Emigration Prospects Favor
able for Montana.
Cold Weather in Minnesota
Four Days From St. Paul to
Minneapolis, January 23.—The follow
ing is an elaborate review of the emigrant
prospects for the year in St. Paul by a cor
respondent of the Minneapolis Evening
.Juta not : This evening the indications
point to the coining of a healthy immigra
tion this spring. This is apparent from the
large increased number of' letters of in
jury received at the Manitoba and North
ern Pacific land departments. 1 hese latter
a\erage j greater in number than last year
•it this time. The letters are coming Irom
all quarters of the United States and many
from Canada. A large number of people
will come from Canada and from the
western States east of Minnesota. The
passenger department of the Northern l a
IItic is even now arranging contracts with
] a rge parties of emigrants irom ( anada.
Many will come from Manitoba. Letters
M inquiry are pouring into the land office
from Ohio and Pennsylvania. U ravel will
1 ,run in March. There is special inquiry
août the Devils Lake country, where there
<KiO ooo acres of laud open to settlement.
The St Paul, Minneapolis and Manitoba
l-ailroad Company have 2,0OU,(A)O acres in
Minnesota ranging in price from $3.50 to
«lu T>vr acre, which is claimed by the rail
way officials to be the cheapest land in the
I n led States in quality and location. In
I---' the promise was liberal as to immi
., r .tion but it "as not wholly fulfilled.
Thi veai there seems to be a widely ex
tended puntose on the part of the Cana
dians to migrate. Many in Manitoba are
dissatisfied with their ot. The wheat
l m s of the Red river valley, the mines of
Montana and the attractions of the Pacific
ovt all conspire to stimulate the migra
0 f the people who, by all accounts, are
•n comfortable circumstances and better
.mm financially tlian their prerieseseors to
i outend with the disabilities pertaining to
■I iew settlement. There may not lie a
'boom but there is a promise of a steady
an d large influx of strangers to the North
west and W est.
M. Pail, January 23—The
weather bulletins show a change in the
weather. Duluth reports 10° below zero,
and Rush City, on the St. Paul & Duluth
road 15° below; at Crookston, on the
Manitoba line, 26° below, and 20" below
on the Breckenridge division. There
were light snows yesterday on some of the
branches, but without delaying trains, as
there was not much drifting. This morn
ing there was some wind from the north
west on the Omaha line. There was wind ;
and snow at Elroy, Wis., and on the north
ern division cloudy and cold. At Sioux
City it was 12 below zero; 15° below on
the Dakota division of the Northern Pa
cific: 10° below on the Mississippi division,
and milder westward. Trains on all the
roads were in good shape and made good
time, though light snows were reported on
most of them. The snow blockade on the
Northwestern has been removed, and trains
are now running regularly to Larry. 3 he
first train to that place since December
•>6th arrived on Monday last.
Toronto, January 25.—Last night was
the coldest ot the season iu Canada, lhe
tliermometer reached from 10" to 40' be
low zero. ___
New Hailroad Time.
St. Paul, January 23.—Special advices
have been received here that the time be
tween St. Paul and Victoria, British Col
umbia, will be four days for passengers and
seven days for fast freight. By the same
trains goods will get through from Sarnia,
Ont., to Victoria in ten days.
Money Order Fees.
Bloomington, 111., January 23.—The
Attorney General of the L uited States
recently decided that postmasters are not
entitled to fees from money orders iu post
offices in which the money order business
is done by clerks instead of postmasters in
person, aud^liat such fees taken by post
masters must be returned. The amount of
money already taken by postmasters in
this way is estimated to reach from a quar
ter to a 1 million dollars. The order issues
from the case of General Dick, postmaster
here. It has been made a test case to be
further passed upon by Judge Drummond,
ot the Federal court at Chicago. Post
masters similarly situated have been
appealed to and are responding with funds
to assist the General in defending the suit.
It is rumored that the clerk who actually
did the money order work at the Bloom
ington postoffice had decided to bring suit
against postmaster Dick for fees collected
and retained by the latter.
Washington, January 23.—The follow
ing apjiointments have been confirmed:
Augustus S. Worthington, District Attor
ney for the District of Columbia; Howard
F. Smith, postmaster at Crested, Cal.;
Newton K. Barber, postmaster at Corvallis,
Oregon; Michael A. Flanuagan, postmaster
at Fort Benton, Montana; Isaac A.Taylor,
of Kansas, agent of the Sac and Fox In
dian agency ; Valentine T. McGillicuddy,
of Dakota, agent of the Pine Kidge agency ;
Henrv li. Gibson, pension agent at Knox
ville; Horace Austin, register of the laud
office at Fargo, Dakota.
