Newspaper Page Text
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS. Court Deer Lodge. No. 7,506, A. 0, F., meets every Thnrsday evening at 7.30 o'clock, at Unioen all. All ,,sit'ng brethren are cordially invited to attend. WELLING NAPTON, C. B. JoUN GALBRAITr , Secretary. 967 ORDER OF IRON HALL. The ncetings of Branch No. O95 of the order of Iron lll, will be held at Union Hall, on the Anrt sad third Frity evenings of each month at 8 o'clock. visiting Friends of the Order are corl ally invited to we-- with usll JOSEP McDONNALL, . J. ... TrrPrET Accountant. n. ANCIENT ORDER OF UNITED WORKMEN. ounot powell L.dge No. 13, A. O. U. W., meets tie first and third Tuesdays of each month, at Union 1 illat 7 3s p. mi Visiting Brethren are cordially In vite to attend. J. E. VAN GUNDY, M. W. p. BADERt, Recorder. 966 GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC. Regular Assembiies at Union Hall, second and fourth FridSays o each month, at 7.30 p. m. Visiting Com rde, are cordially Invited to attend. B. F. MART7, Adjutant. H. A. SBxoa, P.C. 953 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. EMIL HANSEN, C.C. C. S. SCHROEDER, K. of R. & 8. 968 --***-- -** MONTANA UNION TIME TABLE. Arrival and Departure of Trains at Deer Lodge, Taking Effect Sept. 8, 1888. Bound South. Bound North. No.4 Exp.., 12.34 p.m. No. 3 Exp.., 6.15 p. m No.a6 freight, 7.55 a. mn. No. 5 freig't, 10 05 p. m No.2 H.to B. 7.27 p. m. No.1B.to H.10.19a. m NORTHERN PACIFIC AT GARRISON. No. 1 west bound limited express 11.45 a. m. No. 3 west bound express........ 5.00 a. m. No. 2 east bound limited express 6.53 p. m. No. 4 east bound express........ 11.35 a. m. All mails at Deer Lodge post office close 20 minutes before departure of trains. 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. REPUBLICAN CLUB Organized in Deer Lodge with Seventy-six Members. A number of Republicans of Deer Lodge, recently organized a Republican Club here, and will maintain the Organization and Headquarters, at least during the Campaign. They have leased Metropolitan Hall, a com modious and most convenient room, supplied it with periodicals, provided for heating and lighting it,and it will be kept open every even. ing, with regular meetings of the Club, on each Saturday night at 8:30 o'clock. The officers are, Joe Lodge, President; Lew. Coleman, Vice President; Fred Fox, Secretary; Wm. M. Thompson, Treasurer; Executive Committee, O. B. O'Bannon, Wm. M. Thompson, C. D. Joslyn. The membership already numbers seventy-six and will largely increase. There is no mem. bership fee, sufficient subscriptions having been made at its first meeting to pay expen ses incurred, but members can contribute as they desire for literature, etc. The Club starts under very favorable auspices, and will give the Republicans of Deer Lodge the ben efit of organization, similar to that the Dem ocrats have had in the past two or three Campaigns. A cordial invitation is extend. ed to all Republicans, and all who propose to support the principles and condidates of that party in this Campaign, to enroll and participate in the fellowship of. the Club. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. THE BEST SALVE in the world for Cuts, Brmses, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, 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 refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by the Deer Lodge Drug Company. [955 ly Hay For.Sale. I offer for sale at my ranch near Ovando 600 tons of wild hay, well cured and well stacked. For terms apply to DAVID COUGHLIN 1002 4t Ovando, Mont. GEORGE OOCJKRELL, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. J. I. CAss EOerms AND TrHESHEBs, McCormick Harvesters and Mowers, Peter Schuttler Wagons, Drills, Seeders and Cultivators, Balky and Walking Plows, BARBED, BALING AND BINDING WIRE, Genuine Hollingsworth Hay Rakes, Bill's Concord and Peter's Team and Boggy Harness, Will handle only first-class Goods and guarantee prices lower than any other Implement House in the Territory. 884 tf ORDINANCE NO. 6. FIRE LIMITS. Be it ordained by the Board of Aldermen of the town of Deer Lodge : SEc. 1. That the fire limits of the town of Deer Lodge shall be, as follows: All that portion of the town including the east half of all the blocks on C street from Fourth street to the north end and boundary of the town site, and the west half of all blocks on said C street between said points. That within said limits no person shall erect any wooden building except as here inafter provided, but all buildings within said limits shall be of stone, brick, iron or adobe, with tin, iron, copper, or other in combustible material for roofing. That wooden buildings within said limits may be erected not to exceed ten feet square in size. SEc. 2. That any person who shall violate the provisions of this ordinance shall be fined in the sum of one hundred dollars, and be imprisoned for the period of thirty days; and the Mayor of the town is authorized, and it shall be his duty to institute proceed ings in a proper Court to restrain the erec tion of any building which may be begun i n violation of this ordinance. Passed Sept. 26, 1888. JoHN O'NEILL, Mayor. D. J. MOMILLAN, Recorder pro tem. Ranch For Sale. Well improved ranch on Peterson Creek, 4 miles from town; title to 120 acres, about 200 acres under fence. Also about 70 tons good hay. For particulars inquire of PHIL E. EVANS, 1001 4t Deer Lodge, M. T. W. W. HIGGINS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCER! 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. AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTTS. We have a good stock of Front and Rear Cat Champion lowers, CHAMPION STEEL BINDERS, One and Two-horse HollingswOrthb Hay takes, and Sepairs for all of the above. Also a splendid assortment of HAY FORKS, SCYTHEs and SNATHS, etc. There is no better Machine made than the Champion, and we oill not be under sold by any louse in the Territory. ZENOR & TRASK. 