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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, December 20, 1888, Image 8

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LOCAL NEWS
From the Dally Herald of December 13.
A FINE QUARTETTE.
The Leader of a Band in Trouble.
Yesterday tbe Hebald made mention
of the robbeiy of Swend Carlson a show
case, which happened the night before.
The officers kept up a strict watch and
last night discovered a fellow in the act
of selliDK a new pipe. He was at once put
under arrest and while in the lockup was
closely questioned and finally induced to
tell all he knew. He gave the names and
whereabouts of his confederates in the
robbery and two more were arrested this
morniDg. They gave the names of Jaa.
Donelly, Henry Allen and John Burns.
The latter has just been released from a
forty days jail sentence, which he was
serving for a robbery committed in a Main
street saloon.
"When questioned the trio confessed to
having disposed of the stolen pipes to E. G.
Cole, a colored man, who is known here as
the leader of the Colored Band.
Detective Walters procured a search
warrant and with officers Kuntz and La
Rue started out to examine Cole's place on
Clore street. The place is occupied by
questionable characters and the first search
proved fruitless. Cole was then induced to
talk and told the officers there was a con
cealed cellar in the house where the pipes
would be found. A trap door
was opened and with much difficulty
an entrance was effected to the
cleverly arranged hiding place. Besides
the pipes, part of a double set of harness
was discovered, the buckles of which bear
the insigna of Knights Templar.
The officers believe they have discovered
a regular gang of crooks, as Ccle is con
nected in some manner with other houses
of ill repute, search will be made to-day
in all of them. There is a clear case
against all the prisoners, and Cole is said
to have figured as a "fence" for a long
time.
Who Did Wrong?
Last night Detective Walters received a
telegram from Sheriff Hey fron, of Missonla,
instructing him to arrest a boy named
Beecher Moore, who would arrive on the
evening train. Moore has acted as bell
boy at Missoula and formerly at the Cos
mopolitan in this city and returned here
last night to enter again into bis former
position. The charge against him is bur
glary, and when arrested last night the boy
was greatly astonished to be accused of the
crime. He has a good reputation in this
city and Mr. Folk, of ^the Cosmopolitan is
ready to help him in the matter.
At the lockup to-day a Hebald reporter
managed to obtain some statements from
the lx>y, which if true should be taken
into consideration by tbe proper authori
ties and which will require some protec
tion for the lad. It appears that his
mother has left the path of virtue and is
openly living with a man, not legally her
husband. The boy has saved his earnings
and they are on deposit in the Cruse
Savings Bank in the city. The twain
have for some time endeavored to get pos
session of the boy's money and he claims
the arrest is a scheme on their part to
have him returned to Missoula. Sheriff
Hey fron may be able to explain on his
arrivaL
Sot a California Bear.
Anybody can catch a cold this kind of weather.
The trouble is to let go, like the man who caught
the bear. We advice our readers to purchase of
H. M. Pärchen <k Co., a bottle of SANTA ABIE,
the California King of Consumption, Asthma
Bronchitis, Coughs and Croup Cures, and keep
it handy. 'Tis pleasing to the taste and death to
the above coaplaints. Sold at $1.00 a bottle or 3
for 12.50. CALIFORNIA CAT-R-CURE gives
immediate relief. The Catarrhal virus is soon
displaced by its healing and penetrating nature.
Give it a trial. Sis months treatment $1.00, sent
by mail 51.10._ _ _
A Herald Printer on a Visit to the
Michgan Peninsula.
The Herald composing room looees for
a time the services of A. H. Weiber, who
yesterday took his departure for the States
to remain for the winter months. Mr.
Weiber has been in the Herald's employ
for the past eight years, during which con
siderable period he has not been absent
from his "case" to exceed a week's time in
all. A more temperate, industrious, capa
ble printer than Mr. Weiber no publishing
establishment has ever had upon its staff.
Over and above his living expenses he
eaved a goodly sum, his surplus earnings
being wisely invested in Helena property,
the advance in vaine of which in the past
few years has been six times the original
price paid for it. He has bnilt no less
than 4'cottages which bring him an income
exceeding the amount of wages derived
from his skilled labor. Mr. Weiber now
takes an outing, which he deserves and
oan well afford, and during the next few
months will visit with friends at the old
home at Houghton, Michigan, where his
wife and little ones preceded him. May
he have a pleasant visit and return in the
spring, with welcome awaiting him by the
Herald people and a host of Helena
friends. _ _ _
Just Reward.
Yesterday the Herald called the atten
tion of the authorities to one M. Bishop,
who has been interfering with the sewer
work. Not content with this and many
petty pilferings, Bishop yesterday even
ing was accnstd of having destroyed
a number of joints of pipe in the m a in
sewer. Sixty-five are reported damaged.
Bishop is now ander arrest and will have
to answer several charges. If proven
gnilty, he should have the benefit of the
fall extent of the law.
Returned to Former Scenes.
Jeff Edmondson, noted for his daring
and the countless head of stock he man
aged to steal in yean gone by, has long
been wanted in Montana by the Cattle
Growers Association. He was recently lo
cated near Green River, Wyoming, where
he was arrested by Sheriff Ward and
turned over to Detective Conley, who, in
company with U. S. Marshal Kelly, placed
Edmondson in the county jail. He will
have to stand trial first in Meagher county,
where several indictments are against him.
