TOWN AND Cglj 4T
: SYMPOSIUM OF LOCAL H PPENINGS
OF PRECENT' E.
Coin. s loners' Meeting-AssessmC0entNo.
13-RBeported Smallpox in Anaconda
Developments on the Sunday--Death of
George B. Iensley--The Champion.
Meeting of the Grand Lodge.
The Grand Lodge Knights of Pythias
will meet Helena on the 16th of May
A Running Cart Ordered.
The fire department has ordered a
racing cart from the American Engine
company of Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Joseph Cronin, was brought down
from Anaconda Monday and will be the
guest of Sheriff Nelson for the next
A Chulrch Social.
The ladies of the Christian church will
serve ice cream and cake in their church
parlor this (Friday) evening. A cordial
invitation is extended to all.
There will be a meeting of the board
of county commissioners on Monday,
May 1, for the transaction of such busi
ness as may come befrore them.
Turning Out Pure Copper.
The Anaconda company is turning out
between forty and fifty tons of chemically
pure copper and wire bars at the refinery
daily in Anaconda, a fact not generally
Thle Christian Ellsdelavor.
The Y. P. S. C. E. meets at the Presby
terian church every Sunday evening, at
6.45. The subject for April 30 is,
"My Choice. What is it?" A most cordial
invitation is extended.
The Patriotic Order Daughters of
America, of Anac mnda, will furnish the
flag for the Montana building at the
World's fair. It is being constructed of
silk and will be twelve by eight feet.
Assessment No. 1:i.
The Champlion company this week
levied another assessment, notice of
which will be found elsewhere in this
issue. The assessmenlt is for one cent
per share and is payable on or before
A Good Minstrel Show.
Richards & Pringle's Georgia ,Minstrels
is a mlodel show anLd demIonstrsates that
the colored minstrel is capable of giving
as an attractive as well as more faithful
personation of the southern negro.
WVe Agree VitLh the P'reacher.
A preacher in Joliet, Ill., is responsible
for the following: "God made the earth
in six days and then rested; later on He
made man, and rested again; then 1le
made woman, and since that timne neither
God nor man has rested." Then the lady
members abruptly left the sanctuary.
Bounlld fol Chicago.
Thirty-two Chinese actors passed
through Garrison on the east bound train
last Monday. They are bound for
Chicago and will inflict their alleged
talent on an innocent public at the
World's fair. This is the first consign
ment of the 1,000 actors who came all
the way from China.
James Collerton, a recent arrival from
Ireland in Anaconda, was quarantined
Monday by the Anaconda health officer,
it being suspected that Collerton was
afflicted with smallpox. Collerton hae
been in Anaconda several days, where he
was visiting a brother. Every precaution
is being taken to prevent the spread of
Celebrated St. George's Day.
Monday, at Centerville, Silyer Bow
county, the Son's of St. George dedicated
a new hall erected by their order at t
cost of ,130,000. Preceding the cere
monies a parade took place in which
about 1,000 members participated. The
Old Flag was carried in the procession
which was led by two bands of music
and much enthusiasm prevailed.
Developments on the Sluday.
Wm. Matheson was in town from Zosel
Monday. He is doing some development
work on the Sunday lead leased by Mr.
Olsen of Butte. This claim shows an
eight-inch vein at the bottom of the shaft,
which is down 65 feet. When the shaft
attains a depth of 00 feet cross-cuts will
be run and the shipment of ore com
menced as soon as the roads are in a
condition to permit hauling.
Settled With Granite County.
Sheriff Nelson of Deer Lodge county
was in town during the week attending
to some unfinished business connected
with this section, which will probably
wind up the last of his official duties
within the boundaries of the territory
comprising the new county of Granite.
Mr. Nelson is making a first-class officer
and will doubtless wind up his term as
sheriff with credit to himself and those
who elected him.-Philipsburg Mail.
Professor Ryon Honored.
The local board of the agricultural
college at Bozeman has selected A. M.
Ryon of Deer Lodge, as president of the
institution at a salary of $3,000 per year;
E. N. Emery of Great Falls, formerly of
Minnesota as director of the experi
mental station at a salary of $2,500 per
year; Luther Foster of the South Dakota
Agricultural college, as professor of
agriculture and botany at a salary of
$2,400 per year. These appointments
will probably be confirmed by the state
board at its next meeting.
Reports of Church Societies.
Instead of the usual service at the
Presbyterian church last Sunday evening
the time was given to reading of reports
of the condition of the several societies.
