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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, May 30, 1872, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036143/1872-05-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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TELEGRAMS
REPORTED SPECIALLY FOR THE HERALD BF
WESTERN DNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY.
UNITED STATES.
New York, May 21.—The following ia the
reply to the officiul notice to Horace Greeley
of his nomination by the Liberal Republican
Convention at Cincinnati :
New York, May 20, 1872.
Gentlemen :—I have chosen not to acknowl
edge your letter of the 8d inst. until I could
lcam how the work of your convention was
received in all parts of our great countrv, and
judge whether that work was approved and
ratified by the mass of our fellow-citizens.
Their response has from day to day reached
me through telegrams, letters, and comments
of journalists, independent of official patron
age ami indifferent to the smiles or frowns of
power. The number and character of these
unconstrained, unpurchased, unsolicited ut
terances, satisfy me that the movement which
found expression at Cincinnati, has received
the stamp of public approval and been hailed
bv a majority of our countrymen as the har
binger of a better day for the Republic. I do
not misinterpret this approval as especially
yself,
sociating mine. X receive and welcome it as
a spontaneous and deserved tribute to that
admirable platform of principles wherein
your convention so tersely, so lucidly, so
forcibly set forth the convictions which im
pelled and the purposes which guided its
course ; a platform, which, casting behind it
the wreck and rubbish of work out of con
tentions and by-gone feuds, embodies in fit
and few words the needs and aspirations of
to-day. Though thousands stand ready to
condemn your every act, hardly a syllable of
criticism or cavil lias been aimed at your
platform, of which the substance may be en
tirely epitomized, as follows
1st. All political rights and franchises
which have been acquired through our late
bloody convulsion, must and shall be guaran
teed, maintained, enjoyed, and respected for
evermore.
2d. All political rights and franchises
which liave been lost through that convulsion,
should and must be promptly restored and
re-established, so that there shall be hence
forth no prescribed class, and no disfran
chised caste within the limits of our Union,
whose long estranged people shall reunite and
fraternize upon the broad basis of universal
amnesty, with impartial suffrage.
3d. That subject to our solemn Constitu
tional obligation to maintain the equal rights
of all citizens, our policy should aim at local
self-government and not at centralization;
that the civil authority should be supreme
over the military; that the writ of nahem
corpus should be jealously upheld, as a safe
guard to personal freedom ; that the individ
ual citizen should enjoy the largest liberty
consistent with public order ; and that there
shall be no Federal subversion of the internal
policy of the several States and municipali
ties, but that each shall be left free to enforce
the rights and promote the well-being of its
inhabitants by such means as the judgment
of its own people shall prescribe.
4th. There shall be real and not merely
simulated reform in the civil service of the
Republic, to which end it is indispensable
that the chief dispenser of its official patron
age shall be shielded from the main tempta
tion to use his power selfishly, by a rule in
exorable, forbidding and precludu
election.
5th. That in raising revenue, whether by
tariff or otherwise, shall be recognized and
treated as the people's Immediate business, to
be shaped and directed by them through their
Representatives ia Congress, whose action
therein the President must neither overrule by
his veto, attempt to dictate, nor presume to
punish, by bestowing office only on those who
agree with him, or withdrawing it from those
who do not.
6th. That the public lands must sacredly
be reserved for occupation and acquisition by
cultivators, and not recklessly squandered on
mg his re
the
the
of
Y.
W.
of
or
E rejectors of railroads, for which our people
avH no present meed, the premature con.
struction of which is annually plunging us
into the deeper and deeper abyss of foreign
indebtedness.
7th. By the achievement of these grand
purposes, universal benefits are expected and
sought at the hands of all who approve them,
irrespective of past affiliations.
8th. That the public faith must at all hnz
ards be maintained, and the national credit
preserved.
9th. That the patriotic devotedness and
inestimable services of our fellow-citizens, who
as soldiers or sailors, upheld the flag and
maintained the unity of the Republic, shall
ever be gratefully remembered and honorably
requited.
These propositions, so ably and forcibly
S resented in the platform of your convention,
ave already fixed the attention and com
manded the assent of a large majority of our
countrymen, who joyfully adopt them, as I
do, as the basis of a true and benlficent na
tional reconstruction—of a new departure
from the jealous strifes and hates which have
no longer an adequate motive, or even a
plausible pretext, dissolve into an atmosphere
of peace, fraternity, and mutual good will.
