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sucCESS SA DOCTOR.
Dejerlpion of the Way to Aehiyeve b it, by One Who Has Sue- as coeded n re' Th0e -iperieno es Common . to Young Men Who T'ake Up the Work, as 0O Medicine the Most Arduous of All the at Professlons-A Mistake That Young t Doetors Make t (Written for Tax FanaNA TNDEPEnuaT.1 A boy who is going to enter the 'medical i* profession should bear in mind that the m training he will receive at the medical col- se lege is only the groundwork of his educa- th tion; to borrow a phrase from the photog- to raphers, it is only the preparation of the th sensitive plats upon which the impression cc is afterward received. , in There is the widest difference in the bh world between the study of medicine and its practice. When the average medical wi student leaves college he thinks he has at mastered his profession; when he enters sc upon real York he is amazed at how little t he does know. jo The young medical student's actual edu cation begins when he "walks the hospit- tr ale." There he gains experience, practical 0 knowledge, from real cases. In college he fr studies cases from the theoretical point of th view; in "practice." as a rule, he comes in ru contaet with patients; as a rule these are m suffering from what physicians call m "slight ailments," the nature and treat ment of which he must now learn from actual observation. He "walks the hospitals" for two or three years. Then, if he has the means to to do so he should go to Eurone and study ge again in Vienna, Paris, or Berlin. fu It is sometimes asked why the medical ti, student should go abroad to study his pro- re fession. The fact is that European physi- J, cians are much more learned than their cc brothers in this country. al On the other hand, they are not as suno- hi aesfual as we are in the practice of the pro fession. Their education is deeper and broader than ours, bat in the direct art of healing the sick, we achieve better results. b They know more about the etiology, or s theory of disease, than they do about the a practical application of remedies. e When you come to think of it, this con- a dition of affairs is very natural. The aim r of the foreigner, more especially the a Frenchman or the German, is to obtain "honors," or a position under the govern ment. Official appointments are held in much higher esteem abroad than they are in this country. There are more honors to fi be obtained over there than here. There t are all sorts of decorations which are cov eted, confer distinction upon their wearers 1 and command respect and homage. There are positions to reach which men will strive for half a lifetime. In the United States the young physician f is struggling, not so much for honor as for the almighty dollar; doctors here aim to 0 produce results, the fruit of successful practice, that will bring in a financial re turn. It has been asked why we have so many doctors. Beyond doubt the ranks of the a profession are overcrowded; overcrowded f, beyond that of any other profession I can t, recall. It would seem as if, when a young E man is good for nothing else he is sup- e posed to have an aptitude for physic. In a other words doctors are too often made by ti the product of "exclusion," a word which g defines a well-known medical process in diagnosis. After the young physician has graduated and served his time in the hospitals, and returned from foreign study, it will take three or four years to get a fair start from h the business point of view. How soon he f will seeare patients will depend very much ii upon opportunity and upon the industry ti with which he follows his vocation; for medicine is probably the most arduous of all the professions. iometimes a doctor will advance on ac count of having married a rloh wife. But neither wealth nor social position will avail d him in the long run unless he has real d ability and skill, and, above all, a certain e amount of personal magnetism that will a inspire confidence on the part of patients. j I have in mind a young man who in a very t; short time has secured a practice in New a York city of over $50,00 a year. Socially, a he stood