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EYOLUTION OF A RACERS
How to Select a Yearling and Put Him in Good Con ditlon. A Track Truism: "Race Horses Come All Sizes, Shapes and Colors." Trainer Rowe Prefers a Compact, Well Bfllt eolt to One That Shows Too Much Daylight. [Written for Tiar ]tiELENA INoEPfNLnNT.' O LAY DOWN ANY ARBITRARY rules for training a race horse would be as futile an undertaking as to lay down such rules for rearing a child. From first to last, from the moment yeou first slip the bridle over anu unbroken yearling's head till you lead him from the track after he has run his last race, everything that you do depends on the horse. Race horses are varying in individuality, disposition and constitution as are human beings, and the training that onehorse will thrive on will kill another. In view of this I can tell von only in a general way what I, as a trainer, do with a horse to fit him for racing. The first thing to do is to get your horse, of course. In the selection of a yearling there are as varying tastes among horse men as there are yearlings. It has become a truism that "race horses come all sizes, shapes and colors," and the history of the turf shows that many a weedy colt that went a-begging for a buyer has turned out well, while many a rood-looker that was knocked down at a high price, turned out a no account. In selecting a youngster I go a good deal on looks. I want a compact. well-built colt, with good legs, and I don't want him too leggy, don't like to see too much day light under him. As to weight carrymlre qualities, I've seen them carry weight in all shapes. I'm not so much of a stickler for dize as many horsemen are, because some of the very best I've trained were small or only of medium size. Luke Blackburn, which I consider the best horse lever train ed, was a little follow. only 15 hands 11I inches hih. Charlie Gorham was a little chap. and La Toeca as a yearling was only a little over 14 hands, "Blood will tell," and it pays to get well bred ones. Naturally. I am prejudiced in favor of the get of St. Blaise. I have never yet seen a St. Blaise colt that wasn't worth something; that could not run some kind of a race. I liked the get of The Ill-Used, and always felt sure of getting a good one among the Bonnie Scotlands and Billets. The influence of the dam counts, too, and I like to get colts out of mares that have not been drummed to death racing. I think that it mare that is retired when she is four or five years old, and has not been raced too much before, has better success in the stud. I believe in buying yearlings in the spring and breaking them early, not later than Aug. 15. While I was with the late August BREAKINGO IN COLTS. Belmont I always broke them about the middie of J ulv, that is, got them accustomed to saddle. bridle and bit. I never bothered with a roller or b, aking tackle, but would put a bridle on at once, take the colt out of the stable and put a boy right up. Myv favorite practice was to take them as soon as they arrivewd--when they were rrretty well tired out with travelin--and give them their first lesson. Just as soon as we got them off the cars I would have a bridle put on and a boy put uo. and usually theywere so tired they couldn't ralse muchl of a fuss, and would take thins calmly and give in. I always gave them four or live weeks' work, trotting and c-'ntersrn, and, in all, about three months' tra;ninr before they were tried. HIurrving rvoun:gsters is. in my opinion, a;'t to maketlrthem crazy. 