In vain do the drill-sergeants of the decaying
organizations flourish menacingly t heir trunch
eons, and angrily insist that the files shall be
closed and straightened. In vain do the whip
per-in of the parties once vital, protest against
straggling and bolting ; and denounce men,
now their inferiors in position, as traitors and
renegades, and threaten them with infamy
and ruin. I am confident the American r
pie have made your cause their own, ana arc
fully resolved that their brave hearts and
strong arms shall bear it on in triumph. In
this faith, and with the distinct understanding
that if elected I shall be President, not of a
party, but of the whole people. I accept
your nomination in confidence, and trust that
the masses of our countrymen, north and
south, are eager to clasp hands across the
bloody chasm which has too long divided them,
forgetting that they have been enemies in
the joyful consciousness that they are, and
must henceforth remain, brethern.
Your*, Gratefully, HORACE GREELEY.
To Hon. Cal l Schurz, President,
Hon. Goo. W. Julian, Vice-President.
Wm. E. McLean, Jno. G. Davidson, J. H.
Rhodes, Secretaries National Convention of
the Liberal Republicans of the United States.
Washington, May 21.-Thefollowing nom
'mations were sent to the Senate; Alfred
James to be Register of the Land Office, and
J. Tiffany to be Receiver of Public Moneys
at Los Angeles, California.
The Commissioner of Internal Revenue
property
Railroads
ny
of the Central and Hudson River
roads for the sdrip dividend tar, holding
that the new company is responsible for all
the liabilities of either corporation.
The Indian Agent at Fort Benton tele
graphs a denial of the reports that the Sioux
were at war and that there was a general out
break of the Indians.
New York, May 21.— At the Methodist
Conference this afternoon the first ballot for
the election of bishops resulted in the choice
of W. L. Harris, Central; R. 8. Foster, N.
Y. ; Thomas Boreman, Indiana; 408 votes
were cast, 205 being necessary to a choice.
The above three were the only ones who re
ceived a majority. On the second ballot J.
W. Wiley and S. M. Merrill were elected.
It is rumored on Wall street that Mcllvame,
of the firm of Epselmyer & Co., absconded
with all the available funds'of the firm.
Boston, May 21.—The Republican Con
gressional Convention, of for the 3d district in
Maine, met at Augusta to-day, and nominated
unanimously J. G. Blaine for re-election.
Indianapolis* May 21.—A meeting of the
Liberal Republican Central Committee, ap
pointed at Cincinnati, was held here to-day,
and a Committee appointed to confer with the
Democratic State Central Committee with re
gard to the distribution of offices at the ap
proaching Democratic State Convention to be
held in this city on the 12th proximo.
Washington, May 21.—HOUSE—The con
ference report on the bill for the abatement
or repayment of taxes on spirits in bond that
had been destroyed by casualty was taken up.
The bill was changed so as to apply only to
spirits accidentally destroyed, without fraud,
collusion, or neglect of the owner on which
taxes were unpaid at the time of destruction
and which was in the custody of an internal
revenue officer. The report was agreed to.
The Senate amendments to the post office
appropriation bill were taken up, and after
considerable debate a conference was ord
ered.
The House went into committee on the
sundiy civil appropriation bill. After dis
posing of a couple of pages a recess was
taken until evening.
SENATE—The House supplemental ap
portionment bill was discussed until the ex
piration of the morning hour, when the con
sideration of the habeas corpus suspension bill
was resumed.
Alcorn made a general denial of the charges
made against him by Ames last night
Bayard argued that the proposition before
the Senate was part of a systematic plan of
the party in power to place the elections
throughout the country under the control of
the Federal Government
Washington, May 22.— The President ap
proved the Baltimore & Potomac Railroad
Depot bill, granting a square of ground with
in the city limita for a depot site and other
purposes.
It is stated to-day that the Senate Finance
Committee agreed to strike out the section
in the tariff and tax bill authorizing the pay
ment oi one-third duties on customs in legal
tender notes.
Senator Robertson to-day expressed the
belief that the geueral amnesty bill would
pass Congress before adjournment.
The Secretary ot the Treasury declines to
modify the rule taxing borrowed money in
the hands ot bankers as capital.
The Senate adjourned a few minutes before
11 o'clock this forenoon, having been in sea
»ion twenty-four hours. They passed the
KutKlux bill, the general amnesty bill as it
passed the House, and Carpenter's civil rights
bill, which differs very materially from Sum
ner's as it does not apply to churches, schools,
seminaries etc. There was a quorum pres
ent during the entire session. Sumner ap
peared in the Senate chamber between 9 and
10 o clock, and finding that the civil rights
bill had passed tried, to have it reconsidered
but was too late. Ue desired to substitute
his bill.
