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Frem the Daily Herald of September 11. Obituary. Indiana has lost one ol its best citi /.ens and brightest journalist in the death of William S. Lingle, editor of the Lafayette Courier. He died suddenly of disease of the heart, at Waukashe Springs, Wis., Septeinl)er 2. For thirty years Mr. Lingle was connected with the Indiana press, first as city editor of the Lalayette Journal , and afterward as editor and pro prietor of the Courier, of the same place. Those who knew him have pleasant memory of. the man. W e typed the Courier's friendly words which upwards ol a quarter of a century ago first welcomed him to the valley of the W abash. There he prospered as no other one in the field ol newspaper enterprise had done before. He was voung, active, handsome, full of re cources and of indomitable pluck. 1 or a time he performed the work of three men —editor, local, and book-keeper. The Courier greatly prospered under his con trol. With business qualities of the best, with industry equalled by few, and with a shrewdness and tact that deserted him in no^emergency, he forced his way and that of|his paper to the front and kept himself and|his paper there to the last. Personally no man was more popular in his life walk and the honorable positions he filled. As husband and father none were more de voted and proud. The family he reared were,treasures of his heart. The com petence which his endeavors won was so used that those nearest and dearest should share" its enjoyment^ most. Places of honor and trust were his and in him they were adorned. For successive years he was at the head of the Pepublican Press Association ol the Stare. He was post master of Lafayette by appointment and reappointment. ÿ jin his taking off wife and ^children could not be more bereft. Not less will the loved city, long his chosen home,t'nor the great State which his affection painted nearest the ideal of commonwealths, mourn his untimely loss. Peace to the ashes of William S. Lingle. Correction. Although the types [made us say yes terday that Mrs. William Rumley was one of the principal exhibitors in the Home Department of the Fair, still we are satis- j lied that most of our readers will know j that Mrs. Charles Rumley, of Helena, was ! intended to be mentioned, as she has j always been a large and successful con- j tributor in this department .at the Terri forial exhibitions. REAL ESTATE^TRANSFERS, Reported by Lockey's Loan and Ah- j struct Office. September 4.—Lot 17, block 45, North- | ern Pacific addition, corner of Clarke and Fifth streets, south and east fronts, 50x140 feet, dated August 13, G. M. Cummings, trustee, to Jacob D. Tietjen ; $325. September 4.—Loti, block Rasselt s addition, corner of Sibley and Hoback streets, north and west fronts, 40x140 feet, dated July 11. N. O. Allen et al. to Henry Redmond ; $350. September 4.—14.57 acres in Boyces ad dition, east of Railroad addition, dated July 3, Geo. H.. Hill, trustee, to S. T. Hauser and T. H. Kleinschmidt; $1. September 5.— Interest in Banner ditch, dated [August 30, 1882, W. F. Sanders to J. W. Sanders ; $500. Same as above, dated August -50,1882, J. W. Sanders to W. F. Sanders; $500. September 5.—Lots 12 and 13, block 380, Helena, corner Lawrence and Howie streets, north and east fronts, 84x100 leet, dated August 26, 1884, A. E. Bunker, ex ecutor. et al. to Amelia Henderson; $800. September 5.—Lot in Marysville, dated September 2, John B. Neven to Demas Taillon ; $575. September 6.—Lot 30, block 55, Helena, corner of Clarke and Howie streets, north and east fronts, 42x100 leet, dated Septem ber 1,1884, Homer Hewins to Juliet M. Snell. September 8.—Undivided 2 acres of Flower Garden property, dated April 17, 1884, T. H. Kleinschmidt to Geo. M. Cum mings, trustee. September 8.—80 acres in Sec. 28, T 10, N R. 3 W., about a mile east of passenger depot, dated April 17, H. D. W. Hewins to (ieo. M. Cummings, trustee ; $100. • September 8.—Lot 3, block 2, Storey's addition, corner of Spruce street and Ben ton avenue, north and east fronts, 50x150 feet, dated August 1, Mary E. Reece to the First Congregational Church of Helena; $ 2 , 000 . September 0.