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From the Daily Herald of January 17. A Late Montana Printer in the Clutches ol the Law at St. Paul. Rert F. Blake is a young man of pleasing address, jiossessetl of an oily tongue, un paralled cheek, and a seared conscience. He is a printer, and worked on the Helena dailies during the fall and early winter months. Previous to that time he pub lished a paper at Glendive, and for the past two years has worked at his trade at diller ent points between Helena and Glendhe. At Livingston last year he married a young girl, who was with him during his stay in Helena. He left here for parts unknown about the first of December, leaving nu merous creditors to mourn his untimely departure. "Bert - ' is on the high road to fame and—the States prison. The follow ing account of his recent adventures is from the St. Paul Pioneer Press : "On Sun day two young men. claiming to be from Chicago, engaged Toom No. 30, in the Do mestic block, on Nicollet avenue, and in serted an advertisement in an evening pa per for lady canvassers, at liberal wages, to sell patent hose-supporters and other articles of feminine apparel. The young men responded to the names of B. F. Blake and C. D. Pike, and in consequence of the demand for remunerative employment, the advertisement brought numerous re sponses in person, and the business meth ods of the strangers were soon made ap parent. Among other applicants for the position offered, was a young girl of fifteen years, named Nellie Chandler, who resides with her widowed mother on Sixth avenue, north. Miss Chandler called on Tuesday, but the advertisers were found deeply en grossed in business, and Mr. Blake only found time to make very peculiar in quiries concerning her virtue, after which she was directed to call the next morning at 9 o'clock. This she did, and according to her statement, Mr. Blake threw her upon a bed in the room, after blindfolding her, and then proposed to commit an in decent act. Miss Chandler broke away from him and left the room, after notify ing him that she intended to prevent sim ilar insults to other ladies who might call, and notified officer Feuet as soon as she reach ed home. The latter laid the case before Detective Hoy and Capt. John West, who decided to place both advertisers under arrest, though Pike was not charged with any offense. Upon reaching the room of Blake & Pike, in the Domestic block, other ladies were found applying lor positions ; but, when apprised of the charges against the firm, they promptly decided that they desired no business engagement with the firm. Both Blake and Pike were broeght before the Municipal Court yesterday after noon, when the case of the former was con? tinued until 9 o'clock this morning, and Pike wasj'released, there being no charge against him. From certain documentary evidence found on the prisoners the officers are convinced that Blake and Pike are the parties who recently engaged a lot of ballet girls at St. Paul and after measuring each applicant for "tights" and other stage ap parel, suddenly disappeared, leaving a number of young women more confused than disconsolate. The officers further suspect that "the young men vary their business enterprises by changing the de nominations of bank bills, but the evidence upon this point is only circumstantial. J. S. Conran non. The body of J. S. Concannon, whose death occurred at the Boulder Hot Springs on last Sunday evening, was brought to Helena last evening for the purpose of em balmment, and to be forwarded to Indiana by express. The remains were accompanied by J. H. Nelson, William Richy, William Deacey, William Sloan and E. G. Dough erty as pall-bearers, and Mrs. Concannon, her brother Milton Cooper and the vener able father of the deceased. The body has been placed in an elegant metallic casket and lioxed, and will be forwarded from here by the Northern Pacific Express. Mr. J. S. Concannon, Senior, will accompany the remains of his son to Indiana, for burial in the family graveyard there. J. S. Concannon was an errly resident of Jefferson county, where he has been long and favorably known as one of the prom- inent and enterprising men of that section. He has lieen largely engaged in the breed- ing and improving of American horses and was owner of a large band. For some time he has been troubled with an affection of the heart and other complications, and was taken to Boulder Hot Springs for treatment and where he died as stated, having his wife, father and friends at his bedside. He leaves a wife and