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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, August 29, 1889, Image 7

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I>< >< A L NEWS
From the Dally Herald of August 26.
EXETER BOYS.
They Entertain One of Their Pro
fessors.
Accompanying James J. Hill, president
of the Manitoba railroad, on his present
trip to Montana, is Professor G. W. Went
worth, of Phillips Academy, Exeter, New
Hampshire, who is the well-known ex
pounder of mathematics at that popular
educational institution. Professor Went
worth is a warm friend of Mr. Hill, whose
children he has had as pupils. Mr. Hill
and party went to Butte by special train
on Saturday, returning to Helena on the
same night. On the return trip they were
niet at Bonlder by a party of Helena
young men, who had been pnpils of Prof.
Wentworth's, and took this opportunity to
welcome their esteemed tntor to
their mountain home. The par j com}
prised the following: J. U. Sanders,
W. E Sanders, Louis P. Sanders, Lee D.
Word, Charles Word, Sam Kennett, Ed. O.
Holter and E. W. Beattie, Jr. The boys
were invited on board the special and cor
dially welcomed by Prof. Wentworth and
Mr. Hill, returning to Helena with them.
Besides those mentioned John E. O'Con
nor, Ben King, J. B. Wells. Austin Corbin
and W. Murphy are all Exeter boys and
were ready to join their school mates in
tendering a reception to their honored
tntor, bnt the plan had to be abandoned on
account of the short stay made by the
party in Heldna, Mr. Hill leaving by spec
ial for the East yesterday morning.
HIS "ENERGETIC FIST."
M H. Keefe Floors a Pick ^pocket Who
Stole His Purse.
At Butte, Saturday, the crowd around
the pool box were treated to an amateur
mill in which M. H. Keefe, of Helena,
vented his just indignation by a successful
appeal to muscular force. Mr.
Keefe had his eyes fixed on the
pool seller when a atianger threw
his arm around him and peered over his
shoulder, pretending to be searching for a
familiar face. A bystander, however, saw
the stranger dexterously slip his hand into
Mr. Keefe's pocket and abstract his pocket
book. The operation took but a few sec
onds and the stranger fell back with a
disappointed look, and apologized for
his action. Mr. Keefe, ' eing sig
nalled by the man who had seen the
slick theft, felt for his pocketbook and
found it gone. He at once suspected the
stranger and kept his eye on him until the
latter attempted to sneak out of the crowd.
Then Mr. Keefe nailed him, catching him
by the neck and hammering his resent
ment into his countenance by rapid
blows. The straDger drew a revolver,
but Mr. Keefe was too quick for him
catching the hand that held the weapon
before it could be leveled. He then pro
ceeded to administer the sound thrashing
the scoundrel deserved amidst the applause
of all on-lookers After the stianger was
disarmed he was searched and Mr. Keefe's
pocket-book, containing $'450, was found
on his person. The pick-pocket was then
turned over to the police, who escorted him
to jail. __
A CHINESE CHOP.
Celestial Cooks Engage in Cleaver
Practice.
A quarrel yesterday among the Chinese
cooks employed in the Capital Restaurant,
Louis Smith, proprietor, resulted in an
alternation, in which Sam On received
several ngly cuts from a cleaver wielded by
Jim Wab. The injuries inflicted were
severe, bnt not necessarily dangeroas, the
worst hurt beiDg a gash across the back of
the neck. Ah Jim, who interfered and
endeavored to separate the combatants,
was to some extent injured by blows re
ceived on his own body. All were arrested,
Sam On, owing to his hacked condition,
being placed in the bands of a doctor, and
Jim Wah and Ah Sin finding quarters in
the lock-up. The latter was subsequently
released on the representation of Mr.
Smith, who thought the peacemaker should
not be punished UDjnstly.
GALLATIN DEMOCRATS
Renomination of Present Officers—
Rebuke to Party Bosses.
Bozeman, August 26—[Special ]—The
Gallatin county Democrats, in convention
Saturday, led by Judge Luce, chairman,
voted a nnanimons renomination of all the
present Democratic officials of the county.
The proceeding was intended as a rebuke
to the action of the Democratic majority
of the constitutional convention in ousting
tùe county officers throughout the Terri
tory elected last fall. The legislative
ticket is C. W. Hoffman for State Senator,
and C. P. Blakeley and D. P. McElwell,
Representatives. Delegates chosen for
State convention were Cooper, Armstrong,
Luce, Yerkes, Martin, Dell, Mendenhall,
Sloan and Hoffman.
Beaverhead Democrats.
The Beaverhead County Democrats met
last Friday and nominated the following
ticket; State Senator, L. C, Fyhrie; repre
sentatives, S. A. Barbour and F. L. Graves
for sheriff, Edward Hopkins; for clerk and
recorder, T. W. Poindexter, Jr; clerk of
court, Phil. D. McGough; assessor, J. C.
Wilson; school superintendent, A. L. Stone;
attorney, H R. Melton; commissioners. W.
M. Oliver, T. H. Fox and R. M. McClain;
surveyor, J. H. Batterton; coroner, Doctor
James L. Jones; public administrator, Geo.
W. French._
A Pleasant Home.