—Lots 1 and 2, block 1, Bassett's abdition, corner of Centre and Hoback streets, south and west fronts, 06x83 feet, dated July 11, N. O. Allen etal. to A. C. Votaw ; $350. September 0.—Six lots in Easterly addi tion, dated August 30, R. J. W alker to C. W. Cannon ; $120. September 9.—Lot 9, block 612, Hoback it Cannon's addition, on Sibley street, 50 feet west of Rose street, south front, 50x140 feet, dated September 9, Mary Schmidt to R. Lockey, attorney in fact, to Rose Harris; $1,100. September 6.—Lots 10, 11, 12, block 35, Helena, loo feet on Rodney street 'and 110 feet on Breckinridge street, south and west fronts, dated August 23,1884, Gilmer, Salis bury it Co., et. al. to S. H. CYounse and John MotVett ; $6,000. September 6.—160 acres in sections 27 aud 34, T. 18, N. K. 4, near Dearborn Sta tion. dated August 25, Charles D. LaBreche to T. H. Carter ; $400. September 6.—Lot in Capital Hill Addi tion, 50x104 feet, dated September 5, J. M. llansseu to II D. Edgerton, et. ah; $1 September 6.—Same as above. Dated September 5, E. D. Edgerton, et. ah, to Josephine Hensley ; $325. September 8.—Lots in Sun River, dated February 29, John Largent to James Strong; $80. September 8.—Ihts in Sun River, dated September 13,1883, John Sargent to James Strong $100. September 8.—Undivided 5 acres of Flower Garden property, dated April 17, Henry M. Pärchen to George A. Cummings, trustee: 1. From the Dailv Herald of September 12. The Fourth Day ol the I air. j j ! j j j | Thursday 's meeting at the Fair Grounds was the largest, in numbers of ladies and gentlemen, of any day yet. The day con tinued pleasant and cloudy until the races were over, affording a fine opportunity to visit the various departments and to have a pleasant drive out and back. We gave a full account of yesterday's races in last evening's Herai.d, which we obtained by telephone from the grounds, eveept the two last heats of Dexter, in the Citizens" Purse trotting race for $1,000. The following summary of yesterday s running and trotting races will make the report complete : Race No. 10.—Running ; purse $300; five-eighths of a mile heats. Retort, Ur h, by Nugget—Antelope, H. R. Baker ....................................................... ^ * Hermine, b in, by Alarm—Paris Belle, N. Armstrong....................................... 1 2 Dandy,ch g, Pe<l. unknown, Alex werk ..... 3Dis Heenan, «h g, by Dasher, dam unknown, D. J. Hey fron ............................................ Dis. Time, 1:07k, > 1:07. Race No. 11.—Trotting; Citizens' Purse, j $1,000 ; stallion class. Dexter, b h, by Milleman's Bellfounder— Sumpter, V. B, DeX^ausmutt..................... Ill Ranehero. eh h, by Clark's Chief, Jr.—Mary Eagle, Sam Scott....................................... 4 2 2 Countryman, eh h. Ped. unknown, S. S. Walker...................................................... 2 3 3 Maxim, b h, by Alexander's Bellmont— Primrose, Huntlev A Clarke..................... 3 4 4 Time, 2:37, 2;35%, 2:33%. The follow ing races that were to have been run to-day were postponed on ac count of the heavy condition of the track. RACE NO. 12— RUNNING. Purse, $250 ; two-year-olds ; three-quarter dash. Entries: Grey Cloud, g. g., owned by N. Arm strong. Lavina, b. f., owned by N. Armstrong. Kalata, ch. f., owned by Hundley & Prenitt. Ida Glenn, ch. f., owned by Alex. Werk. RACE NO. 13— RUNNING. One mile handicap. Entries : Red Boy, b. h., Hundley & Preuitt. Retort, br. g., H. R. Baker. Monarch, ch. g., Noah Armstrong. RACE NO. 14—TROTTING. Montana stakes for three-year-olds and under; $50 each, half forfeit ; $150 added to the colt making the best time under 2:50, and $100 extra; mile heats. Entries: President, blk. c., owned by S. E. Larabie. Metropolitan, b. c., owned by Charles Russell. Edison, b. c., owned by W. H. Raymond. Fannie Wilkes, b. f., owned by W. H. Raymond. The award of judges is made to-day, and a full account of the premiums awarded will be published in the Herald as soon as possible. West Side Racing. The Secretary of the West