Newspaper Page Text
THE NEW PRESIDENT.
Robt.S. Harris Unanimously Elected as Successor of Henry Villard, Improvement of the Miss issippi. Funeral of Charles Delmonico. I'roident of the Northern Pacific. Chicago, January 17.—A private dis patch from New York states that Robert Harris has læeu selected for President ot the Northern Pacific railroad. The enter prise is soon to Ire fitted out with a re ceiver. Robert Harris, Vice 1'resident ol the i'.rie railroad, was to-day elected President of the Northern Pacific. Harris accepted. He was formerly connecter! with the Chi cago, Burlington A Quincy. Gives Satisfaction. Si. Paul, January 17.—The principal officers of the Northern Pacific railroad, la in« interviewed this afternoon in regard to the new President, the feeling seemed to lie one of satisfaction that the matter was settler!, as the discipline of the roar! lias Keen much demoralised by the con tending rumors. The election of Harris rl ves great satisfaction, and it is considered certain that changes in the heads of de partments will result. 1 FuANCISt'O, January 17.—A Port land special says : The election of Robert w. iITls ;LS president of the Northern Pa cific is * regarded as a recognition of the Villard regimes as against the Philadelphia faction. t ^ _ Director's Report. \-,\v YoKK, January 17.—At a meeting of\he directors of the Northern Pacific 1 iv. a special committee was appointed t,/consider the question of a successor to Villard, and rejiorted as follows: Gcutleircn—The special committee ap- ! pointed by you at your last meeting to | recommend what action should be taken relative to the vacancy existing in the ; office of president of the company, after g the matter their most careful con- i sidération have unanimously concluded to nominate to you Robert Harris, at present Vice President of the New York, Lake Lie A West End railroad, to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Hen- ■ tv Villard. Your committee are satisfied ! from the well known reputation of Har-j ris as a railroad manager and his intimate acquaintance with the requirements of western roads, and from his long connection with (lief. B. A Q. His appointment will be accepted by the shareholders and the pub- j lie in general as evidence that the mauage- ! meut of the Northern Pacific railroad will : In* in the hands of an executive officer j capable of developing the property and securing lor the stockholders the returns to i which they are entitled. J. PlEKKEPONT, — Morgan, F. Billings, J. P. Cheney, A. Belmont, John C. Billet. The report was accepted and Harris i was then unanimously elected. Harris thanked the directors lor the honor, and 1 immediately assumed the duties of the | office. Passed the House, Washington, January 17.—The bill i appropriating $1,000,000 for the improve ment ol the Mississippi river passed the House by a vote of 215 to HO. Funeral of Charles Delmonico. New York, January 17.—The funeral of ! Charles Delmonico took place to-day from j the Catholic church, St. Leo, whither the j remains were taken at an early hour from his late residence. The ladies of the fam ily continue prostrated with grief and were unable to attend the religions services. A solemn mass requiem was celebrated by the pastor of the church, who also preached a brief eulogy. The body was placed in the Delmonico vault in the old St. Patrick cathedral. Governor Murray's Message. Satt Lake City, January 16.—The Mormon papers, commenting on the Gover nor's message : The Xnrs says : It is a matter of regret that the Governor allowed himself to be come the tool of a clique hostile to the ma jority of the people. With his genial dis position and fair record as a soldier, he ought to hold himself aloof from snch in fluence. He has made himself an enemy of the Territory, a slanderer of its citizens, and an instrument of evil men for the overthrow of Utah. The Herald says: We can tell the au thors of the Governor's message that if they desired the paper to carry weight they overshot the mark, and will be disappoint ed from first to last. Its assault upon the people and their religion shows that viciousness runs through the entire docu ment. We hope the legislature will treat the ill-timed threats with contempt, and in none of its acts be swerved or inlluenced by menaces and intimidations. Governor's Message to the Wyoming Legislature. 