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From the Del! y Hereid of December 25. Death of .11 rg. Ewing. Mrs. Wm. Ewing, wife of Col. William Ewing, of the Valley, died at her residence this morning at 12:30 o'clock. The deceased was taken down with pneumonia last Friday and died after bat a few days illness. Mrs. Ewing was formerly Miss Rebecca B. Taylor and married her husband in Mis souri. She came with him to Montana in 1664, coming to Helena in 1665 and living four years in this city. Mr. Ewing then moved to his ranch about three miles north of the city and the family have re sided there ever since. Mrs. Ewing was one of the early pioneers Montana and was noted as an active Chris tian worker. Rebecca B. Ewing, nee Taylor, was bora in Howard county, Mo., June 16,1827. She crossed the plains in 1864 with her hus band, and herself drove a team of horses and carriage the entire trip, harnessing and taking care of the animals herself. They went first to Virginia City and came to Helena in 1865, removing to the valley home in 1868. In Meinoriam. Rtsolutions on the death of Miss Mattie Smith, a member of the Order of Good Templars, who died at her home December 20th, 1887 : Whereas, The Great Ruler of the uni verse, in His infinite wisdom, has removed from our midst our worthy and esteemed sister ; Resolved, That the sudden removal of a kind, amiable and beloved sister leaves a vacancy and shadow that will be deeply realized by all members of the order. Resolved. That with deep sympathy with the afflicted relatives of the deceased we express an earnest hope that even so great a bereavement may be ordained for their highest good. When we meet around our altar There will be a broket» chain, Severed until we meet in heaven To renew our vows again. MRS. H. KIRKENDALL, MRS. A. H. PRIEST, MISS M. E. HATCH, Committee. Modern Vandalism. Modern Vandalism. That peculiar propensity to scribble one's name in prominent places has been indulged in in the tower of the new court honse to a shameful extent. Visitors have abased the privilege of being permitted to ascend the tower by writing their names and scrawling verses upon the dials of the clock and on the bell, to say nothing of the woodwork. The clock dials are so covered with scribbling that there is scarce a place left bare on any one large enough to write another name. Among the names noticed on the dials are those ot prominent citizens, young and married ladies and even ex officials of city and county. Should they l>e copied and published they would no doubt form interesting reading for the bearers of the cognomens in question. Be sides defacing the dials such a proceeding jeopardizes the machinery of the clock, which could be badly damaged by a care less touch or catching of a garment in the wheels. The authorities will hereafter close the clock room by a trap door and permit no one to ascend beyond the bell floor. ___ Library Keport. Chief Justice McConnel has just sub mitted to the Governor his report as chair man of the board ot directors of the Mon tana Library. It makes a gratifying show ing. The law library has been increased this year by 1,000 new volumes, which makes the collection comprise about 4,200 volumes. These have been procured by purchase, donation and exchange and com prise rare and valuable books. The total expenditure was $5,200. The Judge concludes his report as fol lows : "The library is now in excellent condi tion and its only need is more money with which to buy more books, and I respectful ly suggest that the next legislature make a liberal appropriation for this purpose. Of the annual appropriation of $460 'for the purchase of books, furniture and fixtures," $347.50 have been expended in the pur chase of books. "Sixty-four (64) volumes of duplicates have been sold to Messrs. Callaghan & Co. of Chicago, for $13o, to be paid for in text books. "The shelving not needed in the old li brary rooms has been sold for $55. This money will also be invested in books. "The board of directors by resolution in structed me to purchase books with the special