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IFTEBEM ING TO EMIGRANTS.
Montana offers better inducements to the thrifty emigrant at the present time of any country. In the northern portion, till recently one continuous Indian reservatioa, there are now nearly fifteen million acres of land open lor settlement, nough to furnish a quarter section to nearly 100,000 heads of tamilies. Though in the north ernmost part of the territory it lies at a lower altitude and has a milder climate and a more copious rainfall. It is all good wheat land and equally good for vegetables, grass or stock of atiy kmd. The Manitoba road traverses the whole of it and furnishes the settler a twofold market, either at the greatest mill ing or mining centers ol ehe country. This is a great consideration to those looking lor permanent homes. Montana will al ways furnish a rich home market of her own. She leads all the States even now with the products ofjher mines which have been developed within the past ten years. Within the nexe ten years, more or less these products of precious and useful metals will exceed $100,000,000 a year. Drouth or flood, heat or cold cannot harm or hinder this portion ol Montana's harvest. Her mines net only produce wealth but attract wealth, and it is true to-day that if all her available wealth were assessed Montana would show a greater per capita of riches than any country in the world or than any other poritou ol our own country. £The developments of the past five years have shown that Montana possesses ex haustlesa coal fields underlying more than a third of her vast area. This will make her presently 3 great manufacturing .State, for w hich also she has endless water power. Though one ol the last sections of the country to be visited by railroads, in none has their progress been eo rapid. Several of the beet estabbshed systems of the coun try are already competing for her profitable trade and others are hurrying to share the rich harvests'. Tbelë Is not in the world at present a more inviting field tor the resolute and thrifty emigrant than Montana. ^ Thk war between the Democratic Gov ernor and Legislature of Dakota has little significance further than to show the in herent abominations of a system that can impose upon the people of an inchoate commonwealth a ruler hostile and invid ious to nii* •**» I we I litthsofthose whom he is to govern, and this, under a system of government that professes the principle that the consent of the governed is the only legitimate source of authority. What does Governor Çhnrch care for the people of Dakota^ He Is not beholden to them for his position. Wbat Cleveland cares for them is evidence enough in his appointment of a man well known to him to be politically and every other way opposed to the people of Dakota, and appointed for this very reason. There is an old saying that, "whom the Gods would destroy they first make mad." Ac cordingly Governor Church Beems ripe for destruction. He will soon realize how brief his petty authority is. The only wonder is that a system of territorial gov ernment so open to abuse has not been more abused than it has. The English spy Le Caron, who testified in the London Timet Parnell trial, is a re - freshing person. By his own confession he has been an informer in the pay of the British government since 1865, and has taken the oath of allegiance in a number of Irish organizations only to betray their secrets to the English officials. In giving his testimony the other day, he laughed heartily at the recollection of a particular ly dirty piece of work. He is the basest and most contemptible kind of a man. To be a spy in time ol war is oftentimes an admirable action. To be an informer dur ing nearly thirty .years of peace is detest able. The defeat of the Mormons in Ogden in the municipal election yesterday is well worthy of congratulation. It is the begin ning of the end. The day of barbarism is getting its death wound. It is stronger in Washington to-day where it is known slightly through its subsidies, than in por tions of Utah, where it is known by its in fernal tyranny and uncleanness. James B. Walkek, city editor of the Herald, goes East