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From the Daily Herald of January 24. The .Marriage of Wm. T. Morrow. Yesterday afternoon a special com pan \ of invited guest* assembled at the resi dence of Charles Lehman upon the occa sion of the marriage of Miss Lizzie Each, the niece of Mis. Charles Lehman, and William T. Morrow, of Fort Denton. T1 r ceremony was performed by the Rev. T. \. Moore, of the Presbyterian church ef this city. The beautiful parlors of Mr. Lehman s residence were elegantly arranged for the wedding, and a hearty welcome extended by lx>th best and hostess to the in\ ited guests. The marriage ceremony was per formed at half-past five o'clock, when warm and hearty congratulations were extended to the happy pair. Some elegant and use ful presents from friends and relathes ol the bride and groom were displayed, and the guests were made at home at a table ol delicious refreshments. The-occasion will long be remembered as one of pleasure and enjoyment by a very pleasant company. The Hekai.d joins the friends of the bride and groom in hearty congratulations and wishes for a long awl happy life to the wedded pair. McKenzie's S*cce«-or. The Army and Nsri Journal of the 19th -*iys : There is some discussion among army officers as to who will be the succes sor of General McKenrie in command ol the Department of Texas, but it is not probable that any promotions will be made for some time to come. Although General McKenzie's case is regarded by his most intimate friends as tweless, there is a very proper disposition shown to refrain from publicly acknowledging it by retiring him. There is no urgent necessity for doing so, and the department cf Texas can continue under the command of General Schofield until sufficient time has elapsed to more fully determine the probabilities as to Gen eral McKenzie's recovery. Colonel "Wesley Merritt, Filth Cavalry, and Colonel D. S. Stanley, Twenty-second Infantry, have been mentioned as probable successors to General McKenzie, but only because they are prominent officers, and not because the matter has been taken into consideration at the War Department. The Fatality of the Word "City." It is within the memory of many of the readers of the Hkbald of how the calam ity of the shipwreck of the steamship City of Glasgow shocked the whole country. This noble vessel belonged to the line of first-class mail steamers plying between Philadelphia and Glasgow, and which only a few months after the establishment ol the line went down with all on board and was never heard of. Then another grand steamship having the word city prefixed to her name— thejÆity of Boston went down with all <m board. Not long after words the City of Havre went dowD, car rying hundreds to a watery grave. Then the terrible calamity of the loss ol the City of Vera Cruz with all on board soon shocked the whole country. Then the foundering of the Quaker City on the rocks off the coast of California, by which there was a fearful loss of life, is probably fresh in the minds of many on the Pacific coast and elsewhere. And now comes the ship wreck of the City of Columbus on last Friday, the 16th inst., when another noble vessel foundered on the rocks ofi the coast of Massachusetts, carrying down more than a hundred human l>eings to a watery grave. It is not that we attach a fatality to the word, city when informs part of the name of some^of the floating palaces of »the mighty ocean, but merely to show with what freq uency the word has been con - neeted with some of the most frightful O'Lean horrors of modern times. The Star of Hethlehem in 1887. Mr. Frank Gilbert, in his new "Worlds, Historical and Actual,'' quotes the learned Professor Gounmier as follows: "In 1687 the '.Star of Bethlehem' will he once more seen in 'Cleopatra's Chair,' and will be accompanied hv a total eclipse of the sun and moon. The star only makes its ap pearance every 315 years. It will appear and illuminate the heavens and exceed in l>rilliancy even Jupiter when in opposition to the sun. and therefore nearer to the sun and brightest. The marvelous brilliancy of the 'Star of Bethlehem' in 1887 will sur pass any of its previous visitations. It will he seen even by noonday, shining with a quick, flashing light the entire year, after which it will gradually decrease in bright ness and finally disappear, not to return to our heavens until 2202, or 315 years after 1887. The star first attracted the atten tion of modern astronomers in 1575. It was then called a new star. It was no new star, however, for this was the star which shone so brightly 4 B. C.. and was the star that illuminated the heavens at the birth of Christ.'' Army Confirmations. The Senate has confirmed the nomina tion of Lieutenant Colonel John J. Cop pinger, and he has been appointed to duty with the Eighteenth Infantry at Fort Assinual»oine, Montana. Captain D. H. Floyd has been confirmed Assistant Quartermaster U. S. A. A Supreme Court Judge Wanted. Bi tte, M. T., January 24.