a small family to mourn his loss -■ ■ ■ ■ «F ♦ —------- Old llills Brought Forward. Hki.kxa, January 18,1884. Editor Herald : This morning the In dependent publishes a list of bills intro duced in the House by Maginnis on the 8th instant. It may not be generally known or remembered that, aside from the joint memorials of the Montana Legisla ture. two at most of the bills introduced on the 8th instant made their first appearance in the House on that date—the one for Dr. Herman Miller, and the other to establish the price of land in Bitter Root valley, and perhaps some one will remember that even these are old bills. Of the others the bill for the relief of Leander M. Black, William Flannery and Capt. A. C. Girard were in troduced Dec. 19,1881. The bill concern ing army officers was introduced January 9,1882 ; to confirm lots to Montana Colle giate Institute, February 5, 1883 ; provid ing for a public building at Helena, June 26,1882. These last mentioned bills com prise a larger portion of the bills intro duced by our energetic delegate during the last three years. I>et the Independent pub lish a list of the bills introduced by Ma ginnis which have become laws. Perhaj 8 it can show that, contrary to common opinion, our delegate has done something for Montana. MAC ALPINE. —Mr. Jamee Patterson, a large lumber manufacturer of Jefferson county, is spend ing a few days in the Capital city. j j From the Daily Herald of Januar»!l8. ' Wedding Bells. Mr. Walter N. Holden, of the grocery house of John R. Batson, a young man well and favorably known in Helena, and a prominent worker in the temperance j cause, was married on Wednesday evening, I the IGth instant, to Miss Fannie F. Elrns lie. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. J. J. Garvin, at the home of the bride on Clore street, and was witnessed by a large number of friends, who added to their congratulations many handsome and valuable presents. The bride is recently from Cleveland, Ohio. The journals of that city, in an nouncing the approaching nuptials, spoke in high terms of her amiable character and high accomplishments. The following presents were received : Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Bundy, cashmere and satin dress. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Fenner, Philadelphia, two trained oil pictures of father and mo ther of the bride. C. J. Holden, Albany, Kan., two silver napkin rings. John P. Holden, elegant family Bible. Frank C. Bundy, ink stand, silver sugar spoon and butter knife. Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Rinda, brass clock with globe. Miss Alice C. Bundy, picture. Miss Mary Rodda, pair of elegant vases. Dr. Lindsay, gentleman's dressing case. John R. Watson, silver cake basket, and a silver and crystal fruit dish. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gamer, silver pickle castor. Miss Ella Beach and Miss Anna Brown, set of solid silver engraved teaspoons. Miss M. A. Jones, one dozen dinner nap kins. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Priest, set silver knives and forks. Miss Ida Sweat, pair silver napkin rings. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Brown, large silver dinner^castor. Miss Addie Caldwell, solid silver sugar sifter. N. S. Horton, silver and crystal fruit dish. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Clark, pair elegant vases. - Miss Mary Williams, lace handkerchief. Miss Francis Wethern, large album. Miss Lillie Mann, two Japanese wall banners. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Bundy, damask table cloth. James Landis, set of goblets. Miss Mattie Milligan, majolica cake stand. Mr. and Mrs. C. t G. Evans, set of glass ware. Henry Yergy, set silver table spoons. W. E. and J. E. Norris, set silver fruit spoons. Claudie Hilman, two tidies. Miss Idel Stubbs, glass fruit dish. Misses Rose and Rhodnia Priest, set sil ver table spoons. Mrs. F. C. Norris, dozen dinner napkins. Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Curtiss, silver dinner castor. Mr. and Mrs. J. Heberlin, parlor lamp. Frank Clark, toilet set. E. M. Gould, set silver tea spoons. Mrs. Sallie Sheriff, pair damask towels. J. J. Schmidt, crystal water pitcher and cracker dish. A. P. Sweeney, Turkish rug. Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Merrill, pair silver engraved napkin rings. Miss Alice M. Leach, crystal and silver pickle castor. Bennett Price, ladies working case. Davis and Clara Beach, silver butter dish. Miss Helena E. Wright, silver and crys tal fruit dish. Miss Daisie DeNoille, macrane tidy. Mrs. J. J. Garvin, majolica vase. Miss Julia McGovern, crystal water pitcher. Mrs. R. J. Elmslie, bed spread, lace pil low shame, and a pair of kid gloves. Marriage of Maurice Sands. The marriage of Maurice Sands, of Helena, and Miss Lizzie Jacobs, of Butte, took place in the latter city on Wednesday evening of this week. The wedding was largely attended, there being upwards of 300 ladies and gentlemen in attendance at the ceremony. The ball that succeeded at Caplice Hall was a brilliant affair, the floor being filled to a late hour with happy participants m the dance. Wedding pres ents were many and costly. A host of Helena friends join the Herald in extend ing cordial congratulations to the happy couple. Glendale Gleanings. Glendale, January 14,1884. During the month of December nineteen car loads of bullion were made and shipped from the Hecla furnaces. P. S. O'Brien has been quite sick for the past two weeks. His many friends will be j glad to know that he is recovering rapidly under the judicious treatment of Dr. Jug ! baum. General Manager Knippenberg, with his 1 family, have gone to Indianapolis to attend the annual meeting of the Hecla Company. The attendance at the ; rink has been j quite thin of late. Coasting seems to be the go at present. The building formerly occupied by the Hecla hospital is to be used as an assay office. The new furnaces are considered the best in the Territory. During the winter months the Hecla Company will work the Cleopatra mine only, which is producing seventy tons of first-class ore daily. The following are the officers of Ban nack Lodge, I. O. O. F., for the ensuing term : Noble Grand— P. S. O'Brien. Vice Grand—Lou Pickett. Warden—Jas. Hardesty. Conductor—Phil Dunn. Financial Secretary—Chas. Moe. Recording Secretary—Frank Gill. Treasurer— R. C. Losee. M . E. a. Patents Recorded at the United States Land Office. Peter F. Shoer, et at., upon the Chief Joseph lode. Geo. C. Fitachen, et al., upon the Pros pector lode. Alex. S. Leggett, upon the Wascago lode. From the Dally Herald of January 19 CUPID'S VICTORY. Nuptials of Mr. Maurice Samis and Miss Lizzie Jacobs. Fitting and Happy Consummation a Mutual Love. of A Brilliant Society Event in Caplice Hall Last Night. iButte Inter-Mountain, 17th.] During the past few weeks society cir , cles in Butte have been on the qui vive in anticipation of the wedding of Mr. Maurice Sands, of Helena, and Miss Lizzie Jacobs, ; eldest daughter of ex-Mayor Jacobs, of this ' city. The event was consummated last night at Caplice Hall in the presence of a ! large and brilliant assemblage of the per sonal friends of the bride and groom, and the success with which the very recherche event passed off will be ever memorable in the minds of those who accepted the honor of an invitation to be present. THE CEREMONY. The civil ceremony was first performed by Hon. W. J. Galbraith, judge of this judicial district, who in an eloquent and impressiye manner united the destinies of the happy couple and pronounced them man and wife after the usual formula. Afterwards the cîremony was repeated in accordance with -.he simple and beautiful rites of the Hebrew faith, the obligation being administered by Mr. Oettinger. THE GROOM. Mr. Sands, as an intelligent and success ful business man, has won an enviable reputation throughout Montana. Though a young man, he occupies a responsible position as junior partner of the firm of Hands Bros., one of the leading mercantile institutions of the Territory, and is en dowed with a rare combination of those business qualifications so essential to win success and gain a reputation which will do him credit. He is a popular gentleman where his acquaintance extends, and his many friends will continue to wish that he will be as successful in business as he has shown himself to be in the gentler art of love-making. THE BRIDE. Mrs. Maurice Sands has grown to woman hood in the Silver City arid by her intelli gence, loveliness aud graces of disposition, has deserved aud won the ardent admira tion of her many friends. On all occasions Miss Jacobs was a reigning attraction, and her vivacity, beauty and modesty ever suf ficed to retain the esteem of all who en joyed the pleasure of her acquaintance. Mr. Sands has won a jewel from the casket of Butte society, and the Inter-Mountain begs most cordially to felicitate that gen tleman on his very excellent judgment in the selection of a bride, and his good for tune which was so fitly crowned last night by being made the custodian of her hap piness, her protector