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From the Dallv Herald of June 19. The Electric Light To the Helena Electric Light Company a world of credit is due l'or their pluck and enterprise in furnishing an example of what they did not fear to attempt. And that was. demonstrating at their own ex pense the practicability of successfully placing a cluster of electric lights at an altitude of near a hundred feet above the earth, and lighting up a large portion ol the city with a brilliancy superior tothat of the full moou. It was a grand sight last night to witness the dazzling lanterns lor the first time, grandly poised far up toward the zenith as though some new constellation was hung out from the quiet sky to give greater grandeur to the star decked firmament. And it was a grand triumph of electricity when our Lelectric Light Company demonstrated to the people of Helena that they could safely conduct that subtle fluid harmlessly to the top of a hundred foot mast, and there make it the instrument of utility and an ornament to the city—a fitting spectacle to the credit and enterprise of her citizens, and as a beacon light of honor to them as public benefactors. The expriment is successful and the exhibition last night was witnessed by a great number of people, who sat upon their doorsteps until a late hour enjoying the lights and shadows of the quintuple lan terns as they illuminated for squares away the avenues of Ewing, Breckenridge, Warren, Broadway and the court house square, and all who attested with the sense of seeing that the lighting was done, and well done. A Herald reporter was one of the spectators w ho was out last night, and, as it were, drank in the flood of light (rather a thin leverage, to be sure) that was thrown for squares around so bright that newspapers vere read and time pieces consulted. The light was superb and an economical success so far as lighting the city is con cerned by a dozen or more lights so dis trihnted at a less height at the centres of the right angles of the principal streets,: so that the shadow of tall buildings would not be in the way. The llnse*Ball Match. The friendly contest yesterday at the Helena base l»all grounds between the Helena nine and the Spauldings, com |K>sod of memliers from the enlisted men of the 2d Cavalry, which has four com panies camped near the city, resulted iu favor of the former by a score of 16 to 8. TheJHelena nine was played by Downing, Bu.sket, Wells, Tick nor, Conlilf, Barbour, llumliert, Hill and Martin, and the Spauldings by Riley, Wilson, Lynch, Searles, Simpson, Halstead, Ransom, Look land and Ford. Lieutenant Hoppin, of the 2d Cavalry, was the prompt and im partial umpire, l'or awhi le alter the tirst big score] made by the Helena boys the playing was very exciting and close, but the city geuts walked off w ith the horses, so to speak. The game was played under a hot sun ami little or no breeze. The full Helena nine will play the Spauldings another game on Saturday at the Helena base ball grounds. This time it w ill be a battle Itetween giants, as, we understand, the Spauldings have been re inforced by some crack players, who did not think it worth while to appear w ith tho soldier hoys on the tirst rattle. ——— » ♦ --— Copulation of Helena. Helena, June 18,1884. To the Editor of tlu> Hekald : To decide a )>et between friends, what is the population of Helena at this time ? Respectfully, O. W. C. Answer. —There is no way that a cor rect estimate can he made of the popula tion of Helena at this time. According to an analysis of a recent vote, figured out as they would do it in the States, our popula tion exceeds 10,000. Vet the claim is made that there are not so many women and children here iu proportion to the number of voters as iu the States. However, we think Helena can consistently, at this time, claim a population of between 8,000 and 10,000 people. Emmons <1. Blame Not Engaged. The Chicago .Journal priuts the follow ing : ''There is not the shadow of truth in the report set afloat in this city and Mil waukee, and sent all over the country, that a son of the Hon. James (J. Blaine and a daughter of the editor ot the Chicago Tri hunt are engaged to he married. The re l>ort hail its origin in petty malice. Mr. Emmons G. Blaine resides at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and Miss Medill is a school girl, and although they are personally acquainted, no such thing as marriage has ever been dreamed of by either of them." Shot Dead. Edwards, who lives iu Ogden, and is employed by the N. 1'. R. R. as a brakes man. was shot after leaving Deer Innige by some unknown party, and wqis found dead on top of a l»ox car iu the circus train this morning. It must have ln*eu done by some malicious person, as he is a stranger in this part of the country. New Bottling Works. The old and w ell known firm of Jurgens & Price have