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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, March 11, 1886, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

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,OCAL NE \VS.
From the Dailv Herald of March 1
SKLIGH W-U OlOISDK.
Tin* Swell Iî< brew \Veddins;«--Nota
h|e People Present---Kiel» llridal
Presents.
On Tut' flay evening, March 2d, at the
residence of the brides parents, FiftM
avenue. New York, occurred the wedding
of Jefferson Sei'gman, son of James Selig
man, to Miss Julia Vvormscr, only child of
Isador Wormser —the most notable matri
monial event in Hebrew circles that has
taken place in this country. Upwards of
six hundred representative members of
financial, public and social circles were
present. Among other distinguished per
sonages in attendance were Senator Evarts,
Col. K. G. Ingersoll, Mayor Grace. Col. F.
I). Grant, Judge Brady, President Sim
mons, of the New York Stock Exchange,
President King, of the Bank of Commerce
and many Jewish commercial and hanking
people. I)r. Gottheil, of the Temple of
Emanuel, conducted the ceremony. The
bride wore a point Dagville lace dress
ornamented with orange blossoms and a
costly diamond necklace, a gift from
Frankford relatives. Encircling her brow
was a pearl coronet, a present from the
Wormsers of Berlin. Among other rich
presents were a complete library, a gold
and silver table service, a Weber piano,
and a check for $200,000 from the bride's
father. The six ushers were the brothers
and cousins of the groom, including Hon.
A. J. Seligman, of Helena. The wedded
couple are en route to the Pacific coast,
where the honeymoon will be spent.
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In the case of the County Commissioners
THE ROBERTS CASE.
Demurrer Overruled and Jury Tria
Denied.
vs. W. K. Roberts, S. T. Hahser and others,
heard to-day, the court overruled the de
murrer and held that, pursuant to sec. 465,
fifth division of the general laws of Mon
tana, it was the duty of the Treasurer to
settle at each stated term, to render his ac
counts to the Commissioners and take the
proper receipts; that it the Treasurer
failed or neglected to do so, theD, under
sec. 466, the Commissioners might ascer
tain the balance due to the county, and
that under secs. 467 and 468 such amount
should be paid. Further, that by the
terms of the bond, having in view the
statutes cited, the Commissioners became
the final arbitrators as to the amount due
from the Treasurer and the fact that such
amount is due from him, and a trial by
jury to ascertain either the fact or amount
is waived. For the prosecution, District
Attorney Hunt, B. P. Carpenter, H. R.
Buck ; lor the defense. Sanders, Cullen A
Sanders, Bullard & Barbour, E. W. & J. K.
Toole and Wm. Wallace, jr.
Rig Reel.
Arnold, the Bridge street
DeWitt A
butchers, have now hanging on the hooks
of their shop some of the finest beef that
ever was seen in any land. A short time
since they purchased of Lon Gys and Ar
thur i owler, ot Copperopolis, Meagher
county, thirty-five head of beef cattle,
which they drove to Townsend and thence
shipped to Helena by rail. ArrhiDg here
they were slaughtered, dressed and placed
on the hooks in the shop. Notwithstand-
ing the season and the fact that they were
taken right from the range, the beeves were
all fat and in excellent condition, and
averaged, dressed, over 1,100 pounds in
weight. The monster of the lot was a
seven year old Durham steer, which, when
dressed and placed on the scales, tipped
the lieam at 1,290 pounds. This is the
heaviest beef ever killed in Helena. With
the rest of the shipment this tremendous
animal is intended for the retail trade of
Messrs. DeWitt & Arnold. The big fel-
low's monstrous quarters will hang on the
hooks in the shop until Saturday, when
they will be cut up and sold to customers.
Every one should be on hand Saturday to
procure a roast or steaks from this speci-
men of Montana beef.
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Masonic Proceedings.
Last evening's mail brought the first
printed proceedings of the Grand Lodge of
Masons of Montana for the year 1885.