and her guide. THE BRIDAL PARTY. The bridesmaids and groomsmen were as follows: Miss Yetta Sands, Mr. David Marks; Miss Sophia Baruch and Sylvester Sands; Miss Ida Capinus and Mr. Moses Gans. THE COSTUMES. The general magnificence of the occasion was heightened by the Parisian elegance and dazzling splendor of the costnmes of the ladies of the bridal party and, indeed, of the entire company. There has, perhaps, never been a social event in the history of the Territory so brilliant in this particular; and, indeed, we doubt if it has been sur passed by any of the most fashionable oe- ■ casions of the highest circle of Eastern I society. THE BRIDE'S DRESS was of white Ottoman silk trimmed with ! white brocaded plush and duchess lace, j The skirt was cut en train. The basque was square neck and the sleeves of the duchess patera. For ornaments the bride wore diamonds of faultless brilliancy. Diamond ear-rings dashed their splendor about the beautiful waves of her jet black hair, and a diamond brooche of perfect cut and color caught the oriental laces which formed a part of the wedding drapery that seemed to want to linger about the pearly whiteness and dimpled beauty of the snowy neck and bosom. The bride is a brunette of rich olive complexion and classic loveliness. THE BRIDESMAIDS. Miss Yetta Sands, the beautiful and ac complished daughter of Mr. A. Sauds, of the well known firm or Sands & Boyce, of this city and a niece of the groom, was dressed in a cream colored surah, trimmed with brocaded satin and duchess lace, cut eu train and with sqnare-neck basque. Her ornaments were diamonds of rays as fascin ating as the beauty of her face and the grace of her carriage. Miss Sands is a blonde. Miss Ida Capinus, a fascinating brunette of this city, who acted as second brides maid was very becoming and elegantly dressed in blue satin draped with pink She wore diamonds of rare value and beauty. Miss Sophia Baruch, a very pretty blonde, also of this city, acted as third bridesmaid, and appeared in a magnificent costume of pink satin, draped with blue. Her ornaments were diamonds of elegant luster. Mrs. H. Jacobs, mother of the bride ; Mrs. A. Sands, of Denver, Miss Hattie Marks, of Helena, and Carrie Jacobs, of this city, were also of the bridal party and were dressed with an elegance which could but elicit the admiration of the most re fined. AFTER THE WEDDING. At the conclusion of the nuptials, the assembled guests to the number of about 300 fairly rained congratulations upon the blissful groom and his lovely bride, and if a tithe of the earnestly expressed wishes for their happiness be realized, then the new made couple will indeed feel grateful for i their mutual good fortune. Soon after the general felicitation, the band rendered an appropriate wedding march and the guests, leaving the tasteful ly decorated hall which was festooned with elegant floral ornaments, were conveyed to the dining parlors of Mrs. White, where a sumptuous and elaborate repastjwas spread, and the health, prosperity and happiness of the high contracting parties were drank with many a pretty toast and by all with a royal good will. After the repast the guests returned to the hall and to the accompani ment of exhilerating music indulged to their souls' delight in the mazes of the waltz till a late hour. When the gay com pany finally dispersed, it was with the con sciousness that the sum of human happi ness in this world had been increased, and with the earnest wish that the sunshine of joy in which Mr. and Mrs. Sands have so auspiciously started out on the new exist ence before them, may always guide their steps and lead them ever in the path of mutual confidence and love. Mr. and Mrs. Sands left for the East to day, and on retaining will take np their permanent residence in Helena, where the groom has built a fine honse in which to indnlge in the blisses of matrimony. PRESENTS. The Inter-Mountain contains a partial list of presents, occupying nearly two col umns of space in their enumeratiem. ^ ery j many of these gifts were from friends of the bride and groom in Butte, Helena and Bozeman, and from others in Denver, New York and other parts of the States. A richer display was probably never exhib ited in Montana. A magnificent Weber piano, one of the costly gifts of the groom was the special admiration of the music loving guests. After that came rich arti cles of jewelry, case upon case of solid sil ver ware, rare china, choice paintings, Mining matters are thus referred to by a crayons, etchings, and other works ol