Following is the program as rendered:
Music and prayer, after which Mrs.
Trippet gave a full and interesting ac
count of the Sunday school, which she
reported as in a flourishing condition
140 enrolled with an average attendance
of 110. The Sunday school contributes
$830 per year for the support of a scholar
ship in India. This is called the "Warren
Kelly scholarship." Next was Mrs.
Steele's report of the Chinese class, read
by Miss Norma Robinson. Perhaps our
people jorild be more interested in this
school if they knew more of it. Miss O.
M. Steele's report of the work of the Y.
P. S; C. E., was read by Miss M. Wiles.
James Whitehill gave an account of the
`Junior Y. P.; C. E. The Y. P. 8. C, E.
s -oiie of the iost Uiseful in the church.
Thtmi Is educate the.youngo take
part in all the church work besides doing
many useful and lelpfuli things in other
ways. Mrs. Catlin read Mrs. Robinson's
report of the Ladies' Missionary society.
This society has contributed more than
$40 the past year to missions. Miss Robin
son gave the report of the Young Ladies'
Missionary society. They have done
good work for the short time they have
had since organization. After singing by
Mrs. J. II. Mills the meeting closed with
R1ev. Millar's report of the Presbytery at
Great Falls and of his work since taking
charge of the church.
Good Minstrel Performance.
After having had two weeks of grand
opera and four nights of drama, the
managers of the Park theatre gave their
patrons a change in the shape of Richards
& Pringle's famous colored minstrels.
There was a large audience present, both
auditorium and gallery being crowded.
The performance given was excellent and
the applause unstinted. Billy Kersands,
the old time favorite, fully sustained the
reputation he made while here before.
The company has a very amusing first
part, and a most laughable afterpiece.
Death of George B. Hensley.
Mention was made in these columns
last week of the narrow escape from
death by asphyxiation of George and
Thomas ]Hensley, in a Butte hotel. They
were in a precarious condition when the
New Northwest went to press, but it was
believed then that both could be saved.
The accident occurred Wednesday and
Saturday morning it developed that the
condition of George was changing for
the worse. That afternoon he began to
sink rapidly and in a few hours was dead.
The body was brought to this city Mon
day morning for interment and the funeral
occurred at 10:30 o'clock from the Metho
dist church, Rev. Squires preaching a very
impressive funeral sermon. Thomas,
the older of the two, has entirely re
covered from the effects of the asphyxia
tion, and was able to attend the funeral
of his brother.
The Clhamupion Tunnel.
A survey of thie tunnel on the Chanmpion
made this week, shows that the work
ings are now in 450 feet and that pro
gress is being made at the rate of about
live feet a day, the formation being very
hard. The work has deflected thirty-five
feet south from the surface line estab
lished by Surveyor Davis but will be
brought back within the next 200 feet by
which time it is probable the lead will
hbe encountered. The survey of this
tunnel is approximately 2,200 feet in
length, but as it includes the west drift
on the 500 level, although 100 feet deeper,
advantage will be taken of the latter work
and an upraise made when the vertical
point shall have been reached. This
leaves about 1,200 feet of work yet to be
done. The tunnel is pronounced a model
d piece of work, being timbered in the best
possible manner. The company's affairs
are in excellent shape. From the pro
ceeds of the last assessment the debt was
reduced $5,000 and suflicient funds are
yet on hand to meet this month's expenses.
Assessment No. 13, of one cent per share
was levied this week.
Mrs. James II. Mills is in Helena.
J. C. Shaubut was in Helena Thursday.
l)r... 1-. . wings and W. II. Trippet fo
were in Anaconda Tuesday. s
Sam Barker of the College of Montana Gu
spent Sunday and Monday in Butte. mi
Miss Nellie Martin has accepted a po- fr,
sition in the Hlelmville public school. sh
Mrs. W. i. Martz and baby Valentine, ns
of Butte are guests of Mrs. Jos. A. HIyde. C
Ed Christian has returned from a pro
tracted visit to his old home in England.
Miss Claire Richardson will leave for pa
her home in Salmon City, Idaho, Monday. w
Mrs. Sharpe of Butte is in Deer Lodge at
the guest of her sister, Mrs. I-. G. Valil th
Judge F. R. 1Bill and wife returned hi
\Vcdnesday from a two month's sojourn at
in California. si
Mrs. J. C. Shaubut left Sunday for
Ogden, Utah, being called there by the
serious illness of her sister. je
Mrs. Z. J. Ervin and Mrs. Couch at- di
tended the dedication of the Christian of
church at Butte last Saturday. de
Warren Evans has been appointed w
city marshal of Philipsburg and will soon ti
move his family to that place. w
Mr. and Mrs. lHamminond and Mr. and ti
Mrs. Space of Philipsburg are the guests g
of Mr. and Mrs. Win. Coleman.