A New Hotel.
It is said that the head of the Montana
Investirent company is contemplating the
erection of a fine hotel in Helena and that
the enterprise will be undertaken as soon
as the Aborn Hots? lottery is successfully
consummated.
The Ghost of a Chance
Materalirea" and becomes a veritable reality
when health, s will o' the wisp often chased in
vain, is sought by the nervous, dyspeptic, bil
ious invalid through the agency of Hoetter s
Stomach Bitters. Looming in the distance at
first, it is surely drawn toward the sufferer by
the Bitters' potent Influence. It incorporates
itself with his being. It is seen reflected in the
hue of the countenance, the animation of the
eye. It is felt in a sense of renewed vigor, in
the restoration of the nerve tranquility and di
gestion, and undisturbed nightly respose. Wliat
person, suffering from any of the maladies to
which the Bitters are adapted, will postpone the
means of cure knowing it can be relied upon?
Dyspepsia, constipation, malarial disorders,
rheumatism, biliousness, kidney inactivity are
certainly conquered by it. decl7-19-2Iw3Q
From the Dally Herald of December II.
CITY TAXES.
A Handsome Showing of Revenue.
From Richard P. Barden, City Treasurer
and Assessor, the Herald obtains the sub
joined list of collections under the muni
cipal levy lor the year 1888. The show
ing is an excellent one and reflects great
credit upon the gentlemanly officer of
Helena's exchequer, whose faithful labors
of the past and present in behalf
of the city will be the more fully appre
ciable in the light of the results of this
year's work. It will be seen that Dick is
a pretty close collector, as the full city as
sessment was $9,013,960, the tax levy
eight mills and the tax collections $71,
7SI 47—within $340 of the whole amount
doe. The delinquent list will consequent
ly be very small.
Following is a statement of the taxes
collected and the amounts that go to the
different funds:
General fund...........................................$26.357.71
Fire I>epartment fund............................ 26.338.69
Interest and Sinking fund...-................. 8,771.55
Street fund................................. . ........... 4.391.34
Library fund........................................... 4,388.18
Special Street fund.............. 1,518.00
Total..............................................$71,771.47
The tax roll likewise shows a gratifying
increase in the number of taxpayers,
which is this year 1730 against 1380 for
1887.
The licenses collected by the city this
year will reach abont 20,000, making the
total revenue from these two sources over
$91,000.
A BOLD BAD BOY.
Beecher Moore's Valise Found to Con
tain Some of the Articles Stolen
at Missoula,
Sheriff Heyfron, of Missoula, arrived in
the city yesterday for the purpose of taking
into custody young Beecher Moore, the
ex bell boy, who was arrested on the
charge of being concerned in the burglar
izing of a gnn store at Missoala last Satur
day night. Notwithstanding the boy's
previous good name and his apparently
sincere protestations of innocence, a search
of his effects revealed several of the ar
ticles taken from the gun store. In his
valise were found a number of pocket
knives, lead pencils, several cards of fly
hooks, all recognized as being ajpart of the
goods stolen. When confionted with the
evidence of his guilt the boy did not con
fess his participation in the robbery, say
ing to a reporter "the boys have put up a
job on me."
The sheriff took Moore to Missoula to
day for trial.
ILLUSTRIOUS NOBLES.
The Reception by Algeria Temple of
the Mystic Shrine.
Last evening the Algeria Temple, An
cient Arabic Order of the Mystic Shrine,
the only branch of that order in Helena,
gave a reception at the Masonic Temple, the
occasion being the installation of officers.
Invitions had been issued to wives and
friends of the members to the number of
two hundred, and a goodly company of
ladies and gentlemen assembled. The in
stallation ceremonies were conducted by
Illustrious Potentate W. N. Baldwin, who
inducted the following named nobles into
office: J. C. Majors, chief raban; C. B.
Nolan, assistant raban; E. W. Craven, high
priest and prophet; Ed. Neill, Jr., princi
pal conductor, Richard Lockey, chief
marshall; T. H. Kleinschmidt, treasurer;
George Booker, recorder; W. D. Smith and
Cornelias Hedges, masters of ceremonies; A.
B. Cook, captain of the guard, and B. W. S.
Folk, outer sentinel.
Another featare of the ceremony was a
presentation by E. W. Knight, on behalf of
the order, of a jeweled Shrine emblem to
no less a personage than Cor key Bow Wow,
the canine lieutenant of Outer Sentinel
Folk. The presentation speech was full of
good things and Corkey applauded at every
good hit—that is, he barked every time
Mr. Folk pinched his tail.
After the members and guests had par
taken of an elegant banquet, Noble Logan,
who was presiding, called upon a number
of guests to respond to toasts. Ex-Gov.
B. Platt Carpenter spoke to "Montana and
Statehood;" E. W. Knight to "Oar Wives,
Sisters and Sweethearts;" E. W. Craven to
"The Strangers Within Our Gates;" C. B.
Nolan to 'The Babies,'' and Noble Fitz
patrick, ef Abdallah Temple, Leaven
worth, Kan., responded very appropriately
on behalf of the guests from abroad. Tts
banquet and toasts ended, dancing and
whist-playing were inaugurated and kept
np until a late hoar, when the company
dispersed with pleasant recollections of the
festive occasion.