—(To the Associated Press, Chicago.) The people of Montana are getting impatient at the delay in appointing a successor to Judge Conger, whose term expired January 19th and who, it will be remembered, was suspended some time ago. Business in the Supreme Court of the Territory is at a a tand still as litigants are unwilling to submit their cases to a tribunal consisting of two judges, only one of whom presides at the court below. It is hoped that a Montanian will be appointed to fill the vacancy at once. A King Threatened With Death. Berlin*, January 24.— The King of Sweden and Norway received a letter from Dram men threatening his death if he went to Norway to attend the conclusion of the trial of the Norwegian Ministers. The writer, who is a shoemaker from America, was arrested. From the Daily Herald of January 25. Mild Weather in the North-~-Cold Weather in the South. The press dispatches of Wednesday speak of a cold wave that stretched over a large tract of country to the south ot us, ranging from Duluth, Minnesota, to Sioux City, Iowa, and indicating a frigidity of from 10 to 20 degrees below zero, while on the same day the temperature in Montana at Helena, Fort Shaw, Fort Benton and Fort Assinnahoine ranged fron 6 to 20 de grees above zero, indicating a mildness in the weather seldom found elsewhere than in Montana, and never at peints east of us w here the latitude is high up in the forties. And what is remrrkable cn that day, the temperature at Assinnabrine, 250 miles north of us, was siuch higher than in cen tral t Montana, showing that the warm winds from the Pacific coast find their way through the valleys ot the north as high as the 49th parallel. Complimentary. Samnei T. Hauser, President ot the Helena éz Jefferson railroad, this alternoon sent a -communication to the Coonstitu tional Convention inviting the President and members thereof to a free excursion ou the railroad to W .ekes and Corbin ,o view the Helena M ning and Reduction Company's works at those places, at su.-h time as the-convention might choose. A committee consisting ol Merriman. Eddv and Fergus was appointed by the President with instruction to accept the invitation; and confer with Mr. Hauser. Frofitahle Banking. We notice by the Dead wood Timers that the First National Bank of that city is do ing a flourishing business. It has a capital of $200,090, and during the past year its total cash transactions amounted to the large sum of $21,304,581.58. The net etxn ings for the year were $51,630.88. The officers are, O. J. Salisbury, president: D. K. Dickinson, vice-president; D. A. Mc Pherson, cashier: Byron P. Dague, assist ant cashier. Directors— O. J. Salisbury, I. E. Sparks, L. R. Graves, D. K. Dickson, and D. A. Mcl'hersor. From the Dally Herald of January 36. More Land. Official plats of the following townships have been filed in the Helena Land Office by the Surveyor General, and the lands embraced therein are now open to filing: Town 5, N. of R. 22, E. Town 6, N. of R. 21, E. Town 6, N. of R. 22, E. town 6, N. of R. 24, E. Town 6, N. of R. 23, E. Town 7, N. of R. 24, E. Town 7, N, of R. 25, E. Town 7, N. of R. 22, E. Town 8, N. of R. 25, E. Town 18, N. of R. 17, E. Town 19, X- of R. 16, E. Town 19, N. of R. 17, E. Town 20, N. of R. 16, E. Town 21, N. of R. 10, E. Town 21, N. of R. 17, E. Town 22. N. of R. 12, E. Town 23, N. of R. 17, E. Town 22, N. of R. 12, E. Emigrants. The Northern Pacific manual for Janu uary, 1884, contains some important infor mation to travelers on that road by emi grant trains. For the purpose of facilita ting the emigrant travel over this route the company has adopted all the latest im provements in emigrant sleepers, by which families and others can be carried from St Paul to Helena without change of cars, and furnished on board of trains with eata" hies and places to sleep. Or if preferred the travelers by emigrant trains can obtain meals at the regular eating stations cn route. But probably the most valuable informa tion imparted by the January manual is that emigrants are carried from St. Paul to Helena and from Helena to St. Paul on the daily Atlantic and Pacific express trains, thus making the same time ( two days and a half) as passengers in the Pull man Palace ears, who [hold first-class through tickets. This is a great advance in the right di rection and will prove of incalculable bene fit to the road and to emigrants, for it is a great saving of money to the latter by breaking up the old system of emigrant travel, which consigned vast numbers to the slow and uncertain speed of freight trains. From Helena to Portland regular emigrant trains will be run at a fast rate of speed, so as to make their whole time from St. Paul to Portland about fir