Newspaper Page Text
sR OF FORESTERS.AC$ý o 60,A , md 1; - o rd ia 5l 6, A.v te 0 to. at t me ved h0 ilS ra 'clIock NatON UnoCli.Al ORDER OF IRON HALL. O Branch No. 630 of the order of Union Hall. on the Aret san d 1Fkd Ordhe r are Co all invited to I MonNDONNALL, C. .6 ORDER OF UNIlTED WORKMEN. y L No. 13, hO. U. W., meets *ide RO T wi Td Nof each month, at Unon p . V,.itln Brethren are cordially In. J. j. E. VAN GUNDY, N. W. .ens Beco-rd ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC. bgAN hies at Union Hall, second and fourth *010.80! ° t~ell invinthat 7.8 tpat~md. Visiting Corn ro ~,Adjutnt.~ H. A. Sxvan, P. C. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Lodg 4. 6. K. of P., meets every 0+1'eoning at 7.80 o'clock, at Union v Brethren are cordially invited [ btpreehtlOSEPHiWnDONNALL, C.C. g SCciiRO ER, K. of R.&. 965 HNTANA UNION1 TIME TABLE. Vs a earture of Trains at Deer Lodge, 0r01l Tain Effect May 12, 1838. Bound South. Bound North. 12.27p. m. No.3 Exp.., 6.15 p. m ¶O4s11fO 7.15 a.mu. No.Sfreigt, 8.35 p.ma aroB.7.27 p. m. Noi1B. tH.11.05 a. in c0HTIHERN rACIFIC AT GARRISON. 1a west bound limited express 11 45 a. m. So swest bound express.....5.00 a. in. No icast bound limited express 5.5.3 p. mn. a least bound express.....11.35 a. mn. All wlails at Deer Lodge post offce close 20 dinaka before departure of trains. ~~ith and Death Notices inserted Tarnaformstion thereof is sent to this olfice. frtifi otices, Resolutions of Condolence, isii) Meetings, etc., wall be charged for at adver~itisig rates. IIj eyersaisduly authorased Agent of Pr ~ NORTH*WEST. He will be on the asfew days. and subscribers on his route spctfully requested to make payment to tie. sPECIAL NOTICES. ill Adrerttsemeflts in this Department coat 15 0ser lise fori frst ineertaoan, and 10 ceants per iafo subsequent iunseitiofls. vDU SALE.--One Improved Singer Sewing Ma. fchine, nwil be said at a discount. Also one I Ssaby Carriage, which will 5l50 be sold at a die int lrqrire of John H. Anms. 989 tf o'o sALE OR RENT.-A No. 1 Estey Grand rCabinet Piano, as Rood as new, In first-classe on titian, tor sale cheap, or would rent to caretal par.. nra inqaire of B. A. McPHERSON1 S tfl AtR. L.Bonner &Co's. p0w SALE.-A No. 1 Hay Ranch. on French Gulch Screek about two males from Big Hole river. Aotd0 eaud of cattle sand 20 head of good Amern. so Serses will be sold separately, or with the ranch eitheaoption of the purchaser. kor further partion Insinquire at the ranch or address MILTON JONES, ga if Divide, Silver Bow county, Montana. EXCURSION RATES TO NATIONAL PARK Half Fare Trom All Northern Pacific ata tiens to Livingston and Return. A circular has been issued by the Northern Pacific Company to agents from which ex. tracts are as follows: ST. PAUL, Minnesota. I Agents Bismnarok to Massoula, inclusive: The Yeliowstone PArk i. open to tourists, and to induce as much travel as possible tram your station we will make one fare for the roand trip to Livingston and return to bana fida tourists on the following condi- Ii linus: The passenger to pay you in advance P arn around trip excursion ticket to Livings- 51 ian and returan, and in addition thereto pay tar either thea 130.00 or 140.00 ticket sold at Livingston, covering all expenses as per ci pamphlet herewith, which will give you full iinfaration. Tan will give the passenger a prepaid or der ou the agent at Livingston, calling for each ticket as be may desire, and stamping the order with your office stamp. Limit ' your excursion tickets to 40 clays from date of S pate. Close nale September 27th. CacAS. S. FsEE, Gen. P. and T. Agt. a * a * This makes a -very reasonable rate to the Perk fromn all N. P. stations. We advise all visitors to buy the 640.00 ticket at Livingston. This is good for fie days, board, lodging tald transportataon. Then make up traveling graups of 3, 5 or 7, and on arriving at the Nan~moth Hot Springs H~otel engage a "reoed trip driver, team and conveyance" train the Wakefield Stage Company. They will let you have it an extra day without extra cbarge, and it is "all the same" as a chartered car. You will have to pay 14 for ihs extra day's board and lodging, but It live, you just about the time required to make the trip comfortably and enjoy all the lights in the Park. Try one of those "seven passenger" chariots for a delightful trip. 11121 cf GEORGE COOKUBELL, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. J. I. CWas Enemas e n Tauxauxas, iMeCormick Harvesters and Mowers, Peter Schnttler Waeons, Drills, Seeders and Cultivators, Sulky and Walking Plows, BARBED, BALING AND BINDING WIRE, Genuine Holllngsworth Hay Rakes, llll's Concord and Peter's Team and Buggy Harness, Wilt handle only flrat-class Goods and guarantee lmte, loer than any other Implement Hous In the FARMtERS I A Word From Bennett Bros. Company. D~esiring to be considered in the race for Inur trade, and knowing at the same time thuat we have the beat line of goods made, we I wish to call your attention to the fact that we are selling lower than any dealer In the business. For proof of this assertion we de sire you to write us for prices on Crown kowers, Hollingsworth Rakes, Esterly Twine Binding Harwesters, Manila and Sisal Twine, Schuttler and Studebaker Farm Wagons, Barb'Wlre, Harness, Plows, in fact Ilyihing you may need in our line, and you will be convinced that for prices and goods we cannot he equalled. EspecIally for cash ilo we name the lowest prices ever before quoted in Montana. Write us. Respectfully, 993tt BENNETT BROs. Co. W. W. HIGGINS, WHoLasALE AND RETAIL G'rROGER! KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND & Complete Aisortment 0! Goods -IN RIS LINE Which he offers on as good terms as any house in the Territory. olae Agent for the "CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS.' Agent for the Celebrated Snow Flake Flour. 4GRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. We have a good stock of 1'roat aiil Rear Cut Chsampion lovers, CHAMPION STEEL BINDERS, Oeanal Two-horse Hollingiworih Hay Rakes, ansi Repairs for all of the above. Also a saplsendids assortment of HAY FORKS, SCrTaH~s and SNATHSs, etc. There is aao better Moachine made than the Claamapiona, and tee well not be under sold byi (Ly H-ouse iee ths Territory. ZENOR & TR ASK, 687 tf Deer Lodge, M. T. Reward of 51150. Deer Lodge Rod & Gun Club, May 2d, 1888. It hvingcometo the notice of this club tha sme eronor persons are engaged In unlawfully olataining fish in this county and disposing of the same, this club hereby offers a reward of 61150. which will be paied by the treasurer thereof on evidence convicting any person or persons of trapping, sleinin or Osing Jiowdler for tha destruction of huh in 51y of~ he lakee, streams or waters in Deer aaiesg Cofnthe M. T., emptying Into the trib 4treofheColumbia river. PETRa VALIToN, President. Joxtx F. STRAUHAL, SAMg. ,l spring Ovorcoatz, Spring utat andgock Wear, In all Diferent Styles and Colorings. NONE EXCEL AND FEW EQUAL. THE SPRING STYLES -OF HATS! Stiff Felts, Cassimers, Fedoras and Crushers. A COMPLETE STOCK OF The Celebrated Turner & Johnston and Mnr phy French Calf, HAND-SEWED BOOTS. a SHOES, SEAL OR CAMELEOPARD TOPS, [n Bals, Button and Congress-of all Widths and Styles. Dr Ladies' Shtoe Dlegartiit Is as complete as any in Montana, comprising all of the Latest Styles and Best Makes, and AT BED-ROCK PRICES. TO ARRIVE WITHIN THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS, CictI, phl~tiy Sad Will Pipcr. RECIVED AND EN ROUTE 10 Cases Wall Paper, 50 Pieces of Carpet, Comprising the latest Shades and Colorings in Moquette, Body Brussels, Velvets, Three ply and Ingrains. Fancy Patterns in Uphol stering Goods, Mats and Matting. irr Our Stock of Family and heavy Gro ceries is Always Complete. Judging from our constantly increasing sales, show ing that the Trade in general is satisfied with our way of doing business, we shall always adhere to the Strictly One Price System, handling only first-class goods. FouI weights and prices just as represented. Respectfully, E. I.Rooni& Co. DEER LODGE, M. T. BUTTE OPERA HOUSE BURNED. Everything but the Four Walls in Ashes, and a Loss of $50,000. On the 27th of July, 1885, the Butte Grand Opera House, costing nearly 840,000, was opened with the eclat proper in the dedica tion of one of the handsomest opera houses in the West. On Monday evening of this week it was totally destroyed by fire, only the four walls remaining, and they to all in tents and purposes useless. The opera house was owned by a stock company. The lose is estimated at 850,000, on which there was $9,600 insurance. Manager Maguire's loss is estimated by him at $10,000 - largely in wardrobe, library, M8S. pianos, furnishings, etc. The fire broke out about 8:15 p. m. The Adele Payne company was to appear that evening in "The Wages of Sin." Some 60 y or 70 people had already taken seats, and the curtain was still down. Over the stage are hung the "sky borders." When the gas was tl turned on a jet puffed out, igniting one of it them which was probably swayed toward a the jet at the instant by a draft. In a few ti seconds the flame was raging among the mass P of inflamable material overhead. A good o system of perforated pipes had been put in P overhead, as is done in all well regulated JE theaters, and by which, on turning a tap, a shower of water is thrown over the entire stage. Manager Maguire, as quick as the C C fire started. ran to the tap and turned it on. C The connection below had become disar* r ranged somehow. This sealed the fate of the building. Soon the curtain ropes burned C away, dropping the curtain to the stage, and e the furnace of flame swept out Into the audi- t torium, was sucked up the dome into the space between the coiling and the dome and E was beyond control. I The audience was not aware for a time that I the stage was on fire. When it became ap parent they went out quietly, some even stopping, it is said, to demand checks at the door. The Adele Payne company, with their wardrobes all in the building and partly scattered about, got them together as rapidly as possible and saved the greater portion, al though some of them went on the street in rather scant costume. The fire companies were delayed some little time in locating the fire and getting on streams were turned on the opera house and adjoining property. The former was past saving, but all the rest east and west were1 saved-Odd Fellows' hall getting a portion of the roof burned. The loss of Butte's beautiful temple of the drama is much to be regretted. It was a very creditable building, ani since its completion Mr. Maguire has prsne te spom ot best dramatic star" in America. We hope it will be replaced with one as good, the prospects are not encouraing e ",pull together" o public en issfr thle benefit of the city. That is whyla with less advantages, has surpassed it in eferythilg except its resources and products IWho will be the "Sam Hauser" of Butte? IOr will she ever have one? it takes money, nerve, indomitable will, fertility confidn resource nee~esa nry ulcourage that will make a successful chargee from the last diteh, and a municipal patriot is m pervading every thought, but it wins. There never was a better field-who is the man? uA SURE CURE FOR PILES. andrmI obhintnt haes cburedl Bln BlIeedinga~ Iat1~ abob h otherb Ointm JH wl~,Aent, eercigltoc, csa I tu morallaysaas n olicgvs instant relief' D.Ol o Pier is prepl Onmet aressd onlforthies r. and itching of the private arSoald nothing else. Every box is warranted. O prichydrn1 gist. o et by ma~il on wigreceipt ofpice, S greet'box. 989 JlHyO 'outs, M.T. 3 .Oiis g~~De LCAL BREVITIES.' Goddpres5 1s being made on the Col. Sells' ciroei, a fairly good one, has made eldtans" an Montana and gone to greener "I will be doing business in the new store Aug. 1," says John O'Neill, and a fine place it will be, too. Mr. A. P. Winslow calls special attention in this issne to his fine line of Optical Goods. Give him a call. That Main street row of brick store houses is approaching completion, and will be a handsome block. Butte Is devising some method of giving Manager John Maguire a big material bene fit. He deserves it. Rev. A. P. Bishop contemplates building a residence in Deer Lodge if he can find a pleasant location at reasonable figures. We trust he will find it. Charlie Carr, of Butte, this week bought a fine team of black hearse horses from Mr. H. G. Ward. They were raised by Mr. Luke Finn, of Nevada Valley. A couple of prospectors rigged up a barge near the bridge and started down the river a few days ago. This Is the first departure from that wharf for a good many years. The Rocky Mountain Telegraph line Is ex tending its wire along the Montana Central Railroad between Butte and Helena, and it is rumored will build from Anaconda to Philipsburg. There will be a meeting of the Deer Lodge Democratic Club at the court room, Friday evening, July 27, 1888, at 8:00 o'clock p. wn. sharp. All members are especially requested to he present. 