as high as it is possible for any man to stand in New York, and he had a certain amount of money himself which enabled him to live in much better style than the ordinary doctor. But he also had ability. An interesting fact in connection with the medical profession is that it is being largely specialized. I think that the young t man who starts out with the idea of being a specialist makes a great mistake. If he in tends to be a specialist he should rather permit himself in the coarse of time to drift into the specialty for which he seems to be fitted. For, according to the French t proverb, "That which a man loves to do he I generally does well." After a young man has become an active practitioner and finds that the spueoialty toward which he is drift ing is in the direction of his wishes, he is generally drifting in the right direction. That is the tide that will very likely bear him on to the greater usefulness, to fame, and to fortune. But the mistake of most young physi cians is in adopting a specialty before they have had sufficient experience in general practice; they are not sufficiently well grounded in knowledge of the whole sub ject. A specialist who is not a good general 1 practioner falls into the error of asoribing all the ailments that he comes in contact with to his specialty. The man who makes a specialty of the eye will ascribe all nerv ones disorders that he comes in contaot with to disease of the eye. The man who makes a specialty of disensases of women will ascribe all the diseases that he meets with in wdmen to disorders peculiar to her sex. I have frequently known throat and lung specialists to ascribe diseases which are, perhaps, purely nervous and functional, and which come from a diLordered digestion, to - obstruction in the air passages. In one sense the specializing of medicine is beneficial. The study of physic is a vadt theme. It is so great that it is difficult, yes, impossible, for a man to grasp it all. There is so much to be memorized that a man can not carry in his mind the particulars of every branch. And it may be said that a specialism that is based upon study and ex periance is the highest form of medical training. It should be interesting to a a young per son contemplating the study and practice of medicine to note that the two branches i of the profession-the homeopathic and the so-called aliopathi--have had qugaite a wholesome effoect, the one upon the other. They have been distinct and apart from each other, but now they are becoming less 1 and less so every year. I doubt it to-day there is a single homeopath who practices exclusively the Hahnemann theory as pro mulgated by its discoverer. There is a better personal feeling be tween the physicians of the two schools. Some time since in the New York Academy of Medicine an interesting question of medical ethics was rigorously discussed whether a physician should be governed by a code which laid down definite rules and laws, or whether he should be governed by his sense of duty and honor. It was a fight between the adrocates of at code and the advocates of no code. So far as I ean un derstand the question was whether an allo pathic physician should be at liberty to consult with homeopaths and others, or whether he should be restricted by the code from so doing, his violation of the code rule to be followed by a loss of standing in the profession. The anti-code people won the victory on the occasion referred to, and it maybe said that the tendency of the profession in re gard to this matter is in the liberal direo Uon. Oavss EmsoN, , D.I D1aaJW TRJU 004I LINO. hby the W4te Deceie Left the iFloor : at Hlepnhllta por+ety; Wia atae6ic , 'teb,.12.