appropriation of $3,000. I have done this and submitted my accounts and vouchers to Judge J. H. McLeary and Secretary W. B. Webb, directors of the library." Livingston At Ca«tle Railroad. Articles of incorporation for the proposed railroad from Livingston to the Castle Mountains, spoken of by the Herald yesterday, have been filed with the Terri torial Secretary. The company is called the Livingston & Castle Mountain Railroad company. Incorporators, Samuel T. Hauser, A. L. Love, J. A. Savage, Fellows D. Pease and E. Goughnour. Capital stock, $1,000, 000. Objects, the construction'of a railroad whose termini shall be in Park and Meagher counties, running from Livings ton in a northerly direction to Shields river valley, thence northerly to the most prac ticable route up Shield's river to a point near the head waters of the Musselshell, thence north to Castle mountain. Urging Government Telegraphy. The Knights of Labor of Helena are circulating petitions, urging Congress to provide for a systrm of telegraphy under the immediate control of the general government. About 250 names had been secured up to last night. We understand this is a part of a similar movement which prevails throughout the United States. On the 2d of January similar petitions from every State and Territory in the Union where the order exists will be forwarded to headquarters at Philadelphia, thence to be classified and compiled for presentation to Congress. Mining Stocks. St. Louis quotations on the 21st inst. were as follows on Montana mining com panies : Granite Mountain, $56.50 ; Hope, $6 ; West Granite, 85 cents. Bead the Death Boll Which the bills of mortality of any large city may be fitly designated, and you will find that renal and vesical maladies, that is to say, those that affect the kidneys or bladder, have a re markable prominence—we had almost said pre ponderance. Bright's disease and diabetes in the chronic stage are rarely cured, and gravel, catarrh of the bladder and enuresis, slay many. Yet, at the outset, when the trouble merely amounts to inaativity of the organs involved, the danger may be nullified by that pleasant renal tonic and diuretic, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which imparts the requisite amount of tone to the organs, without over-exciting them, and the use of which is convenient, and Involves no elaborate preparation. Dyspepsia, a usual con comitant of renal complaints, and debility, which they invariably produce, are remedied by it. So also are constipation, malarial, rheumatic and De.vous ailments. jan2-4 6aw5 From the Dally Herald of December 30. PRISONERS SENTENCED For the Second Judicial District. Deee Lodge, December 30.-3:30 p. m. — [Special to the Herald.] The following prisoners were to-day sentenced for various terms in the penitentiary : H. L. Lawrence, one and one-half years for grand larceny. George Mooney, one year for embezzel ment. E. W. ^Underwood, one year for obtain ing money under false pretences. Thoe. Sullivan and Jas. Rohan, one year each, for assault with intent to kill. Peter Shay, two years for burglary. Herman Sassion, seven and one-half years for an attempt to kill by placing ob structions on a railroad track. Dennis Manton, ten years for murder. Chas. Scott was sentenced to hang Feb ruary 17,1888. His crime was murder. Obituary. In the death notices to-day we are called upon to chronicle the demise of Mrs. George A. Wells, at Cora, Montana. The deceased was an estimable Christian woman, who numbered hosts of friends in Helena, where her husband formerly re sided. The news of her death will be re ceived with extreme regret by the com munity._ _ Funeral of Mr. Ming. . The remains of the late John H. Ming were interred in the Helena cemetery yes terday afternoon. The funeral cortege, in cluding Masons and Odd Fellows in full regalia, started from the residence at 2 o'clock and marched to the Episcopal church, where the usual services were held, conducted by Rev. F. T. Webb. The pall bearers were E. W. Knight, A. J. Davidson, T. H. Kleinschmidt, Henry Klein, C. M. Jefferies and