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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, February 14, 1889, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036143/1889-02-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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LOCAL NEWS
From the Dali v Herald of February 7.
A DEPOT HOTEL.
The Northern Pacific Contemplating
the Erection of a $150,
000 Hotel.
A prominent Northern Pacific official is
authority lor the statement that his road
will soon begin the erection in Helena of
a magnificent building to be need for depot
and hotel purposes. It will be built in the
northern part of the city near the site of
the present passenger depot and its cost is
estimated at §150,000. If such an outlay
is made, there is no donbt the contem
plated building will be a grand structure
and one that will reflect credit both on
the city and the railroad company. The
present depot building while good enough
in its way, has outlived its fitness
and surely the character of the Helena of
to-day demands a better passenger station
than the old frame that has done duty
since the advent of the railaoad. The fact
that neither the Northern Pacific nor Mon
tana Central have yet given the city any
thing in the way of passenger depots bet
ter than what necessity merely demands,
is taken by outsiders as evidence that the
two roads Cöntemplate entering a union de
pot at no distant day, and, from certain re
marks and hints f om railroad men, it is
concluded that this year will see a move in
this direction on the part of Helena's trans
continental lines.
Sheriffs' Convention.
Yesterday there met in Helena a body
of men that form the pillars ol Montana's
law—notably, the Sheriffs of various coun
ties of the Territory, drawn thither by the
desire to present to the Legislature a peti
tion for remedial legislation. Every coun
ty is represented. The meeting is called
to discuss the law relating to the
compensation of county officers, especially
sheriffs, which, since the fee law took effect,
is working a hardship on the newly elected
officers. The sheriffs object to the fee sys
tem as now in force, and think salaries
ought to be attached to their offices as for
merly, since under the present law it is
next to impossible for a sheriff to keep the
necessary force of deputies and perform
all his duties without losing money. The
result of the meeting, which is in session
again to-day, will probably be to submit a
statement of facts to the legislature and
urge upon that body the propriety of pas
sing a law that will do justice to the of
ficers. This will have to be done in a
general way, if done at all, for the restric
tion act of Congress forbids the passane of
local or special laws to change
the compensation of officers during the
terms for which they are elected or ap
pointed. A bill that will cover the ends
sought and meet the approval of the
sheriffs will probably be introduced into
the legislature at an early day.
fnlifornia. the Land of Discoveries.
Why will you lay awake all night, coughing,
when that most effective and agreeable Califor
nia remedy, Santa Abie, will give you immediate
relief? SANTA ABIE is the only guaranteed
cure for Consumption, Asthma, and all Bronch
ial Complaints. Sold only in large bottles, at
fl.OO Three for $2.50. H. M. Pärchen & Co. will
be pleased to supply you, and guarantee relief
when used as directed. CALIFORNIA CAT-B
CURE never falls to relieve Catarrh or Cold in
the Head. Six months treatment, 81.00. By
mail, *1.10.
Bi-Metallic Works.
The Bi-Metallic Company, at Philips
burg, started the stamps in their new mill
on the 2d and the pans on the 5th. They
expect to ship bullion by the 19th. This
mill has fifty stamps and all the most ap
proved appliances for handling ore with as
little labor as possible. The material
handled but once after it gets to the mill
(on the cooling floor). They expect to run
through about sixty tons per twenty-four
hours. The bed is iu place for another en
gine to be joined directly to the fly-wheel
now running. Some of the bat
tery frames are also in place
for the additional fifty stamps
which may be looked for in the near fu
ture. A tramway is also under construe
tion. It is the Bleichert system, one wire
rope for track and another to attach the
buckets to each other aDd do the traction
This will be completed before two months
elapse. At present Mr. Dunsbee, formerly
with the Granite Company, has charge of
the mill.
Granite Company, has charge of
the mill.
Sheep Ranch Burned.
f F. D. Cooper, of this city, returned from
his brother [George's sheep ranch, about
twenty miles above San River, in Choteau
county, Wednesday night, and brings the
news of an extensive fire there last Sunday
night, by which two houses, 300 sheep, two
horses, and 300 tons of hay were burned
It was during the hour when the chinook
was getting in its work. The tire started
from a defective flue, and the gale was
so tierce that before anything could be
doue the flames had ignited a hay stack,
from which a building where sheep and
horses a ere kept was set ablaze. Fire
fighting was useless, and the whole place
was left to the mercy of the flames, the oc
cupants of the raDch barely escaping with
their lives. The loss is quite a heavy one,
and it is believed there was no insurance
on the place. Mr. Cooper is one of the
largest sheep owners in the Territory, hav
ing many thousand in his flock, so the loss
will not be felt to any great extent. He
has already begun rebuilding the houses
destroyed by the fire.
Kennedy, the Crank.
Councilman Kennedy's crankiness was
given another airing in the session of the
Council this afternoon. When the gam
bling bill came to a vote Kennedy skulked
trom the chamber to avoid
casting his vote upon a meas
ure that, to use slang, he
had done "his dirty darndest" to de
leat. But the Hergeant-at-Arms was sent
lor him and he was brought back to his
seat. He then refused to vote, whereupon
Council men Brown,Middleton and Thomp
son, ot Deer Lodge, administered to the
recalcitrant member a verbal dressing-down
that he will never forget. Bat, as on the
registration bill two years ago, Kennedy
could not get out of voting and as a mat
ter of course voted against the gambling
bill. m
A Terrible 91 Infor taue.