994 it Da. J. H. OWINGs, President. Manager Ed. P. Mills, who was down from the Champion Monday, says an assay from one of the stringers In the Champion shaft at a depth of 150 feet went 215 ozs. In silver and $12 in gold. The rock is working better In the abaft and good progress is being made. Mr. C. J. Kading, late foreman of the Silver Bow Mining Co.'s shops at Butte, this week purchased Gilbert & Elliott's black- 1 smith shop, Deer Lodge, and Is prepared to do all kinds of machinist work, as well as genoral blacksmithing. See his "ad" In this issue. Mr. Larabie informs us Bonner & Larabie will at once put a stand pipe and hose on the stage of Cottonwood Hall as a protection against fire. They also propose to put in direct five-foot exit doors from the auditor ium. Both propositions are highly commend able. At Washington Park Course, Chicago, July 14th, the 3-year old colt "Hamlet"-sire Regent, dam by Longfellow-bred by Kohrs & Bielenberg, and sold by them to B. C. Holly when a yearling, won first place in the 1-mile race. The Regent stock will be heard from. Bishop Galloway, of the Methodist Epis copal Church South, accompanied by Rev. E. J. Stanley, were in town Monday en route to the Conference at Butte. Bishop Galloway preached at the Christian church Monday evening. Rev. Moore accompanied them to Butte. Agent McCaig, of Butte, states to the Inter-Mountain that the Montana Union and Northern Pacific will shorten their time be tween Butts and Helena on and after August 1st to the same time now made on the Cen tral. The run into Anaconda and out is to be abandoned. A couple of Assyrians, or "Siberians," as l the children called them, or natives of some other land, wearing the red fez bead gear and selling queer trinkets "did" the tows a couple of days this week. They looked like a couple of meteoric incidents flitting along the orbit of Sells' circus. Mr. S. E. Larabie's 6-year old mare "Pheon," shipped to Kentucky last year, won the 2d, 4th and 5th heats in the big race at Lexington, Ky., July 24th, in 2:24, 2:26 and 2:291. His 3-year old gelding, Don Regent, didn't have such good fortune in Chicago a few days before, being pushed into the fence in a big start and breaking a leg. It was feared be would have to be killed. On Thursday evening, July 19th, a fash of lightning killed a horse and a mare and colt belongin to Phil B. Evans, and grazing in one of his fields. Mr. Frank Mason, living on an adjoining ranch, and an employs, were severely stunned by a stroke of lightning the same evening. This is the first disaster from lightning we have heard of in the valley this seaon8, unless it was lightning that fired Oleson's hay. Notwithstanding its coming had not been as well advertised in. the Montana newspa pers as Sell's circus was, the eclipse of the moon came on at the pr~per hour Sunday evening and lasted over five hours. We believe it reached totality during tbe exhi bition, but our almanac isn't adjusted to this locality and the night was too cloudy for a good observation. Just while we think of It, we desire to mention that in about three or four weeks from now will be the heat time to visit the Yellowstone National Park. The nearest to the 1st of September you can strike moon light eveniligs is the best time to go there. The early part of September is almost uni versally fine weather, burt the moonlight is an imporiant element of enjoyment, even if you haven't your best girl along or are on the sunset side of life. We want to avoid the expression that there are no files on Montana this yeal, but It seems proper to mention somehow the absence of flies here this year. It Is said that absence indicates a sickly season, but probably all there is in that is that they dine off poisonous matter and leave less of it to permeate the atmosphere. Anyhow, we re joice that they are noticeable by their ab. sence. Mr. Robert Wilson, formerly of Gold Creek and a well known resident of this County, returned this week from Alaska. He says the population is increasing quite rapidly about Juneau City. On Forty Mile Creek; where 40 men took out $100,000 last year, a large number are working this year and it is expected a greater amount will be taken out. He thinks a majority of the peo ple in Alaska are old Montanians, or have at some time lived here. Not only Douglas Island, with its famous mine, is yielding enormously, but on several other islands and on the main land good quartz is reported, and the region bids fair to develop well. Mr. Nelson's partners, H. Appleton and John Graden, have gone to the Yukon, and the word he has from there will determine the question of his returning. Farmers who are alive to the importance of procuring the best and most improved Farm Tmplements, 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 Har rows, Planet Jr. Cultivators and Seeders, Case Sulky and Walking Plows, Glidden Barb Wire, Solid Comfort and Economy Plows, strowbridge Sowers. Cooper's Sheep Dip, Sahuttler Wagons and the genuine Hol lingsworth Hay Bakes. In addition he con stantly keeps on hand a large and well selected stock of Harness and Saddles, Bale Ties, Scrapers, Wheelbarrows, Grlrdstones, and in fact everything usually kept by Im llemeut Houses. stop That Cough. Great danger often results from neglected coughs, and it will not do to experiment witliniedicuines boomed by imported testimo nials of parties wo~kvery existenCe iss ques tionable. The proper d i to al ways keep in your cupboard a bottle of Acker's English Remedy, which has proved so satisfactory to our own fellow citizens.: Read this home testimonial, Oct. 8, 1887. I have been suffering some time from a painful chronic cough, and have used Shiloh's and other medicines without experiencling btteleas Aof i Acker's C English Remedy, which has oured me. I firmly believe that for affec tions of the throat and chest it possesses marvelous curative powers.h e THOMAS MOUGAN, (with Bennett Bras). Acker's Blood Elixt ean crkerlabl engls Acewedy f or coougohsthe most creliable medi nes on the arket, are for sale by all drug gists; in Deer Lodge only oos Da Co. DEATH OP ARILS R. BECK. The Disposition He Madeof 3is property' Mr. Neils B. Beck, known to almost every one in the County, died at St. Joseph's Hos pital last Saturday, and was burled from the Christian Church Sunday. He was one of the earliest settlers here and had a fine farm east of town. He came from Utah, having dissolved his relations with Brigham Young's church, but retained strange religious hallu cinations. For many years fe was a devout believer in the Jesus Christ that was being raised in the vicinity of Walla Walls, and is believed to have sent the confidence opera tors who were palming it off as the new Messiah some $14,000 in money. Its death ended that hallucination. Then he believed in other fanaticisms until finally the Salva tion Army struck his fancy and he sent them considerable money, giving $1,000 last year to the New York outfit. Meantime, how ever, he has been a quite frequent attendant at the