Newspaper Page Text
From til«" Dailv Herald of May 37. 4)^(< It KSSIV E AGENTS. 'I'li«" Neu Ern «I Insurance Canvassing in Helena. Time was »heu the festive canvasser of life, tire and accident insurance in Helena confined himself to his otliee and there awaited the coming of clients as do the doctors and lawyers, occasionally giving his business a boost by sending out an agent to drum up trade and dispose of a few more policies. Hut, alas for the sutfering public! the days of this passive light for existence on the part of insurance agents have passed away, and a new era has dawned upon the coun try. In place of the mild, meek-eyed individual of former days, the advent of the railroad has brought the rustling, ag gressive agent peculiar to the present decade of the nineteenth century. He does not sit in the oflice and wait for a man to come around for a risk on his life, not he; but he goeth about with blank policies in his pocket, statistics in his head and lire in his eye; tackles his victim with the utmost nonchalance on street corners, at hotels and clubs, on the train—any place in fact where there is sufficient standing room for two. and begins to use his eloquence to persuade his auditor that the consumma tion of earthly wisdom and prudence on his part would be an immediate investment in a life or accident risk. Then if his patient hearer, after listening to his cogent arguments for an hour, fails to beome convinced by his logic and leaves without taking a policy or promising to take one, the insurance man turns gloomily troui him and broods revenge. Fires of disap pointaient Hash from his eyes, but only for a moment. A sardonic smile begins to play upon his countenance, and in the corner of his optics lurks a revengeful twinkle that bodes ill to the mau he has just left. "As long as he wont let me take a risk on his life," soliloquizes the insur auce man, "I'll risk it for him," and forth with he proceeds to lay for his victim. Armed with the treacherous banana peel he dogs the footsteps of the unsuspecting mortal, and when a fa vorable opportunity offers he casts this slippery ally of accident insurance upon the pavement in iront oi his victim. The man's foot touches it— but that's all. His whole weight rests for a moment upon the slimy covering oi the irait, a vigorous llourish of arms and legs in air is seen and that man is no longer erect. He lies supinely on the ground with a humiliating supineness only appreciable by those who have been there. A triumph ant smile illuminates the phiz of the in surance man as he seeks his office to await the result. Ten minutes elapse. The banana peel victim limps in with a sprained ankle, explains that he just had a fall which came near ending in a broken leg, and with prudential forethought born of his recent experience immediately takes out an accident policy. The accident fiend then calculates his commission on the ven ture and goes out to buttonhole another brother and ensnare him in his toils. CATTLE FEEDING. Results of Experiments in Nebraska and Iowa. David Urquhart, the correspondent of the Financial und Mining Record, who is now in Helena, took occasion to visit the large cattle feeding establishments recent ly put in operation in Eastern Nebraska and Iowa during his westwaid journey, and in a letter to the Record gives his im pressions of the probable success oi this new departure in the beet business. He describes the manner of feeding in each of the establishments visited and concludes his letter with the following remarks: "While the experiments clearly showed that wild steers will stand confinement and also what system of feeding is best, it appears that the originally good steers im proved much more than the poor ones. In the Teschemacher barn at Atlantic, Iowa, the average gain was about 150 pounds, but while the well built, compact cattle had put on from 250 to 550 pounds, the large, long scrubs had not gained enough to pay for their food. "Therefore, as far as the cattle raiser is concerned, the scheme of feeding may be considered a failure, as nothing can be done with the class ot cattle he wants to and must improve; it is ot no more use to him than dry goods or any other business that promised to pay. But considered as a separate business, when the cattle feeder, instead of handling a lot of scrubs from his own range, buys in open market, only t such cattle as Ills experience teaches h; m susceptible of being fattened readily ; with sufficient capital, a good location in the cheap corn region, and a proper plant, cattle feeding