recently added to their busi ness a full and complete plant of machinery, from A. D. Puffer & Sons, Boston, to man ufacture soda, sarsaparilla, ginger ale, and all kinds of mineral w aters. The season able goods manufactured by them are deliciously flavored, and their sales are rapidly increasing. The capacity of their works is sufficient to promptly fill all orders, not only from the city, hut from the country. A trial order is solicited. -- ♦ ♦....... Dairy Cow» mill Stock Cattle For Nnle. Twenty-five head of first-class Dairy Cows for sale— twenty-one fresh in milk,—with ealves. Also, alsiut fifty head of iitock cattle, of which twenty-live are two-year-olds and the remainder yearlings and cows. For particulars enquire at the Hekald office, or apply to Van H. Fisk. Bed ford, M. T. dj,wtf-jel8 From the Dailv Herald of June 20. THE CIKCLS LAST SIGHT. Une of the Wonders of the World. It was past 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon when the great trains of railroad cars brought in W. W. Cole's great combination circuses and menageries. By herculean ] a l*or the whole of the outfit was unloaded f rom the cars and transferred to the show grounds and arranged for a performance, which began at 9 o'clock. The great hip podrome was lighted up and seats arranged for eight thousand people, reserved seats with back rests for two thousand persons, being of the number and all taken. The ; g ra nd opening was announced from a deep throated bell and clash of trumpets lrom the band, which was the signal for silence, an( i jbe direction of all eyes towards the two entrances, from which came forth lrom one fords, ladies, and pages mounted on trained horses, ponies and mules, from the other trained elephants, camels, and other ! animals. The grand entrance was very imposing and was followed in quick suc oession by the wonderful feats on the trapeze of daring performers, bare-back riders, athletes in living pyramids, the wonderful Mile. Aimee,an inverted walker from a suspended ceiling, the bicyclist on a ! tight-rope forty feet from the ground, the troop of Arabs in their tumbling exercises I U nd feats of juglery, all brought on rapidly without long intermissions, and perfor mances in two rings at the same time, were sights that an enthusiastic audience cheered and screamed over in the greatest delight. There was not a doubt left upon the minds of any who attended the circus last night but what W. W. Cole's grand consolidated cin uses were by far the grandest ever seen outside of the famed canvass of P. T. Bar nu m's. To properly describe all the fea tures of Cole's circus would be impossible in the length of a readable newspaper de scription. But what strikes the general spectators as the most wonderful and at tractive curiosities are the seven long haired ladies, whose long and beautilul tresses hang in a graceful wealth of ring fots to the very ground, every one of them being able to stand upon their own natural ; foeks. Another wonderful performance tobe seen was the expert cashier, Judge John Evans, taking the money at the ticket office, and giving change with both hands to a clamoring crowd with a dex terity and correctness that were simply marvelous. Taking the attractions all in all they are deserving the greatest praise, and the proprietor himself, W. W. Cole, with his well disciplined corps of assist ants are among the most enterprising men of the age, who deserve credit without stint for bringing the next best show in America successfully into the heart of the Rocky Mountains. Obituary--Win. H. Armor. Our community was very much shocked yesterday afternoon to hear that Wm. H. Armor had died, at 4 o'clock, of inflamma tion of the bowels. It was only a lew days since be was in his office, apparently well, and many of his friends did not even know that he was seriously ill. But Mr. Armor's health had been impaired lor a year past, and this spring he took a rest from business cares and visited the Plast. Returning apparently somewhat j improved, he resumed his duties as Depu j J | | ! j ; j ty U. S. Collector and remained iu the office until about ten days ago. William Howard Armor, at the time of his death, was 39 years and ten months old. He served, during the war, in the 1st Missouri regiment, reenlisting as a veteran in the 51st Missouri. He rose from ranks to the position of First Lieuten ant, and for some time occupied the posi tion of Ass't Adj't. General, with the Di vision Headquarters then at St. Louis. After the war he came to Montana, and has been a resident of Helena ever since. For several years he has been Deputy U S. Collector at Helena, filling that responsible position satisfactory to the Government and to the people, with whom he daily came in contact He was a prominent member of the Masonic fraternity, being a Past Master of Morning Star Lodge No. 5, High Priest of Helena Royal Arch