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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, August 28, 1884, Image 7

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the Düilv Herald of August 25
go l
HoblM'd of Over a
l »wary Swede
Thousand Dollars at Ida Jones ,
:W Bridge Street.
olofKerg.au unsophisticated miuer from
i'adersburg, claims that he was robbed of
()7 ,; last night at Ida Jones', on Bridge
lie was interviewed by a Herald
this morning and was very frank
telling the whole story ot his sinning
, i( l jjow he was robbed by a frail, taitbless
partner of the night. He said he
minei from Kadersburg and had
-, Helena to purchase a draft to send
lain J
was a
ome to iicicna m purcinr*r .» ,1 "" 1
to hi.- father in Sweedn, and iai t
,|,t train at Townsend, arriving in tins
, jtv at 11 o'clock last night.
He concluded to spend the balance ot the
uight at No. 33 Bridge street. M hen he
went there he had in a duck bag belong
;I1 , to the r. 8. A «say Office, which he
arried in his pants pocket, $920 in >20
, 0 1,1 pieces, and in a pocketbook £100 in
, u k- and $56 in smaller greenbacks,
which lie carried in another pants pocket.
u probably half-past 12 oclokhe heard the
, Ida going quickly across the door
•,) the door which aroused him to a sense
I ,| in 'cr, seeing the door open. She turned
,n.! said that she was going down to a res
( u rant for her supper and would fetch liis
hack with her.
When -he was gouc he examined bis
..intsand found his riches had wholly dis
appeared with hts mistress, and that she
i;( l u0 t return to bring him his supper.
Olot got no sleep last night, and this
l0 rning at an early hour he had the frail
Ida arrested. The police have aiso arrested
Charles Coleman aud William Terkins
accomplices. and they are all in
the hand' of the officers until 2 o'clock',
wlien the trial comes off at the office of
, )0lice magistrate L. N. Smith. Dilligeut
-earch has been made for the money but
none found.
The meeting of the Commissioners of
Lewi« and Clarke county, called for Satur
day. was postponed until this morning to
enable the contractors to complete the
finishing parts of t a« steel-clad cells. The
ontractors, Messrs. Charles H. and Walter
Sparks, for Messrs P. J. Pauley & Bro., of
St. Louis, reported that their contract was
finished and the cells, fixtures, etc., ready
for inspection. Accordingly Messrs. Cuth
bert aud Milligan, a majority of the county
board, met this morning at the jail, aceom
panied by a number of citizens, consisting
of ex-Sherifts, business men aud reporters.
The party was conducted by Mr. C harles
H. Sparks thioughout the whole premises,
who very politely and conscisely described
and explained the workings of the locks
and bars, and with cold chissels tested the
chilled steel cells. The whole number of
cell door- ou one side are closed from a
lock box. where a lever bar is worked by
the jailer without going among the 1
prisoners. The whole jail has been ;
renewed on the inside aud steel bars placed j
in all the windows. The outside doors arè |
luULlar proot and t. sttu )
bus worked iu the corridors. !
iui> worked l.i me cuitiucu...
The jail will now accommodate forty |
pret and second class prisoners. Two of [
the cells are provided with a double num-j
ber of hammocks for eight persons iu the
first-class cells on the lower tier.' The
whole of the eell-work rests Ofl railroad
irou girders raised above the ground where
they rest ou a solid foundation. Between
the cells and the jail walls is a walk three
feet wide that is grouted for about eight
een inches and then covered with a cement
that makes an artificial stone that can be
scrubbed and cleansed with an abundance
of water. Everything seems to be aceom- j
plished for the security and health of pris
oners. proper regard being liad to ventila- I
tiou, drainage aud plenty of water for liath
iug and drinking.
The Commissioners made a thorough in
'pectiou of everything inside and out and
were no doubt satisfied iu every particular,
.us were the spectators, that Lewis aud
Clarke county had one ot' the liest prisons
n the country. The Commissioners have
accepted the work and the contractors will
get their pay £15,800) at the next regular
meeting. The work has been completed
uuder the superintendence ol Malter
'parks, with Herman Stoppelman as j
master mechanic and E. W. Barton ma- I
1 hiuest —the whole being finished in about
five weeks. The cells will be turned over
to the Sheriff to-day. and he will have
them occupied to night by some ot the
most important prisoners now in the city
\ttempted Infanticide.
At six o'clock this morning Air. Lee,
proprietor of the Denver House, at the
depot, informed Policeman McCormick that
there was an infant in the water closet
vmIt 0 f the hotel. The policeman went ,
10 the closet and heard the cries ol a baby,
mil, not knowing just exactly What to do,
nine up to the city lor the coroner. Dr.
Su-.-ie immediately went down to the de
pot. had the house pulled over, the baby |
11 >v taken out. only a few hours old, but
alive aud all right, and employed a woman
to wash atul take care of him. The mother
■ ' .1 Swede girl, named Bettie Johnson,
•vho speak' very little English, and who
ias oeen employed in the hotel. A v.ar
ain «ti arrest has been issued by the Tro
ut. « nu t, but the examination will not
probably tage place until the unnatural
toother lias somewhat recovered from her
(Hack Diamond.