Knights of Pythias.
The officers of Myrtle Lodge
No. 3. and abont sixty members
and visitors from other lodges assembled
last night in their hall for the purpose of
having a banquet.
The special business of the evening was
the conferring of the second and third de
grees upon Wm. Wallace, Jr. After the
transaction of lodge work the members re
paired to an adjoining room, in which the
banquet 'was spread. After the edibles
had been disposed of several add r esse s
were made. Grand Chancellor Seligman
wee the first speaker. He referred at some
length to the organisation of Pythianism,
mid tbe growth of the order in Montana.
There are now in the Territory twenty
one lodges with a membership of abont
one thousand. Grand Chancellor Hall, of
Washington Territory, next spoke, and
was followed by Sir Knights C. K. Cole,
Wm. Wallace Jr, F. R. Wallace. J. H.
Owings, A. M. Thornburgh, W. EL Cox and
others. The banquet was enjoyable as all
entertainments are, under the supervision
of Myrtle lodge.
THE BIG LOTTERY AT HELENA.
Tickets are sow Selling Fast for the
Aborn House Drawing» January 7th
Fifth tickets at $1 each; whole tickets $5.
Tickets are now selling rapidly for the
grand prize distribution in which tbe
$600,000 Aborn House, Des Moines, la,
is the capital prize. Cash prizes one hun
dred and fitty three in number ranging
from ten dollars, to five thousand dollars.
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS.
Boyers of tickets may rest assured that
their interests will be amply protected.
It is sufficient guarantee when it is known
that such men as Hon. T. H. Kleinschmidt,
ex-Mayor of Helena and assistant cashier
of the First National Bank, and Hon W. R.
Kenyon, ex-Mayor of Batte, will supervise
the drawing, assisted by Hon. J. M. Clem
ments, Probate Judge of Lewis and Clarke
county, Montana.
Address or apply for tickets,
The Montana Investment Co.,
Grand Centaal Hotel Block,
wd!3-20 27 Helena, Montana.
Children Cry for pitcher's Castoria.
roan the Dally Harald of December 15.
SOLDIERS IN SESSION.
Wadsworth Post Meeting—Election of
Officers, Encampment Dele
gates, Etc.
Wadsworth Post No. 3, Grand Army of
the Republic, at the regular stated meeting
held at the Post room, Capitol building,
Friday evening, December 14th, elected
the following named comrades to serve the
Post for the ensuing year:
Poet Commander— R. E. Fisk.
Senior Vice-Commander— J. C. Major.
Junior Vice-Commander—A. O. Simons.
Quartermaster— H. F. C. Kleinschmidt.
Chaplain—H. Hillman.
Surgeon—R. Hoback.
Officer of the Day— C. B. Newberry.
Officer of the Guard—Isaac Smith.
Council of Administration— R. C. Wal
lace, D. G. Silliman.
The following named comrades were
chosen to represent the Post at the Depart
ment Encampment:
Delegates— J. W. Kinsley, James Dann,
C. F. Gage, Ed. S. Walker.
Alternates— E. L. Kellogg, Isaac Hall,
D. G. Silliman, Thos. O'Conner.
JUMPING LOTS.
A Valuable Main Street Property Filed
on by a Contestant.
A renewal of the lot jumping excitement
which created a sensation in Helena last
year is seemingly promised by an event
that transpired this morning. If reports
be true, a certain person or persons,
whose names we are nnable to obtain,
has filed on a valuable lot on north Main
street, now occupied by Weirs stable and
corral. The property in question is occu
pied by Mr. Weir under a lease from Joseph
Horsky, whom everybody herto
fore considered the owner of the
ground and whose claim thereto has
been undisputed for years. As near
as we can learn, the parties
filing on the ground now, do so on the
strength of the claim that the lots jamped
had never been deeded by the Probate
Judge and are consequently yet open for
entry in the old townsite. The contes
tants had the property surveyed this morn
ing and (that part which they claim
staked off. The case will probably have
to be settled in the courts.
At the hoar of going to press no filing
npon the property had been made in the
Probate coart, thoagh from the nature of
the information received there seems to be
no donbt that each a step is contemplated.
Death of W. W. Randall.
Hon. W. W. Randall died this morning
at St Peters Hospital in this city, after a
lingering illness in which diabetes and
heart troubles 'were complicated factors
The deceased was a native of New York
State and a man about fifty-five years
of age. He has been in Montana
for the past few years, interested in stock
raising near Great Falls. During the
course of his residence in the Territory he
made many fast friends, who will grieve to
hear of his demise. He was an able bosiness
man and a genial, cultured gentle
man who favorably impressed all with
whom he came io contact. He was a
brother of former Postmaster General,
Randall and a second coasin of Hon. Sam
uel J. Randall, of Pennsylvania. Mr. Dunn,
his nephew, was here daring his last ill
ness and will take the remains East for
interment at the old home in Desplaines,
New York.
Back from Idaho.