Side Racing Association, Lee Mantle, now in the city, states that the four days' racing at Butte is fixed for September 25, 26, 27 and 28, the programme being as follows: First day—Race No. 1—Trotting ; purse $250 ; 2:50 class. Race No. 2—Running ; purse $200 ; three-quarter mile ; handicap. Race No. 3—Running ; purse $150 ; 600 yards. Second day—Race No. 4— Trotting ; purse $300 ; 2:28 class. Race No. 5—Running; citizens' purse, $250; mile heats; winner at Helena to give eight pounds. Race No. 6— • ; purse $250 ; hotel and livery purse ; to be named. Third day—Race No. 7—Trotting ; purse $250; 2:30 class. Race No. 8.—Running ; purse $200 ; one mile ; winner of mile dash at Helena to give eight pounds. Race No. 9.—Running; purse $150; one-half mile heats. Fourth Day—Race No. 10—Free for all trot ; saloon purse, $500. Race No. 11—Running ; purse $200 ; one mile handicap. Race No. 12—Running; purse $250 ; 11 mile; winner of 1} mile at Helena to give 5 pounds. Race No. 13—Match race for $300 a side, between King's r g, Brntus, and Moore house's Black Pacer ; one-half mile ; best 3 in 5. _ _ Marriage of Ben. R. Roberts. It is announced this morning that our young fellow townsman, Benjamin R. Roberts has just been joined in the bonds of holy wedlock to Miss Lela V. Gorham, ofUlidia, Montana. The marriage took place at the residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs» Thomas L. Gorham, on Wednesday, the 10th icst., the Rev. M. L. Streator, of Helena, officiating. The groom has grown from childhood to manhood in Helena, where he has ever been known for his industry and enterprise. Starting into trade for himself, by the work of his own hands only a few years ago, he is now at the head of a large business in Helena, which he haç established upon a permanent basis. Mr. Roberts is very popular among the young men of the city, whose circle he leaves to become a benedict, with the [in junction to them to go and do likewise. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Gorham, of Ulidia, formerly residents in the Prickley Pear Valley, and and early pioneers of Montana. Hearty congratulations of the Herald are ex tended to the bride and groom for long and happy lives. Methodist Camp Meeting. The camp meeting at Beaver creek is assuming considerable proportions. Al ready there are thirteen preachers who have accepted invitations to be present Among them are Rev. Win. Reddy, D. D., of New York conference; Revs. W. W. Van Orsdel, W. A. Shannon ; G. Comfort, and others. Bishop Fowler is also expect ed, and others are to be heard from. Fare from Helena to Placer and return, $1.60. A boarding tent will be on the ground, where meals can be had for fifty cents. People of the Press. The Territorial press is represented in the city by Mantle, of fce Inter-Mountain , Batte ; Alderson, of the Avant Courier, and Langhorne, of the Chronicle, Bozeman; Baker, of the Madisonian, Virginia City : Sutherlin, of the Husbandman , White Sul phur Springs ; Armstrong, of the Mis soulian, Missoula ; Stevens, of the Tran ehant, Townsend. From the Dailv Herald of September 13. Obituary. BERNARD.—At the Sisters Hospital. Helena. September 13th, 1884. Harry N. L. Bernard, aged 35 years. The deceased came to Helena about the first of July last to accept the position of Superintendent of the Helena Telephone Exchange, a position he had acceptably filled in tbe East. His health was some what impaired and he hoped the climate of Montana would prove beneficial. But it appears the disease ( heart affection and dropsy ) had taken too strong a hold upon his system. Apprised by telegraph of her husband's illness, Mrs. Bernard hastened to his bedside, arriving here two weeks ago. The skill of physicians and careful nursing of loving hands were of no avail, and at 5 ©kdock this morning he passed away, peacefully and quietly. Bon Voyage. Helena is not exactly situated right lor a port of entry, but it is sometimes a port ol departure. We were called in yesterday to view the boat in which our townsman. ' John C. Major, and party expects to set forth on the morrow lor New Orleans. The