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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, June 19, 1884, Image 8

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From the Dallv Herald of June 12.
Ratification Last Night at the Opera
At a late hour yesterday a few friends of
W. F. Sanders, hearing that he was on the
train from the east that would arrive in
Helena at 8 o'clock, concluded that it
would he a proper time to make a public
ratification of the nomination ol blame
and Logan, especially as Col. Sanders would
t* fresh from the exciting scenes of the
nominating convention. It was theretore
3:30 p. m. before the call for the meeting
was written for the evening paper, and not
until near 5 o'clock were the citizens ap
prised .by dodgers that a meeting was to
l>e held. The citizens were soon aroused
to the importance of the tact, and the com
mittee in a short time had all arrange
ments made for a regular wide-awake,
re-echoing of the voice of the great Re
publican party of the United States, a* ex
pressed in the l ate Chica go Convention.
Preliminary to the meeting the Opera
House was engaged and arranged at an
early hour. The band and a committee ot
gentlemen, as the time approached lor the
train proceeded to the depot and gave Col. ;
Sanders a most hearty welcome and escorted ,
him up to the Opera House. By 8:30 the ;
vast «eating capacity of the parquette,
dress circle and standing room outside the
chairs were filled. A stirring air from the ;
band was the signal for all to be seated !
and for silence, when Isaac D. McCutcheon
advanced to the foot-lights and announced
the following prepared list ol officers for |
the meeting.
President—Hon. A. C. Botkin.
Secretary—A. J. Fisk.
Vice Presidents—Hon. C. Hedges, R. H. ,
Howey, H. M. Pärchen, J. H. McFarland, ;
T. H. Kleinschmidt, J. A. McDougal, A. M. j
Holter, Max Sklower, F. P. Sterling. D. H. ,
Cuthbert, Louis A. Walker, J. G. Sanders,
L. H. Hershfield, Hugh Kirkendall, Rich
ard Lockey, W. S. Paynter, W T . F. Wheeler,
C. P. Van Wart, C. F. Ellis, Wm. Miller,
Henry Klein, E. D. W eed, Major Jno. E.
Blaine, A. L. Ross, Hon. J. S. Tooker.
On motion, the officers were unanimous
ly elected.
Hon. A. C. Botkin then called the meet
ing to order, aLd delivered an eloquent
speech upon the occasion that had brought |
such a large meeting together, which was j
James G. '
to ratify the nomination of
Blaine and John A. Logan, as the Republi
can candidates of the national convention.
Every mention of the name of Blaine, or
the "Plumed Knight," or "the man from
Maine," brought down the house with en
thusiastic applause and cheers.
At] the conclusion of Mr. Botkins
speech he introducedjCol. W. F. Sanders,
who was received with cheers. The
Colonel gave a vivid description of the
thrilling scenes and incidents ot the Chi
Convention, and the wild excitement j
and joy that hailed the nomination of
Blaine, as well there, as in every street in
Chicago and throughout the country along
the line of his travel home. The Colonel s
allusion to Blaine's book of "Twenty years
in Congress," which he had just read, was
a grand tribute to the scope, power, and
vast mental resources of the man who
wrote it. Every mention of Blaine's name
by Sanders was received with the wildest
manifestations of joy by the large number
of ladies and gentlemen present.
The Colonel spoke about an hour and ten
minutes when the Turnverein Prize Band
struck up at its conclusion an appropriate i
At the conclusion of the music the hour
of 10 o'clock had arrived, when many of
the ladies had started lor their homes. The
chairman then said the meeting would be
addressed by the Hon. H. N. Blake, who,
being enthusiastically called for, stepped
upon the platform and made a very strong
ratification speech for Blaine and Logan.
After Judge Blake, the Hon. Isaac D.
McCutcheon^responding to a request from
the chairman and loud calls from the au
dience, made a short speech for the nomi
nees ol' the Chicago Convention, when the
meeting adjourned at a few minutes before
11 o'clock. _ __
St. Peter's Hospital.,
A meeting of the committee of St. Peter's
Hospital was held at the Rectory last even
ing and elected the following Trustees:
Bishop L. R. Brewer, Rev. F. T. Webb, W.