e and a half days. Throughout the whole route a special agent of the division will accom pany each train, whose duty it is to look after the comfort of the emigrants and to perfect this special feature of the Northern Pacific Short Line. Hogan's Life Experience. Ben Hogan, who is to lecture in the Opera House Sunday evening on his "Life Experience," was at one time looked upon as one of the most famous characters on both sea and land. Through the war he was in blockade service and a spy in the army. During his pugilistic period he fought in a twenty-four foot ring numer ous battles. His career since 13 years of age was one of startling adventures up to the time of his conversion. He has been working here for the benefit of humanity for the last fortnight. He has accomplished great good. He has reached men whom others were usable to reach. We trust that the people of Helena Sunday evening will give him a good house, this being for his benefit. A small admission fee will be charged instead of taking up a collection. The collections thus far have not been sufficient to pay for the hall by $30, not speaking of the expense of coming and going. The general admission will be 25 cents, reserved seats 50 cents. It is not too much to expect that a full house will greet Mr. Hogan and that all will be richly re paid for their attendance. Bank Failure. Detroit, January 25. —John Kuhn, a prominent private banker here for thirty years past, suspended to-day. A great number of working people had deposited with him. His assets are estimated at $125,000. Liabilities unknown. Kuhn was reputed to be worth a million, bat it is declared he sacrifices everything to pay his creditors. The failure is a great sur prise. NEW CHICAGO AND PHIL IPSBCRG. [from ofr traveling correspondent.] New Chicago, in former years on theî direct line of trawl between Deer Lodge and Missoula, seems to be enjoying the peaco which reseits from comfortable cir cumstances and an easy conscience. It has derived but little benefit from the advent of the railroad, and has lost to some extent the business it formerly commanded. The town supports one hotel, two stores and a blacksmith establishment. The house of J. B. Featherman carries a fall line of groceries, dry goods and general merchandise. Mr. Featherman is also ■extensively engaged in the purchase and sale of beet. Mr. Duncan Dingwall, the postmaster, is managing partner .of the firm ol Caplice, Smith & Co. Mr. Dingwall as a business man has proved very successful, and as he carries a fine line of merchandise, controls a large trade. Embarking on the stage coach at this point a tedious ride of thirty miles through Flint creek valley brings ua to Philipsburg. This is one of the Territorial camps that has had as many nps and downs in its checkered career as is usually the lot of an average prospector. But through every discouragement it has stoutly maintained faith in the mining properties upon which it is built, and seems destined to realize the hopes that have been so often disap pointed. In former years mining in this camp has been confined to the lime forma tion, and though the Algonquin, the Speckled Trout and the Salmon have yielded large quantities of silver bullion, they have never proved profitable properties to their owners, and are now to all intents and purposes abandoned. The Hope has made a better record, having been a large producer for several yea^. With the dis covery of the Granite mine it is believed a new era has been inaugurated, and the indications all tend to the belief that the future of the the district is bright with promise. The Granite is the first vein in the camp ever discovered in gran ite country rock. It was purchased in 1880 for $40,000 cash. But little confidence was felt in its permanence or value, and the work of development proceeded slowly. Two years later the first test run was made at the Hope mill, which was very unsatisfactory in its results. Mr. Frank L. Perkins, a miner of many years experience, was then appointed superintendent, under whose able management the property has since been operated. The developments consist of four tunnels, of which the third is now in 1,300 feet, the face showing four feet of ore assaying 150 ounces to the ton. The richest ore is found in this drift—that obtained in the upper tunnels, Nos. 1 and 2, never having yielded more than 75 ounces. The lower tunnel, No. 4, is now in 400 feet, and is being rapidly extended with the aid of Burleigh drills. The ore, which abounds in beautiful specimens of ruby silver, is base and treated by the dry crashing and chlorodizing process. The great run of this mine was made recently, consisting of 1,500 tons, which yielded something over $300,000 in bullion. This certainly comes under tho head of a bonanza. Careful estimates of the ores remaining in the mine, of the same character