters you had nearly forgotten, suddenly called to mind by finding an old copy of your home news paper. The newspaper, daily or weekly, makes an imperishable record of the every day life of a community, and is the truest historian of the times in which it is published, and should he as carefully and faithfully pre served as the photographs of the dead. Among the most valuable services ren dered to any community by our public libraries, is the care they take to preserve and bind into enduring form the newspaper sent them by the'publisher in their county or state. The Historical Society of Montana, ?t Hel ena, most carefully preserves every copy of the Territorial newspapers sent to it for binding, and they are considered the most valuable of anything in its list of collections. Nearly all of the older papers of the Territory are thus preserved, but those ol a later day are not yet received. The society would feel obliged to all who do not contribute their paper, to mail'themjto the "Historical So ciety, Helena, M. T.," and they will be care fully preserved and at the end of a volume bound. Those not recived are the Butte Inter Mountain., Christian Advocate ; Dillon Trib une; Livingston Tribune ; Billings Herald; Miles City Press ; Fort Benton River Press; Missoula Times ; and there may be others. If the publishers could send their respective papers commencing with the first number of July, past, the half year would be com plete. The only object this society has is to pre serve these papers for future use ; for in a few years when they are put in proper shape they will be a true history of Montana of the present time. I From the Daily Herald of August 8. THE HIGHWAYMEN TRIO. One of Them Discovered to be an Escaped Convict. They Are Committed in Default $4,000 Bail Each. Instead of being innocent pilgrims hunt ing work, as they represented themselves to be when placed behind the jail bars at Hel ena, the three robbers turn out to be a gang of regular cut-throats and highwaymen, banded together as road agents and ready to murder if necessary to obtain money. The three miscreants were brought before Com missioner O. B. O'Bannou at Deer Lodge on Saturday, when their case was adjourned over till Monday morning last. When ! brought before the CommMonwthe second 1 fimB „™t n i t, im ..if time the man who represented himself as Marion Gamble turned out to he an escaped convict named Adams, who, it will he re membered, overpowered the guard and es caped from the Deer Lodge penitentiary about a year ago. The fact of the diamond ring taken from the stage passenger and the j watch chain being found upon the persons of two 0 p the robberSj and the recognition of the convict Adams by a person who knew him in prison, hastened their conclusion, through their attorney, Hemphill, to waive an exam ination. They were then held in $4,000 hail each to appear before the December term of court to answer for robbing the United States mail and for highway robbery. Turning out to be as they are desperadoes of the worst sort, and one of them an escaped convict, who was ever ready to sell his life for his liberty, and all of them heavily armed as they rode through the peaceable settlements, it is most fortunate for Deputies Steele and Roberts that they shadowed their men until they had the "drop" on them, or until they were separated and off their guard. It is pretty certain now that after learning of their pursuit and seeing a description of them selves in a newspaper at Bedford, they threw away their moccasins and pat on their boots for a tramp through the mountains, in case of an attack by their pursuers and the probable killing of both deputies. From the manner they traveled, with rifles in hand and an arsenal of revolvers and ammu nition in belts and boxes around them on the floor of the wagon, it is safe to say that they intended to defy arrest and kill all who attempted it. We congratulate the deputies upon the success of the pursuit, capture and jailing of these unmitigated villians without having to exchange shots with them under other disadvantageous cir cumstances. The Historians. The importance of the work in