'They ca't stand it. They get worked up and ner vous, and if vou hurry tilern right along at their work they get no chance to quiet down. If they are broken in the middle of July. a Brood tone to try them is the latter part of October. I always tried them thor oughly as yearlings ou as to weed out those that didn't give good promisee of being race horses. I usually tried them two or three times at three-eighths of a mile and after thet I'd breeze them along for a half two or three times. If the first t:ial didn't sat isfy me I'd give them a rest of a day and try them agaiu, and if thiat didn't do. I w'ould wait toree or four dayc or mnaybe a week and try them aoain. (Jf course, the track makes all the differonce in tire wo ld in a triral, tbut on a ood, fasrt track a good yearling shlould go in tltrts-seven seconds. T'he best trirl I ever htd was in thlirty-six seconds, over our track at IBabylon (Mr. Belrmont's farm), done by a filly that was sent abroad, Magnolia, by 'lhb lll-Used, out of rMagnetism. he carried 122 pounds. I find that a colt that can show a trial ir thirty-siven seconds can generally beat a filly racinr. After I've tried them 1 let up on their and turn themo out for tLo winter. I ilwars trake tiheir shoes osr-off all tir horses, ill rnd ounetg. It is bene ficial to t.hlir fert, givrog them a cIhanc: to spread rand grow. As to buckingr--it is bottor for thei- shina to "buck" \wli. ei they arun yverling-; they got eore iionerr irr later, anyhow, andr it is just as well so eot all the little troubles nrrd hntlraincr s slle cin orver bi',re the rnecing begins. If etoi: ntie th estn to buck oth feore they lave len tried, I put : little indino or a lIg!lt blirer of -:co so:t ont 1, take the o' errs.s out ~ril tlide them aliug till they hnve been triedl. th !ey get very sore, however, it i befst to atop tjlil, for tl, continue wvorkin: r !lrrlll with Ittre e.lii'r makes them bad tomueregd, and ths temrter of a colt is an tnpor:tant thing to ruartd. After they are tried 1 bIlister their shins thoroughly, when tihey are turned out. 1 take up imy horsesr ad b,"in gettins, them ready aiong from thie irrt to the lit teenthl of Januare, usruaiiy tbout the first, for 1 put great frith in a lonig 5pr;arartiri. It gets their flesrh hard end subritantiil. aind when they are put in hard training they don't lose 1rlcl so fast. When I take themi up I trot and conter tlhem at fir.t, always gjvinsI them their ex ercise outdoors, irnstead of plnder cover, when the weather permits. As the .iring advances I work them falster and furthier, but the amount of work to gRive at hbres depends entirely on the hortce. Oine mu;t take his disposition and cdnstitutionr int: consideratio. N, io two boranrss can be trained just alike; it i: the inmdvidual yoi nmust traiin. Some horse reqtuire a ereal deal of work to fit. them for racing and d great deal to keep them fit, and others re quire very little. When they are in racing condition don't think it is well to ask too much of i horse in the way of trials before his races They don't uneed so much strong work, anr a trainer frequrently makes the mistako o: having his horste tsun his race in tie trial. Unles a horse is gross and sluggish, wher he is racing twice a week he won't orequire much exercise beyond trotting and canter ing. So t was. wlih harle G(orhmau. 1 races served him aa work, ans Ix oer ` anything with, him 'beyond trotting si canterinig when he was in running form. Then, again, when I am preparing a hors for a race, and he doesn't work to suit mn in his trial two ore three days before thi race, if he leads:me lobelieve he needs little more work, I take him out and wort him again the day before the race. During the season wheh a horse Is it hard training it is a good thing to givp him such exercise as you can on the rosa in preference to the track; btI when hi is worked it should bhe on the track, oc course. lia "work"'-sending him along at more than a gallop-should not