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From the Dally Herald of January 5. BARBOl'K-WHITTELSEY. A Notable Marriage at the Episcopal Church—A (iorgeous Bridal Train--Costly Presents. An event that has been anticipated with much interest by Helena .society trans pired last evening in St. Peter's Episcopal church, and representatives of the wealth fashion and culture of the city thronged the sacrtd edifice to witness the ceremony We refer to the nuptials of Mr. Hervey Thomas Barbour and Miss Elizabeth Can non Whittelsey, which were solemnized at the hour of 8 o'clock last evening. At that hour the church was filled with hun dreds of society people, who gathered there to be present at the marriage cere mony in response to card invitations. The fact that there was a ball to follow the wedding probably accounted for the bril liant appearance of the assemblage, as there were numbers of ladies and gentle men present in full evening dress. Messrs. O. R. Allen, C. G. Griffith, M. A. Meyendorff and H. H. Davis, wearing dress suits and white glovrs, acted as ushers. They seated the company, and as this task was about concluded the assem blage was electrified by the strains of Mendelsohn's grand "Hochzeit's March," which tloated out from an unseen orchestra near the chancel. As the harmonious cadences flooded the edifice the portals of the church were thrown open and THE BRIDAL TRAIN entered. In the vestibule the pageant formed and proceeded up the aisle in the following order : Messrs. Allen and Grif fifth, Davis and Meyendorff, ushers; Messrs. Austin Corbin and Dr. Barbour, George Hill and W. K. Flowerree, groomsmen Misses Cannon and Knight, Kennett and Lions, bridesmaids ; the bride, leaning on the arm of Mrs. C. W. Cannon. Half way up the aisle the groom advanced and took the bride upon his arm and the best man, Mr. Ed. Knight, attended Mrs. Cannon, and in this order the train ad vanced to the altar. Passing within the rails, the bride and groom took their posi tion in the center, with the groomsmen on their right and Mis. Cannon and the brides maids on their left. Bishop Brewer and Rev. Webb, in their ministerial robes, awaited the coming of the bridal train, and when it halted the marriage service was opened by Mr. Webb according to the rites of the Episcopal Church. Bishop Brewer then performed the ceremony, assisted throughout by Mr. Webb, and in a few moments the happy couple were made one. Mrs. Cannon gave away the bride and withdrew the maiden s veil from her brow. The Bishop then pro nounced the couple man and wife, and, while they knelt with joined hands, gave them the benediction. The bride and groom then turned from the altar and headed the train, which withdrew from the church to the music of a bridal march by the orchestra. The bri dal party were driven to the residence of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hill, where the wedding feast was spread. Owing to the illness of Mr. Cannon no reception was held. Later in the evening a grand ball was given at Encore Hall by the young men of the city in honor of the new couple and was attended by all the bridal party save the principals. Society in general was well represented and "everything went merry as a marriage bell." This evening Mr. and Mrs. Barbour took the west bound train for California to spend the honeymoon in the land of dowers. TOILETS. The bridal train presented a gorgeous appearance as it entered the church. The bride, especially the cynosure of all eyes, looked serenely, calmly, purely beautiful in her elegant costume of white silk with tulle and white dowers. A fairer, more sweet appearing lady never adorned a wedding. The groom wore a dress suit of the conventional style, white tie, vest and gloves and looked hand some and happy as he proudly quitted the church with his young wife upon his arm. Tne bridesmaids presented a sweet picture of feminine beauty radiant with the charms of youth that was never surpassed in any land, and the groomsmen—well, it would be hard to find a handsomer quin tette of manly young fellows than marched up St. Peters' aisle in dress suits and white kid gloves last evening. Following is a brief sketch of the toilets worn by the bride and attendant ladies: The bride's dress was of white grosgrain silk and moire, cut square in the neck with elbow sleeves and gloves. Her veil of tulle was pinned to the hair with sprays of lilies of the valley and she carried a bouquet of the same llowers. She wore no jewels. Miss Bernice Cannon, first bridesmaid. Dress of white surah, draped with French silk fisher net, with low corsage. She carried a white