A. Chessman, A. J. Davidson, S. C. Ashby,
Daniel Marshall, J. H. Ming, E. Sharpe and
L. V. Styles; Secretary, S. J. Jones ; Treas
urer, W. D. Smith ; Superintendent, Dr. J.
J. Leiser. The Trustees will take out
articles of incorporation and at once pro
ceed to occupy the Cole building, near the
depot, for a hospital.
A Round Dozen of Vagrants Disposed
of in One Day.
A dozen or more of tramps were before
Judge Sterling's Probate Court this after
noon, all without the veritable loaf of
bread or other visible means of support.
They were all found guilty under the
statute of 1881 for the punishment of vag
rants and sent to the county jail—a pretty
good place to go to, where a fellow can get
two square meals a day without the trou
ble of working for them. This is a big
haul of this worthless population, and it is
a pity there is no city ordinance to make
such skulkers work on the streets.
Robberies in Butte.
A Butte saloon-keeper on Monday even
ing was paid a bill amounting to $1,700 in
cash, which he carelessly put in his over
coat pocket, and then hung the coat up in
a back room.
The saloon was lull of men at the time,
and when the place was closed for the
night the coat and other clothing were
missing. The thieves were probably '
agreeably surprised in finding the pockets
so well lined. tSeveral arrests have been
made, but no clue to the culprits has been
found. The same evening $60 in cash was 1
taken from the drawer in the Branch Mint !
From the DailT Herald of June 13.
The Raising of the Great Rast.
The great mast for the illuminating
lamp of the Electric Light Company was
successfully raised on Court House Square
this morning notwithstanding the predic
tions to the contrary. It was a great un
dertaking, yet when everything was in
readiness the mast went up to a vertical
stand-still within twenty minutes from the
time the lines and falls were made taut.
The manilla lines that were u»ed as guys
for the mast and for the shears for top
blocks and ground falls measured some
3,000 feet of cable.
The lines and blocks were reared by Mr.
J. II. Demill, an experienced engineer, who
has followed the business of raising wind
mills. with a dexterity that would do credit
to an old jack tar. For several days he
has been engaged planting stay-posts a
hundred feet apart, corresponding in line
with the four corners of the Court House,
which, when relieved of their rope guys,
will be used lor permanent stays for the
wire guys that remain.
A pair of shears, 80 feet high, were
planted and rigged with dou
ble blocks, to which there were
laid double falls leading out to the north,
at the end of each were a span of horses.
When all was ready the word of command
was given by Mr. Demill, the lour horses
moved forward, the ropes smoked in their
shives, the mast went steadily up with
only two rests to let the -horses breath, and
within twelve minutes the great pole
stood snug up to its shears, a grand monu
ment, 100 feet high, to the enterprise and
progress of the citizens of Helena. By
to-morrow morning all the lines will be
taken down, and no stays except the small
wires will be seen around the monster
mast as a prop to its majestic altitude. In
a few days the cluster of lamps will be
raised, and from night to night will show
their bright lights all over the city. Mr.
Demill will take his ropes and rigging
down to raise the mammoth granite block
over the corner of the Montana National
Bank building. The mast raising was
complete in every particular, and there
was no hitch or call to water the ropes from
beginning to the end.
Extension of Main Street.
The action of the City Council last night
looking to the extension of Main street is
j one that will be universally approved by
' the citizens of Helena. The opening of
this thoroughfare from Bridge to Water
street will add some 500 feet to the south
ern end of Main street and open up just
that much more frontage, which, as soon
as the grade and side lines are established,
will become very valuable. The extension
of the street at its south end will put that
portion of the city in control of the Fire
department, and eventually crowd
out the Chinese from that quarter.