A Herald reporter recently paid a visit
to the home of Mr. William Rogers, the
Boulder valley stock-grower, which is
located on the Bonlder river about twelve
miles from Boulder City. Mr. Rogers has
one of the finest among the many fiue
ranches in the val ey. aud his home is in
all respects a monel couuiry residence. His
•irge and comfortable bouse is eligibly
situated on a bluff iha- commands a view
of the vallev tor miles around, and is sur
rounded I.v'» weil kept lawn 'bat would
do cremt io a Helena h me H's broad
acre« trcimie a bu^ stretch or bottom laud
covered with wo. ds and meadows besides
a large area ot beucti land adapted either
to crops or grazing His docks and herds
rank with the n* st in the laud, while
his bar. s. poultry y-rds and vege
table and Iron gardens add completeness
to the whole Just now Mr. Rogers is pre
paring to drive his large herds of cattle
and horses to some more favored raDge, as
the feed in his vicinity is very scarce. He
is a firm believer in winter leeding, and it
is probably on account of his humane
treatment of stock that his lossrs, even in
the hardest winters, are the minimum. The
Rogers homestead is always a pleasan
place to visit and the hospitality extended
by his estimable wife and daughter are
such as to always leave the decartingguest
under & sense of grateful obligation.
From the Daily Herald of August 27.
MOST MAGNIFICENT.
Opening of the New Hotel Broadwater at
the Helena Hot Springs.
The First Dinner Served to an Excursion
Party of Five Hundred from
the City.
We all know that "there is a boarding
house not far away, ' etc., and to-day every
body in Helena knows that there is a hotel
in close proximity to the city where all the
luxuries and comforts of a nineteenth
century hostelry can be enjoyed with as
much pleasure as at the noted public re
sorts of metropolitan centres. The Hotel
Broadwater is finished and opened for busi
ness. Every body rejoices over the fact and
every citizen of Helena feels like congratu
lating every other citizen that the capital
city at last has a hotel that it can be prond
of. The opening took place yesterday
evening and, as the comedian puts it,
was "strictly business" in every sense.
There was no formal celebration of the
event nor any invitations from the man
agement to attend the opening ; bnt attend
Helena people did in force, and the way it
was brought about was this : The Board
of Trade and the City Council, feeling that
Col. Broadwater's enterprise was deserving
of some demonstration of appreciation, re
solved to make np an excursion to attend
the opening of the new hotel. Arrange
ments were made with the motor line to
that end, and accordingly abont four hun
dred people went oat by that road last
evening. About a hundred more went in
carriages, tbe stream of visitors flowing in
from four o'clock nntil after nine. The
new hotel was brilliantly lighted and
thrown open from tower to basement for
the inspection of the gnests.
DINNER WAS SERVED
from 6 o'clock until 10, and it took all of
that time for tbe hundreds of guests to par
take of the sumptuous repast. The meal
was set forth on countless tables arrayed
in spotless damask and glittering with the
display of silver and crystal. Gnests were
seated in the main ordinary and the two
ladies' dining roomB on either side, so that
fully one hundred and fifty people were
served at one time. Tbe dining room force
is composed of colored waiters, who went
expertly abont their task, attired in fall
dress suits. Tbe menu was excellent and
was as follows:
Hotel Broadwater.
SOUPS.
Puree of Cauliflower. Printanier Royale
FISH.
Boiled Salmon, Sauce Hollandaise,
Potatoes a la Anglaise.
ENTREES.
Tenderloin of Beef with Mushrooms,
Spring Chicken, Saute a la Creole.
Catelettte de veal, aux fine herbes
Currie of Lamb with Rice,
Baked Macaroni, aux Parmesan,
Queen Fritters, a la Vanilla
ROASTS.
Spring Lamb, Mint Sauce.
Ribs of Prime Beef, Turkey, Qiblet Sauce
COLD.
Ham, Beef. Chicken, ToDgue,
Chicken Salad.
VEGETABLES.
Boiled Potatoes, Mashed Potatoes.
Baked Sweet Potatoes, Green Corn,
Cauliflower, New Squash,
String Beans, Mashed Turnips
DESSERT.
Pudding, a la Rhine, Lemon Sauce,
Green Gage Pie, Marrow Squash Pie
Gateaux Assortis,
Vanilla Ice Cream, Maraschina Jelly,
Fruit, Dried Fruit,
C offee. Crackers, Cheese.
August 26, 1889.
At many tables wines were an accom
paniment of the repast, and many a dainty
band raised a glass to the health of Col.
Broadwater and the success of his magnifi
cent hotel.
AFTER DINNER
the visitors spiead themselves through the
hotel to Bee and enjoy the magnificent ap
pointments. The spacions porticos in front
of the hotel were thronged for the balance
of the stay, ladies and gentlemen either
promenading or sitting on the balconies en
joying the cool evening air and the mnsic
of the Capital City Band, which discoursed
beantifnl selections at frequent intervals.
The visitors also made the tour of the hotel,
admiring its manifold beauties, revelling
in delightful contemplation of lovely etch
ings and engravings, and enjoying the lux
urious surroundings of corridors and apart
ments, which are famished with elegant
carpets, Turkish rags and tapestries, hard
wood finishings and fnrniture of polished
mahogany, oak, cherry, walnnt and other
fine woods. After viewing these interior
beauties ander the brilliant light of
myriads of incandescent lamps, not forget
ting to pay a visit to the bathrooms, where
porcelein tubs that cost over $200 apiece
and soft rugs invite oriental luxary, the
guests assembled in tbe office rotunda,
where an
MPROMPTU MEETING
was held. Postmaster Cards called tbe
meeting to order and Dominated Mr. E. W.
Knight for president. He wae unanimous
ly elected and accepted the post of honor
with a few appropriate remarks.