promises to lieeome a profit able and large industry." Prospects of a Short Season. • Placer miners in the vicinity ot the 'apital look forward to the season just pened as one of short duration. The hot reother experienced in the last two weeks las melted off the snow from the moun ain sides with astonishing rapidity, leav ng dry and dusty places in the mountains hat usually at this time of year are cov ered with snow. Asa result the creeks are iow 1 looming and the water supply at iresent is abundant. But the fiood water vill soon go off, and alter that a scarcity if the element, upon which the miners ely for the successful conduct ot placer iperations. will be noticeable on account ot he unusually early melting of the snow, fbose familiar with the business say it is xtraordinary at this time ot year to have » little snow left in the mountains, and, is this is what they rely on for their water tupply during the summer months, they •xpect the mining season will be brought io an early close this year. Boards of Health endorse Bed Star Cough ^ure as a speedy and sure reined y J for ■oughs and colds. Scientists pronounce it •utirely vegetable and free from opiates. Price, twenty-five cents a bottle. ■ i \ j j 1 j , I ( , j . j , . j i From the Daily Herald of May -8. ROISTERING ROUGHS. Wbiükv and Fighting Among the Hum Element in and out of Jail. A glance through the iron bars of the door to the city jail about noon to-day re vealed as hard a looking set of roughs and vagabonds as ever disgraced the interior of a municipal lock-up with their presence. Drunken loafers, idlers and bums of every description herded together behind the bars, staggering around the floor, yelling, attempting to sing, and at intervals mak ing the air bine with profanity so sulphur ous that the onlooker imagined he could smell the brimstone. This wild, disorder ly, dirty jumble of disgraceful humanity was the result'd" numerous fights that oc curred last night and this morning. Last night's eruptions furnished 4 or 5 delectable inmates for the city prison, and the hours before noon to-day contributed six or eight more belligerent individuals to swell the howling mob behind the bars. Most of them were drunk when they were put in, and a quick result of the first installment incarcerated this morning was a rough and tumble fight among the jail birds. They went at it with a venom inspired by the fumes of bad whisky and pummelled each other unmercifully until an officer entered and quelled the riot. It only needed a small incentive to break forth again, and this was not lacking. Some pal of the imprisoned fellows eluded the vigilance of the oflicers and conveyed to the jail two bottles of whisky. This was seized and swallowed with avidity by the prisoners, and the circus commenced again. While they were yet exhilarated over their pota tions the police dragged in two more fel lows who had just been arrested for fight ing in a saloon. Displaying some ugliness on entering they soon provoked another fight, and the pounding aud hammering began again, to lie again subdued by the entrance of a police and a club. "I tell you,'' said an officer as he turned from the jail door with a reporter, "it's an ugly job to go in among that crowd. A man has to carry a billy with him and use it, too. That's as hard a gang as I ever saw' behind the bars.'' And the reporter agreed with him as he cast a look at the yelling, staggering crowd, jostling each other over the floor. Eight of these w orthies were tried this morning in the police court and fined §10 and costs each, with the exception of one, whose aggravated offenses procured him a §20 tine. A Valuable Mine Hooded. The Hunhand man says: "We learn that E. W. Toole, who visited Neihart last week, was highly pleased with the Galt and Dakota mines, in which he is interest ed. His stay there was brief but he did business which will undoubtedly result in great good to Montana district as well as pecuniary benefits to himself. He bonded the Dakota mine, and will at once proceed with developments on the same. The tunnel will be extended further into the mountain, and shafts are to be sunk 500 feet below the present works. As the tun nel run by Mr. Burgeron starts near the bottom of the gulch the sinking of deep shafts will require hoisting works and steam pumps. These, we understand, are to be supplied. Mr. Toole and his asso ciates have ample capital, and propose to expend a large sum in developing the mine.'' Bodily pains are instantly relieved by the use of St. Jacobs Oil. Dr. K. Butler, Master