Will and Brit Miller came over from
the Centennial valley Tuesday and will ti
spend the summer in Deer Lodge. n
Ed. V. O'Malley has returned from the a
Kaslo mines. He has accepted a position ii
with the Granite company at Rumsey.
W. II. Gehrmaun and family of Walker
ville left last Monday for Davenport, a
Iowa, where they will spend the summer.
Mrs. H. A. Smurr and children ac- c
companied by Mrs. C. P. Chapman left t
Thursday for Chicago and the World's
Judge and Mrs. I). M. Durfee, who a
moved to Philipsburg last week, mourn o
the loss of their infant child which died a
last Monday. t
Fobert Renshaw and son, Charlie re- A
turned Monday from California. They
will join Mrs. Renshaw and children at
Chicago next month.
Miss Maude Mansfield of Salmon City,
Idaho, was the guest of Miss Claire
Richardson and Mr. and Irs. Trask last t
Saturday and Sunday.
Julius Bien returned home last Satur
day from a three month's stay in Kaslo.
The gentleman has accepted a position
with Conley & McTague.
Alf. Whitworth expects his parents and I
sister from Salt Lake on this morning's 1
train. He has rented the Ryon residence
and the family will hereafter make Deer
Lodge their home.
Bishop Brewer held services in St. I
James' church Wednesday evening and
administered the rite of confirmation to
six candidates, viz.: Mrs. H. G. Valiton,
Mrs. A. J. Calcott, Mrs. F. S. Davey, and
Misses Clara Spurrier, Mary Stackpole
s and Alice King.
FRIGHTFUL MINE HORROR.
Nine Lives Lost in the Silver Bow Mine
Fire started in shaft No. 2 of the Sil
r ver Bow mine in Butte last Saturday
a and nine miners were suffocated. The
I. victims were: Edward Pascoe, Richard
Andrews, Sam Ravetts, Frank Geerard,
s. Richard Trembath, Thomas Gray, James
e Netto, Antonio Beara and Evan Pugh.
The origin of the fire is not known. It
I. may have been started by a candle in the
NEWS OF THE STATE.
A WEEK'S RESUME OF MONTANA'S
MOST NOTABLE EVENTS.
News, Notes and Gossip Concerning Mat
ters of General Interest-The Doings of
People and the Record of Affairs Con
densed for Our Readers.
Will Start a Branch at Helena.
The J. E. Rickards Paint and Wall
Paper company, to operate in Helena,
has been incorporated with a capital
stock of $50,000.
Maggie Dowty Acquitted.
The jury in the trial of Maggie Dowty
at Livingston, for the killing of Pat
Tierney, returned a verdict of not guilty,
Buried at Helena.
The remains of the late William
Chumasero arrived in Helena last Friday
and were buried with appropriate ser
vices and honors near the grave of Col.
A Helrose Scheme.
A Melrose scheme for the appropria
tion of 20,000 inches of water of the Big
Hole river for treating ores and for
agricultural and manufacturing purposes
is being developed.
Will Take His Buffalo.
Charley Allard of the Flathead agency,
intends taking his herd of buffalo to the
World's fair, and will arrange an exhibi
tion independent of Frank Miles' show
and intends outdoing the latter in all
Can't Pay Bounty Claims.
The secretary of state announces that
no bounty claims against the state will
be paid until 1895. Cause, the recent
legislature's appropriations exceded the
constitutional limit, leaving nothing in
the bounty fund.
The Attorney General's Opinion.
Attorney General Haskell has delivered
an opinion that criminals accused of
committing a crime in that part of an old
county cut off by the last legislature can
be tried by the officers antd citizens of
the new county.
A Libel Suit.
The Silver King Mining company has
brought suit in the district court at
Boulder against George Platt of Basin,
for $25,000 damages for an alleged libel
published in the Boulder Age warning
mining men not to negotiate for the
Irowne Not Confirmed.
The senate having failed to confirm
the appointment of David G. Browne for c
collector of customs of the district of
Montana and Idaho, the impression at 1
Washington is that the matter there ends
till the reassembling of congress, when
the president will make a new appoint
Great Falls Ingots.