gathering the facts connected with the history of Mon tana, is suggested by the labors of the staff of historians, who are now here engaged in the herculian task of transmitting to posteri ty unimpaired the history which the early pioneers made before us, and that which we are making each day. Few consider that each public act and what is considered of trivial personal import ance at the present moment help to weave the web of life, and that all these constitute the make-up of that grand book, "The Nine teenth Century," upon which the people of the twentieth century will look as one of the wonders of the world. There can therefore be no worthier act than for each person to contribute whatever may form even an item in addition to the present unwritten history of our territory. Any one of the staff composed of P. M. YVilkerson, M. A. Leeson, E. F. Brown, and G. YV. Salisbury, will only be too thankful for any scraps in the possession of any Mon tanian that records a fact, or adorns a tale» or that proves the adage that "truth is stranger than fiction.". These gentlemen are greatly in earnest on a very important work, and have expressed themselves much pleased with the freshness and consciseness of the matter obtained from the press files and other sources of information. There is nothing scarcely that has occurred within our borders but what will he worthy of note and interesting to those who read about us in the next century. YVhile the paragrapher of to-day amuses with his laconic brevities, and the newspaper keeps the diary of the present, the historian gathers their united treasures for the registry of time and transmits them in all sacredness and purity to the confidence of admiring millions. Rapid Progress. YV. O. YVinston, who has the contract for track-laying on the Northern Pacific railroad in its progress from east to west, and who had slow work to the summit of the Main Range, is now fairly beyond the tip-top, and is laying track at the rate of two miles a day. So there is a race inaugurated by the two YVinston brothers, YV. O. and P. B., the former at the eastern end and the latter at the western. The advantage for some weeks has been in favor of track-laying from the west, but now that YV. O. YVinston is on the down grade there will be lively times on the "westward ho!" Another Acquisition to the Building Material of Helena. This time it is white granite, a rare and valuable stone for all manner of dressed stone fronts and trimmings. A regular ledge of this stone has been discovered and is being developed by the owners, Purcell & Roberts, within three miles of this city. Al ready a few blocks of dressed white granite from this quary are deli vered for the founda tion of a new building now in process of construction by Thomas Purcell on Wood street. This discovery adds another variety to the different granites now used by Helena build ers, so that to suit our architectural tastes we can choose from either the gray, black or white ; they are all beautiful and very valu able. Gen. Robinson. A distinguished visitor, whom the citizens of Helena are heartily pleased to meet is James S. Robinson, Representative in Con gress front the 9th District of Ohio. Gen. Robinson is a conspicuous member, bodily and intellectually, of the House. He made ' so good and strong a record in the 47th Con- 1 gress that the Republicans a year ago tri umphantly returned him to the 48th. In the contest, he led Powell, a popular Demo crat, by a majority of between four and five ! hundred in one of the closest districts in the i to , State, with a third candidate, (Bonar, Prohi bitiomst,) in the field, who diverted upwards ; uo ol 1,200 votes. In the politics of Ohio Gen. Robinson is a recognized power. His services, both in committee work and on the stump, have been and remain of great value to his porty ' No °" e has bim in Obio " an MgMtiMr ami manager of campaigns. He visits the Northwest for the first time. He all. Gen. Robinson will stop with us j is a member of the House Committee on Pa eitle Railroads, and has now an excellent op portunity to thoroughly inform himself of the greatest and most important one of