Christian Church here, and desired Rev. Dunlap to conduct the services, which was done. Mr. Beck, was industrious, hon est and sincere, but he was a religious mono maniac, and while stinting himself in the comforts of life let his mopey flow like water in the gratification of his religious fancies. He put away two wives many years ago, and has since lived alone. In his will, out of an aggregate estate of over $37,000, he left these two wives respectively 5300 and $200 each. To the Salvation Army he left 54,500. Of this $2,000 goes to build a church for them in Salt Lake City; $1,500 goes to their work in Denmark; 5500 goes to them in San Pete County, Utah. and 5500 to them in Deer Lodge when the ozeoutnot arb prepared to pay it and they begin bsilness. -1o his sons Erastus Beck and Simon T. Beck, and his daughters, Mrs. Margaret Osborne and Mrs. Annie Stevens, of Spring City, Utah, he left 55,000 each, and an equal share of the re mainder of his estate after other bequests and expenses are paid. To eight nieces and nephews he left 5200 and 5300 each. To St. Joseph's Hospital $75, to the Christian Church $125, to the Episcopal Church $50, to the Presbyterian Church $50, to the Josephite Church 550. He requested that his son Erastus, who has been with him some months, and Mr. L. C. Hansen act as his administrators, and they will apply for letters testamentary. Mr. Erastus Beck pro poses to remove here at once. The real property is estimated at $13,000 and the per sonal property at $24,000. No More Small Pox. It is with much pleasure we state that there has been no case of small pox devel oped in Deer Lodge in the past two weeks. Little Mamie Larabie is convalescent, but is still kept isolated and will be until next week, when she will be past all danger of contagion, and the building she has occupied, with all its contents, will be burned down. It is the evidence of the medical gentlemen in attendance that Lucien Woolfolk and Mamie Larable had small pox. There has been no spread of the disease, although Mar shal Kelley and others, not suspecting the disease, visited Mr. Woolfolk until a couple of days before he died. After it was pro nounced small pox the cases were very care fully quarantined. But we cite the matter to add this to the accumulated evidence that in the summer time in Montana, small pox is not as contagious as it is in lower altitudes and latitudes, and by that care which should always be exercised in case of infections or contagious diseases, it can be confined to original cases and suppressed. It is much less to be dreaded in a community than diph theria. We do not believe there is any dan ger of further cases in Deer Lodge. It would not be justice to cl'ose this men tion without saying a word for six-year-old Mamie Larabie. She has been a veritable little heroine. When told she had the small pox and what it meant, and on Dr. Amsden's direction that she should be isolated, she seemed to appreciate it all thoroughly, went with Mrs. Drew, of Butte, (who as a matter of personal kindness came down to take care of her), to the play house, a neat cottage in a remote corner of Mr. Larabie's yard, and there remained wholly alone, except her nurse and the doctor, through all the distress of her illness, without even a murmur or appeal for her mother, father, brothers or sisters. She even enjoined upon them to stay away until she was well. When she convalesced she asked that they come on the porch where she could see and talk to them at a distance; and now from her outdoor cot she watches the children play far off, while her kind nurse and Miss May Woolfolk are her only companions, but never yet has mur mured at her exile. Of course one can appre ciate what this separation was to the palents, and how the mother suffered, for Mrs. Lara bie's altar Is at the domestic fireside and her children are her idols, but it took the sharp eat barb from sorrow that little Mamie was such a heroine. rlTHE OSBORNE NEW NO.4 LIGET-RUNNING I Mowers, and all Osborne Extras, now at JTohn O'Neill's. 9o0 tf KILLED NEAR ELLISTON. George Carpenter Caved On in an Open Cut. While engaged in running an open cut last Sunday for a lead owned by the Hidden Treasure Company near Elliston a cave came in, burying a young man named George Carpenter in the debris, and probably causing almost instant death. It required three or four hours work by four men to exhume him from the debris. His remains were brought to Elliston, where It was deemed best to hold a Coroner's Inquest, and J. M. Hartwell, J. P., being sent for, went over and held the examination on Monday. The following is the substance of the verdict: "That on the 22d day of July, 1888, the said George Carpenter did accidentally come to his death at about 15 minutes of 3 o'clock in the afternoon at a working of the Hidden Treasure mine by a caving In of a wall of solid working. And we believe from the evidence that said caving in was unforeseen and unavoidable. (Signed,) Henry Haupt, N. A. Strand, T. E. Wilson, John Tilman, G. E. Kennedy, E. A. Johnson." The remains were buried at Elliston, the Hidden Treasure Company furnishing a fine coffin and bearing all expenses. Mr. Carpenter was raised near Sacramento, California, and was of French-Scotch par entage, his speech having a strong Frencn accent. He said his father still resided there, but a letter to him had been returned unde livered. He was well thought of by his asso ciates and regarded as a very excellent, liberal hearted young man. "Take Out My Ad." "Take my 'ad' out." So said John Bielen berg and so said Jno. F. Strauhal, of Klein schmidt & Co., the other day. These are the usual words intended to strike terror to the heart of the newspaper man. But when they each explained that their 'ads' had brought them immediate notice of valuable horses advertised for as strayed or stolen; that the animals had all been recovered thereby at mere nominal expense after days of riding the range had been wasted, we have thought it the newspaper man's turn to extract com fort from the remark. The Kleinschmidt & Co. horses were found in the neighborhood of French Gulch, we believe, and Harry C' Reyes, of Washington Gulch, notified John Bielenberg that his horse was there. There seems little doubt he was stolen from the Kohrs & Bielenberg stable, ridden to the vicinity of Keyes' and turned loose by vome one jumping the country. On the night of June 1st Mrs. Kohrs heard a commotion in the stable. Next morning Mr. Kohrs' favor ite riding horse was gone and the halter left in the bin. Mr. Kohrs was away. Mr Bie lenberg felt that he would like to be "away" when "Con" returned and that horse was gone; but he is back again all