They were printed by a zealous and dis
tinguished craftsman at Brooksville, Ky.,
in a style of sustained elegance which will
gratify the pride of every Mason. The
distressing delay in the publication was
neither the fault of the Grand Secretary
or the printer, but resulted from two suc
cessive failures to get a good picture of
Fast Grand Master Langhorne. The vol
ume is almost 200 pages, and it contains
artotype pictures of Fast Grand Masters
Langhorne and John J. Hall, who was the
first Grand Master of Montana. Not only
for these two pictures, but for the very in
teresting matter to all craftsmen in the
Territory, the receipt will be welcome.
The craft will be partially supplied by
mail from the publisher, and the rest of
the edition, 750 copies, except those sent j
abroad as exchanges, will be forwarded by j
freight to Grand Secretary Hedges.
Young Physician. —Your analysis of
Red Star Cough Cure is, no doubt, correct.
It is the same as that which we lately pub
lished of Prof. Grothe, Brooklyn Board of
Health, who found the remedy absolutely
free 1'rom poisons and opiates, and safe and
sure. It costs only twenty-five cents a
bottle.
First in the Field Atter the Fire.
After passing through their recent great
tire, D. M. Ferry & Uo., the well known
seedsmen, of Detroit, Mich., announce that
they are on their feet again and ready and
anxious to receive orders for seeds from
every one of their old customers, and from
as many new ones as feel kindly disposed
toward them. They are in condition to
fill promptly every order with new seeds
of the best quality.
Pond's Extract. Experience serves to
show its range and power. Try it for any
soreness, pain or lameness, external or in
ternal.
From the Daily Herald of March 5.
THE KA1I.KOAI) BOOH.
Organization of the Montana and
Idaho Railroad Company.
Last . Saturday, in Missoula, a company
w ith a capital of $1,000.000, under the
name of the Montana and Idaho liailroad
Company, was organized with the follow
ing list of incorporators :
S. T. Hauser, A. B. Hammond, C. P.
Higgins, W. J. McCormick, Perd. Kennett,
F. II. Woody, Wm. McWhirk, F. E. Wor
den, W. C. Murphy and G. A. Wolf.
The committee appointed at the first
meeting reported in favor of building the
road from Missoula to Salmon City, Idaho,
via Bitter Root and Nez Perce fork, with
branches through the Big Hole country to
a junction with the Utah it Northern in
Beaverhead county, and up the Lou Eou
; to a junction with the Oregon Short Line
I at Moscow, Idaho.
Arides of incorporation were framed
and adopted, and the follow ing were elected
J trustees for the first three months: S. T.
j Hauser. A. B. Hammond, F. E. Worden,
: W. J. McCormick and G. A. Wolf.
The stock books of the company will
soon be opened and steps taken to secure
the right of way for the road and have the
necessary surveys made.
The Roberts Case.
We were mistaken yesterday in saying
that a jury had been denied in the Roberts
case. The decision was rendered upon a
demurrer and motion to strike out portions
of the complaint. The court held that the
sureties, when they signed the bond, con
tracted with refernce to the statutes as
they then existed, and that in effect their
contract was the same as if these statutes
had been engrafted into the bond. The
sureties therefore agreed, because the
statutes so provided, that the Treasurer
should render his accounts and settle with
the Commissioners at each stated term of
the Board ; that if he should neglect or re
fuse to settle and pay over, the Commis
sioners should adjust the amounts of the
deliquent Treasurer, upon the best informa
tion they could obtain, and ascertain the
amount due the county ; and that unless
the delinquent Treasurer should appear on
or before the first day of the next session
of the Board of Commissioners and show
good cause for setting aside such settle
ment, it becomes the duty of the Commis
sioners to give to the District Attorney a
statement of such delinquent amount, and
it thereupon became the duty of the Dis
trict Attorney to collect the amount so
found due by the Commissioners.