art, bronze aud bisque ornamentations, plate glass mirrors with uniquely carved frames, furniture in ebony and mahogany, a library of choice liooks, elegart pieces of bric-a brac, and other articles of )>eauty and value, too many to recount. The young couple enter upon their wedded life under the brightest auspices, and again is ex pressed through these columns the most cordial wishes of Montana friends for a life fraught with happiness and replete with every joy. _ _ Mining at Philipsburg. Philipeburg correspondent in last week's New Northicest: About thirty men are employed in the Granite mine this winter, in three tunnels, with compressed air for driving the Burleigh drills. A diamoud drill is also sinking on the lead, which makes ten thousand revolutions in going down one inch, and it penetrates a foot in from six to ten minutes. In going through the mine one notices, when about 900 feet in the tunnel, that the lead pinches out to a mere seam, which continues about fifteen feet and then (re-opens again richer than before ; and but for this discovery it might have remained hidden for ages, for as Mr. Perkins, the superintendent, was on his way to communicate the fact to his company in St. Louis, he received a telegram to close dowra the mine ; but when informed that they had strack it, the order was counter manded. Since that time two runs have been made on the ore in the Algonquin mill that yielded $215,000, which qbanged the aspect of affairs, and has given new impetus to the camp. Mr. Kellogg has lately surveyed 6,062 feet, to a diverging point, for an elevated, endless-wire tramway. He has also sur veyed a ditch from the top of Flint creek falls, and ere two months shall have passed away the lower tnnnel is expected to reach the point underneath the rich de posits found above. Mr. Kellogg is now surveying on Clear creek, or Boulder, for the Lexington Com pany, of Butte, three mill sites and seven mining claims, on the Princeton lead, and the work of development will be resumed in April—Mr. J. K. Pardee having been appointed superintendent. PERSONAL. —G.R.Metten returned from the East th'8 morning and has been receiving the hearty congratulations of his mimerons friends. — S. T. Hauser, President of the First National Bank, returned home yesterday after an absence of some weeks in the States. —Mr. Chas. Shatzlun, of Butte, who has been at the office of Dr. Wynne, occulist and aurist of this city, returned home this morning. —Dr. Musigbrod, in charge of theTerrito rial Asylum for the Insane, this morning submitted his annual report to the Gov ernor, and to-morrow leaves for his post at the Warm Springs. — B. E. McGirk, formerly one of the popular passenger conductors between Helena an Billings, has returned from a several months' visit to Minnesota. He will probably be railroading again before many months. — E. R. Clingau, of the Benton River Press, arrived in Helena yesterday after noon, on business connected with his paper. The Press is the standard paper of North ern Montana, and, we are glad to learn, is in a prosperous condition. —A. B. Thompson, late proprietor of the j Helena Footlight, a theatrical paper, has renewed his connection with E. L. Kellogg & Co., educational publishers of New York. Next week Mr. Thompson will visit the school teachers of Helena and then go to Butta. At the meeting of the City Council last night.Chas. D. Curtis, Chief Fire Marshal, reminded the members that his appoint ment os Chief of tha Fire Department ex pired on the 31st of December by limita tion and he was about to retire that the Council might act in the premises. He was requested to remain, and the Mayor, in behalf of the Council, took occasion to speak of the important services of the Fire Marshal, and beg him to continue in the discharge of his important duties until the | close of the present administration. This ! pressing appeal induced Mr. Curtis to say : that he would continue in the dischage of the duties of the office as he had in the | past to the best of his knowledge and ability, without remuneration or reward. The request from the Council is a merited compliment to a worthy and efficient officer, who is ever ready to respopd to the call of duty. CH IS. LEHMAN. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCER. Principal Store— Lower Main Street, Helena. Branch Store, Bridge Street, Helena. Carries a large and choice stock of Family Groceries; also, Flour, Grain and Baled Hay. Careful attention given to orders, prompt de livery and the lowest prices guaranteed. cLtw6m-decl5 HOLIDAY GOODS at PÄRCHEN & OO.'S. A. M. Holter A Bro. have the beet quality of doors and windows at prices never before offered in thisCmarkeL Contractors and builders should call and examine stock. Writing Desks and Albums at _ PÄRCHEN A CO.'S. Parties building should consult their own inter est by getting prices on doors and windows from A. X. Holt er A Bro, New stock CHANDELIERS just received at _ PÄRCHEN & CO.'S. A. M. Holter A Bro. have a complete stock of iron pipe and fittings. VASES and TOILET SETS, lower than else where, at PÄRCHEN A OO.'S. Just received, a car load Fairbanks' Winter Strained Lard Oil, at H. M. PÄRCHEN A CO.'S. The most complete stock of mechanics fine tools at A. M. Holter A Bro. j and dipped the clothing to -their Helena TOWN AND TERRITORY. The new President of the Northern Pa cific, Mr. Harris, was over the road last fall for the first time with the Villard Ex cursion. Sam Kennett, having closed up the Bozeman branch of Humbert & Kennett house, has returned home and is on duty at headquarters. The Christian Advocate, a monthly jour nal, heretofore published in Butte, has lieen moved to Helena. The first nnmlier of the new year will soon be issued from the Hera ld job office. It is among the probabilities that the day upon which the present convention adopts a constitution for the State of Mon tana will be held in grateful remembrance by coming generations as Forefathers day. The Billings Daily Herald suspended publication on the 16th inst., and gave as its reason want of support by the advertis ing public. It will resume in the spring if it receives sufficient encouragement. The proprietors will continue to publish a wee ^Y It is now definitely determined that j : i ! IS Charles S. Fee is to be general passenger and ticket agent of the Northern Pacific, with H. C. Davis as his assistant. His jurisdiction will extend over the whole road aud branches, and the allied lines of the west end. S. H. Brown, at Livingston, on Sunday last, was run over by a mogul engine, and lost hit right leg. He was about to come to Helena to work on some mineral claims owned in this vicinity by him and his brother, when this accident put an end to his plans. He has a wife and child in the States. The Miner says : "Another daily news paper for Butte is talked of. It should be started by all means. The field is enticing, and we do not know of a place on the con tinent where a company or individual with large capital would find a better oppor tunity to spend it and afterwards—starve. Mr. C. P. Van Wart, the senior member of the firm of Van Wart & Co., was, on Wednesday evening, the 16th, united in marriage to Mrs. S. J. Herrick, a most estimable lady. The affair was strictly private, only the immediate relatives and friends of the contracting parties being present. We join with their many friends in extending the warmest congratulations. The Marquis de Mores, on his recent trip over the Northern Pacific railroad, estab lished eighteen slaughter houses, all of which will be in operation this season. He has named his new town at the North ern Pacific railroad crossing of the Little Missouri river, Medora, in honor of his ■ wife. The Marquis is now in New York j preparing for extending his great cattle ! enterprises in Dakota and Montana, j The Courier says: J. E, Keeney, this j week located some sort of a mineral spring j on the range between the Gallatin and I Yellowstone. The location is about 16 j miles south-west of Livingston. Mr. j Keeney is not well informed as to the ! value of the property, but he ascertained ! that the water—if it can be called by that name—is inflammable and will burn like 1 petroleum. It also deposits ou each side a ; residnm or sediment in large quantities, j which strongly resembles asphaltom or ! bitumen, and is also inflammable. Mr. j Keeney says that he found near the spring . an old, weather-beaten notice, dated 1852, ; signed McFlaharty—he could not decipher ! the initials. He brought to town with him a bottle of the fluid, aud a piece of the bituminous residum which he proposes to 1 have analyzed at an early day. RANCH FOR KALE. The undeseigned offer for sale their Hay aiul Stock Ranch, consisting of 400 acres, situated in the Missouri valley, four miles from Bedford, and thirty miles from Helena. A choice location for a Horse or Dairy ranch. The ranch is abund antly supplied with water, aud cuts the finest blue joint hay. For price and any particulars required, address FISK BROS., wtf-jan!7 Helena, Montana. Why Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is