617 tf Deer Lodge, M. T. S- Teachers' County Institute. The Deer Lodge County Institute will be held in Philipsburg, October 8,9 and 10. All teachers engaged in the county are required to attend and participate in the exercises. MARGARET WOLFE, 1000 4t County Superintendent. Carpets. Carpets. Carpets. We are now opening up a full line of Car pets, comprising Moquettes, Body Brussels, Velvets, Tapestrys, Ingrains and Hemps-50 choice patterns of the latest designs and col erings, selected with the greatest care from over 3,000 samples, from the largest manufac tory in the United States. Call and get first selection. Respectfully, E. L. BONNSE & Co., 999 tf Deer Lodge, M.T. I1, CD o.O C*) tO oz CL~ CD o3 oT r' c,2t 3 " rr c~o Z wn t:d C, C., CD Z· ot~ 0. 0 CD n4 oo OO PERSONAL. Dr. A. H. Mitchell has been in Deer Lodge this week. J. R. Boarman, Esq., of Anaconda, was in town yesterday. Mr. M. Kreuzberger, of Beartown, was in Deer Lodge, Wednesday. Mr. Wm. Wallace, the prosperous stock grower of Hell Gate Valley, registered at the McBurney, Tuesday. District Attorney, D. M. Durfee is in town this week, preparing for the term of District Court, which begins next week. Messrs. Joseph K. Clark and Harry D'Acheul, of Butte, were in town last even ing, having returned from a visit to the Champion mine. Manager John Maguire is in town this morning, a burned Railroad bridge at Bear mouth last evening, having prevented his reaching Helena. Mrs. Henry McMurphy has been spending the week here, the guest of her parents, while Mr. McMurphy is attending the Odd Fellows Grand Lodge, in California. Mrs. R. H. Mason and children, and Mr. Trowbridge and sister, who have been the guest of Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Higgins ,for some weeks, left Wednesday, for Chicago. Mrs. C. G. Birdseye, of Blackfoot, was in town this week seeing that some of her many guests during the Summer, were none the worse of happy outings on the Big Blackfoot. Thos. H. Stuart, Deputy Territorial Veter inary Surgeon, returned Monday from Glen dive, where be has been stationed all sum mer. The cattle importations are about ended for the season. Mr. and Mrs. James H. Mills returned from Columbus, O., Sunday, after eighteen days absence. They had a most delightful trip in every respect, but still-were glad to breathe again the air of Montana. Messrs. S. E. Larabie, C. X. Larabie and W. H. Raymond, leave to-day for the St. Louis Fair, Lexington, Ky., and other points to see the fine horses which includes some ex cellent ones of their own. Mr. and Mrs. Joaquin Abascal came up from Beartown, Tuesday, and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Larabie. Mrs. Abascal left yesterday, for their home in California, and Mr. A. will go in November, after the sea son's business is closed up. Messrs. Pat. Toner and Thos. Dervin, of Hell Gate Valley, were in town yesterday perfecting conveyances, Mr. Toner having sold to Mr. Dervin his fine 160 ranch at the mouth of Perriman creek. "Pat" is not go ing away, having another ranch close by. Mr. H. A. Smurr was having a royal time in Columbus, up until last heard from, and expected to start home to-morrow. J. H. Bear, of Gold Creek, was his stalwart part ner who assisted in carrying the splended ban ner of Dontana in the great procession at Col umbus, and no two happier comrades were in line. John W. Gilbert had some business to attend to in Ohio, and will return in a few weeks. Isaac Dean, formerly of this County, but now of Macedo, N. ., put in an ap pearance on time with his old Montana friends, at the Columbus Encampment, and inquired of everybody from Garrison to Red Mountain. He has recovered his health and is prosperous. Notlee. A "Lodge of Sorrow" will be held in honor of our late Brother, Lucien W. Woolfolk, in Masonic Hall, in Deer Lodge, at 2 o'clock P. m., next Sunday, Sept.30. Sojourning Ma sons, and the families of members of Deer Lodge No. 14, are cordially invited to attend. d G. o. C. DOUGL AS, W. M BRICK FOR SALE. I have in kiln, over and above amount re qnirel eto complete my Deer Lodge contracts bis rear 00,000to 600,006goodqualiI0 briek, which I offer for sale at rasonable fiCures. Call on or ddr 1003 td Deer Lodge. Sept.2, loon. t ..... LOCAL EVITIE See Richards' notice f Brick for Sale. Special meeting of the Commmlsioner next Monday. Zenor & Trask have the metalle root oompleted on the new College dormitory. Gift Books in legtnt bluding. and stan. dar rks bound In clth, t Eastern prices tthe CityDrnug Store. 1003 tf. There are 160 pupils in attendance at the Deer Lodge Public Sool, and many more will soon be in atte A large shipment of ech Loading Shot Gnosjust received at . Coleman's, whic will be sold at eastern dories. 1000 6t Just received, at Wmi Coleman's, the finest and largest line of Slverware to be found anywhereon the West side. 1002 tf Mr. T. B. McKlistry is building a dwelling on Second street, where himself and wife will reside after Mr. Stackpole and family remove to Tennessee. Mr. Byron Wood yesterday purchased three lots on D street, pppsite the College, and will at once erect an eight-room ven eered residence thereon $150 will buy from 1W. B. Miller, Deer Lodge, aspan of 5-year-old horses, sound and kind, and good travelers,with set of harness, nearly new, and wagon. 1002 tf The town authorities have put a good bridge across Cottonwood creek, on D street, and are grading up the approaches. This is a fine improvement. The entire crossing should be cribbed and covered. The weather has held steadily clear and warm, even through the equinoctial period, with just a suspicion of frost touching the tenderer flowers. We are having delightful compensation for the delayed summer. Mr. Joseph A. Hyde is adopting the most modern architectural finish on his Second street residence. All the doors, windows, corners and cornice have pressed galvanized iron finishing, the latest thing in that way. The October term of the District Court will commence in Deer Lodge next Monday, Judge DeWolfe presiding. The calendar is very long, and it is thought the term, if the calendar is disposed of, will occupy six weeks. The College of Montana has now more boarding pupils than ever before, and they are getting along as comfortably as possible until the completion of the new dormitory next month, which will afford all the room required-this year. The series of meetings in progress at the Christian church have elicited interest and good attendance. Services are held at 2.30 and 7:30 p. m. daily, and will continue until further notice. Rev. Dunlap istaking much interest in his work here and his efforts are appreciated. Messrs. Aylesworth & McFarland are put ting up a handsome