The valuable improvements made at
j the head °* Main street by Sklower & Lias- i
ner, James Blake, and others, are deserv
ing of this action of the Council as a proffer
of their just recognition of enterprise and
public improvements by these men. Now !
that the extension has been approved by ;
the council the work cannot be commenced j
too soon, especially as the cost will be ;
small. Health, drainage, security from !
fire, increased value of property for tax
able purposes, beautifying the city uni
formity of streets, and other considerations,
all demand the extension of Main street,
and it is to be hoped that busy hands,
ander the Street Commissioner, will not I
Joose time in completing the job.
Resolntion of Thanks.
Headquarters Fire Department, \
Helena, M. T. June 13,1884. j
S. G. Fulton, Esq., General Agent of N. P.
R. R. Co. Helena, M. T.
Dear Sir —At a regular meeting of the
City Conncil, held last night, the following
resolution was offered by Alderman Sulli
van and unanimously adopted :
Resolved, That a vote of thanks on be
half of the Council and the Fire Depart
1 ment are hereby tendered the Managers of
the N. P. R. R. Co. through their General
Agent in Helena, Mr. S. G. Fulton, lor the
courtesy of granting half freight rates on a
car load of coal for the use of the Helena
Fire Department. •
With many kind wishes for the financial
success of your "Great Road" I have the
honor to subscribe myself,
Very respectfully,
Chief of the Fire Department.
[Correct Attest]
Massena Bi llard, City Clerk.
Miss Aula Moore is in the city with the
view of organizing a troupe of juvenile
local talent to present the operetta of Cin
derella, prepared by herself and in which
she has had great success and experience
in presenting before many audiences in
western cities. It is the lady's purpose
in her work, from the avails of her enter
tainments, to establish somewhere in this
western country a widows and orphans
home. She wishes the children who will
offer themselves for this organization to
meet her at the Graded School assembly
room to-morrow at 3 o'clock p. m.
The Classical School.
* The academic year of the Helena Class
ical School closed yesterday and will he
followed by a vacation of twelve wees?.
Prof. W. H. Garrison was re-elected Princi
pal by the unanimous vote of the Execu
tive Committee, but to their sincere regret
has declined. It is confidently expected,
however, that a successor no less capable
and conscientious will be secured. The
next year will commence early in Septem
ber, with an excellent corps of teachers
and enlarged accommodation to ensure the
continued and increasing success of the
The River Press says of Montana's mer
chant marine : The steamer Batchelor, of
the Power line, tied up at the levee early
yesterday morning, eleven and a half days
out from Bismarck, which is a quick trip
considering her load of about 300 tons.
The Batchelor will take on her down trip
a load of hides and 900 bars of bullion.
She also has a large list of passengers.
From the D*ilv Herald of June 14.
One Short Year.
It will be just one year on Monday next
since the first through passenger train on
the Northern Pacific left Helena for the
East, and it was just one short year last
Thursday, the 12th inst., since the first
whistle from a locomotive awakened the
echoes in the Last Chance and Grizzly
gulches and cheered the hopes of the peo
ple of Helena by its shrill welcome notes,
j But within that short time what wonders
: and changes have been witnessed within
! and around Helena, what prodigies of
labor am. improvements have lieen
I wrought, what a metamorphosis from
a simple village of the valley
to a metropolitan city of near ten thousand
people. The result is not the work of the
road alone, but it has brought in the ma
chinery that has developed our silver and
gold mines about Helena, and made her a
grand depot of supplies for these prosper
ous camps and active workers. Under the
incentive of competition and cheap mater
ial what may not be expected from the
second year of our railroad era, after the
great discovery of coal, which is forever
hereafter to be the fuel of Montana. We
look with cheerful expectations for the end
of the railroad year just begun, for a con
tinued progress and enterprise that will
close its second year with greater achieve
ments finished and worthier anticipations
The Season of Strawberries.