The standard of copper ingots has
been changed within the last two months 1
from Baltimore ingots to Great Falls
ingots, nearly all the purchases of copper
ingots at present being bought on the
basis of the Great Falls ingots as regards
quality. This is a compliment to the
Great Falls refinery.
The Northern Pacific has boxed ready
for shipment to the World's fair ore
specimens from the Parrott, Lexington,
Gagnon, Alice and Butte and Boston
mines. Also two fine chunks of ore
from the Anaconda mine which will be
shipped unboxed. The three-ton speci
men from the Bi-Metallic is already in
Fisest in the State.
The Kalispell Water and Electric com
pany on Friday made a test of the water
works in the presence of the city council
and a large concourse of citizens, that
the city might accept or reject the sys
tem. The test was a grand success and
higly satisfactory to the city officials
and citizens of Kalispell. The plant is
said to be the best in the state.
Another Pardon Granted.
Governor Rickards has pardoned, sub
ject to the approval of the board of par
dons, Lon Simmons of Missoula. One
of his reasons for granting the par
don was that a Mrs. Glinus of Missoula
was acquitted on a charge of forgery on
the same evidence upon which Simmons
was convicted and sent to the peniten
tiary. It is thought the pardon will be
Wreck on the Great Northern.
Quite a serious collision occurred on
the Great Northern near Craig, about 40
miles east of Helena, Saturday afternoon
about 1 o'clock. Two freight trains ran
into each other and were completely
wrecked. All traffic had to be suspended
until the wreckage could be removed
and the track repaired, which was not
until some time Sunday morning. In
consequence of the wreck no through
train arrived Saturday.
Wanted a Fight.
An unknown tramp about 40 years of
age died at Clancy on Monday, the result
of an attempt to whip William Sherman,
a well-to-do ranchman, to whom the
tramp applied for food and was refused.
Angered by the refusal, the tramp pulled
off his coat and announced that he would
give the ranchman a licking, when Sher
man picked up a rock trom the road and
threw it at the tramp's head. It landed
squarely on the mark, with force enough
to fracture the skull, causing death a few
A New Company.
Frank Bateman, George Pascoe, C. F.
Lloyd, J. P. Reins, A. H, Mitchell, H. A.
Amsden and W. H. Nichols of Butte,
have filed articles of incorporation with
the secretary of state for the Butte-Minne
apolis company. They purpose to carry
on a general mining business; to buy and
sell mines; to incorporate mines and sell
the stock; to buy, sell, locate and appro
priate real estate, water rights and town
sites; to buy and sell ores, and mine,
mill and concentrate the same. The
capital stock is $1,500,000, in 300,000
shares; at $5 each.
Cooke City's Salvation.
Eastern capitalists have been induced
to co-operate in a scheme to establish
connections with the Boulder and New
World mining districts by means of a
projected narrow guage road. At pres
ent Park county is constructing a graded
i wagon road from Livingston to Boulder,
which is to cost $12,000 and which will
be established upon a perfect system of
cross-sectioning and gradients. From
Boulder to the mines near Cooke City
the distance is about twenty miles upon
a feaible route. This road is said to be
the foundation of the narrow guage to
be put in later. By this means the Cooke
City mines can be opened without the
necessity of entering any part of the
park and the vexed question will thus be
settled in an easy way. The prospects
in the gold mines of the Boulder are
flattering and a prosperous season is
anticipated. This road will make tribu
tary to Livingston a rich mineral region
and open to it large tracts of timbered
and arable lauds.-Anaconda Standard.
THE KALSO COUNTRY.
A Deer Lodger Tells a Few Things About
the Great (?) Country.
Ed. V. O'Malley returned last Saturday
from a trip to the Kalso mining district,
where he remained long enough toascer
tain the true state of affairs in that coun
try. He says: "In the first place the
mines of the district are nothing but
prospects, and very ordinary ones at
that, the nearest mines to the town of
Kaslo being some ten miles distant. The
town has a population of about 3,000.
About 800 prospectors and other adven
turesome individuals are arriving daily
and about the same number of broke and
disgusted men leave on the return
steamers. From my own observation,
and from the opinion expressed by
every man who has visited this 'wonder
ful Eldorado' the Kalso district amounts
to practically nothing as a mining coun
try, but as a real estate boom town that
place is as big a success for the festive
real estate sharper as was ever sprung on
an unsuspecting public. A great number
of the people now living there would
not stay were it not that they had been
'roped-in' by cheap lot sharks and are
compelled to stay until they can
dispose of the property." When asked
as to the cost of living he said: "Living!