1 il y kenne, January 17.—The message ot Governor Hale was read this afternoon to the Eighth Legislative Assembly. After complimenting the people upon the prosperity which has attended them in the past, and making predictions as to the future greatness of the Territory, the Gov ernor reviews the mineral and agricultural resources in the most glowing terms. The finances of the Territory are shown to he in a prosperous condition. Radical changes in the veterinary laws are urged in order to prevent the introduction of contagious diseases into this great cattle raising sec tion. The Yellowstone National Park question is dealt with in a few pointed sentences, His Excellency urging the neces sity of more stringent legislation in order to protect the beauties of this national re sort, the principal point being an exten sion of county judicial authority by the county in which it is situated. The In dian question is dealt with in an able and spirited manner. The Governor also recom mends a revision of the eleetiou laws, and the mode of selecting jurors. He recom mends that the election laws lie made more stringent its regards bribery. The ! game laws receive more than passing | notice, and more stringent measures are j urged for its presentation. Several rail- j road enterprises are urged for favorable ! consideration by the Legislature. The I question of female sullrage is ignored'alto- j gether in the message. As a whole, the j message meets with general approval, al though omitting a number of important questions, for which theGover refers to his report to the Secretary of the Interior. Kich Strike. BoDIE, Cala., January 16.—An excite ment prevails here over a rich strike in the Staudaid and Bodie mines. It is claimed that the Standard has in sight rich ground enough to last for two years. ! | ; i ■ ! j ! : j i i 1 | i ! j j ! | j j ! I j j Republican Campaign Committee. Washington, January 16.—A joint Re publican caucus of Senators and Represents atives was held to-night to appoint a Con gressional Campaign Committee. Over 125 members of Congress were present. Senator Edmunds presided. In taking the chair he said the outlook of the Republi can party for 1884 was at this early period in the campaign better than at any time for the past fifteen years. There was every reason to believe that the party would be successful if it only exercised wisdom in the selection of candidates. The following resolution was offered by Senator Hoar: lit soiled. That it is the sense of this meeting that a Republican Congressional Campaign Committee should lie immedi ately organized, consisting of one member from each State and Territory, having Re publican representatives, for the prepara tion and circulation of documents concern ing subjects now pending in Congress and other political information, and the execu tion of such other campaign work as may lie agreed upon by that committee and the Republican National Committee, acting in concert. Resolved , That we express sympathy and will extend co-operation in all practical ways to all southern Republicans strug gling in their efforts for the exercise of the fundamental right of free suffrage in popular elections, and no less do we pledge our friendship and assistance to all citizens ot the Southern States who have not been Republicans, but are manfully contending against proscription and murder of voters, and who favor freedom in politics and hon est political methods, and the public edu cation of the whole people. And we rec ommend the prompt and cordial union of Republicans with all such patriotic citi zens in combined efforts to redeem their States from such fatal and false ideas and dishonoring practices. The resolutions were w armly applauded by the caucus when read, and after being favorably commented upon by Senators Hoar, Logan and Hawley and Representa tives Hiscock and Mayo, were unanimously adopted. The members of the committee agreed upon by the representatives of the States were : California, Senator