this evening, to be ab sent several weeks. Mr. Walker has been newsgathering for several years without rest and he takes now a well earned vaca tion. If he can so arrange he will attend the inauguration of President elect-Harri son before turning back homeward. Dur ing hie alrsence John E. Bennett will have charge of the Herald's local columns. There is more curiosity than interest to see how the Hons« will dispose of the Small»-Elliott contest. The session is near it« end and Elliott has held the seat and drawn the salary of a Congressman and voted lor the Mills bill, and nothing bat the peel of the orange is left, sacked dry. It »» an extreme case to test the decency of Southern Democrats, and whether they still bold to the doctrine that the black man has no rights which the white mac is bonnd to respect __ The Pionttr Pres» says the thoroughbred Prohibitionist delights more in agitation than eucceee, and would as soon get np a petition as close a saloon. There is no nse of sending more ships to Samoa. If there is io be fighting with Germany it will not be out in the Pacific, but over in the North sea. The act creating the Department of Ag riculture was to-day approved by the Pres ment, and Coleman, of Missonri, present commissioner, was nominated for Secretary. "" » -- There is an irrepressible conflict be tween the Democratic Governor and the Republican Legislature of Dakota. Presi dent Harrison will be asked to appoint a new Governor as soon as he gets sworn in. New 931. Price of Silver. York, February 13—Bar silver, his on in a [From To-day's Chicago Times' Report. A LONG FIGHT. Prize Ring Battle--Myers and McAu litte the Contestants. North Judson, Indiana, February 13.— The Myers-McAnliffe fight began before seven o'clock this morning. There was a wrangle over McAnliffe's having plastered his hands under his gloves. Finally he was allowed to put them on. At 6.40 two marshals jumped on the platform and informed those present that the fight could not go on. Alter a long wrangle with the referee and sheriff it was agreed to allow a boxing match and time was called at 6.58 First Roud<I— McAuliffe led, forced Billy to the ropes, and landed his left on the nose and his right on the ribs. In favor of McAuliffe. Second Roond—Exchange of blows, in which Myers landed on his opponent's neck, getting in return a stinger on the nose. McAnliffe slipped at the ropes, sav ing himself from a terrible right hand swing. Foul claimed, but not allowed. The round ended with cautious sparriDg. Third Round—Cautious sparring. Mc Auliffe led lightly, then landed heavy with his left, receiving a right. Mc Auliffe rushed with an even exchange, Bill y get tiDg in a good right hand blow on McAul iffe's face which staggered him. Fourth Round—Both men were very cautious, sparring for an opening. Not a blow was struck. Fifth Round—Myers landed on McAn liffe's ribs with his right; strack short with his left. Sixth Round—Again cautions; but one blow was struck, McAnliffe's right being cleverly stopped by Myers. SeveDtlf Round—McAuliffejlanded lightly on Myers' mouth without return. McAn liffe rushed Myers to his corner, short arm exchanges resulting. Eighth Round—Opened with cautious sparing, Myers on the defensive as usual. Myers led with his right, landed on Me* Anliffe's month, and following it with his left on Mac's nose without return. Ninth Round—Myers led with his right on McAnlitfe's arm. After cautious spar ring, JMcAuliffe got in a good right and ieft on Myers' face without return. Tenth Round—Same opening. In this ronnd not a blow was struck. Eleventh Ronnd—McAuliffe rushed at Myers. Two short arm blows were ex changed and ended in a clinch. Twelfth Ronnd—Exchange of short arm blows and ending in a clinch. McAnliffe again led with his left, receiving a stinger in the face. Myers landed lightly on the ÜÜsè: ^thirteenth Round— Cautions starring for over two minutes, when Mac led abd re ceived a sharp counter in the face. Fourteenth Round—Mac rushed at My ers landing on his nose and receiving two stinging blows on the face and neck. In rushing a second time Mac slipped and fell, Myers on top. Mac then commenced forcing matters and rushed. Fifteenth