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.';:id the l)»llv Herald ol April 1-5. STOLEN PROPERTY. A Cache of Stolen Goods Found in the Old Smelter and Several Articles Identified. Arrest of the Ifurglnr! House in their Storage During the week passt several burglaries have heep committed in the city which at first completely battled the efforts of our police force to detect their perpetrators; hut last night two arrests were made and the circumstances attending them throw a tlood of light on the hitherto mysterious losses sustained by our citizens. Last Sunday night, as detailed before in these columns, Louis Koehrig, the Wall street tailor, was robbed of goods valued at $150 or $200. The following day Alderman Richter, while absent from home, had his house eutered and several articles of value stolen. Crowding these two events another of a similar nature occurred Tuesday when the house of Fred. Walzer, on lower Main street, w'as entered by burglars, who ab stracted therefrom several articles of cloth ing and a tin box containing $40 in curren cy and some documents valuable only to the owner. These three robberies could not have occurred within so short a space of time without developing some clue to the burglar, and shortly after the tid ings of the last one had been conveyed to the police the officers had come to the con clusion that all three had been committed by the same parties and had settled upon a plan to capture the thieves. FOLLOWING THE TRAIL. Though so much was certain the follow ing of the meagre clue was by no means an easy thing. In running down the affair circumstances occurred to battle the officers, divert suspicion to other than the right persons and time and again change the aspect of affairs. However, after investi gating the Walzer robbery thoroughly, the officers were rewarded by getting posses sion of a tangible clue to the robbers and lost no time in following it up. The foot prints of two men were found in the soft ground yesterday, leading down the gulch from Walzers house. These were followed with difficulty until an upward trend in the trail, leading over the hill near the old smelter, was discovered and gave an indi cation of the rendezvous of the robbers. Immediately on this discovery the officers jumped the trail and proceeded at once to the old smelter (a deserted and vacant building) to commence a search. THE CACHE. Their suspicions were confirmed and their ellorts rewarded by the discovery of an old closet partitioned off near the stair way in the old smelter, in which they lound the following articles coucealed : Two pairs of blankets, one quilt, one bed spread, two overcoats, two dresses, one G. A. R. uniform, eight pairs of new pants, three vests, two shirts, aud one pair of large bridle bits. These goods were all brought into town and shortly after the most of them were identified as the missing articles in the robberies of the past lew days. THE ARREST. Knowing that it is the instinct of the burglar as well as the petty thief to re turn to his burrow, City Marshal Halford determined ta have the smelter watched by night lor the purpose of capturing the robbers should they return. To .this end lie obtained of Mayor Kleinscbmidt a special detail of two policemen, whom he armed aud sent out to the smelter yester day evening. They secreted themselves carefully iu the old building aud com menced their louely vigil. About 1U o'clock last night the soiled of approaching foot steps was lieaid by the watchmen and soon thereafter two men entered the deserted building aud approached the closet. At this juncture the policemen discovered themselves and took the strangers com pletely by surprise with the [command to hold up their hands. This they promptly did and yielded docilely to their arrest. They were taken in custody by the police men and brought into the city, where they were at once put in jail. 1 his morning warrants for larceny were sworn out against them and their trial will probably come off to-morrow. They gave their names as William Read aud John Rodgers. They are both young men, but in their rough garb and general make up look like hard customers. It is probable the responsibility for all three robberies will be settled upon them and in that case it will go hard with them as lour or five hundred dollars are in volved in the three cases. Marshal Halford, Officer Bashaw aud their assistants deserve credit for their perserverance and detective ability, dis played in successfully ferreting out the perpetrators ol' these burglaries aud bring ing them to justice. Oi