oaour'ofteneo than every other day, and off days he should he exercised. The nature and amount of work depends on the race he is to run and on his fitness. On the days he gets his work, if he goes out early, I give him a counle of quarts of oats before; if he goes out late"Ye gets his usual breakfast. As soon as he is through on the track I proceed to have him cooled out. Boys get to work rubbing him nd drying him out, his mouth is sponged and I allow him from eight to fifteen swal lows of water. Then he is walked about for a while, with clothes on if the day is cool, and as soon as he is cool, he is taken into his stall to be done up. I don't be lieve much in scraping. Sometimes, how ever, when a horse has had a hard race and is very tired a scraping tends to relieve himn In that case when the race is over he is rubbed a little, has a blanket thrown over IiACELAND. aim, a boy is put up and he is trotted for a ime till he breaks out in a good sweat,then to is scraped and cleaned out, and it rests him wonderfully. After a horse is "done up" after his work-the cooling oat and cleaning usually ekes a full hour and a half-he is given a ight meal, if he was taken out early, or ad at his usual mealtime if he was not. When racing seems to make a horse fret t sometimes quiets him and diverts his nind to turn him out in a paddook to play and roll. A hardy horse that is a good feeder and lon't fret can race twice a week without loin himself any harm; and it is an odd 'oct that two-year-olds require more work rod will stand more hard racing than an ider horse. Fillies, in their two-year-old orm, get ready to race earlier than colts. loderate racing in summer doesn't hurt hem, and they improve toward the fall. ut they can't stand as much as a colt can. When you're handling your horses to nake money out of them I believe in get- ing that money while you can. When a torse is fit to race run him all you can, on't save him; but as soon as he gets stale at up on him and let him rest. I don't be ieve, however, in makin a horse run two aces in one day, or two ,ays in succession. like to run a horse with all the flesh ,n him he can possibly keep on. I don't like o train a horse too fine. I never muzzle a uorse when I can help it, and I hardly ever Iraw a horse the night before a race. The more he can eat, the stronger he'll be. When a horse is going to run, on the uqorn ng of the race day I gave him nearly his sual amount of oats and but very little tay, and at his midday meal before the race give him a couple of quarts of oats. Horses have as finicky appetites as human beings have. Some horses will thrive on seven or eight quarts of oats, and be as hearty and strong as the ones that get sway with ten or twelve quarts. In sum oer I feed plenty of greens to them, give them plenty of fresh, young, green blades if corn, and all the grass they can eat. To Stdelicate horse you can't give too much of Ihis sort of food; indeed, some of them won't eat anything else. 1 Cive plenty of water, and keep a bucket of water standing n each horse's box all day long. As long ia you can get a horse to eat, you can keep aim fairly well. Some delicate horses I've handled I've had to feed itas often as six times a day, and as late as 10 o'clock at night; and others that would eat only when there was a little food in the box, I have had feed boxes made especially for that would let down only a handful of oats at a time. When horses get sick it is usually the safest plan to call in a veterinary surgeon, and not tinker with them. In a stable where there mle twenty-five or thirty to look after this is necessary, for the trainer doesn't have the time to tinker. Still, in .ases of slight cold it is a good idea to do home doctoring to the extent