iron balcony in front of the McBurney House. It is an item of in terest that they contemplate building next year a three story, seventy-foot front, brick addition to the McBurney House, which will make it one of the largest hotels in Montana. Just received the fall, and winter styles in the celebrated Dunlap Hats-in Fedoras, Soft, Stiff, Crushers, and Silk. Once worn you will never purchase any other make. Dun. lap leads in styles, while others only imitate. Buy the Dunlap hat and be assured you have the correct thing. E.;L. BoxxsI & Co., 999 tf Sole Agents' for Deer Lodge Co. One of the handsomest and largest resi dence built in Deer Lodge this season is that erected by Rev. Dr. McMillan, on ESt.,just opposite the College, a very convenient home for its President. Mention of it has hitherto been suppressed at his request, as he designed it for a pleasent surprise to Mrs. McMillan on her return from Chicago, but "somebody told," and it is now in order to mention it. Resident Masons and sojourning Brothers will notice the announcement that a Lodge of Sorrow, in honor of Lucien W.Woolfolk, deceased, will be held by the fraternity, at Masonic Hall, at 2 p. m., next Sunday. These are unusual convocations, and the rites are of the most solemn and impressive char acter known to the greatest mystic craft of the world. Families of members of Deer Lodge, No. 14, will be admitted. Superintendent Ed. P. Mills, of the Cham pion, was in from the mine Wednesday after steam and- water pipes, and lumber with which to build a new lodging house. Every thing is progressing favorably at the mine. The shaft is now down 225 feet and is still in the vein matter, with a body of high grade ore 12 to 15 inches wide in the shrft. After reaching the 250 foot station, cross-cuts will be run and the vein pretty thoroughly ex plored in that level. As will be noticed by Ordinance published in this issue, the town authorities have es tablished reasonable and proper fire limits in Deer Lodge-sufficient in extent to protect against the erection of dangerous buildings in the business part of town for the present, yet not extending so as to work hardship. As the old wooden buildings go now, secure ones will necessarily be erected on the sites, and they will not be menaced by hazardous new structures. Mrs. C. N. Hoss, the excellent lady in charge of the Primary Department of the Deer Lodge Public School, whose matronly physique, increasing years and remote resi dence from the school house renders transit by the high-cut spring wagon, in which for years she has gone to and fro, somewhat of a hardship, was a few days ago presented by her sons, Abe, Nat, Lon and Fred Hoss,with a very fine two-seated phaeton carriage. And now her coming and going from home to school is a comfort heightened by the thought that her happiness and welfare is still first thought with "the boys." 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 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, Schuttler Wagons and the enune 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, Wheelbarrows, Grindstones, and in fact everything usually kept by Im plement Houses. 977 tf "Loaded For Bear." A decision of importance and well worthy of your consideration, has been rendered long ago, but now must be brought before your notice again, and that is, that A. Klein schmidt & Co., [Limited], give the most, quality and value for a dollar. Our immense stock of new goods will not be allowed to linger on our hands. We must, can and shall dispose of all of them- Prices will be made on a uniformily low scale to insure their speedy removal, and customers will find it decidly to their interest to buy of us. We have already created a furor and scare among other houses by our recent circular of low prices. We are sorry to break up TIME-HONORED CUSTOMS, or keep competitors awake nights, but our cause is your cause, we are here to make money, and our goods must be sold regard less of what others have asked, or are asking for similar stock. WE ARE LOADED FOR BEAR and are bound to win, and the way to do it, is to let the prices and quality of merchan dise do the talking.: You can rely oa the fact that you can get better value for your dollar of us than ever. Come in and see. You will find us on the ground floor of Nos. 801,803, 805 and 807, Main street, Deer LoJge, Mont. Respectfully, A. KLEINSCUMIIDT & Co., [Limited]. 1003 lt. Attention, Ladlea and Misses. Claks and Wraps--over one hundred dif ferent styles, of theo latest Paris Fashions, just received, and will be sold at lowest Eastern pIces, by E~. L. BONNEB & CO., 1003 tf Deer Lodge, Mont. THE COIIIBU EICAI IT. A Few Notes of the Greatest Eaeaampmeal Ever Held by the 0. A. B. Sixty-five Thousand Veterans March to the Old Music of the Union. The greatest Military pageant ever seen on this Continent, was that in Washington City in 1866, when the armed legions of Grant and Sherman, fresh from Appomatox and the march to the Sea, passed in Grand Review of the Commander-in-Chief and the great Field Marshals of the Republic, as peace dawned again upon our great land after the awful night of war. Its counterpart and complement was that great civic pageant in Columbus, September 11th, 1888, when 65,000 unarmed veterans, carrying the banners of Fraternity, Charity and Loyalty, to the mus ico of 186 brass and martial bands, marched twelve abreast through five miles of magni flcent av6nues and streets decorated with flags and bunting from kerb to flag-staff, while 300,000 spectators filled streets, side walks, windows, balconys and house tops, and shouted themselves boarse as division after division swept past with colors, em blems and banners that were recognlzedand honored. It was a glorious day. The Grand Army of the Republic had gathered in num bers unequalled before, and that it is believ ed, will never be equalled again. Ohio had nine divisions of the seventeen in line, buti from Maine and California, from Montana, New Mexico and Texas-from some thirty, States and Territories had come comrades tojoin in this magnificent demonstration, while least and last, but cheered to the echo, came three, comrades from Florida with a crimson banner, clutched by the sacred Croc odi le on: which they had escaped the quaran tine. Columns and pages are inadequate to des cribe a scene such as that