entire party consists of only five, of I which J. C. Major is captain and commo dore. The names of the others are A. Par rent, H Lehman. A. Perrin, and J. H. Lowry. The boat, built by the comman der's own hands, bears the name of Rose, emblemed by one of Meinhardt's fairest roses. The full name is Rose Croix, but part is only emblematically expressed. It is as pretty a craft as ever dimpled the tawny cheek of the Big Muddy, 19 feet in length and five in extreme width, furnished with several locks, ashen oars, a mast and sail, and above the sail will float "Old Glory." The craft is built for comfort as well as sailing service, and knowing the skill and pluck of its captain we believe she will make the trip triumphantly, and land her cargo safe in New Orleans in due time. Friend Major has made this trip twice before, and our readers need not fear that he is entering npon untried perils. Friends of the voyagers wiil wish them a pleasant run, will hear ef and from them with pleasure, and hail their return with the swallows. To those of our friends along the river we bespeak a kindly welcome to these representatives of the heart of Montana. The Reception at A. M. Holler's. While the Association of the Pioneers of Montana, in a business way, adjourned sine die at noon yesterday, it met again socially at 8 o'clock last night, at the elegant and spacious home of one of its oldest mem bers, A. M. Holter, on Benton avenue. There was a large attendance ol members of the Association, including a goodly num ber ot ladies who, with their husbands or their parents, braved the perils of the plains and came to Montana twenty or more years ago. The hospitality of Mr. and Mrs. Holter was unbounded, and every guest seemed to feel as much at home as though they were flipping flap-jacks pre paratory to a supper in their miner s dirt roof and floor cabins away back in the "six ties." We venture to assert that if the stories told between 8 and 12 o'clock last evening were reduced to writing, and then printed, the product would be a book as large as one of the volumes ot Bancroft s History of the Pacific Coast. At 11 o'clock an excellent lunch was served, and it wi>8 noticed that the "old timers" seemed pos sessed of a good appetite, produced in a great measure, we take it, by violent ex ercise in wagging their tongues and in her culean but vain attempts to suppress the risibles. Kost and hostess have the hearty thanks and kindest and best wishes of every member of the Association, and may they live to witness many such re-unions. To-Day's Races. Notwithstanding the slight shower tLa t set in this morning about sunrise, the track was reported in a good condition at noon and that the published races would come off at the appointed time. At 2 o'clock every available vehicle was in use, convey ing a larger crowd than yesterday to the Fair Grounds. The handicap running race for a purse of $300, five-eights of mile heats, was called at 3 o'clock. The judges were C, S. Crounse, F. Pope, J. S. Crosby ; timers, Ward and Churchill ; starter, Charles D. Hard. The flyers, Hermine, b m, owned by Noah Armstrong ; Heenan, ch g, Dan J. Heyfron ; Retort, br h, H. R. Baker ; Dandy, Alex Werk, were the entries and all started from the three-eighth mile post. Hermine sold as favorite at about two to one, with Retort as second choice. Retort won the first heat ; Hermine, second ; Dandy, third ; Heenan, distanced. Time, 1:07}. The crowd at the races this afternoon is greater than ever before,and mostly ladies. The second heat in the handicap run ning race was won by Retort, winning the race in two straight heats, coming in several lengths ahead of Hermine ; Dandy distanced. Time, 1:07. THE GREAT TROTTING RACE FOR CITIZENS' PURSE OF $1,000, STALLION CLASS, was called at 4:30, with the following starters : , Countryman, ch. h., owned by Sharp Walker. Dexter, b. b., owned by V. B. DeLash mutt. Maxim, b. h., owned by Hnntley & Clarke. Ranehero, ch. h., owned by Sam Scott. Dexter was the favorite and sold at two to one in the pools, with Conntrman second. The first heat was a walk-aronnd for