and quality, place the amount at 2< >0,000 tons. It is not difficult, therefore, to esti mate the great value of the property. Phillipsburg boasts a comfortable brick hotel, the Kaiser House, which has been kept for many years by Herman Kaiser. He is not only a successful bonifaee. but an old timer, who has mined in California and Oregon, and packed upon his broad shoul ders a miner's provisions and implements for many a weary day. No mining camp can be successful that is without a brewery, and that of Chas. Kroeger produces beer of an excellence un surpassed. The establisnment has been in operation for many years, and has pro duced beverage enough to float a three decker. Henry Inkamp is proprietor of a hand some brick sample room and billiard hall. He has conducted a successful business for many years and is universally respected and esteemed. Wm. Weinstein is doing a rushing trade, which he has built up by long years of in dustry and close attention to business. His stock of merchanise is large and com plete, consisting of dry goods, clothing, boots, shoes, hats, caps, rubber goods and the larger list of articles coming under the head of general merchandise. Mr. Wein stein is a close buyer and in consequence can sell at bed rock prices. The jovial J. G. McLean, a prince of good fellows and a worthy knight of the forge, still makes merry music on the anvil and talks politics as in former years. An expert at the trade, his business never flags, and his store of ducats steadily increases. May his years be many and the light of his forge never grow dim. Ben Pizer carries a large stock of tobac co, cigars, fruits, nuts, toys stationery and fancy articles. He is a rustier from way back and is meeting a deserved success in business J. E. Myer and A. A. McDonald repre sent the beef business, supplying the camp with stews and .steaks and soup bones in any desired quantity. Jno. Rains has for a long time kept a tasty sample room where all manner of fluid comforts can be obtained. He carries a large stock of pure wines, liquors and cigars. I was glad to meet while in the camp Mr. Frank D. Brown, and old timed Mon tanian, well-known throughout the Terri tory. His spicy correspondence which fre quently appears in the West Side journals are always read with interest and have done much in attracting public attention to the mines of this vicinity. F. M. W. H. C. Davis, assistant general passenger agent of the Northern Pacific, was the first brakeman and fired on the first engine on the Northern Pacific and delivered the first stroke on the last spike. He was, until lately, assistant general passenger agent of the Manitoba railway. TOWN AND TEBMT0BY. Green hood, Bo am & Co. advertise a granc clearance sale of clothing. The Bozeman Chronick has completed the first year's publication of its weekly edition. Mr. McCormick, of Helena, has a claim at Pritchard creek from which a two-and a-half ounce nugget was taken, valued at $54. See special notice and advertisement of Geo. P. Reeves & Co. They are makiug some exi-ellent offers in silver plated ware and specialties. The paymaster's car of the Northern Pa cific railroad arrived at the depot last even ing, and as soon as the rolls can be ; pre pared a general payment will be made for construction employees, officials, etc. The Mtssoulian says a new wagon road to Eagle City , via B elknap, is to_be con structed within twenty-five days. This will reduce the distance between the mines and railroad to only twenty-eight miles, l; James, aged 14, son of Thomas Stuart, died of diphtheria at Deer Lodge the fore part of the week. It is stated that four other children of the family are down with the disease, but with one exception all are said to be in a fair way of recovery. Air. P. M. Wilkerson, President of the Territorial Historical S ociety, who has been East for several weeks, has returned from Chicago. While there he purchased the interest of M. A. Leeson and G. W. Salisbury in the company over which he presides. Avant Courier : Dawsoa county officials ere accused of systematically robbing the county, and the Times has taken up the cudgel against them. The ring proposes to "Custerize" Dawson, and is determined to establish^a new pap er, w hich i s to b e "Democratic to the back-bone." We can hardly believe that the Democrats of the county generally will recognize the fledg ling as their legitimate organ. Some day's ago, says the Livingston En terprise, it was intimated to us under prom ise of secrecy that C. J. Baronette was like ly to obtain the appointment of superin tendent of the National Park. Since then the same news has been reported to us by various others without any restrictions, and appears to have become public prop erty to the extent of being published in one of onr exchanges. We have not had an opportunity of interviewing Mr. Baro nette on the