presented. The heads of Janus and the eyes of Argus could not take in a tithe of the points of interest in the vast multitude, the magnificently dec orated city, the notabilities or even the hu mors that could not be suppressed by the boys in blue. It was one of those gritt re union of comrades, that one must be in and a part of to realize, and that cannot be des cribed, unless with every line could be car ried the vision of old scenes,the music of old times, the spirit of comradeship and the in spiration of an Army with banners. It was truly a grand parade. But it had its sad features too; for when mile after mile had been traversed in march and countermarch, when the old battle flags had received the ovations they deserved, and the column pass. ed under review of Commander-in-Chief Rea, there stood by his side but one of the old leaders-Sherman. Cheer after cheer for five continuous 'hours, rent the air as his venerable face was recognized on the stand. Beside fhim were Mrs. Logan, Ex-President Hayes, Allen G. Thurman, Warner Miller, General Alger, Governor Foraker, Fred Grant, General Curtis, John A. Logan, Jr, General Crook, and a host of other notables, but the hearts of the boys saddened as they noticed the absence of all their other old comrades but Sherman, and thought it might be their last greeting even to him. The aver age e of the eisra of the Grand Army, is now 52 ye. For the year ending March 31,.131,1Y4 t of 320,935 members there were 3,40 6aths; for the year ending March 31, 1888, ut of a membership of 385,966, there were 4,443 deaths-a strong brigade going down every year, a dozen every day and the ratio rapidly increasing. Under the excite ment of an occasion like this, the members present marched more than three hours over the long route, many of them on crutches and with wooden legs, with but a small pro portion dropping out, but the day is not far distant when the parade will have to be abandoned, unless like the New Mexico del igation, they march in carriages. In this connection, it is due the Montana contingent to say, that they went into position, twelve in number at 9:30 a. m., remained there un til 3:15, then marched over the entire line under the command of S. V. C. Henry Ro meyn, and had thrteen men in line when dismissed-Comrade Kimball, of the Depart ment of Utah, soliciting permission and be ing heartily accorded the right to fall in, and march in review with the Montanians. ** The citizens of Columbus more than fulfill. ed every promise made for them, when their request was made at St. Louis for the En campment of 1888. They opened every door in the city to their guests and their hospital ity was unbounded. With a quarter of a million strangers pouring into a city of 120 000 in 48 hours, there was lodging and plenty for all and not a single act of extortion was reported all the week. Almost every resi dence had prepared one or more rooms, which were let at very reasonable figures. Tent accommodations free, were provided for 100,000 men and aside from hotels, restau rants, etc., the camp eating houses, where abundant and good food was served, were equipped to have fed thousands more than applied. These camp hotels charged 50cts. per. meal, but so plentiful were eating facilities at lower rates, that the contractors lost $27,000 on the project, advertised free food for all needy residents, and supplied on like terms all public institutions that would accept the bounty. The Railroads alone fell short of adequate preparations for the vast multitude. En gines and cars, deemed amply adequate for all the demands there would be had been con. centrated,and were in position at the appoint ed time to receive and transport the crowd, but when 200,000 people demanded transpor tation in two days, within a radius of 1000 miles, when but 100,000 were expected, it simply overwhelmed every road. Trains ran gorged with every seat, aisle, platform and step filled, with people sitting or stand ing and many clambered on top of the cars, riding thus from 24 to 30 hours rather than miss the day of parade. Even then with regular trains running in as many as eight sections, and almost a continuous succession of them, many thousands were unable to get on. Railroad men were at their wits end. Everything with wheels under it was press ed into service from every available point, and the best possible was done. After the show, the eagerness to get home or off on excursions was almost as great. It is scarce ly to be wondered at that under the circum stahces there were a few accidents, or that with 55,000 pieces of baggage being handled, there was some delay in getting ones trunk. But if one goes to a circus they have to adapt themselves to circus conditions, and what ever happens, be thankful that it was no worse. Among the Montana comrades present and registered were, Henry Romeyn, S. V. C; J. P. Donaldson, O. P. Newberry, A. T. Newberry, R. C. Wallace, O. C. Rinker, Richard Hoback, George W. Shaw, and W. S. Norcross, Wadsworth Post, Helena; Geo. Turrell, P. R. Dolman, Licoln Post, Butte; W. F. Sanders, English Post, Bozeman; J. lH. Bear, H. A. Smurr, Jno. W. Gilbert, James H. Mills, Thomas Post, Deer Lodge; T. C. Davidson, Meade Post, Anaconda; N. S. Bennett, Kane Post, Glendive. Among their visitors registered at head quarterts were, Jeff. P. Davis, 2nd 0. V. I.; G. B. Vallandigham, Department of Dakota; A. B. Valentine, Vt.; Capt. B. F. Miller, Wooster, 0.; John R. Donaldson, Richmond, 0.; A. R. Keller, Carroll, O.; T. A. Steiger, Post 2, Phila.; Dr. Wm. T- Donnell, Post 182, N. Y. City; Frank B. Smedley, Gosbenville, Pa ; John Cameron, A. A. G. Department, Potomac; Ira V. Chase, Past Dept. Comdr., Indiana; C. O. Fuller, 13th and 147th, Ills. Inf.; B. Cameron, 3rd W. Va. Cay.; Isaac Dean: 12th Ind.. Macedon, N. Y.; Gardner Barber, 124th Ohio, (resides in Michigan; en listed at the age of 75, and is now 101 years old); Martin Eidemiller, Dayton, O; J. A. Goodhue, Army of the Cumberland; Ira M. Swartz, 1st Mich. Cay. (Atlanta, Ga.); John Best, Stonebam, Mass; A. J. Fuller, Colum bus, 0.; H. R. Austin, 18th Mich. Monroe, Mich.; Elisha H. Wadsworth, 18th Mich. Inf; J. S. C. Taber, P. V. Dept., Ills; Ell Torrence, 9th Penna. Reserves, Minneapolis, Minn; H. M. Anderson, 3rd Maine, J. V. C. Department, Iowa; S. F. Hammonn, 10th N. Y., H. A. Comdr Dept. of