Ye are glad to learn from Mr. Wilkins
ne of the owners of that flue trotting
-talli .n, Black Diamond, that his injuries
ue not so severe as first reported; that he
■ s much better, able in fact to put his foot
to the grouud : and though he may not be
Y fie to go many race this fall, tbe probabil
ities are strong that he
condition next vear.
will be in racing!
Ingersoll Reviewed.
A highly interested audience was assem
bled last evening at the Cathedral to hear
Bishop Brondel review the lecture delivered
by R. G. Ingersoll at Helena on the 30tli of
Jnly last. Bishop Brondel's review was
only announced one day before its delivery,
still there was a fair attendance, sufficient
to give the St. John's Hospital, for whose
business it was announced, nearly £100.
The Bishop spoke without notes and read
extracts from Iugersoll's lecture, as pub
lished in the Herald, which he reviewed
with great force of argument and logic.
He prefaced his remarks by stating that ht:
felt it his duty to review Mr. Ingersoll
first, because he had attacked at Helena
the scriptures, so dear tp Catholics and
Protestants, and the Old Testament, held
in guch veneration and esteem by the Jews,
and second because he had attacked the
Priests and orders of the Catholic church.
Also, that as a Bishop he felt it his duty to
review Mr. Ingersoll, whom he character
ized as the greatest Infidel of America, lest
his views, if left unanswered, would leave
a bad impressiou upon some who heard
him. The Bishop's address was calm
and dignified, while it answered
with strikiug arguments the infidel s as
saults upon the church.
Especially was he severe on that part of
Mr. Ingersoll's lecture where he alluded to
the priests "fattening on the people," by
saying that while the one was lecturing
in Helena at five hundred dollars a night
and going from place to place for more
money without giving anything in return,
the poor priests of Montana were presiding
at an exhibition at Saint Ignatius Mission,
where Indian pupils showed rapid advance
ment in civilization, religion, learning and
music taught them by the priests who had
lived among them, speaking their own
language, shariug their necessities and pri
vations without mouey or other compensa
tion other than a conviction that they
were doing all in their power for the
greater honor and glory of God.
The lecture or review lasted one hour
and twenty minutes, and was both inter
esting and instructive from the lieginning
to the end.
That Sunken River.
To the Editor of the Herald.
I overlooked reading last Wednesday's
Her ald and so w as not aware, until a few
moments ago (1 learned it by accident' of
the Helena Artesian Well Company's mag
nificent offer of $500 if I would show them
where to locate their plant so as to reach
the underground river whose existence I
advocated in a letter to the Herald a day
or two before,
In reply I must say
that it would be
useless for me to point out how this sunken
river could be reached, for the reason that
these gentlemen believe firmly that no
such river exists and could not be convinced
to* the contrary. The skeptical tone in
which their letter is written shows that
quite plainly.
In conclusion. I will say that if those
interested will call on John Cummings,
well driller, at his camp near the Catholic
cemetery, they will learn that the sunken
river is not a child of imagination,
Helena, August 23, l\ F.
The '.tyoiuing Oil Fields.
JTÆim i u r
The Boomerang pu blishes the results of
. . , ./V . ,
an interview with some capitalists inter
[ ested in the oil fields north of Laramie,
The spokesman of the party says they
have begun work. The Central Wyoming
Association has shipped fi0,6(>0 worth of
machinery from Pennsylvania. There
will lie a gang of men with derricks aid
machinery i.y that country within two
weeks drilling oil wells Several gangs
are at work there now sinking shafts.
The development of the oil country is
going on just? as fast as it can be crowded.
If the results of this prospecting are l'avor
dfctatesT A mtetiug of the Central Asso
ciation was held in New York on the 20th
utile a railroad will soon be built. I he as
sociation is going on iu developments and
improvements as fast as business prudence
The Challenge Fire Extinguisher.
The following certificate has been banded
to Mr. Mather, agent for the fire extin
guisher now being sold iu this city :
Headquarters Fire Dept, t
Helena. M. T., August 22, I8d4., i
Messrs. Porter «{• Matin r, Agents < 'ho lit ■i<j<
Fire Frlingvis/ier:
Dear Sir :—The practical test of the
Challenge Fire Extinguisher at the head of
Main strpet Yesterday' evening, (both in
open and enclosed fires) satisfied me that
the " Challenge,' - as an extinguisher of in
cipient fires, performed, in a very effective
manner, all that was claimed lor it.
I am convinced it will prove a valuable
auxilliary to the lire department It should
be kept in every store and dwelling, as a
safe aud effective means of paralyzing any
thing in the shape of an incipient tire.
Chief Fire Marshal.
......*....... K^pc. tluLy * .......
Chief Fire Marshal.
Having seen the test, I heartily endorse
the aliove testimonial.
Chairman Com on Fire D^Ï «V/ GOum U.'
- — — ^
Hie Challen ge E xtinguisher.