Miller; Florida, H. Bisbee; Illinois, G. R. Davis: Iowa, Senator Aallison; Kansas, Thos. Ryan; Massachu setts, Senator Hoar; Minnesota, W. D. Washburn, Mississippi, Judge Jeffords; Nevada, Senator Jones; New Hampshire, Senator Blair; New Jersey, Senator Sewell; New York, F. Hiscock; North Carolina, James E. O'Hara; Ohio, Wm. McKinley, Jr.; Pennsylvania, J. M. Campbell; South Carolina, E. W. M. Mackey; Vermont, J. W. Stewart; West Virginia, Nathan Goff, Jrr.; Wisconsin, Senator Sawyer; Dakota, J. B. Raymond; Idaho, Theo. Singezer; New Mexico, Luna; Washington Territory, T. H. Brents. When the call was made for a member of the committee from l tali, Senator Ed munds remarked, "of course that is jrepre sented by a Democrat." Other State delegations not being fully represented those present asked leave to present the name of the member of the committe al some future time. They were requested to name the committee mau as soon as possible. The secretary of the caucus was author ized to call a ineeting of the committee next Monday niget at the Arlington Hotel. Horribly Burned. Fall Riyer, Mass., January 16—About 1U o'clock to-night as a geutlemau was passing the residence of Charles P. Stick ney he discovered a blaze in the upper chambers. On entering the house he was met by a horrible sight. Just inside of the doors was Stickney, clothed in liâmes. At the head of the stairs lay Mrs. Stickney dead, with her clothing burned off. It was learned that Stickney s clothing took fire in the endeavor to save his wife. Stickney 's condition is precarious. He was one of the three Fall River defaulters sentenced to Concord. The flesh on Mrs. Stickney 's limits, body and lace was hor ribly burned. Her face showed that death was preceded by terrible agony. Prompt work by the neighbors and firemen soon checked the fiâmes, which did but slight damage. Stickney was removed to a neighbor's house and medical aid was summoned. One of his hands was burned almost completely off. He lays in terrible agony. As near as can be ascertained Mrs. Stickney had lieen engaged in saturating the carpet with naptha to kill moths, and in some manner the naptha ignited. In a minute the whole room was in a blaze and the fire communicated to Mrs. Stiekney s and she ran to the head ot the stairs, where she fell exhausted. Stiekney, on hearing her screams, ran to her assistance with the result mentioned. Fall River, Mass., January 17.—It is stated, concerning the fatal burning of Mrs. Charles P. Stiekney, that she satu rated the carpet with naptha preparatory to laying it over another one, and that while laying down the carpet and in mov ing a stove, a leg came off, and she pro cured a lamp to see to fix it, when there was an explosion and she was immediately enveloped in flames. She ran from one room to another and fell at the head of the stairs dead from inhaling the flames. She was terribly burned all over the body. Mr. Stiekney 's hands were terribly burued. He may loose the use of them. Brutal Murder. Montezuma, N-. M., January 17.—Ouray is greatly excited over the brutal murder of little Mary Matthews by her foster parents, Mike Cudihee and wife, and the wives of Ezra and John Carroll, living ten miles from Ouray. Little Mary was re cently adopted from the Denver Catholic Orphan Home. She died suddenly Satur day, and was almost immediately buried by the Cudihees. This fact, together with the the knowledge that the girl was the victim of most cruel treatment, aroused suspicion among the neighliors and they notified the coroner. Her body was ex humed, when evidence of her horrible death was revealed. Her skull was frac tured, limbs cut in several places, one leg broken, and her feet and hands frozen solid. The Cudihees, while preparing to leave the country, were arrested. Talk of lynching is freely indulged in. Murder and Suicide. Denver, January 17.—A special from Ras Vegas to the Republican says : This morning Wm. Kelly, a well known sport ing character, formerly of Covington, Ky., during a quarrel shot his mistress and then himself. The woman may recover. Kelly died instantly. Suicide. Salt Lake, January 17. — A singular suicide occurred near Salt Lake this mom in**. Daniel Morris, aged 84, and a Mor mon polygamist with three wives, after reading the governor's message went into a shed adjoining the house and hung him self. ___ Light Sentence. Newark. January 17.