Dakota; Ezra C. Columbus, 25th-N. Y.; James U. Barhill, M. D., Columbas, Ohio; O,. L. 8met, Provi dence, B. I.; Simon P. Zartman, 12th O0 Vol.; Miss Jile Hobaek, Mrs. Dr. W. 8. Nororces, Ora Soott and L W. Noreross, Helena, Mont.; Mrs. Ella Vallandigham, Dakota; Mrs. James H. Mills, Deer Lodge; Mrs. D. B. Putnam, Columbus; Miss Maidie Minniok, Helena; Hiss Emma liols, Fargo Dakota. The National Encampment unanimously elected William Warner, of Missouri, Com mander.in-Chief. Moses B. Neil, of Ohio 8. V. C.; Joseph Hatfield, (Navy), J. V. C The next Annual encampment will be held at Milwaukee. The Order of Sons of Veter ans was officially recognized by the G. A. R. Pierce Hoopes, Jr., of Farragat Post, Liv ingston, was appointed the Montana mem ber of the National Council of Administra tion. We thought in beginning this to say some thing of the 22nd National Encampment and scenes incident thereto, but space is exhaus ted and the topic scarcely touched upon. The way to appreciate one is to attend it, and comrades who can do so should be pres ent at Milwaukee next year. It pays-at least for once in a lifetime. And may those who go next have as delightful weather, see as big a crowd and enjoy the occasion as fully as did those who went to Columbus this month. We can have no better wish for them. An Attractive Store. "The autocrat of the breakfast table said, that our Clothing was one outer growth of gurselves, and our Houses another." tle so with a store. As we enter one, we are per -haps unconsciously impressed with a certain individuality. There are stores which seen: cheerleis, cold and machine-like, though they may be full of goods You may be nicely waited on and can really find nothing tangible to criticise, and yet, there is some thing UNPLEASANT. - It may be the repressed air of all the clerks, or the absence of any greeting that seems human-like. Whatever it is, there is a cause for it, you may depend on the man who is at the helm. REMARKABLY THE OPPOSITE to this, is the feeling you experience in another store. Its proprietors may be no way more honest or obliging, is stock no better, yet you feel at home and like to go there Another point of attractiveness, is a prompt and candid willingness to right any wrong; to correct any mistakes; to fulfil guarantees, etc. A merchant cannot afford to be too much wrapped up in himself; he might well try to put himself in his customers place, and so immagine what will tend most to make his business more attractive to those whose patronage he desires. Now these are our sentiments, and we are anxious to show everybody that we mean to act accordingly; and in order to carry out our plans, we have gone to considerable expense in fitting up an attractive store, and will guarantee In the future, the best in quality, the most in quan tity, and the lowest prices to all customers, without distinction as to race, age or color. Respectfully, etc., A. KLEINSCHMIDT & CO., [LimitedJ. 801 to 807 Main street, Deer Lodge. 1008 It. COL. J. J. HICKMAN, The Temperance Lecturer, at Christian Church Tuesday Evening, Oct. 2. Col. J. J. Hickman, of Kentucky, a tem perance lecturer of high personal standing and superior oratorical powers, will deliver a free lecture at the Christian church next Tqesday evening. The gentleman lectured here about a year ago, and the Good Templar organization here, numbering as high as 180 active members, was one of the fruits of his visit. We do not know that Col. Hickman is -advocating any political prohibition movement here. We rather think not, and it were better he did not. His Good Templar organization here has done more practical, unostentatious, genuine good in this com munity than ten prohibition organizations would have done, and we hope to see it con tinue in its good work. We believe not only the general public, but the saloon men do. And now that he has come to lecture again, we hope everybody will go and hear him. He is earnest, but not abusive. He appeals to the men who drink. We heard no assault from his lips upon any one. Go and hear him. You will be interested. It can do you no harm. Prescriptions carefully compounded, day or night, at the City Drug Store. 1003 tf. Horse Notes. In the second race at Louisville, Ky., Sept. 21st, Hamlet won in 1:43). Hamlet is a Reg ent horse, bred by Kohrs & Bielenberg, Deer Lodge, and sold to B. C. Hawley. In the third race the same day, cash handi cap for all ages, 1:1 miles, Julia L., owned by S E. Larabie won; Panama2nd; Marchma 3rd. Time 2:10. There were eight starters. On the 20th, on the same course, King Re gent,by Regent,out of Gypsey by War Dance, ran a close second in the Belle Meade Mai den stakes, in the remarkable fast time of 1:14. This stamps him as the fastest of Re gents get, and hardly second to any two year old out this season. Mr. S. E. Larabie shipped, Wednesday, to Kentucky, two royally bred stallions and some mares, for sale, Among them were Re liance, who has a record of 2:221, and is the son of Adrian 2:251, and many others with speed; Copper Glance, four year old, by Mambrino Patchen, dam by Busby 2:291, by George Wilkes; Second dam the dam of Is aac 2:25), by Charles E. Loew 2:251, by Geo. M. Patchen 2:231; also Baby M., by Superior and out of the dam of Ranchero 2:211, etc. APPLES! APPLES! APPLES! A car load--400 boxes-of the choicest ap ples just received from the famous foot bills of the Siskiyou Moubtains. Call and get your selection. E. L. BoNNER & Co., 1001 Deer Lodge, M. T. f- - College Notes. Mr. Copinus, of Anaconda, has entered college this week. .Miss Della Herndon of the senior class has returned from her extended vacation. The class in short-hand and type writing, has started off well, and is increasing in number. Two new Remington type-writers have been received recently. Miss K. E. Jamison, of New York, has just arrived and is in charge of this department. She has had large experience as Reporter, and as Teach er of these branches. Bryant & Stratton's Business College Reporter, of Troy, N. 1, publishes a portrait of Miss Jamison, and says: "She can take matter in short-hand more rapidly than we can dictate, and she operates the type-writer so well, that we often dictate letters for her to write directly upon the machine, thus gaining the time required to take them in short-hand. She is very neat and rapid with all her work". Terms in the Commercial Department, $12 per month. It will require about four months to complete the course. For Ladles to Read Only I ! We have just opened and have on sale, the nicest and most varied assortment of Dress Fabrics ever shown in Deer Lodge, and can insure to the ladies the exact styles, and warrant the price to be right. That matter will be left to you, however, to deeide. All we ask is that you come in and examine our styles and see the variety, and we are satis fled, you will all take a new dress from our store. Respectfully, etc., A. KLEINSCHNIDT & CO., [Limited]. 