Lord bless you, there's where the mer
chants of Kaslo do get in their work.
With hoard $15 a week and the going
wages $1.50 per day how is a man to sub
Mr. O'Malley can be found at Rumsey.
Those wishing information as to the many
inducements of the Kalso district would
do well to call on or address him and he
will gladly enlighten them.
THEY LIVE WELL.
Subsistence of State Prison Convicts at
The following, under the recent let
ting, is the daily bill of fare which the
contractors are required to furnish to
the convicts who are on the boarders'
list and doing time in the state prison at
Deer Lodge. Three meals a day are
served, at 7 a. m., 12 in. and 6 p. m.:
Breakfast-Mush and milk, bread,
coffee with sugar.
Dinner--Baked beans with pork and
bacon, bread and potatoes.
Supper-Oatmeal and milk, bread, tea
Breakfast - Beef hash, corn-bread,
coffee with sugar.
Dinner-Beef stew, potatoes, bread,
Supper-Oatmeal and milk, bread, tea
Breakfast-Rice and milk, bread ,eoffee
Dinner-Roast beef, bread, potatoes
Supper-Beef hash, bread, tea with
Breakfast-Oatmeal and milk, bread,
coffee with sugar.
Dinner-Baked beans, brown bread,
Supper-Corned beef, bread, tea with
Breakfast-Corned beef hash, corL
bread, coffee with sugar.
Dinner-Boiled codfish, potatoes and
Supper-Beef soup, bread, tea with
Breakfast-Mush and milk, bread,
coffee with sugar.
Dinner-Mutton stew, bread, potatoes
Supper-Corned beef, bread, tea with
Breakfast-Rice and milk, bread, coffee
Dinner--Fresh roast pork, baked pota
toes, bread, beets and turnips.
Supper-Oatmeal and milk, bread, tea
Reduction in Shoes.
51 pairs men's kangaroo shoes, reduced
from $5 to $3.
12 pair men's calf shoes, reduced from
$5 to $3.
24 pair men's calf shoes, reduced from
$4 to $2.50.
48 pail men's calf shoes, reduced from
$83.50 to $2.
24 pair men's calf shoes, reduced from
$2.50 to $1.75.
These are all first-class stock, but
broken in sizes, and our loss is your gain.
The best bargain in shoe leather ever
offered in Montana. Respectfully, E. L,
Bonner Company. 42-tf
Do You Want a Wheel?
Those intending the purchase of a bi
cycle will find it to their interest to call
on I. S. Eldred. 42-it
The many cases of rheumatism cured
1 by Chamberlain's Pain Balm during the
past few months have given the people
great confidence in its curative proper
ties, and have shown that there is one
preparation that can be depended upon
for that painful and aggravating disease.
Honaker Bros., Lorain, Ohio, say: "Mr.
Moses Price, of this place, was troubled
with rheumatism for a long time.
Chamberlain's Pain Balm has cured him.
He says that the Balm has no equal."
For sale by J. H. Owings. 38 1m
Missoula' New Industry.
A broom factory is one of the new
institutions added to the Missoula list
of manufacturing enterprises.
John Conley of the sheriff's office was
in Anaconda Sunday.
The only Pure Cream of' Tartar Powder.-No Aimmonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes-4o Yeais the Standard.
L. L. May & Co's
Northern Grown Vegeta
ble, Grass and Flower
Seeds, Onion Sets Etc. In
Packages or in Quantity
*SWEET PEA SEED*
ALL COLORS AND MIXED.
FOR HOUSE PAINTING USE
on y thebest ST. PAUL PAINT & COLOR Co's
Ready Mixed Paints and ALABASTINE the best
Deeir Lodge Drug Copany
The public are respect
fully invited to call and
see Hansen & Carr, the
Deer Lodge photograph
ers, and give them a trial
Old Pictures Enlarged.
If you have any old pic
tures to be enlarged
leave your orders with
This firm have now one
of the best equipped pho
in the state, and guaratee
satisfactory work at rea
sonable prices. New
scenery and, accessories
constantly being added.
HANSEN & CARR
(~hat you will always
find a complete line
of strictly first-class im
ported and domestic gro
ceries at the
Cash Grocery Company
Corner Main and Third
Streets, Opposite the
McBurney House. Finest
LOWEST CASH PRICES
A handsome line of spring wraps just
received at Kleinschmidt & Bros. Call
and see them. 38 tf
If you want a spring jacket or cape
call and see the line just received by
Kleinschmidt & Bros. 38 tf
Try our new perfume "Flowers of
Montana." Free sample to the ladies at
the Deer Lodge Drug Co's. 38tf
The best disinfectant is Crude Carbolic
Acid. Twenty-five cents a pint at the
Deer Lodge Drug Co's, 38tf
The more Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is used the better it is liked.