A. J. Fisk. At the cemetery Rev. Webb performed the church rites and then Masonic and Odd Fellows' services were held over the grave, conducted re spectively by A. C. Logan and Massena Bullard and Dr. Stone. A large number of mourning friends followed the remains to their last resting place. GENERAL ANDERSON RESIGNS. The Chief Engineer of the Northern Pacific to Take the Vice Presi dency of an Eastern Road. A recent issue of the Tacoma Neics con tains the following, which will be read with universal regret throughout Montana: "Gen. Adna Anderson will, on January 1, terminate his connection with the North ern Pacific as second vice president and chief engineer. He will then assume the position of vice president of the Buffalo, Rochester and Pittsburg road, and will have his headquarters at Rochester, N. Y. His visit to Tacoma was for the purpose of clearing up his unfinished business here. He left for Portland this morning, and will go thence over the Oregon Railway and Navigation road. L. M. Randall, his pri vate secretary, remained over to visit Seat tle to-day. He will start to-morrow for the East by the switchback, and will join the General at Pasco. General Anderson is one of the ablest engineers in the country and a thorough railroad officer. A gentle man in every respect, especially in his intercourse with reporters, his departure from Western railroad circles will be a matter of regret." Last Spike on the Coeur d'Alene Rail road. A Thompson Falls correspondent of the Misse ula Times says: The greatest event in the history of the Cœur d'Alene country thus far was cele brated in Burke last Thursday and Friday, when the last spike was driven completing the railroad to that point. People gathered from all parts of the surrounding country. ' Several gentlemen went from here as well as from other parts of Montana to witness the great event. Space will not 'permit giving a detailed account ; suffice to say that everything connected with the cele bration passed off with perfect success and many predict that Burke will be the future town of the Cœur d'Alene region. Officers Elected. Myrtle Lodge No. 3, K. of P., at a recent meeting elected the following officers : P. C.— T. C. Patrick. C. C.— T. H. Kleinschmidt. V. C.-Wm. C. Whipps. Pr. Ch.— S. W. Thompson. K. of R. and S.—Jacob Loeb. M. of E.— C. J. Kinna. M. of S.— S. F. Shannon. M. at A.—W. Riddle. Trustee (for 18 months)—D. P. Pate nande. A banquet will be given on Thursday evening, January 5th, and the installation of officers will take place the same evening Drum Lummon Matters. Thomas Neal, secretary of the Montana Company Limited, on behalf the directors, takes occasion to address a circular to the shareholders, setting forth the condition and prospects of the Dram Lnmmon and advising them, so to speak, to "keep their shirts on" and lend a slow ear to the dam aging reports now in circulation concern ing that property. He reminds them that there are 72,000 tons of ore in sight and ready for extraction ; that $35 ore, of which there is a large reserve, is properly high grade ore ; that there is more low grade ore ($20 per ton or less) now in reserve than at this time last year ; and that the prospects for again encountering rich ore shoots are very flattering. In con clusion the circular says that Mr. Bayliss "estimates the ran for December at about $110,000, and the average runs for Jan nary, February and March, 1888, at abont $120,000 or $130,000 per month, and it is expected that there will be a redaction in working expenses, an indication of which is given in the, November statement, in which they are shown to be $49,000, as against $56,000 in October. "Should the Jubilee or other shoots of very high grade ore be ent in the mean time, the returns will no doubt be favor ably affected. "Shareholders will do well to remember that in November, 1884, the mine and its capital of £660,000 was on the verge of being lost to them. Since th it date the mine has paid off the then existing mort gage and debts, and in the last two years has returned to its stockholders in divi