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1OC JTTY I 'EETIING6t .
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS. Court peer Lodge. No. 7,506, A. 0,F., meetset Court_ .nlo at 7.30 o'clock, at UDon Ball. All v rhting WELLING NAPTON, C. R. JoaN GAzLsaaTH, Secretary. 987 ORDER OF IRON HALL. Theetin of Branch No. 85 of the order of i ,ill will be held at Union Hall on therst and I Fr--ay evenvins of each montho at 8 o'clock. Wtir Friends of the Order are cordlall , invited to VIsi thi u. JOSEPH MoDONNALL, C. J. Wxt . TrrIET, Accountant. 265 ANCIENT ORDER OF UNITED WORKMEN. oun1t powell Lodge No. 13, A. O. U. W., meets the firt and third Tuesdays of each month, at Union Ballt p. m Visiting Brthren are cordially in. J. E. VAN GUNDY, N. W. p. BADER, Recorder. 966 GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC. Reglar AssemblleeatUnlon Hall, second and fourth FridaYs of each mont, at .0 p. m. Visiting Com de arecordially invited to attend. . F. MARTs, Adjutant. H. A. Sixna., P.C. O52 KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Valley Lodge No. 6, K. of P., meets every Wednesday evening at 7.30 o'clock, at Union Hall. All visiting Brethren are cordially invited to be present at the meetings. JOSEPH McDONNALL, C.C. C. S. SCHROEDER, K. of R. & 8. 916 RELIGIOUS. CATHOLIC-Services every Sunday. Sunday School at 2 o'clock each Sunday under direction ofSistersof Charity. CHRISTIAN--Services every Sunday at 1134 s.m. and 73 P. m. Sunday School at 103 a. m. Services also on Wednesday evening at 7T. EPISCOPAL.-Services on first, third. and fifth Sundays, at 11:00 a. m. Sunday School every Sunday at 10.80 a. m. A. B. HOWARD, Rector. MONTANA UNION TIME TABLE. Arrival and Departure of Trains at Deer Lodge, Taking Effect Feb. 5, 1888. Bound South. Bound North. No.4Exp..,1214 p.m. No.3Exp.., 6.42p.m No.i freight, 6.50 a. m. No.5 freig't, 7.18 p. m No. 2H. to B. 8.08 p. m. No.1 B. to H. 9.30 a. m No. 6, south hound, connects with U. P. south bound at Silver Bow. No. 2, leaving Deer Lodge at 9.30 a. m., north bound, connects with west bound Express on N. P. at Garrison, at 11.22 a. m. No. 3, leaving Deer Lodge at 6.42 p. m., north hound, connects with east bound Nor thern Pacific Express at Garrison, at 7.27 p. m. No. 2 and No. 4 both make close connec tions at Stuart for Anaconda. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS AT TrE DECR LODGE CITY POSTOFICE. 9 30 a. m.-Receive all Southern mall. 9.30 a. m.-Dispatch all Northern mail. 12.14 p. m.-Receive allmail from westof Garrison. 12.14 p. m.-Dispatch mail only to Butte and Anas conda. 6.40 p. m.-Receive Butte and Anaconda mail. 6.40 p. m.-Dispatch all mail for west of Garrison. 8.08 p. m..-Receive all Northern mail. 8.6 p. m.--Dispatch all Southern mail. All mails close 30 minutes before departure of trains. GEO. W. CARLTON, P. M. Marriage, Birth and Death Notices inserted free, if information thereof.is sent to this office. Obituary Notices, Resolutions of Condolence, Notices of Meetings, etc., will be charged for at advertising rates. SPECIAL NOTICES. All Advertisements in this Department cost 15 cents per line forfirst insertion, and 10 cents per line for subsequent insertions. NION SETS 25c PER QUART at Dr. Owinges' Drug Store. 976 A LL TlHE LATEST NOVELTIES in Art Goods at A Owings' Drug Store. 9783 4t DESIRABLE LOTS for sale. Residence to let. 971 tf GEORGIE COCKRELL. in 10 POUNDS BLUE STONE FOR A DOLLAR, at pl Owings' Druir Store. 979 tf sti DI:. OWINGS IIAS I HE AGENCY f.r Landreth's SCelebrated Garden Seeds. 979 tf ce: A LrARGE ASSORTMENT of Fresh Candies just received at Charlie Kenyon's. 935 tf TIlE FINEST LINE OF CIGARS ever brought to ins Deer Lodge at Owings' Drug Store. 979 tf ws (ALL ON A. P. WINSLOW and have your .ees tested with Julins Kiug's Optometer. A full line go of Spectacles and Eye Glasses lust received, 964 tf CABBAGE PLANTS, 75c. PER 100; CAULI flower plants, $1 per 100; Now ready for deliv ery. John Vaughn, Deer Lodge. 981 tf OR RENT-MY FIVE-ROOMED, FURNISHED Sdweiling house, caiin Street, Deer Lodge, very desirable. J. H. ARMS. 9s2 if PLUMBING WORK.-Baving in my employ a lrst class Plumber, I am prepured to do all work in that line promptly, well, and at reasonable prces. 973 tf JOHN O'NEILL. R.ESIDENCE FOR SALE.--I OFFER FOR sale at reasonable price and easy terms my 7 room residence on Third Street, Deer Lodge. In quire of H. S. Reed, or on the premises. 93 t E E. J. GROENEVELD. AS FIRST-CLASS GOODS WILL ATTRACT Sfirst-class customers, and fair dealing and mod erate prices retain their patronage, I will keep only O the best of each class of Goods in the Farm Imple ment line, gnuarantee them to be as represented, will W douplicate the prices of any House iu the Territory, and, if possible, do a little better. E 978 tf GEORGE COCKRELL. TS THERE A MAN IN MONTANA that will buy a pl I horse? I want to sell a span of 5-year-old geld ingRs-well broke single and double-weight about 900 pounds, sound and all right. Price for the span, 5150. 1 A span of mares over 18 hands, good breeders, use- c fully sound. Any child can handle them single, double, or to saddle. Price ¶150. Both these teams t have done field work all spring and are in good order to go right on. Two ponies-work or ride--80 each. Apply to W. B. MILLER, 980 tf Deer Lodge. is Notice! !e -- el We invite the attention of the farmers of Deer Lodge County to our lines of Harvest ing and Haying Implements, and suggest p that they now place their orders for Mowers, Rakes and Binders, and save disappointment p by waiting until all machines are sold, as b has been done for several years past. The a Crown Mower is justly celebrated as being n the lightest running, closest cutting and most durable Mower in the country, and is fully warranted in every respect to be as claimed. Its large sale is its best recom zmendation. showing that the farmers of this I section recognize its superiority over all others, and have no fear of breakage or de lays while using it. The Hollingsworth Rake is well known to be the best made, and as to the Esterly Binder, we challenge any Binder sold in Montana to enter the field and com- C pete, this being the test we ask and invite to t prove the "Esterly" is the King of Binders. I Prices furnished on application. a Respectfully, l182 tf BENNETT BROS.' Co. W. W. HIGGINS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL G-ROCE ! KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A Complete Assortment of Goods -IN HIS LINE Which he offers on as good terms as any house in the Territory. Sole Agent for the "CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS." Agent for the Celebrated Snow Flake Flour. Stop That Cough. Great danger often results from neglected coughs, and it will not do to experiment with medicines boomed by imported testimo nials of parties whose very existence is ques tionable. The proper thing to do is to al ways keep in your cupboard a bottle of Acker's English temedy, which has proved so satisfactory to our own fellow citizens: Read this home testimonial: DEER LODGS, Oct. 8, 1887. I have been suffering some time from a painfull chronic cough, and have used Shilob's and other medicines without experiencing the least benefit. Recently I purchased a bottle of Acker's English Remedy, which has cured me. I firmly believe that for affec tions of the throat and chest it possesses marvelous curative powers. THOMAS MORGAN, (with Bennett Bros). Acker's Blood Elixir and Acker's English Remedy for coughs-the most reliable medi cines on the market, are for sale by all drug gists; In Deer Lodge only by 957 ly DEER LODGE DRUG Co. THAT HACKING COUGH can.be so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 698 SHILOH'S COUGH and Consumption Cure is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures Consu p tion. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. m8 AllSPRINg, 1888 Spring OYvrcoats, Spring guits and Rock Pear, In all Different Styles and oloings. NONE XCEL AND FEW EQUAL. I THE SPRING STYLES S-OF d HATS! Stiff Felts. Cassimers, Fedoras and Crushers. " A COMPLETE STOCK OF et The Celebrated Turner & Johnston and Mur- ti phy French Calf, D HAND-SEWED A ft BOOTS SHOES, SEAL OR CAMELEOPARD TOPS, bi til In Bale, Button and Congress-of all Widths Ti and Styles. to 0Dr Ldies' SfIoe leartment w hi Is as complete as any in Montana, comprising tr all of the Latest Styles and Best Makes, A and AT BED-ROCK PRICES. ne is TO ARRIVE WITHIN THE NEXT BR THIRTY DAYS, su Ti Clrpts,Upholstery u WI hper. tal 'RECIVED AND EN ROUTE en .Bu P. 10 Cases Wall Paper, ab 50 Pieces of Carpet, e Comprising the latest Shades and Colorings in Moquette, Body Brussels, Velvets, Three- Ki ply and Ingrains. Fancy Patterns in Uphol- spi stering Goods, Mats and Matting. cal 37 Our Stock of Family and Heavy Gro. Ca' ceries is Alw.ays Complete. of tin Judging from our constantly increasing sales, show- He ing that the Trade in general is satisfed with our ter way of doing business, we shall always adhere to the E q~ii Ol i 0" B Pr m hiugo. 4& Jsi A VI goods. Fuil weigts ant prices jus as repaeueuwi. Mi Respectfully, wa 00c E. L. Boner& Co. ore DEER LODGE, M. T. inj THE LOCAL POLITICAL FIELD. w B Some *ho are Candidates and Some who are Not. 91 fr Knocking about among those who have w official position, and others who have not it we learn that : Treasurer R. T. Kennon and Probate Judge c Emerson would like to continue in their respective ofhfies if it is the will of the peo- 1i pie; h That R. G. Humber is not a candidate for eberiffas has been reported, but that Lew a Coleman and James B. McMasters will ask w the support of their friends for that position; f. That Wm. M..Thompson, as efficient a clerk and recorder as any county ever had, is not a candidate for re-election; That County Attorney D. M. Durfee would t esteem the favor of a re-nomination and re- c election; a And that County Assessor John J. King n would also appreciate a re-election to his - position. These are all the office holders or as- a pirants that we have heard expression from, b but if we have overlooked any, there will be a a paper out next at the usual time and it is ti not very far along in the campaign anyhow. t, GREEN GOODS FOR SALE. This is Worse than Anything that's Hap- a pened. NEW YORK. Dear Sir: My confidential traveling man, who happened to be in your section of the country not very long ago, has written me that he thinks you will be a good man to handle my "bills." He says also that you are in an excellent position to do business for me, and that he does not think you are f the kind of man to betray a trust. f The denominations are ones, twos, fives, f tens and twenties. They were printe afrom a plates that were "secured" from the United I States Treasury Department by a former workman in the engraving department. They a cannot be told from genuine until they I work their way back to Washington. If t you will answer this letter at once, and give I me your solemn word and honor that you 4 will do me no harm, I will explain to you as s a sensible business man how you can make large sums of money safely and rapidly, without the least danger, and without even your most intimate friends knowing any thing about it. In answering sign your name and address on a separate piede of paper as I have done, or else return the envelope in which this letter is sent, so that either way I will be sure to know who it is from. If you received any other letters of this nature return them to me, as they will only be from my agents, and will have to go through my hands at headquarters (Dictated.) Tile above type writer circular came al dressed to the editor of this paper a day or two ago., marked strictly confidential, with a name and address accompanying it. The late lamented humorist, Gee. W. Todd, on once having an exceedingly harsh epithet applied to him, responded, "Why, you must know my folks;" but this fellow is a liar as well as a dealer in counterfeit money and we forthwith give his circular the benefit of our circulation and will send his name and address with a marked copy where it will do the most good- We publish it that the public may keep a look out for counterfeit money. The probability is, though, that these circulars are distributed by the tens of thousands, and the scoundre! proposes to make his money by duping suckers who get into correspondence with him and buy some of his "stuf." If the counterfeits are so I good why don't be "shove" them himself? LOC .I BREVITIES. Nothing of apeial interest from the Oro PIno mlaes this week. The Granite oantain Company's output for the week en4ing May 8th was over 60,000 ounces as usual. Gas Zoele infom s hbe will open a black smith shop in th Iron Homse livery stable (late Estill's,) 17th. The subjects o discourse at the Christian church Sunday 1ill be "The Lord's Supper," and "Strong Young Men." The Good Tenplars think there was an * eavesdropper in the attic at their last meet ing and propose to turn the hose on him' L next time. "Poorman" stOck took a tumble to 60 cents in Butte this w ek. '*Thirty-five per cent zinc" is the alleged cause. but many think it is a "bear" movement. Contractor Riddle has his hands fall of work. Besides the church and other jobs in town, he is eroting several buildings in Deer Lodge.