of applying a tnustardl blister tothethroat. When horses ,egin to work in the spring in most cases their legs fill up and get feverish, apd to :reat them it is unnecessary to call a vet erinary. Bandages wet with salt water are good, or with witch hazel or some one of the liniments every horseman has tried and found good. Fomenting the legs takes the fever and soreness away also. At Babylon we had a brook fixed on purpose for coolintg the horses' legs. After they had finished their work we would let them stand in the vater-it was only a couple of feet deep and let it run against their legs. It has been my experience that the great horses that have really done something have blen the easiest to train. It has been o witlh those I have trained. Luke Black ur:n, one of tihe best. I roay aay the best horse I have trained, was an easy borse to hendle. ite was hearty and sturdy, a good feede-, and was kept racing so conatanttly be didn't require muuch work. George Kenney could stand more work hae any other I've trained, anrd was as ouglh as a pine knot. tlindoo was tihe essiest horse to get ready for a race I oever saw. Is was a good doer aind didn't fret. Mliss \Woodford was another one easy to rami: she wras a light feeder, but stontg and even tempered. Charlie Gorhamn neve: rquired any training. Her got all his work in his races, and seemed always ready for a race. After we got through cantering him we would take the things tofl hint and turn -I T him loose and lhe'd rin all over the a.ek like a co. lV:des, the yood little rna i that won the fir-it 'Tobopga; Slide. waan all en.y thing ti liindle. dShi had the in rvos leim eranenti that all thei Ill-I sed's hinv, anld had to bie kept untiit and free frorm cxcit(meniolt antld she wa: all ril'ht. Iltcolannd i a pectuliar hio te to biilldle. lio is delicate and von can't ttake liberties with hii--have to study him from day to day to 'inow w.hat he requires. It takl,', very little work to lit hint fur at race. ''hie Iillets tind St. Bllsies re tusually nayv to train.l 'T'hy din' t reqauire Itinchi work. I'otumiae it ia fine feeder and a rarely intelligent horse. When I broke him hlie was like a child. I out a boy up on him and he walked olf with him as if he'd been used to carrying boys all his life. IHe did ionlet ing foIr iL e I never had a two-year old do befo.e. About ii week before he won the Futiirity he ran tihro-quarters iof a mile over the Shebpbhotid laty track in 1:14. 1 felt wure of winlling the big stake, and I told Mir. Bellmont that if nothing happened to hiun he would will it. 'lake it all in all, the work of training, if one has a good stable of horses, is the pleasantest I can itiag.ine, and the greaitest reoret of imy life as trainer is that I was de nied the pleasure of training Mr. BeIlmont's horees this past season. JAt.es Rowe. JoLyriaht. .~e ..'s Leading Business Houses, DRY GOODS. BH NIEW YORK DRUC GOCOR S 'TOR8 mtain ana state streets Latest Goods . rom the IaEt. - Stook Uanurpassed in the Northwest. Costumnes From Paris. Every Department Comploto in All Detail,. SANDS BROS. Dealers In Dry GooSa, arpets and Fin.a eao9 Goods. FOWLES' CAR. STORE. Broadway. Opposite Independent Offio.' The Leading Millinery, Notion and Fancy Dr, Goods Store in the City. CROCKERY AND CHINA. F J. EDWARIDS. 