These are provisions of the statute, and
it was held that their effect was the same
as if they had been written in the bond
that the sureties signed, and therefore that
the sureties agreed, as they had the right
to agree, that in case of a delinquency in
the Treasurer's accounts, the Commis
sioners should find the amount due from
the Treasurer to the county, which amount
it become the dutv of the District Attor
nev co u ec t
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Montana Bullion Going to Market,
j n the absence of definite returifs, yet to
^ re p 0r t e d, W e venture the guess that the
bullioQ output of the Granite Mountain
fof February (twenty-eight working days
0 f thirty stamps) exceeds that of any month
of the past twelve. On Wednesday last
no less than fifty bars of the silver product
of this great bonanza—the last week's clean
up of February—left the Helena depot on
the eastern bound express.
For the same week the Elkhorn—with
ten stamps capacity—turned out ten re
fined bars of heavier weight, the shipment
leaving Helena this morning in charge of
Wells, Fargo & Co.'s express.
The Drum Lummon output for the'past
month probably falls little, if any, behind
that of the Granite Mountain, and the
Gloster is said to have made a splendid
showing for the same time. Montana's
bullion product for 1886 promises to large
ly exceed that of any preceding year.
St. Jacobs Oil marks a great advance in
the science of a cure. It is the only abso
lute specific for rheumatism. Only 50 cents.
A New Building.
Work is going on at the site of the burn
ed stable, corner of Rodney and Brecken
ridge streets, in anticipation of the erec
tion of a large building, soon to be pat up
there by the owners of the ground, Messrs.
Crounse and Moffit. The building on the
alley, now occupied as a blacksmith shop,
is to be torn down and the whole front on
Rodney street will be occupied by the ntw
house. The proposed structure is to be of
brick, two stories high and 100x70 feet in
dimensions. It will comprise four separate
houses, which will be rented to families.
Its construction will he commenced at
once. Thus do the old frame buildings melt
away year by year to give place to the
solid brick and stone structures, for which
our city is already noted. When this
buildiDg and the one near by, in coarse of
erection by Ross Deegan, are completed,
that section of Rodney street will he
greatly improved.
Fay Templeton Married Again.
A New Y'ork special telegram says that
Fay Templeton, the star of burlesque and
light opera, has been married again. Her
venture this time in the matrimonial line
is with Howell Osborne, a youDg blood of
New Y'ork, who is quite wealthy and a
great admirer of actresses. He has been
married twice before to two different
nymphs of the boards bat successively got
rid of both alliances through the conven
ient divorce law. It cost him some money,
though, or rather his father, for in his last
marriage with Alice Burville, an English
brunette, the latter planked down $10,000
to get her to retire to England and agree to
a divorce. Last fall, when Fay Templeton
went to New'Y'ork, she immediately cap
tivated young Osborne, who started in to
woo and win her. He succeeded and Fay
got a divorce from her husband, Ned West,
the minstrel, and married Osborne with
the determination to retire from the stage.
Osborne has an income of $12,000 a year
from his deceased father's estate.
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From the Dailv Herald of March 6.
OI K NEW POSTOFFI
CE
N e \v.
»at and Nie
Helena's Mail
Quarters
Delivery.
In all probability before the next num
ber of the Herald is issued the pustoffice
will have been removed from the site it
has long occupied on upper Main street to
the more eligible place on Broadway, which
I has recently been chosen by the Postal
Department for the purpose ; and on Mon
day residents of our city will repair to the
new office for their mail. Hence a few
words on the new quarters are in order.
The building in which the office is to
lie located is the new Masonic Temple on
the corner of Broadway and Jackson street,
a point near the business center of the city
and of easy access from all parts. The
rooms for postal uses, two in number, are
situated on the first floor of the building.
The large room at the corner will be util
ized for the delivery and registry depart
ments, and the smaller apartment in the
rear, communicating w ith the former and
opening on the alley, is to do service as a
mailing room. In the latter place the in
coming mails will be received, taken from
the sacks and transferred to the distribut
ing deparmeut, and the outgoing mails
sorted and locked up in sacks lor trans
mission in all directions.