- M'oulan, 9th. Experienced orkmen are putting in a plant of the ne gas generators mentioned recently, at Harry Peterson's, and it will be on exhibition Monday night. The ladies of t. James Episcopal church Guild will give 4 "Japanese Tea" and straw. a berry festival at iottonwoo4 hall on Friday evening, May 1h, 1888. Admission to the a hall 10 cts. 983 2t 1 Miss Phoebe Stuart, having resigned as telephone operator in Deer Lodge, she has I been succeeded by Miss Nellie Knapp re of the Helena op ice. The office continues at E the same place. f There are "quite a few" measles In town at present. They have been prevailing for some time and i was feared by some there were not enougl to go around, but the supply 8 seems to hold oit. Deputy Sherit Bell took Martin to Ana conda for trial Monday. His attorneys rais, ed a point on tht informality of his not being I there three days before the term but Judge i DeWolf overrulid it. a Rev George S yder, Pastor of the Belden Avenue Presbyterian church of Chicago, Ill., t will arrive to-day and occupy the pulpit of it the Presbyterian church next Sunday, both a morning and ev ning. E Workmen are demolishing the one story a front and fire wsli of the Kleinschmidt & Co. Ii building, laying a foundation walll and get- E ting ready for rapid brick laying when Mr. a' Tripp gets around Monday. Paradise alley P looks like a lumber yard now. u SheriffLew Coleman has appointed W.G. Gilmer special deputy sherifffor the purpose h of making arrests while on duty as night p' watchman for Deer Lodge. This will give sI him "jurisdiction" and with the influx of ti tramps and toughs mentioned in Butte and y' Anaconda it is 'ell. The Philhpasbrg Mall, our well edited neighbor beyon the Gold Creek mountains, w is now publishe semi-weekly. Mr. MarkH. ti Bryan is the edi cr,.and Mr. Charles McCoy si succeeds Mr. Jo n D. Ruff as local editor. Their enterprise has prospered since its com. hi mencement and e hope will continue so to d do. A change in rain time is announced to hi take effect next Sunday. The Butte and Hel. hi ena express will thereafter onel run between fe Butte and Garrison, connecting with the N. to P. trains. It will reach here from Butte ast about 11 a. m., and return from Garrison th about 7,30 p. m. " We were unable to get a M schedule to publish in this issue. hi Rev. R. E. Dunisp DeerLodge and Rev G. S. g Kimberly of Virden, Ill., have been having a th spirited correspondence recently by postal sti card, with a slde contest to see which one so can write legibly the most words on one side qi of a postal cards Mr. Dunlap mailed one Wednesday containing 2062 words, quite dis- be tinct, and is we believe, considerable ahead. AM He is a fine penman in the full sense atf the an term. $1 vening, w.Ili"the wornIyBt h-ron, Mi a Mary Hill, had taken under her especial care, me was a gratifying success in all respects, the occasion being very pleasant and the receipts Jt a material aid to the reading room. Gussie Bielenberg took the first, prize and Nita fit Bonner the second in the bubble blowing fr Miss Calvin and a number of her pupils fav- TI ored the guests with delightful music. The mountai streams are up to murmur- 4 ing height and the foliage has cautiously A opened out to third size to tempt Jack Frost d who has threatened seriously for a week. By the way,,have you who grow fruits and shrubbery here noticed that last years under growth of twigs could not stand 56 deg. be low zero, and that there are few buds on the fruit trees? Who was it said that a pine tree was a tropical plant at this altitude and lat itude? Families wishing to locate where they can have the lbenefits of first class educa tional advantages, in one of the most de lightful towns in Montana, unsurpassed for health and thqse natural conditions neces sary for a hose, should not fail either to b address or call lpon H. S. Reed, Deer Lodge, a who will take pleasure in giving all the in formation desired without cost to the en quirer. 982-tf r The Deer Lodge Club, composed of some I twenty young gentlemen, who have very a comfortable qparters at the corner of second a and F street , handsomely entertained a b number of in ted guests with a whist party a -strawberrie. and cream and angel food on t the side-a fear evenings ago. The club rooms r are nicely flited up and afford a pleasant s haven of rest for the members. No liquors t are allowed of the premises and the associa tion is as "corect" as a Y. M. C.A. Success I to the club. Advices from Butte state the Ringeling cases under the Ku Klux act will come on to-day, the defendants having been accorded separate trials. There are three indictments against him, the determination of which may control the rest. If these cases are all tried they will occupy the greater part of the term The U. S. Grnnd Jury was onlyin session one day and found no indictments. The U. S. Trial Jurorsl were excused until to-day. There is some possibility the Martin case will not comp up this term. Mr.John 1. Robrets has prepared plans for a fine residence to be built at Deer Lodge, for Joseph A. Hyde. His ground is 100x 300 feet, and thi size of the building will be about 53x80. It will consist of a finished base ment of stone and two stories of brick. It will be ornate in appearance and modern in style. There will be bay windows and other projections, and the finishings of many of the rooms will be in hard wood. It will be heated by steam, and supplied with hot and cold water. The cost will be about $10,000, and work on the basement will be began at once.-Butte Miner 8th. Farmers who are alive to the importance of procuring the best and most improved Farm Implements, should. call at Cockrell's Implement House and examine his stock. He has the exclusive agency for Deer Lodge county for the following Standard Goods: J. I. Case Engines and Threshers, McCor mick Binders and Mowers, Empire Disc liar rows, Planet Jr. Cultivators and Seeders, Case Sulky and Walking Plows, Glidden Barb Wire; Solid Comfort and Economy Plows, Strolwbridge Sowers, Cooper's Sheep Dip, Schutiler Wagons and the genuine Hol lingsworth Hay Rakes. In addition he con stantly keeps on hand a large and well selected stock of Harness and Saddles, Bale Ties, Scrapers, Wheelharrows, Grindstones, and in fact everything usually kept Iby m pleinent II uses. Esu Ill's Sale. F Notwithitanding the heavy weather the I Estill sale twgan promptly as advertised last 1 Saturday, with the owner as auctioneer. The t stable, with lots and improvements, was sold t to Lodge Beaumont for $3,100. The big gray I span of E. glisb coach horses sold for $540: f one bay toam for g370 and another for 5350, with a number of cayuses, ponies etc. The t sale of the ranch, valued at $25,00, was not i reached, there being more stock to sell when a night closed the sale. Another sale may be fixed at a later day. SHOOTIMO GPPRAY O WILLOW CREH K eo The Dark and Bloody Ground thmSeend of Anrother Arhy. Willow Creek, a trikutary of Flint Creek, west of New Chicago, bhas been for many years noted for its feuds and neighborhood a quarrels, often resulting in bloodshed and trials at eourt. Last Saturday word reached here of an other affray occurring that morning, the earlier reports stating two -men had been atallyshot. The facts were: 8. T. Milroy a received a pistol shot in the knee, not neces i sarily fatal under ordinary conditions, and a a No. 4 bird shot in the left arm; Isaac Milroy received a charge of No. 4 bird shot, thirteen ] or fourteen pellets entering his face, neck, t arm and chest, but none are esteemed dan - gerous, Fifteen shots were fired altogether. The abehe is the extent of the damage. The quarrel was over the building of line fence between P. Dooley and 8. T. Milroy. There has been bad blood between the par ties for a long time over that and other mat. ters, resulting in fist fights, arrests, etc. Mil. roy claimed the division fence was on his I (Milroy's) land. Dooley denied. Milroy sent for H. B. Davis, County Surveyor, who ran the line, showing the fence was three I rods on Milroy's ground at one end and the strip ran to a point at the other, a half mile distant. Milroy then started to build a fence a few feet within his own ground as shown by the survey. The two parties reside about a half mile apart. The division fence is between their two residences. 