satin basket filled with white lilacs. Pearls as ornaments. Miss Stella Knight, second bridesmaid, wore a costume of white snrah with satin and lace trimmings, V shaped corsage. She bore a satin basket containing English daisies. Ornaments, pearls and diamonds. Miss Lines, third bridesmaid, appeared in white satin, surah and tulle, with Y shaped corsage and garniture of field daisies. Her basket held field daises. Or naments, pearls. Miss Ann Kennett, fourth bridesmaid, wore moire and tulle, cut with Y shaped neck, and carried a basket of hyacinths. Ornaments, diamonds. Mrs. C. W. Cannon, who, on account of her husband's illness performed the duty that would otherwise have been his, of giving away the bride, wore a dress of white moire with point lace trimmings, cut square in the neck. Ornaments, dia monds. THE PRESENTS. The marriage was signalized by the pre sentation of numerous costly and valuable articles to the bride and groom. The pres ents were displayed in Mrs. Cannon's par lors and a few friends were permitted a glimpse of the beautiful array. They in cluded elaborate and elegant designs in Dresden, Copeland and Havelin china, be side superb articles of solid silver and a few pieces of choice bric-a-brac. All the presents were substantial and useful, be sides combining the qualities of genuine excellence and high priced value. Follow ing is a list of the most important : From the groom, diamond bracelets, pin and rings. From relatives and friends : One trunk of solid silver, 51 piece). One dozen after dinner cofi'ee cups and saucers of Limoges china. One trunk of solid silver, 60 pieces. One case of cofi'ee cups and saucers of Limoges china. One Pointons vase. One jng of Royal Blue Havelin china. Solid silver salad pieces. Solid silver soup ladle. Solid silver salad bowl. One dozen alter dinner coffees, Dresden china. Set of solid silver oyster forks. Hammered brass jeweled fire screen. One dozen desert plates, Havelin china decorated. One dozen solid silver spoons (from Con necticut.) One dozen pearl and silver fruit knives (from Connecticut.) One salad bowl of Willett's china. One card plaque, Willett's ware, deco rated. One case gold and silver after dinner cofi'ee spoons. One Crown Derby fruit dish. One solid silver cake knife. Imported alabaster sod jet mantle clock. One water set of Dulton ware. Several pieces of fine Irish table linen. Pair of cut crystal water and one cut crystal pappy. Norwegian iron piano lamp with silk shade. Imported French marble and bronze parlor clock. Handsome framed etching. Marine etching. Three pieces Japanese Koga ware. Two* hand painted porcelain plaques with easels and rests, (from Butte.) The contracting parties are well known and favorite members of Helena's elite so ciety. The bride is a charming, accom plished and estimable young lady whose home is in New Haven, Ct. She came to Helena last year and has since been visit ing Mr. C. W. Cannon, in this city. By her beauty, talents, amiability and other charms, with which she is high ly endowed, she has won the love of a hus band and the admiration of a host of friends since her arrival in our city. The groom is a prosperous young business man, the nephew and private sec retary of ex-Gov. Hauser, as well as a rail road contractor of means and prominence He is also the nephew of Mrs. E. W. Knight, Mr. H. H. Hill and a brother of A. K. and Dr. Barbour of this city. His many friends and the countless admirers of his fair bride will join the Herald in congratulations upon their union and in wishes for a long, happy and prosperous married life to the new pair. _ From the Dally Herald of January 6. Helena Relief Committee. The following named persons constitut the relief committee of Helena for the winter of 1887 8: First Ward—Mrs. W. H. Guthrie, Mrs. C. K. Wells. becond Ward—Mrs. C. Hedges, Mrs. J. D. Wilson. Third Ward-Mrs. S. E. Tyler, Mrs. H. Kirkendall, Mrs. M. Maginnis. Fourth Ward-Mrs. Chas. Rumlev, Mrs. R. E. Fisk. Fifth Ward—Mrs. J. T. Murphy, Mrs. J. D. Kelsey. Sixth Ward-Mrs. R. H. Howey, Mrs. Jacob Walker, Mrs. Jos. Currab. Seventh Ward—Mrs. F. F. Sterling, Mrs. John Steinmetz. The next meeting of the committee will be held January 19,1888. Ladies Relief Fund. The fund for the relief of the deserving poor of the city has now reached $350 and has been placed in the hands of the ladies' relief committee for distribution. It was made up by the following dona tions : County, $150 ; city, $100 ; Odd Fellows, $50; Knights of Pythias, $50. Some of it has already been expended in proper channels, but it is difficult for the committee to apply it at the most needed proper