Mr. Ketchum has had carpenters at work
on the new postoffice for days pust, and
will have the necessary alterations effected
by this evening. Visitors to the place to
! day noted with pleasure the spacious room
i where the boxes, general delivery, registry
I and money offices are to be. This room is
entered by a short flight of steps from
Broadway, through a large doorway, flank
ed on either side with immense plate glass
; windows, which, without counting those
on the side, admit sufficient light for the
whole office. Its dimensions are about 26x
j til feet—large enough to allow plenty of
1 room for the office and leave sufficient
; lobby space for the accommodation of the
! public. The arrangement of it, planned
I by Postmaster Cuthbert. likewise is ad
mirable, utilizing all the available space
j to the liest possible advantage. About
twenty feet is inclosed at the rear of the
room for the money order and registry de
partment and the remaining space, except
that occupied by the boxes, is left for the
accommodation of the public. Two paral
lel lines of boxes, with the general delivery
window at the end facing the door, project
from the partition in the rear up the center
of the room about twenty feet, leaving
passage ways eight feet wide on either side.
This arrangement is very convenient both
for the clerks and the public, as every box
will be easy of access. The old boxes, 528
in all, will be used in the new office and
their number increased by the addition of
113 more, lately received from the East.
All subscribers will retain their former
boxes and others desiring such facilities
will be suppplied from the new set.
Many other improvements in minor
details over the old order of things are
noticeable in the new office, and the change
to so much larger quarters cannot but lie
acceptable to everybody. The boys of the
office will be glad to perform their work
in a place where they are not cramped lor
room, and the citizens will he correspond
ingly happy to he able to procure their
mail without the inconvenience attendant
upon the nightly crowd in the confined
lobby space of the old office.
BOOMING STILE.
The Drum Lummon Beats Its Record
Again.
That prolific bonanza known as the
Drum Lummon is astonishing the world
with the magnitude of its ore producing
properties, yet at the same time only justi
fying the predictions of those acquainted
with its vast resources. At the end of last
January the public were surprised by the
announcement of its achievement for that
month in producing over $100,000 in bul
lion—an nnparallelled event in the history
of the mine. Bnt the 'great bonanza is
capable of still greater things, as is proven
by its output for February, the shortest
month of the year, which is officially an
nounced to-day as $110,100. Following
close on the heels of this announcement
comes a cablegram from England, stating
that the stock of the company was qnoted
at 4 pounds and 9 shillings in the London
market this morning—a rise of 9 shillings
in a few days. The stockholders are in a
joyful frame of mind over the news, and all
Montana is proud of the mine that is such
an excellent exponent of her vast mineral
resources.
Dinner Parties.
The past two evenings the hospitality of
Mr and Mrs. C. W. Cannon has been evi
denced in no uncertain way by elaborate
dinner parties, prepared for the entertain
ment of their married friends. Thursday
evening a company of fourteen assembled
at their generous board by special invita
tion, and last night another party of the
same size were entertained in a similar
manner in their palatial mansion. Both
parties are spoken of as elegant atfiiirs and
on a par with the most exqnisite prandial
entertainments.
Among the most noted features of both
occasions were the handsome hand-painted
favors for the guests, rare and costly china
and fine table decorations. The menu was
excellent and comprised game, fowls, meats
and fresh vegetables—the last named im
ported from the more tropical clime of the
Pacific coast. Three kinds of wine were
served with the different courses.
Mrs. Cannon and daughter are soon to
leave for California, and it is in this hos
pitable manner that they pay their adieus
to their friends.
—In 1881 there were 250,000 head of
cattle on Montana ranges. At the close of
1885, only four years later, there were
1.100.000 head on the same ranges. These,
together with 150,000 head of horses and
180.000 head of sheep, now represent a
total value in live stock upon Montana
ranges in round figures of $40,000,000.