right, and there are no casualties to report. MonAzL-Subscribe for the NEw NoarTt WEsT. LIME. LIME. Having appointed Messrs. A. Kleinschmidt & Co. my agents for Deer Lodge and vicinity ou will at all times be able to get a irst-class article of lime by applying to them. Respectfully, 989 3m WILLIAM Loauxs. PERSONAL. H. W. Titms, Fasq., Philipsburg, was in town wedneseay. Dr. Q. F. Reed, dentist, returned from Dillon last evening. * Mrs. C. D. Joslyn returned Tuesday from a pleasant visit to Missola Mr. Jehn McLeod, of Philipsburg, name on from Butte Wednesday evening. Mrs. E. L. Bonner and Nita returned "home" last evening from Missoula. Mr. E. H. Irvine, of Butte, spent a portion of this week in Deer Lodge and at Pike's Peak. Mrs. Lucy Miller, of Philipsburg, is in town, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. William Coleman. Mrs. A. H. Mitchell and Mrs. John O'Neill returned yesterday from their outing at Dun. kelberg Park. Manager Lee Mantle, of the Inter-Mountain, was in town Monday, looking after some business matters. Mr. John Lannen, of Bear Mouth, who is in breken health, expects to go east presently for medical treatment. Mr. Fred. JM. Wilson, the rustling can. vasser, now representing the Independent, was in town this week on business. Prof.J. H. Meyers returned from a success ful canvass for the Nuw NOnTH-WEsT on the west side of the County Tuesday. Miss Fannie King, of Morristown, N. J., sister of Mrs. Peter Valiton, arrived Monday and will remain during the summer. Mr. Alex. Woolfolk came up from hissheep range a couple of days aro. He sold the clip of hi i6,200 head of sheep at Billings, at 17 cents. Mr. P. F. Sherr returned this week to the Nonpareil mine, on Boulder. He says the outlook is even more encouraging than we stated last week. Mr. Lee Kelley, for some time past guard at the penitentiary, left Monday evening to try his fortunes in the Coenr d'Alene coun try, having encouraging inducements from Mr. Chas. Harris, who is low located at Wardner. About forty of the residents of Pioneer composed the funeral procession that accom panied the remains of Mr. and Mrs. Brent's children from Pioneer yesterday. Three other of their children are ill-one seriously -of diphtheria. Prof. Brantley, of the College of Mcntana, returned this week from his vacation, during which he went as far as Nashville. The Pro fessor stopped off in Helena Monday and was admitted by the Supreme Court to practice law in this Territory. Mr. Si. Marks, for the past year or two guard in the penitentiary, and a very efficient one Marshal Kelley says, resigned a few days ago and goes to Helena. Mr. G. W. Kelley, formerly Deputy Sheriff at Miles City and other places, has been appointed in Mr. Marks' place. Miss Jennie Irvine, of Atchison, Kansas, arrived Monday on her first visit to numer ous relatives in Montana. Mrs. George W. Irvin, of Butte, came in a train or two later and-whisked the young lady away to Butte before even the lady whose guest she was to have been had seen her. Col. J. D. Jenks was in town Monday on his return from the East, where he has been selecting material for the Deer Lodge resi dence of Mr. los. A. Hyde. Col. Jenks will be supervising architect of the building, and will be here next week to look after matters. The basement story, a very substantial one, is now complete. Mr. George S. Miller, who has been with Murphy, Higgins & Co. for several years, and who has many friends in Deer Lodge county, has been engaged as bookkeeper in Clark & Larabie's Bank, to succeed Mr. Woolfolk. The position is one of responsi bility and trust, and we have no doubt Mr. Miller will fill it with credit to himself and satisfaction to his employers and the public. John F. Kelly and wife returned to-day from Deer Lodge, where they have spent a couple of days with friends. Frank Hatton, the rattling Under Sheriff of Deer Lodge County, is an old friend of Mr. Kelly's, and of course made life pleasant for him and his estimable wife. They visited the "pen" and heard the famous glee club sing, and in fact they had as nice a time as an old Colorado friend could give them. When Mr. Hatton comes to Missoula Mr. Kelley says he will "play even or die for i:."-Missoula Itera. Several relatives and acquaintances of Mr. James Beaton arrived here direct from Scot land last Friday. Of them Mr. Thos. Stra ban, a coach painter, has already opened a shop, and Mr. Joseph Hutton, carpenter, has also opened a shop, both from Mont rose, Scotland. Also Mr. George Sword and wife. Mr. Sword is an accomplished ac countant, having held responsible oficial positions in Dundee, and has already taken position with Bennett Bros. Company. Also Mr. Win. Law, draughisman, wood carver and gilder. Those last named are from Dun dee. From an illustrated sketch in a Dundee paper we notice Mr. Sword is an expert cricketer, and he is likely to show up as a strong hand in the base ball club. METAL BACK ALBUM. O This Album is unsurpassed for durability, a capacity and beauty, and embodies in itself 1 many features which are attractive and which no other Album possesses. It can be in- 84 creased to any desired thickness; leaves b taken out and replaced, or, if damaged, new ones may be substituted. It has back made of metal, arranged and interlocked in such a way that it may be taken apart and replaced h at any point, rendering it indestructible. The Metal Back Album is sold by subscrip. b tion only. Agents wanted in every town. Address I. 8. ELDRED, u General Agent for Montana and Idaho, a 994 Deer Lodge, Montana. V a IT OVER-RUN A LITTLE. The Granite Mountain Gets in a Sack or Two Over the 60,000 Ounces. a Correspondence New North-West. GRANITE, MONT., July 19,1888.-The output 1 of the Granite Mountain mine for the week ( ending July 14, 1888, is as follows: Number bars silver produced...............37 i Amount of fine silver, in ounces.....61,508.59 Amount of gold, in ounces .......... 36 t GRANITE, July 23, 1888.-The output of the e Granite Mountain mine for the week ended t July 21, 1888, is as follows : t Number bars silver produced .......... 37 t Amount of fine silver, in ounces ....59,931.53 Amount of gold, in ounces .......... 37 Everything about the works progressing as usual. Yours truly. P. The First National. The condition of the First National Bank of Helena is an unanswerable argument showing the solidity ana growing prosperity of the city of Helena. Its gain in deposits since its last report of two months ago has been many thousands of dollars, the total amount now reaching the enormous figure of $3,340,401.50. This added to the capital stock and surplus fund swells the figures to a grand total of $4,368,468.27. The report shows cash in vaults, 8379,367.77, and 5240.326.07 in ex change, making a cash total of 8619,695 84. The capital stock, surplus funds and undi vided profits will soon reach a round million of dollars. The First National is a great in stitution. Its amazing prosperity is attribut able to two things-its able and liberal man agement and the rapid growth of our city and Territory.