-At the reception recently t.tnered to Senator John Shermhn by the inmmbere of the Ohio Republican assoolntiop, inthis clty, there wie a scene not down on thB programme. JolUfloation, eithsliain' and speoches galere were the features of the ~ntertainment, which was given in honor of Senator Sherman's re.election to represent the Bruie eye ltate ina the senate for t sixth consecutive term. Ohio lads and lassies turned out in large numbers to participate in the festivities, and their hearts were gladened when the master of ceremonise mounted the stage and an nounced that after the speech making ended the floor would be cleared for those who desired to indulge in dancing. It did not take long for willing hands to remove chairs and benches, and the orchestra struck up a soul-tingling waltz, in which all who would dance participated. To the horror of the disciples of Terp sichore, however, their ranks were aug mented by three colored couples, who seemed to enjoy tripping the mazes of the dreamy waltz with as much gusto as their Caucasian associates. Only three turns of the hall, however, were made ere the white' folks discovered that these colored republicans were intent on mak in, an evening of it on an equal rights basis, and this at once rendered them per sona non grata. Consequently, when the fiddlers stopped ,to rosin their ows, the white people from Ohio decided to evacu ate the premises at once. There was a scramble for coats and wraps, and when the orchestra resumed operations there were only three colored couples left to en joy the musie and dancing. The incident was more forcibly -illus trated by the withdrawal from the hall just as dancing began of Fourth Auditor of the Treasury Lynch, a colored politician from Mississippi. An investigation showed that the offenders who created such a rumpus are all employed in .tte depart meunes here as messengers, but their method of drawing the color line was not appreciated as they may have thought it would be. Need Not Answer. SPRINGFIELD, Ill., Feb. 12.-In the con tempt of court case of Richard Dowle, general manager of the Great Eastern fast freight line of Detroit, in the investiga tion before the United States grand jury regarding the alleged violation of the interstate commerce law by cutting rates, Judge Allen, in the United States district court, to-day decided that Dowle need not answer questions that would criminate himself. Baoktle's Aratia Salve. The best salve in the world for aets, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tatter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay required. It is guar anteed togive perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Pries 25 cents per' beo Fox sale by B. . Hale l Co. Thlousands of Euffering Women. Delicate women who complain of tired feeling, pains in the back and loins, desire to sleep, dizziness, painful or suppressed poenstruation, will find in Oregon Kidney Tea a faithful friend. Itean be relied neon in every instance to give immediate relief from kidney and urinary troubles Thou sands of women are snuering every day from some disorder of the kidneys or liver, who might be permanently cured by using Oregon Kidney Tea. Dyspepsia. That nightmare of man's existence which makes food a mockery and banishes sleep from weary eyes, readily yields to the pe tent influence of the celebrated English Dandelion Tonic. It tones up the digestive organs, restores the appetite, makes as similation of food possible and invigorates the whole system. All druggists sell it at `1 per bottle. Wisdom's Violet Oream Is the most exquisite preparation in the world for softeniia and whitening the hands and face. It is not only a substitute for, but in every respect superior to glycer ine, cold cream, vaseline, and like prepara tions. Try it. QSERIFF'S SALE-ROBERT H. FLOYD Jones, plaintiff, vs. Sidney A. Witherbee, de fendant. Under and by virtue of an order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale issued out of the district court of the First judicial district of the state of Montana in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke, on the 27th day of January. A. D. 1892, in the above entitled action. wherein Robert It. Floyd-Jones, the above named rplaintiff, ob tained a judgment and decree of foreclosure and sale against Sidney A. Witherbee, defend ant, on the 25d day of January, A. D. l9t2. for the sum of $1.907lI.50. besides interest, costs and attorney fees, which said decree was on the 23d day of January, A. D. 1892, recorded in judgment hook ro. "ti" of said court at page 8t, o am commanded to sell all those certain lots. pieces or parcels of