subject, but there seems little doubt that be will succeed Major Conger, provided, he will accept the position—of which there is still some doubt. The other day, for a change, our esteem ed contemporary switched ofi' its personali ties on to the Inter-Mountain. In recipro cal spirit and language that paper retorts : " That hereditary' idiot, left-handed poly gamist and political fraud, Kernal Mc Woolfolk, of the Helena Independent, seems to feel bad because the Inter-Mountain has indulged in some "personal allusions to many gentlemen of standing throughout Montana." We cant understand how this can effect McWoolfolk. He is neither a gentleman, nor has he any standing any where except as a buffoon, mountebank and miser. He is also a sanctimonious hypo, crite and a spiteful, selfish, cbaracter asssassin. An invention of utility to the army, and also of vaine to hunters, has lately been patented by a soldier of the United States Infantry. It is a device for the extraction of headless shells, in regard to which great difficulty has heretofore l>een experienced. The chief trouble has been io remove the impediment without injury to the grooves of the rifle. The present invention, which is a product of the brain of Mr. W illiarn Pratt, of the Seventh Infantry, stationed at Fort Laramie, seems to accomplish this, and so successfully that it has been recom mended by General O. O. Howard and other officers of the army of high rank who have tested it. A copy of the Montana News-Letter, of February, 1669, having l>een presented to the traveling agent of the Hekai.d by Mr. Frank D. Brown, of Philipsburg, we make the following extract from its weekly price list of that year, by way of contrast with the ruling prices for the same articles at the present time : "Wholesale prices at gold dust rates, February 28,1869 : Flour, St. Louis, $16 per sack; home, $90$11 ; self-rising, $130-$14 ; ham, 25(u35; lard, 32035 ; sugar, 30 (« 35 ; coffee, 40050, ground, 65 ; syrup, ten-gallon keg, Belcher's, $40; sugar house, ten-gallon keg, $35; table butter, 70080; powder, Hazzard's blasting, per keg, $8 ; rifie powder, $10 ; fresh eggs, $1.25 per dozen. An article signed "Common Sense," ta ken from the Inter-Mountain, contains strong points in behalf of home support to home papers. As generally known, the Butte journals, recently, cut down their size from eight to six column sheets, the good and sufficient reason assigned being, want of patronage. The move, fully justified as it appears, was regretted generally nevertheless. It was not so much a loss or injury to the Inter-Mountain for one—a paper that all along has ranked among the first and best of the Montana press—as it was a loss and injury to Butte A community that would uphold itself, that would prosper its business, that would add to its numbers, that would increase its wealth, must stand by its journals and see that they thrive with the rest. The Butte papers have never failed or ceased to sound the praises of that imperial camp. Its re sources, its productions, its inducements for the investment of capital, have been daily and continuously dwelt upon. The result has been the speedy opening np and de velopment of the greatest mining district of the continent. The local press was the principal factor in bringing these millions of money and thousands of people, and the business public is steadily prospering in consequence of the means and men brought about the city. The newspapers of Batte well and richly deserve success. They have earned the support which seems to have been denied them. It is due to the splendid enterprise they have shown and the unmeasured benefits tkny have conferred. The merchants should freely and liberally assist the source from which they are principally assisted. We shall be rejoiced if the business men of Botte look at the matter as do the business men of Helena. The papers of the Silver City should be poshed np to the size of the Helena press, with advertisements enough to keep them there. PERSONAL. —William A. Imee, a prominent citizen and attorney of Bozeman, is in the city. Mrs. W. W. Dixon, with her little son Willie, and Miss Caplice, of Butte, arrived by last evening '3 train for a short visit to Helena. —Percy Kennett came in yesterday from his stock farm in the Judith Basin, and will visit for a few weeks his many friends in tnis city. — S. T. Dennison, of Townsend, one ol the old timers, and lor many years engaged in mining pursuits on Silver Creek, is stopping for a lew days in the city. —Mr. Devine, the accomplished editor of the Billings Herald, alter a few day s' visit in Helena, left on the eastern train this evening lor his home on the banks of the Yellowstone. —Malcomb Morrow, Sr., one of the sub stantial citizens of Ft. Benton, is in town, for the first time in five years. He came up to attend his son's wedding, which oc curred