Round. Repetition of the four teenth. Sixteenth Ronnd. Opened with a heavy exchange of arm blows. Myers canght McAuliffe a vicions right hand swing in the face. Seventeenth Ronnd. McAuliffe led with his left and reached Myers' eye bnt was heavily countered on the body. Eigthteenth Ronnd. Myers' right eye showed signs of closing, otherwise both men were in good condition. Cautions sparring, for wind, followed for several rounds. Neither man was anxions to force matters. Blows were mostly at short range with little damage, and followed by ^clinch ing. McAnliffe opened the round with a rash, landing lightly on Myers' forehead, followed by a clinch. Myers landed heav ily on McAuliffe's ribs with his right; then there was careful ^sparring to the end of the ronnd. Nineteenth Ronnd. Both of the men came np fresh and strong, Myers' eyes blacking; otherwise neither showed signs of punishment. The ronnd was a repetition of past tactics— sparring for an opening. McAnliffe opened with a rush, landing heavily on Myers' nose Some in-tightiDg followed, which resulted in a clinch. Mac led with his left arm, and again landed on Myers' face, and got away without a return. Myers barely missed a vicious right and left lange which would have settled the affair. The next few rounds were unimportant Twenty sixth Ronnd—Mac again opened with a rash, short arm exchanges being followed by a clinch. Both men were in good condition. After about two minâtes time was called. Two minutes was requir ed for referee McDonald to show the sheriff that this was a boxing match, not a fight. The sheriff left the ball after promising if he hears that either of the men is hart he will arrest every one in the room. Twenty-seventh Ronnd—Myers opened with a stinging left hander on McAnliffe's nose, followed with a wicked right hand upper cut. Both strong, with honors even. Twenty-eighth Ronnd—This round had jnst opened when one of the town marshals came in and said he would not have it aDy longer, aB he understood it was not a box ing match, bnt a fight. At this time (9 o'clock) the fight had been delayed twenty minutes. Arrangements have jnst been made to continue it. Twenty-ninth ronnd.—Time was called at 9:15. Both men freeh after 25 minutes rest. Mac rushed, and falling short, was heavily conntered. Thirtieth round.—Myers landed a right hand swing on Mac's lip and was allowed first blood. Then followed another season of cautions work for several rounds without any execution, some of them without a blow struck. Finally the crowd began to grow impatient at the dilatory tactics, and called on the fighters to do something, bat neither of hem was ready for gennine business Sparring continued with an occasional tap and counter, in which the honors were ■boat even. North Judson, Ind.—11:15 a. m.—The sixty-first round bas been fooght. The it if (9 of battle at this hoar has lasted four hoars and ten minutes. Neither of the contest ants show mach punishment and the bet ting is about even. The fight was declared a draw in the sixty-fonrth round. SOUTHERN EXPOSITION. Reported Interview With Blaine About the Project. Baltimore, February 12.—Col. Julian Allen, of Statesville, N. C., who has been in the city lor several days in the interest of the Southern Exposition that will be held the coming fall in one of the northern cities, to-day told a reporter of the Ameri can that while in Washington recently he had an extended interview with James G. Blaine. The latter gentleman expressed a cordial interest in the project, und a wil lingness to do anything m his power to help it forward. He also took occasion to express his deep interest in the develop ment of the South, and his earnest hope of the settlement of the race problem in a way that will inure to the beet inten sts of the whole people. In the selection of Federal officials for the Southern States Mr. Blaine led Col. Allen to think he would favor the appointment of conserva tive Republican men who had laid aside the hatreds and bitterness of war times, who were aiming at the development of the country and the happiness and welfare of the people. In many ways Blaine ex pressed his concern lor the welfare ol the South and his interest in its future. Blaine also spoke with freedom about his acceptance of the position ot Secretary of State in Gen. Harrison's cabinet, and he said President Harrison tendered him the position a few days after election and did it in such a cordial way thaï ne at once accepted it in the same spirit. De Lesseps Sick. Paris, February 13.