-Sunday Record. A WARNING. The modes of death's approach are various, and statistics show conclusively that more persons die from diseases of the Throat and lungs than any other. It is probable that everyone, witheut exception, receives vast numbers of Tubercle Germs into the system, and where these germs fall upon suitable soil they start into life and develop, at first slowly and is shown by a slight tickling sen sation in the throat and if allowed to con tinue their ravages they extend to the lungs - producing Consumption, and to the head, causing Catarrh. Now all this is dangerous, and if allowed to proceed will In time cause death. At the onset you must act with promptness; allowing a cold to go without t attention is dangerous and may lose you r your life. As soon as you feel that some Sthing Is wrong with your Throat, Lungs or Nostrils, obtain a bottle of Boechee's German Syrup. It will give you Immediate relief. i'62-ly-eow N. BENNETT, President. W. BENNETT, Vice Pres't & Manager. THOS. MORGAN, Sec'y and Treaa'r. BEN1 ETT BROS. COMPANY, t --JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN Fa..iinsWgn n Carriages. Montana Agents for the Following Celebrated Manufacturers: Staldar Brs.1 F.r i at Vfl wugs, Ifillr Buain t Carriess, Imll a Stilf l kelr Cerriegi o Bugin Esterley Binders, Crown Mowers, Hollingsworth Rakes, Hay Loaders, Saw Kills and Engines, Seeders and Drills, Leffell Water Wheels, Dedrick Hay Presses, Steel and Chilled Sulky and Walking Plows. Also a FULL AND COMPLETE LINE OF HARNESS. From the Cheapest to Hill & Co's Concord-in Team, Single and Double Buggy. Barb Wire, Baling Ties, Fan Mills, Carden Hose and Lawn Sprinklers. In fact a Most Complete Line of all Goods Pertainiig 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 711 and see us, whether you wlsh to purchase or not. SALES OF FIRE HORSES From 8. E. Larable's Willow Run Farm, Deer Lodge. As stated a couple of weeks since, Mr. B. E. Larable is offering for sale, to close out his Willow Run stables, some of the finest horses, mares and colts in Montana, at less tham thoir eatual valna Thay will he faund described fully in his catalogue for 1888,which will be sent free to any one applying there for. The following have already been sold, but there are a large number still remaining, and those interested are invited to call and examine them. This is probably the best opportunity in the Territory to buy choice stock at low figures. All stock of the Willow Run stables not disposed of at private sale before the August meeting of the Deer Lodge Fair & Racing Association, during the forenoon of the second and third days of said meeting, will be sold at public auction. 1g sALES. To IHerbert Holloway, Helena, bay f., 3 year-old, by Fieldmont; dam by Commodore Belmont. To C. X. Larable, of Butte, Malcolm, b. s., foaled 1886; sired by Robert McGregor, 2:171; dam the dam of Irma, 2 year old pacing re cord, 2:241, by Happy Medium. Ethel, b. in., by Contractor; dam. the dam of Sadie D., yearling record 2:351, by Ameri can Clay. Irene, b. in., by Dictator; dam by Alexan der's Abdallab Jennie Baldwin, by Daniel Lambert; dam Jenny, the dam of Nonesuch, 2:251, and Col. Moulton, 2:281, by Bigelow Horse, son of Vt. Blackhawk. Helen, ch. in., by Daniel Lambert; dam by Churchill Horse, son of Hill's Blackhawk. Bessie Lambert, ch. in., by Daniel Lambert; dam by son of Ethan Allan. Cropear, gr. m.. by Pilot Duroc, son of Pilot Jr; dam by Nigger Dick, pacer; trial 2:19. Lady France, b. f., by Red Wilkes; dam by John Dillard. Mamie L., b. f., by Fieldmont; dam by Pilot Duroc. Marydell, b. f., by Fieldmont; dam by Maxim. Ruby Silver, b. f., by Fieldmont; dam by Herod, 2:241. Petie Clay Cross, by Red Cross, 2:211; dam by Harry Clay. Gyptis, gr. f., by Fieldmont; dam Rosa, pacer, rec. 2:28, by iunton's Davy Crockett. Vitula, b. f., by Fieldmont; dam Nettle Morris, 2:30;. Lena McGregor, cb. f., by Robert Mc Gregor, 2:17*; dam by Harrisbn Chief. To Dr. H. A. Amsden, Butte, . f., by Field mont; dam by Maxim. THE DEGREE OF L. L. D. Something of the Man Upon Whom It Was Conferred by the College of Montana. The College of Montana recently con ferred upon John F. Winslow, of Pougbkeep ale, N. Y., the degree of Doctor of Laws, the highest it has ever conferred, one that was worthily bestowed on one who has been one of its earliest and truest friends. The follow ing is his biographical sketch as it appears in Johnson's Universal Encyclopaedia: Winslow, John F.; born in Bennington, Vt., Nov. 5, 1810, is descendant of the Wins lows that came over in the Mayflower; edu cated at selectschools of Albany, N. Y.; clerk in commercial houses in New York and New Orleans 1827-1831; in 1831 entered the busi ness of his life, first as Managing Agent of the New Jersey Iron Company, turning his knowledge and energy to the production of pig iron from Bergen and Sussex Counties, N. J., in 1833; in 1837 he founded a connec tion which lasted, under varied firm names, for thirty years-with Erastus Corning, of Albany, N. Y. This partnership, controlling both the Albany and the Rensselaer Iron Works, was one of the largest producers of railroad and other Iron ever established in America, and under the supervision of Mr. Winslow, who went to Europe in its behalf in 1852 and 1864, did an enormous business. The signal achievement of Mr. Winslow's life occurred in 1861. Through his advocacy the government entered into contract with his firm for the Monitor. The building of the battery was begun in October, 1861, and on the 80th of January, 1862, it was launched, delivered to the government March 5, 1862, and at 10 o'clock on the evening of Friday. March 8, reached Fortress Monroe just in - season to put a timely stop to the destruction heann by the Merrimac. Mr. Winslow retired from active business in 1867, removing to Poughkeepsle, where he now resides. From 1863 to 1867 he was president of the board of trustees, and, exaoficio, of the Fac ulty of the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, at Troy, N. Y. He still Is largely connected with'monetary and benevolent Institutions, and with several iron establishments. Referring to the construction of the Moni tor, the Magazine of American History Janu ary, 1885, gives a most interesting account of the construction of that vessel