of Arts, Cambridge University, Eng land, says, "It acts like magic.'' Never Do Anything by Halves. In a lengthy account of the Knights of Pythias Grand Lodge at Helena the Boze man Avant Courier pays the following handsome compliments to the Knights of the capital : "Too many compliments can not be paid to the Knights of Helena for their uniform attention and courtesy, and the generous provisions made for the accommodation and constant enjoyment of representatives and other visiting members of the Grand Lodge. Practically the "freedom of the city," the hot springs, the lunch counters and hotels were gracefully accorded and courteously urged upon all the grand body ot Knights, and it is said that the expense thus incurred by the generous brethren of Helena did not fall short of fifteen hundred dollars. But the Helena "boys" never do anything by halves, and they did not propose to let this opportunity pass by un- improved." -*■------ Funeral of A. W. Anderson. The funeral of A. W. Anderson, who died yesterday, was attended to-day by Rev. Kelsey and a large concourse of friends. Mr. Anderson was a native of Canada—one of a family of twelve. He came to Mon tana in I860, and has been long a useful and honored citizen. He leaves a wile and five boys in circumstances that challenge sympathy and such kind assistance as would be a pleasure to many to bestow. Mr. Anderson has three brothers in Montana, two of them in the Judith Basin. "After life's fitful fever, be sleeps well." New Newspapers. Dillou is to have a new weekly paper to be called the Democrat. The Butte Free Press will shortly suspend publication and its plant will be removed southward to be used on the new Dillon weekly. The Virginia City (Nev.) Enterprise says: "The press, type and other material of the old Austin Democrat, wnich has been stored in Austin for the past two years, or since the paper died, was forwarded the other day to J. E. Booth, Red Bluff, Montana, who proposes starting a daily paper there. Mr. Booth is a son of John Booth, deceased, the former proprietor of the Reese River Reveille, and brother to W. W. Booth, who used to run the Democrat. Pond's Extract, for internal as well as external application, is recognized as with out an equal for Neuralgia, Ague, Hermorr hage and Inflammation. j i j i ! i From the Dallv Herald of Mav 29. CLOSING OF THE BAZAAR. The Brilliant End of a Most Success ful Church Fair. After a successful existence enduring five days, the Bazaar of Nations closed last night with one of the finest programmes of the week. The attendance was very large and the hall was crowded during the en- j tire evening. The entertainment was j opened by a repetition of the interesting ; drill of the fan brigade, a body of twelve quaintly costumed little girls not over six j years of age, who maneuvered their persons and fans in a curious and inteiesting fash ion. Next a pleasing instrumental per formance was given by a dozen young men of Helena on zithers, flutes, guitars and banjos. The tableaus were beautiful. The first represented Marguerite at the spinning wheel. Miss Louise Herman was Margue rite and looked very pretty in her well chosen costume, which was tasty and above all faithfully representative of the charac ter. A vocal solo by Miss Shiland, sung with her characteristic faultlessness, ac- ! companied this tableau? The second j tableau was the "Awakening oi the Sul tana" and was alsoamost beautiful picture. The drawing of the curtain disclosed the Sultana gorgeously arrayed, reclining on a couch surrounded by orientally garbed at tendants who fanned the sleeping beauty with fans of gorgeous feathers, swung with a soft, slow motion calculated to heighten the repose of the picture. At the feet of the Sultana knelt her minstrel in the per son of Mrs. Hubbard, beautifully attired in Eastern vesture, holding a guitar aud gaz ing fondly at the placid figure on the couch as she thrummed her instrument and sang Gounod's beautiful slumliersong. She was in excellent voice and rendered the song beautifully. The Sultana in this pleasing picture was Miss Fisher, one of the young lady nurses at St. Peter's Hospital, whose beauty made her an appropriate central figure for the tableau. At the conclusion the audience applauded enthusiastically and demanded a repetition, which was graciously accorded. The bale of Iceland moss, composed ot scraps of cotton from the dresses of the Icelandic maidens, that clung affectionately (the cotton not the maidens) to the broad cloth of their gentlemen visitors, was auc tioned oil'during