channels, but it difficult for the committee to apply it at the most needed places. There is a sub-committee of ladies for every ward in the city and their names were published yesterday. Parties who know of cases of destitu tion should report them to these committees so that relief may be extended. Families partially dependent on charity for support and really deserving poor generally feel a delicacy about mak ing their condition known and asking aid. Hence it is the duty of every citizen to in form his ward committee of every case of destitution that he knows of, so that help may be given. Let every one act upon this hint and it will aid the ladies in their good work, as well as promote the charita ble cause that evoked the generous dona tions. The Mayor "Caned." Yesterday evening Mayor Steele was presented with a magnificent gold-headed can by the City Marshall and members of the Helena police force. The donation oc curred iu the office of Police Magistrate English in the presence of the policemen, various city officers and several citizens. Judge Engiah made the presentation speech and fully expressed the esteem and regard of the donors in making the gift. The Mayor was completely surprised and responded feelingly to the remarks of the Judge, expressing his thanks for the testi monial and his appreciation of the good qualities and meritorious services of the police force. Remarks were also made by ex-Mayor Hundley and ex-Fire Marshall Curtis, the company dispersing after a pleasant half hour spent in caning the Mayor. A Caning. An expensive and costly thing of this kind took place at the grocery store of Messrs. Guthrie & Co. last evening. At about 5 o'clock p. m., as Mr. Henry H. Guthrie, the senior member of the firm, was busily engaged writing at his desk, a large, heavy gentleman, clad in a long bnf falo overcoat, reaching to his heels, and a woolen cap drawn well down over his face and ears, entered his office and in an abrupt manner addressed him. Before Mr. Guth rie realized what his intentions were, he drew from under his coat a large ebony, gold mounted cane, and in a few choice and appropriate words presented it to him as a birthday present and mark of esteem from his friends Major R. A. Allen, F. K. Tamer, J. R. Miller, A. J. Livingston and J. H. Brownlee. Mr. Guthrie was completely overcome with surprise and astonishment, but in a few moments recovered himself sufficiently to thank his friends for their beautiful and appropriate present, assuring them that the cane should be used by him, and that its use would ever remind him of their friend ship and esteem. Unfounded Report. Last week the Herald published a statement to the effect that Fred Miles, a former police officer of Helena, bad died while visiting his brother in Seattle, W. T. The information was obtained from a city officer and the Herald had every reason to suppose it was correct. It now trans pires that the report is utterly unfounded and we are glad to stata that Fred is alive and well, with no immediate proepect of shuffling off, as a letter from him was re ceived in this city yesterday. We regret that the statement was given publicity at all. but then mistakes will occur at times. PsaeeM Ewth Awaits that countless army of martyrs, whose ranks are constantly recruited from the victims of nervousness and nervous diseases. The price of the boon is a systematic course of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the finest and most genial of tonic nervines, pursued with reasonable persis tence. Easier, pleasanter and safer this than to swash the victualling department with pseudo tonics, alcoholic or the reverse, beef extracts, nerve foods, narcotics, sedatives and poisons in disguise. "Tired Nature's sweet restorer, balmy sleep," is the providential récupérant of weak nerves, and this glorious franchise being usually the consequences of sound digestion and in creased vigor, the great stomachic which insures both is productive also of repose at the requ red time. Not unrefreshed awakens the individual who uses it, but vigorous, clear beaded and tran quil. Use the Bitters also in. fever and ague, rheumatism, kidney troubles, constipation and biliousness. jaa9-U-13«wl2 From the Daily Harald of Januar;- 7. WITHHOLD THE PATENTS. Resolution on Mineral Land in Rail* rond Grants by the Helena Board of Trade. At a meeting of the Helena Board of Trade held yesterday afternoon,the follow ing resolution was adopted and the same ordered telegraphed to Hon. Wm. F. Vilas Secretary of the Interior, at Washington ' Resolved, as the sense of this board, that the following be transmitted by