San Francisco, January 23.—George
lievett, General Superintendent of the
Southern Pacific Coast Railroad, resigned
to-day. He will return East to-morrow.
Difiereuces with the executive respecting
the operations of the line was the cause of
Fargo, January 23. —John Inman,
Superintendent of the Fargo telegraph
office, has resigned his position, to take
effect May 1st. He has held the position
ever since the establishment of a commer
cial ollice in this city and for years l»efore
had .charge of the telegraph and ticket
office in the Northern Pacific depot. He
will go to Chicago. His successor has not
Resignation ot Hon. John C. New.
Ini •! anapolis, January 24.—Hon. John
C. New arrived by midnight train from
Washington. Before leaving the capital
he tendered his resignation as Assistant
Secretary otahe Treasury, which w ill lie
handed to lTCsideut Arthur on his return
from New York. It is possible that New
may be recalled to Washington for a day
or two to attend to urgent public business
in consequence of the absence of Secretary
Folget, but in no event will be return to
Washington permanently. New's reason
for resignation is urgent pressure of private
Execution of Wheeler.
San Francisco, January 23.—George A.
Wheeler, a native of Gorham, Maine, re
spectably connected, and formerly an em
ployee of the Rogers Company chair fac
tory of Boston, who strangled his sister-in
law r , Adele J. Tillson, in this city Octo
ber 2Uth, 18S0, was hanged at 12:54 to-day.
Adele Tillson was a younger sister of
Wheeler's wife ; he became enamored of
her iu New York ; unlawful intimacy fol
lowed ; a child was born ; his wife con
doned the offence ami continued to permit
her sister to live with them, fully aware of
the criminal intimacy between the two.
They came here in 188U, when another
chibl w as born to the sister-in-law. Shortly
afterwards a young man met Miss Tillson,
admired her, proposed and was accepted.
When Wheeler learned this fact he went
to his sister-in-law's room, took her in his
lap, pretended to joke with her, seized her
by the ' throat, choked her to death, then
squeezed her body into a Saratoga trunk.
He then went to the police station and sur
rendered himself, assigning as a reason for
his act that he could not see her become
the wife of any man. In the trials that
followed every efi'ort was made to save the
man's neck, but on three different occasions
he was sentenced to death. At an early
hour this morning 5,000 people assembled
outside the jail. The demand for entrance
tickets was so great that they were held at
$10 premium. When led from his cell
Wheeler evinced unexpected firmness, the
only visible emotion was a twitching of his
lips. He was attended by a Catholic priest
although he had lieen brought up a (Qua
ker. He had signified his desire to die in
the Catholic faith. On being asked by the
sheriff whether he had anything to say, he j
replied, "1 forgive the world, may the I
world forgive me." The priest extended j
the crucifix, which he kissed, saying, "Je- j
sus, into thy hand 1 commend my spirit." I
The signal was given and the trap fell. His 1
neck was broken and death was iustanta- I
ueous, not a muscle of his body quivered.
A female desire for notoriety manifested |
itself strangely in this city in the person of
Airs. Stratton, a divorced woman, who fre- |
quently visited Wheeler in his cell, and j
who insisted last night on being married to ;
the strangler. Wheeler expressed his wil- j
linguess, but the sheriff adopted measures t
to prevent the ceremony.
Denver, January 23.—The Republicans j
Socorro special says : At one o'clock this
morning Joel Fowler, a notorious despera- I
do of Socorro, was taken from jail, and in
spite of his frantic appeals for mercy and |
cries for help, was dragged to a neighbor- !
ing tree and hanged. The crime for which j
he was hung was the murder of a man
named James E. Cole sometime in Novem- !
ber last. Fowler, with a number of drunk
eu companions, took possession of the town, ;
and marched through the streets firing into |
windows, making citizens sing and dance j
at the mouth of revolvers. Cole interfered j
to prevent bloodshed and was stabbed to
death by Fowler, who was arrested, found j
guilty, and sentenced to be hung on the I
4th instant. Appeal was taken, and the ,
case adjourned to the next term. Cole was !
said to be the seventh victim of Fowler, j
who was worth $100,000.