them some days, and before returning home will probably make the tour of the Park. He is sanguine of Republican success iu Ohio this fall, and he will be on the ground to help in the victory. The Herald Front. The stylish ornamental Cornice on the front of the Herald office which looks so artis tic and imposing, and which has just been put in place, was manufactured by Grygla & Seiden, proprietors of the Minneapolis Galvanized Iron Cornice Works. The cornice is admitted to be the finest in Helena, and is made of the heaviest and best material, such as would bear shipment and long trans portation without detriment. It is 46 feet long and surmounts the whole front of the Herald block, terminating with a tower and two turrets, and is painted a pearl-color with projecting metalic letters, "1883." Just below the cornice is the sign, Daily and Weekly Herald, on a heavy board in gilt letters painted by William Lorey, of Helena. The front of the building is painted in the latest style of red and black ornamental painting, representing block-work, ander and over the windows. This work was done by J. W. Kern, of Helena. The cornice was put up by J. Jacoby, carpenter, and Stur rock & Lang. of D. a 400 Wannamaker in Montana. The noted John Wannamaker, of Phila delphia, whose different branches of busi ness embrace nearly every thing known among the wants of men, is represented in Montana by that rustling, bustling agent, George YV. Dunkle, who is now in receipt of a great variety of samples for gentlemen's fall and winter suits. The gTeat variety of his samples of imported and American suitings for the fall trade are so extensive that selections can be made to please any taste. And as for style in the make-up, the house in Philadel phia, where all the tailoring is done, has the advantage of the latest fashions and late im provements. Colonel Dunkle will take orders for suits according to samples and have them made on short notice, and if they don't fit they may be thrown on his hands. YY'hile mentioning the business of Colonel Dunkle we do not wish to over look the important fact that he has taken unto himself a partner—not in suitings, but to suit his taste—from among the young la dies of the Keystone State. He was married at the International on the 24th ultimo to Miss Jennie Statler, of Allentown, Pa., by the Rev. V. T. Moore, and is now making a bridal tour through the National Park. He will return to Helena in a few days to re sume his polite and insinuating associations among men. A Surprise Party. Under this head read the advertisement of Fred. Gamer. His stock of goods is full and running over, the style is the latest and the quality the best. Mr. Gamer needs an in troduction only to the new comers. His business career of seventeen years in Helena has been a prosperous one, by honorable and fair dealing constantly adding new custom ers to his list. He has now employed an ex pert boot maker, claimed to he the best workman in the Territory, and the manu facture to order of boots and shoes will be made a specialty. For the National Park. A party by the Northern Pacific and Liv ingston left Monday morning for the Nation al Park, consisting of A. Seligman, James U. Sanders, Samuel H. Kennett, George S. Hill, Walter Oakes and Mr. Nettleton. They go prepared for tenting in Wonder land. Eye, Ear and Deformities. Dr. J. W. Culbertson, Principal Physician and Surgeon of the Central Surgical In firmary, of Indianapolis, Indiana, will visit professionally Helena, at the Cosmopolitan YVednesday, Thursday, Friday, and Satur day, August 15th, 16th, 17th, and 18th. All afflicted with any disease of the Eye or Ear, Catarrh, Cross Eyes, Club Foot, Spinal Curv ature, Piles, Rupture or Chronic Diseases, etc., can consult him free of charge. Arti ficial Eyes inserted. Remember the dates. aug8-dwed&sat&w2t New Saddle House, Wm. G l aaa m a a , late of Roberta it Glasaman, proprietors of the Cheyenne Saddle Shop, Helena, M. T., has purchased the business of L. H. Rosen cr&nz, of Fort Benton. Mr. Glasern an has a wide spread reputation as a saddler and the following is a testimonial of some of the most influential stock