Newspaper Page Text
Wool Growers Harmonious for Higher Duty. Testimony of Medill Eefore Senate Committee. the Wool (•rouer*' Association, in \(,o. September 'JO.—The National ,j Growers' Association met here this urn:. Vermont, New York. Ohio, I'enn ;lU ia. Michigan, Wisconsin. Illinois, Kan Minnesota, Texas. Colorado and West ini.i were represented. The entire iore ; ,iid o portion ol' the afternoon was oc ,1 in the election of officers for the en j; year. Hon. Columbus Delano, of who as a candidate of the convention I) met yesterday and expressed its ob ,U' to tin: course of the old ollicers of -smiatiou relative to tariff legislation (Mil. was unanimously elected .President, I heated discussion ensued on the uom ,n ,>i \V. Markham, of New York, as taiy. notwithstanding the fact that he h the ticket presented by the objectors, .ham explained that there was no foun ii for the iuuendoes as to his motives in lion with the tariff legislation, and icing elected by acclamation he refused •pt the office. lie was, however, pre vailed upon to withdraw his resignation till the afternoon session. When the body recomeued Markham again tendered his roiguatiou as Secretary, and after some rangliug Albert Chaplin, of West Virginia, wa- chosen. C. 11. Beall, of West Virginia,! was chosen Treasurer, and J. P. Pay, of New fork. A. S. Symes, of Texas, and C. Bronson. of Kansas, were chosen as the executive committee. A resolution was passed as the dm of the association that the tarif!' rates on imported wool should at the earliest op portunity be restored to what they were be iore the late reduction ; that State, district and county associations and wool growers in all the States should use every endeavor to ,ecure the efforts of their respective Senators and Pepresentatives to that end, and that Comfress be called upon to make the restora tion The meeting ended harmoniously/ Mai dati count after nvestigation Committee. m.vGTox, September 26.—Joseph \\ Medill. publisher of the Chicago Tribune, was witness to-day before the United States Sub-committee of Education and Labor. He said he had been connected with the press since PK The chief cause of the impecu nious condition of the mass of laborers in this country could he attributed to their own improvidence and the only way to improve them was to teach them to save. Too much of the earnings of the laborers was spent in li(|»or and tobacco. It has been calculated that the amount annually spent by the labor ing population in drink was $400,060,000 and al least $ 200 , 000,000 more is spent in cigars tobacco and useless amusements. Healthy dwellings at low rents, high license and pcasonal temperance would benefit the working class. I believe, be said, that the chief cause of the impecunious condition of the poorer classes is their own pride and lack of thrift. Too many people are trying to get along without work, and those who do toil squander their earnings in drink and tobacco. On small earnings a man can still save something. The wisest jiolitical thinker on social questions that the United States has yet produced, once said that a penny saved was a penny earned. It was to the working classes that Dr. Franklin was speaking, and I must say that I have never known a workman, no matter what his earnings were who, if he spent his money J tor tobacco and drink, ever accumulated any- j thing. Drink, I aflirm, is the progenitor of ! nearly all the ills to which poor men in the United States are subject. No trade unions j or other combinations can bring relief to j them, in the absence of temperance and economy. High license, the higher j the better, will reduce the number of; grogeries and the inclination of the people to visit them. I have but very little faith 1 in political prohibition or other schemes for | evils of that sort. The evil next to drink « which destroys the lives of the wage -1 workers is the existence of wretched tene meut houses. It is a signilicant fact that in ! the great city of New York the number of deaths exceed the number of births by 10 , 000 annually. The premature deaths among the laboring classes in this and other cities are due partially to criminal neglect of pub lic officials and partly to the greedy averice of grasping landlords. Rents here are too high, healthy dwellings at low rents, high license and personal temperance would ben lit the wage-workers. It is a standard be lie! among trade unions that a reduction ot hours would eventually prove a remedy for all the ills to which the laboring classes are now subject. They seem to overlook the fact that were this plan adopted the country would soon be flooded with hordes ol for eign artisans and wages as a result would fall so low that it would become almost im possible to make a living. Education might be made to remove