dends more than half the capital of the company, besides paying for the acquire ment of several adjoining properties of great value, and farther, has paid very large snms out of revenne for machinery, depreciation and reserve funds. "It is almest a hopeless task attempting to protect shareholders against undue and unreasoning panic, bat the directors trnst that this calm statement will allay all dis qnietnde in their minds.'' Fron the Dally Herald of Dec : mber 31. SISTERS' FAIR. A large throng of people last night filled the hall where the Sisters' fair is in pro gress and a generous patronage was accord ed the refreshment and fancy tables dur ing the evening. By 9 o'clock the attend ance was at its largest, and then the voting began for the most popular barber, the article voted being a fine single, one seated entter. Wm. Hartwig's name at once as sumed a prominent place on the poll lists and his friends kept it there throughout the evening. After brisk competition the polls closed at 10 o'clock with Mr. Hart wig still in the lead, and the popular ton sorial artist, who was present, began re ceiving congratntations on his victory. The fair realized a handsome amount from the voting. There were the usaal number of rallies, and the evening passed off as one of enjoyment to all present. The good ladies in charge of the tables and booths have worked indefatigably through the week, and to their generous efforts the unprecedented success of the present fair may be in great part at tributed. They ton tribute time and toil each evening to farther the good cause and when the cash box is opened at the close of the fair it will be seen that their noble endeavors have produced substantial re sults. The fair will close next Monday evening and the most exciting voting con tests are yet to come. To-night there will be two elections. The handsome double seated cutter will be voted to the most popnlar livery man and will be a prize that will be eagerly sought. This evening also a magnificent gold scarf pin with dia monds will be voted to the most popular railroad conductor and will doubtless bring out the railroad boys in force. Following is the list of prizes so far won at rallies and elections and the names of the winners : Antoinnette Bourke, pincushion. Amelia Lawrence, satin pincushion. F. G. Miller, card receiver. Annie Burk, worsted skirt. A. J. Schultz, baby's dress. Mrs. Maggie Merry and Leo. Bourke, two lace caps. Josephine Herman, pickle castor. Mrs. Brose, sofa pillow. Thos. F. M----, gent's toilet set. Wm. Robinson, silver coffee urn. Baby Hartwig, toilet case. T. M. Callahan, gold pen. J. A. McIntosh, sofa cushion. Wm. Robinson, table scarf. Celia Daly, album. Mr. Gilman, silver castor. Georgie Harvey, crazy cushion. Amelia Laurent, toilet set. Nellie Keith, lace apron. Mary O'Connell, pin cushion. Thomas Lacy, gent's slippers. Lawrence Burk, carving set. Mrs. M. Burns, bride doll. Mrs. Jennie Frankfort, silver pitcher. Freddie Gibson, card receiver. Ada Deegan, infant's cape. Mrs. J. Hardwick, plush rocker. Mrs. Leith, toilet set. Ada Deegan, hood. Edward O'Rourk, salad bowl. H. F. Galen, toilet case. W. H. Smith, cushion. C. Morrell, fancy clock. Mrs. M. Burns, hand painted pillow. Mrs. W. Carrol, hand painted scarf. J. F. Nuss, ornamented cake. J. Divereki, worsted slippers. Mary O'Connell, broom-holder. Carrie Taylor, pin-enshion. Antoinnette Bonrke, lace tidy. Mrs. R. C. Walker, silk plush lambre quin. Leo Burk, silver castor. Cora Kelly, baby set. Mrs. Gannon, ornamental basket. Bishop Brondel, card receiver. A. Bourke, sleigh bells. Nellie Cartin, work box. Sister Bertha, rag. Minnie O'Connell, toboggan. Mrs. C. D. Curtis, ornamental cake. Peter Spnrzen, piano scarf. Mary Rattigan, tea set. VOTING PRIZES. Willie Fary, club skates. Jas. Blake, deer head. Josephine Herman, bridal doll. Ambrose Sullivan, target rifle. Celia Daly, water pitcher. Al. Owens, the widow doll« Dr. Langhlin, dressing gown. Wm. Hartwig, Bingle cutter. Death of Fred Miles. News has been received of the death of Fred Miles, formerly of Helena, the sad event occurring at Seattle, W. T., a few days ago, where Mr. Miles had gone to visit his brother, who is a hardware mer chant at that place. The particulars of his last illness are not known. Deceased was an old resident of Helena, and was a trusted officer on the police force last year nnder Mayor Kleinschmidt. He was a member of Myrtle Lodge No. 3, K. of P. He leaves a wife in Helena to mourn his loss. ' _ _ _ Election of Officers. At the regular meeting of Select Knights A. O. U. W. last night the following offi cers were elected to serve daring the en suing term : P. C.