A large crowd and a hoi fire were the
principal features ot the fire test on Satur
day evening of the Challenge Extinguisher,
The ground chosen was admirably suited
to the purpose-ot a big fire, where there
v, as no danger of communicating the flames '
to adjoining houses The place was in the
excavation made lor the Masonic Temple,
corner of Broadway and Jackson street,
aud from -ix to eight feet Ik low the sur
face. A chimney, or vertical flue, was
made ami filled with tinder aud pine cut
tings. The extinguishing fluid gas was
applied when the liâmes were burning
rapidly, and the fire was put dead out lor
about six feet up the flume, but there not
being sufficient gas lor so large a llame the
upper part of the fire continued to burn.
The experiment showed that the extin
guishing material must be applied in pro*
portion to llie size ol' the fire, when there
is no doubt but that the Challenge Extin
guisher will do all that is cl < med for it
From the Dailv Herald of August 26 .
Fair Week.
Time tlies with teutless heed, and, how
ever fast, there is no disguising the fact
that next Monday week, September 8tb,
will see the excitement and bustle in
Helena usually attendant upon the com
mencement of Fair Week. Whatever pre
parations are to be made before that time
must be done during this week and next,
for on the second day thereafter the Fair
will liegia. After this week's issue of the
Weekly Herald there will tie only one
more issue before Fair time, and, of course
only this and another opportunity will lie
presented through the columns of the
Weekly of reminding our subscribers all
over the Territory that ou next Monday
week the great annual festival will begin
at Helena. That occasion this year will
be one of unusual interest and attraction,
when there will probably be a greater
number of people collected together than
upon any former meeting of the kind iu
Montana. Many favorable circumstances
tend to this promising result, beside the
great amount of premiums offered by the
association, which this year reach $11,000.
The premiums take a very wide range and
embrace almost every article grown, pro
duced and owned in the farming districts
of the Territory. The premiums on a
good wagon load of superior pro
ducts, poultry, dairy afid other
results of good farming, will
amount to more actual cash than the ex
penses attendant upon bringing the whole
family to the Fair. The ra:.io*d ride,
which must yet lie a novelty to many of
our readers in remote parts of the Terri
tory, will be a uew inducement to test the
luxurious contrast between the protracted
jolting journeys made in former times in
dead-ax wagons and rough jerkies. The
Fair time will be the pleasantest time of
the year when the Helena markets are the
fullest of fresh fruits, grapes and melons.
The seasou to many farmers will be af
ter harvest, or at least after reaping, when j
they can spend a day or two away
as he steppet! tlpOtl it the whole thlug
... , . „ ,
gave wav. nrecinitatinsr him to the «round,
from home, more conveniently than
at any other time of the year,
when they can travel comfortably. The
noted horses that will be here to contend
for the purses offered iu the running and
trotting races will of themselves well
repay a visit to see which is the fastest
nag. Helena has a large welcome for
the thousands who will come to see the
Fair, and is better prepared at this tiniein
hotel accommodations than upon any
previous occasion. Next Monday week,
and don't you forget it.
A Serious Accident.
Louie Keeder, one of the popular aud
skillful brick aud stone masons ot Helena
for many years, met with what is con
sidered by his physicians as a fatal accident
this morning, by the giving way ot a scat
fold upon which he was standing. It ap
pears that he was working upon a chim
ney of a house of his own that he had
moved from the city block on W est
Main street to the southwest corner ol the
same block. As he said himself to a re
porter of the Herald, he had gone
down the street for a little spell and while
tlê Was away the colored man had carried a
big pile of brick upon thç scaffold, and ,
gave way, precipitating him to the ground.
Upon being visited at the Sisters Hospital, ;
and in reply to the question of bow are
v J 1
you getting on, Louie? he replied :
"The doctors say there is no show for me.
I have telegraphed to my brothei.
"Where did y ju come from?"
"I was born in Pennsylvania and my
folks live near Doylestown, Bucks county,
where my father, two brothers and a half
brother now live."
"Do yon sutler much pain ?"
"Yes, a great deal." «*
One of his three nurses, Geo. W. McBur- (
ney, said he had no feeling iu his limbs
from his hips down. Several doctors are
iu attendance. There is no hope of his
getting well.
Another Scaffold Falls.
A scoffold to a house near the depot,
where Frank Jacoby and a number of his
workmen were engaged, fell this morning
carrying three of them to the ground.
Frank Jacoby, the contractor, had a nail or
spike forced into the sole of his foot, an
other workman, whose name we did not
learn, had his leg broken above and below
the knee, and anotLer man had his arm
Such accidents are too eomriion and they
show how careless our best men become
even xvhen poised upon the highest bnild
iug and scaffoldings. The great motive of
dispatching work and exhibiting a com
mendable degree of enterprise are apt to
blind these industrious workmen to the
first law of nature.
More Jails for the Northwest.
Mr. Charles H. Sparks, the gentlemanly
and enterprising contractor for Messrs. P.