wire im mediately to the person named : Hon. W. F. Vilas, Secretary of the late rior, Washington: The Helena Board of Trade respectfully represents that United States surveys show that in township 8 north, range 2 west of the meridian of Montana, that only eighty acres in that township are mineral and over 23,000 acres are returned as agricultural. The facts are that nearly the whole extent of that township is mineral in character and that there are about 200 quartz mineral locations of record in said town ship, about one-half of which are located on the odd nnmbered sections. And that the adjoining township, eight north, four west, is shown by United States survey to contain only 160 acres mineral laud, but which can be shown to be entirely mineral in character. The same in a great meas ure may be said of all Northern Pacific laud grants in the railroad limits in the mouutaiuous regions of Montana The Board of Trade earnestly requests that patents to the Northern Pacific railroad for lands in the mountainous districts of Mon tana be withheld for sixty days until ample proof be furnished the President and Congress that all mountainous land's in Montana are more valuable for mineral than for agricultural purposes. In fact, all mountainous lands in Montana are mineral and not agricultural. A. J. Davidson, President Helena Board of Trade. Frozen to Death. Coroner Morris this morning brought in the body of a man who was found frozen to death on the railroad near Butler sta tion. It is supposed the unfortunate had been drinking and started to walk to Hel ena, but wa9 overcome by the cold and perished. The body is that of a man about 40 years of age, of medium height, stout proportions, with light colored hair and monstache. The clothes and general appearance indicated that he was a labor ing man. An inquest was held upon the remains this alternoon, but we have not learned the result. The colored woman who was found dead near Beaver Creek a few days ago, proves to have been Nancy McDonald, of Clore street. Her remains were 'brought into Helena Thursday and given decent inter ment. Mr. Day Nearly Frozen. I Great Falls Tribune.] Operator Day and his wife set out lor Operator Day set out his ranch yesterday, intending to return later for their children. Nothing was heard of them up to this morning, and fears were felt for their safety. Early to day Sol. Yates and Pat Sweeney set out in quest of them. They succeeded in finding them about three miles from town in a shack, where they had taken refuge from the snow drift, which rendered it impossi ble to see the way to their house. Mrs. Day, whose ears were slightly frozen, re turned with Sol. Yates to the hotel, and Mr. Day proceeded to Judge Rolfe's, whence he intended to ride into town. Sol. reports the air as filled with snow so that one cannot see forty yards away. Leap Year Party. It is understood that the married and young ladies of Helena are getting up a leap year ball io honor of the gentlemen of the city, and have so far perfected ar rangements as to set the date for the novel event. The ball will take place next Thursday evening, probably at Encore Hall, and we hear will be accompanied by a magnificent supper. The fair ones of Helena never do things by halves, and the leap year ball will be looked forward to as the greatest social event of the season. Prominent so ciety ladies have interested themselves in the matter, insuring the perfect success of the project. For once the gentlemen will be given the opportunity of playing the partner sought instead of the seeking one and will perform the novel task of sitting still in the ball room while their lady friends do the skirmishing for partners. The ladies will play the lords of creation in everything, even to inviting their com pany and escorting them to the ball. A Beautiful Building. In the parlor or directors' room of the Merchants National Bank ia seen a profile of the elegant block to be erected the com ing season on the corner of Main and Edwards street—the site now occupied by the old Masonic Temple and the adjoining ground connecting with the Grand Central Hotel premises. The architect presents in graceful outline a structure of three floors above the basement, to which, in all prob ability, a fourth story will be added, con tingent on the proof that the pressure of the new water supply will be sufficient to operate hydraulic elevators. The building, completed, promisee to be one of the largest, handsomest designed, and most magnificent strnctarea devoted to banking and business purposes yet undertaken in Montana. Real Estate Company. Articles of incorporation