land. situate, lying and being in the county of Lewis and Clarke, state of Mon tans, andti unnded and described as follows, to wit: Lots eight (8), nine (9), ten (10). eleven (11), twelve (1.), thirteen (13), twenty (20). twenty one (21), twenty-two (22) and twenty-three (235) in block numtjred one (1). Lots live (), six (9). seven t1), eight (8). nine (0), ten (10). eleven (11) and twelve (12), in block number three (3). Lots four (.), five (5), six (li). seven (7), six teen (1i). seventeen (17i). eighteen (i) and nine teen (lt,, in block noumber four (4). Lots sixteen (16), seventeen (17), eighteen 18), nineteen 19). twenty (2J), twenty-one (21). twenty-two 2t2) and twenty-three 123), in bloc numb or nen (i5. Lots ue dii). two (ro), three (3). four (4). fivre (i).eir (lne'an (71) and eight (h), in block Lets one (il, two 2 tlrIre () for (4) five (5). six (i). seven (tII eight I). nine (I), ten tl). oteren nii), twelve (1l), tlirtond (c)l, four teen (1i), tefteon (1i) and sxtolsen (llt), i block numbcr seven (7). e11 of ths abeve deaoribed is in the Drifeold addil to the os city of Hteleoa, county and state taforesaidm. TIose!her with all and singular the tenements, hereditaments and apportenances thereunto be longaing ort in anywise aplpertatinng. leutelic notice is hereby given that on Thursday. tihe 18th day of -ebreary, A. I). 1i9l2, atiS o clock it. ol' that elay at tie front door of the courthouse. iHelena, Least and Clerks eonnty. Montanan, will, in obi-hnce to said order of satlend decree if fstrccloaeue ted sale. roll tlie asove dscribee rerepocty. ,er so metach tieroof as may be necessary to astirty saied jueetntocet, with interest enul cobts. to ihe highrest and bret bidder. for cash in hand. Given under my Ihandl this 7ith day of January. CI iAS. M. JEFFERIS. Bheriff. B RALPH, 3. JOHeSON. Deputy oheriff. SHERFF' ALE--BY VIRTUE OF AN EX antion n my lastl. isosed out of the dis trictcourt of the eirst Jdicialdistrict of the state of Montana. iu acei for the county of Lewie and Clarke. ie thlec eit. tlc. t'. t.wallow. phinitii, against Macarthai e ayloct Ickert chwabo. defend ant, duly altestle- dtthe lith day of Noveotber. A. D..laelI.t lave levied iupon all the riglt, title and interest of tie said IA rthan TIylor Elckert tehwabes in and to the followiug deecribed prop arty sitalted in Levwis aed Clacks cotsty, l eOn tana. via.: Lot number three (.9) in block number twenty seven 1212 of the origiuaa toewnclei of the city of ellsn, concnty anti state aforesaid. Also lot numher one iII sn block nuubecr seven 7() of tice Ileluua towosite ocf lhb city of lielehtw I county and state aforesaid, anti improveccents thereso. 'Tog~letlhr with all and singular tie tenements. Shereeditnmeontc acd appurtenanc s thereunto bu lengths or in accy wise anpertaincing. Notice is Iherebygiveo tiet onl'elecrsceay, the S8tic day of Jancarac. A. 0. 1811. at the hourof 11 o'clock noon of said day, at tIe front eleor ol tie court Ilotoce iu tite city of Ileleins 1 will sell all tie rigilt. tidle and inierest of tice said Martha Taylor I,'ehart jchwahe in and to tics oaid above described property, to the leigleest bidder forcasch T in hacd Given nnder my hand telis, tiee 8th day oef January, A. D). 18t.. S(IIAIihcES IM. .IJFFEBIS, Sherff. IALPH t.. JOHNSON. i)Onuety Sherlif. The eboys sale is adlourned until Monday, Feb. 1. AD. DIT102, at li o'clock m. Freight and Trans1r Line IlEL., .N A, MON'TANA. All kidcls of iruchltaedioe acd other froights, Inclcuding ors. promptily transferred from tice depot,)rtlrlce will receive pirmpt attentlon Oe.s at J. k'sldbetg's Stoce and at the depot. Helena's Leading Business Houses. ýý} DRY 0001D. THE NEW'YORK D.Y GOODS STORE, Meni andi State Strete Latest Ouode From the Ifat. Stook Uneorpassed in tire Northwest. Costumes From Paris, Every Department Complete in All Details. SANDS BROS. Dealers in Dry Goods, Carpete and fine Fanoe Goods. FOWLES' OGAH STORE. Broadway, Opposite lIdependent Office. The Leading Millinery, Notion and Fancy Drl Goods Store in the City. CROCKERY AND CHINA. F. J. EDWARDS, 19 South Main Street. Dealer in Fine China. Crockery and GOlauware. Silverware, Tinware. Lamps, eta. FURS. BABCOCK, Main Street, foot of Broadway. Coats, Jackets, Capes, Muffs,. Gentlemen's Fine Furnishing Goods. INSURANCE, THE GUARDIAN ASSURANCE COMPANY. Of Lopdon. L. F. Lacroix, Agent. Capital paid in, $5,000.000. Assets over $23,000.000. PAPER HANGERS AND DECORATORS. 