1003 lt. , - - LIME. LIME. Having appointed Messrs. A. Kleinschmidt & Co. my agenta for Deer Lodge and vicinity you will at all times be able to get a first-class article of lime by applying to them. Respectflly, 98) Sm WrILLIAM Loxax. N. BENNETT, President. W. BENNETT, Vice Pres't & Manager. THOS. MORGAN, Sec'y and Treas'r. BENNETT BROS. COMPANY, --JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN Farm Iiplements, Wagons and Carriages. Montana Agents for the Following Celebrated Manufacturers: Staltlker Bro . iSc ttler Farm ai ndgl Wmn, filler Bugis and CarriagF, Mllwrn an 8tdeli lr Carriagn a Buglis Esterley Binders, Crown Mowers, Hollingsworth Rakes, Hay Loaders, Saw Mills 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 8nrinklers. In fact a Most Complete Line of all Goods 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. PROGRAMME OF THE MONTANA CHRIS TIAN ASSOCIATION." To be Held in Deer Lodge, Beginning Thurs day, October 4, 1888. 1:00 p. m.-Devotional exercises. 1:30 p. m.-Address of welcome, by Prof. J. H. Meyers, of Deer Lodge. Response by George E. Barnaby, of Bozeman. 2:00 p. m.-Appointment of Committee on Credentials and enrollment of Delegates. Short Speeches. Report of Committee on Credentials. 2:30 p. m.-Annual Address by the Presi dent, Edwin H. Irvine, of Butte. 3:00 p. m -Report of the Corresponding Secretary, M. L. Streator, of Bozeman. 4:00 p. m.- Appointment of committees. Verbal reports from the Messengers of Churches. 5:00 p. m.-Adjournment. THURSDAY W.E!NING. 7:30 p. m.-Devotional exercises. 8:00 p. m.-Address on the Catholicity of our Position, by Galen Wood, of Butte. FRIDAY FORENOON. 9:00 a. m.-Devotional exercises. 9:30 a. m.-Reports of Committees. Mis cellaneous business. 10:00 a. m.-Address on the Needs of Our Work in Northern Montana, by B. F. Nor ris, of Chestnut. Address on the Bitter Root Valley as a Mission Field, by Eli Fisher, of Missoula. 11:00 a. m.-Essay on the Pioneer Preacher, by James N. Largent, of Cascade. Memorial Address on the work of R. C. Horn and J. C. Wright in the Bitter Root Valley, by W. D. Lear, of Corvallis. 12:00 m.-Adjournment. FRIDAY AFTERNOON. [Session of the Christian Woman's Board of Missions of Montana]. 2:00 p. m.-Devotional exercises. 2:30 p. m.-Enrollment of Delegates. Read ing Minutes. 3:00 p. m.-Address of the President, Mrs. John T. Murphy, of Helena. Report of the Secretary, Miss Bettie C. Williams, of Deer Lodge. 3:30 p. m.-Historic Sketch of the C. W. B. of M., by Mrs. Anna E. Fisher, of Missoula. 4:15 p. m.-Why Should Women do Mis sionary Work, by Mrs. R. E. Dunlap, of Deer Lodge. Are we Using our Opportuni ties? by Mrs. Agnes Wood, of Butte. The Field in the World, by Mrs. G. K. Berry, of Helena. 5:00 p. m.-Adjournment. FRIDAY EVENING. 7:30 p. m.-Address on Our Relation to the Denominations, by G. K. Berry, of Helena. SATURDAY FORENOON. 9:00 a. m.-Devotional exercises. 9:30 a. m.-Reports of Committees. Miscel laneous Business. Unfinished Business. 12:00 m.-Adjournment. SATURDAY AFTERNOON. 2:00 p. m.-Devotional exercises. 2:30 p. m.-Sunday School Conference, con ducted by R. E. Dunlap, of Deer Lodge. SATURDAY EVENING. 7:30 p. m.-Devotional exercises. 8:00 p. m.-Address on the Temperance Re form, by Massena Bullard, of Helena. SUNDAY MORNING. 10:00 a. m.- Christian Sunday School at Deer Lodge. 11:30 a. m.-Sermon on Christian Unity, by Eli Fisher, of Missoula. SUNDAY EVENING. 7:30 p. m.-Devotional exercises. 8:00 p. m.-Sermon on the Organization of the Church of Christ, by M. L. Streator. W. K. Azbill, of Indianapolis, Ind,, Gen eral Agent of the Christian Women's Board of Missions, will be present during the ses sions of the Association, and opportunity will be given the people to hear him. • .1.- . - AN EXPLANATION. What is this "nervous trouble" with which so many seem now to be afflicted? If you will remember a few years ago the word Malaria was comparatively unknown; to-day it is as common as any word in the English language, yet this word covers only the meaning of another word used by our fore fathers In times past. So it is with nervous diseases, as they and Malaria are intended to cover what our grandfathers called Bilious ness, and all are caused by troubles that arise from a diseased condition of the Liver which id performing its functions finding it cannot dispose of the bile through the ordinary channel is compelled to pass it off through the system, causing nervous troubles, Malaria, Bilious Fever, etc. You who are suffering can well appreciate a cure. We recommend Green's August Flower. Its cures are marvelous. 961 ly eow THE MOUNTAIN LION JUMPED. An Adverse Claimant In Possession of the Property. For some weeks work has been suspended on the Mountain Lion mine, Oro Fino dis trict, the Company havingexplored the mine sufficiently and satisfactorily, on the tunnel level, and discontinuing development until satisfactory arrangements can be made for sinking on the vein and developing it at greater depth. Every days work done on the location has proven it a valuable property, and all that is required to make it a mine is deeper development. The property is there fore considered valuable, and it was with no small degree of concern, Mr. J. N. Fox, one of the principal stockholders, on visit ing the mine last Tuesday, with his son-in law, Mr. F. C. Thompson, of Minneapolis, found it in possession of an adverse claimant: They had gone to the mountains to exam ine it. Entering the tunnel with lights they had proceeded almost 300 feet, and were peer ing into a south cross-cut, when an ugly growl arrested their attention. One glance showed their dog was at their heels, and another savage growl admonished them the party in possession was on the alert. There was no