In Montana, ÿnce the era of railroads
and their connections with the countries
that produce strawberries at different sea
sons, we are enabled to enjoy a longer
season of this lucious fruit than most other
places east of the Missouri river. In
Helena the season for strawberries begins
about the 5th of May by shipment from
California, which lasts about twenty days,
then come in the berries for twenty days
more from Walla Walla. After that come
for twenty days more the strawberries
from Utah, and then for twenty days more
we have the best of all, the mountain
sweet seedling and other varieties of Mon
tana strawberries. This makes eighty
days for our season of this delicious fruit,
or a continuous picnic from the 5th of
May to the 24th of July, which is prob
ably a longer period than any other portion
of the United States east of us enjoys of ;
the strawberry season. Wherever this
berry grows it is confined to a short season
of not more than three weeks, but here, as
if to compensate for the loss when this
fruit leaves us, we have the red Antwerp
raspberry, which we enjoy with a relish
for a short season more. Then come the
blueberries, which continue till near the
frosts of the early fall. But in the mean
time we have enjoyed the red and white
currants which grow in our gardens in pro
lific abundance.
Who W ants an Office ?
The New Northwest contains thirteen an
i nouncements of public-spirited citizens of
Deer Lodge county who are candidates for
the nomination of sheriff, assessor, treasur
er, etc., at the coming fall conventions.
The practice is a good one—it gives plenty
of time to look into the history and ante
cedents of your would-be public servants.
Have we any candidates in Lewis and
! çiaj-t county ? Send in your names, and
the Herald will "announce" you from
now until the meeting of the convention :
at living advertising rates.
New Nor'-Wester«.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Anderson, of Deer
Lodge, have been sorely afflicted this week
in the loss of two children from diphtheria,
and a third, a little girl, is still very low.
One son recovered from a mild illness. The
oldest girl is in the upper valley, and has
not been exposed.
John Beck, the only one of the Stevens
ville store robbers, who was caught after
the Missoula jail-break, was tried at Mis
soula last week and sentenced by Judge
Galbraith to seyen and a half years in the
penitentiary. Sheriff Berry delivered him
to Warden Creel Wednesday.
The committee on finance for the Fourth
of July celebration, did some rustling
around town Tuesday and in a few hours
picked up some $600, to be expended in
making things interesting and entertaining
for everybody on Independence Day at
Deer Lodge.
Miss Lizzie Hamilton, a young lady from
Bozeman, who has been in the Warm
Springs Asylum for the past ten months,
and was one of the most violent patients
ever brougnt there, was discharged on
Tuesday, cured, and accompanied her bro
ther to their home in Canada.
Stcdman & Banes
Are now furnishing some fine iron fronts
for business houses and public buildings in
Helena. They are all fine specimens of
such work and can be inspected on Main
street at Berkenfield's block, and Sanford &
Evans block, which have been furnished
by Messrs. Stedman & Banes. They have j
the contract for furnishing the iron front of j
John Horsky's new block and have fur
nished all the iron fronts that
have been used in the city for the J
last twelve months. They are casting at J
their works in Helena all kinds of archi
tectnral iron for caps, sills, lintels and !
other castings, such as gas lamp posts and
anything required in the building line.
The cost of iron fronts, their durability,
and convenience of putting in place are
considerations of economy and utility that
will recommend them to all builders.
What a Woman Says About the Re
cipes in the Famous Albert
Lea Cook Book.
Your valuable Cook Book came to hand,
for which accept my thanks. It's a trea
sure, for its Recipes are plain, and the book
is well gotten up ; its typographical and
general make up speaks well for your de
partment in doing so much for the "Women
of America." May your Road be as suc
cessful as every woman will be who fol
lows your Cook Book, and every man who
eats thereafter. Yours truly,
This beautiful book contains 144 pages
with illuminated esc vers. Sent on receipt
of ten cents in stamps or cash. Address,
BABCOCK, FORT & CO., Chicago, I1L
A. Gibson, of Hughsville, M. T., was
granted a patent. .Tune 3d, for a smelting
The greatest show on earth—Cole s Con
solidated Circuses—will be in Helena on
Thursday and Friday.