K SERIAL STORIES. With this issue of the \Y kkkly Herald commences another romance of surpassing interest entitled "A l'aris Mystery, by the author of "My Ducats and My Daughter. A single tact is worth a ship load of argu ment. This may well be appliec\ to St. Jacobs Oil, which is more efficacious than all other liniments. Mr. John Gregg, a well known citizens ol YY atsonville. Cal., found it to l>e indispensable as a cure for rheumatism. Price, titty cents. Tlie Mayor's Start. At the Council meeting last night Mayoi Kleinschmidt submitted the following nominations, which were confirmed : For City Clerk and Attorney. A. C. Botkin. For City Marshal, Win. Sims. For Street Commissioner, George Breck. For City Engineer (temporarily) Geo. K. Reeder. For Special Policeman, J. L. Thomas. »retro» «rape Root Ritter* cure Dye epsiea and Liver Complaint*. \\3m-feb4 ; , From the Dativ Herald of April 16. THE COUNTERFEITERS. The Location and Equipment ot the Illicit Mint iu Hutte. The location of the house where they were carrying on their coinage scheme when arrested, says the Inter Mountain in speaking of the counterfeiters arrested a few days ago, is on the south side of East Broadway, near the corner of Arizona street, a short distauce this side of the old Lexington mill. Underneath the house was a cellar, and it was in this cellar that the work was done. Their outfit consisted of an assay er's furnace supposed to have been stolen) for melting the metal, plaster of Paris moulds for making the coin, and an electro-plating battery for covering the counterfeit gold coins with a film of gold. The only entrance to the cellar was through the floor above, by removing a loose board over which the cook stove stood. By moving the stove to one side and raising the hoard the fiue of the furnace could be connected with the stovepipe and they could then tire up. They were prepared for makiDg every kind of coin, from a five cent piece up to a twenty dollar alleged gold piece. The moulds were crude affairs, consisting o two shallow tin boxes, which were filled with plaster ot Paris, one box of the plaster containing an impression of one side of the coin and the second box the other side of the coin. Then by placing the two to gether and pouring the melted metal through an opening left for that purpose, the coin would be moulded. The silver coins were very good counter feits, seeming to be about the right weight and having a natural ring or jingle, pro duced by îueiting a certain proportion of glass with the metal. There was not a very great quantity of them found, the ap pearances seeming to indicate that the counterfeiters bad just got well fixed lor work. None of the counterfeit gold coins were found that had yet been plated and in fact none of the unplated ones of larger denomination than $5. HELENA IN THE LEAD, Robert Bruce Wallace Carries Off the Palm in the Examination lor the W est Point Cadetship. The hotly contested examination for the appointment of cadet to West Point, thrown open to competition by Delegate Toole, was closed yesterday evening, aud the examining committee agreed upon their report this noon, announcing Robert Bruce Wallace as the successful competitor, the score standing, Wallace 87.2, Place 85.9, Poindexter 85.5, Thompson 84.35, on a scale of 100 tor perfect. In reaching the result the standing on physical examina tion and in mathematics was given twice the weight given to any other single branch covered by tbe examination. The duties were so subdivided among tbe mem bers of the committee, each marking only in the branches assigned him iu the ex amination, that, until the final combination of the separate grading and striking a general average, neither one could possibly know the result. It will be seen that the competition was exceedingly close and the honors were tairly divided. Of course only one could win the prize, as there was but a single prize to give. Either candidate would have been a credit to tbe Territory, n,nd those who fell short iu this contest are fetter equipped by having made the race to enter other lists where even more valu able prizes may be won. The members of the committee, gave patient care to the discharge of their trust, and awarded the prize with impartiality, for all of which they deserve thanks. ASK ANOTHER EXAMINATION. A Petition from Residents of North ern Lewis nnd Clarke. The following is a copy of a petition cir culated among and sigued, as noted, by citizens of Sun River : Si x River, M. T., April 15. 1886.