Mayor Fuller was then called upon and
spoke as follows:
Gentlemen : We are assembled to inspect
the magDificent resort which Mr. Charles
A Broadwater has added to the attractions
of Helena We have lound it a splendid
Btrncture, commodious in its arrangèments
and complete and elegant in its appoint
ments, lacking nothing to secnre the com
fort or gratify the tastes of its gnests The
bath, with its vast proportions and sumptu
ous equipment, is calculated to make
cleanliness a temptation as well as a duty
next alter godliness. I believe that I ex
press the sense of all who have partici
pated in this occasion when I say that the
city of Helena is under great obligations to
Col Broadwater for that spirit of enter
prise and loyalty to the interests of tbe
C'ty which bas actuated him in constrnct
ijg this palatial hotel and natatorium,
which cannot fail to spread the renown of
Helena throughout the Union. In addi
tion to the substantial returns which it
will secnre to him, he will realize a farther
reward in the enduring gratitude of his
fellow citizens.
Hon. T. H Carter then delivered an ad
dress in re-ponse to nrgeDt calls He spoke
in glowing terms of tbe magnificence of
tbe new retort and paid a handsome com
pliment to Col. Broadwater's enterprise.
Col. W. F. Sanders was then called for
and in eloquent periods expressed bis sen
timents on the happy occasion. Both were
loudly applauded.
Major R. C. Walker, Secretary of the
Board of Trade, made a few remarks
and then introduced the lollowiDg resola
tions, which were unanimously adopted :
THE RESOLUTIONS.
Whereas, We have witnessed the gor
geons spectacle of the illumination of this
beantifnl hotel by electricity and beheld
tbe triumphs of science and genius in the
grand appointments of its modern apart
ments, capable of accommodating hundreds
of gnests. And whereas the hotel is con
nected with the largest natatorium in the
world, whose natural hot and cold waters
are medicated with a true elixir of life and
tumble in numerous cascades over native
rocks from gashing fountains in the moun
tains into a mammoth basin or plonge
bath of vast proportions, all under cover of
elass wood and iron, where exotics bloom
and mingle their fragrance with th« music
of the rustic scene, sorronoded by a park of
macadamized walks and roads, with shade
trees, plants, flowers and ionntains; and
Whereas, This hotel and natatorinm
have been constructed at a cost of over
$300,000 by the enterprising and munifi
cent efforts of Col. Charles A. Broadwater,
who should be tendered the fall meed of
praise for this grand public resort and
acquisition to the city of Helena; there
fore be it
Resolved, By the Helena Board of Trade
and the citizens assembled that we hereby
inaugurate this magnificent caravansary
and pleasure resort as the "Hotel Broad
water," a fitting monument to the eminent
projector, whose name is also dedicated at
tbe same time with what be has bnilded,
in fall significance as a public benefactor
Resolved , That we hereby extend the
hearty thanks of all to Col. Charles A.
Broadwater for his appropriate conception
of a pnblic resort that would be an orna
ment and honor to any city in tbe world,
and tor his executive ability in completing
tbe same without regard to expense, so as
to conserve the taste and requirements of
modern public institutions.
Resolved , That the Hotel Broadwater
now opened to the pnblic be hereby recom
mended to the families of oar citizens as a
house where they may live in luxury,
health and comfort ; where the pleasure
seeker, tourist and invalid may enjoy a
charmed life ander tbe vivifying influences
of Montana's glorious climate peculiar
only to the Rocky mountains.
After this the meeting adjourned and the
company dispersed for theii homes, many
however, remaining for the night at the
hotel. The last motor train left the hotel
after midnight.
The gnests included the most prominent
people of Helena, the male contingent
being offset by a large number of ladies.
Among those present were noticed all the
members of the City Council and their
families, besides several hundred of the
Board of Trade with their wives and chil
dren. Mrs. C. A. Broadwater, Mrs. Chnm
asero and Miss Nettie ChnmaBero received
the visitors on behalf of Col. Broadwater,
who was absent at the Anaconda con
vention.
The office force of the hotel is beaded by
Col. James Carroll, manager, who is a
veteran in tbe hotel business.
In tbe culinary department Monsieur
Caron is chief; assistants, Chamard and
Merrill; pastry cook, C. Klein; assistant
cooks, Mrs. KleiD, Fred. Adrian and
Andrew Merrieux; matron, Mrs. Canning
ham; superintendent in charge of tbe bath
boose, Harry Barber.
Beside these is an army of servants and
waiter?, who insure tbe best and most sat
isfatory service.
BUILT IN A YEAR.
Ground was broken for this immense es
tablishment jnst a year ago this month.
The hotel, a three story frame on the cot
tage plan with sweeping porticos on the
south front, was designed by Herman
Kemna, Wallace & Thornburgh's architect,
and was bnilt by that firm, as was also the
mammoth plunge bath, which, however,
was planned by Architects Paulsen & Mc
Connell. Messrs. Wallace and Thornburgh
deserve great credit for their expeditions
and satisfactory work. It was a Her
culean task for any one firm,
bnt they have shown themselves
equal to it and in their achievement will
reap all the glory that pertains to the suc
cessful consummation of one of the largest
building enterprises in tbe Northwest.
Nearly all the timber used was imported
from Oregon and Minnesota and tbe hard
wood finishings of the hotel were supplied
by the factory of McGlauflin & BnrfeniDg
of Anoka, Minn. Lack of space to day
prevents any attempt at a description of
the magnificent bnildiDgs.
More Smoke.
The wind from the southwest to-day
brought with it a heavy volnme of Bmoke
from the fires raging on the main range
near Rimini, and by 3 o'clock tbe sky
above the western horizon was ob cared by
the dense vapors to snch an extent that gas
had to be lighted in all stores and offices.
As we go to press the city presents the ap
pearance of a town in the path of a total
eclipse of the snn at the time of obscura
tion.
Small Pox at Grantsdale.
A letter from Grantsdale, Missonla coun
ty, just received in Helena, says that three
more cases of small pox have broken out
there and that the last reported makes the
fourth new case in ten days.