which marked a revolution in war ships. Hon. John F. Winslow and his partner, Hon. John A. Griswold, not only built the Monitor, but to Mr. Winslow belongs greatly the credit of Its being ordered constructed. To him as much as to Ericsson is due the gratitude of the nation for the service of that mighty engine of defense. When Ericsson had failed utterly to enlist the interest of the adminis tration in the Invention, Dr. Winslow took the plans, called upon President Lincoln, and convinced him of its value. Mr. Lincoln accompanied Dr. Winslow to the office of Commodore Smith and the two persuaded the Commodore to order the construction of the Monitor at once. Commodore Smith had so little faith in the invention that he threw the responsibility and the risks upon Dr. Winslow, offering him less than the low est estimate of Its cost and allowing but one hundred days for its construction. From Impulses of pure patriotism Dr. Winslow undertook the business, laying the certain deficit as an offering on the altar of his country. The work was completed, and the sequel is well known. Aside from the thanks of the President and his Cabinet and the thanks of Congress Dr. Winslow's ser vice to the country at that critical moment has never had proper recognition. Dr. Winslow is a scholar, a patriot, a philan threpist. In the matter of conferring degrees the College of Montana has always been cau tious, and the present one is well bestowed. Bucklen's Armnca Salve. Tnz Bfst SALVE in the world for Cats, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Files, or no pay required. t is guar anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by the Deer Lodge Drug Company. [955 ly Card of Thanks. We take this sad occasion to express briefly our heartfelt thanks to the good people of Pioneer, who have shown and are showing us so much kindness In our deep sorrow, and also for the sympathy shown us by many friends in Deer Lodge. Words are Inade quate to express our gratitude. but this friendship will never be forgotten. July2, 1888. M8..AND MaS.Wx. BRENT. WICHT c . - TO MAKE - DELICIOUS BISCUITS oR WHOLESOME BREAD USE DwIGHm' COW-BRAND SODA OR SALERATUS. ABSOLUTELY PURE. ALWAYS UNIFORM AND FULL WEIGHT. Be sure that there is a picture of a Cbw on your package and you will have the beut Soda made. THE COW Bann DWIGHT'S /ALRATUt MONTANA LAWYERS. The Summer Meeting of the Territorial Bar Association. Helena Herald. The semi-annual meeting of the Montana Bar Association was held last night at the Court House, President W. W. Dixon, of Butte, in the chair. There were no addresses made or papers read, and but little business was transacted. There was a good attend ance of members of the bar and quite a lobby to witness the proceedings. The committee on legislation reported through William Scallon, of Butte, and said that it intended to submit, at the next meet ing of the Association, a bill to simplify the proceedings in cases after judgment had been reached, and which were either attacked by motion in arrest, or some other proceed ing, or taken up on appeal; which bill, after it had received the sanction of the Associa- I tion, would be presented to the Legislature for passage. Col. A. C. Botkin, of Helena, was appoint ed member of the executive committee for the first district, to succeed Mr. George F. Shelton, who had left the Territory since the last meeting. The chair, upon motion, appointed Judge Cole and William E. Cullen to attend the American Association and John Shober to the National Association. The committee on printing was instructed to have 500 copies of the Constitution and By-Laws of the Association published. On motion of Mr. Shober, a resolution was adopted praying the Supreme Court to re scind the rule requiring lawyers' briefs to be printed, and to allow attorneys the option of presenting them either in type-writer copy or press print. The Association adjourned until next Jan uary at the time of the Supreme Court ses sion. [We do not understandfrom the above whether the committee on legislation, as reported by Mr. Scallon, proposes to submit a bill for the simplification of proceedings in civil or criminal cases, or both. We trest the committee will consider both, the recent articles of J. C. Robinson. Esq., having evidenced that in criminal as well as civil proceedings, justice is fettered and made uncertain by too complex and too uncerfain methods.-ED. N. N-W-J Personal. Mr. N. H. Froblichstein, of Mobile, Ala. writes: I take great pleasure in recommend, lug Dr. King's Discovery for Consumption, having used it for a severe attack of Bron chitis and Catarrh. It gave me instant relief and entirely cured me and I have not been afflicted since. I also beg to state that I had tried other remedies with no good result. Have also used Electric Bitters and Dr. King's New Life Pills, both of which I can recommend. Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, is sold on a positive guarantee. Trial bottles free at Deer Lodge Drug Co's Drug Store. 955 " A Wife Beater Gets It. A man by the name of P. H. Dunn, Road Supervisor at Melrose, is reported, says the Inter-Mountain, to be a professional wife beater. Last Sunday he continued his per formances and threatened to take his wife's life until officers arrived and quieted him down. After they left he again beat her, when she finally got a six shooter, and on his renewal of hostilities fired a couple of shots over his head, the last one creasing him. He then quieted down, while Mrs. Dunn went to Butte, got out a warrant and had him arrested. He was released Tuesday on bail to appear Monday next. He then went home and on Wednesday Mrs. Dunn tele. graphed Sheriff Lloyd he had again beat her, .1 notwithstanding her warnings to desist, and that she had shot him in self-defense. He was still living. Mrs. Dunn is aged about 25 and her husband about 30 years. They have no children. It looks in this instance as though the woman was competent to take care of herself. Dedication of a Church at New Chicago. Correspondence New North-West. NEw CHICAGO, MoNT., July 23, 1888.