of the Helena Real Estate Company were filed ia the office of the Secretary of the Territory yesterday. The object of the company is to deal in real in real estate in every way. The incorporators are James P. Porter, Wm. Muth and W. E. Cox, mid those with A. J. Davidson and Otis B. Allen constitute the first board of directors. The capital stock is fixed at $100,000, divided into 1,000 shares of the par value of $100 each. New Enterprise at Rimini* Mr. Cary has begun the manufacture of fire brick, have made an arrangement with Beegmaa Bros., who have an abondance of fire clay within a few miles of Rimini, which isasid to be of excellent quality. We wish Mr. Cary success in his new en terprise. ^ A Precedent. Pittsburg Chronicle : Mr. Cleveland is in favor of free wool, but Mr. Lincoln wm ahead of him on this point, m bis emaaci pation proclamation snows. When Baby was sick, we gave her Cantoris. When ehe was a Child, sba criad for Caatocia, Whoa shs bream* Mias «he clang to Ceatorie, ska bad Children, ab* gav# them Ceetecio, TOWN AND TERRITORY. —The estimated output of the Jay Gould mine lor December ia stated at $40,000. —The Spokane Falls Review issued a handsome eight page paper January l9t. —Volumes of the newly printed laws are in course of distribution among officials entitled to copies. —There are 150 incandescent light* in use in Helena. The service was started only a month ago. —The Great Falls Tribune is said to have printed a special New Year's number, but no copy has come to this office to confirm the report. —The "Star of Bethlehem" ia visible this season and early risers have the opportun ity of seeing its brilliant light. It will not be visible again for thirty years. —Bismarck Tribune : Protean, the first white settler ot Dakota and a noted trap* per and scout, was found frozen to death near Fort Bennett yesterday, aged 93. —District Assembly 98, Knights of Labor, will meet in Butte on the 19 th of this month lor the annual election of officers and the transaction of other busi ness. —Recent Northern Pacific appointments are J. C. Pond, assiste ut general ticket agent, # ice Geo. S. Marsh, resigned, and A. D. Charlton, assistant general passenger agent. —In the probate court yesterday Emma E. Banta filed an application for letters of administration on the estate of her deceased husband, Edward J. Banta. The estate is small. —The mining camp of Burke, in the Cœur d'Alenes, imports 300 pounds of whisky and liquors to 100 pounds of pro visions. At least, such is tbe estimate of a pack train owuer. —Marshal Kelly says Henry Edmonson is well and securely housed in tne Terri torial prison at Deer Lodge. Another settler for his reported transfer to the in sane asylum. —Montana mines paid over $3,000,000 in dividends last year, of which the Granite Mountain alone paid nearly two thirds. Where are the country and mine in the world that can make a s milar show ing? —It is understood that several of the Territorial papers issued holiday numbers of greater extent than their nsnal editions. The only one* that have yet reached the Herald are the Holiday Inter Mountain and Miner. —Messrs. Downes and Alien are at the head of a smelting enterprise to be estab lished on an eligible site near Helena. Tbe plant and working capital will cost and employ a half million of dollars. Eastern money to the extent of two-thirds or more of the Bum total is ready to embark in tbe undertaking. —Dan Edson, an employe at the Mon tana Central railway tunnel, had his leg broken yesterday by a large rock falling npon him from the top of the drift in which he was working. He was brought to the city last evening and taken to th* Sister's Hospital. The limb will probably have to be amputated. —Great Falls Tribune : Judge Rolfe has appointed Ernest Ringwald public admin istrator for Cascade county in the place of Mr. Stanton, who did not qualify. Mr. Mr. Stanton, who did not qualify. Mr. Ringwald, who is also deputy county clerk, is well qualified for this position by legal training and business capacity. — Inter-Mountain : It is the opinion of local railroad men that nothing can be done with Superintendent Reeseguie and Yard- master Cain, who are being prosecuted for criminal carelessness on account of the Apex Hill accident of a week ago. There have been many similar cases and, so far as the law went, nobody was ever punished for it as a criminal offense. -Tbe Helena Hardware company was yesterday organized, with Albert and Ellen Kleinschmidt and Charles A. Stuart as its members. Tbe capital stock is fixed at $50,000, divided into 500 shares at the par value of $100 each, the object