some of the difficulties but not with the present system. Every in stitution should teach practical studies, such j studies as would be of use in after lile. Concerning the railroad charge, Mr. j Medill said that the constant fluctuation of j height tariffs occasioned great losses to merchants. At p/esent nothing can be deter mined in regard to the future shipments of ( crops. Railroad companies had it in their power to destroy thousands ot dollars by raising or depressing freight charges. He thought this power should not be given to , railroads but should be confined exclusively ] to the government. What is your opinion of the work in j which this committee is engaged?' asked | 1 'llgll. flint is a delicate question.'' said Mr. ; Medill with a smile. "However, I will say : that 1 believe you w ill lie able to recommend Id Congress the adoption of such measures) it' will remove some of the difficulties which | now exist, or you will be able to declare to the people of the country that such matters arc out-ide the jurisdiction of legislation. ---- The Colored Convention. I.oi isyillk, September 26. —The colored convention at 12 o'clock to-day adopted the Id 1 lowing address: The national convention »t colored men respectfully present the fol- ; lowing as embracing and representing their Mews and sentiments: First—That we are gratified for and rejoice in the miraculous emancipation that came to our race twenty, years ago. The shock of embattled arms' was the lullaby of a nation born in a day. j We don't, we can't forget the great sacrifice o! heroic men who made the struggle in which treason and slavery were consigned to a common sepulchre. Nor would we be un mindful of the measure of dev otion and pa triotism that the one hundred and eighty-six white and seven colored soldiers rendered the nation. Second—We are not insensible to the fact that the Congress of the United ; States has spread upon the statute books many laws calculated to make us secure in our rights as citizens ; nor would we forget the magnificent amendments to the eonstitu- j 1 1 « *n to render forever impossible human slavery. Third—We don't ask any more class legislation, we have hud enough of this, i hut we do believe that many laws to insure our rights as citizens are nothing more than dead letters. Fourth—We regard labor in connection with education and sound moral training paramount to all other questions. I j Died. Si. Lons, September 26.—Information was received here to-night that Col. George i P napp, sr„ proprietor of the Missouri Repub ,uan i dieil on the 18tli inst. on board the ! steamer Pennland, en route from Europe to ! New York. l or more than fifty-six years ! in various capacities, from apprentice to editor and proprietor, he was connected with I Republican. Wool Market. Pim.ADKLfHiA, September 28.— Wool is , lirm, and stocks light. Ohio, Pennsylvania and West Virginia NX and al>ove, 37@40; extra, 36(5 38 : medium, Ilf )(< 40 ; coarse, I 33(5 35; New York, Michigan, Indiana and Western line, 34(5 36 ; medium, 118 ( 0 , 30; ! coarse. 33(5 31 ; washed combing and delaine, ! 32(" 35 ; unwashed combing and delaine, 25(5 32 ; tub washed, 33(5 40; Others un changed. Boston', September 28.—Wool steady, and demand good. Ohio and Pennsylvania extra, 3(5(" 42: Michigan fleeces, 34(o 36; combings and delaine, 40(5 45 ; pulled wools, 40(5; 45. 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 OKI. Y SAVINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA! DIRECTORS: E. D. Edgertox, Pres't; D. S. Wade, Vice-Pres't; A. E. Bunker, Cashier. J. B. Sanford, Georoe Breck, Cornelius Hedges. John Kinna, Chas. K. Cole, Chris. Kknck. 2-l-83-d<fcwly F. P. STERLING, (Late Receiver of the Land Office.) U. S. LAND ATTORNEY FOR __, r . ■ „ i Mining and Agricultural Claimants. And Notar" Public. Patents secured to Minera and Agricultural Lands. Spécial Attention Given to Contested Cases. OFFICE—On Broadway, in Dr. Frary's building, ! Room No. 1. Helena. M. T. dd.wly-sep5 HARRY R. COMLY, Attorney-at-Law. GEO. B. FOOTE, Land Attorney & 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 tlie Interior a specialty. d<fcwtf-myl8 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 6t POPE - DRUGGISTS. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, OF HELENA. ORGANIZED IN 186/1. Designated Depository of the United States. Pai*l-lJp Capital,........................... *»00,000 Nur pi un and Profit«)................... 230,000 S. T. HAUSER, President, A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President. E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass t Cashier. Board of Director*: S. T. HAUSER JOHN C. CURTIN, A. M. HOLTER, R. S. HAMILTON, JNO. H. MING, C. P. HIGGINS, E. W. KNIGHT, A. J. DAVIS, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, HENRY M PÄRCHEN T. C. POWER. Associated Banks: FIRST NATIONAL, - Fort Benton, Montana. MISSOULA NATIONAL, - Missoula, Montana. FIRST NATIONAL, - - Butte, Montana. Total Capital and Surplus, including Associate«! Banks. *029,225. General BANKING Business Transacted. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. ASSIGNEE'S CLOSING OUT SALE. The partnership property of C. L. Vawter &Co having been assigned to me for the benefit of the creditors of said firm, I now offer for sale the entire stock, consisting of Agricultural Implements. Bain Wag ons, Hoad Carts. Spring Wagons. Killer Buggies. Buck Boards. John Deere Sulky Plows. John Deere Walking Pions. Cas sad y Sulky Plows.«rain Drills.Disc Harrows. Karine Fanning Mills. Mounted Grind Stones. Oliver Chilled Plows. Wagon Hardware, a Full Line of Harness. Whips. Col lars. Cushions.Wagon Extras. Extension Tops. ete. These goods will be sold for cash at such prices as will afford opportunities for securing great bargains. MASSEN A BULLARD, Assignee of C. L. Vawter A Co. Helena, M. T., Sept. 19, 1883. d*wtf-sep29 LYON&HEALY State A Monroe Sts.,Chicago.^ WUI Mud prtpaM ••any addraa ibSri rife« of iDitrumeou, Salta, Capo, Belt* iPampoDt, Epauteta, Cap-Lamp* Stand*. II nun Majori Statt, and Hau, Sundiy Band Ootbt* Ropalrtng Materials al*« taclndaa laUractlM aad Kz Ischta foa Amateur Band* aad a ~ ' el Cfcofi* Baad Moste, dlyoawAwcinhlS WE/ owl ROYAL FS&'i tvf »55 POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marve 1 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. «0SI|TTE||$ 6|ffÊpS In chronic dyspedsia and liver complaint, and in chronic constipation and other obstinate diseases, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is beyond all compari son the best remedy that can be taken. As a means of restoring the strength and vital energy of persons who are sinking under the debilitating effects of painful disorders, this standard vegetable invigorant is confessedly unequaled. For sale by all druggists and dealers generally. 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 of the nervous muscula and generative syml terns, speedily restor ing the Vital For ces, curing the wors cases of dyspepsia, Rheumatism, In digestion, Ex haustion, and all diseases of the Uri no-Gen i t al Or gans, without drug ging the stomach. In all diseases of a ner vous or muscular type, such as Nervous Debility, Paralysis Epilepsy, Apoplexy, Over-Worked Brain, exhau» tion or L 039 of Vital Energy, Weak Back, Kidne) Disease, Lost Manhood, Seminal Weakness, etc. these appliances at once remove the cause, and an a natural aid in overcoming debility or weakness without medicines. Our Illustrated Pamphletsent 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-Magnetic insoles, *1 per. by mail. AMERICAN GALVANIC CO.. Corner Lawrence and Sixteenth streets, d<twly-feb22 Denver. Colorado. M 's-*!, UUMK ?<£•*»** JEWELERS. For the People ! WATCHES! DIAMONDS! JEWELRY! SOLID SILVERWARE! GEO. P. BEEVES i CO, Main Street, - Helena Have on hand and carry the largest and best stock of goods to lie found in the city. All the latest, stylish, and unique designs in silverware and jewelry, can be found at this Emporium. Jewelry manufactured from Montana Gold in any design desired, eomplieated or simple. Diamonds reset. A SPECIALTY MADE OF WATCH REPAIRING. dawly-aug!7 DR. P. F. MADDEN, Helena................................................Montana Office—On Broadway, opposite Herald office. Particular attention paid to disease« of Women dAwly THOMAS ECKLES, M. ». Office on Grand street. dawtf-dec20 A SifISE PARTY! SURPRISE NUMBER ONE. If you want to enjoy a genuine sur prise, call at Fred Gamer's and look through his large, elegant, Metropolitan Boot and Shoe Store. Nothing like it in the mountains. Friends, Customers, and the people generally, always wel-1 come. SURPRISE NUMBER TWO. You will then exclaim—"What an im mense stock of goods!" Mr. Gamer, anticipating the lively times that are upon us, shipped in a stock of goods un equalled in the Territory. There are Boots and Shoes enough in the house to shoe all the big folks and all the little folks within a radius of hundreds of miles. SURPRISE NUMBER THREE. A new store, new goods—and what else? Why, new prices, to be sure. This is a new era. Quick shipments, cheap freights, and lively times make low prices. Goods sold cheaper than ever. Country customers may rely on all orders by mail receiving prompt atten tion. Boots and Shoes made to order. Re pairing done. Satisfaction Guaranteed. FRED GAMER, Main Street, ----- Helena. d.tw-aug7 1869, PROSPECTUS 1 —OF SAINT VINCENT'S HELENA, MONTANA TERRITORY. This Institution, Situated in 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, Phyisiol ogy. Algebra ami Book-keeping, Astronomy with the use of the Globes. Scientific* Course.