J. i'auley & Bro., of St. Louis, who has
just finished the steel clad cells for the
Lewis and Clarke county jail, has con
tACtS ** loar more -) ai,S in the North
west—one at l'endleton, Oregon, one at
Union, Oregon, one at Oregon City, and
one at Olympia, Washington territory.
Mr. Walter Sparks will superintend the
construction of all these jails, and is iu
hopes of having them completed before
snow flies. Withthesameeuergyandin
dustry with which he built our new jail
here, Mr. Sparks no doubt will complete
his several contracts in the Northwest and
be home for a Christmas dinner at farthest.
New Improvements.
Among the new buildings 'Q Helena
where preparations are begun towards con
struction is the warehouse on Clore street
that will be erected under the suoerinten
deucy of John K. Watson for James Per
kins. The building will be 35x80 feet,
which, when completed, will be one ol' the
best in tbe City, and thoroughly fire proof.
Another improvement, where work is
begun, is*the livery and sale stable of John
A. Zeigler that is being constructed on the
corner of Clore and Wall street 40x«0 feet,
two stories and a basement.
From the Daily Herald! of August 27.
A Cold-Blooded .Murder.
This morning about 5 o'clock a Celes
tial by the name of Joe Fook was found
murdered in his bed in a house in China
town. A Herald reporter going th's
morning to the scene of the murder, viewei
the dead Chinaman as he lay on his pil
low in the same position that he went to
sleep last night. He had not apparently
moved since the fatal shot, and lay in a
pool of blood with a puff of brains oozing
out from the bullet hole ou the top of the
forehead over the left eye. It was evident
thatjhe had been murdered by some person
holding a pistol close to his head and firing
it while standing at the head of the bed.
The position of the body this morning
was with the feet towards a back door and
near to it, and the head towards a middle
door in the centre of the cabin, lying on a
bunk, where the dead man had been in the
custom of sleeping.
Joe Fook was a Chinaman without any
occupation except that of a gambler, and
had been about Helena for ten or twelve
years. He was probably 45 years of age,
and belonged to the Yang Wah company.
Dr. Wm. Steele held a corofier's iaqoust
over the remains this morning, when wit
nesses testified that Joe Fook had a diffi
culty with another Chinaman a day or two
before the murder, when a knife was
drawn aud a threat made to kill. It ap
pears that this Chinaman slept in o*e of
the rooms of the cabin occupied by a hall
dozen others, distributed about od separate
bunks, aud that some time during last
night (supposed tobe about 2 o'clock a.
m.) he arose from his bed aud tired
the fatal shot into the head of Joe Fook,
the murdered Chinaman. The Celestial
who is charged with the murder and slopt
iu the same cabin with Joe Fook is missing
to-day, and the officers are out after him.
The missing man also belongs to the Yang
Wah company, and there is a mystery
about the whole affair that would give
color to the report that there exists a feel
ing tending to a bloody war lietweeu a
supposed order of "Hatchet Masons " aud
other Chinamen in Helena.
position ot it by his brother
w wr ,nhpii thr
»tegrapded tor.
at the time vf death was supposed to
he worth between $25,000 and £30,000. His
body was embalmed so as to await the diq.
ho has heell
Sad and Fatal Accident.
n i „ , TT..,. . . r ,..
Dt. I. C. Smith, ol A V^inia City, on a
Deutli ot Louie Reeder.
Louie Keeder, of Helena, who met with
a fatal accident yesterday morning by the
falling of a scaffold upon which he was at
work, died last night at the Sisters' Hospi
tal at 8 o'clock. He was conscious up to
the very minute of his death and convers
ed freely with the boys, as he called them
that were waiting on him.
Yesterday at 5 o'clock he sent for lawyer
Bullard and E. M. Hoyt and executed his
will, appointing his brother, H. T. Keeder,
of Diamond street, Philadelphia, his sole
Louie was au old-timer in Helena, com
ing here in 1867, aud doing his first work in
masonry on the Helena Court House. He
was a faithful friend and a good workman,
and had a host of personal companions who
deeply regret his death. He was of Qua
ker parentage, came from Bucks county,
Pennsylvania, and was a bachelor ot prob
ably 48 years of ajje. He had accamulat
ed some valuable property iu Helena, aud
visit to Mrs. Sawtelle, a patient living be
yond tbe Madison divide, was killed last
Thursday, 21st ln«t.. by his wagon upset
ting upon him and killing him instantly.
He was found under b»s wagon where it
had been upset upon hifcr hear tbe ford of
the Madison river.
When the body of the deceased, uas
brought to Virginia City it was found that
his neck was broken.
Dr. Smith was one of the pioneer phy
sicians ot Montana, and will be great ly
missed by hosts of friends throughout the
Territory. He was buried under the au
spices of the Masonic fraternity at Yir
ginia City on Snnday, the 24th instant.
Pioneer Merchant».
The purchase of the Millen boot and
shoe store in Helena by Matt. Carroll and
John R. Drew brings together in the same
business two of the earliest merchants
known to the early days in this country.