0 J. HOLMES, 22 North Main Street. Practical Interior Decorator in Fresco and Wall Paper. SLeading Dealer in Paper Hangings and Room Mooldings. Stdre. CQas and House Window Shades, Curtain Poles, etc. FREIGHT TRANSFER. J" L. SMITH. Office at J. Fedberg's Store. Main Street And at the Depot. --.. SADDLE AND HARNESS MAKERS. R W. NEILL - Stock Saddles, Stockmen's Equipments, Harness of Every Description. etc. 17 North Main Street, Helena, Montana LEGAL BLANKS. CRAIG & DAVIDSON. Postoflice Box 777. Complete line Legal Blanks of every description MINING MACHINERY. CHICAGO IRON WORKS. Meno Unzicker, Western Representative. - r 4 North Main Street. Builders of General Mining and Milling Mnechincry. BLANK BOOKS. CS B. LEBKICHER, Herald Building, Broadway. Blank Books made to order. Books Ruoled and Printed. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. EDWARD C. RUSSELL_ Fittbnurgh Block. Special Attention Paid to Patent Buesinesa. PRODUCE AND FRESH FRUITS. LINDBSAY & CO. 20 and 22 Edwards Street. Wholesale and Retail Fruits and Produce. CONFECTIONERS. S.ALADE & ltEIPP'.DiEDIEL., Practical Conrectioners. 1s South Main Strcst, Holena. Make choice high grade goods only. Orders for Cakes. leo Cream and Fruit Ices re ceive our most prompt attention. P'I1UMBEIlh AND GAS FITTERS. DVNOoltUui & EdUARITHY. 84 Park Avenue. Plumsbrs and Gas Fitters. Sanitary Work a Specialty. Jobbing PronuptlyAtteondd to. Telephone 80. NUTRSERYMIEN. T. E~ MLL, Nureerynman and landscapo Gardonor, Iotal Park Nursery. elelna. Montana. FURIrITJURE DIEAiE.lls. AIrruvit v C'. (1T1 N, •The Leading Furniture Housen Montana. Furniture, Carpets. Wall Paper, Iouns Fur. niohing (.oule. Musio Department complete in every detail. JIt. SANFOD. ' - Deaier in lurnlture. Carpets, Shades, Lace and Chenille Curtains. JEWELERS. C, B. JACQUEMIN &Co. Leading Jewelers and Silversmiths, Dealers in Diamonds, Montana Sapphires, Gar. nets anti Other Precious Stones. Cut Glass, Crystal and Solid Silverware, Pianos, Clocks, Bronzes, Art Goods, Vases., HELENA JEWELRY CO. Power Block, Sixth Avenue. Fine Watches, Jewelry and Silverware. Jewelry Manufacturing and Watch Repairing a Specialty. COAL AND WOOD. SAND COULEE COAL COMPANY. E. C. Perret, Agent, Lump Coal, $5.25 Nut, $1.10 per ton by car and $4 in small squantities; extra stove eoal. $7 per ton. Full Weight. Telephone 101. Uptown Office in Motor Block, Sixth Avenue. HELENA LUMBER COMPANY. Agentfor Gait Coal. , The Best Fuel in the Market. ity Office, Room 8, Thompson Block. Telephone 14. BROKERS. H. B. PALMER, Dealer in Investment Becurities. 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 SIHOES. L. ARNOLD, - 124 South Main Street. opposite foot of Wood Street, in People's Loan Office. Boot and Shoe Maker. Repairs Neatly Made. NEW ENGLAND SHOE STORP. 11 South Main Street. Full lines Men'se, Ladies' and Children's Goods. MINING AND FARM MACHINERY. T. C. POWER & CO.. Main Street and Helena Avenue. jobbers and Dealers in Mining and Farm Machinery. Steam Boilers. Pumps and Hoists, Wire Hoisting Rope, Quartz, Lumbar and Marm Wagons. Brown's Patent and Maine Bob Sleds GUN AND LOCKSMITHS. CHABLES T. MORRELL, Practical Gun and Locksmith. Manufacturer of and Dealer in Gans, Rifles and Revolvers. All kinds of Sporting Goods. Silver. nickle and gold plating and oxidizing. Guns made to order and repaired. Safe work, look work and key fitting. All kinds of repair ing promptly done. 17 North Main street, Helena, Mont., opposite Grand Central Hotel. MERCHANT TAILORS. e FINKELESTEIN, The Bon Ton Tailor. Fine line of Gents' Furnishing Goods. Suits Made to Order. Business Suite, $30 up. Pants, $8 up. Dress Suits, $35uep. Dress Pants, $11 up. All work guaranteed and satisfaction assured. 