-A newly completed Methodist Episcopal church at New Chicago was dedicated last Sunday, July 22. The building enterprise, which was begun about two years ago And inaugurated by their retiring pastor, has been success fully carried forward by the people of New Chicago and vicinity. There were three services during the day : Preaching by their new pastor, Rev. Wm. Hall, at 10:30 in the morning, and dedication service in the after noon, conducted by Rev. S. E. Synder, Pre siding Elder. A debt of $214 was soon met, and the church, all complete, was presented by the Trustees, after which the disciplinary service was pronounced, which set the church edifice apart for the "service and wor ship of Almighty God." The church cost $2,250, which reflects great credit upon the people of this vicinity. W. Wonderful Cures. W. D. Hoyt & Co., Wholesale and Retail Druggists of Rome, Ga., say: We have been selling Dr. King's New Discovery, Electric Bitters and Bucklen's Arnica Salve for four years. Have never handled remedies that sell as well, or give such universal satisfac tion. There have been some wonderful cares effected by these medicines in this city. Several cases of pronounced Consumption have been entirely cured by use of a few bottles of Dr. Kings New Discovery, taken in connection with Electric Bitters. We guarantee them always. Sold by the Deer Lodge Drug Co. `955 "To all Our Faults a Little Blind." Fergus County Arqus. The NEw NowrT-WEsT has entered upon its 20th year under the editorship of its founder, James H. Mills. It is the ablest and best conducted weekly in Montana. Bro. Mills has ability and talent that would do credit to a larger field, but he has become attached to his paper and his environments, and he is willing to leave the field of more I active journalism to younger men. Although his paper appears but once a week, it is a - power in the discussion of public questions. ItMemorial Resolutions. The following resolutions of sympathy were adopted by Valley Lodge, No.6, K. of P.: WHEREAS, Divine Providence has seen fit to remove two of the bright buds from the cluster of flowers that adorn the fireside of our beloved brother, William Brent: Resolved. That In this hour of his great affliction, we, the members of Valley Lodge, No. 6, K. of P., extend to him and his our tenderest love and sympathy. Resolved, That these resolutions be spread upon our records; that a copy be furnished the NEw NORTH-WEST for publication, and that a copy be forwarded to our brother,with the seal of our Lodge attached. J. H. OwlcGs, J. E. VAx GUNnY, HARRY PETERSON, Tox McTAovE, - Committee. Entertaiament at Cottonwood Hall. Professor Norris promises to give one of the finest exhibitions of canine intelligence ever witnessed upon the American stage at Cottonwood Hall, Saturday evening, July 29. Just think of it! Twenty-five educated dogs that can do almost anything except talk; three comical clown dogs, and "Fritz," King of Dogs. Don't miss it. Usual prices of ad. mission. 994 1t JUSTICE, BATEMAN & CO. Wool Commission Merchants, 122 South Front Street, Philadelphia, Pa. - Cash advances made to responsible parties on shipments of wool, by sight draft with original bills of lading. Below is a memorandum of the average prices realized on all of our consignments of Montana wools-the clips of 1887, by coun ties, also the highest average prices realized for any one clip in each county: Gross av. Highest Counties. Sacks Clips. price. clip. Choteac ... ...... 637 15 21 55-100c 23 c Fergns............ 577 11 21 22 88-100c Yellowstone ...... 851 7 21 c 21 91-100c Meagher.......... 408 4 20 54-100c 91 36-100c Gallatin........... 172 4 21 87-100c 94 09-100c Park............. 161 3 20 66-100c 21 64-100c Misroula.......... 47 3 21 42-100c 22 12-100c Lewis& Clarke... 856 2 21 23-100c 21 95-100c Silver Bow........ 150 2 19 89.160c 20 42-10Cc Deer Lodge........ 42 1 20 50-100c 20 50-100c iljCorrespondence solicited. General Agent, BENJAMIN WALKER. Portland, Oregon, in June; Billings, Mon tana, in July and August. 9905t Information Wanted. Missing from Minneapolis, and supposed to have started for Montana, a boy 12 years of age; fair complexion; dark brown hair; tall for his age; long, freckled face; will probably go by the name of Herman Baker or Henry Lumpp. Information with regard to the above will be gratefully received by his mother. Address office of the NEw NORTH-WEST, Deer Lodge, Montana. 992tf BORN. VALIToN.-In Deer Lodge, Monday, July 23, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Valiton, a son. DIED. BECK.-At St. Joseph's Hospital. Deer Lodge, Saturday, July 21, 1888, 1eils Rasmussen Beck, a native of Denmark, aged 65 yrs. BRENT.-In Pioneer, Mont., at 2:45 p. m. Wednesday, July 25, 1888, of diphtheria, Roy Allen Brent, aged 5 years. Also in Pioneer, at 3:15 p. m. Wednesday, July 25, of diphtheria, Lulu Brent, aged 11 years, son and daughter of Wm. and Julia Brent. The above is indeed a sad bereavement, two beloved children dying within an hour, while three others, all of the children of the family, lay ill of the dread disease. Roy and Luln were buried in the same grave yester day in the Deer Lodge cemetery, Rev. A. F. Bishop conducting the funeral services. A large number of friends accompanied the re mains from Pioneer, and many more were in attendance from Deer Lodge. The parents have the heartfelt sympathy of all in their terrible affliction, and it is hoped the angel of Death will stop not again at their door. SHILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY-a positive cure for Catarrh, Diphtheria, and Canker Mouth. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 899 A NASAL INJECTOR free with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cas. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 899 "HACKMETACK," a lasting and fragrant per. fume. Price 25 and 50 cents. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 899 FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liver Complaint, you have a printed guarantee on every bottle of Shi loh's Vitalizer It never fails to cure. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 899 SHILOH'S CURE will immediately reliev Croup,. Whooping Cough and Bronchitis. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 8 THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE." For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 899 WHY WILL YOU cough when Shiloh's Cure will give immediate relief. Price 10 cts., 50 cts. and $1. For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 8 ARE YOU MADE miserable by indigestion, Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Yel low Skin? Shiloh's Vitalizer is a positive cures For sale by Deer Lodge Drug Co. 9 BEEF STEERS FOR SALE. M I offer for sale at my ranch. Bear Month. 1`.0 head of fat Steers-3 years old up. Will be sold at reasonable fig ares. Apply to Edward Lannen, at the ranch, or to JOHN LANNEN. Bear Month, July 20, 1888. 994 3m STRAYED From Miles' sanch near Silver Bow station one large black horse, 8 years old, branded 16 on left Lank, white spot in the forehead. Also one white horse about 10 years old, branded N on the right thigh or on flank. Will I pay liberal reward for Information of their where I abouts. J. D. THOMAS. 994 4t Bette City, M. T.