19 South Main Street. Dealer in Fine China, Crookery and Glassware. Silverware, Tinware. Lamps, etc. " FURS. 3AB1COCK,' . Main Street, foot of Broadway. Coats, Jackets, Capes, MUff. Gentlemen's Fine Furnishing Goods. INSURANCE, THE GUARDIAN .ASSURACE COMPANY. Of London. L. F. Lacroix, Agent. Capital paid in, 35,000.000 Assets over $23,000,000. PAPER HANGERS AND DECORATORS. O. ." HOLMES, 22 North Main Street. Practical Interior Decorator in Fresco and Wall Paper. Leading Dealer in Paper Hangings and Room Mouldings. Store. Office and Hoose Window Shades, Curtain Poles, etc. FREIGHT TRANSFER. J L. SMITH. Office at J. Feldberg's Store. Main Street And at the Depot. SADDLE AND HARNESS MAKERS. ' R W. NEILL, Stock Saddles, Stockmen's Equipments, Harneetof Every Description. etc. 17 North Main Street, Helena, Montana. LEGAL BLANKS. CRAIG & DAVIDSON. Postoflico Box 777. Complete line Legal Blanks of every description MINING MACHINERY. CHICAGO IRON WOIIKS. Meno Unzicker, Western Representative. 4 North Main Street. Builders of Genral Mining and Milling Maciluner. BLANK BOOKS. C. B. LEBKIGHEIS, Herald Building, Broadway. Blank Books made to order. eooks Roled and Printel. ATTO INEYS-AT-LAW. EDWAIID C. RUSSELL, l'ittsbnrgh Block. Sprecial Attentin Paid to Patent Business. i'ItODItIE ANI) FIIESH l"RI:[IT'S. lINDSAY & CO. 20 and 22 Edlwards Street. Wholesale and Itotail Irrits and Produoe. Practical ('on fct ioners. i:3 Sou0th Matin 1trot, Ilelona. MaLke cheh high graI ' i.'.Iits only. Ordler,, fr (' Iki. Ic I 'romsin andl lrli tesn rc roi v, entr J m1) 't Illllllt llttoA tillh. 24 lark Avenue. I'ulrrn . alril (its Filtorn. Banitary Work a Spcrialty. lobbing Pri Aly Attended to. tr. E. MILkl), Nureorynia slid I aiiiiscae liarden,,er. lolel Cark Nursery. * 11iena, Montana. A TE[UR P. .pRTIN . . 14 Leading l rgniture Hounse Monteaa. Furnlture, Carpets Wall Paper, House For. e ieing Uoodse. Musio Department complote in ever detail JT ,. SANFORD. Dealer i Farniture, Carpets, Shades, Lace and Chenille Curtain. . JEWELERS. C. B. JACQUMIN & Co. Leading Jewelers and Silversmiths. Dealers in Diamonds. Montana Sapphires, Gar. nets and Other Precious Stones. Cut Glass. Crystal and Solid Silverware, Pianos, Clocks. Bronzes. Art Goods, Vases. HELENA JEWELRY CO. Power Blook, Sixth Avenue. Fine Watches, Jewelry and Silverware. Jewelry Manufacturing and Watch Repairing a Specialty. COAL AND WOOD. SAND &OtiLEE COAL COMPANY. E. C. Perret, Agent. Lump Coal, $5.25 Nut, $3.50 per ton by ecar and $4 in small quantities; extra stove coal, $7 per ton. Full Weight. Telephone 101. Uptown Office in Motor Block, Sixth Avenue. 11ELENA LUMBER COMPANY. Agent for Galt Coal. The Best Fuel in the Market. (ity Office, Room 8, Thompson Block. Telephone 14. BROKERS. fi B. PALMER, Dealer in Investment Securities. Money to Loan. Purchases County; School and Municipal Bonds and Warrants. Commercial Paper and Mortgage Notes. 10 Edwards St., Merchants National Bank Bldg. BOOTS AND SHOES. L ARNOLD, 124 South Main Street. opposite foot of Wood Street, in leople's Loan Office. Boot and Shoe Maker. Repairs Neatly Made. NEW ENGLAND SHOE STORE, 11 South Main Street. Full lines Men's, Ladies' and Children's Goods. MINING AND FARM MACHINERY. T. C. POWER & CO.. Main Street and Helena Avenue. ;obbers and Dealers in Mining and Farm Machinery, Steam Boilers, Pumps and Hoists, Wire Hoisting Rope, Quartz, Lumber and harm Wagons. Brown's Patent and Maine Bob Sleds GUN AND LOCKSMITHS. CHARLES T. MORR.LL, Practical Gun and Locksmith. Manufacturer of and Dealer in Guns, Rifles and Revolvers. All kinds of Sporting Goods. Silver, nickle and gold plating and oxidizing. Guns made to or.ler and repaired. Safe work, lock work and key fitting. All kinds of repair ing promptly dons. 17 North Main street, Helena. Mont., opposite Grand Central Hotel. MERCHANT TAILORS. S FINKELESTEIN, The Bon Ton Tailor. Fine line of Gents' Furnishing Goods. Suits Made to Order. Business Suits. $.0 up. Pants, $8 up. Dress Suits, .35 up. Dress Pants. $11 up. All work giarante d and Fatisfaction assured. 