The one as an agent of the American Fur
Company sold goods in the Northwest
Territory, now embraced in Montana, be
fore it was Idaho, and the other. John R.
Drew, as a representative of Gurney Co.,
sold the first pair of lioots ever sold in Last
Chance gulch. Both are competent and
popular business men. well known through
out Montana for their liberality aud fair
dealing. They are both bachelors, and
start out in the same boat, so to speak, a
well matched team for a good business
training, which they both understand so
well. We don't mean the business, of re
maining bachelors, but that of giiviug a
square, intelligent deal to both ladies and
gentlemen iu their new co-partnership.
To be just iu the notice we make to
day of both these old-timers, it is but
proper to state that there is no truth in the
report circulated a short time ago that Mr.
Drew was married while in St. Louis. The
new firm will be John R. Drew & Co., and
the sale, which was made last Monday, of
the whole stock of boots and shoes, leather
aud findings of Mrs. Louisa Millen, will be
fully consummated when the appraise
ment and invoice, low going on, is com
pleted. All sales made since Monday
last are made in the uame of the new firm.
The building is not included in the sale.
The house of John R. Drew & Co. has our
best wishes for a prosperous trade and
every good fortune.
The Boulder Hot "prings, as a health
.-aujtarium and place for public entertaiu
ment and recreation, receives the endorse
ment of many guests. Helena is con
stantly represented by numbers of people.
Leaving lor the Springs this morning, to
lie absent for several days, were Mrs.
Judge Wade, Mr». S. S. Huntley, Mrs. D. H.
Cuthliert, Mrs. W. A. Chessman and
Hotel property, in the country, is offered
for sale. See advertisement.
A general merchandise business, in the
country, is offered lor sale. See advertise
The Republican County Committee issues
its call for the county convention iu to
day's Herald.
H. N. L. Bernard. Superintendent of the
Helena Telephone Exchange, is lying dan
gerously ill at the Sisters' Hospital.
The earnings of the Northern Pacific
railroad for the second week in August
were $244,220, au increase of £18,150.
The funeral of Henry A. Heine took
place yesterday at 2 p. m. from the resi
dence ol the deceased on West Main street.
New postoffices have been established as
follows: At Great Falls, Choteau county,
Paris Gibson, 1'. M.; at Washiaton Bar,
Madison county. George F. Cope, P. M.
The J lontnna Christian Advocate, pub
lished at Helena in the interests of Chris
tianity and temperance, by the Rev. J. Jay
Garvin, for August, is out, with its usual
eight pages of useful and instructive infor
Two members of the Helena Bicycle
Club—Messrs. Armitage aud Norris—had
a run on the glistening wheels on Sunday
as far as Mitchell's, on the Benton road, a
round trip of fifty-four miles. Traveling
time, about seven hours.
Dr. Foot Jr., will take new patients un
til Sep. 15th only, when he will visit Liv
ingston and the National Park, Bozeman,
Deer Lodge, Butte, etc. Patients under
treatment can consult him only one week
in each month at Helena. wit
The Artesian Well Company, which had
stopped work on account of a boring chisel
breaking loose from the cable and falling
into.the well, started up agaiu this morn
ing on the arrival of some fishing tools
from the East, which grasped the lost
chisel and pulled it out the first trial.
The Grand Opera House Association of
Butte City tiled articles of incorporation
with the Territorial Secretary on the 22d
inst. The capital stock is $35,000, divided
into 350 shares of £100 «ach. The trustees
are John H. Curtis, Joseph A. Hyde and
John F. Forbis.
The gold mine recently discovered on the
Skeena river, British Columbia, turns out
to be a fraud. During theexcitement hun
dreds threw up their situations, hoping to
realize fortunes in a short time, aud have
been roped in by the unscrupulous specu
lators having charge of the swindle.
€ffie great Hume between Main and Clore
streets is now completed ^aud lloored with
4-inch fir plank from Cutler street to Wall
street. The excavation is underway by
contractor Thomas Purcell with forty men,
teams aud scrapers, to Edwards street,
where it will reach in a few days.
Our morning contemporary contains the
following handsome "send-off" from Col.
Woolfolk of the venerable gentleman act
ing as ad interim editor during his absence:
" I must say that I regard the editorials of
Doctor Swallow as fully equal to those of
the best eastern papers, both in simplicity
aud purity of their style and iu the learn
ing and ability displayed."
A new company of Territorial militia
organized at Butte—the Emmett Guard:}—
1>y Capt. Branigafi. Àdj. Fuller has. In
Compliance with instructions from Gov.
Crosby issued orders to Major Howell,
Major Warren and Major Wilkins to mus
ter the Guards and inspect the
Union Guards at Butte on next Saturday
and issue the proper arms tö the new com
The Helena Business College and English
Training School will open next Monday,
September 1st. H. T. Engelhorn and E. O,
Kailshack principals, in Blake's building,
Helena. The commercial course of in
struction will include bookkeeping, com
mercial law, penmanship, geography, his
tory. business correspondence, business
forms and business practice. The English
training course will include all the
branches of good education, ornamental
penmanship, flourishing and pen drawing.