Oregion Grape Boot Bitters cure Dys
pepsia* and Liver Oomplaints. w3m-feb4
TOWN AND TERRITORY.
—Rev. F. Flawith will preach at Mea
dow Creek on Sunday, the 14th iust., at
10:30a. m.
—Coal has been discovered fifteen miles
from Philbrook, in the Judith Basin. The
vein is about three feet thick.
—The Missoula Rod and Gun Club have
ordered 33 dozen quail trom 'leunessee lor
propagation in Missoula county.
—The Co ur d'Alene Record says that
surveys have been commenced for the line
of the Co ur d'Alene »S: Spokane railroad.
—The boom is commencing in the north.
Benton reports more real estate t ranslers
duriDg February than lor any month*in
the last two years.
—Townsend and vicinity seems to be
the leading district in the Territory this
year for the number and frequency ot
matrimonial events.
—The Hecla consolidated Mining Co.,
of Glendale, Montana, paid twelve divi
dends last year, each of $15,000, or a total
of $180,000, or $6 per share.
—The Montana dairymen met yesterday
morning, and on account ot the limiteB j
attendance adjourned to meet again in j
Helena on or about July 3d.
— T. H. Kleinsehmidt is mach improved j
in health and is again at his post in the j
First National Bank. YVe trust he will j
soon be in his usual good health.
—Blank boon» manufactured at reduced
prices, and all bindery work on the short
est notice, at the Hkkald bindery. Work
unsurpassed. Be sure and get our prices j
'
before placing orders.
—District Court Clerk Tatem informs us
that no papers are allowed to he tiled or
judgments entered until fees are paid. This
is by order of .the County Commissioners
and enforced by Judge Wade.
—Fine looking specimens of ore from
the Bell Stowe lode, near Thompson's
Falls, are on exhibition at the Cosmopoli
tan. The ore assays 400 ounces of silver
to the ton and carries 25 percent of copper.
—The stockholders of the Relief Min
ing Company met a few evenings since and
elected the following officers: President,
H. M. Pärchen ; Vice President, Herman
Gans ; Secretary, C. L. Vawter ; Treasurer,
T. H. Klensehmidt.
—In consequence of the ent in the trans
continental passenger rates the Northern
Pacific is now selling tickets, both first
and second class, from Helena to St. Paul,
Chicago and other Eastern cities for $10
less in each case than the fare formerly
charged.
—At the annual stockholders meeting of
the Blackfoot Mining and Milling Co., held
last evening, the following directors were
elected for the ensuing year: M. Morris,
M. Maginnis, H. McQuaid, D. Blacker, W.
E. Cullen, H. Klein, J. B. Clayberg, E. W.
Knight and A. J. Fisk.
—We understand a company has been
formed with a capital of $5,000,000 for the
purpose of building and operating a large
smelter at Helena. It is said the most
prominent capitalists in the city are inter
ested in the enterprise and intend pushing
it to a speedy and successful consumma
tion.
—The Merchants National Bank yester
day received sixteen bars of Drum I.nm
mon bullion, aggregating $42,000 in value,
which is the result of the last clean up for
February. It is thought the total product
for last month of this great mine will
equal if not surpass the output for Jan- j
uary, which was over $100,000. j
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—The Robert Emmet celebration at j
Butte Thursday night was a great event.
Major Maginnis's oration wasrepeived with
hearty applause and is eulogised highly by
the press. Mr. T. L. Martin, of Helena,
participated in the exercises by rendering
two solos. His fine tenor and skill in usiDg
it provoked the highest encomiums.
—Billing Gazette : Livingston has been
again visited by the fire fiend, the Bruns
wick hotel, and a restaurant adjoining,
having been burned last night. The fire
is supposed to have caught from a defective
fine in the restaurant. The loss on the
hotel is estimated at $6,000. It was not
insured. The restaurant was insured for
$ 1 , 000 .