New York, January 23— Edward J. j
Meaney, who has quitted Brooklyn a
defaulter, was treasurer of the Moulders'
Union of North America, including the
United States and Canada, for sixteen
years. On December 31 last, he made a
regular quarterly report to President Fitz
patrick, of Cincinnati, showing over $20,000
had lieeu received. President Fitzpatrick
and other officers came hither to verify his
accounts. They were found correct, but
Meaney was absent, and the accounts at
bank showed that he had drawn the soci
ety's money. Neither Meany nor the
property could he found, and it is supposed
that he lost the money iu horse racing.
Minneapolis, January 23.—A dispatch
from Depere, Wisconsin, says: Keymer's
Hour mill at this place burned last night.
Loss, $12,000; insurance, $15,000. The
fire was very disastrous and quickly spread
to adjoining buildings, but was extin
guished however after hard work. Mon
roe's saw mill was destroyed. Loss, $5,000
Retirement of Judge Drummond.
Chicago, January 24.—It is stated on
good authority that United States Circuit
Judge Thos. Drummond will positively re
tire from the bench alxmt next March. At
the close of February of this year Judge
Drummond will complete his 34th year on
the Federal bench. This long continued
service entitles him, under a recent act of
Congress, to full pay for the balance of his
natural life. An intimate friend of his is
authority for the statement. The aged
: Judge is now preparing all his papers and
matters of business iu view of early retire
ment. It was his intention of taking
action iu the matter some days ago but the
unexpected retirement of Judge McCrary
from the circuit court has caused Drum
mond to delay, and a desire not to embar
rass the President with two vacancies at
the same time.
Report Agninst Lottery Companies.
Washington, January 24.—The Post
master General was in consultation with the
Senate committee on postoffices and post
roads, this morning, relative to the use of
the mails by lottery companies. A sub
committee, consisting of Senators Sawyer,
Wilson and Jackson, were appointed to
consider the matter at greater length. The
informal opinion of the members of the
committee led to the belief that they favor
the exclusion of lottery advertisements
and the withholding ot money orders and
registered letters addressed to lottery com
Mount Vernon, Iud., Jauuary 25.—Jno.
Anderson, 17 years of age, and Zack Snider,
21 years old, who deliberately killed a lad
named James Van Wryer on August 11th,
1882, enticing him to a lonely spot near
this city for that purpose, were hanged
here this morning. The motive of the
murder was robbery, the murders secur
ing $18. __ ^ a _____
Arrest ot a Cuban Patriot.
Philadelphia, January 25.—Dr. Ed
ward Numez, of this city, received word
from relatives to-day that Colonel Ernileo
Numez, a tobacco importer of this city, was
arrested on board the American schooner
John B. Hammel, jr., lying in the harbor
at Sagua La Grande, Cuba. Colonel Nu
mez had formerly been an officer in the
Patriot army, and recently applied for a
passport to return to Cuba to settle up his
brother's estate. This lieing refused, he
then embarked on the schooner as a mem
ber of the crew, intending to land in Cuba.
The schooner reached Cuba January 12,
and two days afterwards a demand was
made for the surrender of the Colonel.
This was refused by the schooner s captain,
and then an armed crew from a man-of
war took him prisoner. Dr. Numez lelt
for Washington this evening to lay the
case before the Secretary of State.
The Columbus Wreck.
Falmouth, Mass., January 24.—Divers
visited the w reck of the City of Columbus
to-day and report that all the works of the 1
vessel are gone, not a single state room re- !
maining on the deck. Every iron rod used j
as stays between the house and port and !
starboard side is bent and torn from their |
place. The deck is broken and open and
heavy timbers, laying in various shapes
lieneath the broken surface of the deck, !
prevented the divers going into the hold, j
No bodies were seen. No attempt was j
made to find ltodies in the steerage, as the
descent of the divers was in the after part |
of the vessel. To-night a terrible gale is j
blowing across the sound and vast quanti- j
ties of wreckage is coming ashore at Fal- j
mouth. It is expected that bodies will
come ashore to-night. Seafaring men say ;
that if the bodies now in the water or on j
the wreck are not recovered in a day or j
two they will be completely devoured by
saiftl eels. Soundings establish the fact !
that the buoy was set at least a quar- |
ter of a mile too near the shore, and that |
the ledge of Devil's Bridge extended 450 |
yards outside of where it can be seen and i
the buoy was originally set, but this fact !
does not relieve the officers of the City of )
Columbus as the boat lies nearly a half
mile from Canbury.