Chapter No. 2, T. I. M. of Helena Council No. 9 and Captain General of Helena Commandery No. 2, K. T. He was also Adjutant of Wadsworth Post No. 8, Grand Army of the Republic. He was a man of thorough in tegrity and untarnished honesty, and had many warm personal friends in this com munity that knew him so long and so well. An aged father and mother and devoted sister (Mrs. John Stedman ) minis tered to him constantly during his short illness, and are left to mourn his untimely death. The New St. John's Hospital. The new hospital under the direction of the Sisters of Charity at Helena is pro gressing rapidly, and everything is being concentrated at the present time on the completion of the basement, so as to have it ready for the corner stone, which will be laid with proper ceremonies on next Tues day,* the 24th inst., at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. ----^ Starving Savages. (Sun River Sun.J Colonel Moal returned on Saturday from a trip to the Blackfoot agency, where he had been receiving and inspecting a lot of beef and stock cattle, tlour and bacon. He received 13,000 pounds of bacon, about fifty sacks of flour, forty-four head of beef and some 500 head of stock cattle. This will be enough, he thinks, to keep the In dians from actual starvation until after the 1st of July, hut after that he says they will have absolutely nothing to eat. They will probably kill otf the 500 head of stock cattle, and then we all well know what they will do. For some reason or other the government will not have sup plies there by the first of July. There has been a terrible blunder somewhere—a blunder that will turn loose 3,000 starving Indians on the defenseless settlers in the Teton, Depuyer and Marias country. There is no game worth mentioning on the Black foot reservation, and there are cattle which the Indians are bound to kill for food when the government rations play out. Our stockmen should look into this matter a little now before it is too late. ! j I j j , : j ! 1 I Frem the Daily Herald of June 21. White Sulphur Springs. A citizen of Helena just returned from this enterprising town and popular health resort, thus describes the growth and pros perity of White Sulphur Springs : "You would not know the place; it has been two years and a half since I passed there when there were but a few cabins. Now there is a large and growing town of ten or a dozen stores, several brick blocks, several two-story brick houses under con struction. and a brick hath house at the Springs. "Since White Sulphur Springs has been made the county seat of Meagher county there has been a permanency and a pro gress in the place that are seen in the char acter of the buildings, in the price of town lots, and in the confidence that inspires its citizens with a future of the Springs that will see the towu one of the largest and most popular places of health resort in all the Rocky Mountains. "Going into Meagher county last week I was about to pass through White Sulphur Springs on my way to Martinsdale, intend ing to stop there on my way back, I was hailed by that jolly, good fellow and form er citizen of Helena, J. H. Moe, the hanker of White Sulphur Springs, with whom I had a pleasant chat of an hour or so, about the boys, business and the prosperity of the thriving burg. The town seemed alive and rustling in building, business and supplies for one of the richest mining, live stock and farming counties of the Territory. "They talk over there of having a rail road from the Northern Pacific—a branch that will connect the town with Helena through a rich mining and agricultural district equal to any in Montana. "Yes, the place has grown so that yon would not know it." The Fourth of July Races. It is but a short time now until the Fourth of July races on the Helena race track. The Territorial Fair Association has offered eleven hundred dollars in purses which will no doubt bring a great many fine animals here on the two days of the races. Already enough entries have been made to insure sufficient competition among the racers to make it interesting and profitable to spectators who may attend, whether they bet on the right horse or not. It will be profitable to all interested in breeding stock, because the occasion will bring together such horses as men will want to buy and introduce among the Montana herds that need looking after and where blood will tell. The trustees have completed all the preparations for the races and the track is in the best condition. With the good weather that comes gener ally at about the first of July we may look for a grand turnout to the Fourth of July races at Helena. ■ " » ♦------- Dream Gulch in the Lead. The First National Bank ot Helena re ceived this morning $3,500 iu gold dust from Dream gulch, in the Cœur d'Alenes. This famous gulch, only a few days ago, produced a nugget that weighed $324. This gold