men of the Judith Basin, which speaks for itself: Judith Basra, M. T., July 20,1883. Deab Sib— We, the undersigned, cow men of the Judith Basin, having used your saddles for the past year, find them far superior to all others for durability, workmanship, and for being the best cow saddles for general use. Horace Brewster. Chas. Brewster. Jesse Phelps. Perry Westfall. James Howard. Jno Campbell Jim Smith. David S. Phelps, Ed Olden. Ensign Sweet. Sim Campbell. daw & at M. and Wife wife wife the the wife Mr. aged fant years. ' 1 ! i BREVITIES. —Billing has organized a rifle club and laid out a cemetery. —The initial steps for a Masonic Lodge has been taken at Billings. —Greenhood, Bohm «fc Co. sold yesterday to James de France a half interest in their ranch of 320 acres on Jefferson Island sidération, $1,200. —The Billings Post announces that T. C Power is about to erect a warehouse to ac commodate liis freighting business between that point and Benton. , —A dispatch from Victoria, British Col umbia> dated August 2d) says there has been ; uo rain there for two months aud that forest Con- j fires are raging everywhere. ; —Charles Anceny, one of the leading stock growers of Gallatin county, recently purchased in Idaho 800 cattle, which are now being driven into the Territory. —Isaac F. Bassford, of Helena, has been granted a patent on a combination sickle-bar with detachable knives or cutters for bar vesters that is likely to prove a very valu able invention. ; —The county seat of Yellowstone has three churcheS; Episcopal, Methodist and Congregational. A $12,090 jail is accom panied by a $12,000 school house, both of which are to he built this year. —Governor Crosby is iu receipt of the following from YY'ashington : "Service on route 36,134 is increased to six times a week, and changed to run from Townsend to Dia- j mond City instead of Bedford." —The junior member of the Herald edi torial staff acknowledges with thanks an in vitation to the grand ball and banquet to be given at Billings on the 15th inst., under the auspices of the Masonic fraternity. —The little daughter of Chas. F. Ellison, of Gallatin county, who was shot last fall and dangerously w onnded, is recovering and will, it is believed, soon be well again. Dr. D. R. Tracy is attending the little girl. —The transfer of the mail from the rail road is now expedited by the employment of a separate wagon, which receives parcels and sacks immediately the train arrives and hastens them forward to the post office. —A clond burst on Price river badly de moralized the Denver & Rio Grande narrow gange, and for days no trains have passed over the Utah division. The company have 400 men engaged in repairing damages sus tained by the storm. —Attention is called to the change in the advertisement of Nick Millen. This veteran boot and shoe maker advisee every one to "catch on to the boom." Good advice. Nick's store is full of goods, and low prices make his business exceedingly lively. —The Madisonian tells of an immense clond barst which occurred last week at the head of Idaho and Jack creeks, on the Up per Ruby, in Madison county. The water rolled down the hillsides in vast sheets, washing great quantities of debris into and completely flooding the valley. The new ditch of the Pioneer Company was com pletely filled up, and quantities of hay grain greatly damaged. The lass to —Bicyclers will be interested to kno that they have some rights which e: press drivers are bound to respect. In Washington City case recently, wherein was shown that a teamster ran into bicycler, throwing him from his whee Judge Snell, in imposing a fine on th teamster for assault, said that in the eyes < the law a bicycle is a carriage, having, in common with other carriages, rights streets and highways, protected by the same law, and their riders are amenable to the same road laws governing the drivers other vehicPes. e f r of ■ CATCH ON TO THE BOOM ! If Yon Don't You'll Get Left. For twenty years Nick Millen has had this sign and latch string out, welcoming to his store thou sands of miners, stockmen, ranchmen, business men, the ladies, boys, and girls. The Boots and Shoes that