— M. De Lesseps is ill. His daily levees have ceased and the family will not allow visitors to refer to the Panama canal. Live Stock. Chicagf, February 6 —Cattle—Receipts 8,000; market strong; choice beeves, 4.25 @,4 80; steers, firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feed ers, $2 10(a>3 45; Texas steers, email@example.com Sheep—Receipts 6,500; market slow and 5@10c lower; natives, 3.50@5; western, cornfed, 4 firstname.lastname@example.org; Texas, 3(3)4 25. Chicago, February 7.—Cattle—Receipts, 11,000; market stronger; choice to extra beeves, 4 @4.85; steers, 3@4 40; stockers and feeders, 2 email@example.com. Sheep—Receipts. 7,000; tnarket weaker; natives, 3 OQ@4.80; westerb, corn fed, 4.40 @4 65; Texas, 3 firstname.lastname@example.org. Chica go, Febru ary 11.—Cattle- - Recei pts, 12,000; strong for good; others steady; choice to extra beeves, email@example.com; steers, 3.0C@4 20; stockers and feeders, 2 20@ 3.40. Sheep—Receipts, 8,000; firm and 10c. higher; Datives, 3 00@510; wesiern, corn fed, 4 firstname.lastname@example.org. Chicago, February 12.—Cattle—Re ceipts, 9,000; market weak and a shade lowet; choice to extra beeves, email@example.com; steers. 3@3 50; stockers and feeders, 2.25 @3 50; Texas steers, 2.60@360. Sheep—Receipts, 8 000; market weak and 5c lower: natives, 3.85; western, corn fed, firstname.lastname@example.org; Texans 3.00@3 90. Wool Harket. Philadelphia, February 12 .— Wool— Quiet. Prices nominal and unchanged. Boston, February 12.—There has been a fair movement in all kinds of wool daring the past week. Prices remain steady and unchanged. U NPRECEDENTED ATTRUTMM. over » vtlllton Dietrlbnied. Louisiana State Lottery Company, Incorporel t ion al rated by the Legislature In 1868, for and Charitable purposes, and its Euucati a part tution, in 1879, by an overwhelming popular frahclse made a part of the present State Consti l, in 1879, by i vote. Its MAMMOTH DRAWINGS take place Semi Annua'ly, tJune and December). and its GRAND SINGLE NUMBER DRA WINGS take place in each of the other ten months of the year, and are all drawn in public, at the Academy of Music, New Orleans, La. FAHED FOR TWEN I Y YEARS, For Integrity of its Drawings, and Prompt Payment of Prizes, Attested as follows: " IT« do hereby certify thnt u-e supervise the ar rangements for all the Monthly a~..d Sem -Annual Drawings of the Louisiana State Lottery r'ompany, and in person manage and cotitiol the Drawing themseU es, and f at the same are conducted with honesty, fairness, and in good faith toward all parties, and we authorize the Company to use this certificate, with fac-similes of our signatures at tache in its iv.vertisements." 1 PRIZE OF 1 PRIZE OF 1 PRIZE OF 1 PR'ZE OF 2 PkIZE* OF 5 PRIZES OF 25 PRIZES OF 10U CR1ZES OF 200 PRIZES OF 500 PRIZES OF Com m Inm loners. We the undersigned Banks and Bankers will pay all Prizes drawn in the Louisiana State Lotteries which may be vresenled at our counters. R. M. WaLviSLEY, Pres. Louisian» Nat. Bank. PIEKkE ANAUX. Pres. 8'tate Nhtional Bank. A. BALDWIN, Pres New Orleans Nat'l Bank. CARL KOHN, Pres. Union National Bank. GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING, At the Academy of Music. New Orleans, Tuesday, March 12, 18«9. CAPITAL PRIZE, $300,000. 100.000 'liekctM at Twenty Hollar* each Halves 810: Quarter« 85; Tenth« 82 : Twentieth« 81 list OF PRIZES. 5300,000 is........................5300,000 100,000 is....................... 100,000 50.000 is........................ 50 0C0 25.000 is........................ 25,000 10.000 are...................... 20.000 5.000 are...................... 25.n00 1.000 are...................... 25,000 500 are...................... 50,000 300 are..................... 60.000 200 are.................... 100,000 APPROXIMATION PRIZES. 