It 1* » calamity of the direst kind to feel that
one's physical energies are failing in the piime
of life-to feel more nerveless, more dispirited
weaker every day. Yet this is the unhappy lot
of hundreds who surround us A source of re
i^-.^ 3 r?? ä! s J=s
Stomach Hitter» is snrh » mmtilf 110, Hostetter's
soothing to the ucrvcl "e—P"/», bo tan ic,
and a fertilizer of the blix5d rel.il °{ d ««>t'on
vousness—tne iirst a cause the « PeP n'* * nd ner *
queneeof lack of stumin^deoârt wT* * oon8e '
From the Dally Herald of February 8.
ALEX KEMP.
Death of a Former Well Known Mon
tanian—Sketch of His Life.
Alexander Kemp, formerly a prominent
citizen of Helena, died at his late home,
St. Joseph, Mo., Feb. 3rd. In an extended
sketch of Mr. Kemp, the St.'Joseph Herald
speaks at some length of his Montana
career, which is not unknown to many of
our old timers. Says the Herald: The
fall 04 '62 he went to Virginia City, Mon
tana. The rich placer mines were rapidly
filled up by men from all parts of the
world. The hardest characters the world
ever saw flocked there, and the people
were forced to resort to heroic measures to
insure protection. In the early spring of
'64 the first election of county officers
occurred. The law abiding people
ran Mr. Kemp for the office of
sheriff. The opposition ran one
Jack Plummer, a Georgian. This man was
well connected, and had been thoronghly
educated. His person and bearing was
princely in the highest degree. It was gen
erally understood that Kemp was fairly
elected, bat Plummer, with the aid of his
lieutenants succeeded in getting possession
of the office. However, before the result of
the election was ascertained, Kemp was
called to visit St. Joseph because of
the dangerous sickness of his wife
who was dying with consumption. But
for this reason, he would have been sheriff,as
those who knew the high courage of the
man can testify. Plummer and thirty-six
others were huug that spriDg by the vigi
lance committee. Among the number was
Slade, the freighter. Those who have
read Mark Twain's "Roughing It" will re
member his history.
From Virginia City Mr. Kemp moved to
Helena, where hs established the largest
manufacturing establishment in the Terri
tory. He became largely interested in
mining operations, and made and lost large
sums of money. He built and operated the
first quartz mill ever constructed in Mon
tana. He was aD expert in mining, and in
all the different methods of reducing ore
he was authority.
By a strange fatality the fire demon de
stroyed two large quartz miils and his
manufactory in a single year. At one time
he owned a large wheat farm in California,
which he afterwards sold to his brother,
Frank.
Tiring of Western life he returned to
Missouri some ten years since. He married
Mrs. Mollie Gove in 1880. He has since
lived several years in Colorado, where he
speculated in Denver real estate. He was
also interested in quartz mining in that
State. For several years he and bis wife
have spent their time as their inclinations
directed, traveling >nd visiting health
resorts. When he was taken sick, they
were planning to spend the winter in
Florida.
boosters"beaten.
The Crahan Brothers Arrested
Assaulting Two of Their
Employes.
For
at
will
in
By
ap
as
run
of
Employes.
Judge Fleischer this morning issued
warrants for the arrest of Thomas Crahan,
Martin Crahan and Charles Shaw on the
charge of aesanlt and battery preferred by
F. E. Thieme, proprietor of the Grand
Pacific hotel at the Northern
Pacific depot. The persons on
whom the assault was committed
are Jack Springer and John Davis. The
latter were seen by a reporter to-day and
told the following story:
Last Sunday night Springer, who was
employed as a "capper" or "booster" at
Crahan's gambling house on upper Main
Btreet, won between $50 and $60 at a game
in the resort for which he was working.
Instead of returning the money to
his employers he pocketed his winnings
and skipped ont. Davis, who was a sort of
pal of Springer's and who was al30 in
Crahan's employ, was discharged that
same night, for what reason does not ap
pear. Search for Springer revealed the
fact that he was at the depot and last
night the Crahan brothers and Charlie
Shaw, their bar-tender, got in a hack and
drove down to the depot to
look after the fugitive "booster." About
one o'clock this morning, while Springer
was playing cards in the office of the
Grand Pacific hotel, the door opened and
in rushed the two Crahans and Shaw, each
ermed with a revolver. Davis was sitting
at the same table with Springer, watching
the game. He says that one of the Crahans
jnmped up on the table and began to kick
Springer in the face, at the same time
hammering his head with his revolver,
while the other went for him (Davis) in a
similar fashion. He says the bystanders at
tempted to interfere bat the attacking
party kept them at hay with their guns.
During thecom motion Officer Qnentin, the
night watchman at the depot, appearde
and arrested the crowd, at the same time dis
arming the Crahans and Shaw. This pnt
an end to the trouble and prevented farther
hostilities, though both Springer and Davis
were badly cut about their heads. For
some reason all the parties were afterwards
released from custody until this morning
when Mr. Thieme came up town and Bwore
oat warrants for the arrest of the attacking
party, who will probably have a hearing
next Monday before Justice Fleischer
County Attorney Balliet will prosecute the
case.