8. T. Milroy, his brother Isaac Milroy, and an employee named Lauder were at work on this division fence at 11:30 a. m. last Saturday. This as a basis; thenceforth the statements differ. Dr. J. H. Owings, who was at Drummond when the news reached there greatly exag gerated, was requested by Justice Dan Berry and Mr. J. A. Featherman to go and attend to the wounded men, which he did, the dise. tance being some 7 miles from Drummond. 'Dr. Owings picked out what shot could be found, dressed Milroy's knee and heard from them their account of the shooting, which is as follows: That while they were at work they heard'. three shots fired at Dooley's house, but gave it no attention; that soon after Pat Dooley and son John, James Campbell and Blair King rode down to the fence where they were at work eight or ten feet inside their line on the south side of the creek; that Dooley said to S. T. Milroy: "If you don't go away from here I will kill you." Milroy re plied: "Dooley, be careful what you do; I am on my own ground." Dooley said: "This is my ground and I am going to protect it." As he said this he pushed down the last fence post and immediately fired two shots from a shot gun at Milroy, calling out, as Milroy thought, to the rest of his party, "Why don't you shoot?" Campbell then opened fire on Milroy with a six-shooter and missed. Only one bird shot from Dooley's gun struck Mil roy, the rest going into some poles on the wagon by which he was standing. Milroy then drew a six-shooter and fired twice, mis sing each time. As he crouched behind the wagon another shot from Campbell's pistol hit him in the knee. He fell ever, crept un derthe old fence and hobbled homeward. When Isaac Mtlroy, not being armed, saw his brother fall, and young Dooley holding his gun on him, he ran through a gap in the fence with axe in hand, when young Dooley turned his gun on him and fired, the charge striking him in the face and body. He the'n threw the axe at young Dooley and ran. Meantime Blair King fired a shot at Milroy's 1 hired man, who was not armed, with a shot gun, only one pellet striking him. They then ran after S. T. Milroy, the Dooley crowd still firing. A couple of men hunting stock some distance away heard 15 shots fired in quick succession. Pat Dooley immediately rode to Philips burg, and as we understand, made complaint against the Milroys, but was himself arrested and waiving examination was placed under $1,000 bonds. Campbell, King and young .Dao1v..wer.e.snbtP.Juwentlv .n.e td_ nu: have a preliminary examination at Drum mond Wednesday, but waived examination and were bound over to answer tothe Grand a Jury, so no evidence was elicited. We understand Dooley says the Milroys fired on them first and that the only shots j fired by his party were by himself and son. The statements are so conflicting that they cannot be reconciled, and it will reqmre a legal examination to determine the facts. At last accounts the wounded men were doing well. I SUICIDE OFGEN. MARTIN DEEm. 'A Matter of interest to many old Mon- i tanlans. Very many of the old residents of Montana I will learn with extreme sorrow of the sui cide of Gen. Martin Beem, of Chicago, as appears in the telegrams, and anxiously await i the unravelling of the remarkable mystery I which surrounds the act. Mr. Beem, while 1 lut a boy enlisted in the union army from his native state, and by meritous conduct in battle was promoted to a Lieutenancy. Sub sequent to the war he was in Montana for two or three years, and during the Indian troubles east of Bozeman in 1867, when Sec retary and acting Governor Thomas Francis Meagher organized the Montana Militia and sent them to the field, Lieut. Beem was com missioned as Adjutant General. Soon after he went to Chicago and began the practice of law, rising to commendable distinction in the legal profession. He also engaged in polities doing good work as a Republican in several campaigns, and having almost a cer tainty of nomination and election to Con gress when he should desire it. He had a lucrative practice and stood well among his fellow practitioners and among the most em inent men of the city. After a time, he had political ambitions but desired first to attain eminence and acquire fortune at the bar, in both which ambitions he was making rapid strides. A few years ago, he met his fate at the Pal mer House, Chicago, in the person of Miss Case, an accomplished lady, on the occasion, if we recollect aright, of the reception to Gen. Grant after his trip around the world. Stand ing with the writer a year ago where he first saw his wife, he resumed all the intense boy ish enthusiasm which those who knew him will so well recollect, and reciting their first meeting, the mutual "love at first sight," the salient incidents of acquaintanceship, their marriage and his wifes absence on the con tinent to complete her studies, her expected return, and their plans for a trip this year which would include Montana, one could not but be impressed'bj the ardent love he bore his wife and that his promised Paradise was in her return. We'do not believe then, there was alienation. So faras Beem was concerned he was a born idolator of those he loved and esteemed and he was too sincere to speak as he did if what he said was not in his heart. Martin Beem was true as steel to his friends. It was not of his nature to be else to his wife. But he was of the nature that be could die If he was wronged by one he loved. Generout., tender and brave; of strong im pulses and full of sensitiveness and senti ment, his was a nature to sufler or enjoy with intensity. Conditions are not difficult to suggest themselves under which to him death would be a relief from life. May the mystery of his death be solved, and a less gloomy shadow rest over it than now im pendls. CROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and Bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. rSS -.-----------.IB.. --4 For lame back, side or chest, use Shiloh's Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 898 The Verdict Unanimous. W. D. Suit. Druggist, Bippus, oInl, testi t ies : "I can recommend Electric Bitters as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold has given relief in every case. One man took six bottles, and was cured of rheumatism of r ten years' standing." Abraham Hare, drug gist, Bellville, Ohio, affirms: "The best sell. ing medicine I have ever handled in my 20 years' experience, is Electric Bitters." Thou s sands of others have added their testimony, t so that the verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters In eire all diseases of the Liver, Kid neys or Blood. Only a half dollar a bottle at the Deer Lodge Drug Co's drug store, SII6 S. NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS. i Poorman stock was 60 cents in Butte Mon day. Butte is still infested with barglars and sneak thieves. George Morse, ("Piano George,") died in Butte Tuesday. Parmely Billings, well known in Montana, died in Chicago Monday. 