Hngh McQuaid and F. M. Chadboorne
retnrned last night from a ten days' out
ing in Northern Idaho. The presence of
snch distinguished personages on the east
bound train, was too mach, it seems, for
the irdinary rolling stock of the Northern
Pacific, for the engine blew oat a cylin
der head after leaving Misoonla
and the train was delayed for several
hoars about »three miles west of Helena
by a freight wreck that obstructed the
track. The other irate passengers mast
have concluded that Hngh and Chad,
were Jonahs, for after waiting two hoars
at the wreck, the Helena men
were fired into the first hack that
came along and sent to town, where
they arrived abont midnight. The wreck
was cleared shortly after and the train went
on East. McQnaid says they had a good time
riding horseback, boating and cl mbing
mountains at Pen d'Oreille lake, but he is
not stack onjthe country which is damp and
rainy; but what broke his heart was that
when he tried to climb a mountain whose
sides were as steep as the side of a house,
the natives treated the thing as a matter
of coarse and called the declivitous emi
nence only "a gentle rise."
For America.
Stephen Spitzley is in from his northern
ranch and wears a beaming face among his
long time Helena friends. Scores of vetef
rans had the pleasure of greeting him at the
Grand Army session Friday evening. Mr.
Spitzley is one of the pioneer citizens of
Lewis and Clarke county and is highly re
spected by a great number of oar people
who have intimately known nim for the
past two decades and more. He leaves
presently for the States, where for the first
time in twenty-one years he has now ar
ranged to visit He expects to attend the
inauguration of Harrison, next 4th of
Mardi. __ _
Going to the Coast.
CoL Boss Deegan and family leave to
morrow for Southern California, where
they expect to spend the winter and spring
months. The Colonel attended the Grand
Army meeting last evening, and gave the
many comrades an opportunity to meet
him and speak their good wishes for a
pleasant journey and an enjoyable visit to
the coast. Daughter Ada is to enter one
of the advanced schools in the Golden
State, there to complete her education.
Attempt to incite Arson.
Two colored women, by name of Emma
Wood and Carry Foy, last night made
complaint to the officers, that they were
afraid another colored woman named Ella
St Clair would set fire to their house and
that a colored man named Charley Bailey
had told them that the St. Clair woman
had offered him $25 00 to set the house
afire. The St Clair woman and Bailey
were at once arrested and Bailey confessed
substantially to the same story. He said
>hii the woman gave him a bottle of coal
oil and told him to enter the building by
the rear window, to scatter the oil and set
fire to it The building in question is the
one lately occupied by "Anty Fat" It seeu*s
that an old fend existed between the
women and St Clair wanted to use these
means to avenge some fancied wrongs.
A fire in that locality would have been
of most serions resnlts and the frustration
of the scheme is a happy event indeed.
She will have to answer to Judge Sanders
to-day.
MINING NEWS.
Mining Enterrprise Still Hold Its Own
in this County.
The following new locations were made
daring the week ending December 11th.
Jessie D. lode, located in unorganized
district lying in Deer Lodge and Lewis
and Clarke counties, by F. L. Duffey and
Ed. O'Hare.
Ohio lode, located in nnorganized dis
trict on the sonth side of the divide be
tween Wolf creek and Little creek and
one mile west of Cartereville.
Del Monte lode, located in Ten Mile dis
trict by Robt. J. Walker and Wm. Har
rison.
Lotta Mac lode, located in Dry gulch, by
John McCabe.
Nicholas lode, located in Ten Mile dis
trict, by J. J. Hennessy and James Dooley.
North Star lode, located in Ten Mile dis
trict, by John E. Wilson.
More Railroads for Montana.
We take the following from the Medi
cine Hat Times. It foreshadows the ap
proach of the Galt road to Great Falls,
which is the natural southern terminas for
any snch road.
"At last matters are assuming definite
shape regarding the extension of the Galt
railroad from Lethbridge into the mining
centers of Montana. The smelters of Ana
conda and Butte are anxious to obtain the
Galt coal, and have promised the company
to take all that can be shipped from Leth
bridge. Tbe northwest has already lost
millions of dollars tbe past few years by
the disallowance of a charter for the con
struction of the road in Montana, bat now
that Mr. Galt has returned with capital
and a determination to at once commence
operations on the proposed new line, noth
ing should be thrown in the way of its
immediate construction. The passenger
traffic on this line will undoubtedly pay
the operating expenses, as it will connect
with both the Manitoba and Northern Pa
cific roads, and the importance ot this new
line will soon be recognized by the travel
ling pablic.
The Lundstrum Reward.
City Attorney Botkin recently laid the
• tse of the Lundstrnm reward before the
county board and requested that the city
be re-imbnrsed for the money, $300, ex
pended in that way. Mr. Botkin argned
that the reward should have properly come
from the county, bat at the time
the board was not in session,
tbe occasion demanded immediate
action and the city offered the reward,
trusting that the connty would assume the
same and repay the money at some fntnre
time. But the board did not take that
view of the case and resolveo as they
had not been consulted in tbe matter, they
would take no action npon it. This grew
out of the offer and payment by the city
of $300 reward for the finding of the body
of Anna Landstrum in a prospect hole
near Helena, on the charge of whose
murder Bryson is now awaiting trial.
They Would Ask the Brand.
A northern Montana exchange says:
"This is December, we believe. It is bard
to realize that fact when we see flies, mos
quitoes and gnats buzzing aronnd in the
open air. Such strange sights for the win
ter season have been observed several times
of late, and to-day the insects in places
were really annoying. What will onr
friends of the frozen East^think of Montana
when they read this item?"