The popularity of the principals of the
HeleDa Business College should ensure
them a liberal patronage.
Improvements continue at Wassweiller's
Warm Springs. Elegant baths are served
in neat, clean rooms iu a substantial stone
building especially erected for that pur
pose. The water used is purely mineral
and of a temperature that requires no
cooling. The guest buildiug is a hand
some brick, with large, healthful apart
ments, richly carpeted and handsomely
furnished. The office and refreshment
rooms are apart from the main building,
and in their appointments are particularly
inviting to transient custom For pastime
swings have been put up and are much
patronized by the young people. Facing
the roadway a long watering trough, sup
plied by a cold spring, has been placed in
position. The Warm Springs are becom
ing a popular resort for our city people,
and another season, when the large swim
ming bath will be in operation, a big
throng will be attracted there daily.
On hhoni the Responsibility Rests.
Hurrying along the street this morning
a Herald reporter was accosted by one ot
the local telegraphic staff.
"Stop a moment. About that letter—"
"What letter ?"
"Why, what's his uame's— er — er —"
"You meau Butler's?"
"Hendricks' ?"
"No, no. That Buffalo chap's— er — er —'
"Oh. you mem Cleveland's?"
"Yes, certainly. I never can catch on to
that name easy."
"Well, what about it?"
"Tbe Herald couldn't make sense out
of it, you know."
"Fact. Found any one who could ?' -
"No: that's just the point I was getting
at. I took the pains to examine the Utah,
Galiloruia aud Eastern papers and find the
same unintelligible texts, slightly varied,
but unintelligible still. It was a mixed
mess, sure enongh, but clearly iu this case
the operators west were not at fixait.''
We now think the Buffalo candidate, or
the managers acting for him, purposely con
fused it. Let the blame rest where it
—Major Maginnis returned
from Minnesota.
—Governor Crosby returned home last
night from the National Park.
—Lieut. Jno. W. Hannay, U. 8. A., left
Helena for the East yesterday.
—Col. J. F. Kent, 3d Infantry, left
Helena this morning for the East.
—The Rev. Father Yan Gorp. S. J., ar
rived this morning from St. Ignatius Mis
—Prof. H. C. Yaeger, who has been ab
sent at Fort Benton for some weeks, has
—The Right Rev. Bishop Brondel started
this morning for Miles City, »o be absent
about ten days.
— Col. W. F. Sanders arrived home from
the East last night, accompanied by his
sister, Miss S. Sanders.
—Surveyor General Harris, who has
been spending a few days in Butte, re
turned home last night.
—James L. Davis, of the "Model
Grocery, - ' returned last evening from a
short business trip to the States.
—Gen. Brooke, commanding at Fort
Shaw, accompanied by Mrs. Brooke and
son, left for the East this morning.
—Brev't. Lieut. Col. Charles Bird. Chief
Quartermaster, stationed at Helena, star ted
yesterday jto St. Paul to bring his family
to Montana.
Mrs. Justice Coburn, Mrs. Wallace, Miss
Julia H. Cannon and Frank T. Bradley,
made a pleasant party this morning for the
National Park.
— H. H. Browning, Assistant Superin
tendent of the Northern Pacific Express
Company, whose headquarters are at Port
land, is in the city to-day.
—Brevet Brigadier General John K.
Brooke, U. S. A., commanding Fort Shaw,
accompanied by his wife and son. passed
through Helena yesterday en route East.
—Lawrence Dil worth, of Dilworth Bros.,
and W. H. Hays, of the iron City Tool
Works, of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, friends
of H. Brady Wilkins, are visiting Helena.
Henry C. Yaeger has retumed from
his professional trip to Sun River ami Ben
ton. He speaks in enthusiastic terms of
the future prospects of Northern Montana.
—Surveyor General Harris is back from
his visit to Butte, where he spent several
clays in the interest of the World's Exposi
tion, which opens at New Orleans next De
—It will be good news to the friends of
H. N. L. Bernard, who has been considered
dangerously ill at the Sisters Hospital, is
better this morning with a hope of
— Chas. M. Jefferis, I. Marks, Alex. Keed,
Jacob Loeb, John Fuller, and E. Frank
left on this morning's train for Bozeman
to attend the session of the Grand Lodge
of Montana I. O. O. F.
—Judge Davis, of Boulder City, who
was brought in to the Sisters Hospital
few days ago with a broken leg. is improv
ing slowly, and sits propped up in bed. en
He brought
wanted by the
j°. v i n g h* 3 frequent smokes,
John Brissett, a member now and tor
many years ol the St. I aul police force, is
i** Helena, visiting with Charley Linda and
other old Minnesota friends,
Oil! a mau name ^ MeLeam want
Northern Pacific road at Billings.