9 Bozeman ra1ied $2,500 in a week to appro. 1 priately observe the Fourth of July. A fire In Nathan's dry goods store, Miles SCit, a few nights ago did $1,500 damage. Charles Dickens, Jr., is to appear in Hel enaMay 26th and lecture at the Y. H. C. A. hall. W. A. Clark Esq. has ordered the machin ery to increase the eapacity of the Butte Be auction works to 200 tons per day. The works will cost $75,000. The "Hotel" project is being vigorously talked up at Butte at big figures, but senti ment has not settled yet on any certain lo eality or persons who will lead the van. Mrs. Sally Sanders, known as "Mother Sanders" throughout the Bitter Boot valley, and a very highly esteemed lady, died near Stevensville April 27th of a cancerons tumor, aged 69 years. The elecric lighting of Missoula which was plojected last season, has again been revived and the Gazette says Mr. J. A. Tupper of Butte, will commence putting the plant in about May 15th. Hon. Wm. J. Galbraith and Hon. Andrew P, Burleigh have accepted the invitations bitended by the Grand Army men of Helena todeliver addresses on Memorial Day, May 30t6.- ' lana Herald. Barney Hughes, an old timer from away back in the sixties, is now working on George Ward's irrigating ditch. Barney is goisg to try his fortunes in Mineral Hill thissummer.-H-ew Idea. Bennett Bros. have bought of Salton Cam eron for $4,750 the 70x100 feet property on I the corner of Park and Arizona streets Butte, andwill build a three story ibrick agricultur. al implement depot on the premises. New that Nelson Story's house is almost I complete, it can readily be seen that the cost will foot up to nearly one hundred and twen ty thousand dollars. John Tilton's thirty 1 thousand dollar store building is also about ready for occupancy.-Bozeman Chronicle. Judge Harvey N. English, ex-Police Mag istrate of Helena,who recently sought the Pacific coast for relief from physical ailments, died last Sunday at Tacoma. He was a sol dier in the Mexican war, served in the Iowa State Senate, was a California 49er, and has held several oflices of trust and emolument in Montana. He was past 60 years of age at his death. Jack O'Donnell, (Blind Jack,) contem plated a desperate attempt on the life of Geoffrey Lavelle at Butte, Monday, but mis taking his man drew a pistol on Thomas La. velle and apparently discovered his mistake j just as Lavelle seized the pistol to wrench it away from him. He ran but was captured after being shot at by officer Micklejohn. Wardner, Idaho, advices of May 3d say; A shooting affray occurred this afternoon at Wardner Junction, in which three men were a wounded. The principals were Miles Mc- I Nally, of the Cricket theatre, on one side, and County Commissioner Pat McGowan and Jack Dillon on the other. Both McGow an and Dillon were badly wounded, and a bystander named Geo. Owens is not expect ed to live. The Capitol Geld Mining Co. was organ ized in Butte Thursday of last week to work a gold mine near Helena. The capital stock is 500,000 shares; par value $10 each. Follow. ing are the officers: President, H. L. Frank; V. P. Geo. W. Irvin, II.; Secretary, J. L. Gessler; Treasurer, Lee Mantle; General Manager, James Moffet; other trustees, J. B. Cleveland, W. B. Webb, J. W. Murphy, M. 1 Centerville fell down a shaft 40 feet and re ceived but slight bruises and lacerations; the 1 same evening Willie Laird, a "tool boy" in the St. Lawrence, fell 80 feet, striking from side to side going down, and was hardly i scratched and only one shoulder a little hurt. i A few days before Dr. Bishop was killed by I a fall of a few inches, striking on a soft mat- I tress.--Mner. ion. Samuel T. Hauser returned to-day ahfter an extended eastern visit. Before he had time even to deposit his grip he was sur rounded by a aelegation anxious to hear any information regarding the new smelter. To the inquiries he said: "The smelter is an I assured fast. Work upon it will be begun immediately, and we expect all of Helena's subscribers to stand in with the original 1 propositions made. The smelter will be erected within ten miles of the city." He also reiterated his offer previously made, that of subscribing $10 to every $1subscribed by other citizens of Helena. A Post of the Womans Relief Corps was organized in Helena May 3d-the first post in Montana, with the following offdicers; President-Mrs. Elizabeth C. Fisk. Senior Vice President-Mrs. Alfaratta R. Sanders. Junior Vice President-Mrs. Adelaide M. Sims. Secretary-Mrs. Ella Shaw Wallace. Treasurer--Mrs. Isabella Kirkendall'. Chaplain-Mrs. Frances Roberts Adkin son. Conductor-Mrs. Mary E. Simonton. Guard-Mrs. Maggie 8. Howell. Assistant Conductor-Mrs. Ollie J. Dial. Assistant Guard-Mrs. usie F. Priest. The Mystery of the lurder of John Denn; Madame Eckart Says She Did It. On the night of October 27, 1879, John Denn, a wine merchant, corner Jackson and Wood streets, Helena, was murdered in his cellar - presumably for his money. The mnurder was a brutal one, his head being crushed with some blunt instrument. It cre ated a great sensation, the more so as the perpetrator could not be discovered, and suspicion attached to many innocent as well as the one guilty person. Nearly nine years ha"e passed. Recently Mrs. M. A. Eckart, who has been in the artist and photographic business in Helena for some twenty years, took sick, au6 after a lingering illness, died last week. During a portion of her illness she had as a nurse a Mrs. Holmes, of Helena, said to be trustworthy and reliable, who, after the death of Mrs. Eckart, stated to a Herald reporter that, on her death bed, Mrs. Eckart revealed to her the name of John Denn's murderer, under the injunction that she was not to report it until after her death. The confession was made with all the neces sary tragic accessories of closed doors, stim ulants, ravings, etc. Mrs. Holmes held to her secret until after Mrs. Eckart's death, and then refused to give the name except to protect some innocent party, but under the provocation of "out with it" from Mrs. Eckart's daughter, Mrs. Jesse Schwobe, the nurse sent for the Herald reporter and stated und,.r the most solemn protestations that Mrs. Eckart confessed "I killed John Denn." There are still many doubts as to the truth fulness of the confession, notwithstanding the solemn circumstances under which it was made, and her relatives assert that she was dot in Helena, but in Virginia City, when the murder occurred. It is not im probable legal steps will be taken to deter mine the facts. WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint ? Stiloh's Vitalizer is guaran teed to Cure you. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. " 898 SHILCH'S VITALIZER is what you need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Dizziness, and at isymptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 10 and 76 cents per bottle. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 898 Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Tan Bst T SALV in the world for Cuts, Brmuises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt theum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guar anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refuiided. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by the Dear Lodge Drug Company. [955 y1 N. BENNETT, Pre.Ident. - W. BENNETT, Vice Pres' & Manager. THOS. MORGAN, 8eo'y and Treas'r. BENNETT BROS. COMPANY, -JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN- Fa-r Impieients, Wag.ons and Carriages. Montana Agents for the Following Celebrated Manufacturers: Stueluker Bl.' Fars and siwi I , liflle Bai a Cnd argas, 1 id I St.dler ICarrie la BliWs Esterley Binders, Crown Mowers, Hollingsworth Rakes, Hay Loaders, Saw Mills and Engines, Seeders and Drills, Leffell WaterWheels, Dedrick Hay Presses, Steel and Chilled Sualky and Walking Plows. Also a FULL AND COMPLETE LINE OF HARNESS. From the Cheapest to Hill & Co's Concord-in Team, Single and Double Baggy. Barb Wire, Baling Ties, Fan Mills, Carden Hose and Lawn Sprinklers. In fact a Most Complete Line of all (oods Pertaining to our Business will be found in our Warehouses. AND WE GUARANTEE BETTER GOODS AT LESS MONEY THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE IN MONTANA. CALL IN 971 and see us, whether you wish to purchase or not. PERSONAL. Mrs. W. W. Higgins has returned from Missoula. D. M. Durfee, Esq., returned to Philips burg Wednesday. Messrs. Thos. C. Marshall and A. B. Ham mond, of Missoula, came in from Butte last evening. Constable James'Carten of Granite, is in town, and reports his bailiwick exceedingly peaceful. Mr. C. D. Joslyn went over to Helena Wednesday evening, expecting to return this evening. Mr. S. E. Larabie received a nice present on his return from Tacoma this week-a fine little daughter. U. S. Marshal Kelley is in attendance at the U. S. Court at Butte, and expects to be detained some time. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Fitschen, of Butte, were in town yesterday returning, from a pleasant trip to California. J. H. Duffy, Esq., who has been taking a rest here since Court adjourned, goes up Monday to take a hand in the United States cases-if they are tried. Mrs. Mary L. Knapp and daughter, Miss Nellie, removed here from Helena last week and occupy their residence on Third Street, formerly the H. S. Clark property. Mrs. Wm. Coleman went to Philipsburg this week, having received advices of the serions illness of her mother, Mrs. Wm. Hammond. The lady was better at last ac counts. Deputy Marshal McTague is back from his jury business, and grows eloquent over Spo kane Falls. He says all they need is a few real estate offices to have all businesses rep reseuted. Neils R. Beck, a well known ranchman near town, is quite ill at the Hospital. He says he is going to die, refuses medicine, and has made a will-of which further should his disease prove fatal. Mr. E. T. Huson, many years ago a resi dent of Deer Lodge, then of New Chicago, and latterly of Butte, died of heart disease a few days ago at Spokane Falls, and his re mains were brought to Butte for interment. Charlie Cooper, the old stalwart, was in from Nevada Creek this week and says some of these times there will be a great. mining 4istrict developed near there. The mines are there; they only await some one to de. velop them. The wife of Chief Justice Fuller, of the United States Supreme Court, is a cousin of O. B. O'Rannnn. Faf nf Tn,,f T..nA. as represented, but is very certain his ap pointment was a "surprise" to him. He was a classmate of Minister Phelps. Mr. A. D. Hoss, Foreman of the NEW NorTH-WEsT, is recovering from a severer illness than he anticipated when he finally had to lay down the rule. Mr. Frank H. Shaw has well filled the position, but we will all be glad to see "Abe" around again, when he gets strength and the physician's permission. Mr. Thos. H. Griffith, one of the substan tial and excellent old residents of Hell Gate Valley, was in town Monday-the first visit for a couple of years. (How did he escape jury duty that long?) He has sold his fine farm to Mr. Carson, and expects this autumn to go to California-perhaps only for a visit, possibly to locate. We would regret to lose him from Montana. The St. Louis papers mention with much honor the arrival there of Capt. Plummer, Superintendent of the Granite Mountain Company, and a complimentary banquet is to be given him with a great deal more style and things than he cares for. He has gone on to attend the annual meeting and proba bly to consult with the Company about the location of the new mill. Mr. E. S. Stackpole has returned from his trip east. He says at Cleveland, 0., the sea son was not more advanced than here, but at Athens, Tenn., he sat under the leafy mag nolia trees till near midnight and all the land was a joy of flowers and perfume. Old Athens is a 200-year old town in a gulch; the new town is on the higher grounds, new, enterprising and flourishing. There are great iron mines twelve miles away, to which a railway is now constructed. Works are being put up; the cotton growing and spinning industry is reviving, and the din of industry is augmented by the clink of money. Perhaps, but Lot certainly yet, Mr. S. may conclude to cast his fortunes there. NEW NEWSPAPERS. Two Very Creditable Debutantes in the Field. We received this week Vol.1, No. 2 of the Missoula Gazette, an 8 column folio pub lished by the Missoula Publishing Co.-W M. Beckford, President, F. G. Higgins, Sec retary and Treasurer, W. J, McCormick, Editor and H. M. Pierce, Manager. It is a decidedly handsome paper, with all new and well selected type, and with Major McCor mick as editor will be a Democratic power in the Territory. We welcome him back, even if bat for the campaign, and trust the Gazette will have abundant success. Another handsome newcomer is the Mon tana Register, published at Bozeman, with George Alderson as editor and publisher. It, too, is printed on clean faced, new and tasty type and makes us feel rather embarrased in our old clothes. The salutatory is well writ ten, and indicates clearly it will advocate Prohibition in Montana. While it does not ignore the value of "moral suasion" it thinks no one should find fault if the temperance movement should "crystalize in the form of a statutory enactment absolutely prohibiting the manufacture, importation and sale of alcoholic liquors as a beverage," or why any good citizen should find fault with the application of the law in any com munity where a majority of the people are in favor of it. It will be independent in poli tics as far as the old parties are concerned. We believe Mr Alderson is capable and conscientious in the line of work he has un dertaken, and however it may differ as to methods for the general good we bid him welcome to the field and trust the right and he best may prevail. A Woman's Discovery. "Another wonderful discovery has been made, and that too by a lady In this county. Disease fastened its clutches upon her and for seven years she withstood its severest tests, but her vital organs were undermined and death seemed imminent. For three months she coughed incessantly and could not sleep. She bought of us a bottle of Dr. King's New Discoveay for Consumption and was so much relieved on taking the first dose that she slept all night, and with one bottle has been miraculously cured. Her name is Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write W. C. Ham rick & Co., of Shelby, N. C. Get a free trial bottle at the Deer Lodge Drug Co's drug store. 