Nick sold them always gave such satis faction that being customers once they were cus tomers always. And now the long-looked for railroad is here. The engine comes snorting and puffing into the depot, and a few hours thereafter more cases of boots and shoes are landed at the sign of the Big Boot. Nick Millen wants his customers to under stand that, with the greatly increased facilities for shipping, and cheaper freights, he is enabled to sell goods at greatly reduced prices. Goods the best, assortment the largest, prices the lowest, at Nick's. Call—you will be welcome ; if you can't call, send your order by mail to wly-augl NICK MILLEN, Helena, M. T. A. M. Holtei & Bro. have just received the most complete line of mechanics' tools ever offered in this market. Machinists tools a specialty with A. M. Holter & Bro. Circular Saws, Mandrels, and mill furnishing goods—a complete line at A. M. Holter & Bro. All styles of doors, sash and blinds, for sale and made to order by A. M. Hoiter & Bro. NEILL—McHOSE,—In Helena, August 7th, 1883, at the residence of S. C. Gilpatrick. by Rev. L. L. Wood, Mr. William Neill, of Jefferson City, and Miss Dora McHose. HOWELL—WYLIE—At the residence of A. H. Barrett, in Butte, August 2d, 1883, by Rev J. R. Russell, Prof. E. B. Howell and Miss Estina Wiley. POMEROY—WEBB—At the residence of the bride's sister, Bozeman, July 25th, 1883, by Rev. R. M. Stevenson, H. P. Pomeroy, of Salesville, and Miss Annie E. Webb, late of Maine. VESTEL—TALBOTT—At the Northern Pacific Hotel, Bozeman, August 1st, 1883, by Rev. George Comfort, Mr. N. S. Vestel, of Marysville, Montana, and Miss Hattie E. Talbot, of Marengo, Iowa. SOR9T. LOTT.—At Twin Bridges, July 28th, 1883, to Wife of Judge M. H. Lott, a son. WELLS.—In Helena, August 7th, 1883, to the wife of C. K. Wells, a son. MOORE.—In Helena, August 7th, 1883, to the wife of Rev. T. V. Moore, a son. LA R A BIB—In Deer Lodge, July 29th, 1883, to the wife of S. E. Larabie, a daughter. MATHEWS—In Deer Lodge, August 1st, 1883, to the wife of W. J. Mathews, a son. BRENT—At Pioneer, August 1st, 1883, to the wife of Wm. Brent, a son. DONEY—At Pioneer July 31st, to the wife of Mr. Ed. Doney, a son. BACH—In Helena, August 4th, 1883, Albert Lionel, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Bach, aged 7 months. MATHEWS—In Deer Lodge, August 1st, 1883 in fant son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Matthews. DANIELS —At Salesville, July 23,1883, of inflam mation of the bowels, Walter Daniels, aged 40 years. PERSONAL. —Dr. Botkin, of Wisconsin, is in the city en route to Portland and Pnget Sound. —Bishop Brewer, returned home last night from a three months' tour through the Territory. NY ilbur E. Sanders left Monday morning j for New York to resume his studies at Colum bia College. —Surveyor General Harris left this morn ing for the Yellowstone valley and will he absent about a week. —Hon. J. H. Jordon, Mayor of Bradford, Penn., spent yesterday in Helena and this morning left for the Pacific coast. -Mrs. General Ruger and daughter were ; passeLgers yesterday morning by the North ern Pacific, on their way to Pennsylvania, —Judge Cornelius Hedges, who has re cently made au extended tour through Meagher and Choteau counties, returned home Sunday, greatly beuelitted hv and de lighted with his trip. —Dr. J. YV. Culbertson, the skillful physi cian and surgeon of the Central Surgical ; Infirmary, of Indianapolis, will he in Hel ena on the 15tli aud will remain several He will he lecated at the Cosmopoli days, tan. —Major A. G. Robinson, U. S. A., accom panied by Mrs. Robinson, left yesterday morning for Boston, where he is ordered Jlor (Quartermaster duty. The Major and wife will have their residence during the watering j season at Martha's Y'ineyard. J. H. Nichols, who has traveled through Colorado and Wyoming on the look out for an investment in stock and a place to put them, is at the International Hotel. He expresses a great preference for Montana over all other places for the business of stock raising. —The Herald acknowledges a pleasant call last evening from Professor A. J. Rupert, of the Academy of Fine Arts, in Chicago, and