100 Prizes of 5500 are................................. 50,000 100 do 300 are................................. 30.000 100 do 200 are................................. 20,000 TERMINAL PRIZES. 999 do 100 are................................. 99.900 99» do 100 aie ................................. 99,900 3,134 Prizes, amounting to.....................51,054,800 Note—T ickets drawing Capital Prizrs are not entitled to Terminal Prizes. 49** Fob Club Rates or any further informa tion desired, write legibly to the undeisigned, clearly stating your residence, with State. • oun ty. Street and Number. More rapid return mail delivery will be assured by your enclosing an en velope bearing your full address. Send P«»T*L XIII»«. Express Money Orders, or New York Exchange in ordinary let ter. Currency by express (at our expense) ad dressed. M. A. DAUPHiN. New Orlen «. La. or ML A. DAUPHIN Washing tou. D. C. -ddress ReüstereTfetters t NEW OttLEANh NATIONAL BANK, New Orleaas, La. "REMEMBER, that the pa> men t of Prizes is Ol' aR A aTKED Ml lOrRSAt WVAL U.NK8 of New Orleans, and the Ticket« are signed by the President of an Institution, whose chattered rights are recognized in the highest Court«; therefore, beware of all imitations or anonymous schemes." DOLLAR is the price of the smallest part or fraction of a Ticket iSkl'ED BY I'S in any Drawing. Anything in our name offered for lees than a Dollar is a swindle. A BIG LOTTERY AT HELENA. A Grand Prize Distribution at Ming's Opera House March 30th, embracing nearly a third of Million Dollars in Value. $60,000 FOB $1, AND $300,000 FOB $5. THE OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME. A #300,000 HOTEL FOR #5. AIVD One hundred and fifty-three other prizes in cash to be awarded to ticket holders at a grand drawing to be held at Ming's Opera House, Helena, Montana, Saturday, March 30th, 18S9, by the Montana Invset ment Company, under the IMMEDIATE SUPERVISION of Hon. T. H. Kleenschmidt ex-Mayor of Helena and Assistant Cashier First Nat ional Bank; Hon W. R. Kenton, ex-Mayor of Butte; Hon J. M. Clem ments, Probate Judge of Lewis and Clarke County, Montana, and Hon. A. A. Ames, Mayor of Minneapolis, Minn. LIST OF PRIZES, One Grand Prize consisting of the well known Aborn House, a magnificent brick hotel 132A feet square, covering a quarter of a block with all the modern improve ments, and situated in Des Moines, Iowa, the great railroad center and capital of the State, with a population of from 50,000 to 60,000, which is valued at....................................................................................................$300,000 1 cash prize of $5,000 is.................................................................. 5,000 1 cash prize of $1,000 is.................................................................. 1,000 1 cash prize of 500 is.................................................................. 500 50 cash prizes of 100 are................................................................ 5 000 100 cash prizes of 10 are................................................................ 1,000 154 prizes drawing.............................................................................$312,500 Secure tickets for the Grand Drawing, which is to take place at Helena, M. T, March 30th, 1889. OS,OOO Tickets at $5 Each, $012,500 Remember that the presence of the Hon. Gentlemen whose names occur in this announcement as supe r visors, is a guarantee of absolute fairness and integrity ; that the chances are all equal and no one can possibly tell what number will draw a prize. THE FLAN OF DRAWINTO* The numbers corresponding with those on the tickets, printed on sep arate cards, will be placed in one wheel. The one hundred and fifty-four prizes similarly printed on separate cards will be placed in another. The wheels will be revolved and the tickets thoroughly mixed, and a number will then be drawn from the wheel of numbers by a child completely blindfolded. The numbers and prizes drawn will be exhibited to the audience and registered by the committee, the prize being placed against the number drawn. This operation will be repeat ed until all the prizes a r e drawn Out. THF LnAWINro ASSURED The Grand drawing of the Montana Investment Company for the Aborn House at Des Moines, and 153 cash prizes ranging from $5,000 down to $10, will take place publicly at Helena, M. T., on Saturday, March 30th, 1889. The Deed in EscRow.