Dexter and at the back stretch he could have shut out all his competitors bnt came in a few lengths ahead, Countryman sec ond, Ranehero third and Maxim fourth. Time—2:36}. At 5 o'clock the second beat had not started, bnt we prefer to go to press so as to give the paper to oar patrons before dark, and the rest of the heats to-morrow. DECORATED China at W. G. BAILEY A CO.'S. TOWN AND TERRITORY. A third artesian well has been bored at Miles City and water attained at about the same depth as in the other two—350 to 400 feet. The Sisters of Mercy have purchased the Lavelle mansion in Butte, in which they propose to establish an academy for the education of young ladies. L. B. Wells, of Helena, has a seedling variety of currants hybridised from the Red Dutch and common yellow, that are as big as common gooseberries of a dark blue color. Beckwith & Bowen succeeded yesterday in obtaining an excellent negative of the group of Montana pioneers, and those who wish copies of the photograph should call at their gallery, or send orders by mail. The Little Rocky .gold mines, on Beau champ's creek, that are now looming up among the stainpeders, will be a temper ance camp, because it is unlawful to take intoxicating liquors into an Indian reser vation. Publishers of newspapers in the Terri tory having published matter relating to the organization of the Pioneers' Society will confer a favor by sending copies to Geo. W. Irvin, IL, Secretary, at Butte, Montana. Mandan Pioneer : The Black Hills papers seem to have fallen into a local rumpus over the availability of a Hills' man for Congressional Delegate. Mr. McMaster's star, which shown with effulgence a few weeks ago, seems to be growing dim. Both the Times and the Pioneer are trying in a quasi-friendly manner to clip McMaster's wings. Just now Seth Bullock seems to be the coming man. We are informed that a blind man liv ing in this city, who is the father of several small children, dependent upon his pen sion for a maintenance, is in the habit of frequenting fome of the Main street saloons and drinking whisky, spending most of his income in this way and leaving his family in want for the necessaries of life. Some of our citizens are interesting themselves in behalf of the children and strongly de nounce the saloon keepers for selling whisky to this \ poor man, and will take prompt steps to prevent it. The Livingston Enterprise reports good news from the Cooke City mines. The Lit tle Daisy is attracting most attention as work proceeds. The tunnel upon which work has been progressing of late has cut through a body of ore twelve feet in thick ness, and sampling over $100 per ton. It is also stated that specimens of ore show ing wire gold have been taken from the same tunnel where it strikes the lead. The Homestake, the Josephine and the Red Mountain are being developed and prom ise as rich as the Little Daisy and the Re public. The work of the season of 1884 in the Clark's Fork district has revealed good reason for the strong confidence that those best acqbainted with that region have al ways reposed in the prospects. The Pioneers. The following notice of a meeting is copied from the Daily Herald of Feb ruary 10, 1881 : THE PIONEERS OF '62. A meeting of the pioneers of '62 was held last evening, pursuant to a published call, in the parlors of the Cosmopolitan Hotel. Colonel W. W T . DeLacy was elected chairman, and Hon. Joseph A. Browne secretary. As it was desired to have a full attendance before effecting a permanent organization, the meeting was adjourned until Saturday evening, the 12th inst., at 7 o'clock. * * * A CALL FOR OLD TI.MÊRS. We find the following in the Daily Herald of February 10, 1881, headed : CALL FOE PIONEERS OF '62. The pioneers of '62 are requested to meet at the parlors of the Cosmopolitan Hotel on Saturday evening, February 12th, at 7:30 o'clock. A full attendance is desired as it is the intention to form a permanent organ ization. TV. W. DELACY, Chairman. Joe A. Browse, Secretary. WANTED—CATTLE ON SHARES. A reliable ami experienced man, who can give any refeience required, would like to take one hundred head of cows on shares, for a term of three or five years. Has a fine ranch, abundant range, and one hundred tons of hay put up—in one of the best localities in Meagher county. Has favorable figures from a party in Minnesota to furnish the cattle on board the cars at Fargo by the first or middle of October. The investment is one that will pay a laige interest. Would not object to.a working partner, who has the re quired capital. Address, at once, "Dairyman," care Herald office, Helena, Montana. d£wtf-aug22 MINER'S Quartz Glasses at W. G. BAILEY & CO.'S. RANCH FOR SALE. 