Making all dne allowances for Montana's
fine weather, dear cotem., they would
probably inquire as to the brand of whisky
used in yonr section and also the dimen
sions of tbe bags and creepy things noted
in your vision.
Important Decision.
A Western exchange says: Judge
Langford decided at Walla Walla
last Tuesday that a railroad company is
not liable for damages resulting to stock
because the company had not fenced its
track; that ander common law the owners
of cattle mast keep them off the premises
of others. In short, that the owner of real
estate, even of a railroad company, is not
bonnd to fence against the deprepredations
of cattle, in the absence of a special statnte.
This is a very important ruling, and under
it, if sustained, railroads need not fence
their tracks. The case will be appealed to
the supreme coart.
Work Suspended,
[Walla tV ilia Union.]
Work on the Washington & Idaho rail
road was suspended a few days ago, throw
ing nearly 1,000 men out of employment.
The suspension is believed to be dne to
the delay in wearing permission to cross
the Cœur d'Alene reservation. The rail
road people preserve discreet silence upon
the matter and it is thought the suspension
is only temporary.
Killed a Buffalo.
A buffalo ball and cow were killed, a
few days since, by a couple of half-breeds,
abont twelve miles north of the Moccasin
moan tains. Their hides and quarters were
brought into Lewiatown and excited mach
interest, together with a general expression
of regret that the ruthless hunter had not
spared thew remnants of the almost ex
tinct monarch of the prairies. The same
fellows also bagged a great number of
black-tail deer, wild cats and wolves, also
two or three moan tain lions.
The Bounty Law,
A Philbrook correspondent of the Hus
bandman says
The situation manifestly calls for tbe re
storation in all its former fullness of the
bounty law. The farmer demands it; the
stockman demands it; the interests of the
Territory demand it In view of thew
considerations and for the enactment of
the measure to which they refer, there
should be a strong and united movement
brought to bear on the next Territorial
legislature now soon to assemble.
Certificate of Election.
To-day Gov. Leslie and Secretary Webb
issued to Thos. H. Carter his certificate of
election as delegate from Montana for the
two ensuing years. Thus it is that all the
worE, "worry and wrangling" of a long
campaign is simmered down to a single
sheet of paper to which is affixed the great
seal of Montana.
—Billings Gazette: George Hnbbard,
stock inspector, suspicioned a day or two
ago that the pair of horse thieves arrested
here for stealing horses in Chotean connty
had horses cached on the Crow reserva
tion. With this in mind he started for the
reservation yesterday morning and re
turned by night with five head, the prop
erty of the Willard Cattle company. Mr.
Hnbbard will at once torn the stock loose
on their old range.
T0WH AND TEBBITOBY,
—The output of the Drum Lummon
mine for November was about $72.000.
—The new bridge across the Missouri at
Fort Benton, has been formally opened for
public travel.
—The Toston Smelting Works have
closed down until May. the lease of Hauser
& Co. having expired,
—A. J. Davidson has moved his stock of
goods into Porter, Math & Co "s new iron
front building, North Main street.
—It is reported that Mr. Andrew F. Bur
leigh, of Helena, was married yesterday at
Great Falls to a young lady from Iowa.
—Higgins' Western bank, at Missoula,
has been opened for business. Capt. C. P.
Higgins, well known in Montana, is the
founder.
—Bozeman Chronicle: "The citizens of
Helena are not inclined to acquiesce m
Bozeman's demands for the capital." Not
this year, Bro. Yerkes.
— D. F. Slayton, a sheepman residing
near Bercail, a short time ago lost fiity
sheep from his band in one night, caused
by wolves getting into the corral.
—A ieward of $50 has been offered by
Sheriff Lloyd, of Bntte, for information or
the capture of the Chinaman who killed
Geo. Braden in that town last week.
— The Board of Commissioners, of Yel.
lowston* connty have appointed J. D.
Matheson, of Billings, a brother of Walter*
Matheson, of Helena, to the office of Pro
bate Jndge, lately made vacant by tbe
deate of Judge McGinness.
—The wedding of Miss Lizzie Irvine,
daughter of Probate Judge Irvine, and Dr.
N. S. Snyder, a popular young physician,
was celebrated at Anaconda Wednesday
evening, Rev. S. C. Blackiston, of Batte,
officiating. It was the most brilliant wed
ding ever celebrated in the smelter city.
— Mitsovlian: Mrs. Harrison, an invalid
lady who has been stopping at J. J. Bar
nett's some time, was able to start for
home a day or two ago. She is a distant
relative of the President elect and owns a
Florida orange grove. Mrs. Harrison
hoped Montana's winter climate preferable
to Florida's, bat did not improve here.
—The session of the Connty Commis
sioners adjourned last Wednesday) One
of the last acts of tbe Board was the ap
pointment of Dr. J. M. Read as connty
physician at $1000 per year, to succeed Dr.
Carmichael, Commissioners Beach and
Curtin voting for Dr. Read and Commis
sioner Pope voting against any change in
the office. Tbe bids for the same were
namerons and ranged all the way from
$■800 to $1200.