furthur desire to penetrate the tun neljust at that time. They changed front to the rear and rallied on a new base of operations outside and on top of the tunnel entrance, where with a shot gun, loaded with small shot, Mr. Fox for sometime awaited the coming of his bearship, intending to give him a close range dose in the neck. He stopped some twenty feet inside the tunnel and held his ground until they departed. Both brown and gray bear have been seen in the vicinity recently, and it is not known which the occupant is; but whatever it may be he is still, so far as we are advised, in undisputed possession. Werth Knowing. Mr. W. H. Morgan, merchant, Salt Lake City, Fla.. was taken with a severe Cold, at tended with a distressing Cough and running into Consumption in its first stages. He tried many so-called popular cough remedies and steadily grew worse. Was reduced in flesh, had difficulty in breathing and was un able to sleep. Finally tried Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption and found im mediate rehef, and after using about a half dozen bottles found himself well and has had no return of the disease. No other rem edy can show so grand a record of cures as Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. Guaranteed to do just what is claimed for it. Trial bottle free at Deer Lodge Drug Co.'s Drug Store. 958. A SURE CURE FOR PILES. Dr. Kirk's German Pile Ointment has cared Blind; Bleeding and Itching Piles when all other Ointments have failed. It absorbs the tumors, allays the itching at once, acts as a poultice, gives instant relief. Dr. Kirk's Ger man Pile Ointment is prepared only for Piles and itching of the private parts, and nothing else. Every box is warranted. Sold by drug gists. or sent by mail on receipt of price, $1 per box. Dr. J. H. Owings, Agent, Deer Lodge, M T. 989 ly A SAD OCCURENCE. Harry Lee Fox, Fataly Shoots Himself with a Target Gun, while Asleep. Harry Lee Fox, aged sixteen years, nine months and three days, son of Mr. James W. Fox, for several years one of the NEW NORTH WEST force, but now residing four miles west of town, came ti his death on Saturday morning last, in a distressing and most remarkable manner. He placed a tar get rifle-cal. 22- to his forehead, discharged the load and fell instantly dead. All the cir cumstances convince his parents, that the act was committed in his sleep. He was and had been for some years, an irrepressible somnambulist. Some eight years ago he had scarlet fever, leaving him with somewhat defective speech and hearing, but intensify ing his mentality and nervous activity. He read almost continuously and became a con firmed and continuous somnambulist. Twice before on the night cf his death he had come down stairs and returned. The third time he came, his mother again spoke to him, and he again returned up stairs. In passing up he took the target gun from its rack and the result is known. He was an excellent shot, and much given to field sports. With this target gun, on Friday, be had been doing some fancy shooting, over and under shoul der, and under legs without sighting, and made some remarkable shots. It was thought that he was dreaming of this diversion when he fired the fatal shot. Hie had attacks of melancholy at times, but on this particular day and evening, had been in excellent spir its and had his plans laid for the morrow. Poor lad. To him the morrows day never came, and to his bereaved family came heav ily ladened with woe. They have earnest sympathy in their bereavement The burial took place in Deer Lodge cemetery, and a large number of friends gathered about the grave to p'y its last tribute of respect to the departed. tefrigerator Car Lot. Just receives by A. Kleinschmidt & Co., [Limited], a Refrigerator Car of nice fresh Hams & Bacon. Having bought them before the recent advance, we are able to sell them cheap. Respectfully, A. KLEI.SCHMIDT & Co., [Limited]. 1003 it. The finest line of Cigars in town at the City Drug Store. 1003 tf. MONTANIANS HEARD FROM. A Democrat's Version of Oregon Politics. Correspondence Newo North-West. PORTLAND, Or., September 27th, 1888.-We should have arrived in Portland the second day after leaving at 4 p. m., but the trains being three hours late at Garrison, we were a llttle late, ana some of the party a little seasick from swinging around the curves so rapidly, in the effort to make up time. The weather is lovely and the country charming. Have met D. C. Lounsberry and family. Dan. looks better than when he left Deer Lodge. Mrs. W. H. Clagett, Miss Emma, one of the Deer Lodge twins and two younger children reside in Portland, and Mrs. C. wore the same bright, happy face she did in the ear ly days, in Deer Lodge, without any evi dence of increasing age. Mr. Ed. Stone who once figured in the Sam Johns Drama, as "The Count", is in the Burlington Railroad shipping office, on 3rd street, and C. A. B. Halverson is in business in North 2nd street -electrician, etc. After some effort I dis covered H. N. Maguire, in the centre of a large Stone Block, publishing a paper called "Advance Thought", "Universal Brother hood", and "The Universal Republic". He claims a circulation of three to four thous and, extending throughout the civilized world, and expects to run it up to 1,000,000. It is a pretty looking journal, but I have not had time to read it yet. He looks natural, but his sorrel locks are turning grey. Have met H. Levy, Judge Bradshaw and W. H. Butler, of Butte on the streets, and the country dont seem to be near so far away as it did a few months ago. The chances are that Oregon, owing to a lack of intelligent information on the tariff, will go Republican -in fact so many people think they own sheep, and as the climate is mild, they don't need much clothing, and are figuring to get all they can out of residents of the bliz zard region. ADDIsoN SMITH. 