— lion. J. K. Toole, Washington, I). C.: —We, the undersigned citizens of Sun River and vicinity, believing that the examination of competitors for West Point, held in Helena April 14th, 1886, has been unfair and un just, from the fact that Manton R. Shepard, competitor from this district, was rejected by reason of his pulse beating too fast, re spectfully request that you appoint a new board and request a re-examination. Mr. Shepard holds certificates from two prom inent surgeons of Helena trstifying that he is sound and perfect physically in every particular, and he is also pronounced so by the post surgeon at Fort Shaw. Signed : Jno Devine D J Hogan John Eargent E B Largent J J Ellis Jno B Newman J no F Athey Chas Taylor H D Blasom Thos Moran B A Robertson Thomas Rose B Walker C J Hihlerbrand James Gibb E D Haskell F G Heidt Pbil A Manix Jno D Brown Aiiolh^ Family Home. Secretary and Treasurer Harrison, of the Montana Central Railway Company, has concluded the purchase of Mr. Mauldin of several eligibly located city lots, with the view of building a hiindsome residence thereon Mrs. Harrison, accompanied by her little daughter, is now on her way to visit friends in New England. After her return the family home will be established in Helena. An ounce of discretion is better than a pound of knowledge. Wby not spend 25 cents for a liottle of Red Star Cough Cure, and save a large doctor's bill ? Helping the Widow. Missoula comrades of the Grand Army subscribed $75 to assist in pay in? off a mortgage on the home of the widow of a deceased member. Subscriptions from other citizens doubles the amount in short order and the full sum of $400 to extinguish the délit ou the widow's home will probably be raised. Pond's Extract. The action of one medicine is of necessity confined to analog ous diseases, hence the Extract, acting on the circulatory system, relieves every sort of bleeding. From the Dativ Herald of April 17. MIXED MAILS. Two I- red Manuels at Loggerheads Over their Letters. Two brothers, Moses and Ferdimmd Manuel, have lived in Montana for many years, where they have been engaged in mining. Ferdinand Manuel, although his real name is Ferdinand, has been called Fred by many of his acquaintances here. A few years ago a half brother of the two came out from the States and his name is Fred Manuel. The half brothers have had considerable trouble in getting their mail, because letters intended lor both came to the postoffice here addressed "Fred Manuel.'' The difficulty increased until Ferdinand Manuel lielieved his half brother was trying to obtain the mail ad dressed to him. The former therefore in stituted a suit against the latter a few days ago tor opening letters not addressed to him. It was on trial yesterday l>efore Judge Arinitage, lawyers Weed and Casey appearing for the complainant and Craven Bros, for the defense. Testimony was in troduced on both sides, and the case was concluded at a late hour last night. The Judge reserved his decision until this morning, when he announced it in favor of the complainant and placed the de fendant under bonds to appear \>efore the next grand jury. The bond was quickly given and the defendant released. We are not sufficiently posted to judge of the merits of the case, which will probably go to the District Court before it is settled. The West Point Cadetship. To the Editor of the Herald : From this morning's Independent I quote the following: "Dr. Munroe, the examin ing physician, says that besides minor physical imperfections, Mr. Shepherd has an etl'ection of the heart, which would have prevented him from entering West Point. Had he pursued the examination he might have won it in spite ol'tlie low physical rating, but he must have been rejected at West Point on physical grouuds. Such being the case Dr. Munroe thought it a kindness to tell him the situation. Any statement that the examination was con ducted unfairly or unjustly is absurd. Those who know Dr. Munroe and the other examiners know that such an ex pression is baseless.'' Will Dr. Munroe, who "thought it a kindness" to tell Mr. Shepherd ' the situ ation," kindly inform us what arc the 'minor physical imperfections" which he refers to? Was it that Mr. Shepherd's "pulse beat too fast" to suit the Doctor's fastidious taste? Does the Doctor know how West Point examinations are held? Does he know that there they never ex amine the pulse? Does he know that at all recruiting offices iu the United States the applicant lor admission to the regular army never has his pulse examined ? Dr. Munroe may not know this, but neverthe less it is so. Below are certificates from Doctors