—M. Silverman. S. C— C. A. Donnelly. Y. C.—W. F. Meyers. L. C—C. W. Fleisher. Recorder— F. P. Walters. Rec. Treas.—Wm. Zastrow. Treasurer— Chas. L. Reinig. Marshal—Wm. Sipfle. S. B.— J. F. Ostry. S. W.—L. Steinbrenner. J. W.—Wm. Butler. O. G.—Gns Alquist. Trustees— C. W. Fkisher, R. Hoback, Jerome Norris. Medical Examiners—Wm. L. Steel, J. B. Atchison. A Shoulder Gattling Gan. Hon. Granville Stuart has an eye for the antique and enrious. Yesterday he showed his friends his latest acquisition in this line in the shape of an old firearm that might be taken fora shoulder gattling gnn, so to speak. The weapon consists ot a barrel probably three inches in diameter, in which are en cased nineteen small brass barrels, imbed ded in solder, each barrel having capacity for a No. 2 buckshot. Around the main barrel is entwined closely some heavy cord saturated with shellac, the whole forming a surface of adamantine hardness. The back of the barrel is of German silver and the breech-block iron, into which fits snug ly a breech of nineteen compartments, cor responding in exactness to the similar number of bores in the main barrel. The chambers are each loaded with powder and ball, as are ordinary mnzzle loading gnns, though all are fired at once by one hammer and cap, the whole nineteen missiles being emitted simultaneously. Mr. Stnart picked np the carions gnn in a shop where it had been pawned and bought it as an addition to his mnsenm. Wken Baby vu «ick, we gave her Caetoria. When she was a Child, ehe cried for Caetoria, When ehe became Hies, she eleng to Caetoria, When ehe had Children, ehe gave them Caetoria, TOWN AND TERRITORY. —A Happy New Year to all. —Missoula boasts of $175,000 expended this year in bnilding improvements. —The bullion receipts at New York City for the first eleven months of 1867 were $5,686,093. —Mrs. Wm. Fowler died on the 24th inst. instead of the 26th, as previously mentioned. —Among the generous contributions to the Ladies Relief committee for holiday distribution among the poor was a check for $50 from the local lodge of Odd Fel lows. —The body of Gustave Wedlin, a de ceased member of the Helena, Lodge, No. 3, A. F. and A. M., arrived from the Cœur d'Alene region last night on the Atlantic express. It was shipped to Helena for in terment. —Among the resolutions adopted by the Teachers' Institate was one bearing upon the school land question, petitioning Con gress to admit Montana as a State that the schools might soon avail themselves of the benefit of these landed estates. —The Hecla Consolidated Mining Com pany, of Glendale, resumed the payment of dividends on the 25th of November, No. 61, of fifty cents a share, aggregating $15,000, and paid last Monday No. 62 of the like amount, making $30,000 paid this year, and $1,077,500 to date. —Missoula Times : The Rodgers hotel property was sold by the sheriff Saturday. The two lots fronting on Main street were bid in by Wolf & Ryman for $2,000, and the two lots on Front street, on which the principal buildings stand, were bought by Banker Davis, of Butte, who held a mort gage on the place, for $4,900. —A Missoula paper says : The surveyors were engaged last week looking out a route for a branch railroad to connect the Car lew mine with the main line of the Mis soula & Bitter Root railroad. The distance to the mine from the railroad is some two miles. There will be no difficult grading at all. It is the purpose of the company to coL8trnct this feeder without delay. PERSONAL. —A. M. Thornburgh, of