the evening. It brought £5.25 and was purchased by Yal I.auben heimer, whose periodical attacks of tooth ache renders it a valuable possession. After this, by request, Mr. Chandler repeated his humorous song of the previous evening, "Miss Brady's Pianofortay." At 11 o'clock the grand march com menced. It was the concluding feature of the bazaar and was participated in by every one in costume. Though somewhat grotesque it was a brilliant pageant. Mention of Homer Hewin's orchestra, who donated their services, is deserving. They interspersed the numbers of the pro gramme with finely rendered overtures aud operatic selections. IDENTIFIED. The Silent Man in the Helena Jail Recognized. The following letter received by a geL tleman of Helena explains itself : Missoula, Mont.. May 28, 1886. Mr. Jacob Loeb, Helena : Dear Sir: —Having seen an article in the Helena papers describing the condition of a man who came in on the Benton coach (supposed to lie crazy), we think it must be George Wolf, from this place. And it it is (and there is not much doubt about it), he is a brother Odd Fellow in good standing in our lodge, and it there can be anything doLe to aid him please attend to it. Particularly see that his papers are well taken care of, aud our lodge will make it all right. Yours, F. D. REES, X. G. Covenant Lodge Xo. 6. The above letter was placed in the bands of the Odd Fellows' relief committee, who have taken the matter in hand and will see that the wants of the sufl'erer are properly supplied and everything done to alleviate his misfortunes. The Gun Club Shoot. The Helena Rod and Gun Club at their practice shoot yesterday afternoon made the following scores iu ten shots each at glass balls and clay pigeons : Glas Ball" logeons S. Slusher.................................. 4 2 S. A. Balliet............................... 2 f A. J. Fisk.................................. 1 \ A. J. Seligman........................... 2 A. G. Turner.............................. 2 - J. M. Crabbe.............................. * 2 M. H. Bryan............................. 2 0. C. Jackson............................. 4 ' T. H. Clewell.............................. 3 f S. H. Kennett............................ 2 * A. K. Barbour............................ •" J M. Manuel................................. ö C. G. Brown.............................. 1 * H. T. Engelhorn........................ T. H. Kleinschmidt.................... 0 2 A Multitude of Ailments. The ailments which affiiot the kidneys and bladder are so numerous, that merely to name them would fill a space far outrunning the limits of this article. Suffice it to say. that they are both obstinate and dangereus. To their prevention Hostetter's Stomach Bitters Is well adapted. The stimulus which it lends to the action of the kid- neys when they are lethargic, serve to counteract a tendency in them to lapse, first, into a state of pernicious inactivity, and afterwards into one of positive organic disease, which soon destroys their delicate integuments, poisons the blood and causes death. A double purpose is served by this depurent. It promotes activity of the kid- neys, and expels imeurities from the blood which have no natural channel of outlet except those organs. Constipation, biliousness, fever and ague, rheumatism and dyspepsia, are also reme- died by this medicine of thorough aetion and wide scope. m y -28-31 -je2x- w je3 --- -- Trestle on Fire. Dead Man's trestle, situated near O'Keefe, says the Missoula Times, caught j fire Friday night, presumably from sparks discharged by a passing locomotive. The watchman at O'Keefe saw the light aud harried to the spot. With the assistance of others the fire was extinguished, though not until some thirty or forty faet of the trestle were burned out. Bridge Supt. McMahon sent a gang of men down on a special train and the damage was repaired in a (jew hoars. The east-bound express wife delayed six hours. Yes, Vanilla is expensive, and when one buys an Extract at a low price, do not be disappointed J if it ia poor or disagreeable in flavor. For abso- , lute purity, we recommended Burnett's Extract I I of Vanilla. J 1 j j ; j TOWN AND TERRITORY. —A two year'old daughter of Mr. J. W. Eastman, of Bozeman, was drowned in Bozeman creek last Monday. —People of Benton have raised tunds for the purpose of catching fish lrom the river, to stock the lakes near the town. —A 15 year old boy has been arrested in Batte on suspicion of having been the person who blew up Chinese wash house there the other day with dynamite. —Three boats