Mr. 1. J. O Connor, the former popular
clerk in the drug store ol R. S. Hale <Sr Co.,
has returned trom a trip to California^
with a latgt* band of sheep. His cheerful
face has the good nut-brown color war
ranted to wash
—W. A. Ramsey, Jr., of Helena, a boy
of great promise, accompanied his uncle,
J. F. Kum*4ey, Esq., of Chicago, east by
I yesterday ffivwning's train. The nephew
WiR be a resident in the house of his uncle
for a couple of years, whilst attending
I —Dr. F. 8. Getchei, one of the pioneers
of Helena, and for many years the owner
j of a valuable placer claim in Last Chance,
leaves lor the East this evening, to be
; absent several months. The Doctor will
j visit relatives iu Massachusetts, Michigan,
Wisconsin and other States, from whom he
has been separated thirty-two years. We
wish him a pleasant aud safe journey.
—Mr. F. N. Finney, General Superin
tendent of the Milwaukee Central railroad,
Mr. Joseph* B. Oliver, of the Board of
Trade, Mr. S. M. Green, a wealthy con
tractor, aud Mr. Howard Morris, attorney
at law, all of Milwaukee, Wis., reached
Helena last evening in a private car. They
have been visiting the National Park, ami
after a brief rest will continue their jour
ney to the coast.
,, „ , ..
Meagher county—At
Springs, first Monday of April, third Mon
day of Septemlier.
Coteau county At fort l.eutou, third
In Supreme Court, August Term, 188 1.
Oidered that terms of the District Courts
be held at the following times and places
until the further order of said court :
Dawson county—At Glendive, 5th Mon
day of March : 5th Monday of September.
Custer county—At Miles City, Second
Monday of April and first Monday of No
Yellowstone county—At Billing», second
Monday of May. first Monday of December.
Gallatin county—At Bozeman, fourth
Monday of May. third Monday of Decem
Madison county—At Yirginia City, third
Monday of February, Fourth Monday of
Silver Bow county—At Butte City,
Third Monday of Septemlier. second Mon
day of March.
Beaverhead county—At Dillon, second
Monday of April, second Monday of Octo
Missoula county--At Missoula City,
fourth Monday of June, second Monday of
Deer Lodge county—At Deer Lodge city,
first Monday of May, first Monday of De
Lewis and Clarke county—At Helena,
first Monday of March, first Monday ot .
Jefferson county—At Boulder city, third
Monday of October, first Monday ot May.
White Sulphur
Monday of April, first Monday ol October.
I). 8. WADE. Chief Justice.
WM. J. GALBRAITH, A.-so. Justice.
JOHN COBURN. A-so. Justice.
Attest: I. BÄLDEN.
Sent to Jail With Fine mid Cost*
Abusing It is W ife.
Ed. Hunt, ot Park City, who was brought
before Probate Judge Sterling yesterday,
charged with abusing his wife, was lined
teu dollars and costs amounting to £ 44 .f >0
aud thirty days in the county jail. This
man Hunt has become so debased that for
a long time he has been iu the habit of
abusing bis wife, an excellent and popular
landlady at Unionville since the earlv
Remaining in the Post Ofho® at Helena. Lewis
anu Clarke County, Montana territory, ou the
27th Uay of August, 1884. When called for
please say ''advertised."
Adani' Walter
Allison C O
Allen Chus
Arthur John
Borns Edward
Baker A W
Benke Henry
Beck Emile
Bell George
Bessette Mathias
Black K
Kahler Wm
Bodington Walter K 2
Britt H F
Buet ingen Han
Cloutier Henry
Collow William
Crane John K
Cunningham G F
Davies John
Davies A Saunders
Pemille J R
Dixson Janies
Dill h K
Donnelly H G
Doerle A
Dooley Patt
Davis Geo
Dod Lily M 2
Dwver Janie
Dunne W H
Edwards D J
Fletcher H Wilson
Fursman John 3
Fields Fannie Miss
Goetzka Clara
Gorman James
Gifford R H
Hasard Frank
Haw ks Stephen
Hasard A
Hnng Jacob
Hanrem Andrew
llebert Dal
Henry Charles
Helmrieks G
Howard.) K
llobbeu T W
Holton J B Rev
Hooser John
Hodge Frank
Hylen John
Joslin Will
Kaki Mats
Kane Will
Kehoe Michael
Keogh Agnes J
King Blair
Kriekbantu J E
Luke Henry
l/Cc- John
Lee C J
Lavin Georg«
Latus Frank l
Larsen Ever
Maguire James
Moore Daniel
Minier F M 2
More ( leorge R
Mobran Win
MoGintie Jennie Miss
Murphy Ella Mrs
LarsenMuir C II
Nutting Carrie Miss
Nelson Gust
fLaugh 1 in Peter
O'Grady Michael
O'Niel John
I'arker Eugene Mis
Pyll E E
Reinhard Marie Mi—
Roberts Clots
Rowland John W
Rustin C B
.'•antlers W M
Sandeas Chas
Secrist J
Shuford Geo B Col
Somerset W A
Smith Wm
Smith W D
Smith A lies
St John Frank
Stowasse» - John
Smith Jatr es
Stephenson ( ' B
Stephens Anna Mrs
Stone J J
Sullivan Bes-ie Miss
Tooley James K
Tuttle William
Teller Wintielcl 2
Thompson E
Velsmeier There-««
Vaughn Richard
Ward Aaron
Walker J I.