The Assembly.
Last night the Assembly Club gave an
other of its enjoyable dances at Enchore
Hall. It was largely attended and a very
pleasant time was spent in dancing to the
inspiring strains of Yaeger's orchestra.
Refreshments were served at 11 o'clock af
ter which dancing was resumed and con
tinued till an early hoar this morning.
Among those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Kematt, Mr. and Mrs. Will Humbert,
Mrs. Botkin, Mrs. Joe Davis, Misses Pros
ser, Martin, A. Floweree, D. Floweree,
Child, Sadler, Kinna, Sligb,
Philips, Chamasero, Rumley, Cruse, Bach
Davenport, Atkinson, Briscoe, King, Wade
Messrs. Davenport, Bach, Carnochau, W
Humbert, H. Barbour, G. Child, Hill, T
Knight, Cane, W. King, Webster, Stoner*
Thornburg, Atkinson, Metten, S. Braden.
Gnnn, Carpenter, Dr. Barbonr, King, G.
Braden, Sanders, King, Gibbs, Porter
Kelley, H. Walker, Prosser and Ed
Knight
Civil Engineers.
A special meeting of the Montana
Society will be held on the 11th inst. at 7:30
p, m., at the office of Mr. E. H. Beckler,
Chief Engineer Montana Central Railway,
Helena, Montana. The object of this meet
ing is to receive and act upon the report of
the committee to whom the paper by Mr.
George O. Foes, upon "County Records,"
was referred at the previous meeting A
communication from Mr. Geo. H. Robinson,
calling attention to greatly needed legisla
tion, looking to improving the laws affect
ing mineral claims, will be read, and snch
action taken as to the society may seem
best. An opportunity will be afforded for
discussion upon the pending amendment to
Section 1, Article I., of the Constitution,
affecting the society's title.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
From the Dativ Herald of February 9.
CITY COUNCIL.
Proceedings of Last Evening's Special
Meeting,
A special meeting of the City Council
was held last evening at which wire pres
ent Mayor Fuller, and Aldermea Morris,
Loeb, Harrison. Lissner, Donnelly, Worth,
Klein, Howey, Washburn, Adkinson and
Featherly.
A petition was read protesting against
the occupancy of Broadway by drays and
wagons.
An ordinance was ordered drafted to the
effect that hereafter all wagons and drays
must vacate Broadway and occupy that
portion of Main street between Bridge and
Cutler streets.
T. C. St. Amour was allowed §92.63 for
the building of a fence on the sewer farm.
Howey presented plats of survejs of
Grand avenue and Phoeuix additions to
the Helena town site. Referred to the
city engineer for examination.
Ordinances were passed providing for the
payment of the sums ol $9,076.77 and
§1,538 65 respectively to Green & De Witt
and M' H. Keefe on account of sewer con
tracts.
Loeb moved that the wart ant of Green &
DeWitt be withheld and Dot delivered to
the contractors until they had filed affi
davits wilh the clerk to the effect that
nothing was due to the laborers who had
performed work on that portion of the
sewer f contracted for by said Green & De
Witt."Carried.
The Helena Steam Heating company was
granted license and permission to make
connection with the main sewer.
A petition was granted for the erection
of sidewalks on the east side of Roberts
street.
A communication from L. F. LaCroix,
asking to be refunded the sum ot §16 on
account of overpaid taxes was referred to
the committee on taxes ana licenses
The clerk was authorized to advertise
for proposals for cleaning the streets of the
city and the removal of garbage therefrom,
the contract to continue for oue year from
April 1, 1889.
The council went into a committee of
the whole, Lissuer in the chair, to con
sider the new charter under contempla
tion. After the consideration of sections
1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 6, of the charter, the commit
tee arose and asked for further time in
which to report. Adjourned.
SPECIAL MONTANA TRAIN
To Washington for the Presidential In
auguration.
I
in
to
a
auguration.
John Magnire has effected arrangements
with the railroads by which a Montana
train will be rnn from here direct to Wash
ington for the Presidential inauguration on
the 4th of March. Sleeping car accommo
dation is secured by which the Pullmans
will remain in possession of the party un
til their return home. This is the princi
pal feature of the entire business, as all ho
tel accommodations at Washing
ton are already engaged, and in
stead of having to hustle for beds
they will have the advantage of the
"sleeper" daring their stay. The railroads
have positively declined to make any re
daction in the regular fare. Bat in the
event of a sufficient number being guaran
teed» Mr. Maguire will be able to place the
Montana delegation to Washington, in
point of accommodation, second to none.
The Pullman cars will be exclusively for
this party. An extra dining car will also
be attached. As the demand for Pullman
cars is something so unprecedented as to
excel all former occasions of this kind, the
number of excursionists must of necessity
be limited. All désirons of representing
Montana on this occasion will communicate
with John Magnire for farther particulars
An Honest Git I.