Henry Imkamp, one of Philipsburg s
representative men. returned last Saturday
from an extended visit to St. Louis, Mo.
In the list of vice-presidents at the
Blaiu ratification meeting the name of A.
A. LaRue was made to read A. L. Ross.
There are now four silver mining com
panies of Butte paying regular dividends.
The copper companies aie all making
It is said the Dream placer claim has
been purchased by Portland parties for
$100,000, a one-eighth interest being re
served in the bargain.
R. Lockey has resigned as the Helena
agent of the Red Star and American Steam
ship lines, and Mr. E. A. Winstanley, of
the Northern Pacific Land Office, has been
appointed agent of the two lines.
The report comes to us of a gold find
within a few miles of Helena, between
Grizzly and Nelson gulches, where $250
was last week pounded out by a hand
mortar from fifty pounds Ol quartz.
River Press : A telegram states that the
Benton left Bismarck yesterday with the
largest load of the season and full of pas
sengers, which does not look as if naviga
tion has slackened any on the upper Mis
Wednesday afternoon about 4 o'clock a
thief entered Bowes" furniture store, Butte,
and abstracted about $400 from the safe,
which had been left open. The loss is a
severe one to Mr. Bowes, and indicates how
bold and desperate the thieves are becom
The Maiden Reduction Company has
ordered a $3,100 smelter from Frazer &
Chalmers, of Chicago, and paid $1,000 cash
down on the same. The machinery will
be shipped from Chicago July 9th, so that
it will be erected and running in good
shape this fall.
Deputy Sheriff Arthur informed the
Missoula Times recently that Hugh Kirken
dall, of Helena, has purchased the Clarks
Fork and C<eur d'Alene Ferryboat and
Toll Road Company's interests at Thomp
8011 Falls. Another ferryboat will, in a
few days, take the place of the one lost on
Livingston Enterprise : A carload of ma
chinery, including a small engine, has ar
rived, consigned to D. J. Kenelly. It is for
use at his Mission Dairy in the process of
cream and butter making. By its use the
milk is taken from the cow and converted
into butter ready for the market without
being touched by the hand.
A good one is told on a lawyer iu this
city of how he astonished a tramp yester
day, who accosted him on Main street for
a quarter with which to buy a meal.
Tramp—"Please, sir, give me enough to
buy a dinner. I've had n,j breakfast yet."
Lawyer—"Go off, pard, and work the
other side of the street; I'm working this
The indications for a large attendance
at the coming camp meeting in the Bitter
Root valley, both of ministers and people,
are becoming more hopeful every day. The
meeting will open at 7 o'clock Wednesday
evening, June 18th, and continues over the
following Sabbath, and will be under the
charge of Rev. W. A. Shannon. Most of
the Methodist clergy of the Territory will
take part.
This being the feast of Corpus Christi
there was a high mass at the Catholic
church and a procession of the congrega
tion carrying the blessed sacrament. The
children were dressed in white veils, the
Catholic Knights formed in line with their
banner, the Sodolaties were out with their
beautiful banner, and marched round the
church. To-night there will be vespers
and benediction the same as on Sundays.
Minneapolis Tribune : The recent dis
coveries of coal in Montana, if they have
not been unduly exaggerated, cannot fail
to have an immense influence in the future
development of the Territory. Montana
has already developed a vast mining in
dustry, and if coal can, in addition to the
precious metals, l»e produced in paying
quantities, it will be of great importance
in the further development of the iron,
steel, and other mining industries of the
Butte Miner : Hamilton & Pfouts, in
making the exeavation for their new build
ing on the corner of Main and West Park
streets, uncovered a magnificent, all-wool,
and twenty-feet wide silver bearing quartz
lode. The ore is free milling and assays
way np in the three figures. The fortunate
owners expect to take out enough in mak
ing the excavation to put up the two story
building. They will not work below the
excavation for the present but will hold
the "find" down with a substantial brick
Minneapolis Tribune : The Canadian
Pacific has arranged a through line from
St. Paul with the St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Manitoba Railway. The cattle are taken
to Maple Creek and Calgary, Northwestern
Territory. There is a saving of distance of
203 miles over the present route to Helena.