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-jan!7 Helena, Montana. CRYSTAL SPECTACLES and Eye Glasses at W. G. BAILEY A CO.'S. The dependence of man upon wheat bread for his best nourishment makes it important that the bread be light, palatable of easy digestion. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is the best means we have for securing those ends. A nation of housekeepers have been using It for years and found it always the same, pure and healthful. __ t t _ WATCHES, Diamonds, and Jewelry at Eastern prices. W. G. BAILEY & CO. "HACKMSTACK," a lasting and fragrant per f une. 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 every bottle of Shiloh's Vltalizer. It never fails to cure. A NASAL INJECTOR lree with euch bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Sold by H. M. Pärchen A Co., d*w-ly-sep20 Helena. M. T. ANNOUNCEMENTS. For SherrllT. Sun River, August'25,1884. To the Editor of the Herald : I wish to say through the columns of the Hrati n that I will be a '^didate for Sheriff of Lewis and Clarke county, subject to the decision of the Republican Convention. • <Uwtf-aug28 D. H. CHURCHILL. PERSONAL. —Hon. Joe A. Browne, of Glendale, is in the city. —Mr. Ed. Ryan arrived this morning from the Boulder. —Hon. Warren C. Gillette is in the city j from the Dearborn. — Hon. I'. W. McAdow is in the city from Yellowstone county. —Hon. Joseph McKnight, of Fort Shaw, arrived last evening. —Mr. and Mrs. George Attwood are in the city from Marysville. —Mrs. Lee W. Foster, of Anaconda, is the guest of Mrs. D. H. Weston. —John Power and bride, of Fort Benton, arrived in the city yesterday. —Hon. E. G. Brooke arrived in the city this morning from White Hall. —Mrs. S. D. Foster, of Marysville, is in the city as the guest of Mrs. A. Hoyt. —Captain Charles Hobart, U. S. A., arrived last evening from Fort Shaw. —Hon. W. W. Morris and wife, of Vir ginia City, are in the city to visit the Fair. — W. S. Barrett, of Florence, has been in the city for several days past attending the Fair and the Old Timers' reunion. —Mr. and Mrs, Louis Krueger, of Boze man, are visiting in the city and are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lehman. — S. L. Holliday, a prosperous stock grower of Gallatin and a County Commis sioner, is among the visitors at the Terri torial Fair. — E. J. Travis, a former resident of Helena and a prominent business man of Salt Lake City, arrived yesterday to take in the Fair. —Henry Cannon and Master Willie Can non returned last evening from a visit to Mullery & Cannon's sheep ranch, in Meagher county. —Wm. M. Jack, the Butte hardware merchant, came over this morning. His wife has been spending the week with her sister, Mrs. Kinna. —James Mauldin, of Dillon, called to day, accompanied by a brother from Butte, who comes to Helena with the design of locating permanently. — Fred V. Scheuer, a prominent business man of Butte and former resident of Hel ena, is in the city from the West Side for the first time in five years. — O. C. Mortson, Superintendent of »Sand Cooley Company, who has been in the city for a day, left this morning via Townsend for White Sulphur Springs. — R. M. Ferguson and G. W. Morse, of New Chicago, made a friendly call at the Herald office this morning and continued their favors to the subscription list. —Harry D'Acheul, of Pärchen & D' Acheul, is over from the Silver City. Mrs. D'Acheul has been spending the week with her parents, Mr. aud Mrs. Charles Rumley, —Judge Wm. Gaddis, of Ft. Logan, is n the city. The