—Judge Carter sentenced ex-Speaker of the Assembly Eagan to imprisonment at hard labor lor one month in the penitentiary and $500 fine for attempting to bribe Assemblyman Armitage. The court took into considera tion the plea of guilty, the prisoners health, and his petition for mercy; also the fact that Eagan is forever disqualified to hold any office of trnst or profit nnder the State. France and China. New York, January 16.—A private let ter from a gentleman residing in Canton, and dated December 5th, says that China is determined to fight and that war can only he avoided by France hacking clear down to the ground. France has made an awful muddle of the whole affair. Had she acted with force at first Tonquin would be hers and everything would be quiet. The idea of occupying a country with only 1,000 or 2,000 troops is too absurd for serious contemplation, but that Ls just what France attempted. France, in her delay and want of resolution, led China to believe that fear kept her back, and this idea took such a hold on China's mind that she will not lie satisfied with anything short of a complete surrender of the position which France has assumed. Tonquin troops are pouring in from the north and are being raised here. The writer says that a China man told him the orher day that it was no nse trying to get along peaceably with a country like France, which is the most troublesome nation that ever existed. China must rise up as One man and crush the pride of the French. Germany tried it hut although she succeeded in winning the day she stopped short of the mark, so now it rests with China to complete the humiliation of proud and arrogant France. Iain don, January 17.—A leading mem ber of the Chinese legation in an interview stated that China had not declared war against France although her memorandum to Premier Ferry declaring # the assault on Sontay, Hunghou and Baeninh was a cau sas belli to he carried out to the letter. When Sontay was captured Marquis Tseng withdrew from France to England to await instructions from the Chinese Government. These instruct ioL Tseng has since receiv ed, but ta - eroi could not be divulged. The attack pon Sontay was a violation of the friendly relations between the two countries, but Tseng would not therefore make a formal declaration of war against France. France attacked lioth Hue and Sontay without declaring war against China, and now threatened to attack Bac ninh, where there were large bodies of Chinese troops, which met the French forces and protected Baeninh. The Chinese minister to Spain recently visited England, and it was reported that liis object was to see Lowell, the United States Minister, to obtain the mediation of the United States Government. The Tseng attache further stated that he w as visiting London on the business of the Chinese le gation, but it was not unlikely that he would discuss w ith Granville, the British Foreign Secretary, the present position of affairs between China and France. The attache most positively declared that China never entertained a proposal to evacuate Baeninh as a basis of negotiations for the settlement of the Tonquin question. Paris, January 17.—It is said the Eng lish Charge D'Affaires at Pekin induced the Chinese Cabinet to declare that China would be satisfied if the French abstain from invading Lang Sen and Cao Binh. The Chinese forces at Baeninh are or dered to withdraw 250 leagues northward. The mediation of America after the cap ture of Baeninh is considered certain. Mississippi Hiver Improvement. Washington, January 16.