Leiser and Kellogg : To whom it may concern : This is to certify that the bearer, Mr. Manton R. Shepherd, after due and careful examination, presents none of the symp toms due to any one of the lesions due to organic heart disease. The sound is natural, and the beat if natural save a little nervous excitemeut which allows it to run eighty-eight (88,1 per minute. I am fully satisfied this man's health is thoroughly good. (Signed) " .1. J. LEISER. A. A. Surgeon 1'. S. A. Helena, April 14, 1886. To whom it may concern : This is to certify that I have this day examined Mr. Manton R. Shepherd in reference to heart disease. I ÜDd the heart's action regular, both the systolic aud diaslolic sounds normal, strong, full pulse, which is synchrous with the heart. On account ot temperament the heart's ■ action is quite up to the maximum of health. I pronounce him free from any heart trouble, either sympathetic or or ganic. Respectffilly. i Sillied) F. J. KKLLO(i(i, M. D. i ^Helena, April 16, 1S86. But "Mr. Shepherd has [an imperfection of the heart which would have prevented him from entering West Point." Indeed ! Will Dr. Munroe [kindly give us a fuller explanation of this mysterious, hidden dis ease which has escaped the notice of Doctors Leiser and Kellogg, who examined Mr. Shepherd thoroughly, and which never suggested itself to Dr. Kilboume, the Post Surgeon at Fort Shaw, who has known Mr. Shepherd for over three years ? Respectfully, L.*R. FORTUNE. Helena, April 17th, 1886. An Old. Did Timer. Mr. John F. Grant passed through Helena last night on his way East. He is an old timer, and is entitled to the distinc tion of being in Montana before any mines were discovered or any settlements made within her borders. The New Northwest says of him : "In the fall of 1859 John F. Grant, with a little band of cattle, came up here from Fort Hall, at which his father, well known as Captain Giant in pioneer history, was agent of the Hudson Bay company. Young Grant had come from lower Canada with his father in 1847, and in 1859 concluded to strike out for himself. He located at the mouth of the Blackfoot, near where Cline's dwelling now is, there cut down his first tree and built a cabin. The next winter he went to Fort Bridger and induced a number of people there, including Leon and M; (juesnelle, Louis Demers,-Duchesne, D. Courtdis, K. Boisvert and L. R. Mailette to come north, which they did tnat autumn, he returning early in the spring to Black foot and they located here at tbe mouth of Cottonwood next spring. His nearest neighbors in I860 were at Fort Owens, dis tant 130 miles, and Fort Benton, distant IS) miles. He had several hundred head of cattle and horses ranging in tbe valley, and seven nations of Indians passed his cabin going to and from Bnffiilo, but he said, T never locked a door then or since, never was hurt or threatened, and never lost a dollar or a hoof.' In 1860 he moved to where the residence of Conrad Kohrs, Esq., stands, and built a cabin just under the bluff, and remained here until 1867, when, selling his property, he pocketed a nice fortune and removed to Manitoba, taking with him 200 head of horses, locat ing at St. Charles, seven miles from Winni peg, and in 1868 removed to the Boyne river, 58 miles from Winnipeg, where he has since resided." TOWN AND TEBBITOBY. •—Rev. F. Flawith will preach on Sun day, the 25th inst., at Willow Creek in the morning and at Pony in the evening. —The Boston & Montana Co.'s (Gloster ) bullion output for March amounted to $66,500, of which $30,600 was net profit. —Word comes from Missoula that navi gation is open on Flathead Lake and that the steamer there has been running some time. —Marshal Kelley has offered a reward of $300 for the capture of Thomas Mur phy, who escaped from the penitentiary on the 9th inst. — H. N. Maguire, formerly of Bozeman, is now publishing a spiritualistic journal at Salem, Oregon, called The Avant Courier of the Truth. * —Billings Gazette : Riley Bros., general news agents of the Northern Pacific, are pulling down their office building and will move it to Helena. —Five thousand dollars of Cœur d'Alene gold dust was turned into a handsome bullion bar for the First National Bank by the U. S. Assay Office to-day. —Steel rails are now being distributed on the U. & N. between Stuart and Ana ! conda. The track between these points will be entirely renewed within the next , ten days. —Blank hooks manufactured at reduced prices, and all bindery work on the short est notice, at the Herald bindery. Work unsurpassed. Be sure and get our prices before