of the asso ciation being the mannfactaring of iron, tin and copper utensils, and the dealing in hardware and merchandise of every de scription. — Inter-Mountain : Joseph K. Clark, Har ry A. D'Acheul and William A. Clark have just made the parchaae of a three-quarter interest in the Silver Tip silver-lead mine, in the Cwur d'Alenes, paying $15,000. The Silver Tip is the extension of tbe Snnset, which is located on Snnset Peak. The property was under bond to J. E. Boss, who surrendered his bond for a quarter interest in the property. —Two men were injured by a delayed blast in tbo Montana Central tunnel at Wickes yesterday, and were brought into Helena last night and taken to the Sisters' Hospital for treatment. Their names are Nugent and Stuart. The former loot his left eye and was badly braised, and tha latter sustained a fracture of a leg. Both men are receiving proper attention and are doing as well as possible. —Choteau Calumet : We regret to an nonnee that the store of L. J. Wilde & Co. has been closed under attachments by Hel has been closed under attachments by Hel ena and Sun River parties. Mr. Wilde has been seriously ill for several months past and nnable to give any attention to the business, but until their stock was allowed to ran down the trade of the firm was un eqnaled by that of any other mercantile bouse in Choteau, and their failure is a serions lose to the town. —Says the Inter Mountain : Since tbe rise io copper the old damp at Clark's Colusa mine has become immensely valua ble, and is now being worked up in con nection with other one. Mr. Clark states that he is now producing 30,000 pounds of fine copper per day. He is also reported recently to have closed a contract for 2,000,000 pounds of copper for early de livery at 15 cents. These are prospérons times for all the copper producing concerns of Batte. Mexican Mustang Liniment Seialite, Ltuchagc, Boro?» ►«i I «rLüc:, Luarosu, cunBfl , Serstdter# IjTZijAZt i Streiks, I pitches, Cliff Jotis, I Dükatiu, Ga";, J £ art* I Cpxvia i Croaks. Contracted Kasclw, Er action?, Hoof Ail, Screw Wcrxa^ Svinaeyi Beii dir fliiTl-. Eilen CakedSrcests, Hr or till» it VIGOROUSLY ! \ ia PERSONAL. —S. A. Robertson, editor of the Boulder Sentinel, is at the Grand Central. — Dr. G. C. Swallow has gone East to spend the wenter. He will be at Evans ton, 111., until April. — Z. T. Burton leaves to-day for the East to spend the balance of the winter with his family in Indiana. —Wm. Negus, who is lying ill with erysipelas at the Grand Central, is to-day reported in a precariousc ondition. —Michael Lynch and wife, of Marys ville, leave soon for Chicago, Mr. Lynch having so far recovered from bis accident as to be able to start East for medical treatment. —Earnest Cullen and Robert L. Fisk, s*::dent* at the Shattuck Military School, Faribault, Minn , who have been spending the holiday vacation at home, leave by to morrow morning's Northern Pacific train for the east to resume their studies. —General Jao. W. Finnell, the noted Kentucky politician, ha9 resumed his room it the International, having been laid up at the hospital for the past ten days with an injury to his foot, sustained in getting off the cars at the depot. He is now well nigh recovered. —Dr. Napoleon Salvail is expected back in a few days with his son—the only one left him after the ravages of diphtheria in bis family. He lost two children from the disease and barely saved the life of his other one. The Doctor has the sympathy of the community in his bereavement. —Judge Strevell is the giant of the Mon tana bar. His height stretches up to some thing like six feet and four inches and he towers above his colleagues assembled with in the bar of the Supreme Court like Gul liver among the Lilliputs. A more genial man is not to be fonnd among the legal lights of the Territory and mentally meas ured be has a brain equal to his brawn. His weight is abont 300 pounds. fOU. W WJOHT PU HE aimers CREAM IAKIN(? **ôwdêR ïfterpE RFECT Its superior excellence proven In millions ol homes for more than a quarter of a century. It is Its superior excellence proven In millions ol 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 Alum. Sold only in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. HEW YORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS. Tint's Pii CUBE CONSTIPATION. To or>y health one ««honld have reg ular evarnutions every I wen y four hour««. The evil««.a : »oth mental au«l physical, resulting from HABITUAL CONSTIPATION are many and aérions. For the enre of this common trouble. Tuft's Liver Fills have gained a popularity unpar alleled. Elegantly