—Mr. H. H. Davis, who came in from
Wickes yesterday, says the report that the
H. M. & R. works had been shut down is
not true. An accident happened to one of
the furnaces a few days ago, bnt did not
cause a suspension of operations. "A glance
at the pay roll," said he, "would satisfy
anyone that the works were not closed
down."
—Chronicle : Last week the bell of the
Bozeman high school failed to respond to
divers polls on the rope. One of the yonng
ladies offered to ascend the ladder to the
bell tower, and, suiting the action to her
words, went up with the ease of an expert
sailor. The young men, to play a joke
upon her, removed the ladder. The prin
cipal was soon after startled by the ringing
of the bell, and upon investigation, was
astonished to see the young lady descend
ing the rope hand over hand.
A. O. U. W.
The courtesy is acknowledged of an in
vitation to the third annual ball of Twin
Bridge Lodge, No. 17, Ancient Order United
Workmen, appointed for Friday evening,
March 19, at Twin Bridges, Madison county.
The ball promises to be one of the pleas
antest social events of the year, and the
Herali» will be very happy if arrange
ments can lie'made to have a representative
present on the occasion.
Physicians Have Fourni Ont
That a contaminating and foreign element in
the blood, developed by indigestion, is the cause
of rheumatism. This settles upon the sensitive
sul »-cutaneous covering of the muscles and liga
ments of the joints, causing constant and shifting
pain, and aggregating as a calcareous, chalky
deposit which produces stiffness and distortion
of the joints. Xo fact, which experience has
demonstrated in regard to Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters, has stronger evidence to support than
this, namely, that this medicine of comprehen
sive uses checks the formidable and atrocious
disease, nor is it less positively established that
it is preferable to the poisons often used to arrest
it, since the medicine contains only salutary in
gredients. It is also a signal remedy for malar
ial fevers, constipation, dyspepsia, kidney and
bladder ailments, debility and other disorders.
See that you get the genuine. mh5-S-10awll
TAR
MARK
TRADZ
URE
'lotet v ™
Fmetica and Foison
c
L'O
Free from Opiai
SAFE.
SURE.
PROMPT.
I
GREAT
GERMAN r
For Pain
Cures Rheumatism. Neuralgia,
llurkarhc, Ileadarlae, Toothache*
Sprain«, Itrnl*c«. elr., etr.
PRICE* FIFTY CENTS*.
__ _T DRl\î«ISTS AND DEALERS.
THE CHARLES A. VÔUELEK CO., BALTIMORE, SI>
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j night trom New Y ork after an absence of
' three months.
—Mrs. Jerome Norris left for the East
this morning and expects to be absent until
next winter. It is her first visit east in
fourteen years.
. — W. H. Sutherlin, of the Hunhand man,
came in from White Sulphur Springs yes
terday. He is domiciled at the Grand
Central for a few days.
—Joe A. McConnell, of the Albert Lea
route, and F. H. Anson, of the Wisconsin
Central, are two prominent railroad men a
the Grand Central to-day.
— W. J. Penrose, editor of the Center
vifle Jlining .Journal, arrived from Butte
last night, accompanied by his wife. They
are at the Grand Central.
—James Hawkes, an employe at the
Assay Office and formerly for many years
in the service of Col. Broadwater, left for
the East this morning. This is his first
ohsence from the Territory in twenty years
and we understand he intends makiDg
good use of his vacation by visiting rela
tives in Iowa and subsequently taking a
trip to the land of his birth, the Emerald
Isle. May he eDjoy his journey.
PERSONAL.
—Messrs. W. L. Elliott and O. B. O'Ban
nou, of Deer Lodge, are at the Merchants.
—Aaron Hershfield, cashier of the Mer
chants National Bank, returned home last
"Within the Shadow."