placing orders. Inter Mountain : A Helena hen has laid an egg that is composed of barren quartz rock. It is suspected that she is the hen that used to lay golden eggs, but the pay streak seems to have pinched out. —Surveyor General Greene has appoint ed Robert J. Walker, of Helena, Dep lty Mineral Surveyor for the district of Mon tana, and the appointment has been con firmed by the Department at Washington. —The output of the Granite Mountain mine last month amounted to $461,000. What stock there is selling is quoted in St. Lonis at $25.50, a half dollar above par. One year ago the same stock could have been bought for $1.75 per share. Bozeman Chronicle: Addressing a jury the other day District Attorney Blake had occasion to use this expression: "He (Greenwood) had fallen into innocuous desuetude, as it were." "It's a loi," whispered an Irishman in the audience, "he fell into the Yellowstone." —Bozeman Courier: Martin McLain, tonsorial artist, had a narrow escape Tues day night from being shot by a 44-califcre revolver in the hands of a young man who "didn't know it was loaded." The ball perforated Mr. McLain's pantaloons, with out raising the bark, however. —A gentleman from Wickes yesterday said the prospects of a boom for that burgh the coming season were considered good. Great activity is shown in pros pecting in the vicinity, aud many new mines have been opened up this spring, adding to the work and bullion output of the camp. —The trial of J. F. McElroy, agent of the N. P. at Heron, for embezzlement took place last Saturday in Missoula and re sulted in his conviction. He so manipu lated the sale of tickets as to divert some of the company's profits into his own pocket. Col. Sanders conducted the prose cution. The jury gave McElroy a fine of $40 and costs of suit. —Inter Mountain : Mr. Spruille Braden, assayer-in-charge of the United States Assay Office at Helena, arrived iu the city last night and will remain several days. The business which calls him here is to ascertain facts aud figures concerning the output of Butte'ä mines for last year, per instructions from Washington. —Benton Press : Col. Alexander, of the N. P. survey, has been interviewing our citizens to-day on the resources of Northern Montana and has no doubt obtained some valuable hints on matters not hitherto known to his company. He has'asked and obtained accurate information on the sub ject of coal, and the mineral resources of the Barker and Neihart districts. —The report of the devotional commit tee of the Y. M. C. A., published in another column, shows that this Association is awakening an interest by its Christian and praiseworthy efforts in the cause of religion among the classes that have hitherto paid little attention to it. The good work is prospering and the evangelical labors of these promoters of Christianity are meet ing with great success. —The betrothal of Miss Emma Klein schmidt and Mr. Leo Sutor of this city is announced. Miss Kleinschmidt is the eldest daughter of Mr. Carl Kleinschmidt, and a young lady in which personal beauty is combined with rare talent and intellectual accomplishments. Mr. Sutor is the man ager of the office department of the Albert Kleinschmidt Commercial Company, and a gentleman of culture and business ability. He was formerly au officer in the German army and served throughout the Franco Prussian war. Crowded Trains. A recent [passenger on the Union Pacific from Omaha to Ogden says the trains are crowded with emigrants taking advantage of the cut rates to California. The regular west bound train leaving Omaha the day he started consisted of two sections of fourteen cars each. The rate from Chicago to San Francisco is $39.50 via the Union and Central Pacific roads, with a rebate of $25 on arriving at San Francisco, making the actual $14.50. tare between the two pniuts Vnnecessary Violence, For which outraged nature exacts heavy penal ties, is done to the bowels by persons who witq drastic, drenching purgatives make war on those organs in orier to relieve their eonstrictlon Constipation is not one of those desperate reme dies. In fact, it is not a disease at all, but the in complete discharge of a function, to the healthful renewal of which llostetter's Stomach Bitters is far better adapted than drugs, whose action is excessive, and consequently debilitating and in jurious. I).sonler of the liver, contamination of the blood witli bile, sick headache* and dyspeptic symptoms are the attendants of costiveness, and are likewise remedied by the Bitters. Its action is not limited to relieving the bowels