107 8. Main st., International Hotel Building. GROCELS. C REIBOLD & CO. Staple and Fancy Grocers. And Dealers in IIay and Grain. No. 15 Bridge Street. Telephone No. 193. Helena. Montana. A B. GATES GROCESIrY CO. Sole Silena Agents for Ilichlmond Creamery Butter. Telephone 19. BACH, t'ORY & CO. Sixth Avenoue and Main Streets. Wholesale and lIotail Grooers. The Large t anid eelt Stock Carried in the St~tl. Fine Cigars and Candie. ilUTT(Ii ERN. MARES & FISHER, 110 Broadway, IlInlsn. Montana. Choice outs of Fresh Melot . Lrd and Sausage alpays ,n hand. T. L. MATTIIHEWS. Wholesaleo and Re'ail Iralers in Frerh Msat. Lard and huasigo. 4IG North i'ark. B OADWAIY MEAT MARIKET, John J. Back, Proprietor. Wholesale and ltelt I)nsler in Iroesh Meats. Poultry, Olsh and amo. Telephone 1OL S. T. Hoduser, o..'elCht. ECOND NATICONATL ANK- AN. Paid Up O.1.al, ooo. Surplus i~ Profit., Sli2D00,0 ". D. Powero Presdent. .oKG , ol.V Vies Presiddent 0 Go Ohls4. Cushier. eeorse k. Cope, Asa't Cashier. THE OMAERICAN RUE SAING BANL Capital. $2000,00 T. C. Powrer President. A. J.Mkllgmnr, Vice President. A. C. Johnson. CTrhier. George. . weop, Trea Cashier Interest Allowed on Time Dep posit. THET AN A NATIONA VIBANK.GS BANK. Pain In Capital, 1100,000. Tho. . Broadwae, Prident. 1Fr.anL . Crps, Vice President. Win. J. Coolk, Aae't Treas. and Sec'y. Wm. Sweeney. TreCashi er. gour P~er Cent. Interest on Savings Deposit. Compouaded July and January. MONTANA NATIONAL BANK. Capital Paidtal, $580,000 Surplus and Profits, $920,000. United States Depository. C. A. Broahwater, President. . G. Phelps. Vice 1resPdeat B. L. McC erlo. ld, Cashier. MERCWHOLESALE ANTSD RETAIL NATIONL BANIQUORS. Paid Up apital, 530,18600. Wholesale and Proftl Dealers in0000. United States Depository.s, i L. H.rhmokfield, Presidenle. eventh J. DAveidson. Vice President. Aaholeron Her s anhfield, Cigasr. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LIQUS.ORS. Established 1806. WhCorner , Main and Stail Dealers in Straight, enteam Heat and Whiskies. leato Imported and Domeetio Wines, Liquors. Cigar and Tobaccos. Smokers' Articles. Notreet15 North To an Streetom Alelena. Mot er WISE & GOODKIND. Seventh Avenue and Main Street. Wholesale Dealer e in WMinute ors and Cigrs HOTELS. THE BRISOPTOLITAN Corner S,oeMain eand State Streets, Helena. Montana. Gas. Electric Light, Steam Heat and Elevator Service. Street Car5 To and $rom All Depots Every Fifteen Minutes. . nlayC. Urqhart, Prop. THE COSMOPOLITAN.USE, European Hotelaund Restarant. Helena. Montana. Rooms 5. 15 25 and $1.r eals25cday. Sample Rooms or CModmmern coalTravelers. H. C. Burgard. Proprietor. BELIDERE HOUSEHOTE 511 a7d i13 North Main Street. Europeur Hotel and Restaricant. RoomPlans. 750, $1, $1.25 and $1.50 )r day. Negular meals 24 Regular meal hours: Breakfan., 0 to 9 a. m.; dinner. 11:20 a. in. tot p. i.: supper, 5:30 to 9 p. m. Meals cooked to order at all hours. Special rates by week ormouth. Modern conveniences. D. A. McDonald. propristor. MINERatesL SPRto $IN2.00 PHOTEL. arcP.s Linsner , Proprietor. First Class in Every Respect. Ratues an Per Day and Upwards in . oda The Celebrated Mineral Spring Water Used ExOrdersbymailrecelusively. prompt attention. HE INDSOB HOUSE 411-417 North Main Street. Euancy A ropean and American PlanThe s Modern Conveniences. s tes an 25 to $2.00 Per Dtment BOTTMUSICAL ING WOSTRUENTS. ELCAPITNA BOTTLIT MUI WORKCO. TH(D. B. Howe V. B. Howe.) Elusive Music bergeouse. 822 Norinth Main Streetue. Store in Helena, Montana. MUSICAL BREWERIETS. CTAL bL CIAT BREWING USCO., ExOlsi Milwac Hokee. 