have arrived at Benton already this season, discharged their cargo and started down the river again. They are the Rosebud, Helena and Batchelor. —John Potter, of Moreland, has sold to the City Hack Co.. "Rattler" and "Billy, a spanking team of dapple grey horses—for wbicb be received the handsome sum ot $500. —Missoula Times: Wm. Kennedy states that this is the first season in eight years that his plum trees have failed in produc ing a crop. The trees did not blossom this spring. —The school trustees met last evening and decided to build a two-story school house in the First Ward, to cost aliout $3,500. The site has not been decided upun as yet. —Montana Christian Advocate: A dis patch from Chicago to Rev. W. A. Shan non, secretary of the Montana mission, an nounces the date of next meeting to be July 8 tb, at Bozeman, Bishop Harris pre siding. _ —The Galloway Cattle Company has purchased 225 bead of choice Oregon one aud two year old heifers from Joseph Guns, recently shipped in. Mr. Gaus delivers them at the company's ranch on the Mus selshell. —Missoula advices say that Lieut. F. I'. Fremout, Third Infantry, who bas been on a furlough east lor some months, has been ordered to report for duty at Fort Missoula, pemliDg his promotion, which will locate him there regularly. —Bozeman Courier: Matt. W. Alderson leaves the city this week lor Helena and Butte, and contemplates locating perma nently in one of those cities should he find the lay of the land in either place suffi ciently favorable to justify such a step. — Missoulian: The Union Pacific sur veyors reached Sleeping Child Creek, five miles above Skalkabo, yesterday. On ac count of high water further survey iu the Bitter Root valley may be postponed, aud the corps move over the range into the Big Hole valley. —Railway Register: 1 he Union Pacific intends erecting a union depot in Omaha which will cost $400,000. /he Chicago trains, which now stop at the east side ot the river, will run into the new depot on the west side when the Union Pacific bridge is completed. —In order to take advantage ot the cheap rates to San Francisco, offered by the Union Pacific to members of the G. A. R. and similar organizations, all ex-soldiers, sailors and sons of such men in Helena should join the organizations now exist ing in this city before the time for the en campment. —Governor Hauser received bis supple mentary commission last night, dating his term of office for four years from May 16th, 1886. His former commission, held ever since July, was simply from the President. His present one is also from the President, but includes the sanction of the Senate conferred by his confirmation. —James Shields, of Butte, the new U. S. revenue collector for the Montana and Idaho district, has received his commission from Washington, and will enter upon the duties of his office June 50th prox. About that time a revenue agent will visit Helena to make an examination of the books of the office before it is turned over to Mr. Shielijp. —Mr. T. W. Welter, supervising archi tect of the new court house, said this morning that he thought the building would be so nearly completed this season as to allow the Legislature to sit within its walls next winter. With a long building season and the continuance of the present rapidity of construction, this can easily be accomplished. —Benton Press : Work on the big Flor ence canal, we understand, has been re sumed. This canal is to be fifty miles in length, work upon which was commenced in 1884, but for some reason was discon tinued in the summer of that year. Work is also being prosecuted on the Teton ditch upon which nothing had been done for about two years. —Among recent arrivals in Helena is Dr. William Leiser, formerly of Pennsylvania, now associated with Dr. J. J. Leiser in the practice of his profession. Dr. Wm. Leiser is a graduate of the University of Pennsyl vania, spent one year in the hospitals of Edinburgh, Scotland, and was for a long time engaged in Wills eye and ear hospital at Philadelphia. He has been engaged in practice for,the past fifteen years, and brings with him the highest recommenda tions tor skill and ability. —George Wolfe is the name of a man who is now in the county jail suffering with something like catalepsy. Though living, his senses seem to be completely suspended. He neither eats, drinks, speaks or gives any evidence that he is conscious of passing events. Papers found on his person show that he is an old soldier and now a pensioner for wounds received in the army. He boarded the Benton stage at