Wallace & Thornburgh, has returned from a business trip to Dillon and Red Bluff. He has been absent three weeks. —Mrs. Rebecca D. Addis, the mother of Mrs. Frances E. Harvey, is now lying very low with pneumonia at the residence of Mr. Jno. W. Eddy. The doctor has no hopes of her recovery. —Professor George Weittrecht, professor of mineralogy in the St. Paul high school, is at the Merchants. He came out to visit his sister, Mrs. Beals, wife of Auditor Beals of the Montana Central. —W. A. Haven, the well known civil engineer, formerly chief of Northern Pacific construction in Montana, arrived yesterday from Buffalo, N. Y., accompanied by Mrs. Haven, and is at the Merchants. —Rev. Geo. K. Berry and wife of Charles ton, 111., arrived at the Grand Central yes terday. Mr. Berry comes to succeed Mr. Streator as pastor of the Christian church in this city and will enter upon his duties at once. —Capt. M. M. Tidd of Boston, inspecting engineer of the parties building the Wool ston water works, is at the Grand Central. The Captain visited Helena last summer to look over the ground and now comes to make an examination of the work so far done and report upon it —Prof. Beiggs, of St. Paul, a noted musician and dancing master, has arrived in Helena to organize a class in the salta torial art this winter. He is accomplished in every branch of the social science and belongs to a national association of danc ing masters. He comes at the solicitation of several Helena people who knew him and availed themselves of his expert ser vices in the East. MEXICAN MÜ8TÄNG LINIMENT •let I# "U f'm ii,- r Tit tSS jÄÄ *> "■*"■** jfefeÄ 'es« i? t- by or Hatr 8 ' °*Ohl erj-. tmi IIE Vlf 1 ft M MUSTANG HI EÄ I If A 11 LINIMENT [No. 1649.] FIRST NATIONAL BANE. Or HELENA.. ORGANIZED IN 1866. Designated Depository ot the United States. Paid-Up Capital...........................*800,000 Snrplns anil Profita .................... 300,000 R. T. HAUSER, President. A. J. DAYIS, Vice-President. E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier. T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT. Aas't Cashier. Board of Director*. S. T. HAUSER, JOHN O. CURTIN. A. M. HOLTEB. B. S. HAMILTON. JNO. H. MING. C. P. HIGGINS, E. W. KNIGHT. A. J. DAVIS, _ T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, HENRY M.PARCHEN T. C. POWER. Associated Banks. FIRST NATIONAL...........Fort Benton, Montana MISSOULA NATIONAL........Missoula, Montana FIRST NATIONAL.....................Butte. Montana General Banking Business Transacted. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. WE WISH YOU, One and All 9 A HAPPY HEff YEAR Pope & O'Connor. Ms Pills Is an invaluable remedy foe SICK HEADACHE, LIVER, DYSPEPSIA, PILES. MALARIA, COSTIVENESS AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES. Sold Everywhere. CHRISTMAS AT THE POOR FARM Distributing Gifts Among the Sick and Infirm- -A Noble Work. Helena, Dec. 28th. Editor Herald : It will perhaps interest the friends who so kindly contributed towards making hearts happy at the county farm on Christ mas to hear of our visit there. Mr. Chas. Lehman gave us the use of his large fami ly carriage and a driver from his own sta ble also, and last and best, Mrs. Alary Bach accompanied us, and her good, motherly face and silver hair was sort of a sweet benediction to the afternoon's work. "When we loaded up and drove from the W. C. T. U. rooms onr vehicle presented a perfect specimen of a Santa Claus picture. Packed full inside and out—overflowing with nice things. As we neared the gate the new man came ont to open it for us. His wife met us at the door. We went immediately np to onr room, used for dinner service. There found everything clean and tidy, a fire, benches arranged, table also. Soon the men were invited in. All that were able to be out of bed rseponded readily. After reading a part of the eecond chapter of Mathew, in regard to Christ's birth, and offering a short prayer, we proceeded to give the boys their presents. Mr. Green hood's handkerchiefs, caps, neckties and mittens were passed aronnd and