There is prospect of large quantities of
cattle being taken to the Northwest Terri
tory, near the Montana line, where grazing
is excellent. The Canadian government is
giving much encouragement to stock rais
ing by making free duty on settler's stock.
A train of thirty-one cars was recently run
from St. Paul to Maple Creek in fifty-one
hours and a quarter, a distance of 1,050
Real Estate Sale.
John B. Wilson has purchased of John
H. Ming the property on Fifth avenue ad
joining his residence, lots 5. 6 and 7, in
block 42. Consideration. $1,200.
By the use of Flavoring Extracts, made from
ethers and other injurious articles, in our pastry
and our creams, we encounter danger. Such ex
tracts give some foreign flavor, but in their very
nature we injurious. These evils may be avoided
by using none but Dr. Price's Special Flavoring
Extracts, which are made from the true fruit.
—Hon. H. N. Blake, of Virginia City, is
a welcome guest within our gates.
—H. Rosenbaum, a prosperous farmer
and stock man of Meagher county, is in the
— R. L. Davis, of Deer Lodge, clerk of
the court, arrived this morning from the
West Side.
—Col. J. A. Johnston returned last night
from St. Paul, where he went to meet liis
wife and daughter, who have been spend
ing the winter in the States. Mrs. John
ston's health is considerably improved.
—Col. Wilbur F. Sanders, delegate to
the National Republican Convention, re
turned last evening, and was met at the
depot by a committee of citizens in car
riages and the Turn Verein Band.
—Mrs. T. P. Fuller and children started
east yesterday morning to visit friends in
Minneapolis, and were the guests of Presi
dent Hill, an old friend ofC'aptain Fuller's,
and traveled by special car on the Northern
—R. A. Weiss, who for the past two
months has been up in the Cteur d'Alene
mines, returned home last night. Mr.
Weiss thinks it will be a good country in
time, but at present there is no inducement
to go there.
— W. W. Alderson, editor of the Avant
Courier, is visiting the capital to-day in
company with his oldest brother, Simon
Alderson, of Austin, Illinois, who went to
the lead regions of that State as one of its
earliest pioneers, and is now actively en
gaged in the purchase of flour and wheat.
Mr. S. Alderson is not too old to become a
pioneer of Montana, and may find such in
ducements in this new and beautiful coun
try of the mountains as to induce him to
embark in active business here.
The undersigned offer for sale their Hay and
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, and cuts the finest
blue joint hay. For price and any particulars
required, address FISK BROS.,
wtf-janl" Helena, Montana.
Dairy ('own For Nale.
Twenty-five head of first-class Dairy Cows for
sale—twenty-one fresh in milk,—with calves.
For particulars enquire at the Herald office.
New Kadrtle House,
Wm. Glassman, late of Roberts ii Olassman,
proprietors of the Cheyenne Saddle Shop,Helena,
M. T., has purchased the businessof L. H. Rosen
cranz, of Fort Benton. Mr. Glassman basa 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
Jvdith Basis, M. T., July 20,1883.
Dear Sir-W e, the undersigned,cow men of the
Judith Basin, having used your saddles for the
past year, find them lar superior to all others for
durability, workmanship, and for being the best
cow saddles for general use.
Horace Brewster. Chas. Brewster. Jesse Phelps.
I'errv Westfall James Howard. Jno Campbell
Jim Smith. T >avid S. Phelps, Kd Olden.
Ensign Sweet. Sim Campbell. diw
"HACKM2TACK," a lasting and fragrant per
fume. Price 25 and 50 cents.
SHILOH'S Cl.'KE WILL immediately relieve
Croup, Wboopiug Cough and Bronchitis.
FOR DYSPEPSIA und Liver Complaint, you
have a printed guarantee on everv Itoltle ol
Shiloh - !» Vltalizer. It never fail- to eure
A NASAL INJECTOR tree with each laittle of
Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Brice 50 cents.