Dearborn the other day and was brought into Helena. No one seems to know any thing about him. He will be taken to the county farm to-day or to-morrow. Biliousness and Sprint Fever « l'KF.I» BY A FEW DOMES OF Jamestown, N. Y., Aug. 4, 1883. Have been troubled with Biliousness from boy hood. This Spring I commented using you KELTZER A PERI EAT. and have been more free from those disagreeable effects than ever d<âw2w-my-19 A. L. WARNER. j PERSONAL. —W. H. Vance, of Diamond City, is at the Grand Central. —J. H. McKnigbt, past trader at Fort Shaw, is at the Grand Central. — R. T. Bayliss, manager of the. Drum Lurnmon, is at the Grand Central. — B. F. Herrick special agent of the Minneapolis Tribune, is at the Merchants. _jj rs l. K. Brewer, wife of the Bishop, lias returned from tbe East alter a long absence. —A. Chandler and O. W. Francis, two real estate brokers of Fargo, are at the Merchants. _Hon. R. B. Smith, U. S. District At torney, is over lrom tbe West Side, and is at tbe Grand Central for a few days. •—Mrs. E. G. Maclay, who has been visit ing ber mother, Mrs. Joseph Murphy, in this city, left this morning with her two children to rejoin her husband at Benton. — H. T. McDaniel, ctvil engineer of At lanta, Georgia, is at the Merchants. Mr. McDaniel is a succefsful bidder on a large contract for government surveys in this Territory, and comes out to look after the work. —T. A. Wickham, a young lawyer of Richmond, Va., is in the city and has about decided to remain here permanently to practice his profession. He bears letters of introduction to Col. Sanders and other prominent citizens. — M. E. Graves, advance guard of Smalley's Northwest car, arrived from St. Paul yesterday. The car is now at Bil lings and will arrive in Helena Sunday. Mr. Graves will await its arrival at the Grand Central here. —Col. Edward Moale, of the Third Iuft., is at the Cosmopolitan. He arrived yester day afternoon from Fort Shaw and coming into town met with aji accident. His team ran away and smashed up the wagon pretty badly, but the Colonel and companions escaped unhurt. — T. J. Lowry and Dr. J. J. Leiser leave this evening tor tbe West. The former seeks a benefit to his failing health iu travel and change of climate, and the lat ter accompanies him for pleasure and re creation. They go first to Portland and Victoria, and may extend their trip to Alaska. — E. W. Kuiglit, cashier of the First National Bank, and Mrs. F. R. Shaffer, wife of a popular member of the clerical corps of that institution, were outgoing passengers on yesterday's east bound train. Mrs. Shaffer will visit among friends in Michigan, and ivlr. Knight goes to meet his daughter, Miss Stella, and briDg her home from college. —Messrs. E. G. Patterson and Tom Sebastian, two young railroad men from Portland, are at tbe Grand Central. Mr. Patterson is traveling agent of the Oregon Short Line branch of the l nion Pacific, with headquarters at Portland ; and Mr Sebastian is assistant passenger agent of the Rock Island and Albert Lea routes, located at the same place. Tbe gentlemen return to Portland to-morrow. Montana Flyers Ahead a^ Denver. At Denver, on the 25th inst., in a ball mile beat race, H. R. Baker's Montana horse. Sunday, won tbe first beat 484 . Jesse James won tbe race. In the mile race, twelve entries, Larkin's Narrow Gange and Baker's Vice Regent started. The lat ter won by half a length. Tbe winner sold in tbe field. —The Silver Bow Sheriff and deputies bave arrested three men for alleged par ticipation in the recent bolding tip of the Melrose and Glendale stage and the mur dering of the driver. Two of them were tracked many weary miles before they were overtaken, and were at last captured near Butte. One of them is a German, 35 years of age, aud the other is a Scandinavian ten years youDger. The third man, named Hardy, was arrested in Butte. They will be held for examination on these charges, although they deny any connec tion whatever with the affair. —New Northwest : Richard W^)sh,(aged about 30 years, who bad worked in the valley several years, principally herding sheep for Victor Hory, came to St. Joseph's Hospital May 3,1884, snow blind. He has been there since, so nearly blind that he could scarcely get around without a guide. Last Wednesday evening he committed snicide by hanging himself with a short rope in the wood shed in the rear of the hospital. _ —Solomon Darveau, a Frenchman, had the fore part of his arm amputated yester day at St. Peters Hospital. The operation was made necessary by injuries received in Nichols' saw mill