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 Remedy, which has proved so satisfactory to our own fellow citizens: Read this home testimonial: DEER LODGE, Oct. 8,1887. I have been suffering some time from a painful chronic cough, and have used Shiloh'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. A Retired Editor. Neo Idea. John N. Armstrong, ex-associate editor of the Missoulian, has retired from the editorial tripod and is now holding the handles of a bull-tongue plow instead of copy. Some of our best editors leave journalism on account of ill-health. We think that it takes a man of considerable ability to properly edit and publish a good farm. Renews Her Youth. Mrs. Phoebe Chesley, Peterson, Clay Co., Iowa, tells the following remarkable story, the truth of which is.vouched for by the res idents of the town: "I am 73 years old, have been troubled with kidney complaint and lameness for many years; could not dress myself without help. Now I am free from all pain and soreness, and am able to do all my own housework. I owe my thanks to Electric Bitters for having renewed my youth, and removed completely all disease and pain." Try a bottle, 50c and $1, at Deer Lodge Drug Co's Drug Store. 958 DIED. LEACH.-In Deer Lodge, Wednesday, Sept. 26, 1888, at 4 o'clock a. m., from results of paralysis, Mrs. Chloe Leach, late of Grand Haven, Mich., aged 67 years, one month and 16 days. Deceased was the mother of Mr. Edward M. Leach, Deer Lodge, with whom she has resided for some time. The funeral took place from the residence at 2 p. m. Thursday, Rev. D. J. McMillan, D. D., conducting the funeral services. Watch the City Drug Store show windows for the latest novelties in Art Materials, Fine Stationery and Fancy Goods. 1003 tf. A man named Weutworth was found dead on the Railroad three miles this side of Drummond, Wednesday morning. He was taken to Drummond where he was identified and his relatives were notified at Gold Creek He had been working on the west section at the latter place, and as a time check was found in his pocket, it is supposed that he stopped work and was on his way to Philips burg. He was evidently intoxicated and went to sleep on the track and some train pass ing during the night was struck on the head by the pilot or a beam of the locomotive. A bottle partly filled with whisky was also found in his pocket.--[Mfail. The Moccasin roundup and the sheep men in that vicinity have united in constructing an apparatus to check prairie fires. They propose to build tanks and locate them at various ranches on the range, the tanks to be placed on the running gear of wagons so that they can be mbved about as the occasiod may require, In addition to the tanks they will construct and attach a drag made of - several thicknesses of old carpets of wool sacks sewed together, about 12x15, which will be kept wet and dragged over the fire by a wire attached to the horn of a saddle. It is believed that fires in their incipiency can be easily checked by this means. Some precautionary measures should be taken on all our ranges.-Fergus Connty Argus. $500 REWARD Will be paid for the arrest and conviction of the par ty or parties that set fire to our store on the morn ing of Sept. 19, 1888. E. L. BONNER & CO. Deer Lodge, Mont., Sept. 19, 1888. (1002) -----ý no 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 PROTECT YOUR EYES. Mr. A. Hirschberg, the well known St. Louis Optician, has appointed Wm. Coleman agent for his celebrated Non-changeable Dia mond Spectacles-every pair guaranteed to suit the eyes for lite. The best Oculists and Physicians pronounce in their favor, and all who use them are only too glad to testify to their clearness, durability, and comfort and ease they give to the eyes, even upon the most difficult work. Call and examine some. W.M. COLEMAN, 996 Sole Agent for Deer Lodge. METAL BACK ALBUM. This Album is unsurpassed for durability, capacity and beauty, and embodies in itself many features which are attractive and which no other Album possesses. It can be in creased to any desired thickness; leaves 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 at any point, rendering it indestructible. The Metal Back Album is sold by subscrip tion only. Agents wanted in every town. Address I. S. ELDRED, General Agent for Montana and Idaho, 994 Deer Lodge, Montana. --ý -ýOWN HE OSBOItNE NEW NO. 4 LIGHT-RUNNING ONMowers, and all Osborne Extras, now at John O'Neill's. 990 tf I ,,, -.-•-. , •, ., . .. EI W TO-DAY. Notice of Spscial Meeting. OFFICE OF COUNTY CLERK, DEER LODGE, Sept. 24, 1888. A special meeting of the Board of Com missioners of Deer Lodge county will be held at the office of the County Clerk on Tuesday, October 2, 1888, for the transaction of such business as may come before it. WM. M. TnoMrsoN, 1003 td County Clerk. TOWN PROPERTY FOR SALE. I offer for sale, at very low price for cash, my Real and Personal Property in the town of Deer Lodge, consisting of the China Store and two Warehouses, and the Wash House adjoining. Also one Spring Wagon and one dead-axe Wagon ; also three teams of Horses, one of which is a good saddle horse. To a cash purchaser I will offer a bar gain In these, if called for soon. I also offer for sale, AT COST, at wholesale or re tail, my entire stock of Chinese Silks and Japan Goods. Please give me a call at once and secure bargains. [1003 4t] KIM CHUNG LUNG, Deer Lodge, Sept. 26, 1888. China Store. Notice to the Ladiez. I desire to notify the ladies of Deer Lodge and vicinity that I have established a DRESS-MAKING AND MILLINERIY SHOP, next door to City IHotel, where I shall be pleased to see them. After an expe rience of many years, I feel satisfied that I can please all who extend to me their patronage. Cutting and Fitting made a Specialty, and all work guaranteed in the highest style of the art. Please call and see me be fore going elsewhere. Will have a new stock of Millinery Goods in a few days, and trust the ladies of Deer Lodge will reserve orders until they arrive. All my stock of Goods new on hand will be closed out AT COST, to make room for the new Goods. Come and secure bargains. Thanking the ladies for past favors, and hoping for a continuation of the same, I remain, Very respectful y, MRS. H. G. BLAKE. 1002 4t COLLECTION NOTICE. Notice is hereby given to all persons in debted to the Deer Lodge Drug Company, to settle the same by cash or note, on or be fore Oct. 1, 1888, or all such accounts will be left with an attorney for settlement, with costs of collection. Last call ! E. S. STACK'OLE, Manager. Deer Lodge, Sept. 21, 1888. 1002 RIFLES AT COST. Wm. Coleman is clos ing out his stock of Sharp, Winchester and Marlin Rifles AT COST. Now is the time for Sportsmen. to get a good, reliable gun almost at their own price. Call early and get your choice of the lot. 894 tf.