Sold by H. M. FarcUen A 4'o..
d-tw-ly-sepJO Helena. M. T.
r* JULY 5.
JULY 4th. dte 5th, 1884.
Montana Agricultural, Mineral & Mechan
ical Association, Helena, M. T.
Frinny. July 4lh.
Race 1—Purse 8125, running, fortwo-year-olds,
half a mile.
Race 2— Purse fl25. running, for three-year
olds, three quart-r* of a mile.
Race 3—Purse S150, running, one mile.
Race 4—Purse Î2W), trotting. 2:30 class.
Nalurtl«,» . July 3lh.
Race 5—Purse $150, running, three-quarters of
a mile heats.
Race 6—Purse S150, running, handicap, one
Race 7—Purse S20U, trotting, free for all.
Over the track and under the rules of the Asso
ciation, entries close Tuesday night. July 1st.
Nominations in the mile handicap must declare
out before 6 p. m. July 4lh. Entrance ten per
cent, of the totul amount of the purst*.
S. H. CROUXSK, President.
Francis Pope. Secretary.
Brands advertised as absolutely pure
Plaee a can top down on a hot stove until heated, that
remove the cover and smell. A chemist wilt not M re
quired to detect the presence of ammonia.
m p
In a million homes for a quarter of a century it has
stood the consumers' reliable test.
. icial Flan
The •IrORf(.t,wo>t delirium ud natural Bator known,aad
Dr. Price's Lupulin Yeast Berns
For light, Healthy Bread, The Best Dry Hop
Yeast in the World.
Reward Offered.
Territory ok Montana,
Executive Office,
Helena. June 14, is*»!. I
By virtue of tbe laws of thi- IVrritory, a re
ward of Two Hundred Dollars i- hereby offered
for the apprehension an<l conviction of eacli of
the persons who, on or aliout May 31st, 1884,
committed grand larceny Vy -tealing horses in
the vicinity of Beaver Cret 8. Jefferson county,
Montana Territory, owned by John Keating a'»d
, JOI INS. TO« >K K R,
I _ I Secretary ami Acting Governor.
< SEAL. - J *
iltAwlt je!4
Having* completed arrangements for their new Jewelry
Establishment, to be opened shortly, will offer their pres
ent fine stock of Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
Solid Silverand Plated Ware at IMMENSE REDUCTIONS.
Please Call, Examine, and be Convinced.
_ W. C. BAILEY & CO.
Special attention to Watch Repairing, etc. Manufacturing: from
Native Gold, and Engraving.
standard the highest !
dawly-octl6 ______________
Spring Opening.
French Millinerv.
Spring Styles.
Ladies' Suits.
RALEIGH & CLARKE. Overgarments and Furnishings
Main St.
A Fashionable and exclusive stock new
goods arriving daily. Moderate prices.
And dealer in
dAwly-janl MAIN STREET. HELENA, 91. T.
1884 .
1884 .
We are now opening an elegant line of
Spring and Summer Clothing in Cork
screws, Cheviots, French worsteds,
Flannels, Cassimeres, and other
Seasonable Fabrics for
BOYS and
We have all the Leading Styles in the above
lines. Also, the Latest Novelties in
A full line of Blankets, Quilts, Tents, Rubber Goods,
California Flannels, Hydraulic Hose. etc.
All our goods having been selected by compe*
tent buyers in the principal Eastern markets*
and bought for cash, WE CAN SELL THE BEST
Brick Block—Corner Main Street and Broad'
_ way, Helena. _____- j
Silks, 25cts. 50 and $1 packages; Plush, Velvets and Brocade Velvets P u '
up in 50cts and $1 packages. Also, all kinds of Fine Art Needle Work
Notions, Dry Goods, Stationery, Tinware, Rugs, Mats, and Rubber
Genuine Oil Paintings, 24x36 inches, in heavy gilt frames, for $15 a P a ^ r »
diwly-8epl7 7

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