Northern Pacific Coal Sheds Burnt.
LlVlNGTON, August 27.—[Special |—The
Northern Pacific coal sheds here were de
stroyed this morniDg. One thonsand tons
of coal is still ablaze and burning fiercely.
"Some yeais ago Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
cared me of asthma after the best medical
skill had tailed to give me relief. A few
weeks since, being again troubled with the
disease, I was promptly relieved by the
same remedy."—F.S. Hassler, editor Arges
Table Rock, Nebr.
Books, Blanks, Etc.— Herald Bindery
Work.
Mr. C. B. Lebkicher, in charge of the
Herald Book Bindery, is complimented
by many patrons on bis exceptionally ex
cellent book and blank work, of which he
is daily taming oat splendid samples
covering the orders of bankers, merchants,
and railroad, mining, stage and other com
panies. His skilled workmanship is the
admiration of everyone who has given him
orders, and the expressions of satisfaction
are universal as to his artistic execution in
every case. The Montana Union Railway
Company is tbe latest to signify through
Mr. Calderhead the superior book making
performance of Mr. Lebkicher, saying:
"The work is the best of the kind executed
for tbe company in Montana. I am much
pleased with it " All orders lett with tbe
Herald Bindery will receive prompt at
tention, and satisfaction is guaianteed.
Three Lucky People in Philadelphia.
Ten thousand dollars in new, crisp bank
notes from the Louisiana State Lottery
were paid to three lucky people. One of
the lucky ones, Mme. J. P. Decomier, of No.
52 N. Thirteenth street, held one-tortieth
of a ticket and got $5.000 in bank notes,
aüd the other, No. 62,311, was held jointly
by John Kleib»r. a blacksmith, whose shop
is at 1842 N. Tenth street, and Lndwig
Wagner, who works for Otto Repp, a pretzel
baker, at No. 1719 Mervine street. All
parties are elated over their success. They
each sent $1 to M. A. Dauphin, Lonisiana,
La .—Philadelphia (Pa.) Item, July 6.
Picked His Pocket.
Rev. R. E. Smith left yesterday for the
East, and while at the Montana Central
depot had his pocket picked by one of the
namerona light fingered gentry now infest
ing the city. The reverend gentleman
was wholly oblivions of the theft nntil he
got some distance out on the road. The
empty pocketbook was found to day on
tbe path np from the depot, where it had
been dropped by the pickpocket, who sne
cessfnllv made off with its contents,
amounting to abont sixty dollars. There
is no cine to the thief.
From the Da'lv Herald of August 28.
THE OLD TIMERS.
Annual Meetingof the Pioneer Asso
ciation of Montana.
Pursuant to adjournment and published
notice the members of the Pioneer Asso
ciation of Montana met at tbe Court House
at ten o'clock this moroing. President W.
F. Sanders, presiding and Cornelius Hedg< s
Secretary.
The minutes of last year's meetings were
read and approved.
On motion of the committee on applica
tions for membership, the following were
unanimously elected:
David Cohen, F. J. Palmer, Wm Berkiu,
Jobn McGuin, James Hodge, John Ander
son, D. C. Butler, John McCnne, A. J. Ste
vens, and Peter Rouan.
It was voted that the Executive com
mittee be instructed to arrange for a Pio
neer's Banquet at the Broadwater Hotel
and by snbseqnent motion after Mr. Klein
schmidt had ascertained that snch a sap
per could be prepared to-morrow evening,
it was voted that it shonld be held at 7
o'clock p. m. to-morrow August 29.
The President appointed Messrs. Ronan,
Shober and Armitage a committee on obit
uaries.
As a committee on finances be appointed
Messrs. Hauser, Broadwater, Floweree,
Holter and A. G. Clarke.
The following officers were elected to en
ter npon their duties from the close of the
present fession.
President—Anton M. Holter.
Secretary—Cornelius Hedges.
Treasurer— T. H. Kleinschmidt.
VICE PRESIDENTS.
Beaverhead—Phil Lovell.
Cascade—Thomas L. Gorham.
Choteau—Jacob Smith.
Fergus—Andrew Fergus.
Custer—Thos. H. Irvine.
Deer Lodge—Robt. S. Kelly.
Gallatin— W. W. Alderson.
Jefferson— Enoch Wilson.
Lewis and Clarke—John H. Shober.
Madison— W. W. Morris
Meagher—Henry Whaley.
Missonla—Peter Ronan.
Park— F. F. Fridley.
Silver Bow—W. A. Clark.
It was voted that tbe president should
appoint for other counties not represented.
On motion of C D. Cnrtis it was voted
that the secretary have 500 copies of the
constitution and list of members printed.
Adjourned to meet at the coart bonse to
morrow at 10 a. m.
COlTw7s. SCRIBNER.
A Crisis in His Long Illness Which
May End Fatally.
Many Montanians, who pleasantly re
member both his private and pnblic life in
Montana, will regret to learn that Colonel
Wiley S. Scribner is critically ill at his
home in Chicago. Col. Scribner is Recorder
of Cook county, 111., a very important and
responsible office, to which he was first
elected five years ago and to which he was
re-elected in 1888 for an additional term of
fonr years. His malady is of the heart, in
many respects not nnlike that which
cansed the death of Gen. Sheridan. Re
ferring to his condition the Chicago Mail of
the 24th says:
That the danger is imminent was evi
denced this morning, when by orders of
Col. Scribner, Dr. J. H. Wainwright was
superseded by his life-long friend, W. S.
Kaufman, as chief clerk and Edward Plow
man took charge of tbe abstract depart
ment. In case of Col. Scribner's death Mr.