is of tne same character as that from the other gulches running into Pritchard creek—coarse and of a dark, smoky color, yet nearly pure, bringing between $17 and $18 per ounce. There seems to he better times at both Murray and Eagle City now that the surplus stam peders are leaving the legitimate prospect ing and gold washing to the practical miners. When things settle down there to actual business and the blusterers blow out their extra wind there will be good re ! ports from both Eagle City and Murray. In a Dangerous Condition. Sergeant McC'afferty, of the Second Cav- alry, who was so seriously injured a few j days ago, an account of which was given I in the Herald at the time, has undergone j another surgical examination by Dr. Stone, j U. S. A., and Dr. M. Rockman. It was found, that outside of the cut in the leg, the Sergeant received a fracture of the right arm below the elbow, as also seve ral ribs were broken which lacerated the right lung. The unfortunate man is in a very precarious condition and his recovery is doubtful. His attending physicians at pres- ent are Drs. Stone and Rockman. --- » ♦ ------------------ An Oversight. It seems that the report of the Committee on Taxes and Licenses, recommending $200 license for a circus, and adopted some time since by the Helena City Council, was not formulated into an ordinance so as to catch the Cole outfit for $200 lor the first day and $100 for the next day. Treasurer Loeb says the license was not paid by the circus agent until yesterday, and that he was di rected to only sinch him for$10 a day. Mail Thief Arrested. [Bismarck Tribune.! Myron B. Graves was arrested at Bis marck Tuesday by Postoffice Inspectors Small and Childs for stealing letters from the postal cars between Bismarck and Glen dive. He waived examination and was held by United States Commissioner Corey in the sum of $1,200. He had been employed during the month of May as a weigher by the Northern Pacific to determine the weight of the mails, and during this time abstracted from the cars several letters, some of them registered. He was strongly ! suspected and watched closely, although allowed to come in contact with the mail with a view of catching him. A few days ago he stole a letter containing a postal note issued at Helena and payable at New Orleans, and returned the postal note to Helena for repayment. This left no reason to doubt his guilt, but proof was still wanting. Accordingly, the inspectors were sent for. They arrived on Friday. On Tuesday Graves took two of their decoys and was arrested with the rifled letters and the money upon his person. It was only six weeks ago when Graves commenced his career of crime. Three weeks ago he was suspected. To-day he is in jail and certain to receive from one to five years in the penitentiary. j j I j i I TOWN AND TERRITORY. The Belknap Sun is to be moved to Murray. A six-legged calf was found by the Judith round-up recently. From every side come reports of horses being stolen, single and in bands. The Sun : We understand that the River Press will shortly he published at Great Falls. Missoula's Fourth of July committee have ordered about $200 worth of fire works. Dr. J. E. Parish has secured the office on Bread way lately occupied by Dr. Madden, deceased. The Ohio wool clip is average, but the price is but 28 cents a pound. Shearing is nearly done. Twenty-five head of df iry cows and fifty head of stock cattle are offered for sale. See local advertisement. Price & Price have contracted with the Hudson Mining Company to cut 300,(X)0 feet of lumber at Neihart. Several of Fort Benton's flyers are in training for the races on the Fourth. There will be about a dozen entries. The Glendive Inepemlent makes the startling statement that it is "unprejudiced in its advocacy of the 'tight.' " C. 1*. Chisholm, of Illinois, ha^ Leen ap pointed Register of the Land Office at Bozeman, to succeed Davis Willson. The ceremonies of laying the corner stone of the new M. E. church, South, at Anaconda, took place on Monday the 16th. Ed. I. Zimmerman is just in receipt of a telegram saying that Dream Gulch, in the Cœur d'Alenes, has turned out a gold nug get worth $324. The Madison and Jefferson valleys are looking fine. Crops have had sufficient assistance from the elements, requiring no labor from irrigation. At Red Bluff, J. Dysart and George Hed zor had a row in which the latter beat Dy sart with a club so severely that his life was dispared of fora time. A union, to lie known as the Millmen's Union, is about to he organized in Butte, and 700 names have already been obtained of those who desire to join it. John Milligan, a fireman on the Utah it Northern, fell from the engine while cross ing the Muddy riyer between Logan and Mention on the 2d inst. and was drowned. On Saturday last Sherilf Blakeley, of Gallatin county, aided by T. B. Sackett, P. P. Worsham and