Editor Herald :—Isn't the following
story of Lincoln worth an item? F. D. K
Daring the war Miss N., a beautiful and
spirited Virginian, whose brother (a Con
federate soldier) hr.d been taken prisoner
by the the Union forces, was désirons of
obtaining a pass which would enable her
to visit him Francis P. Blair agreed to
secure an audience with the President, but
warned his young and rather impulsive
friend to be very prudent and not let a
word escape her which would betray her
Southern sympathies. They were ushered
into the presence of Mr. Lincolo, and the
object for which they had come stated. The
tall, grave mao bent down to the petite
maiden, and, looking searchingly into her
face, said: "Yon are loyal, of course?" Her
bright eyes flashed. She hesitated a moment
aDd then, with a face eloquent with emo
tion and honest as his own, she replied:
"Yes, loyal to the heart's core—to Vir
ginia!" Mr. Lincoln kept his intent gaze
upon her for a moment longer and then
went to his desk, wrote a line
or two, and handed her the
paper. With a bow the interview ter
minated. Once outside, the extreme vexa
tion of Mr. Blair found vent in reproach
ful words: "Now, yon have done it !" he
said. "Didn't I warn you to be very care
ful? You have only yourself to blame."
Miss N. made no reply, bnt opened the
paper. It contained these words:
"Pass Miss N.; she is an honest girl and
can be trusted. A. Lincoln."
The Dakota Stock Law.
The stockmen of Montana are beginning
to awaken to the fact that there is a bill
pending in the Dakota Legislature that
concerns them almost as mach as it does
their Dakota brethren. The bill is to
repeal the law to prevent the spread of
contagions diseases among live-stock, and
has already passed the lower house of
the Dakota Legislature by a small
majority. If the law is repealed, it
will throw open the ranges of Dakota to
shipments of diseased animals from all
parts of the country and will expose the
eastern border of Montana to simile
danger. The stockmen of this Territory
hope to see the measure defeated and the
Dakota law left as it is, since it is a great
help to the Montana law in keeping out
infectious and contagious diseases.
Northern Pacific Earnings.
The gross earnings of the Northern Paci
fic for the month of January show the as
tonishingly large increase of about 60 per
cent over those of the corresponding period
last year. The comparative statement is
as follows:
1889.
1888.
Increase
$711,831
$441,964
$276,867
... 335,270
197,509
137,761
... 72,045
61,134
11,911
$1,120,146
$702,607
$416,639
The Gurleys Arrested.
Chicago, February 9. —The Gnrleys,
who had possession of the kidnapped child
Annie Redmond,were arrested to-day. Mrs
Gnrley says the child was given to her I
Maggie Gordon, who said it was her o'
She never suspected it belonged .to
mond or she would have returned it.
police are looking for Mrs. Gordon.
Red
Tbe
of
s
AT SAN DIEGO.
Ross Deegan Revisits an Old Stamp
ing Ground and Reviews the
Scene of His Shipwreck.
The Daily Sun, of SaD Diego, California,
polishes the following in its issue of Jan
uary 23d nit:
Captain Ross Deegan of Helena, Mon
tana, is now making his second visit to
San Diego. He arrived a day or two ago
by rail, and has taken rooms for the
winter at least in the Bowman block, on
Fourth street. On the occasion of Mr.
Deegau's first visit he did not come by
rail, and there was neither a Bowman
block or a Fourth street, or aDy other
street iu this portion of Sau Diego. Mr.
Deegan's trip was made by water, and it
proved to be mighty wet water too. He
was one of the passengers of the steamer
Golden Gate, and was on his way from
Panama to San Francisco when that
steamer encountered the storm that made
it necessary lor her to run in here.
"I think there were twelve or fifteen
hundred of us on the boat," said the cap
tain during a pleasant chat this morning.
"We started out to beat the rival steamer,
John L. Stevens, to San Francisco, for a
wager of $50,000 a side. We took tne lead
and increased it right along until we got
about 400 miles south of here, when we
broke a shaft that disabled one of tne side
wheels. That of course settled the race.
The Stevens soon overtook us. They sig
nalled to ask if we wanted any help, bnt
our officers thought they could make Sau
Francisco in course of time with the re
maining wheel, and answered no. Shortly
after, however, a storm came up, and in
the disabled condition of the vessel
it was seen we could not pull
through, so we steered for San Diego har
bor. We arrived in the night and in mak
ing an entrance ran on the sand. The
vessel settled down, and hogged about a
good deal. The entire crowd of us got on
the main deck—and tilled it as lull as
standing room would allow—and there we
stood holding on to the fixtures above us
all night. It was a pretty rough ex
perience. Next morning small boats and I
think a coast steamer came out and took
ns off to main land. We staid here about
two weeks, when the company sent another
vessel out from San Francisco after us.
"I was out with my wile trying to iden
tify and show her the locations," contin
ued the Captain," but the general lay of
the laud is the only thing that appears at
all familiar. Even Old Town, which was
then the only town here, is so changed
that I can hardly recognize it. As near as
I can make out the saud bauk we lodged
on was there at the end of what you call
North Island. There is where the
Golden Gate Btruck and where
we stood up all the night. I like the ap
pearance of things now better thau I did
then from the main deck of that vessel.
When the boats came to ns that morning I
think they must have taken ns across the
channel, over there to what yon call Rose
ville. I know we landed on the mainland
and walked around on some low ground
like the fiats there to Old Town. Accord
ing to my recollection Old Town was then
composed entirely of adobe bnildings, bnt
when I was oat there yesterday I could
only identify a very few points."