when I opened the box of cigars for them I said, "Now here is something I am constitu tionally opposed to, but as Mr. Greenhood has included them I shall now pass them to yon " One man said, "Madam, that is the most acceptable of all," and we langhed over onr different views. When the bundle of excellent reading matter was opened, presented by Mrs. Loomis, such an eager, hungry look came over many of the faces ; and as I called out George Elliott's novels, "Adam Bede," "Romola," etc., they were soon taken away and hngged as precious. The lovely pictures donated by Mrs. R. E. Fisk they decided should be put np on the walls of the sittiug room, (which, by the way, would be more comfortable and used more if the county commissioners would furnish chairs instead of benches to sit on). The jellies contributed by Mes dames Lehman, Murphy, Fisk, Webb, the Foy sisters and others were just in time to be used for Christmas dinner and for some very sick patients there. Mrs. Hedges' modest package was found to con tain many useful articles. The apples were passed around, and not a man but seemed to eDjoy his. When we passed into the ward to see on blind man I said "Mrs. Bach, w T e most get him an apple." But behold, his was in his pocket, carried to him by a thonghtful friend. One man. dying with typhoid fever, needed no Christmas present. Soon to pass over to Christ Himself, the blessed gift to us all, "a Methodist," he had said to Mr. Steuewe, so his own minister was notified of his condition. Although it was but a few weeks since we were there before, with the exception of the old gentleman, we saw almost all new faces. We are forcibly reminded to say precious words for Jesus each time, as it may be the last meeting until judgment day, and we do not want the dreadful words to come from the lips of these men on that great day that "no man cared for words to come from the lips of these men on that great day that "no man cared for my soul." Many thanks to one and all who helped us so generously to make the day a happy one to the homeless brothers and sisters at the poor farm. Mrs. Streator's donation, as also Airs. Loeb's, gave timely comforts to a poor, frail woman, whose days are not long for this world. *** Card of Thanks. William Fowler desires to express his heartfelt thanks to numbers of kind friends who attended his late wife during her last illness and soothed her last hours by their gracious presence and constant, loving at tentions. You. WE IBHT PURE p? PRICE'S CREAM «akin? njWDEl* perfect Its superior excellence proven in millions of homes for more than a quarter of a century. It is used by the United States Government. Endorsed by the heads of the Great Universities as the strongest, purest, and most Healthful. Dr. Price's the only Baking Powder that does not contain Ammonia, Lime, or A lum. Sold only in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. SKW YORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS. This is the Top of the Genuine Pearl Top Lamp Chimney. All others, similar are imita cion. k This exact Label is on each Pearl Top Chimney. A dealer may st-'y and think he has others as good, _ BUT HE HAS NOT. Insist upon the Exact Label and Top. For Sale Everywhere. Made only by 6E0. A. MACBETH & CO., Pittsburgh, Pa. I VIO 'Sliodv 'j^QloVJ QflV iSSI 6lTdV 3ûWl 133d jnvs CATARRH! Asthma, HaylFever, Bronchitis,Sore Throat, Neuralgia, Headache, in stantly relieved by the use of the GUIIHE CHIC SMOKE llll and Oebellator Package. Carbolic Smoke Ball, $2. Beware of Im, tâ tions.