We know of no other remedy that al
ways gives satisfaction. It is good when
you first catch cold. It is good when
your cough is seated and your lungs are
sore. It is good in any kind of a cough.
We have sold twenty-five dozen of it and
every bottle has given satisfaction. Sted
man & Friedman, druggists, Minnesota
Lake, Minn. 50 cent bottles for sale by
J. H. Owings. 381m
DEER LODGE, MONT.
Is the best place to secure the choicest goods for the least'
money. All competitors undersold.
Strictly First-Class Goods
One Price to All.
GET YOUR SUPPLY OF Groceries
Hats and Caps
Boots and Shoes
FROM THE 'OLD RELIABLE'
WE QUOTE THE FOLLOWING PRICES.
Granulated Sugar, percwt........$ 6 50 ton........................... 23 5(
Dakota Best Flour .............. 2 75 Strictly Standard Baltimore Toma
Minneapolis XXXX Best Flour, toes, three-pound cans, 7 for $1,
per cwt......................... 3 25 per case....................... 2 75
Star or Montana Belle flour, V9 cwt 2 00 Strictly Standard California Toma
Miners' Wax Candles, per pound toes, three-pound cans, 8 for $1,
12%c, per box ................. 4 85 per case...................... 2 50
Kirk's White Russian Soap, 20 bars Strictly Standard Corn, two-pound
for $1, per box ................. 4 75 cans, 8 cans for $1, per case..... 2 35
Kirk's Montana Rose Soap, 25 bars Canada Sap Maple Syrup, per gal
for $1, per box ................. 3 75 ion can ........................ 1 10
Denver Cambric Soap, per box.... 3 50 California Canned Fruit, firstqual
Denver Pride Soap, per box....... 3 75 ity, assorted.................... 4 25
1887 Soap Powder, perbox........ 3 80 And all other goods at proportionately
Bran and Shorts per cwt, $1.25, per low figures.
E. L. BONNER COMPANY.
DEER LODGE, MONTANA.
AYLESWORTH & McFARLAND, Proprietors.
Board and Room $2 and $2.50 Per Day: Single Meals 50c
A Share of the Patronage of the Traveling Public Is Respectfully Solicited.
Strength and Health.
If you are not feeling strong and
GEORGE COCKRELL. healthy, try Electric Bitters. If la grippe
has left you weak and weary, use Elec
tric Bitters. This remedy acts directly
rm Imp Ie les, on liver, stomach and kidneys, gently aid
ing those organs to perform their func
Wagons, Buggies, tions. If you are afflicted with sick
headache, you will find speedy and per
Hlarness & Saddles. manent relief by taking Electric Bitters.
Harness & Saddles One trial will convince you that this is
the remedy you need. Large bottles only
S50c, at Deer Lodge Drug Company's. 6
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE:
INSTITUTES AT BOULDER HOT SPRINGS AND BUTTE.
For the cure of Liquor, Opium, Morphine, Chloral, Cocaine, Cigarette and Tobacco
-lHabits, and Neurasthenia or Nerve Exhlaustion.
The Treatment is Identical With That Givens by Dr. Keeley at Dwight, Ill.
All others are merely imitators. Be sure that you are dealing with the Gen
uine Keeley Institute before taking treatmient or pullrchasing remedies. Main office
et in Montana, Corner of Quartz and Alaska Streets, Butte. Postonlle uox 701.
SGEO. W. ARCHER, M. D., State Medical Director.
AM. HOLTER HARDWARE CO.
at IHELENA, MONTANA.
MINING: MACHINERY: DEPOT.
d. ENGINES, Irrigating Punmps
BOILERIS, tOCiK )RILLS,
HOISTERS. ORE CRlUSHERS
A complete stock of general hardware and mechanics
ta tools on hand. Prompt shipment a specialy. Write for
by prices and other information.
- A. M1. Holter Hardware Company.
Special Attention Paid to Consignments of Montana Fruits.
Buyers of Potatoes, Onions and Cabbage in Car Lots
LIND)SAY & CO.,
Fruits, Vegetables and Seeds
Send to Them For Descriptive Catalogue of- Seeds
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