augar coated. SOLD EVERYWHERE. This is the Top of the Genuine Pearl Top Lamp Chimney. All others, similar are imitation. This exact Label is on each Pearl Top Chimney. A dealer may say and think he has others as good, BUT HE HAS NOT. Insist upon the Exact Label and Top. Fei Sali Everywhere. Made only by 6E0. A. MACBETH & CO., Pittsburgh, Pa. READ! READ!! We carry the Largest Stock of TO ELECTRIC BELTS, AND AND SHOULDER BRACES, Of any house io the Territory. Orders by mail prompt attention. will receive Pope & O'Connor. p nu o&iawa. I No. ISM. j FIRST NATIONAL BANK. or hklbra. Designated ORGANIZED IK IS Depofitorj ot States. the United r*M-Op Capital Oarplwa a um Frai ■•«a.. «. T. HAUSER, President. A. J. DATIË. Vico-PiMüteot. «. W. KNIGHT, Cashier. T. H. JtLKlNSCHMIDT. A«*'t OmUw. *. T. HAUSER, JOHN O. CURTII*. A. M. HOLTER & S. HAMILTON. JNO. H. MING, C. P. HIGGINS, S. W. KNIGHT. A. J. DAVIS, T. 8. KLMNSCHMIDT, HENRY M. PÄRCHEN T. O. POWER. Aa a a e t as a d B*x k». FIRST NATIONAL».........Fort Bantam, Montana MISSOULA NATIONAL......JMleeoula, Montana fIBBT NATIONAL ............ ........Butte. Montana doaonl Banking Basinets Transacted. ISTKMXST PAID OS TIMM DEPOSITS. CATARRH ! Asthma, Hay Fever, Bronchitis,Sore Throat, Neuralgia, Headache, in stantly relieved by the use of the SHE CMC SMOKE itll and Debellator Package. Carbolic Smoke Ball, $2. Beware of Imita tions. For Sale by H. M. PÄRCHEN & CO,, Druggists. o. BALL R£BISTH(ED amu 9 liar. V Ho AN Dl/V V 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 ! FOB OVERCOATS! ALL READ Y. It is our pleasure to extend the compliments oi 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 the nob biest styles and most select patterns in Cheviots and Worsted suits, Fur, Beaver and Chinchilla Overcoats, Chinchilla Jackets and Vests, and a full line of Im ported and Domestic Underwear. It will repay everybody to pay us a visit and ex amine our goods and prices. OA]\TS cfc K.LEIIST. Corner Main Street and Broadway. HELENA BUSINESS COLLEGE And Normal Training School. Established 1883. Reopened September 5,1887. Night Sessions from October to April. Latlies Admitted to all Departments. BUSINESS COURSE: Double Entry Bookkeeping, Commercial Lan', Business Penman 9bip and Correspondence, Business Arithmetic, Geography, History, Spelling, Actual Bus'new 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 and Circular (free. Address H. T. ERTGL.EHORN, Pro»., ___ Helena, Montan»*.. ___ C. K. COLE, M. D. J. M. SLI6H. M. 0. COLE l 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. V. HELMICK, O. E. REEDER & HELMICK. Brown's Bnildlng, Warren Street. M §1 § 5 Mine* surveyed and patenta obtained. Surveys and maps of underground workings. Farms sur veyed and ditches run. Blue printing and fine draughting a specialty. r UPTUBE lcklr and Permanently 'CURED by the Celebrated DR. PIERCE'S PATENT ACNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS iginal and Only Genuine Original _____ Electric Truss. Perfect Retainer ' Easy to wear. Instantly relieves every lease. Has cured thousands. F.stnb'd 1875 'Send for Free Illnstr'd Pamphlet NoL MACNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS CO.. - SO* NORTH 8IXTH 8TREET. ST. LOUIS. MO. 70* BACBAM'NTO ST- BAN FRANCISCO CAL E. S. KELLOGG. M. D. Surgeon and Homoeopathic Physician. HELENA. MONTANA. „Gives special attention to diseases of the EYE, EAR, THROAT and CHEST. Also, All Chronic Disease«. d<*wly-»ug24 DRS.S.I D.DAVIESON ST. LOUIS, MO-, The Great Specialists, Members of University College Hospital, Don jon, England, M. D. f New York and Giessen, Ger many, beg toinform their patients and other. that they can be consulted by correspondence in all rases of Spermatoirhoea. Lost Manhood and ail diseasea resulting from Self-Abuse and kindred causes Cases of Gonorrhoea and Syphillia, Primary. Secondary and Tertiary treated by new and infalli ble methods, by which patienta are saved much trouble and great exj>en»e. Fees moderate. Consultation Fee, including toscroscopical exnmi >ntion of urine, f5.it) Practical observation on Nervous Debility and Physical Exhaustion s <nt on receipt of r ne îvent '.'2-22: Address. Ora. S AO. DAVIESON, S AWÄ'tM; JiSa'Tvüfth. a-> ANATOMICAL MUSEUM. Mention this paper. DR. M. ROCKMAN. Physician, Surgeon, Accoucheur, enlist lend Aurlet. Member of Sau Francisco Medical Society, a'.eo Nevada State Medical Society. Office—Over P&rchen's drug store. Entrance from Broadway and Jackson street. Consulta tions in German and English. djkWtf-o28 BUCKS FOR SALE. Thoroughbred FRENCH MERINO BUCKS FOR SALE OR TRADE. Address JAS. S. LYTLE, Augusta, Montana.