This latest! addition to the Household
Library is a story of such brilliancy and
power as to at once entitle its author to
recognition as a writer of high ability. She
possesses strong originality, a keen eye for
charactei and a vigorous style, three quali
ties which are essential to success iu the
construction of a work of fiction. The plot
she here sets herself to work out is ingen
ious, and yet not complicated or improba
ble, and the events happen to naturally
that the reader is never called upon to ex
ercise his imaginetion or to manufacture
reasons for the action of the narrative. The
heroine is Cecil Chester, a young girl who
has been tenderly and carefully nurtured,
and whose unusually fine natural gifts
j bave been developed by judicious culture,
j the llealh ot ' both ot ' her parents she is
i suddenly left alone in the world, without
relatives and without monev. Of an iude
j
pendent spirit she rejects all offers of help
from friends, choosing rather to avail her
self of her accomplishments to support her
self. She enters the home of a wealthy
widow as a companion, and while there,
by an extraordinary combination of cir
cumstances, is made to appear as having
committed a criminal offense, for which
she is arrested and brought to trial. The
story of her sufferings is vividly told, and
the chapter in which the climax is reached
is stroDgly dramatic. The book cannot
help making a sensation. Boston : D.
Lothrop& Co., Publishers. In neat paper
binding : Price 50 cents.
St. George Snow Shoe Song.
Our St. Paul correspondent has been
favored with the following excellent snow
shoe song, by Mr. L. G. McPhillip, a gal
lant member of the Snow Shoe club, of
Winnipeg, who electrified St. Paul with
their splendid singing and ronsiDg choruses
during the ice palace carnival :
[Air: "Marching Through Georgia."]
I.
Strap the Snow shoes on my boys,
We'll have another run.
Never was there on the earth,
A sport with so much fun.
For with the frost and fading snow.
Our pleasures have begun,
as we go tramping on snow shoes.
CHORUS.
Hurrah ! hurrah ! it's jolly on the snow !
Hurrah ! hurrah ! the stiftest storm may blow,
But we'll face it with a will,
That snow shoers only know.
As we go tramping on snow shoes.
When the cold is nipping.
And the frost is on the pane,
Then's the time you'll hear
The snow shoer's glad refrain,
Other sports may lure them.
But their templing will be vain.
As they go tramping on snow shoes.
If you're over worked or worried,
If you're in the blues.
Come and tramp it on the snow.
Upon the swift snow shoes,
Then the troubles of sour life,
Will turn tail if you choose.
As you go tramping on snow shoes.
Ina nation's pluck and prowess,
There's a mighty charm,
To protect the honor,
Of your fla« and Queen from harm,
So ou the snow shoe we will train.
The sturdy limb and arm,
As we go tramping on snow shoes.
Ladies when you're wooed in winter.
Under sun or moon.
Never marry fop or fellow.
Who would dare impugn.
Men who wear the blanket coat.
The white ami purple tuque.
As they go tramping on snow shoes.
It taxes the ingenuity of George Wil
liam, the mugwum, to the utmost to ex
cuse the President while proceeding with
the castigation of Gailabd.
Died.
San Francisco, March 5.— Gen. H. M.
Naglee, well known in Santa Clara, and a
graduate of West Point, who distingnished
himself in the Mexican and civil wars, died
to-day at the Occidental Hotel of nenralgia
of the bowels. He was 73 years old.
A. J. DAVIDSON,
- m fe-k
MANUFACTURER. JOBBER
And dealer in
HARNESS,
SADDLERY, LEATHER, HIDES AND WOOL.
FOR SALE--A few BAIN WAGONS. Will be SOLD CHEAP to close them out
1 1
«
dAwly-janl
Mnin Street. Helena. M. T.
GANS & KLEIN.
Are Making
In Their
Clothing Department.
Fur Department.
Shoe Department.
Underwear Department.
REDUCTIONS TO GO INTO EFFECT AT ONCE!
We are not going to carry any heavy goods
over, but we are bound to dispose of
them if there are people in Montana
to whom low prices are an object.
SPECIAL SHE OF
GANS & KLEIN.
Corner Main St. and Broadway, Helena.
F. ADKINSON.
Attorxiey*at*Ziaw.
Office in Masonir Temple. Helena. M. T.