C. M. Tate, took to Deer Lodge thirteen convicts for the peni tentiary. Not long since a poor man, living near Maiden, lost thirteen horses in one night— j all he possessed save one which was on the road from Benton—none of which have been recovered. Capt. Edwards and his men have struck the lead on the celebrated Menor copper claim iu Emigrant Gulch, upon which is located the spring which deposited the copper incrustations. From Fort Custer for forty miles up the Little Horn, Crow Indians are scattered all along the west side of the river. They have secured good lands, and some of them are quite successful as farmers. Hon. Warren C. Gillette, from the Dear born, brought in yesterday a part of his season'§ wool clip which he shipped by rail to Boston, amounting to about 15,000 pounds. Later in the season he will sell or ship 25,000 ponnds more. At Fort Custer on Saturday last a sol dier named Bernard, of K company, 5th Infantry, while attending to the target during rifle practice, dropped dead on the field. Heart disease was supposed to lie the cause ol the trouble. The Musselshell rouud-up at last ac counts had reached Martinsdale, aud the party sent down into the Yellowstone valley had not returned. They will prob ably meet the main round-up oa Big Elk, where several days will be consumed in branding. James Grav, of Philipsburg, was acci dentally killed, June 8th, iu the Hope mine. He was down the shaft when the hoisting rope broke while lifting waste rock out of the shaft. The bucket de scended, and striking him, produced in stant death. The total iands sold by the Northern Pacific in Montana to date amount to 130, 000 acres. Of this quantity 73,000 have been sold at the minimum price of $2.60, and 57,000 at an average price of $4.74, the average price per acre of the whole quan tity sold being $3.90. During his visit East Frank Bush was able to secure such support as will ensure the building of a telegraph line between Townsend and White Sulphur Springs within sixty days. Mr. Bush is a leading promoter of the scheme and will be prin cipal owner in the line. James M. Smith, of the Prickley Pear j valley, who was so severely injured some I weeks ago by being thrown from a cay use, has so far recovered as tobe able to walk j about and attend to business again. He was in the city to-day, the first time since i his forcible and unceremonious ejection I from said cayuse. The Sisters in charge of St. John's Hos pital and the ladies of the Catholic con gregation are making arrangements with a view of giving a fair, or general bazaar, for the benefit of the hospital during Christ mas week next. The object of the fair is to liquidate the debt that may be unpaid on the hospital at that time and to pro vide its furnishing. The B. & O. Red Book for the Demo cratic National Convention is ont, aud a capital compendium of political informa tion it is. About everything one can seek for in becoming thoroughly posted as re gards the presidential past is embraced within the sixty odd pages, while in point of typography the little book is a gem of clean, clear-cut work. The Red Books have become indispensible in campaigns, and in their different forms and editions are the most popular political text books of the day. No charge is made for them by the B. & O., and the only requisite is the inclosing of a two-cent stamp to C. K. Lord, Baltimore, with tiie application for a copy. ! ' I : I j PERSONAL. — H. H. Guthrie returned last evening from a short visit to Martinsdale. Meagher couuty. —Surveyor General Harris left to-day for the Yellowstone valley, to inspect government surveys now in progress in that section of the Territory. —Among the arrivals iu the city who are seen on the streets this morning are Hon. 1*. B. Mills, ol' Boulder City, John R. Quigley, of Blackfoot, and John G. Picker ing. of Meagher county. — F. H. Page, a leading commission mer chant of Portland, Oregon, is in the city to-day en route home from a six weeks' trip to New York. Mr. Page is a heavy dealer in fruits, produce and provisions, and our merchants in this line may do well to make his acquaintance while in the city. —Charles W. Cannon, wife and two children, who have been spending the winter in the East, returned to their home last night. Little Bertie, whose life was despaired of for many weeks dur ing this spring, has returned to Helena with the family, but, we regret to hear, not fully restored to health or yet out of danger. A Miss Cannon, of Chicago, and a relative, accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Cannon home, and will compose a member of their household for the summer. RANCH FOR KALE. The undersigned offer for sale their Hay ami 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 ami any particulars required, address FISK BROS., wtf-janl7 Helena, Montana. Surrounded as we are by adulterators of food and living in the midst