—S. A. Balliet, Connty Attorney-elect,
who takes office next Monday, being dis
qualified from prosecuting by having been
retained by tbe defense in tbe case of the
Territory vs. George Duncan Bryson, the
County Commissioners have appointed
William Wallace, Jr., to prosecute the case
to its conclusion for the snm of $400, the
amount stipulated by Mr. Wal
lace in the event of his
selection. Bryson will remain in the Hel
ena jail until next spring, when he will be
taken to Bonlder for trial.
—In speaking of Montana as a mining
country the Denver Mining Industry makes
the following healthful admission: "Mon
tana is the conntry which will sap the life
out of onr smelting industry if our people
do not bestir themselves to hold the ad
vantages they now possess. Montana is
possessed of even greater mineral and
other native resources than Colorado, and
her people are active and enterprising.
She will soon acquire tbe dignity of State
hood, and then she will boom, not in one
town like Denver, but all over her limits."
—Missoula Item: The mail service in
Missoala connty is a disgrace to any conn
try. The Item paper sack for the Bitter
Root connty has all been thrown off at
Fort Missoula, necessitating the postmas
ter there sending it back iu the evening for
a fresh start in the morning for its destin
ation. The Bitter Root sack has also been
thrown on the eastbonnd passenger train,
and God and this "reform'' administration
only knows where some of the balance of
it goes. Once in a while, as this morning,
the whole mail from the Missoala postof
fice failed to reach any train. Mifsoula
county is not alone in having cause for
complaint. Many other sections are suf
fering in a like manner.
—Anton Eilers, one of the Great Falls
Smelter company, is visiting Helena.
—Mrs. W. J. Minar, wife of the treasurer
of Choteau county, came in lrom Fort
Benton yesterday.
—Mr. Marcus Daly left last evening for
Philadelphia to pass the holiday season
with his family.
—John McCracken, the Helena dray
man, leaves to-morrow for a visit to his old
home at Pittsburg, Pa.
—The Rev. R. B. Eubanks, of North
Carolina, has arrived in Helena to become
the Assistant Minister of St. Peter's parish.
—Gen. Lester S. Willson, of Bozeman, is
spending a few days with his many friends
at the capital, and is a guest with Mrs.
Willson, of CoL and Mrs. W. F. Sanders.
— B. F. White and Howard Sebree, of
Dillon, two prominent merchants of South
ern Montana and partners in the firm of
Sebree, Ferris & White, are in the city for
a few days on business.
—John W. Thompson, of Pittsbnrg, Pa.,
son of Jco. D. Thompson, arrived from the
East last night. This is his second visit
to Helena, and he comes now to make this
his home. His familly will come ont early
in the spring.
—Sheriff Hathaway expects to take a
trip to California soon after stepping oat of
office, his term expiring next Monday. He
will be accompanied by bis wife and they
will spend a month or two of the winter in
the land of flowers.
—Mrs. Chas. Rnmley took her departure
on Thursday's west bonnd express for Seat
tle, Washington Territory, where Mr.
Rnmley, lured by the attractions of the
Puget Sound country, has spent a portion
of the preeent year. Mrs. Rnmley will
spend the holiday season with her hus
band.
—Calvin C. Bart, editor of the Masonic
Beriete, Detroit, Michigan, is a guest at the
Cosmopolitan. Mi. Burt has traveled ex
tensively through the States and Territor
ies of the West and Northwest in the in
terest of his publication, having spent the
past six months away from home. He re
ports Oregon and Washington Territory in
the midst of the rainy season, with mad
everywhere. He finds an agreeable change
in the dry streets of Helena and will here
spend several days before proceeding on
his way eastward.
Among the people of to-day, there are
few indeed, who have not heard of the
merits of Prickly Ash Bark and Berries,
as a household remedy. Teas and drinks
have been made of them for centuries,
and in hundreds of families have formed
the sole reliance in rheumatic and kidney
diseases. Prickley Ash Bitters now take
the palce of the old system and is more
beneficial in all troubles of this nature.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
RCVAL powdcS
LUTtlV
5U).
Boi
*4KlH*
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never v\, .lee. A marvel of purity,
strength and wholeeomenees. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitude of low teet. short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. 8oUi only
in cans.. Koval Baking Powdkb Oo., 106 Wall
treet. New York.
HOW I SUFFERED
Seventeen yenra from a Skin Diseane,
ConItl not vs k urrtrrH niysrlf. A
mass of disease from head to
foot. Cured in eight weeks
by the Cntlcnra Remedies.
At the age of three months a rash I which aft« r
w.rds proved to be eczema or salt rheum) made
its appearance on my face. A physician was
called. He said teething was the cause ; he pre
scribed some cooling medicine, but the sores
spr> ad to my ears and head. A nother M. D.
was called. He profess- d to know all about the
case, ra led it "King's Evil," and piescribed
gunpowder, brimstone, and lard mixed into a
salve; but the d'-ease continued. Thev could
not do anything with it. Another prescribed
borax, water, and flour: another, linseed poul
tices. None of them did me any good at all, but
made me worse. The disease continued un
abated ; it spread to my arms and legs, t'll I was
laid up entirely, and from continually sitting on
the floor on a pillcw my limbs contracted so that
I lost all control of them, and was utterly help
less. My mother would have to lift me out and
Into the bed. I could get around the house on
my hands and feet, but I could not get my clothes
on at all. amt had to wear a sort of dressing
gown. My hair had all matted down or fallen
off 1 , and my head, face and ears were one scab,
and 1 had to have a towel on my head all the
time in the summer to keep the flies off. My
parents consulted a prominent physic: .n and
surgeon here In Chicago, (the other physicians
before mentioned wereof Dunias and Hamilton,
Canada. He said lie cou'd do nothing for me.