Boston, January 25.—The newspapers J
have opened popular subscriptions for the j
G ay head Indians, who rescued people from j
the wreck of the City of Columbus.
-- ► --.
Marriage of Fred. Douglass.
Washington, January 24.—Fred Doug
lass, the well known colored leader, was
married in this city this evening to Miss
Helen M. Pitts, a white lady, formerly of
Avon, N. Y. The wedding, which took
place at the house of Rev. Dr. Crinkle, of
the Presbyterian Church, was private, only
two witnesses were present. The first wife
of Douglass, who was a colored woman,
died about a year ago. The woman he
married to-day was about 35 years of age,
and was employed as copyist in his office
while he was marshal of this district.
Douglass himself is about 73 years of age,
and has a daughter as old as his present
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. Bold or !y in
cans. Ko y a i. Baking Powdeb Co.. New York.
The necessity 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 liowels, niaiarial 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.
Notice To M iners.
Milling nail Smelting Ore« Wanted.
Tlie Helena Mining and Reduction Co. will
purchase for cash lead, silver, gold, and all
kinds of smelting and milling ores, at any point
on the Helena and Jefferson Railroad. For par
ticulars, apply to the company's office at Wiekes,
either in person or by letter.
JOHN LONGMAJD, Superintendent.
FIRST NATIONAL BANE.
ORGANIZED IN 1866.
Designated Depository of the United
Surplus and Profits,.................. 250,000
S. T. HAUSER, President,
A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President.
E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier,
T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't Cashier.
Board of Directors :
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.KLKINSCHMIDT, HENRY M PÄRCHEN
T. C. POWER.
FIRST NATIONAL, - Fort Benton, Montana.
MISSOULA NATIONAL, - Missoula, Montana.
FIRST NATIONAL, - - Butte, Montana.
Total Capital and Surplus, including
Associated Banks, $029,225.
General BANKING Business Transacted.
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
WEIR & POPE,
Are Constantly in Receipt of NEW
GOODS, and prices are Guaranteed
to be as LOW as are Offered
by any other House in
WEIR A P0PE~■ DRUGGISTS
Main St., 'Helena, Montana.
Carries a full and complete stock of
Orders by Mail
From all Parts of the Territory will Receive
Prompt and Careful Attention.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Manufacturing and Repairing!
The Beet Workmen in the Territory Em
A FULL LINE OF
Rubber Winter Goods,
to which especial attention is directed.
A fall stock of leather and findings
always on hand. dww-aug?
Particular attention paid to diseases of Women
Our entire Stock of
SILVER PLATED WARE
Is Offered in
JOB LOTS 0 „
Our Stock of
IT GRUTLV REDUCED PIE
CLOSING OUT SALE.
The partnership property of C. L. Vawter A 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, Rond Carts, Spflng Wagons,
Hiller Buggies, Buck Boards,
John DeereSnlky Plows,John
Deere Walking Plows, Cas
sady Sulky PIows,Graiu
Drills, Dise Harrows,
Honnled Grind Stones, Oliver Chilled
Plows, Wagon Hardware, a Fall
Line of Harness, Whips, Col
lars, Cushions,Wagon Extras,
Extension Tops, etc.
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 A Co.
Helena. M. TV. Sept. 19, 1883. d<twtf-sep29
BROAD WAT,....................HELENA, M. T.
Imparts a thorough and practical education in
all commercial branches. The advantages of this
institution are equal to any of the Rastern Com
mercial Colleges. Rates of tuiOon no higher than
in good Eastern Colleges. The same text-books
and manner of instruction are used here as in the
leading Bryant and Stratton Commercial College a
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. ENGELHORN, or ) PrinciDa ] 9
E. O. RAILSBACK. 1 rrlnc, P al9 «
d<fcwly-sepl7 Helena. Montana.
DR. P. F. MADDEN,
Office—On Broadway, opposite Hkrald office.
F JR lame hack, side or chest use Shiloh's Porous
Plaster. Price 25 cents.
SHILOH'S COUGH and Consumption Cure is
sold by us on a guarantee It cures consumption.