-Remember that the deed to the capital prize, the Aborn House, is now in escrow at the First National Bank, Helena, M. T., ready to be turned over to the holder of the winning ticket. IMPORTANT NOTICE- How to Make Remittances, Remit by Postal Note, Express, Money Order, New York or Chicago Exchange or Draff. FRiCS OF TICKETS. Single Whole Ticket«................................................................................................... 85*00 OLjUB R. A.TFD», Book of 5 Whole Ticket«......................................................................................... 8 20 OO Hook of 10 Wh»le Ticket«....................................................................................... 40 OO Book of 25 Whole Tirhrt,....................................................................................... IOO OO Fifth Ticket«, 81 each. A person can order as many FIFTH TICKETS as they mav desire^ ALL OF DIFFERENT NUMBERS. For further information and tickets address or apply to THE MONTANA INVESTMENT COMPANY, Office, Grand Central Hotel Block, Helena, M. T. Established 1864. A. G. CLABKE. THOMAS CONRAD. J. C. CURTIN. CUKE, CONRAD 4 CURTIN ad is are or I'S Importers of and Jobbers and Retail Dealers in Heavy Shelf and Building HARDWARE. SOLE AGENTS FOR"THE Celebrated "Superior"" and Famous Acorn COOKING AND HEATING STOVES, ;and W. G. Fisber's Glnclnuati WraugM Iron Rasies far Hotels and Family Use. --O-- Iron, Steel, Horse and Mule Shoes, Nails, Mill Supplies, Hoes, Belt ing, Force and Lift Pumps, Cutlery, House Furnishing Goods, Centennial Refrigerator*, lee Chests, Ice Cream Freezers, • Water Coolers Etc., Etc. Visitor* to the City ore re*pe«*tfnlly invited to call and Examine onr Good* anti price* before pnrcha*ing;. ALL ORDRES RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION AND SHIPMENT. CLARKE, CONRAD & CURTIN, 32 and 34 Main Street, Helena, M. T. ^WIGHT'S / /soo/TV THE COW BRAND. TO MAKE — DELICIOUS BISCUITS or WHOLESOME BREAD USE Dwights Cow-Brand Soda»»Saleratus. ABSOLUTELY PURE. ALWAYS UNIFORM AN» FILL WE'SffT Be ewe that there is a picture of a Cow os your package and you win have the best Soda made. THE COW BRAND. \ DWIGHT'S /SALE RAT IJ^\ SANDS BROS. New Arrival of WALL PAPER, CARPETS, AND HOUSE F UBNI8HIS O GOODS. We carry the largest line of the above stock in Mon tana. Orders receive prompt attention. SANDS BROS. THE WEEKLY HELEN) HERALD Is the POPDLAR FAMILY Published In the Territory of Montana. It is the Oldest Paper in Mon tana, dating from Novem ver, 1866. It contains more Reading Mat ter than any other paper in Montana In Typographical appearance it is not excelled by any news paper in the country. It is a Model American News paper. It has the Largest Circulation of any paper in Montana Subscribe for it yourself. Send a copy to relatives or friends in the East. Subscription Price, $3 per year For the year 1889 we are not offering any premiums, but we have on hand a few of RAND & McNALLY'S STANDARD AT LAS OF THE WORLD, that we will furnish to those of our sub scribers who may desire them, at $1.25. This Atlas retails at all book-stores at $5. We also have on hand a few copies of Rand & McNally's Popular Atlas, which we will furnish our subscribers, at 50 cents each. Address all Communi cations to FISK BROS., HELENA. MONTAN A ESTABLISHED 1866. GANS & KLEIN Tlx© Ijeadlng CLOTHING HOUSE ol Montana. Country Order« Solicited. Corner Main Street and Broadway. ARTHUR P. CURTIN. FURNITURE, CARPETS, WALL PAPER and HOUSE FURNISHING COOOS. Having leased the two upper floors of the Davidson Block and con nected same with our already immense Salerooms, we now occupy four entire floors extending through the whole block from Jackson to Main street, stocked throughout with goods of every grade and at prices that defy competition. Every purchase made STRICTLY FOR CASH direct from FIRST HANDS and shipped in CAR LOADS ONLY. An examination of stock and prices solicited. MUSIC DEPARTMENT. Pianos, Organs, and (Musical Merchandise.