where his hand and wrist were badly nr angled by coming in contact with a rapidly revolving saw. —Eastern prices prevail for all kinds of job work and bookbinding at the Herald office. Blank books manufactured on short notice. TRADE VL/ MARK )TAR RK. CoughCure Free from Opiates. Emetics and Fois IurI: OfCCte. PROMPT. Ok— At Dkiogists and Dealer». THE Cll4KI.ES A. HN.ELER CO.. BALTIMORE. MD ÇT JACOBS QU GERmmreMEOT For Paid Cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia. Bark ark*. Hradael*, Tottharkr, SarahM, Urate, rte„ Hr. RICE. FIFTY fl'.VTd. AT DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS. THE CHAULES A. VOGELER CO., BA LTIIORX, ED. A. J. DAVIDSON, Jobber and Dealer in HARNESS, WOOL SACKS, TWINE À1 SHEEP SHEABS Wall and "A" Teals, Wagon Caters, etc. _ Main Street, Helena. _ Tbe ist Notable of tbe Season. OUR GRAND SPRING OPENING, leas, Ms, Beys aad Clflreas Clothing. New Styles. Goods. Improvement t Workmanship. Cut. Price Our Styles introduced for the Spring Season of 1386 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 very complete, and are show ing many attractive styles for all ages. In Mens' /urnishing Coods we show all the Latest Novelties of leading Man ufacturers. "SEE OI R"* Spring Overcoats. Summer Overcosts and Vest" Xorfolk Coats. I I :bildren< Suits. School Suits. Boys Suits, j Knee Pauls. White Shirts. Perc ile Shirts. Tourist Shirts. Xight Shirts. Fancy Hosiery. Fine Neckwear. Hats and Caps. Boots and Shoes. Rubber Boot«. Rubber Coats. Oil Coats. Hydraulic Hose. Pipes and Xozzles. Rubber Hats. Oil Hats. California Blankets. Quilts! Quilts! Etc., Etc.. Etc., Etc. GANS & KLEIN. Corner Main St. and Broadway, Helena, ^URNEIT'S PURE _ HIGHLY ^XTRACtS JOSEPH BURNETT & CO., BOSTON, MASS. deod*w.3ni-my 1 F. ADKINSON. Attorney-Bt-Ijaw. Office in INasonic Temple. Helen«. M. T. Special attention given to suspended and con tested land and mineral entries. dawly-jyl DRThTH. WYNNE, Helena,.............................. M- 1*. Eye, Ear and Throat Surgeon. 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-deel7 DR. M. ROCKMAN, Physician. Surgeon. Aeeonehenr. Or enlist ami Anrlst. Member of San Francisco Medical Society, a'so Nevada State Medical Society. Office—Galen building. Helena. Montana. Con sultations in German and Englis h. dAWtf-o26 THOMAS ECKLES, M. D. HOMCBOPAT HIHT. Office on Grand street. Assayer and Chemist. CHESTER F. LEE, 1 1 Jtte Asst. U. S. Assayer.) Gold and Sliver....................................*1.25 L«ad......................................................... Auen. Main street, next Grand Central Hotel. P. O. Box 422. dAw ly-octT Affisaying Tauglxt. Fencing. If you wish fencing, call or address the under sued. T. C. ST. AMOUR, w6m-dec8 Helena. M T. LOCAL AGENTS WANTED FOR THE NEW CONIC WEEKLY. Full ofFun. Nenne and Nonaenae. Two Dollar* per year, with dictionary free Lilreral inducements. Semi 5c. lor Sample. Address Comic Weekly. 14 Chamber St., X. Y. w6t-my27 Desirable Farm For Sale. 480 acres of good land, all under fence. Abun dance of water for irrigation. A nice orchard and many improvements. Crop has l>een put in. Will cut 100 tens oi hay. Reason for selling going to California. For further particulars, call on or address MRS. JACOB BACKER, wtt-myl3 Skalkabo. Montana Notice t o C reditors. ESTATE OF JOHN HOW, DECEASED. Notice is hereby given by the underslgntd Administrator of the estate of Jonn How, de ceased. to the creditors of, and all persons having claim.-, against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the sai t Administrator, at bis place of business on Broad'«'ay, in the city of Helena, county oi Lewis and Clarke. Datei! at Helena, May 12th, 1886. TERENCE ()'I)ONXELL. Administrator of the estate of John How. de ceased. w my-13-20-27 je3 St rave d. Came to my ranch on Cottonwood, twenty-five miles north of Helena, one bay hors* - , bald fa*'«', branded J on left shoulder, weight nine hundred pounds. The owner is requested to pay for this advertisernent, prove property, and take him w4t-my20. HIRAM MIRACLE. Sale of Territorial Warrants. Territory of Montana, Auditor's Office, Helena. Montana. May 4th. 1886 Notice is hereby given that on Tuesday, the 1st day of June, A. D„ 1886. at 12 o'clock M., there will be sold at this office to the highest hi 1 der, for cash, three thousand dollars. ($3.000) more or less, of Territorial warrants, for expensesiei keeping and maintaining the convicts of tnis Territory in the penitentiary at Deer Lodge, lor the month of May, 1880. Bids are invited up to the hour of sale.