—During the debate in the House on the Mississippi river bill, which asks for a million dollars, Skinner, of New' York, said he believed no good would be accomplished by tLe appropriation ; if made, in the end there would be the same trouble from overflow; the money might as well be poured into the river. White, of Kentucky, stated that his objection to the bill was that the House did not have before it the report of the commission relating to the subject. This measure was recommended by the Presi dent in a sjiecial message, and for this rea son the House was asked to pass the bill. During last Congress the President vetoed the river and harbor bill, and the veto was not in the interest of cheap transporta tion, but in the interest of railroad corpora tions. If he expected to control the Chi cago convention on the 3d of June by bid ding for southern votes through this meas ure, he had better look a little sharp. Brown, of Indiana, opposed the bill, asserting that the plan of improvement was a colossal waste. He favored the outlet system of improvement. Warner, of Ohio, said if this bill was a measure of real necessity for the improve ment of the navigation of the Mississippi, he would favor it; but, while that was the ostensible purpose, the real object was to appropriate money to build levees along its banks. It is well known that the river is navigable from New Orleans to Memphis, and no money is required for that purpose. I)unn, of Arkansas, said the gentleman was mistaken ; there were two or three difficult places of navigation below Mem phis. Warner, continuing, said the object of the bill being to build levees, it involved not alone one million nor a hundred million, but if the plan of the commission was car- ried out the treasury might be emptied without doing any good. ------ + ^--- Silver Certificates. Washington, January 17.—The Secre tary of the Treasury sent to the House to day his response to the resolution of Wood in relation to the issue of gold and silver certificates between November 1, 1878 and December 1, 1881, and durihg the years 1882-83. Wood, who introduced the reso lution, says he did so because there was a feeling among the Western business men that gold and silver certificates had been limited in the interest. of national banks. Secretary Folger in his communication re plied that the amount of certificates issued between December 1, 1878, and December 1, 1881, was $2,500; that the issue of such certificates was discontinued by the Department by telegram December 3,1878, to the Assistant Treasurer at New York. The reasons for non-issue are freely given in published letters in relation to specie resumption and the refunding of the national debt contained in the Executive documents to the second session of the Forty-sixth Congress. He states that he was not at the head of the Department until November 14,1881, and has no per sonal knowledge of the reasons of his pre decessors for their action in the matter. The amount of gold certificates issued in the last six months of 1882 and the whole of 1882 was $107,060,000. These certificates were issued in accordance with the act of July 12, 1882, which directed the Secretary of the Treasury to receive deposits of gold coin and issue certificates therefore. The reason the issue was limit ed to the sum named was because the law enjoins the Department to issue no more cer tificates than is covered by deposits of gold coin or bullion. With respect to the dis continuance of silver certificates since 1881, says certificates have been Issued in accordance with the act of February 19, 1878, to the full amoubt of standard silver dollars deposited therefor, such issue from January 1, 1881, to December 1, 1883, amounting to $119,740,000. Both gold and silver certificates have been issued to the full extent required by the acts of July 12 1882, and February 28, 1878. Fleeted 11. S. Senator. Annapolis, January 18.—Judge E. R Wilson was elected U. S. Senator on the sixth ballot to succeed Groome, March 4th. | RimmM 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 Bakins Powdkb Oo.. New York. fjOSTETTEHjj Hoard of l>lrf clore: 8. T. HAUSER JOHN C. CURTIN, A. M. HOLTER, JNO. H. MING, E. W. KNIGHT, T.H. KLEINSCHMIDT The partnership property of C. L. Yaw ter & 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 IneplemmtN, Bain,Wag ons, Koa«l tart**. Spring' Wagons, Miller Haggles. Bark Boards. John Deere Sulky Blows, John Deere Walking Plows, Cas sady Sulky Plows.tirain Drill*.Disc Harrows. Racine Fanning Mills, Mounted «rind Stones, tMiver till lied Plows, Wagon Hardware, a Full Line of Harness, Whips, Col lars, Cush ions. Wagon Extras. Extension Tops, ete. These goods will be sold for cash at such prices as will afford opportunities for securing great bargains. MASSENA BULLARD, Assignee of C. L. Vawter & Co. Helena, M. T.. Sept. 19,1883. d*wtf-sep29 MONTANA NATIONAL BANK OF HELENA. Organized November, 1882. C. A. BROADWATER. A. «. CLARKE, - - - E- SHARPE. .... - - President Vice-President ... Cashier UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid l T p Capital...........................