naturally and without pain. Used with persistence, and aa directed, it perpetuates regularity in the habit of body, and in the operations of the digestive organs and liver. Fever and ague, rheumatism and kidney troubles are prevented and cured by it. ap-16-19-21<*w22 J | , j ' : j j j j i | 1 : ! : ' PERSONAL. — L. W. Bates, a railroad contractor of Washington Territory, is in the city. —Louis Heifman, one of the leading merchants of White Sulphur Springs, is a' the Grand Central. _j. S. Irvine, of Oregon, and J. Scott, of Nevada, l*oth prominent stockgrowers, are at the Cosmopolitan. —Mr. J. G. Sanders is on his way to western New York to visit his aged mother, whose four score years have brought with them serions enfeeblements of body. —Dr. Azel Ames, of Beaverhead county, the delegate appointed by Montana stock men to look after their interests before CoDgress, passed through Helena last night en route home from Washington. —Mr. C. H. Anderson, one of the rust ling fire and accident insurance agents of Butte, is on a business visit to the Capital, his former home, where many friends are always glad to extend a cordial welcome. _YV. A. Munly, of Portland, and former ly city editor of the Standard there, is in the city in the interests of the Catholic Sentinel, a flourishing publication of the coast. The Sentinel has quite a circulation here among our Catholic population. —Mm. Wm. H. Harrison and daughter departed this morning for Maine, where they will make a short visit. Mrs. Harri son is the wife of Secretary Harrison, of the Montana Central, and has only been in Helena a few weeks. She will rejoin her husband before the summer opens. —A. Lambeth, one of the St. Louis cap italists interested in the Granite Mountain mine, was an arrival at the Cosmopolitan yesterday. He came out in company with Mr. L. M. Kumsey, president of the Gran ite Mountain company, and Messrs. Chas. Clark and James Green, two of the stock holders. Mr. Lambeth stopped at Helena and the others wept on to Philipsburg to visit the mine. On their return they will stop over a few days in this city. Dredges lor the Cœur d'Alenes. Mr. J. F. Cargill, of Minneapolis, is in tbe city for a few days, en route home from the Cœur d'Alene country. He rep resents a company in Minneapolis which has the exclusive right for Montana and Idaho for selling or rather operating patent dredging machines for deep placer mines He has contracted with one company in the Cœur d'Alenes for the introduction of these machines, and will put several of them in operation there in a short time, Heretofore miners in that section have tound it next to impossible to work their nlacers down to bedrock, on account of the large quantity offvater with which they had to contend. These dredging machines will work through any amount of water, scoop the dirt from the bottom, raise it to the surface and dump it in the flume for washing. The apparatus works very rapidly and tbe amount of dirt that can l>e washed by its means in a day is only limited by tbe number of machines in operation. Mr. Cargill thinks these dredgers will work a revolution in the manner of conducting placer mining in this country. Y. M. C. A. — At the last meeting of the Y. M. C. A. the devotional committee submitted ihe fol lowing report : Helena. April 15, 1886. To the President and Trustees F. J/. C. .4., Helena : Brethren: —Y'our devotional commit tee respectfully submit the following re- I port, showing both the total and the aver age daily attendance upon the several meetings held at tbe rooms of the Y. M. C. A. during the past two months : Feh. March. Noonday prayer meeting.............. 16* 162 Average. Sunday afternoon servit*; ............. 1)1 120 Average......................................... 36 30 Sunday evening service............... 116 200 Average......................................... 20 50 Reading Rooms.............................1680 1820 Daily average................................ 