of their vile products, it ought to produce at least a refreshing sensation to be told where a real genuine article can be obtained. Such a species of gratification may be had by purchasing Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder. The biscuits made with it are really elegant. New Saddle House. Wm. Glassman, late of Roberts & Glassman, proprietors of the Cheyenne SaddleShop,Helena, M. T., has purchased the husinessof L. H. Rosen cranz, of Fort Benton. Mr. Glassman hasa wide spread reput.ition 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: Judith Basin, M. T., July 20, 1883. Dkab 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, ami for being the l>est cow saddles for general use. Horace Brewster, (.'has. Brewster. Jesse Phelps. Perry Westfall. James Howard. Jno Campbell Jim Smith. David S. Phelps, Ed Olden. Ensign Sweet. Sim Campbell. diw "HACKMATACK," a lasting and fragrant per fume. Price 25 and 50 cents. ! SHILOH'S CURE WILL immediately relieve Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchitis. FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liver Complaint, you have a printed guarantee on everv l«ottle of Shiloh's Vitalizer. It never fails to cure. A NASAL INJECTOR free with euch bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cr nts. Sold by M. U. ParrikeH .. Co.. d.tw-ly-sep20 Helena. M. T. WO ROISOM IN THE PASTRY IF s L AUE TJSE3D. Vanilla,!.«- mon. Orange, etc., flavor Catre. Cream*.Pudding., «fee.,aa delicately and nat orally a. the fruit from which they are made FOR STRENGTH AND TRUE FRUI1 FLAVOR THEY STAND ALONE. PREPARED BY THB Price Baking Powder Co., Chicago, ill. St. Louis, Mo. MAKER8 OP Dr. Prlct's Cream Baking Powdar —AMO— \ Dr. Price's Lnpulin Yeast Gems« Beat Dry Hop Teaat. VOR BALE STT GhXeOCSS%0. WE MAKE BUT ONE QUALITY. RACING JULY 4. JULY 5. PROGRAMME, | JTJUY 4tli tfc Stil, 1084. Montana Agricultural, Mineral & Meehan- ! ical Association, Helena, M. T. Erin ay. July 4th. Race 1 —Purse $125, running, for two-vear-olds, j half a mile. * Race 2— Purse 8125. running, for three-year olds, three quarters of a mile. Raee 3—Purse $150, running, one mile. Race 4 — Purse Î200, trotting, 2:30 class. Saturday. July .Tilt. Raee 5—Purse $150, running, three-quarters of a mile heats. Race G —Purse $150, running, handicap, one mile. Raee 7— Purse $200, trotting, Lee for all. Over the track and under the rules of the Asso- I ciation. entries close Tuesday night, July 1st. J Nominations iu the mile handicap must declare j out ltefore 6 p. m. July 4th. Entrance ten per j cent, of the total amount of the purse. S. H. CROUXSE, President. Frakcis Pope, Secretary. djiWtd-jell j FOR SAXE. CHEAP FOB CASH ! Horses, jxmies, and mules. Also, wagons, spring wagons, bucklioards, coaches, and har nesses, saddles, bridles, blankets, tents, pack saddles, aparajos, and anything you may want ! for mining, prospecting and pleasure trips. ' Apply to the undersigned before the 10th day : I of June, for this whole immense outfit must be : sold before that «late. Tin property is now on j my ranch, 22 miles west of Helena, on the N. P. I R. R. Now is your chance. Come, running, j dAwtf-my27 WM. R. LOGAN. W. «. BAILEY A CO. 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 l)e Convinced. _ W. C. BAILEY & CO. Special attention to Watch Ifepairinir, etc*. Manufacturing from Native Gold, and Engraving. STANDARD THE HIGHEST! dAwly-oetltj______ Spring Opening. French Millinery. Spring Styles. Ladies' Suits. RALEIGH i CLARKE. Overgarments and Furnishings Main St. RALEIGH & CLARKE. A Fashionable and exclusive stock new goods arriving daily. Moderate prices. A. J. DAVIDSON, MANUFACTURER. JORBER, And dealer in f HARNESS, SADDLERY, LEATHER, HIDES AND WOOL. d.twly-janl MAIN STREET. HELENA. JI. T. SPRING!! 1884. CANS & KLEIN. | ! j I J — j PRIVIES ■ j j 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 MENS, YOUTHS, BOYS and CHILDRENS WEAR. We have all the Leading Styles in the above lines. Also, the Latest Novelties in - SCARFS, TIES AND BOWS, HATS AND CAPS, BOOTS AND SHOES, FANCY AND WHITE SHIRTS, FANCY UNDERWEAR, FANCY HOSIERY, A full line of Blankets, Quilts, Tents, Rubber Goods, California Flannels, Hydraulic Hose, etc. PARTIES DESIRING TO OUT-FIT FOR THE CŒUR D'ALENE MINES WILL SATE MONEY BUYING OF US. All our goods having been selected by compe tent buyers in the principal Eastern markets, and boughtforcash, WE CAN SELL THE BEST GOODS THE LATEST STYLES, AT LOWEST GANS <fc KLEIN. ! : j Brick Block—Corner Main Street and Broad __ way, Helena. ___ CRAZY PATCH WORK. Silks, 25cts. 50 and $1 packages ; Plush, Velvets and Brocade Velvets put up in 50cts and $1 packages. Also, all kinds of Fine Art Needle Work, Notions, Dry Goods, Stationery, Tinware, Rugs, Mats, and Rubber Goods. Genuine Oil Paintings, 24x36 inches, in heavy gilt frames, for $15 a pair, at ,:'THE FAIR," BROADWAY, HELENA.