$250,000. Surplus and Profits..................... 35.000 DIRECTORS : S. C. ASHBY. B. F. POTTS. N. H. WEBSTER. HERMAN GANS. H. F. GALEN. S. H. CROUNSE. C. W. CANNON. R. B. HARRISON. A. H. WILDER. Cd.tw-janl __ of 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 POP E~- D RUGGISTS "HACKMETACK," a lasting and fragrant per fume. Price 25 and 50 cents. SHILOH'S CURE WILL immediately iclieve Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchitis. FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liver Complaint, you have a printed guarantee on every bottle of Shiloh's Vlt&lizer. It never fails to cure. fcifriRS The r.ecessit> for prompt and efficient house hold remedies is daily growing more imperative, and of these Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is the chief in merit and the most popular. Irregular ity of the stomach and IkjwcIs, malarial fevers, liver complaint, debility, rheumatism and minor ailments, are thoroughly conquered by this in comparable family restorative and medicinal safeguard, and it is justly regarded as the purest and most comprehensive remedy of its class. For sale by all druggists and dealers generally. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, OF HELENA. ORGANIZED IN 1856. Designated Depository of the United States. Hni*l-l'|> Capital............................8300.000 Surplus and Profits................... 230,000 S. T. HAUSER, President, A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President. E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass'l Cashier. R. S. HAMILTON, C. P. HIGGINS. A. J. DAVIS, HENRY M PÄRCHEN T. C. POWER. Associated Ranks: FIRST NATIONAL, - Fort Benton, Montana. MISSOULA NATIONAL, - Missoula, Montana. FIRST NATIONAL, - - Butte, Montana. Total Capital and Nnrplus, including Associated Banks. $029,223. General BANKING Business Transacted. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. ASSIGNEE'S CLOSING OUT SALE. A NASAL INJECTOR free with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Sold by H. H. Pärchen A Co., daw-ly-sepïO Helena, M. T. Fred Gamer, Main St., Helena, Montana. Carrico a full and complete stock of FOOTWEAR. Orders by Mail Frdm all Parts of the Territory will Receive Prompt and Careful Attention. MAKE A SPECIALTY OF Manufacturing and Repairing. The Best Workmen in the Territory Em ployed. A FULL LINE OF Rubber Winter Goods, to which esiHîciul attention is directed. A lull stock of leather and findings always on hand. ^^w-aug7__ SECOND NATIONAL BAM, 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. I). Edgekton, Pres't; D. S. Wade, Viee-Pres't; A. E. Bunker, Cashier. J. B. Sanford, George Breck, Cornelius Hedges. John Kinna, Chas. K. Cole, Chris. Kknck. 2-1-83-dAwly __ F. P. STERLING, (Late Receiver of fhe Land Office.) U. S. LAND ATTORNEY FOR Mining and Agricultural Claimants And Notary Public. Patents secured to Mineral A Agricultural Lands. Special Attention «iven to Contested Case*. OFFICE—On Broadway, in Dr. Frary's build lug. Boon No. I, Helena. M. T. dAwly-sepô WALTER W. DeLACY, 0. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR Opposite Surveyor General's Office. HELENA, ... - MONTAN. dftwtf-ol _ THOMAS EC K LES, D.JM. IIOMOSOPAT SCI«T. Office on Grand street. d*wtf-dec20 DR. P. fT MADDEN, Helen:*................... .tj ......................Montana Office — On Broadway, opposite H&rald office. Particular attention paid to diseases of Women d&wly mgs r? QQ q: I* 27MflS ROUND OR SQUARE, PLAIN OR NICKELED. CHELS EAART TILES ! Universal Popularity Enormous Sales PROVE ITS SUPERIORMERITS. Thousands in Successful Operation I rathbonêJard & CO. ALBANY, D ETROIT , CNICA60. SOLD BY PROMINENT DEALERS EVERYWHERE And by Clark, Conrad A Curtin. Hel ena. Montana.