"Was that your first trip to this coast?"
in
beds
the
re
the
the
in
none.
for
also
to
the
and
Con
of
her
to
but
a
her
the
The
her
Her
Vir
line
the
ter
he
the
to
of
of
it
to
only identify a very few points."
"Was that your first trip to this coast?"
was asked,
"No, that wàs my third trip. I was here
in '46, again in '50. then in '54, when
had the experience with the Golden Gate.
I went back again, bnt returned the fourth
time just before the war. I was a Free
soiler in Kansas, and afterwards joined
Houston's rangers. Then coming to the
Coast I was in Los Angeles when Dr.
len and a Frenchman were building a
tel. I put in the boiler and steam aparatus
for them, and believe I have the honor
blowing the first steam whistle ever blown
in Southern California. We had the
gine set up about 2 o'clock in the morning,
and immediately set up a shriek which
very nearly set the natives crazy. They
thought something in the sky was making
the noise."
The Captain is now a stock raiser, with
a big range and breeding establishment
Montana. He likes this coantry. "And
I was thirty years younger," he says,
would go to stock raising right here."
IRELAND.
An Appeal to the American People.
Cincinnati, February 7.—The exec
utive council of the Irish National League
at the meeting to-day passed resolutions
pledging continued support to the Irish
people and the leaders appealing to the
people of America for continned aid to
Irish patriots. Preliminary arrangements
were made for a convention of Irish
Philadelphia in July, at which every
Irish organization of any Dation whatever
shall be represented and delegations held
on some farther plan of action. $20,000
was sent to the Irish leaders on the other
side to day. The Irish people say that
the tyrant tory government of England
has thrown aside the forms of decency
under which it has heretofore veiled its
malignity and now stands forth the re
morseless executioner of naked, unblush
ing despotism. The council used with
just pride the unity and preservation ex
hibited by the Irish people in their strag
gle. Bribes, menaces and judicial murder
have failed to dampen their spirit or ma
terially crush their onward march. They
are assured that their countrymen in
America stand ready to support them in
any steps which their wisdom and prud
ence may dictate.
The Council regards with indifference
not contempt the daily perjuries before Xïx»
Parnell commission. Reference i8 made to
the "judicial murder" of Mandeville, and
the endeavor of Balfonr to keep his ex
pressed word that he would kill William
O'Brien and John Dillon by imprisonment.
The splendid spirit of the people, says the
address, shows they are worthy of onr best
efforts, and should receive our prompt,
effective and continued assistance until it
has been demonstrated that peaceful agita
tion has failed to produce in England a
sense of justice and a desire to repair the
countless injuries inflicted upon Ireland
Senator
Agai ast
Tbe
Cockrell's charges
Treasury Officials.
Washington, February 7.— Cock
pressed regret that the Fourth Am
Treasurer of the United States
mitted their names to be us' J. .. AT—
ot Washington claim agents. «vfnwn
the circular read yesterday " .
the clerk's desk and b \. 1
Washington claim agenc- £ "f*
to obtain special acts fo /f'rcniar, offering
sons having claims fir 1 tb ® benefit of per
cnlar, he said, was * P« E8,on8 - This cir
get a fee of ten dr simply an attempt
bility of renderir ^«s without the possi
proceeded to r " equivalent. Cockrell
dishonest att > ve some other instances
ington clair empts on the part of Wash
never had u agents, and declared there
ticed on • been such an imposition prac
the so 1 any class as has been practiced on
widov .diets of the late war, and their
of t 1 rs and orphans. He attributed mach
far us success of the claim agents to the
s A that the government officials did not
4just accounts and hunt up and pay the
claimants, bnt on the contrary snppressed
and concealed the facts.
At the close of Cockrell's remarks the
resolution went over till to-morrow with
out action.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoriîù
T0WH AND TERRITORY.
—Montana's copper output for 1888 was
about 98,000,000 pounds. At 17 cents this
represents a money value of $16,660,000.
— W. G. Bailey will soon erect a large
business block upon his north Main street
property adjoining the Gold Block on the
sonth. The strnctnre will be commenced
as soon as spring opens.
—John Kennedy, for some time under
treatment for alcoholism, which produced
softening of the brain, was adjadged insane
yesterday before the Probate Court and
sentenced to the Warm Springs asylum.
—Mr. Steiner, one of Montana's oldest
residents, who has a ranch on the Mis
souri, came in town yesterday with a wagon
load of white fish, rabbits and ducks. He
drove a thriving business yesterday on
Main street, and as he always wears his
hair long, he proved quite an attraction to
some.
—The result of the case against the Cra
han brothers and Shaw, for their assault
upon Davis and SpriDger at the depot yes
terday morning, was the fining of each of
the attacking uarty $15 and costs, making
iu all about $75. The general opinion is
that they escaped with much lighter
penalty than the nature of the assault war
ranted.
—Salt Lake Tribune: The many friends
of P. P. Shelby, general manager of the
Montana Central Railway, will be pleased
to learn that he has strack it rich. He is
one of the syndicate that purchased the
great chloride mines in the Pend d'Oreille
Lake district, a group that is considered
one of the bigg« st in point of extent and
quality of ore ever discovered. _____
—New Northicest: The Press Associa
tion, of which W. J McCormick, an active
member, is to meet at Missoula this year,
and it would have been oue of the red let
ter events of his life to have welcomed the
hoys to the city and valley he loved so well.