Special attention given to suspended and con
tested land and m neral entries. dA^Iy-jyl
EDWIN W. CRAVEN.
ARTHUR J. CRAVEN.
Notary Public.
CRAVEN BROS.,
Attorneya*at*Law.
Rooms 1 and 2, Pärchen block, Helena, Mon
üns. wtf-janU
DR. H. H. WYNNE,
Helena,.............................3VT. T.
Eye, Ear and Throat Knrgeon.
Recently attendant npon the' large Eye, Ear.
and Throat Hospitals of Europe. (Vienna, Ber
lin, Paris, London and Edinburgh.)
The eye, ear and throat a special and exclusive
practice. Spectacles scientifically fitted to the
eye. Catarrh of the Nose and Throat success
fully treated.
Office—Jackson street. d6m-decl7
DR. M. ROCKMAN,
Physician. fitirgeon, Accoucheur, Oc
cultât and Aurist.
Member of San Francisco Medical Society, also
Nevada State Medical Society.
Office—Galen building, Helena. Montana. Con
sultations in German and English. dd,wtf-o26
C. F. LEE,
(Asst. Assayer U. S. Assay Office.)
Asiaylng in all its branche«*. IT. 8.
Prices.
d<fcwly-oct7
Room 10 Brown's block.
Walter W. DeLacy,
Dep. U. S. Mineral Surveyor.
Iohn Brunton,
Civil Engineer and Notary Public
DeLACY & BRUNTON,
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEY
ORS.
Mineral Surveying. Irrigation Work. Sewerage
and Water Supply of towns, and general Engi
neering and Surveying.
Terms moderate and satisfaction guaranteed.
Ryan Building, Breckcnridge at. dAwly-my
Did
you Sup
pocc 11uctzr j Liniment only good
: •: I.crr.eo? it h for inflamma
•; of rj\
POPE S O'GONNQB,
DRUGGISTS,
Offer a great variety of Per
fumes and Toilet Soaps,
all at Eastern prices.
We carry a large line of
Trusses, different makes and
patterns, and to all mail ord
ers we give prompt atten
tion, and guarantee a fit.
WE SOLICIT A CALL.
POPE Jfc O'CONNOR.
SEEDS!
E. J. Bowen's large, illustrated, descriptive
and priced catalogueof Vegetable,F'ower, Clover,
Grass and Alfalfa Seeds, and containing valuable
information for the Gardner, the Farmer and the
Family, mailed free to all applicants. Address
E. J. Bowen, Seed .lferchiini. 815 and 817
Sansom St., San Francisco, Cal. wZm-febl
Sale of Territorial Warrants.
Territory of Montana, Auditor's Office,
Helena, Montana, March 1,1886.
Notice is hereby given that on Thursday, the
1st day of April, A. D., 1886, at 12 o'clock M.,
there will be sold at this office to the highest bid
der, for cash, two thousand five hundred dollars,
(82,500) more or less, of Territorial warrants, for
expenses of keeping and maintaining the con
victs of this Territory in the p. nitentiary at Deer
Lodge, for the month of Man'll, 1886. Bids are
invited up to the hour of sale.
J. P. WOOLMAN,
wtd-mhl Territorial Auditor.
Cattle Wanted.
Wanted, on shares, about 25 or 30 head of cattle.
Location, Judith Valley. Over 75 tons of hay :
good corrals' range perhaps the best on the
Judith Basin. Reference,—J. P. Barnes. Phil
brook, Montana. For particulars applv to
J. H. GOOD. Philbrook,
wlm-fel>25 Meagher county, Montana
Fencing.
If you wish fencing, c*U or address the under
signed. T. C. ST. A MOl'R.
w6tn-dec8 Helena, M. T.
A Clear Skin
is on, y a part of beauty;
but it is
; a
part,
m y ha
ve
it ; ;
looks i
;k
e it.
Ba'm 1
bo
th :
beaut in
es.
frn<
Magnolia
liens and

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