___ weowly-apM HELENA AND ENGLISH TRAININGSCHOOL' BROADWAY,....................HELENA, M, T. Imparts a thorough and practical education in all commercial branches. The advantages of this institution are equal to any ol the Rastern Com mercial Colleges. Kates of tuit'on no higher than in good Eastern Colleges. Ti e same text-books and manner of instruction are used here as in the leading Bryant and Stratton Commercial Colleges in the United States. PENMANSHIP and BOOK KEEPING a specialty. Circulars giving rates, course of study, and other information, will be sent to any address on application to H. T. ENQELHORN, or 1 PrinciDai8 E. O. BAIL8BACK. j rnnc p ' <Liwly-sepl7 Helena, Montana. MONTANA NATIONAL BANK OF HEZiENA. C. A. BROADWATER, President. A. G. CLARKE, Vice President. E. SHARPE, Cashier. Designated Depository and Financial Agent, United States. PAID UP CAPITAL,---- 3250,000 Largest of any Bank in the Territory. We make a specialty of the accountsof Merchants. Miners, Ranchmen, and those engaged in Stock and Wool Urow'ing. INTEREST PÂÏD~ ON DEPOSITS. Correspondence Solicited. DIRECTORS: S. C ASHBY. H. F. GALEN. B. F. POTTS. S. H. CROUNSE. N. H. WEBSTER. C. W. CANNON. HERMAN GANS. R. B. HARRISON. All of Helena. wlydec38 A. H. WILDER, St. Paul. Dissolu tion Notice. The copartnership heretofore existing under | the name and style of Peter Kirscher & Bro., ! engaged in ranching and stock-raising, is hereby , dissolved by mutual consent. All debts due to ( and from said firm will be settled by the under- , signed. PETER KIRSCHER. Townsend, M. T., January 12, 1884. w3l-jan24 j Notice t o C reditors. Estate of George V. Stokey, deceased, j Notice is hereby given by tha undersigned, I Administrator of the estate of George V. Stokey, ! deceased, to the creditors of and all persons hay- ; ing claims against the said deceased, to exhibit j them, with the necossary vouchers, within ten | months after theflrst publication of this notice, j to the said Administrator, at his office in Helena, j in the said county of Lewis and Clarke, M. T. ! T. H. CARTER, Public Administrator and Administrator of es U*te of George V. Stokey, deceased. Dated at Helena, M. T.,this 18th day of Jan. 1884. \v5t-jan24-31feb7-14-21 Notice to Creditors. Estate of Nicholas Millen, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, Louisa Millen, Executrix of the estate of Nicholas Millen, deceased, to the creditors of and all per sons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within ten months sifter the first publication of this notice, to the said Executrix, at her store, in the dty of Helena, said county and Territory. LOUISA MILLEN, Executrix of the estate of Nicholas Milien, de ceased. Dated January 9,1884. w5t-janl7-24-31feb7-14 Stolen or Strayed. prom Park City, near Unionville, on or a!>out October loth, 1883, one large bay yearling colt, right hoof on hind leg white ; also, a very small white stripe and a scar on forehead. Any person finding the same, or can give any information to lead to its recovery will be rewarded with 625, by giving information to w2t-dec27 HENRY RICHARDS' Ranch for Sale. The well improved ranch of Jacob Schmidt, situated on South Fork of Sun River, Lewis and Clarke county, cantaining 480 acres, all fenced; 85 acres under cultivation, which yielded this year 3,500 bushels of grain ; 300 tons of hay can be cut. This ranch is one of the best stock randies in Montana. The range is unequalled for cattle, horses, or sheep. For particulars ad dress JACOB SCHMIDT, Florence, Lewis and Clarke County, M. T. w2m-dec27 s Will be mailed CDCE to all applicants and to customers of last *llLL year without ordering it. It contains illustrations, prices, descriptions and directions for planting all Vegetable and Flower Seeds, Plants, etc. Invaluable to all. D. M. FERRY & C0. D Ä. wl3t-dec!3 INTERNATIONAL HOTEL, Corner Main J* Bridge streets, Helena. M. T.,—Under New Management. Table the best in the city. Transient rates, #2 to S3 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, 1 guarantee satisfaction to all. Will be pleased to see the