But it was not to be. Good bye, old
friend. May thy g.ave be kept green as
will thy memory ever be in the hearts of
hosts of frier.da.
—The Montana Pacific is the name of
the new transcontinental line which Mr.
Shelby is looming on the Coast. The Ore
gonian says of it: P. P. Shelby, general
manager of the Montana Central railroad,
has been in Portland during the past week,
talking up the new line hy way of the
Manitoba, Montana Central, Union Pacific
and O. R. & N. fiom St. Pan! to Portland.
This route is practically as short as some
others that are doing business with Ore
gon, and we cannot see why the interests
Mr. Shelby represents do not further im
prove the sitnation by building a connec
tion with the Washington & Idaho at Mis
soula and Mullan,
—By the Record sale yesterday the
Journal company take the office effects and
assume the recorded indebtedness, some
thing like §9,000. In payment of open
accounts the late proprietors offer their
notes. Creditors at a distance inclade
Chicago «and St. Paul firms, for machinery,
paper and other supplies, Last week
Messrs. Piatt and Railsback made a last
effort to stand off collapse by raising
several thousand dollars here and at Butte.
This money was seized, we are told, in
part payment of the Record's overdrawn
bank acconnt, and no part of it could be
regained for payment of carrent expenses.
Among other home indebtedness the new
management protect a guarantee note of
$5,000 payable in bank at a date not yet
matured.
of
in
if
"I
PERSONAL.
—Monroe Salisbury, of San Francisco, is
at the Grand Central.
— J. F. Bnrreangbs and wife, of Brook
lyn, N. Y , are stopping at the Merchants.
—George R. Nichols came over from
Bozeman and will spend a few days rec
reating in 'ffie city, and can he found at the
Cosmopolitan.
—Mrs. H. F. Galen returned home last
evening after an extended visit to friends
in Maire. She is moch improved in
health, ts a result of her Eastern trip.
—Phil A. Manix, the Angusta merchant
is visiti Jg the capital. He reports prospér
ons times in Northern Montana, and antic
ipates a large immigration to that section
this year.
—Mrs. C. D. Joslyn, of Deer Lodge, wife
of Representative Joslyn, is at the Mer
chants, having arrived yesterday from
Montana's Athens. She will remain in the
Capital the balance of the session.
—William B. StarliDg, President of the
Citizens' Electric Light Company, of
Helena, arrived from Heron, Dak., yester
day and is a gnest of Alderman Worth.
The gentleman is hereto inspect his valu
able plant and says he is well pleased with
its workings and management.
—I. S. G. VanWart, formerly of Helena,
returned from the East yesterday. He left
his family in the East to await the con
sommation of his business in Missonla,
which he is now settling up preparatory to
again taking up his home in Helena. Van's
return will be welcomed by a host of
friends. _
—Chester F. Lee. formerly of Helena,
has accepted the position of assayer for the
the Bi-Metallic Mining company at Phil
ipsbnrg, and will leave to-morrow for his
post of dnty. Mr. Lee is an experienced
assayer, and last year held a similar posi
tion with tb« Viola (limited) company in
Idaho,
—V. H. Fisk, editor of the Townsend
Tranchant, and wife, aDd Col. James L
Fisk arrived last evening over the Manitoba
line from a visit to Minnesota. While
there Mr. Fisk and wife visited White
Bear, St. Paul and other points in Minne
sota. They had a very pleasant trip, not
withstanding they encountered a Dakota
blizzard and thirty-five degrees below zero
while crossing the prairies.
of
The Dearborn Canal.
Mr. G. B. Matthews, the contractor for
the Dearborn canal, is in the city. He says
the big dam is completed, the work pro
gressing rapidly and that the canal will be
finished by next May. The canal is to be
35 miles long and will water about 100,000
acres of land. It is an irrigation scheme
that is destined to be of great benefit to the
Dearborn country.
Life is burdensome, alike to the sufferer
and all around him, while dyspepsia and
its attending evils bolds sway. Complaints
of this nature can be speedily cured by
taking Prickly Ash Bitters regularly.
Thousands once afflicted now bear cheeiful
testimony as to its merits.
^JACOBS Oil
FOR SWELLINGS
OURES PROMPTLY
PERMANENTLY.
AZ DXUOQI8M AH9
DEALERS.
TNE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltteor*. MG.
ROYAL "owoif
*AKlH e
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never vu lee. A marvel of purity,
strength and wholesomeness. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be so', d In
competition with the multitude of low test, s. ,ort
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold oily
in can».. Koval Baking Powdeb Go., 106 W all
trcet, New York.
EVERY NIGHT I SCRATCHED.
I'm 11 the sk in was raw. Body covered
with Kralett like upot of mortar. (Cured
by the t'litieitm KemedieN.