94ri THE INCORPORATION MATTER The Map Completed and Petition Circulated No time has been lost by the committee in having a map prepared of the lands within the proposed incorporation boundaries, and defining the three wards or districts as may be, whether the census shows 1,50Oor less in habitants. The newly included portions ex tend the east boundary to a line running north and south through the Schlicting house; the north boundary running east and west about 100 feet beyond Dr. W. W. Hig gins' residence. The area included is about 440 acres. The committee has established the districts or wards by east and west lines across the entire town site. The First ward includes everything north of Second Street; the Second ward all between Second and Fourth Streets, and the Third ward all south of Fourth street. This seems to be the best division that could be made, the First and Second wards including both residence and business portions of the town, so that there will be community of interest in each. Mr. O'Bannon prepared the petition, which was circulated yesterday, and this will be presented to the Commissioners at their next meeting, that a suitable person may be selected to take the census, which will deter. mine whether it is to be a town or city of the second class. If there should be a special meeting of the Commissioners this month it would greatly expedite matters, as the elec tion on incorporation could then be ordered at the June session, and it will take over two months thereafter, at best, to set the government in operation. FROM CALIFORNIA. The Genial Growler Blushes in the Presence of tile Berry Crop. Correspondence New North-West. SAN FRANCISCO. April 28, 1888.-''Satur. day," eh! That means a half holiday for bank clerks, city officials and jobbing mer chants, with a full attendance at the race track. CALIFORNIANS ARE FOND OF SPORTS, i. e., horse races, theaters, etc., and right royally they patronize them, whether old residents or country people. Mrs. James Brown Potter has come and gone, leaving the impression that she has been over adver tised. She has endeavored to corral a pro fession to which she can hardly at this time of life, adapt herself. A pretty face, good figure and Worth's dresses are about all there is of her. The stock market is by no means what it used to be. The variations in values afford no windfalls for insiders, nor crumbs for the J se *' LqUa usuies bU.i THE NEVADA BANK, owned by the mining syndicate of this coast, Mackey, Fair, Flood and Hopkins, is about to change hands. They offer to open sub scription books and when 25,000 shares at $100 each are taken to turn over the assets, amounting to $3,000,000, to a new set of officials to be elected by the new stockhold ers. This looks vastly like drawing out of busi ness on the coast. It is rumored on the street that Flood crippled its resources in the wheat deal $1,600,000, and a further amount of millions in the coffee deal in New York Fair was called upon to take the Presidency and straighten out its affairs. Flood and family remove to Europe. It is supposed that will be the final destination of Mackey. At all events, if the shares are not all taken by June 1st they say they will wind up the concern and retire from business. Thus the greatest factor in the business and mining interest of the coast withdraws nearly a hundred millions capital from California and Nevada to enrich some other country than their own. Such is the rumor. PRAYING FOR RAIN. All good California people are now praying for rain. The dews of heaven, no, not even the dense morning fog, will revive the with ering wheat and barley. A half crop of cereals is now the general prediction of old timers. Strawberries, cherries and raspberries, (the latter two in limited quantity,) have just made a blushing entree and look deli cious. OLD JAKE. Cleveland not endorsed by 300 Democrats in Montana. RocklXyl Mountain Husbandman, 3d. Itis, indeed, a matter of serious regret to note the lack of independence manifested by the Democratic Central Committee of the Territory, which convened last week in Helena. We are reliably informed that there was not a free trader on the committee or a single one who endorsed President Cleve land's message, and to their credit they ap pointed anti- Cleveland men to represent the Territory at the national Democratic conven tion at St. Louis. But they capped the cli max by passing a resolution endorsing Gro ver Cleveland and the administration. Why men representing a Territory whose every interest is protection, should endorse a free trade policy and administration, a man who has proved false to the only principle in the national Democratic platform effecting the welifare of the Territories, and whose policy towards our people has robbed them of mail facilities justly due, and which is calculated to clog the wheels of progress is more than we can tell. We believe it is the duty of every citizen of the Territory, of whatever politics, to resent tile wrong offered our young and promising industries and re buke the administration that refuses ade quate mail service to the struggling civiliza tion of the Rocky mountains, while It conm plains of the millions accumulating annually in the national treasury, to resent the at tempt to annihilate one of our most promis ing industries,the wool interest, and pander instead to British gold. Cleveland is not endorsed in Montana, notwithstanding what the party organs say, by even five hundred Democrats, and should there be an issue where an expression could be had Mr. Cleve land would find it out. BORN. LAnLABIE-In Deer Lodge, May 6th, 1888, to Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Larabie, a daughter. CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath secured, by Shilo;'s Catarrh Remedy Price 80 cents. Nasal Injector free. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 898 JUST RECEIVED, A stock of Summer Hats for Ladies, Misses and Children. Also Lace Caps, Rib- r bons, Laces and other trimmings. All are a invited to come and see these goods. 