traveling public in general. wly-jan!2 MAX 8KLOW EU. mÆBBSHLitSBÊmP** SPLENDID POT PLANTS, specially pre pared for Immediate Bloom. Delivered safely by mall postpaid,atall post offices, S splen did varieties, your choice, all labeled,for SI; 12 for $2: 19 for 83; 23 for84: 35forS5; 75 for 810; 100 for 813. WE CIVE a Handsome Present of choice and valuable ROSES free with every order. Our NEW CUIDE , a complete Treatise on the if use, 76 pp. elegantly illustrated—free loan. THE DiNCEE A CONARD CO. fi.se Growers, West Grove, Chester Co., P* w6m-sepl3 SODA WATER, MINERAL WATERS, SPARKLING WINES AND ALL CARBONATED BEVERAGES ; APPARATUS, MATERIALS AND ACCESSORIES FOR MANUFACTURING. DISPENSING AND BOTTLING, WITH FULL INSTRUCTIONS. Catalogue senf on application. The Firm or JOHN MATTHEWS, First Avenue, 26m and 27m Streets, New York. w3m-janl0 _ JEWELERS. For tlie People ! WATCHES! DIAMONDS! JEWELRY! SOLID SILVERWARE ! . P. REEVES & C0„ Main Street, - Helena, Have on hand and carry the largest and beet stock. of goods to be found in the city. All the latest, stylish, and unique designs in silverware and jewelry, can be found at this Emporium. Jewelry mannfactnred from Montana Gold in any design desired,complicated or simple. Diamonds reset. SPECIALTY MADE OF WATCH REPAIRING. <h*wly-augl7 cjr# 8^ & o m f . I /if >11 I ! ; j | j j ! j ! ; j . ! ( j j ] | j TO THE CLOTHING TRADE! Being now supplied with a full stock of FALL & WINTER CLOTHING weare prepared toexhi bit the Largest Assort ment of Stylish Suits ever brought to the Territory. 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 he 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. 1 WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF LOW PRICES Remember the ONE PRICE CLOTHING STORE GREENHOOD, BOHM & CO. BRAPÎI > OF TI1E OF THE JjP NORTHERN PACIFIC REFRIGERATOR 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. KDGAR HAUPT, w6m-jyl9 Superintendent. Cheyenne Saddle Shop B.R. ROBERTS Sole Proprietor. Manufacturer of and dealer in Saddles, Harness, etc. Not only the cheapest but the best and only one priced Saddlery House in Montana. HOLTER'S BLOCK, wly-ap3 Helena. II. T. O The Buyers' Guide is is sued March and Sept., each year: 216 pages, 8jxllA inches, with over 3,300 illustrations—a whole pic ture gallery. <lives whole sale prices direct to consumers on all goods for personal or family use. 1 ells how to order, ami gives exact cost of every thing you use, cat, 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. Lot us hear lrom you. Respectfully, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO 227 A 229 Wabash Avenue, Chicago. 111. wly-aug30 ft :! C - CATALOGUE FREE., BÂRNEY&BERRY, SPRINGFIELD, MASS, wtojan I7-aug23 LEGALBLANKS For the use of Lawyers, Justices of the Peace, Conveyancers, Survey ors, Agents, Owners and Les sors of Real Estate, &c. THE HERALD has in 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 Ute 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 Appeal ; Undertaking on Appeal ; Affidavit for Publication of Summons; Order for Publication of Summons; Affidavit, Order and Notice for Examination of Witnesses; Undertaking on Claim and Delivery of Personal Property; Execution ; Deposition ; Sheriff's Sale; Summons. GENERAL BLANKS. — Deed—Warranty ; Deed-Bargain and Kale; Deed-Quit Claim ; Deed —Mining Claim ; Notieeof Ixx-ation-Quartz ; Ap plication for Patent ; Certificate of Incorporation: Mortgage ; Chattel Mortgage; Assignment of Mortgage; Power of Attorney ; I^ase; Bond. PEIGE OF ABOVE BLANKS—10 eta. each ; 12 for 81.00; 100 for 87.00. On orders for 300 blanks (814.00' ind upwards, a discount of 25 per cent, will be allowed. Postage paid on all orders by mail. Aixo.thk following Blaxks on hand at 85.00 Per Hundbed with same Discount on Okders fob 200 : , . FOB JUSTICE COURT.— Writ of Attach ment; Undertaking on Attachment; Affidavit for Attachment ; Summons ; Summons for Juror ; Subpoena. FOR DISTRICT COURT. —Summons for Juror; Subpoena. „ Acknowledgements, u Man and >\ lie, c3.00 per hundred; Acknowledgments, "Single," 82.5U per hundred. Twenty-five per cent, discount on orders 200 and upwards. Address FISK BHDS., Helena, M. T.