SHILOH'S VITALIZES is what you need for con.
stipation, loss ofapnetite. dizziness, and all synip,
toms of Dyspepsia. Price 50 and 75 cents a bottle.
CROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and Bronchitis
immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure.
Sold by H. M. Parrhen A « o.,
dAwly-Sept!3 Helena, M. T.
MONTANA NATIONAL BANK
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 the Territory.
We make a specialty of the aeeounlsof
Merchants, Miners. Rauehmen. and
those engaged in Stpck and W T ool
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS.
S. C ASHBY. H. F. GALEN.
B F POTTS. S. H. CROUNSE.
N. II. WEBSTER. C. W. CANNON.
HERMAN GANS. R. B. HARRISON.
All of Helena.
wlydec28 A. H WILDER. St. Paul.
SECOND NATIONAL BANK,
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.
SAVINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA!
E. D. Edgerton, Pres't; D. S. Wade, Vice-Pres't;
A. E. Bunker, Cashier.
J. B. Sanford, George Breck,
Cornelius Hedges, John Kinna,
Chas. K. Cole, Chris. Kenck.
MONTANA NATIONAL BANK
Organized November, 1882.
€. A. BROADWATER. - - President
A. G. CLARKE, ... Vice-President
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Paid Up Capital...........................$250,000.
Surplus and Profits..................... 35.000
S. C. ASHBY. B. F. POTTS.
N. H. WEBSTER. HERMAN GANS.
H. F. GALEN. S. H. CROUNSE.
C W CANNON. R. B. HARRISON.
A. II. WILDER.
cLtw-janl _ of St . Paul.
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. EDGAR HAUPT,
Cheyenne Saddle Shop
I. R. ROBERTS
Manufacturer of and dealer in Saddles, Harness,
etc. Not only the cheapest but the best and only
one priced Saddlery House in Montana.
Helena. !H. T.
8YMPTOMS OF A
Loss of Appetite, Bowels costive, Fain in
the Head, with a dull sensation in the
back part, Fain under the Shoulder
blade, fullness after eating, with a disin
clination to exertion of Body or mind.
Irritability of temper. Low spirits, with
a feeling of having neglected some duty,
Weariness, Dizziness, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dots before the eyes. Yellow Skin,
Headache gene-ally over the right eye,
Restlessness, with fltfUl dreams, highly
colored Urine, and
TUTT'S PILLS are especially adapted to
such cases, one dose effects such a change
of feeling as to astonish the sufferer.
They Increase tbe Appetite, and cause the
body to Take on Flesb, thus the system is
nourished, and by their Tonle Action on the
Digestive Organs, Regular Stools are pro
duced. Price 25 cents. 33 Murray St-, N. x.
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
Gray Hair or Whiskers changed to a Glossy
Black by a single application of this Dye. It im
parts a natural color, acts Instantaneously. Sold
by Druggists, or sent by express on receipt of $1.
OFFICE, 35 HURRAY ST., NEW FORK.
C Dr. ÏTTT8 gAKUAL of Vdn.bl» Information ut\
Goefcl Boooifto will bo moi led H U os oppUcatiss^
F \P. sterling,
( Laie Receiver of the Land Office.)
U. S. LAND ATTORNEY FOR
Mining and Agricultural Claimants
And Notary Public.
Patents secured to Mineral A Agricultural Lands.
Special Attention Given to Contested
OFFICE—On Broadway, in Dr. Frmry's build
lng. Room No. 1, Helena. M. T. dAwly-sep5
WALTER W. DeLACY,
0. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR
Opposite Surveyor General's Office.
THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly
cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it.
WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liver
Complaint! Shiloh's Vitalizer is guaranteed to <
SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by that ;
terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for i
CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath se- !
cured by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents, i
Nasal Injector free.
Sold by H. M. Pärchen A- Co..
d&wly-sep!3 Helena, N. T. I
In the District Court of the Third Judicial Dis
trict of the Territory of Montana, in and for the
county of Lewis and Clarke. Malcoin McDonald,
plaintiff, against Herman Clark and John B.