su perior to all others, is because the testimony io its favor is the strongest, most intelligent and most competent. The million house-keepers who use it are a community, a nation expressing a prefer ence. They know that in the kitchen in actual use, they find it superior to all others. New Naddle House, Wm. Glassman, late of Roberts & Glassman, proprietors of the Cheyenne Saddle Shop,Helena, M. T., haa*purcliaeed the businessof L. H. Rosen cranz, of Fort Benton. Mr. Glassman 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 l Jcdith Basis, M. T., July 20, 1883. Dear Sir- We, the undersigned, cow men of the Judith Basin, having used your saddles for the past year, flna them far superior to all others for durability, workmanship, aud 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. d<tw A TRIU MPH OF SKILL pr. Price's w SPECIAL ^ f* Nvobi " 6 EXTRACTS Prepared from Select Fruits that yield « xe finest Flavors, Have been used for years. Be come The Standard Flavoring Extracts. None of Greater Strength. None of such Perfect Purity. Always certain to im part to Cakes, Puddings, Sauces, the natural Flavor of the Fruit. xmnonjuD by STEELE ft PRICE, Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo., Un af Lapait. Tad tiai. Dr. W a l l Cnaa lahlBg Nwhr, Hi Dr. r »l— S Cal.— Mtaa. WK MAKE NO SEOOND GRADE OOODSa Iff m ! Iff GOODS ! NEW PRICES ! DIAMONDS, RICH JEWELRY, AND HOLIDAY NOVELITIES IN CREAT VARIETY. SOLID SILVER TEASPOONS FROM $6 TO $8 PER SET. SPECTACLES, OPERA AND FIELD GLASSES. Do not send away, as we will sell goods as low as any East ern House. Watches carefully repaiied. d&wly-octl6 W. C. BAILEY & CO. AT COST! AT COST. • AT UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. FOR CASH ONLY. FOR CASH ONLY FOR CASH ONLY. OUR ENTIRE MAGNIFICENT STOCK OUR ENTIRE MAGNIFICENT STOCK. OUR ENTIRE MAGNIFICENT STOCK. OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND FANCY GOOD*. OF DRY GOODS, «NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS. OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS. BALEIGH ft CLARKE, MAIN STREET. RALEIGH & CLARKE, MAIN STREET. RALEIGH & CLARKE, MAIN STREET. CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ALL COUNTRY ORDERS. CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ALL COUNTRY ORDERS. A. J. DAVIDSON, W MANUFACTURER, JOBBER, And dealer in HARNESS, SADDLEBY, LEATHEB, HIDES AND WOOL. djtwly-janl MAI5Î STREET. HELENA, R. T. FACTS ARE ST1B0I TINGS! CANS & KLEIN. SPECIAL PRICE LIST. Ootton Suits, Saiony.................... $4 00 Cass jlo Anglaise .................. 8 00 do do Française ................. 0< do do Satin Lined.............. 25 0. Diagonal do. Hamiltonian............ 18 Of And 200 other styles, too che..p tw enu merate. Overcoats.—Chinchilla................. 5 00 do Raritan Ulster........... 7 50 do Kersey Satin Lined-•• 27 50 do Newmarket.............. 25 0) do Donble Blanket......... 9 00 And 100 otker styles. Grey calif. Miss. Blankets 84-72... 7 50 Brown " " " " 8 50 Grey ** " " very large 12 00 Brown " 15 00 Grey,' brown and Mottled Blankets, very large and heavy.......................5 to 6 00 Grey California flannel underwear 1 00 Scarlet " " * 1 50 White " " " 1 50 Mixed and white merino............... 60 Canton flannel............................. 40 Lined duck overalls.................... 50 " " coats................... 50 " " ulsters............... 4 50 Shaker socks, 3 pairs.................... 50 Cotton " per dozen............... 1 00 " Handkerebiftfu pa.r dozen-.. 1 00 Mens' Whice Shirts..................... 1 00 " Dress " ..................... 2 GO " Night " .................... 1 25 " " " Fancy............ 2 25 Boys' White " ..................... 75 " Cassimere " ..................... 1 00 Mens' " " ..................... 1 25 " 0ver«lls...,..................... 50 Boys' Undershirts.................... 50 " Short Pants....................... 75 Mens' Jeans Pants..................... 1 25 " Ootton " 1 25 " Cassimere Pants............... 3 50 " " " Pine......... 5 00 " Chinch Jackets................ 6 00 " Cardijan " .................. 1 00 " "• " Pine............ 3 00 " Calico SL.„ .o................ 50 " Percale " .................... 1 00 Linen collars..................... 15 " " cuffs........................ 35 Valises from................................ 25 Hats " .......................... 75 Caps " ........................ 75 We have too many goods to enumerate and give prices in detail, but guarantee Ours 25 per cent, less than any other hous* west of New York. GANS & KLEIN.