107 S. Main st., International Hotel Building. GROCERS. C( REIBOLD & CO. Staple and Fancy Grooers, And Dealers in Hay and Grain, No. 15 Bridge Street. Telephone No. 103. Helena. Montana A. R. GATES GROCERY CO. Sole Helena Agents fee Richmond Creamery Butter,. Telephone 19.i BACH, CORY & CO. Bixth Avenuo and Main Streets Wholesale and letail Groeoors. The Largest and Best Stock Carried in the State. Fine Cigars and Candled BUITCIIERIS. JARtES & FISBIIEI, 110 Broadway, lilena, Montana C.lhoice outs t Fresh Iloate. Lhrd and Sausage . L. MATTHIIEW, Wholesale and lltal Dealeors in Fresh Moeats. Lard and Satuauae. 401 North 'ark. John J. Bao, tProlriotor. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Frsoah Moeats Poultry, rFlish and Giamue Telephose 181. FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS, C FIUsT NA'TIONAL BANK. BSurplus and Profits, $*u0,00. United States Depository, & T. IHancer, Pteldent. F. W, Knight, Cashier. T. IL Klelnsehmldt. AsstEtant Cashier. (eo. Ii. 11i11, Second Assistant Cashier, SECOND NATIONAL BANK Paid Up Capital. $76,000. Surplus and Profits. $25,000. E. D. Edgeron. President. C. K t;oe. Vise President. Geo. it. ;Child. Cashier. Joseph N. hlenek, Ass't Cashier. THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK. Capital. $200,000. T. C. Power, President. A. J. Soligman, Vice President. A. C. Johnson. Cashier. George FI. Cop, Ass't Cashier Interest Allowed on Time Deposits. THE THOMAS CRUSE SAVINGS BANK. Pain In Capital, $100,000. Thos. Cruse, President. Frank K. Cruse, Vice President. Wm. J. Cook, Ass't Treas. and Sec'y. Wm. J. Sweeney, Treasurer. Four Per Cent. Intereot on Savings Deposits. Compounded July and January. MONTANA NATIONAL BANK . Capital Paid In, $500,000. Snimptu and Profits, $200,000. United States Depository. Q. A. Broadwater, President. L. G. Phelps, Vice President. R. L. McCalloh, Cashier. Ad L. Smith. Assistant Cashier. MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANLK . Paid Up Capital, $580,000. Surplus and Profits, $90,000. United States Depository. [a H. Hershfield, President. A. J. Davidson. Vice President. Aaron Hershfield, Cashier. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LIQUORS. Established 1866. MARKS, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Straight Kentucky Whiskies, Imported and Domestic Wines, Liquors, Cigar and Tobaccos. Smokers' Articles. No. 15 North Zain itreet. Helona. Montana. WISE & GOODKIND_ Seventh Avenue and Main Street. Wholesale Dealers in Wines, Liquors and Cigars HOTELS. THE BRISTOL Corner 8. Main and State Streets, Helena. Montana. Gas, Electric Light, Steam Heat and Elevatos Service. Street Care To and From All Depots Every Fifteen Minutes. Finlay Urquhart. Prop. THE COSMOPOLITAN. European Hotel and Restaurant. Helena. Montana. Rooms 50c. 75c and $1. Meals 25e. Sample Rooms for Commercial Travelers. H. C. Eurgard. Proprietor. BELVIDERE HOUSE, 511 and 513 North Main Street. European Hotel and Restaurant. Rooms, 500. 75c, $1, $1.25 and $1.50 per day. Regular meals 25c. Regular meal hours: Breakfast, 6 to 9 a. m.; dinner. 11:00 a. m. toL p. m.: supper, 5:30 to 9 p. m. Meals cooked to order at all honrs. Special rates by week or month. Modern conveniences. D. A. McDonald. proprietor. MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL. Marcus Lissner. Proprietor. First Class in Every Respect. Rates $2 Per Day and Upwards. The Celebrated Mineral Spring Water Used Exclusively. WyINDSOR HOUSE. to ' 411417 North Main Street. European and American Plana a Modern Conveniencee. Rates $1.25 to $2.00 Per Day. S A. P. Ginchereau, Proprietor. BOTTLING WORKS. HELENA BOTTLING WORKS, 827-829 Water Street. Merritt & Co.. Proprietors. Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in Sods Water, Root Beer, Ginger Ale, Seltzer Water. Orders by mail receive prompt attention. FANCY GOODS, T E BT E HIVE. Sol. Genzuoerger & Co., 5 North Main Street. Fancy Arlicales of every description. The larg eat ana most complete Department Store in Hlolona. S IIIUSICAl INSTRUiMENTS. CAPITAL CITY MUSIC CO, (D. B. Howe, V. B. Howe.) Exclusive lMusic Hous. 811 Ninth avenue.n Helena, Montana. ge iL BLAT I iBEWING CO.. Ot Milwaukee. Sicilh Hroas. Wholesale Dealore in Milwaukee LSIer Ileer. leolena. Montana HELENA BIIEWEiIY. Miller & Co., Propeletors. Ottiee 05 South Main Street. lFatablished 1805. Brewere and bottlers of first quality Beer. Shipped to aU railroad pointa in Moatas. CLOTHIERs AND GENTS' FURINISEa.RS.i ANS & KLEIN. Broadway and Main Street. Fineost tore, Bost aGood and Largest Stooaki Clothing for Men, Borea o Children. ' Faeltionable Foreign Novlftift Five Floors Poll of New Goods. LOED & Bb. iL ,. Main Street. Dealers in Clothing. Boots and Sho s, IRat and farnishing Goods. Blankot and Quilts. The Only Cash Clothing Store in Helena. REED, CRAIG & SMITH CO. Gold Block. Dealers in Fine Neckwear. losiery, Underwear. Handkorchiefs Umbrellas. Motllore. Traveling Cases, Etc. Fine Shirts Made to Order. THEi BOSTON CLOTHING COMPANY 23-25 South Main StreA. Dealers in Fine Clothing and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods. Etock Large and Adapted to Every Need. J. FELDBERG. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Ready Made Clothing and Gents' Furnishing Goods. TICKET BROKERS. A. GOLDBERG, - Cnt late Railroad Ticket Offoe. 65 South Main Street, Helena, Mont. Tickets Bought, Sold and Exchanged, Member Guarantee Ticket Brokers' Associatlom. LOAN OFFICES. pEOPLES LOAN OFFICE. 124 South Main Street. Money Advanced on All Personal Property. Unredeemed Pledges, Consisting of Clothinl. Watches, Diamonds, . une, PistoL%, REto. For lsle. P. O. Box 685. Helena. Montaas. UNCLE SAM'S LOAN OFFICE CO. Corner Main and Wall Streets. (Old First National Bank Building.) Money Loaned at Low Rate of Interest on AS Kinds of Collateral. $10,000 in Unrodeemed Pledges For Sale Railroad Tickets Bought and Sold, MARBLE WORKS. MONTANA MARBLE WORKS." Lower Main Street. O. F. Smith. Proprietor. Manufacturer of American and Italian Marble Monuments. Cemetery work exeonted in the neatast style. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. - BUTCHER & GARLAND. (T. F. Cratcher, B. C. Garland) Attorneys at Law. Rooms 7 and 8, Bailey Block. Mining corporation and realestate law special. des. Will practice in all the state coourts, in the United States supreme court and before all the iepartments in Washington city, in connection with Hon. A. H. Garland. late attorney general. &SHBURN K. BARBOUR, Attorney and Counsellor at Lu. Masonic Temple. Helena, Mont. I.ASSENA BULLARD. Attorney and Conasellor at Law. Wiil proa.tie in all court of r.otrd in e state. Offie fa Gold Block. Helena, Mont. SIZER & KEERL Civil and Mining Eaginees. (. . Depunty Mineral Surveyors. Mineral toe eeocure& Biooms 1l2-18, Atlas Building, Sl ina, Mont. Jr. M. ROCEMAN. Physician. Srgeon, Accouneher, Oonllst, Anarla Member of San Fracise o Medical Society lso Nevada St.te Medical Society. Oic on tain street, over Steinmets Jewelry Store. "Henry's Specifics" THE RENOWNED ENGISi REMEDI INFALLIBLE CURE FOR NERVOUS DEBILITY, PREMATURE DECLINE, BRAIN TROUBLE AND ORGANIC WEAKNESS No matti from what cause. Containe no smi. srale. Price $1. Wholesal and retail drulggsts aunply the demtand. Depasitory for the United Statoes and Canada. 11 East Thirtieth street. New York. The Specfde can be sent by mail sealed ol go ceipt of money. AK.RscOT, S--Dealer in.L SMAJBLEt GRANITE MONUMENTS * *ANDO * Headstones. NTOTICE TO CO-OWNERB--HELENA LEWIS - and 85larke 8onty, Montana, Nov. 7, 1891. t telis Wiblr or lo whoo it may eonoern YoD are hereby autlied that 1 have expendd one thoused nine hondred ($100) dollars, in itbor and imurosoments upon the, west lifty feet of No. I We.t and the est ffty feet of No.t West. on the Meletyre lode is Otwyhee minlng.district Lewis and Clarke coonty Montana. (Isld eprasi orou ned betnh bonn easd b teetb 8 w"s ayd on the we't U " nited Stat atrants on saud Mclntyre lode) Il' order to hold said prenoiasa onder the provisona of etitenl 232, revised satatntee of the United States. bela. the amount required to hsold the smeats o .t ,, years. 11118, il,4. lOs. 1970. 1877. 1818, 18711. 130 10t. 1..L 1881 1808. 1880 158d, 1887, 1888. Il", Ad if within ninoet days after this unoties by publication, yeo fail or refuse to contribote Suite A proportion of such syepndltur as a so-ownee, 7ocr interest in said claim will he the prugecw Da soat PubliatioN @, Iel, ' - . . W