The people of the Territory of Montana send
greeting to the above named defendants :
You are hereby required to appear in an action
brought against you by the above named plain
tiff, in the District Court of the Third Judicial
District of the Territory of Montana, in and for
the county of Lewis and Clarke, and to answer
the complaint filed therein, within ten days (ex
clusive oi the day of service.) after the service on*
you of this summons, if se'rved within this coun
ty ; or, if served out of this county, but in thisjdis
triet, within twenty days : otherwise within for
ty days, or judgement by default will be taken
against you, according to the prayer of said com
plaint. The said action is brought to obtain the
judgments said court in favor of said plaintiff,
and against said defendants for the sum of twen
ty-five hundred and sixty-nine dollars and forty
two cents, with interest thereon from December
15, 1882, together with costs of suit.
Said action is brought upon a certain contract
to do and perform certain work, labor and
services in and upon the construction and grad
ing of tlie Northern Pacific railroad in said Ter
ritory of Montana, and fully described and set
fortli in plaintiff's complaint.
And you are hereby notified that if you fall to
appear and answer tlie said complaint, as above
required, tlie said plaintiff will take default
against you and apply to the court for the relief
demanded in plaintiff's complaint.
Given under my hand and the seal of tlie Dis
—■—., trict Court of the Third Judicial District
f f _ EAL I of the Territory of Montana, in and for
I the county of Lewisand Clarke, tliis25th
'— y —' day of January, in the year of our Lord
one thousand eight hundred and eighty-four.
w4t-jan31 A. H. BEATTIE, Clerk.
E. D. Èdgerton and E. D. Weed, attorneys for
Notice of Forfeiture.
Territory of Montana, county of Jefferson,
January 28, 1884.
TO ERASMUS AXE: You are hereby notified
that I have expended one hundred dollars in
labor ami improvements upon the Drum Island
mine, situated on Strawberry creek, one half
mile from the mouth thereof, as administrator
of the estate of William Neabuhr, deceased, in
order to hold said premises, under the provisions
of section 2324, Revised Statutes of the United
States, being tlie amount required to hold tlie
same for the year ending December 31st, 1883.
And if within ninety days from the service of
this notice (or within ninety days after this no
tice by publication.) you fail or refuse to con
tribute your proportion of such expenditure as
co-owner, your interest in said claim will be
come the property of the subscrilier under said
section 2324, as tlie administrator of tlie estate of
said William Neabuhr, deceased, for the sole use
and lienefit of such persons as have an interest in |
JAMES B. HALFORD.
Administrator of estate of William Neabuhr.
Dissolu tion Notice.
The copartnership heretofore existing under
tlie name and style of Peter Kirscher A Bro., ,
engaged in ranching and stock-raising, ishereby
dissolve« 1 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.
Notice t o C reditors.
Estate ol George V. Stokey, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by tlie undersigned.
Administrator of the estate of George V. Stokey,
deceased, to the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against tlie said deceased, to exhibit
them, with the necessary vouchers, within ten
months after the first publication of this notice,
to the said Administrator, at his office in Helena,
in tlie said county of Lewis and Clarke. M. T.
T. H. CARTER.
Public Administrator and Administrator of es
tate of George V. Stokey, deceased.
Dated at Helena, M. T.,this 18th day of Jan. 1881.
w5t-jan21- 31 feb" -14-21
Notice t o Cr editors.
Estate ofNicholas Millen, deeeased.
Notice is hereby given by tlie undersigned,
Louisa Millen, Executrix of the estate of Nicholas
Milieu, deceased, to the creditors of anil all i>er
sons having claims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them, with tiro necessary vouchers,
within ten months after the first publication of
this notice, to the said Executrix, at her store, in
tlie city of Helena, said county and Territory.
! LOUISA MILLEN,
Executrix < f the estate ot Nicholas Millen, de
Dated January 9, MBA. w8t-jan!7-M-Dlfeb*-11
Ranc h for Sale.
The well improved ranch of Jacob Schmidt,
situated on Soutli Fork of Sun River, Lewis and;
Clarke county, cantaining 480 acres, all fenced
85 acres under cultivation, whieli yielded this
year 3,500 bushels of grain ; 300 tons of hay can
be cut. This ranch is one of the best stock
ranches in Montana. Tlie range is unequalled
for cattle, horses, or sheep. For particulars ad
dress JACOB SCHMIDT,
Florence, Lewis and Clarke County, M. T.
From PJoen, Germany, is requested to com
municate Tiis present address to this Consulate.
Any person knowing of the whereabouts of said
Kuphaldt (who is said to have been foreman of a
mine near Butte City, Montana, some years ago)
will confer a favor by giving information to the
undersigned. San Francisco, January 5th, J884.
w4t-jan31 Imperial German Vice-Consul.