* For Sale by H. M. PÄRCHEN &■ CO., Druggists. A. J. DAVIDSON. Dealer in BAIN WAGONS, HARNESS AND SADDLES. Sole Agent for Hill's Concord Harness. Wall and "A" Tents, Wagon Covers, etc. _ ; FOR OVERCOATS ! FDR OVERCOATS Ï ALL READ Y. It is our pleasure to extend the compliments ox the season to you all and announce that our great Fall and Winter stock of Mens and Boys wearing apparel is now open, for the inspection and consid eration of those who are seeking FIRST-CLASS CLOTHING at Lowest Prices. We are offering this season great variety and im mense range for choice in selection, as we are showing all the genteel new goods in many shade and patterns. As to our prices, they are indeed low beyond comparison, and every article is an exceptional value and true bargain at the price we ask. Our Boys and Childrens Department is replete in assortment, style and finish, in suits and over coats. In our Mens Department we are showing tlie nob biest styles and most select patterns in Cheviots and Worsted suits, Fur, Beaver and Chinchilla Overcoats, Chinchilla Jackets and Tests, and a full line of Im ported and Domestic Undenvear. It will repay everybody to pay us a visit and ex amine our goods and prices. GAINS cfc K.LEI1V. Corner Main Street and Broadway. HELENA BUSINESS COLLEGE And Normal Training School. Established 1S83. Reopened September 5, iss; Night Sessions from October to April. Ladies Admitted to all Department*. BUSINESS COURSE: Double Entry Bookkeeping, Commercial Law, Buej'ness Penman ship and Correspondence, Business Arithmetic, Geography, History, Spelling, Actual Business Practice, Rapid Calculation. Phonography and Type Writing a Specialty. German and French Classes in in charge of instructor lately from Berlin and Paris. NORMAL COURSE!: All common and higher English branches; German, French, Latin ; Sciences^and higher Mathematics. SPECIAL COURSES: Ornamental Penmanship, Crayon Portrait Drawing, Architectural Drawing and Designing, Engrossing, Painting in Water Colors, The latest and best methods used in teaching all branches. Send for Catalogue ar.d Circular (free. Address XX. 1*. ENGIjEIIORN, Pres., Helena, Montana. C. K. COLE, M. 0. J. M. SLIGH, M. D. C. K. COLE, M. 0. J. M. SLIGH, M. D. COLE & SLIGH, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. HELENA........................ . ..........MONTANA. Office —106 Grand street, (near Main.) Calls promptly answered, night and day. Telephone, No. 78. d*w-je29 GEO. K. REEDER, C. E. C. W. HKLMICK, G. E. REEDER & HELMICK. Brown's Bnilding, Warren Street. Ç9 25 g U Ë Mines surveyed and patents obtained. Surveys and maps of underground workings. Farms sur veyed and ditches run. Blue printing and fine draughting a specialty. "fiW, AHlC HAIM e *ntic LifeRenewer UR. PIERCE'S New Gal vanic CHAIN BELT with Electric Suspensory, guar anted the most powerful, durable ami perfect Chain Battery i*i the world. Cure», without medicine, Nervous -» a ^ n h> the Back,Kidney Disease. —--Rheumatism, Weakness of Sexual . J2iJL 0 Ii en< i Ktar-p foryPamph. No. 2. MAGNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS OO..TO4 Sacra-nento st ganFranciggp. Cal- or304X. Sixth »t.. St T T uni», Ma Debility. Dyspepsia » . E. S. KELLOGG. NI. D. Surgeon and Homoeopathic Physician HELENA. MONTANA. Gives special attention to diseases of the EYE, EAR, THROAT and CHEST. Also, All U hronic Oigc aaea. dAwly-augSi DRS.S.f D.DAViESON ST. roms, MO-, The Great Specialists, Member* of University College Hospital, Lon jon, England, M. D., New York and Giessen, Ger many, beg to inform their patients and ethers that they can be consulted by correspondence in all rases of Spermatorrhoea. Lost Manhood and all disease« resulting from Self-Abuse and kindred causes. Cases of Gonorrhoea and Ryphillis, Primary, Secondary and Tertiary treated by new and infslli bie methods, by which patients are caved much trouble and great expense. 1-ees moderate. Consultation Fee, including ■ascroecopical examination of urine, #5.00. Practical observation on Nervous Debility and Physical Exhaustion sent on receipt of one 2-cent ?ä2Ii-„4 ddre88 ' Drs. 8 AD. DAVIESON, » 707 Olive street St. Louis. Mo. _ , . vsitors to St. Louis should visit the Great ANATOMICAL MUSEUM. Mention tnis paper. DR. M. ROCKMAN. Physician, Surgeon, Acconchcnr, Oc* enlist and Aurist. Member of Ban Francisco Medical Society, a' » Nevada State Medical Society. Office—Over Parchen's drug store. Entrance from Broadway and Jackson etrect. Consulta tions in German and English. U.*wtf-o26_ BUCKS FOR SALE. Thoroughbred TRENCH MERINO BUCKS FOB SALE OR TRADE. Address JAS. S. LYTLE, Augusta, Montana.