— Moral Philosophy, Intel lectual Philosophy, Elecution, Mythology, Chemis try, Botany, the languages at each one's option. Ornamental Department. -Drawing, Paint ing, Plain and Ornamental Needle Work and Zephyr Work taught in all their varieties. Musie.— 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 tlie 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 lie made for absence, except in case of sickness. TERMS: Board and Tuition, per session.........................5100 Music on Piano per session, extra..................... 35 Music on Organ per session, extra..................... 35 Musie 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 Payment* 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 be 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 be 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 bruig all necessary articles for the toilet. All communications respecting the Academy should lie addressed to the Mother Superior. w3m-aug9 e 1ST THE BEST ! § r w 1 LEAD ALL OTHERS ! Every Style & Price. Guaranteed Unequaled FOR OPERATION. ECONOMY. DURABILITY and WORKMANSHIP. Improvements and Convenience? found is no othors. Always Reiia bie. POPULAR EVERYWHERE. Tor Sale in Every City and Town i» ih*s "United States. And by Clark. Conrad A Curtin. Hel« ena, Montana. weowly-ap26 WALTER W. DeLACY, U. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR Opposite Surveyor General's Office. HELENA, dAwtf-sp2 MONTAN. it j Wooster's Perfection Creamery. udictio« The folloni ikj advantages are claimed for Wooster's Perfection Creamery. 1. It is the only Creamery operating on Scien tific Principles. 2. The iapplication 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 tlie can below the ice box secures the rising of the cream with less cooling material than other methods where the cooling chamber ex tends to the bottom of the can, and has been found to bring tlie 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 is such that any sediment in the milk passes away tirst. j 6. There is no lifting of cans, tlie milk and cream being all drawn from tlie bottom of the can, being a great saving of labor. ■ 7. Perfect ventilation is secured, anil the free-I 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 tlie dairy room much reduced in temperature. To ob viate this difficulty, warm the milk to its natural temperature (HXC Fh) by adding boiling water to the milk when set ; or it can he heated any other way if desired. 10. Avoidance of trouble with sour milk in hot weather. 11. Economy of room, as the Creamery can he set anywhere. I ? 12. It is a handsome article of furniture, and made from the liest material. 13. Tlie liottom of the cabinet affords a good family refrigerator. 14. Made to accommodate any numlier 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. '"»•yiiien in 3Ionlana. address C. C. STUBBS, . _ Helena, M. T. Other parts of tlie United States, address D. B. WOOSTER...................Northfield, Vermont. w3m-je21 MONTANA NATIONAL BANK OF HELENA. 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 tlie Territory. We make a specialty of the neconntsof Mere liants. Miners. Ranehmen. ami those engage«! in Sioek ami Wool Growing. INTEREST PAÏÏTON DEPOSITS. Correspondence Solicited. DIKEFTORS: S. C ASHBY. H. F. GALEN. B F POTTS. S. H. CROUNSK. N. H. WEBSTER. C. W. CANNON. HERMAN GANS. R. B. HARRISON. All of Helena. wlydec28 A. H. WILDER. St. Paul. WM. B. CLOWE, M.D. Broadway, adjoining Mereliant* Hotel, Helena. Recent assistant on the clinical staff for diseases of women and children in tlie Philadelphia Hos pital, prepared to give the latest approved Medical and Surgical treatment. Medicines furnished with prescriptions without extra charge. Saturday morning*. 9 to 1Ü, devoted to the worthy poor—.FREE. d<fcwtf-je7 INTERNATION AL HOTEL, Corner Main and Rridge streets. Helena. M. T.,—Under New Management. Table the liest in the city. Transient rates, 52 to 53 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 he pleased to see tlie traveling public in general. wly-janl2 MAX SKLOWER. The Buyers' Guide is is sued March and Sept., each I year : 216 pages, 8 q x 1U finches, with over 3,300 illustrations—a whole pic _ ture gallery. Gives whole sale prices direct to consumers on all goods for personal or family use. Tells how to order, and gives exact cost oi every thing you use, eat, drink, wear, or have fun with. These invaluable books con* tain information gleaned from the mat» kets of the world. We will mail a copy Free to any address upon receipt of the postage—7 cents. Let us hear from you. Respectfully, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO* 237 A' 229 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, JU. wly-aug30 F ashion catalogue