Corner Main A Bridge streets. Helena,
M. T.,—Under New Management.
Table the best in the city. Transient rates, 82 to
83 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 seeoml-class hotels, but are
reasonable, and knowing my ability to please the
first-class trade, I guarantee satisfaction to all.
Will be pleased to see the traveling public in
wly-jan!2 MAX SKLOWER.
Will be mailed CBCC TO all applicants and to
customers of last ■ I1CE 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." E Ä
O The Buyers' Guide is is
Biie<l March ami Sept., each
year: 216 pages, 8^ x 11A
inches, 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 ol every
thing you use, eat, drink, wear, or have
fun with. These invaluable books com
tain information gleaned from the man
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.
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
237 A 229 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, IU.
SPLENDID POT PLANTS, specially pre
pared for Immediate Bloom. Delivered
safely by mall i>ortpaid,atall poet offices.5splen
did varieties, your choice, »U labeled, for $ I ; 12
for $2:19 for $3; 20 for $4; 35 for$5; 75 for
$10; 100 for $13. WE CIVE a Handsome
Present of choice and valuable ROS ES free
with every order. Our NEW CUIDE, a complete
Treatise on the Rose, 76 pp. elegantly illustrated—free
to all. the DINCEE a CONARD CO.
kott Growers, West Grove, Chester Co.. P*'
MINERAL WATERS, SPARKLING WINES AND ALL
CARBONATED BEVEKA&ES ;
APPARATUS, MATERIALS AND ACCESSORIES FOR
MANUFACTURING. DISPENSING AND BOTTLING,
WITH FELL INSTRUCTIONS.
Catalogue sent on application.
•me p;rm Of JOHN MATTHEWS,
First Avenue. 26th and 27th SlreeisJ New YorK.
THOMAS ECKLES, D. M.
Office on Grand street. diwtf-dec20
. _ _ ________.
Of our Enormous Stock
without regard to^
cost or present
Make the above announce
ment for the purpose of
making room for their
ABE 0FFEBED IN
Overcoats, Blankets, Blank
et Lined Canvas Coats,
Pants & Ulsters, Men
and BoyS' Suits,
OUR ENTIRE STOCK IS MARKED DOWN
The only Closing-Out
Sale in the City.
Call Early ail Secure Bariains
THE IMPERIAL SHIRTS
Continue in the Lead !
WE MEAN BUSINESS!
BOHM & CO.
Alia s PRO BOHO PUBLICO.
For the use of Lawyers, Justices of
tbe Peace, Conveyancers, Survey
ors, Agents, Owners an»l Les-*
sors of Real Estate, Uc. 9
THE HERALD has in Stock the following
blanks. They are leatly printed, with red ruling
for a border. The forms have been carefully pre
pared by a lawyer, are In conformity wth the
statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to
any county In Montana :
DISTRICT COURT BLANKS.Affidavit for
Attachment; Undertaking on Attachment; Writ
of Attachment; Notice Apical ; 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; KxecuMon ; Deposition ; Sheriff 's Sale
GENERAL BLANKS. — Deed—Warranty ;
Deed-Bargain and Sale ; Deed-Quit Claim ; Dee»'.
—Mining Claim ; Notice of Ix>cation-Quartz ; Ap
plication for Patent ; Certificate of Incorporation;
Mortgage; Chattel Mortgage; Assignment of
Mortgage; Power of Attorney ; Lease; Bond.
PRICE OF ABOVE BLANKS—10 cts. each ; 12
for 81.U0; 100 for 87.00. On orders for 200 blanks
(814.00) and upwards, a discount of 25 per cent
will be allowed. Postage paid on all orders by
Auo.the followi t Blanks on hand at Sj.OU
Pek Hundred with same Discount on Orders
fou 200 : .....
FDR JUSTICE COURT.—Writ of Attach
ment; Undertaking on Attachment; Affidavit for
Attachment ; Summons; Summons for Juror;
Subpœna. _ _ ,
FOR DISTRICT COURT. —Summons for
Juror; Subpeena. ...... ,,
Acknowledgments, " Man anu lie, £3.00 per
hundred; Acknowledgments, "Single," 82.50
per hundred. Twenty-five per cent, discount on
orders 200 and upwards.
Address FISK BROS., Helena. M. T.
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