F am going to tell you of the extraordinary
change your Cuticura Remedies performed on
me a bout the 1st of Apiil last I noticed some
red pimples like coming out all over my lx>dy,
but thougt nothing of it until some time later on
when it began to look like spots of mortar
spottod on. and u hich came off in layers, accom
panied with itching. I would s,ratch every
night until 1 was raw, then the next night the
reales, being formed meanwhile, were scratched
off again. In vain did 1 consult all the doctors
in tne country, but without aid. After giving
up all hopes of recovery, I happened to tee an
advertisement in the newspaper about your
Cuticura Remedies, and purchased them from
my drugglss, and obtained almost Immediate re
lief. I began to notice that the scaley eruptions
gradually dropped off and disappeared one hy
one, anil have bee • fully cured. I had the dis
ease thirteen months before I began taking the
Cuticura Remedies, and in 4 or 5 weeks was en
tirely cured My disease was eczema and psorisis.
I rscommend the Cuticura Remedies to ali in my
vicinity, and I know of a great many who have
taken them, and thank me for the knoweledge of
them, and especially mothers who have babes
with scaley eruptions on their heads and bodies.
I cannot express in words the thanks to you
for what the Cuticura Remedies have been
to me. My body was covered with scales, andl
was a spectacle to behold. Now my skin is as
nice and clear as a baby's
GEO. COTEY Merrill, Wis.
Sept. 21,1887.
Feb. 7. 1888 —Not a trace whatsoever of the
disease from which I suffered has shown itseli
since my cure GEO COTEY.
We cannot do justice to the esteem in which
Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and CuticukA
Soap, an exqnfslte Skin Beautifier, prepared
from if, and Cuticura Resolvent, the new
Blood Purififier, are held by the thousands npon
tbousnds whose lives been made happy by the
cure of agonizing, Pumiliatlng. itching scaley
Süd pimply disease of the skin, scalp, and blood,
with loss of hair.
Sold everywhere. Price, CUTICURA, 50c.;
Soap, 25c,; Resolvent, SI. Prepared by the
Potter Drug and Chemical Co . Boston, Mass.
4S*Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseas. ," 64
pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
PIM
Soap.
PLE8, black-heads, red, rough, chapped
and oily skin prevent«! by Cuticura
Soap.
and oily skin prevent«! by Cuticura
Catarrali to Coasnmption,
Catarrah in its destructive force stands next to
and undoubedly leads to consumption. It is
therefore singular that those afflicted with this
fearful disease should not make it the object of
their lives to rid themselves of it. Deceptive
remedies concocted by ignorant pretenders to
medical knowlege have weakened the confi
dence of the great majority of sufferers in all ad
vertised remedies. They become resigned to a
life of misery rather than to torture themselves
with doubtful palliatives.
But this wiil never do. Catarrah must be met
at erery stage and combatted with all our might.
In many cases the disease has assumed danger
ues symptoms. The bones and cartilges of the
nose, tne organs of hearing, of seeing and of
tasting so affected as to be useless, the uvula so
elo* gated, toe throat so Inflamed and Irritated as
to produce a constant and distressing cough.
Sanfords Radical Cure meets every phase
of Catarrah, from a simple head cold to the most
loathsome aud destructive stages. t Is local
and eonstituticl- nal. Instant in relieving, per
manent iu curing, safe, economical and never
failing.
Each package contains one of the Radical
Cure, on box Catarrahl Solvent, and an
Improved Inhaler, with treatise; price, SI.
Potter Drug & Chemical Co Co., Boston.
PAINS AND WEAKNESSES
OF FEMALES
Instantly relieved by the 4'nticnra
Inti.Palii Flatter, a new, most
j^^H^Pagreeable instantaneous »ml inf .1 ihle
pain killing plaster especially adnp
U ted to relieve Female i ain- mm Weak
nesses. Warranted vastly superior to
mi ouier plasters, and the most perfect Antidote
to Pain, Inflammation and v\ eakness yet com
pounded. At all druggists, 25 cents: five for $1 ;
or, postage free, of Potter Drug an» Chemical
Co., Boston, Mass
The best and surest Remedy for Cure of
all diseases caused by any derangement of
the Liver, Kidneys, Stomach and Bowels.
Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation,
BUions Complaints and Malaria of all kinds
yield readily to the beneficent influence of
Pmm
■p
It is pleasant to the taste, tones np ths
system, restores and preserves health.
It is purely Vegetable, and cannot fall to
prove beneficial, both to old and yoong.
As a Blood Pnrifler it is superior to all
others. Sold everywhere at $1.00 a bottle.
This is the T op of the Genuine
Pearl Top Lamp Chimney.
All others, similarareimitation.
.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 & CO., Pittsburgh, Pa.
■H
Dr, Reeves and Dr, Bunion
(Late of New York.)
has made many wonderful cures In the
Cast and throughout the country, has
now 1« >ca ted
IN HELENA, M. T„
Corner Main and Wall Street*.
The OLD RELIABLE
SPECI ALISTof many
years' e x p e r i e n ce,
treats with wonderful
success all LUNG,
THROAT, CANCER
PILES, FISTULA.
RUPTURE cured
without pain or hin
drance.
Treats all forms of
Throat, Lung, Nerve
and Blood Diseases.
JtA Chronic Diseases and
Deformities far in ad
vauee of any instiut
JSji tion !n this country,
'iw These who contem
plate going to the Hot Springs for treatment
of any Private or Blood disease can be cured
for one-third the co>t at our Private |Dispensary.
LA DIEM, By this treatment a pure, lovely
complexion, free from sallowness, freckles,
blackfceads, eruptions, etc., brilliant eyes and
perfect health can be had.