Mr. George Spiel, artist, with Rand, Mc Nally & Co., Chicago. These gentlemen have jnst made the grand rounds of the Na tional Park, where they have obtained some valuable sketches and views. They are now in the city taking Capital notes and seeing the sights. —Among the arrivals to-day were the dis tinguished personages of Senators H. L. Dawes, of Massechosetts, Cameron, of Wis consin, Logan, of Illinois, Delegate Martin Maginnis, and Herman Hanpt, general man ager of the Northern Pacific. The party arrived here at 1 o'clock by a special train of dining and Pullman cars. They are viewing the sights in Helena and taking in the Ten Mile Hot Springs. — Dr. Hanter, wife and daughter, from the celebrated Hunter's Hot Springs, yellow stone valley, are gnests at the International Hotel. The genial Doctor may well claim for his widely famed Springs "the health sanatarium of the West." The day will soon come when hundreds of in valids from every part of the country will be seeking relief from and cure of their, ills in the medicinal waters of Hunter's Hot Springs. LIST OF LETTERS Remaining in the Post Office at Helena, Lewis and Clarke County, Montana Territory, on the 8th day of August, 1883. When called for please say "advert tised." Adam A1 Johnston Wm S Anthony A A Jhanson J Aho Yakop Jonson Charlie Allen LJ Johnson James Allison J C Johnson Niels Allman Richard Kaiser Ferd Anderson Andro Kuley James Anderson Peter A Ketels Louis Barber J C Kain Wm Benet Thos Kaubiek Ilenrv Bern Mr Ketels Ludwig Blanton Benj 2 Kelley Mike Blackwell Chas A Kelley Robt S blastener W B Kirk Dr Black Will II Kugler John Bolger S P Landers Wm Bolenrieth E LaBuff Alex 2 Bowman Mrs T Lamhi Andrew Bowman A L Lane Joseph Bovey Nettie Lewis Mrs F Boissonneault C Laukka Johan Brehrun Mrs Anna Longmaid John 3. Bronson E A Lund John Burbank Miss Zoe 2 Leish T N Burkes Edgar A Lothrop D C Buer Luey Meyer Emil Butler Clinton Malone Wm Burke Ed Macomber S H 2 Buckley John Martin W D Bunnell Willis May Miss Geneva Coria Mrs Joseph W Madden John Carruthers Samuel 2 Mairtin A Cassidy Thos Maher Michael Carr Louis Mills Mrs Ross Calens J Modi Petter Chapin B W Mills Henrv Chamberlain Phil Moursean Z Clouse John McConkey Jas Clark Chas A McGuire John Clayton W m Mackey Sam G Collins Lee M McDevitt D F Collins James Muoti Petter Coulter S B Murphy Thos F Connelly Jas McGeer Mrs Geo Comer J J Nason Henry T Noble DE Cohen Samuel Crossman John Pheifer Wm Damphouse Miss R Philbin John Dailey Chas A Peterson A F Delaney Win [ Pierce Miss Katie DeGamer F C Potter A H 5 Doley Jas Pratt Geo N Doyle John Putz Joseph Dunham M P Quinn J J Dunbar Thos M Rapport M Duitt Wm Ramsdell J W . Ehorn Joseph Rolland Chas 2 Elard Mrs Ann Rainsvig 11 Eliott Joseph Renold S S Enis Mr H Renfrew Jas Engel Fred Rhodes E1. Erikscn Rikhart Robison W N Felberth Wm Rowell Geo 11 Heehan Jas Ross Wm Flick O J Robinson O Fisher Jas Rockwell Chas II 3 Fogerty John II Ryon Larry Friedgen J Rudio Wm Fredlund J O Scribner G H 3 Gardner Chas A Shelbourg Oliver Gallagher Edward Schmidt Anton Garver Jesse B Garrett R T Gerdin Jon Gil Hat W H 3 Gist W B 2 Giendennin John L Gist Wm Gillaspie Mich Gill Wm F Gross Wm T Graves H Clay Grassie I A Greeno Alljert 2 Gray Jas Griseht J E Hall John F Haines S H Hallay John Harrison J Hammond Mrs J P Harris A J Haglee O Hartgrove Wm Halliday R C Hamlin G J Haloner Mattie Hrrris L C Heorman E Henesy Thos Hills Wm Howe Miss Pinkey Hcgberg J E Holmberg Louis Hodgkins Fred K Hoover H E Howell H Hubbard E H Jarvis George Jernberg J P Jones D Johnston Everett Scott John Schwurble Joe 2 Schultz Herman Scovill F H Sahrisen A Senbbery G H Sloane Thos M Senior L H Skaarberg L O Smiley Hugh 4 Storz Wm Stam S E Stuart Donald Stoddard Geo L Stephenson A C Stewart Mrs Kate Stephenson Dr A C Swafison John A Skroder J Taylor Geo C Tarke Henry Thompson rf E Thompson R C Terry Frank T 2 Tesran Nathan Trana Andrew Tusler Henry Wasbburne Nathan Wallace Wm Wbidden Jos White Jas Whidden Geo B Williams Charley Wistler T Willox Frank C Win tier Carl Williams John L 2 Wright AW 2 Vale Amos M 2 Vigen G J R. 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