He wante*' to cut the sinews of my legs, so that
I could walk : hut I would not let him, for if I
did get better I would have no control of them.
The disease continued in this manner until I
was seventeen years old, and one day in Janu
ary, 1879. I read an account In the Tribune of
your Ccticcba Remelifs. It described my case
so exactly that I thought, as a last resort, to give
them a trial.
When I first applied them I was all raw and
bleeding, from scratching myself, but I went
asleep almost immediately, something 1 had not
done for years, the effect was so soothing.
In about two weeks I could stand traight, but
not walk. I was so weak, but my sores were
near.y well. As near as I can judge the Cm
CXRA Remedies cured me in about rix to eight
weeks, ana up to this date, (i. e. from January,
1879, to January, 1887.) I have not been sick in
any way, or have had the least signs of the dis
ease re.ppearing on me.
w. j. McDonald.
3732 Dearborn St., Chicago, III.. June 3o, '87.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cttktra. 50c. ;
Soap. 25c.; Rssolvxxt SI. Prepared by the
Potter Drug asd Chemical Co., Poston. "Mass.
AS"Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64
pages. 50 illnstratlons, and 100 testimonials.
DIMPLES, black-heads, red. rough, chapped
I I 111 and oily skin prevented by CuncTBA
Soap.___
(Minimal Calant
No single disease has entailed more suffering
or hastened the breaking up of the constitution
than Catarrh. The sense of smell, of taste, of
sight, of hearing, the human voice, the mind,—
one or more, and sometimes all, yield to its de
structive influence. The poison it distributes
throughout the system attacKs every vital force,
and breaks up the most robust of constitutions.
Ignored, because but little understood, by most
physiciaus, impotently assailed by quacks and
charlatans, those suffering from it have little
hope to be relieved of It this side of the grave.
It fs time, then, that the popular treatment of
this terrible disease by remedies within the
reach of all passed into hands at once competent
and trustworthy. The new and hitherto untried
method adopted by Dr. Sanford in the prepara
tion of his Radical Cure has won the hearty
approval of thousands. It is instantaneous in
affording relifflo all head colds, sneezing, snuf
fling and obstRkted breathing, and rapidly re
moves the most oppressive symptoms, clearing
the head, sweetening the breath, restoring the
senses of smell, taste and hearing, and neutra
lizing the constitutional tendency of the disease
towards the lungs, liver and kidneys.
Sanford's Radical Ctbe consists of one bot
tle of the Radical Cure, one box of Catarrhal
Solvent and Improned Inhaler; price. 81.
Potter Drug <k Chemical Co.. Boston.
KIDNEY PAINS.
Strains and Weaknesses,
Relieved in one minute by that Mar
velous Antidote to Pain. Inflammation
and Weakness, the I'ntlenra Anti
Pain Plaster. The first and only
oain-killing strengthening plaster. Es
fl
1 nain- killing >.
1 «Especially adapted to instantly relieve
and speedily cure Kidney and Uterine Pains ard
Weakness. Warranted vastly superior to all
other plasters. At all druggists. 25 cents: five
for 81.00; or. postage free, of Potter Drug and
Chemical Bo., Boston. Mass.
Hie best and sonst Remedy for Coro ot
Q diseases caused by any derangement of
he liver, Kidneys, Stomach sad Bowels.
Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation,
! liions Complaints and Malaria of all kinds
leid readily to the beneficent In fin care of
i>iilSii!2
BP
>1
It is pleasant to the taste, tones np the
system, restores end pres er ve s health.
It is purely Vegetable, and cannot fhfl to
prove bénéficiai, both to old and young.
Aa a Blood Purifier it la superior to all
others. Sold everyw. ere at tl.00 a bottle.
This is the Top of the Genuin £
Pearl Top Lamp Chimney.
All others, similar are imitation.
.This exact Label
is on each Pearl
Top Chimney.
IA dealer may say
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&C0., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Dr. Reeves and Dr, Bunk
(Late of New York.)
Who has made many wonderful cur*» tortue
East and throughout the country, ha«
now located
IN HELENA, 1. T.,
Coruer Main anil Wall Stteeli.
O The OLD RELIABLE SPECIAL
IST of many year»' experience, treat*
with wonderful succès* all LUNG,
THROAT, CANCER, PILES, FIS
,. . RlPTt'RE cured without pala
or hindrance.
----r any insmuuon in mis
"»template going to the
R , \ 7 ng ' ,0r , tre,4tmen t of any Private or
SSS r5SS dSXw? *>»
LADIES, By this treatment a pure lovely
complexion, free from saUowneas freckle
blackheads, eruptions, etc., brilliant evS ami
perfect health can oe had.