Wainbog Bessie Miss
Waddle Squire
Whiteum Johuy
Winn John Mrs
Williams H T 2
Willard W s
Wulf Wilhelm 2
Wright George
Ziegler George
Kincaid Henry
1). II. CCTHBERT. Postmaster.
Sheep For Sale.
4,000 good, clean sheep for sale. For particu
lars apply to
Reaver Creek. M. T.
MORTON.—In Helena, August 26th. 1684, to
wife of H. K. Morton, a son.
PENDLETON.-In Helena, August 13th, 1,184.
to the wife of Geo. 11. Pendleton, a daughter.
MASSE.—In Helena, August 18th, 1884, to the
wife of Jacob Masse, a daughter.
BL'DD.—Iu Helena, August 20th, 1884, to the
wife of Jacob Budd, a daughter.
SI.OSS.—At Cable City, August i.Itli, 1881, to
the wife of John C. Sloss. a daughter.
HEINE.—In Helena. August 28d, 1884, Heme
A. Heine, aged -18 years.
VALITON.— ln Butte, August 16th, 18s4, Marie
Louise, daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. Henry G. Vali
ton, aged 2 years, 7 months and 10 days.
MURPHY.— In Walkcrville, August 20th, 1884,
Mary, wife of Con. Murphy, aged 31 years, 4
months and 10 days.
Oculist aud Aurist,
.Special and exclusive practice ;
Ili-sea.-tes of the eye, ear, no*e and thro.il.
Catarrhal disea -es of the nose and lhro.it.
Glasses scientifically adjusted to the eye.
Otlire over Hale 4c Co.'s Drug Store,
»•(fl Mreft*
$ 11,350
To SMOKERS of Blackwell's
Genuine Bull Durham
Smoking Tobacco.
This Special Deposit is to guarantee the
payment of the 25 premiums fully described
in our former announcements.
The premiums will be paid, no matter how
small tne number of bags returned may be.
Office Blackwell'» Durham Tobacco Co..I
Durham, tf. C„ Mai/ 10. 1884. <
P. A WILEY, Esq.. _ „
Caehicr Bank of Durham, Durham, ,V. C.
Dear Si»:— We in close you $11.960.00, which
please place on Special Deposit to pay premium«
for our empty tobacco bag« to be returned Dec.
15th. Yours truly J 8 CARR. President
Office of the Bank of Durham ,<
Durham S C, May 10,1881 Î
J S. CARR. E«q..
Frett. Warlcictll't Durham Tohareo Ct
Dear Sin —I have to acknowledge receipt of
!*11 950.00 from you, which we have placed upon
Special Deposit for the object you state
Tours truly. P A WILEY, Cashier
None ge. uine without picture of BULL on the
yJVSee our other announcement«.
For Sale.
A general merchandise busiiie-..*. in the coun
try, is offered for sale. A splendid chance for a
party with $7,000 to Sin.OOOto buy an established
and good payinj^businees—large enough for two.
if desired. Best of reasons fur selling Addrc-
G. M. II.. ID UALI> office, Helena VI. T.
dlwaw-Jt-aug'-' •
Hotel Property for Sale.
Good, new frame house, al! furnislieit ami in
good running order, and doing a good business.
On daily stage line, splendid locution. Terms
easy. Address, "Hotel," llric.xi.o oîîiee. Helena.
M. T. dlwAw2t-ang25
— THE—
CUEWfli SPffltlST,
Will be in Helena aliout September 1-t, for a
week or ten days only. 1 >r. M in tie '.■* well known
over the Pacific Const as the EOR1..MOS I SPE
CIALIST of the age. He is permanently located
in San Francisco, w here lor y cars the, 'suce- -s ot his
practice has been a wonder to all. making cures
in many cases pronom iced incurab.c by others.
His specialty includes the following
Nervous, Private and < hroinc Dis
Such as Lost Manhood, Nervous and Physical
Debility. Eihausted Vitality. Seminal Weakness,
Spermatorrhea, l'rostatori lieu, linpoten* y, Gon
orrhea, Gleet. Syhliilhs, Diseases of the K i<I
neys, Liver, Lungs, Heurt and Stomach, Prema
ture decline in many Female Weaknesses in
Women, and all Functional Derangements that
result from youthful follies or excess iu later
Tiie Doctor has f«>r many year» lui
a standing offer that he would foriVi
Five Hundred Dollars
for a case of their troubles he undertake« and
fails to cure.
It will cost you nothing to consult the Doctor,
ami if your case is curable he will irankly ltd I
you, und if not curable he will not und, , iahe it.
Thorough examination ami advice, including
Microscopic examination and Cheinn *1 analysis
of urine, on
Notice wiM be given in daily paper- where the
D*x>tor may be consulted after his arrivai,
da wlw-aug2!>

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