years that come and go deal kindly with the Judge, and his friends are always glad to see his genial face at the capital. -, —Red Paint Chief, of a tribe of Piegans, is camped on the Ten Mile, near Benedict's, with a number of Blackfeet boys and girls en route to St Ignatius Mission in Missoula county. — Z. N. Haynes, our old-time friend from New Chicago, gave us a pleasant call this morning. Zeb has been in the Territory nineteen years, and only lacked a few months of being one of the "Old Timers." —Prof. H. T. Englehorn, one of the Prin cipals of the Helena Business College, who has been on a visit to Iowa for several months, returned last evening to take posi tion as one of the heads of this popular college. —Daniel Jewitt has returned to the city for the winter from his placer mines near Canyon Ferry. The season is not yet over, but Mr. Jewitt has arranged with his part ners to look ^fter his interest for the bal ance of the year. —F. A. Greenleaf, for several years past assayer at the U. S. Assay Office, leaves in the morning for Bath, Maine, to visit rela tives from whom he has been absent for nine years. Mr. Greenleaf will be absent about two months. If Harry Williams, a railway brakeman, is in the city he will confer a great favor by calling on J. M. Goodwin, of the Salt Lake Tribune, at the Cosmopolitan Hotel. Any information as to where Williams can be seen will be thankfully received. —Rev. M. N. Gilbert, formerly rector of the Episcopal church, Helena, but now rector of Christ church, St. Paul, is in the city. He is accompanied by Mrs. Gilbert. They are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Jones. Rev. Mr. Gilbert will preach at St. Peter's church next Sunday morning and evening. NO POISON IN THE PASTRY IF MUS TJSEE). Vanilla.Lemon. Orange, ete., flavor Caties Creams,Paddings, <&«.,«• delicately and nat orally as the fruit fro* which they arc mode FOB STREN GTH AND TRUE FRÜH FLAVOR THEY STAND ALONE. PREPARED SY TMf Price Baking Powder Co., Chlotfo, III« 8t. Louis« Mo. BAKERS OF Dr.Priet's Crtam Baking Pawdar —ARD— Dr. Price's Lupulin Yeast Gems, WR MARI BUT OUR QUALITY. RALEIGH & CLARKE, Main Street, Helena, Dry Goods, Fancy Goods and Notions, Ready Made Garments of all descriptions for Ladies and Children. We are daily receiving goods for the Fall and Win ter Trade, and will show at all times during the sea son the largest stock, best assortment, and cheapest line of Dry Goods, Suits and Wraps to he found in Helena. FINF'SHOES FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN. We carry the best line of reliable hand-made shoes west of Chicago, being agents for a number of the best shoe manufacturers in the country, in cluding the Sole Agency in Helena of E. C. Burt's celebrated New York Shoes, and offer the best French Kid Shoe in this make at $5.50 per pair in ail widths. We invite the attention of all cash and promptipaying customers, assuring them that they will receive prompt attention, standard goods and good values at this establishment. RALEIGH & CLARKE. A. J. DAVIDSON, MANUFACTURER, 10RBER, And dealer in HARNESS, SADDLEBY, LEATHEB, HIDES AUD WOOL, FOR SALE.-A fewiBAIN. WAGONS. Will be SOLD CHEAP to dose them out cUwltjanl _ MAIN STREET. HELENA, M. T, CANS & KLEIN Wholesale and Retail. GREAT ATTRACTIONS!! Fall and Winter Suits, Overcoats and Ulsters, Boys' and Children's Suits, Fur and Buffalo Overcoats, Impor ted and Domestic Underwear, Novelties in Scarfs and Ties, Knox and Stetson Hats, Hand Sewed Boots and Shoes. Seal Caps all Stvles. All our goods this season have been selected with special care, and will recommend themselves to the purchasing public in style, quality aud price. CANS & KLEIN. GRAND CLEARING SALE AT "THE FAIR." Sweeping reduction in prices in Rugs, Mats, Blankets, Table Linen, Remnents, Hosiery, Gloves, Laces, Embroiderys, Threads, Buttons, PM* a ice â lin® Envelopes, Inks, Mucilege, Toys, Vailses, Pictures, Notions, etc. of Tinware at prices never offered before. Gents pure Parra Gum Coats, checked lined, at $2 50. Ladies Circ from $1 50 to $2 50. d*wly-*ep!7 Broadway. Helm». «. T.