983 2t Mns. D. EDMONSON. :N-TEW TO-DA'Y Notice--Timber Culture United States Land Office, Helena, Montana, May 5,1888. Before the Register and Receiver: Complaint having been entered at this office by Henry C. Koenker against WILLIAM J. PALMER for failure to comply with law as to Timber-Culture entry No. 21, dated September 15, 1879, upon the N . 8 . B X NNit ), Section 10, Twp 9 N, Range 10 the cancellation or sa oientrys conte.uant allogia that said claimant never broke or in any manner col tivated any of said land, the said parties are hereby summoned to appear at this office on the 30th day of June. 1888, at 10 o'clock a. m., to respond and fur nish testimony concerning said alleged failure. Testi. mony to he used at said hearing will be taken before William Facer, Justice of the Peace, at his office in Garrison, in said County, on the 23d day of June, 1888, commencing at 10 o'clock, a. m. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. F. ADKINeON, Att'y. 9.83 4 Notice of Final Settlement. In the Probate Court, Deer Lodge L County, Montana Territory. In the matter of the estate of A. B. Harrison, de ceased. Notice is hereby given that Mrs. E. C. Harrison. Administratrix of the estate of A. B. Harrison, de ceased, has rendered and presented for final settle ment and filed in said Court, her final account of her administration and for distribution of said estate: and that Saturday, the 20th day of May, 1888, being a day of a term of said Court, to-wit: of the March team, A. D. 1888, at ten o'clock a. m., at the Court room of said Court in the Court House in the town and County of Deer Lodge. Montana, has been duly appointed by said Court for the settlement of said account and the distribution of said estate, at which time and place any person interested in said estate may appear and file his exceptions in writing to said account and contest the same. Wx. II. TmurPaT, Clerk. 983 3It SHERIFF'S SALE The Foster-Estes Mercantile Company, Plaintiffs, vs. David Sinclair, Octavia Sinclair, Defendants. TO0 BE SOLD AT SHERIFF'S SALE, on Satur day. May 216th. A. D. 1888 at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m of said day. in front of the Court House door, In the town and County of Deer Lodge, M. T., under and by virtue of an Order of Sale in the above entitled cause, issued out of the District Court of the Second Judicial District, in and for the County of Deer Lodge, Territory of Montana, to-wit: That certain lot or parcel of ground situated in the Town of Anaconda, Deer Lodge County. Montana Territory, described as follows: Lot Nlamber eight, (8) in Block Number fifty-eight, (59) as it appears in the plot of said town of Anaconda, with the buildings and improvements thereon. Law COLUaxN, Sheriff of Deer Lodge County. May let, 1888. 962 4t Stockholders' Meeting. Office of Princeton Mining Company, of Montana, BUTTr Crry, Montana, April 27, 1888. Notice is hereby given that the regular annual meeting of stockholders' of the Princeton Mining Co. will be held on Monday, May 14th, 1888, at the office of the Company (law office of W. W. Dixon) in Butte City, Silver Bow County, Montana. CHnu. C. RuxeGa. Pres't. R. BnsRGER, Sec'y. 982 St ST. Louts, May 1st, 1888. The annual meeting of the stockholders of this Company will be held in the Company's office at Granite, Deer Lodge Co., Montana Territory, on Wednesday. May 16th, 1888, at 12 o'clock, noon, for the purpose of electing nine [9J trustees to serve dur ing the year beginning October 17th, 1888. Polls open from 12 o'clock, noon, until 4 o'clock p. m. Books for the transfer of stock will be closed from 3 p. m. May 5th until 10 a. m. May 17th, 1888. L. M. RuxsrY, President. Attest: JoaN T. FIxLD, Secretary. 98 S2t STOCKHOLDERS'S MEETING. Office Gold Hill Mining Company, ST. Louis, Lo.. April 25, 1888. The annual meeting of the stockholders for the election of trustees of the Gold Hill Mining Company will be held at the office of the Company at Pioneer, Deer Lodge County, Montana Territory, on Friday, May 18,1888. Polls open from 12 o'clock, noon, until 4 o'clock, p. m. Gold Bill Mining Company, L. M. Ruxsar, President. Attest: PAUL A. Fuss, Secretary. 823 t Notice for Final Proof. U. 8. LAND OfFFICE, Helena, M. T., May 1, 1888. c Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver at Helena, Montana, on June 12, 1888, via ABEL DALLAS, Who made Homestead Application No. 1851 for the N % SEM, N 3 SWP Sec. 98, Tp 14 N, R8 W. lie names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land. viz Angus Cameron, Frederick Hooper, Daniel S. Herrin, Harland J. Herrin. all of Lincoln. Montana. 982 61 S. W. LAN(HORNE, Register. NOTICE FOR FINAL PROOF. LAND OFFICE, HELBNa, Mont.. May 1, 1888. Notice is hereby riven that the following-named settler has flied notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that saiiLproof will be made before the Register and Receive at Helena, Montana, on June 12, 1888, viz: DANIEL S. HERRIN, Who made Homestead application No. 1799 for the EH NE , and B 3E SE M Sec. 34, Tp 14 N, I 9 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his caon tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, vis: Angus Cameron, Abel Dallas, John Woode and Frederick Hooper, all of Lincoln. Mont. 982-6t S. W. LtNGRORNE, Register. IMPORTED FRENCH HORSES. A Car Load Now on Sale at Helena. Messrs. Kemp & Lowery (H. C. Lowery) have new at Helena, brought direct from their great 4,000 acre French horse farm at Normal, Ills., a car load of imported, registered, Percheron horses selected and imported in a lot of 137 from France this season. Kemp & Lowery are well known to Montanians, have had many years' exper ience in this business, are men of the highest commercial standing. They buy for cash, guarantee their stock as represented in the Percheron Stud book, sell at fair mar gins, and when they give time for payment will expect strangers to give them paper worth 100 cents on the dollar. They invite all desiring the best grade of Percheron horses to give them a call at Helena, and will be gla4 to show their stock to all visi tors. 982 2t SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for you. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 89 GEORGE COCKRELL, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. J. I. CASE EselnES ANnTnRESHERP, McCormick Harvesters and Mowers, Peter Schuttler Wagons, Drills, Seeders and Cultivators, Sulky and Walking Plows, BARBED, BALING AND BINDING WIRE, Genuine Hollingsworth Hay Rakes, Bill's Concord and Peter's Team and Buggy Harness, Will handle only first-class Goods and guarantee prices lower than any other Implement House in the Territory. S1 tf DEER LODCE Restaurant 1 Bakery, [Rear of Favorite Saloon] Meals at all Hours, Day and Night. Board by the Week. Day or Meal. Everything New, Neat and Clean. Fresh Bread Every Day. Having purchased the above establishment, I assure my customers of First Class Meals and courteons attention at all hours. N. B.-Families can procure firstclass Fresh Bread every day in the week. Give me a call. ALBERT NEITZ, 970.rf proprtIor