Kaufman will protect Mrs. Scribner's in
terests nntil an election is had to fill the
vacancy.
Col. Scribner has for the past two years
been a confirmed invalid, only being able
to appear at his office at the best semi
weekly. Abont fonr months ago he took a
trip to Florida, and when he returned
seemed to be mnch improved. Bnt the
agitation of the congratulations that wel
comed him home sent him back to his sick
bed, where he now lies. He has not been
able to be at his office for over two months
past. "Politics, pure and simple—just old
time politics—has a heap to do with tbe
changes in the Recorder's office," said a
prominent West-side Republican politician.
"The size of the matter is simply this:
Chief Clerk Wainwright has been disposing
of the political garments of Recorder
Scribner—standing, like the impeennions
son at the death-bed of the father, all tbe
time guessing jnst what size of fortnne the
dying man would leave. Mr. Wainwright
has been au open aDd above-board candi
date for Recorder since it became apparent
that ColoLel Scribner could not live
bis fonr-year term ont. He even
went so far as to promise the farm
ing ont of tbe vast patronage of tbe
office. Now. tbeD,jnBtpnt a mark here,
right at this statement: John M. Smyth
and Chris. Marner are i redited with being
wide awake politicians and the new chief
clerk is their protege. Mrs. Scribner, who
has been practically in charge of tbe office
since her hnBband has been unable to at
tend to bis duties, is protecting her own
interests and the interest of her daughter.
The result is that Mr. Kaufman, tbe new
chief clerk, has entered into an agreement
with Mrs. Scribner to divide the salary of
the office with her in the event of Col.
Scribner's death, and he (Kaufman) is
elected to the office to continue to divide
the salary for the time Col. Scribner would
have served if he lived. In this way
Messrs. Smyth and Marner strengthen their
hold on the party lines, and nothing bnt
even j nstice is accorded Mrs. Scribner and
her child." .
Committee Headquarters.
The State Republican Committee (A. J.
Seligman, chairman,) occupy rooms on the
second floor of the Pacific Hotel, Main
street, opposite Odd Fellows Hall.
Tbe county Republican Committee (T. H.
Kleinschmidt, chairman,) have quarters in
the Novelty block, Main street, above
Broadway.
Both committees have tbe Republican
colors floating to tbe breeze above the
street—the glorious old flags under which
tbe campaign was fongbt and victory won
a year ago.
Another Notion.
(New York Herald 1
Horse dealers Dave a noiiou that for pre
serving health aod promoting longevity
s: able odors are far more efficacious than
the newly discovered elixir of Dr Browu
Sequard. The condition of some of the
owners seems to justify tbeir faith. Messrs.
Oakky & Smith, the well known East
Twenty-fourth street dealers, are lespec
tively seventy eight and seventy-six years
old, but the owners are mnch spryer than
men at fifty, and they seem likely to re
main at the old stand for many years to
come.
Mr. Oakley says he has a son who at
seventeen was weak and pnny and seemed
likely to go into a decline. Instead of
sending him to the West Indies or Ber
muda Mr. Oakley pnt him in charge of a
stable, and in a few months he developed
an appetite that would do credit to a prize
fighter, and had thoroughly regained his
health.
Ten years ago there came to Mr. I. H.
Dahlman's stables a man who was appar
ently in the last stages of consomption,
and who was merely walking around to
save funeral expenses. He was told that
it would do him good to "hang around"
tbe stables. He is not dead yet, and
"hangs around" regularly whenever the
weather is fine.
A GREAT MORAL SHOW.
The Democracy of Choteau County
Meet and Make an Exhibition
of Harmony and Brotherly
Love.
Fort Benton, August 24.— [Special cor
respondeuce of tbe Herald.] —When the
Democrat c majority of the Constitutional
Convention resolved on a new deal for
county offices in order to displace the Re
publicans elected last fall, it was generally
understood that such Democrats as were
holding office would be favored with re
nomination for another term. This antici
pation has not been realized by certain
Democratic officials of Chotean county,
and there is much internal strife in the
camp of the great unwashed in conse
quence. The Democratic convention lately
ht Id in this city developed a few features
of a specially harmonious nature, which
will be of interest to those who regard
C dean county Democrats as possessing
superior attributes of brotherly love. A
new high priest has arisen amongst the
connty Democracy, and the contest between
the powers that be and tbe powers that
were promises to resalt in dissensions so
serions as to imperil the success of the
whole ticket. The new high priest is a
somewhat recent convert to the Democratic
faith, having unsuccessfully run for office
on the Republican ticket some four years
ago, bnt be obtained fall possession of the
late convention in spite of strenuous efforts
on tbe part of the old time bosses. A
motley crowd of delegates was ran in from
precincts along the railroad and other dis
tant points ; and matters were conducted
in so loose a fashion that several were
seated in the convention without authentic
credentials. One delegate was arrested
daring the convention for having forged
signatures to his credentials, and it is
claimed that others were present with
documents endorsed in a similar manner.
The chairman, from the Little Rockies,
had his seat contested on the ground that
he resided about twenty miles from the
precinct which he claimed to represent ;
bnt on the explanation that Little Rocky
precinct covered an area of 400 square
miles, his claim was dnly recognized.
Tbe convention resolved itself into two
opposing factions, the new leader being
backed by abont 19 votes, and the old dis
pensation trying to make a stand-off with
17. There was much skirmishing for wind
during the opening hoars of the conven
tion, and the slate was ultimately made np
by the new leader making a few ineignifi
cent concessions to the minority. Bnt the
proceedings themselves were a whole circus
to the onlookers. The chairman had evi
dently held a similar position before, pre
sumably in the backwoods settlements of
Michigan or some snch place, and had his
own ideal of the dignity pertaining to his
office. Tbe grace with which he recognized
the "gentleman from Chinook," or the
"member from Conrad," was especially ap
preciated by ail except tbe nnlncky vic
tims. His rulings would be regarded as
somewhat remarkable, were it not an evi
dent fact that he was the tool of the fac
tion which placed him in the chair.