For Fall and Winter 1883-84, SENT FREE To any one sending Cull name and address. Con tains lithographed Fashion Plates and above l,80u beautiful Wood Engravings, illustrating the very latest novelties in Ladies' and l 'hildren's Suits and Cloaks, Underwear. Infants' Outfits, Hosiery, Gents' Furnishing Goods, Laces, Fancy Goods, Silverware, Jewelry, Watcli*s, Boots and Shoes, Hair Goods, etc*., etc. Prices lower than those of any other house. H . C. F. KOCH A SOM. 6111 Ave. A* 201 li SI., New York. wlm-sepl3 o on jtH£ DINGEE & GUN A till CO'S - BEAUTIFUL E V EK-BLOOMLXG etc. one SPLENDID POT PLANTS, specially pre pared for immediate Bloom. Delivered safely by mail postpaid,atallpostoffices.5spleu lid varieties, your choice, ail labeled,for *| ; 12 for *2; 19 for *3; 20 for *4; 35 for *5; 75 for SIO; 100 for *13. WE CIVE a Handsome Present of choice and valuable ROSES free with every order. Our NEW GUIDE, a complete Treatise on the Rose . 76 pp. elegantly illustrated—free loan. the DINCEE & CONARD CO. Kose Growers, West Grove, Chester Co., Fa* w6m-sep!3 ROLLER an o ICE SKATES. - CATALOGUE FREE. BARNEY&BERRY. SPRINGFIELD.MASS. wtojanl7-aug23 THAT HACKING COUGH can lie so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. ______■ WILL YOU SUFFER with dyspepsia and Liver Complaint! Shiloh's Vitalizer is guaranteed to cure you. SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for you. CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath se cured by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal Injector free. Sold by H. M. Pärchen A Ctt., d&wly-sep!3 Helena, N. T. for for of der on S gage for be Pek 200 200 TO THE CLOTHING TRADE! Being now supplied with a full stock of FALL &IWINTERCCLOTHING we are prepared to exhi bit the Largest Assort ment of Stylish Suits ever brought to the Ter ritory. Our stock of GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS is very large and has been selected with especial care, and embraces all the novelties of the season. We have just received a large shipment of the justly celebrated IMPERIAL SHIRTS. Every gentleman knows that to be well dressed means to have an IMPERIAL SHIRT. We always carry a full assort ment of California Clothing and Blankets. Hydraulic Hose, Trunks, Valises, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Rubber Goods, Tents, Bed-Ticks, Comforters, etc., etc. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF LOW PRICES! Remember the ONE PRICE CLOJHING STORE GREENHOOD, ROHM & CO. BRAND <JIP NORTHERN PACIFIC REFRIGERATOR CAR'COMPANY. OF THF OF THE 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. The Largest Stock of Arms and Am munition in Montana at the HELENA ARMORT, M. SILVERMAN,........................Proprietor. Wholesale ami Retail Dealer in Arms, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle. Hunting Clothing. Cutlery, Base Ball Goods Foot Balls, Clocks, Camp Furniture. Bird Cages, Cigars, Tobacco, Smoker's Articles. Confectionery. Fruits, Toys, Notions, Fire Works, Boots and Shoes, Gents Furnishing Goods. Price List of Arms and Ammunition furnished on application. w6m-myIU Cheyenne Saddle Shop B. R. ROBERTS, Sole Proprietor. Manufacture! of and dealer in Saddles, Harness, etc. Not only tiie cheapest hut the best and only one priced Saddlery House in Montana. HOLTER'S BLOCK, wly-ap3 Helena, M. T. LEGAL BLANKS For the use of Lawyers, Justices of the Peace, Conveyancers, Survey ors, Agents, Owners and Les sors of Real Estate, &c. THF HFRAUD lias in Stock the following blanks. They are neatly printed, with red ruling 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 countv in Montana : DISTRICT COURT BLANKS.- Affidavit Attachment ; Undertaking on Attachment; Writ Attachment; Notice of Appeal ; Undertaking on Appeal ; Affidavit for Publication of Summons; Or for Publication of Summons; Affidavit,Order and Notice for Examination of Witnesses; Undertaking Claim and Delivery of Personal Property ; Exe cution ; Deposition ; Sheriff's Sale ; Summons. GENERAL HUANKS. - Deed-Warranty ; Deed—Bargain and Sale ; Deed—Quit Claim ; Deed —Mining Claim ; Notice of Location—Quartz ; Ap 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 $1.00 ; 100 for $7.00. On orders for 200 blanks ($14.00) and upwards, a discount of 25 per cent, will allowed. Postage paid on all orders by mail. Also, the following Blanks on hand at $5.00 Pek Hundred with same Discount on Orders fob : FOR JUSTICE COURT.-Writ of Attach ment; Undertaking on Attachment ; Affidavit for Attachment ; S umm ons ; Summons for Juror ; Subpoena. FOR DISTRICT COURT. — Summons for Juror; Subpoena. Acknowledgments, " Man and Wife," $3.00 per hundred ; Acknowledgments, "Single," $2.50 per hundred. Twenty-five per cent, discount on orders and upwards. Address FISK BROS., Helena, M. T.