«»"That "tired" feeling and all Female Weak
ness promptly cured. Bloating Headaches
Nervous Prostration. General Debllitv. Sleep
lessness, Depression and Indigestion, Ovarian
Troubles, Inflammation and Ulceration, Falling
and Displacements. Spinal Weakness. Kidney
Complaints and Change of Life. Consult the
old Doctor.
EYE AND EAR
Acute or Chronic Inflammation of the eye-lids
or globe, and Far and Near Sightedness, Inver
sion of the lids. Scrofulous Eyes, Ulceration, In
flammations. Abcess, Dimness of Vision of one
or both eyes, and Tumors of the Lid.
^^"Inflammation of the Ear. Ulceration or
Catarrh, Internal or External Deafneis or
Paralysis, Singing or Roaring noises, Thickened
Drum. etc.
NERVOUS DEBILITY- SPERWATORRHgfl
Seminal Losses, Night Emissions, Loss of Vital
power. Sleeplessness. Despondency. Loss of
Memory. Confusion of Ideas. Blurs before the
eyes. Lassitude, Languor, Gloominess. Depres
sion of Spirits. Aversion to Society. Easily Dis
couraged, Lack of Confidence. Dull, Listless,
Unfit for Study or Business, and finds life a
burden, safely, permanently and privately cured.
_BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES SYPHILI S :•
(a disease moat horrible| in its result, com
pletely eradicated without the use of mercury.
Scroffula, Erysipelas, Fever Sores Blotches.
Pimples, Ulcers, Pain in the head and none-.
Syphilitic Sore Throat.Mouth and Tongue.Gland
ular Enlargemei t of the Neck. Rheumatism,
Catarrh, etc. permanently cured when others
have failed.
IrtlVARY, Kidr.ey and Bladder Troubles,
Weak Back, Burning Urine. Frequency of Uri
nating. Urine high colored or milky sediment
on standing. Gonorrhoea. Gleet, Cystitis, etc.,
promptly and safely cured. Charges reasonable.
PRIVATE DISEASES]
Blood Poison, Venereal Taint. Gleet. Strieturt»
Seminal Emissions. Lose of Sexual Power,
Weakness of the Sexual Organs, want of desire
in male or female, whether from imprudent
habits of young, or sexual habits of mature
years, or any cause that debilitates the sexual
habits, speedily and permanently cured
Consultation free and strictly confidential.
Medicine sent fiee from observation to all parts
of the United States. Correspondence receives
prompt attention. No letters answered unless
accompanied by four cents In stamps. Send ten
cents in stamp- for pamphlet and list of ques
tions upon Private, Special and Nervous Dis
eases, Seminal Weakness, Spermatorrhoea. Im
poteney, Syphillis, Gonorrhoea, Gleet and Vari
cocele.
Terms strictly cash. Call on c,- ad 1-ess,
DR*. REEVE* ». BUNTOV,
Cor. Main and Wall Sts , Helena. M. T.
nov20-d«fcw
[No. 1649. J
FIRST NATIONAL BANE.
OF HKLERA.
ORGANIZED IN IRM
Jesignated Depository of tis United
State 8.
Paid-Up Capital............... _.»*00,0©0
Karpins and Profits..............— *00,000
1 T. HAUSER, President.
A. J. DAVIS, Vte*-PT*s*dsnt.
S. W. KNIGHT, Cashier.
T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ats't 0*shlar.
Board of Director*.
4. T. HAUSER, JOHN O. CURTIN,
i. M. HOLTER. R. 9. HAMILTON.
fNO. H. MING. C. P. HIGGINS,
K. W. KNIGHT. A. J. DAVIS,
T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, HENRY M. PÄRCHEN
T. C. POWER.
Associated Banks.
FIRST NATIONAL...........Fort Benton, Montana
MISSOULA NATIONAL -Missoula, Montana
FIRST NATIONAL....................Butts, Montana
deaeral Banking BnsineM Transacted.
INTEREST PAID OP TIME DEPOSITS
MW GOODS !
GOOD GOODS !
FOR THE
HOLI DAYS !
AT MODERATE PRICES.
Call and See Them.
Pope & O'Connor.
PRPOQI»TS.
STATE SCHOOL OF MINES
GOLDEN, COLORADO.
Winter Term Opens January 2,1889.
COMPLETE COURSE8 FN
CIVIL AND MINING ENGINEERING.
SPECIAL COURSES IN
Assaying, Chemical Analysis
and Surveying.
The Laboratories and
Booms for practical instruction, are
the most complete of any in the
West
TUITION - FREE.
Schedule of chargee on Analytical and Asea-'
Work, sent on application.
For Catalogue address,
REGIS CHAUVEHET PRESIDENT.
Mn W. SclaUt. Boyd T. Dickinson. Iota ScliQli.
THE HELENA
Wholesale Bnlering Co.
Beef, Pork, Veal and Muttcn at Lowest
dash Prices. Orden by mail promptly
attended to.
d&w
SCHMIDT & CO.
P. 0. Box 136, Helens, M T.
GROCERIES
Sold to Farmers aud ronsnmers *®nerallf
Straight Wholesale Price». W e pot "P
in any quantity desired, and *ave yon from iw *
30 per cent on every item. V > e *'P* *
H. R. EAGLE & CO., PHrP
Wholesale Grocers, rKrr
68 Wabash Ay«., Chicago, i ■ *

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