last night. — Hon. I. I. Lewis, one of the owners of the famous Elkhorn mine, in Idaho, ar rived last night to make a brief visit to friends in this city. — S. S. Hobson, a stock man from Utica, Meagher county, who has been East lor several months, arrived in Helena this morning en route home. — P. M. Wilkerson, chief of the corps ol' indefatigable workers on the History of Montana, has returned to Helena after an absence of some weeks in Chicago looking after its publicationr —In the published list yesterday in the Herald of the practicing physicians in Helena, by an inadvertance the name ol Dr. J. J. Leiser was omitted. His eminent skill in the practiced' medicine entitles him to an equal position with any of the pro fession in Helena instead of being omitted from a list of his fellows. —Henry Yergy has gone east and will combine business with pleasure in a visit to the Keystone State. He will meet his wife at Kalamazoo, Michigan, and go on to Pennsylvania to visit the old folks at home. During his stay he will purchase an entire new stock of all kinds of hardware and return with his wife to Helena about the 1st of March. Parties building should consult their own inter est by getting prices on doors and windows from A. M. Holter Si Bro. Everything in the LAMP LINE at H. M. PAKCHEN A CO.'S. CHAS. LEHM AX. WHOLESALE AXD RETAIL. «R04 ER. 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. do.w6m-decl5 . RAXCH FOB SALE. The undersigned ofler for sale their Hay and Stock Kanch, consisting of 40U acres, situuted 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, and cuts the finest blue joint hay. For price and any particulars required, address FISK BKOS., \vtf-janI7 Helena, Montana. Many nice delicacies are often spoiled by the flavorings use ' .n them, and generally their having been spoiled is attributed to the cook, Now, if Dr. Ptict's Special Flavoring Friracts are used, cooks will not be blamed, nice dishes will not be spoiled, as they always impart their deli cate fresh fruit flavor in whatever they may be used. _ _ H. M. PAKCHEN ii CO. carry' the LARGEST STOCK and SELL THE IXJWEST. A. M. Holter <k Bro. have the best quality of doors and windows at prices never before offered in this market. Contractors and builders should call and examine stock. SHAKES EXTRACT ROOTS just received t H. M. PÄRCHEN & C" 'S. A. M. Holter & Bro. have a complete stock of iron pipe and fittings. TUBULAR LAMPS and LANTERNS just re ceived at H. M. PAKCHEN ii CO.'S. The most complete stock of mechanics fine tools at A. M. Holter ii Bro. ---- » ♦ ---------- Xe» Saddle Hou*e. Wm. Classman, late of Roberts Si Glassman, proprietors of the Cheyenne Saddle Shop.Helena, M. T., has purchased the businessof L. H. Rosen cranz, of Fort Benton. Mr. Classman 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 tself: JrDiTH Basin. M. T.. July 20,1883. Deab Sir- We. the undersigned, cow men of the Judith Basin, having used your saddles for the past year, find them far superior to all others for durability, workmanship, and for being the best cow saddles for general use. Horace Brewster. Chas. Brewster. Jesse Phelps. Perry Westfall. James Howard. Jno Campbell Jim Smith. David S. Phelps, Ed Olden. Ensign Sweet. Sim Campbell. diw CHEMISTS HAVE ALWAYS FOUND The Mos t Perfe ct Made. A PURE FRUIT ACID BAKING POWDER. There is none stronger. None so pure and wholesome. Contains no Alum or Ammonia. hat been used for years in a million homes. H» great strength makes it the cheapest. Its perfect purity t he healt hiest. In ths famiijfJoafjmost^deli^ on/j^Jrue^Jest THE TEST OF THE OVEN. aucricmiD n STEELE & PRICE, Chicago, ZU., sad St Louis, Mo. H i i. »ft wHi T— » Cm. Br. FlM BpMtd MTS MAKE NO SECOND GRADE GOODS* NEf m ! NEW GOODS ! If PRICES ! DIAMONDS, RICH JEWELRY, AND HOLIDAY NOVELITIES IN GREAT 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 MACNIFICENT.STOCK OUR ENTIRE MACNIFICENT STOCK. OUR ENTIRE MACNIFICENT STOCK. OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS. OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS. OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS RALEIGH & CLARKE, MAIN STREET. RALEIGH & CLARKE, MAIN STREET. RALEIGH & CLARKE, MAIN STREET. CASH MIST ACCOMPANY ALL COUNTRY ORDERS. CASH MIST ACCOMPANY ALL COUNTRY ORDERS. A. J. DAVIDSON, MANUFACTURER. JIBBER. And dealer in HARNESS, SADDLERY, LEATHER, HIDES AND WOOL. d^wly-janl MAIX STREET. HELENA. M. T. Send for Catalogue and Price«. T LAS UK CASH JNDIANAPOLIS, IND., U. S. A MaXCTACTUBEBS OF STEAM ENGINES _ m BOILERS. UNES and BOILERS IN STOCKS IMMEDIATE DELIVERY REMOVAL. CANS & KLEIN. We have removed to our new and spacious building STREET AND BROADWAY, An d are now opening an ele gant line of II GO All onr friends and patrons are are cordially invited to call on ns at onr new location. GANS & KLEIN. Corner Main Street and Broadway.