Nominations were rnshed through
in snch haste that one candidate was re
ceiving congratulations on hi« nomination
to an office which on a call for a second
ballot went to another. Written ballots
were throat into the hands of delegates,
who were marched np to vote by trnsty
and experienced herders. The entire pro
ceedings were marked by an utter disre
gard for any interest except to farther the
plans laid ont by the new dispensation.
The old standbys of the Democracy were
ignored, and some of the old office-holders
incontinently bonneed. This is not condu
cive to good feeling, or a nnanimons sup
port of the ticket
To report the whole proceedings would
occupy too much space, bnt there is a
moral attached to this matter which will
be of interest to the Hanser wing of tbe
Democracy. Tbe convention was controlled
by the railroad vote, and nominations for
Choteau connty's Representatives in the
State Legislature were carried by that fac
tion. An outsider would be inclined to
look npon the matter as mainly a scramble
for county office, in which the new high
priest will need all the help he can get.
Bnt back of this appears to be something
which may have some effect npon the
choice for United States Senators, as the
only qualification of the Legislative nomi
nees is that they are Broadwater men.
There is evidently somebody behind the
scenes pulling the wires, while the new
high priest oi the Chotean county Democ
racy does the great dancing act.
Sufferers from indigestion, loss of appe
tite, liver or kidney complaints, rheuma
tism or neara'gia, would do well to give
Ayer's Sarsaparilla a trial. For all snch
disorders, no medicine is so effective as this,
when faithfully and perseveringly used.
KILLED ON THE TRACK.
John Green Run Over by a Montana
Union Train.
Butte, August 28. —[Special.]—As train
No. 106 of the Montana Union, from Ana
conda, was approaching the city, yesterday
afternoon, it struck and killed a man who
was walking on the track and towards the
engine, a short distance west of the Colo
rado Bmelter. As soon as possible the
train was stopped and backed to where the
accident occurred and the body was found
lying alongside of the track. The remains
were placed in the baggage car and brought
to the depot at South Batte. The inqaes t
developed that deceased alone was to
blame for his death, having paid no atten
tion to the whistle and bell sounded by the
engineer, nor to the calls of one of the
teamsters who saw and warned him of his
danger. It was proven that he left tbe
track once and then immediately got back
on to it, and when directly in the center,
walked towards the train without looking
np until the engine was in front of him,
when too late for him to escape. Those
who witnessed the accident, as well as all
who heard tbe testimony at the iDqnest,
are of the opinion that it was not an acci
dent, bnt a clear case of suicide.
Fioui papers found on the body it was
learned that the man's name was John
Green and that he had been in the employ
of Green & Keefe.
Saratoga Races.
Saratoga, August 28.— First race, three
quarters of a mile, Lady Pnlsifer won, Bo
hemian second, Leo H. third. Time, 1:14$.
Second race, 1 1-16 miles, Bonaletta won,
Lady Hemphill second, Gyda third. Time,
1:49$.
Third race, Morrisy stakes, 1 3:6 miles,
Lavinia Belle won. Time, 3:04 3 6.
Fourth race. If miles, Quindard Bell and
Bango were the only starters. _ The former
won. Time, 1:58$.
Fifth race, 1 mile, Maid of Orleans won,
Satisfaction second, Fonsie third. Time,
43$.
PERSONAL.
—Hon. W. D. Flowers, of Moreland, is
at the Merchants.
—Daniel McNeil, of Bonlder, and wife,
are gnests at tue Merchants.
— N. J. Isdell, the well known merchant
of Pony, is in the city to day.
—Capt. A. J. Merritt, of the Rocky Fork
road, is at the Grand Central.
—Hon. Lee Mantle and A* Fred Wey, of
Butte, are at the Coemopolitan.
—Joe J. Mnllally, the St. Lonis mining
broker, is at the Cosmopolitan.
—Miss Blanche Fine, ot St. Louis, is
visiting Miss Daisy Kinsley in Helena.
—Mrs. J. B. Catlin, and Wilbnr Catlin,
of Missonla county, are at the Merchants.
— F. L. Benepe and wife and C. W. Hoff
man, of Bozeman, are gnests at the Cosmo
politan.
—Chester F. Lee, assayer of the Bi
Metallic Co. at Philipebnrg, came in to-day
to attend the fair,
—J. B. Wells and J. V. Jerome have re
turned from their onting in northern
Lewis and Clarke.
—Jos. R. Widmyer, postmaster at Glen
dive, and editor and publisher of the Glen
dive Independent, is in the city.
—Major Peter Ronan, Indian Agent for
the Fiatheads, arrived from the Jocko yes
terday with his son Vincent, to spend fair
week.
—Miss Blanche Fine arrived in Helena
from St. Louis last evening and will spend
a week visiting her friend, Miss Daisy
Kensley.
—Miss May Clark, daughter of the Hon.
W. A. Clark, of Butte, is visiting the
capital and is the gnest of Mr. and Mrs. C.
W. Cannon.
—Miss Mary and Master Vincent Ronan,
children of Major Peter Ronan, of the Flat
head agency, left yesterday to attend
school at Chicago.
—E. A. Slack, proprietor Cheyenne Daily
Sun, arrived last night from the National
Park accompanied by Robert C. Morris,
Territorial Stenographer of Wyoming.