4arTh.it "tired" feeling and all Female Weak
ness promptly cured. Bloating Headaches,
Nervous Prostration. General Debility, 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.
ETF. 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.
Awrinflammation of the Ear, Ulceration or
Catarrh, Internal or External Deafne s or
Paralysis, Singing or Roaring noises, Thickened
Drum. etc.
NERVOUS DEBILITY SPERMATORRHŒA
Seminal Losses, Night Emissions. Loss of Vital
power. Sleeplessness, Despondency, Loss of
Memory, Confusion of Ideas, Blurs before the
2 pes, Lassitude, languor. Gloominess, Dcpres
on of Spirits, Aversion to Society, Easily Dis
couraged, Lack of Confidence, Dull, Listless,
Unfit for Study or Business, and finds life
burden, safely, permanently and privately cured.
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES SYPHILIS
(a disease moil horrible, in Us result,) com
pletely eradicated without the use of mercury.
Scroffula, Erysipelas, Fever Sores Blotches,
Pimples, Ulcers, Pain in the he»d and bones.
Syphilitic Sore Threat,Mouth and Tongue,Gland
ular Enlargemei t of the beck. Rheumatism,
Catarrh, etc, permanently cured when others
have failed.
UBINAHY. Kidney and Bladder Ttoubles,
We»k Back, Burning Urine. Frequency of Uri
nating, Urine high colored or milky sediment
on standing. Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Cystitis, etc.,
promptly and safelv cured. Charges reasonable.
PRIVATE DIME/, - M
Blood Poison, Venereal Taint, Gleet, Stricture,
Seminal Emissions. Loss 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 stiictly confidential.
Medicine sent free from observation to all parts
of the United States. Correspondence receive
prompt attention. No letters answered unless
accompanied by four cents In stamps Send ten
cell's in stamps for pamphlet and list of ques
tions upon Private, Special and Nervous Dis
eases, Seminal Weakness. Spermatorrhœa, Im
potoncy, Syphillis, Gonorrhoea, Gleet and Vari
ooeele.
Terms strictly car h. Call on or address,
DR-, REEVEM A- BUNTOV.
Cor. Main and Wall Sts., Helena, M. T.
nov20-d&w
f No. 161».]
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF HELENA.
ORGANIZED^ 1866
Designated Depository of the United
States.
PAID UP CAPITAL, ~ - * - $500,000
SURPLUS AND PROFITS, - • • 300,000
8. T. HAUSER, President.
A. J. DAVIS, Vice President.
E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier
T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't Cashier.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
8. T. Hauser. John C. Cnrtln.
A. M. Holter. R. S. Hamilton.
Jno. H. Ming. O. P Higgins.
E. 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..............................Butte, Montana.
General Banking Business Transacted.
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
the
of
so
as
phase
most
local
per
never
an
most
ihle
adnp
Weak
to
com
$1 ;
of
of
of
ths
to
all
say
has
Pa.
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
STATE SCHOOL OF MINES
GOLDEN, COLORADO.
Winter Term Opens January 2,1889.
COMPLETE COURSES IN
CIVIL AND MINING ENGINEERING.
SPECIAL COURSES IN
Assaying, Chemical Analysis
and Surveying.
— o
The Laboratories and Assay
Rooms for practical instruction, are
the most complete of any in the
West.
TUITION FREE.
Schedule of charges on Analytical and Assay
Work, sent on application.
F or Catalogue address,
REGIS CHAUVE N.ET PRESIDENT.
Great English Remedy,
Murray's Specific.
/. ,'o.uantaed cure for all nervous
diseases,such as Weak filernnry.
Loss of Hrtsin Power, Hysteria,
Headi ehe, Pain In the Bi.ek, Ner
vous Prostration, Wakeful«
(iBtrORlJness, Leueorrluea, Universal
Lassitude, Nominal Weakness, Impo
tency and general loss of power of the Generative
Organs;—in either Sex, caused by indiscretion
or over exertion, and which ultimately le ad to
Premature Old Age, lusanlty
md Consumption, $1.00 a box or
six boxes for $5.00. Sent by mall on re
oeipt of price. Full particulars In pam
phlet, sent free to every applicant. _
We Onarrantee Mix Boxes [um,
to eure any case. For every $5.00 order received,
we send six boxes, with written guarantee to re
fund tne money if our Speclth does not effects
cure. Address all communications to the Sole
Manufacturers,
THE MURRAY MEDIOI.N 1Î CO.„Kansas City,Mo
«"Sold in Helena by H. M. PARCHE'T A CO.,
Soie Agents daw
%
Æ
%
i
BEST FITTING CORSETt'heWORLD
FOR SALE BY LEADING MERCHANTS.
MAYER, STROUSE & CO.
MTRS.-4I2 BROADWAY. N. Y.
Stock Cattle for Sale.
The undersigned has 20) head of stock cattle
for sale. Address
-A.. T. DUFF,
wtf-febl4 Radersburg M. T.
Notioe to Stockholders.
A meeting of the stockholders of the Star
Mining Reduction Company will bo held at their
office. No. 30 Jefferson street, March 5th next, at
4 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of electing a
Board of Trustees for the ensuing year.
HENRY KLEIN, President.
Helena, M. T„ Feb. 5th, 1889. dawlOdW

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