82 NMicnth Broaen., Wholesale Dealers in Milwaukee Lager ileer, Hlelena, Montana. flELENA BIEWEIIY. Miller & Co., Proprietors. Oflice 05 South Main Street. Established 1861. Brewers and bottlers of first quality Beer. Shipped to all railrad notate in Meatana. o.tOTrlraw AND uN NTs' FURNtMSIRs. GANSa ESfI. Broadway ad Main Street. inest Store, Buet o and Largest Stock nL Clothing for Men . . . Noveltle, Five loors F ll of New Goods. LOAB BRO. 851 . Main Street. Dealers in Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Fornishng Goods, Blankets and Quilts. The Only Cash Clothing Store'n Helena. $- .. ----- RED, CRAIG A SMITH CO. Gold Block. Dealers in Eine.Neckwear, Hols eUnderwear. Mufflers. 'raveling Cmses., Et. Fine Shirts Made to Order. THE hOSTON CLOTHING COMPARE 28.25 South Main Street. Dealers in Fiae Clothing and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods. Stock Large and Adapted to Every Need, 3 FELDBERG, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Read) Made Clothing and Gents' Furnishing Goods. TICKET BROKERS. A GOLDBERG, Cut gate Railroad Ticket Office. $5 South Main Street, Helena, Mont. Tickets Bought, Sold and Exchanged, Member Guarantee Ticket Brokers' Association. LOAN OFFICES. PEOPLES LOAN OFFICE. 124 South Main Street. Money Advanced on All Personal Property. Unredeemed Pledges, Consisting of Clothing, Watches, Diamonds, Gans, Pistols, Etc.. For Sale. SP.O. Box 585, Helens. Montana. UNCLE SAM'S LOAN OFFICE CO. Corner Main and Wall Streets. (Old First National Bank Building.) Money Loaned at Low Rate of Interest on Al Kinds of Collateral. $10,000 in Unredeemed Pledges For Sale. Railroad Tickets Bought and Sold, MARBLE WORKS. MONTANA MABBLE WORKS, Lower Main Street. O. F. Smith. Proprietor. Manufacturer of American and Italian Marble Monuments. Cemetery work executed in the neatest style. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. CBUTCHER A GARLAND. (T. F. Crutcher, B. C. Garland) Attorneys at Law. Booms 7 and 8, Bailey Block. Mining, corporation and real estate law secial. Sea. Will practice in all the state courts, in the United States supreme court and before all the lepartmente in Washington city, in connection with Hon. A. H. Garland. late attorney general.' SHBURN. K. BABBOUR, Attorney and Counsellor at Iaw Masonic Temple, Helena, Mont. kASSENA BULLARD. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Will pra.tice in all courts of record .n the state. Office in Gold Block, Helena, Mont. SIZER a KEERL. Civil and Mining Engineers. U. S. DepntyMineral Surveyors. Mineral ot. ants secured. ooms 12-13. Atla Building, Hol. sna, Mont. DR. M. ROCEMAN. Physician. Surgeon, Accoueher, Ooaleat, Aurlt, Member of San Francisco Medical Society, slso Nevada State Medical Society. Office on slain street. over Steinmetz Jewelry Store. R. JB. IHARRIS. Office Holter Bleak Be.midmne 821 8th a·r B. F. C LAWYER, Physleisn anand Surgeeon. SBIasts-rS-Eye, Ear and Throat. Office: 106 Broadway. "Henry's Specifics" THE RENOWNED ENGLISH REMEDY INFALLIBLE CURE FOB NERVOUS DEBILITY, PREMATURE DECLINE, BRAIN TROUBLE AND ORGANIC WEAKNESS No matter from what case. Contains no mt. orals. Price 61, Wholesale and retail druggisti souply the demand, Depository for the United States and Canada 13 lE't Thirtioti.treet. New York. The lpecdio can be sent by mail sealed on re. ceipt of money. i 6 -Dealer in MAJ.BLE S GRANITE B MONUMENTS * *AND.. Headstones. HlrImrnsA, - - Mge OTICE TO OREDITORB.--ESTATE OF N llenry lion, deceased. Notice is hebrreby iven by the undersigned, ad. ministratrix of tle estate of iunry 11o0n, deoeased, to the creditors of. and ati persons havinuclalmusagalo4t the said deceased, to ox hlbit them with the neresary vouchers, within four mouths after the iirst pohllicatonuof tldis notice, to the said administratrix at room i9, Plittsburgh block, lelclna, Montana. tle same beinl the place for the transaction of ti0 bhuo ness of said estate, eituate in the county of Lewis andClacks. ELIZABiTH U. IIOEN, Administrstlx it the estate of Henry ioe& BDated Jan, i, )892.