—Dr. Philip G. Gillette, superintendent
of the deaf and dumb institute at Jackson
ville, 111., is iu the city visiting Dr. C. K.
Cole. He leaves to-morrow for the East.
—Mrs. E. B. Camp, after a pleasant out
ing spent on the Homestead Ranch at
Laurel, retnrned yesterday evening and is
greeted warmly by her many Helena
friends.
—Mrs. R. E. Fisk, delegate to the Na
tional convention Woman's Relief Corps,
left yesterday tor Milwaukee, escorted by
Master Asa Fisk. Mrs. Fisk will proceed
farther East and visit her parents at
the old home in New England.
—The veteran James Fergus, whom all
Montana knows and honors, who presided
over the temporary organization of the re
cent Republican State Convention, is stop
ping in Helena for the week and will at
tend the lair exhibitions and the meeting
of Pioneers.
— W. H. Holcomb, Vice President of the
Union Pacific railroad, and G. H. Cum
mings, Assistant General Manager, are ex
pected in the city to day with a party of
gnests with whom they ^have been making
a tonr of the Pacific coast. They will ar
rive over the Northern Pacific from Spokane
Falls.
— W. H. Raymond, of Madison county,
proprietor of the Belmont Park horse farm,
is in Helena to attend the fair. Mr. Ray
mond, for the first time in ten years, brings
no horses with him, coming merely as a
spectator. Belmont horses have been a
notable feature on tbe Helena track for
years, and their absence this year will be
regretted.
—Mrs. Wm. Math has received the sad
news of the death of her sister, Miss Viola
Hoyt, which occurred at Seattle, W. T.,
last Sunday. Miss Hoyt grew np from
childhood in Helena, and was a great
favorite in oar social circles. Her untime
ly death will be mourned by a large circle
of friends here.
—Wm. H. Morrell, of New York, passed
through Helena yesterday on his way to
the Pacific coast, intending to return to the
East through California and Colorado. He
expressed surprise at finding so solidly
bnilt and active a city as oars so far inland,
and in fact appeared to be delighted with
Montana and its varied resources and fine
prospects.
— E. S. Ballard, Esq., president of the
Davenport (Iowa) National Bank, and H.
H. Smith, one of Davenports oldest and
best known citizens, tbe latter the gnest of
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gnthrie, are taking in
for a few davs tbe wonders of oar moan
tain city. They express themselves as
highlv pleased with the present outlook
and future prospects of Helena.
— N. H. Webster returned yesterday
from the East after an extended absence ot
six months. Mr. Webster after attending
the inangnral at Washington went to New
York and Boston. Mr. Webster's extended
trip was made on account of bis health,
which, we are happy to state, has been
mach benefitted thereby His many friends
are to-day according him a hearty welcome
home.
—The timber fires near Anaconda yes
terday traveled so rapidly that the game in
the mountains came ont in the valleys for
protection, and two bears actually came
down to the town site, bnt quickly disap
peared in tbe foot hills, as some horsemen
started after them. About 2,000 cords of
wood belonging to different men, in small
lots, was burned. A fire also started in
French Gulch, and it is feared it will reach
the Anaconda Flaming company's camp,
where they have over 75,000 cords of wood,
Over a hundred men have gone already to
the camp to fight tbe fire
Dyspepsia
Is one of the most prevalent of diseases.
Few persons bave perfect digestion.
One of Ayer's Pills, taken after dinner,
or a dose at night before retiring, never
fails to give relief in the worst cases,
and wonderfully assists the process of
nutrition. As a family medicine, Ayer's
Pills are uuequaled.
James Quinn, 90 Middle st., Hartford,
Conn., testifies : " I have used Ayer's
Pills for the past thirty years and con
sider them an invaluable family medi
cine. I know of no better remedy for
liver troubles, and have always found
them a prompt cure for dyspepsia."
Lucius Alexander, of Marblehead,
Mass., was long a severe sufferer from
Dvspepsia, complicated with enlarge
ment of the Liver, mos. of the^ time
being unable to retain a.»y food in his
stomach. Three boxes of Ayer s Pills
cured him.
Frederic C. Greener, of East Dedham,
Mass., for several months troubled with
Indigestion, vas cured before be used
haK a box of these Pills.
Ayer's Pills,
PREPARED BT 4
Dr. J. G. Ayer & Co., Lowed, Matt,
Sold by all Druggist, and Deals» in VartMM
1
UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION!
(J Oyer a Million DlatribntesL
L.S.L.
Lonisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporate . by the Legislature, for Educa
tional and Charitable purpose,, and it, franchise
made a part of the present State Constitution, In
1879, by an overwhelming popular vote.
IU MAMMOTH DBA MI'■OS lake place Semi
Annually, ( June and December,) and its GRAND
8INGLE NUMBER DBA WINGS take place in each
of the other ten months of the year, and are all drawn
in public, at the Academy of Music, Nets Orleans, La
FAMED FOR TWENTY YEARS,
For Integrity of its Drawings, and
Prompt Payment of Prizes,
Attested as follows:
" We do hereby certify that we supervise the ar
rangements for all the Monthly and Sem -Annual
Drawings of the Louisiana State Lottery Company,
and in person manage and control the Drawings
themselves, and that the same are conducted with
honesty, fairness, and in good faith toward aU
parties, and we authorise the Company 'o tue this
certificate, with facsimiles of our signatures at
tached, in Us advertisements."
Commimiouers.
We the undersigned Banks ind Bankers mill pay
all Prises drawn in the Louisiana State Lotteries
which may be vresented at our counters.
R. M. WALMSLEY, Pres. Louisiana Nat. Bank.
PIERRE i. AN AUX, Pres. State National Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat'l Bank.
CARL KOHN. Pres. Union National Bank.
GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING
At the Academy of Mus'c, New Orleans, Tuesday,
September 10, 1889.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $300,000.
100,000 Tickets Hi Twenty Dollar,
each. Halves §10 ; Quarters §5 ; Tenths
§3; Twentieths $1.
LIST OT PKIZFS.
1 PRIZE OF 8300,000 is......................
1 PRIZE OF 100,000 is.......................
I PRIZE OF 50,000 is.......................
1 PRIZE OF 25,000 Is.......................
2 PRIZES OF 10,000 are.....................
5 PRIZES OF 5,000 are.....................
25 PRIZES Off 1,000 are.....................
100 PRIZES OF 500 are.....................
200 PRIZES OF 300 are.....................
50C PRIZES OF 200 are.....................
APPROXIMATION PRIZES.
100 Prizes of 8500 are................................
100 do " 300 are.............................
100 do " 200 are.............................
TERMINAL PRIZES.
999 Prizes of 100 are................................
999 do 100 are.............................
.8300,000
. 100.UJ0
. 50,000
. 25,000
. 20,000
. 25,000
. 25,000
. 50,000
. 60,000
. 100,000
. 850,000
. 30.000
. 20,000
,....99,900
....99,900
3,134 Prizes, amounting to.....................81,004,900
Note —Tickets drawing Capital Prizes are not
entitled to Terminal Prizes.
AGENTS~W ANTED.
S®"For Club Rates, or any further Informa
tion desired, write legibly to the undersigned,
clearly stating your residence, with State, Coun
ty, Street and Number. More rapid return mail
delivery will be assured by your enclosing an en
velope bearing your full address.
IMPORTANT.
Address M. A. DAUPHIN.
New Orient s. La.
or M. A. DAUPHIN.
Washington, D. C.
By ordinary letter, containing Money Order
Issued by all Express Companies, New York
Exchange, Draft or Postal Note.
Address Registered Letters containing Currency ti
NEW OHLE&NS NATIONAL BANK.
New Orleans, En.
"REMEMBER, that the pay ment of Prizes is
GUARANTEED BT FOUR NA (TONAL
B %NKS of New Cr'.oans, and the Tickets ars
signed by the President of an Institution, whon
chattered rights are recognized in the highest
Courts ; therefore, beware of all Imitations or
anonymous schemes."
ONE DOLLAR is the price of the smallest
part or fraction of a Ticket ISSUED BY US
in any Drawing. Anything in our name offered
for less than a Dollar is a swind) e.
T0WH AND TE&BIT0&I.
—The Republicans of Caster, Daw ion
and Yellowstone counties, forming the
eleventh judicial district, have nominated
Hon. W. A. Burleigh for district j ndge.
—Last Sunday night the tent in H. C.
Yaeger's yard on North Rodney street was
stolen. The thief lett the poles and Prof.
Yaeger wants him to come back and get
them.
—Col. James Carroll, manager of the
Hotel Broad wate', says that the patronage
of the hotel at the start exceeds his expec
tations. He has al'eady upwards of ninety
boarders. The list of arrivals increases
daily.
—Several bridges are reported down on
the O. R. & N. between Pasco Jonction
and Portland, and to-day's east bound
train Btarted from Pasco without the O. R.
& N. passengers. The trouble will proba
bly end in a few days.
—News comes from Batte that Perry
Blain, the water-man, had an attack of
dementia yesterday,which brought on an ex
bibition of insane violence. His friends at
once looked after him, and this morning he
was reported much better.
—Hanser, Daly, Magiunis, Toole, Clark
and Broadwater were given a reception in
Butte this morning by a corporal's gnard
of Democrats hastily assembled for the
purpose. The Helena men of the party
will retnrn home this evening.
—Col. Callaway, Department Comman
der, G. A. R, goes north to day as far as
Benton, at which place, on Wednesday
evening, 28th, he masters G. K. Warren
Post No. 20. Returning en roule home, the
Commander will stop at Cascaee on busi
ness and reach Helena on Friday.
—A large fire is bnrning over the area of
farm and bench land a half mile north of
the fair grounds. It started from sparks
from a locomotive, about noon and is
sweeping right down Ten Mile, gathering
strength as it goes. If it should spread in
the valley great destruction will follow.
. —Bonlder Hot Springs is a favorite resort
for Helena people, yet its proprietors toler
ate a nuisance in tbe shape of a hostler,
who makes life a burden to anyone who
goes there with his own team. For impu
dence and profanity this worthy, whatever
may be his name, is unsurpassed, and his
ill hnmor and unaccommodating disposi
tion are a source of constant aggravation to
visitors.
—The following from this morning's
Miner refers to the pickpocket who tackled
M. H. Keefe at Butte on Saturday last:
"The fellow arrested while in the act of
picking a man's pocket at the race track
Saturday afternoon will have a preliminary
hearing before Judge Newkirk to day.
When arraigned Monday he plead not
gailty, although the geDtleman whose
pocket he was trying to pick caught him
in tbe act and gave him such a shaking as
he probably never received before."
— W. B. Green, who bas been recently
appointed assistant superintendent of the
Moutana Central Railway, commenced with
the road when it first reached Helena es
brakeman. He was promoted to freight
conductor, and when the passengeT traies
were pnt on he took charge as conductor of
tbe first train between Helena and Bntte.
1 Early last spring he was advanced to the
position of agent at jjBntte, and when
General Manager Ivee was here on his last
trip Mr. Green was appointed assistant
superintendent. Mr. Green will move to
Helena and make this his permanent home.
BORKT.
KEEFE—In Helena, August 22, 1889, to the
wife of M. H. Keefe, a daughter.

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