60 59 Total attendence upon all services....................................2208 2311 It will be observed that there has been a marked increase in the attendance upon Sunday meeting, and what is more gratify ing still a deep spiritual feeling has been manifested. This has been specially char acteristic of these meetings since the 1st of March. At the meeting on March 14th seven persons made confession and as many otLers asked for prayers. So greatly blessed have these meetings been that we recommend that special prayer be offered l'or a revival in onr midst. The signs are all encouraging. DEVOTIONAL COMMITTEE Y. M. C. A. A Happy Idea. I Baker City Tribune. Under the Oregon law a person who loses money at the gaming table is entitled to recover doable the amount, and a Port land party who deposited one hundred and twenty-five dollars in a faro bank has re covered judgment for two hundred and fifty dollars. This idea, an exchange thinks, might work well in the suppres sion of other vices. For instance, if a per son who took a drink at a bar and paid for it should be entitled to go back and de mand two more drinks free, the saloons would soon go ont of business. TRADE MARK. COUGHfURE fc*oi ittf Free front Opiates, Emetics atui Poison. SAFE. SURE. PROMPT .. it.ti.Ttsort ÇT JACOBS nil GERmànSdV §%_■ Cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia, LAI* UAin Bark»rhr, Ilrmdarhr, Toolkachr, Sprain, Rrakn, elf., rtf, MCE. fifty cents. PR ___ AT DRl'tiGISTS AND DKAI.KK3. TUE CHAULES A. VOLELCK CO., KALT1XOBE, HD. . j j j : , , j i j i , ; ; A. J. DAVIDSON, Jobber and Dealer in HARNESS. fall aM "A" Tents, Wagon Colors, etc. Main Street, Helena. The Most lalle of the Season. GRAND RING New Styles. Goods. Improvements. Workmanship. Cut. Price. Our Styles introduced for the Spring f Season of 1886 are unsurpassed for; originality, finish and Workmanship.! Hence the efforts to more than sustain) our past reputation for our Merchant Tailor made clothing have proven an unqualified success, and therefore take delight in making this announcement. We have given particular attention to our Boys Clothing Department, and the same is verv complete, and are show ing many attractive styles for all ages. In Mens' burnishing Goods we show all the Latest Novelties of leading Man ufacturers. "«Et; IH R" Spring Overcoat*. Summer Overcoat* and Vesta. Norfolk Coats. Childrens Suits. School Suit*. Boys Suit*. Knee Fants White Shirts. Fere lie Shirts. Tourist Shirts. Night Shirts. Fancy Hosiery. Fine Neckwear. • Hats and Caps. Boots and Shoes. Rubber Boot*. Rubber Coat*. Oil Coat*. Hydraulic Hose, l'ipes and Nozzle*. Rubber Hats. Oil Hats. Calif Quilt rnia Blankets Quilts! GANS Sc KLEIN. Corner Main St. and Broadway, Helena. WOOL! k MANNING, 92 Federal St., Boston, Mass Liberal advances made on consign ments. Sight draft with original Bill of Lading attached. w3m-apl WANTED IN HELENA An energetic business woman to } solicit and take orders for Tbe ÏMAIlAMi; GRISWOLD 'Patent Nklrt Supporting: Corsetn. These corsets have l>een extensively advertised and sold by . lady canvassers the past ten year*, which, with their superiority, has created a large demand .for I • them throughout the United States, and any lady who gives lier time and enery to canvassing for them can soon build up a permanent and profitable business. They are not sold by merchants, and we give exclusive territory, thereby giving the agent entire control of these superior cor sets in the territory assigned her. We have a large number of agents who are making a grand success selling these goods, and we desire such iu every town. Address, MME. GKINWOLI) A i'O., »23 Broadway, New York. wlm-mh25 Strayed or Stolen, From my premises Sunday night, an iron-gray horse, nine years old, brand W. 'A. on right fore shoulder nearly gone out, saddle sears on back. A lilieral reward will be paid for his recovery. FRANK S. LANG. w3t-mh25 Helena, M. T Fencing. If you wish fenrieg, cdl or address the nnder K'»ed. T. «'.ST. ' MOUK. w6m-dee8 Helena. M T. Many a Lady is beautiful,ail but her skin; and nobody has ever told her hoYV easy it is to put beauty on the skin. Beauty on the skin is Magnolia Balm. Fehl Brothers k Chilis, WOOL Commission Merchants Boston, Mass. Liberal advances made. Information promptly furnished by mail or telegraph. Correspondence solicited. d&w3m-apl BOTTLES 11if en £ lt> Price 50 Ctms m Sors It Cures all kinds of Inflammation. CATARRH, COLDS, DÏARRHŒA. RHEU MATISM, NEURALGIA, more canes cured than by anything ever prescribed. DIPH THERIA, SORE THROAT, use promptly, delay Ih dangerous. PILES. BLINDBLEEft INGOR ITCHING. ULCERS.OLD ORNEYV WOUNDS, BRUISES, BURNS, TOOTH ACHE, SORE EYES, SCALDS, SPRAINS, the greatest known remedy. Controls HEMORRHAGES, FEMALE COM PLAINTS. BLEEDINt 1 Nose, Mouth, Stom ach, Lungs, or from any cause, stopped a* hv a charm. It is called the YYONDER OF HEALING. Used Externall g and, Internally. IT IS UNSAFE TO USE ANY PUEKVRATIOX EXCEPT the Genuine with ont ihbections. I Vices 50c., $1, $1 75. Sold everywhere. POND'S EXTRACT COMPANY. 76 Fifth Avenue Yrrk. Men Think they know all about Mustang Lin iment. Few do. Not to know is not to have.