The vote in the Senate on the habeas cor
I
a
be
In
a
the
in
H.
of
and
pus suspension bill stood, yeas, 28 ; nsys, 15.
Nays—Alcorn, Bayard, Blair, Casserly, (
«r, Davis, (W. Va.) Hamilton, (Md.) Johnson
Kelly, Ransom, Sauls bury, Sprague, Steven
son, Thurman and Vickers ; Cameron, Cragin
Morton and Wilson, who would have voted
aye, were paired with Hill, Stocktoa, Nor
wood and Schurs, who would have voted nay.
The civil rights bill passed 17 to 14.
The report of the majority of the House
select committee upon the charges against
Secretary Robeson, says the accuser totally
failed to produce a single witness or any proof
whatever tending in the slightest degree to
maintain any charges, or throw even doubt
or suspicion upon the personal character of
the Secretary. The minority of the commit
tee condemns the Secretary for, in disregard
of law, reopening and paying the Seoor ac
count, and says that giving the Tennessee
contract to Roach was prejudicial to the in
terests ot the Government, and illegal be
cause let without advertisement and open
competition; also condemns the Secretary for
letting contracts tor torpedo boats without
advertisement, and tor the payment of the
steamer Governor's claim which he believes
to be groundless.
The Senate reassembled at 8 p. m., to-day.
The apportionment bill was taken up and
passed, and the Senate proceeded to the con
sideration of executive business. Trumbull,
from Judiciary Committee, reported several
bills and the Senate adjourned.
The President this afternoon signed the
House amnesty bill, passed by the Senate this
morning. The exceptions provided for in the
bill will, it ia supposed cover less than 200
eases, including Jeff. Davis and John ~
Breckinridge.
Chicago, May 22.—The Republican State
Convention of Illinois met at Springfield to»
day. Judge S. S. Logan was elected presi
dent. Ex-Governor Oglesby was nominated
for Governor by acclamation ; John L, Bev
eridge, of Cook county, was nominated for
Lieut. Governor; Geo. H. Harlow, Secretary
Gen. Charles E. Lippincot, Auditor of State
Edward Rutz, Treasurer; J. K. Edsall, At*
torney General. Resolutions recounting the
achievements and triumphs of the Repub
lican party, and declaring that it is the only
party in the country to which can safely bt
entrusted the Administration, were passed
and instructed the delegates to the National
Convention to vote and work for Grant'
nomination.
New York, May 24.—Stokes arraigned,
refused to plead. Trial postponed till June
The National Workingmen's Convention
nominated Grant and Colfax.
The Board of Indian Commissioners yes
terday awarded contracts to the amount a
half a million, to H. B. Clafiin, Dudley, Wei
ling & Co. and John Dobson. Commissioners
Brunette and Stuart were appointed to visit,
daring the summer, Montana and ths Upper
Missouri Agencies, and Shoshone, Bsnnack
and Ute reservations, and to hold a Council
with the warlike Sioux on the Upper Mis
souri. Other eon tracts will be awarded next
week.
ONWARD!
to
of
for
~
to»
for
bt
a
FLANTATIon BITTERS.
S. T.-I86O-X.
T.
The medical revolution which commenced years ago
with the gradual disuse of blood-letting, salivation,
drastic purgatives, and powerful opiates, goes bravely
and gloriously on. Every dsy the sick grow wiser.
They are no longer willing to open their mouths, shut
their eyes, and take whatever the doctors are pleased to
prescribe without injury. They want to know the
nature of the medicines they are required to swallow,
and demand to have the misterious Latin lingo of the
profession translated into plain English.
The Invalid world understand at last that vigor is the
great antagonist of disease. The feeble decline to be
utterly prostrated by depleting pills and potions, an
taming from snch meadtesments with loathing, judi
ciously place their trust In a remedy which combines
with the properties of an alterative those of a pure
and wholesome toute and Restorative. It is now about
twelve yearn since this grand desideratum was intro
duced under the name of
PLANTATION BITTERS,
and from that time to the present its progress has
been without a parallel lu the history t of proprietary
medicines. With the spirit of the sugar cane—the
most nutricions of all stimulants—for its basis, and
medicated solely with the juices and extracts of rare
vegetable specifics, such as Callsaya Bark, the best
known Tonic that the world produces, and which
makes it by all odds the most unobjectionable invigor
ant. corrective and general alterative that has eve
been placed by science within the reach of the sick, the
suffering and the despondent. Hence It has overleaped
all competition, and Plantation Bitters is to-day the
most popular Tonic on either side of the Atlantic.
Mein Mastai Liniment,
FOB MAN AND BEAST.
Probably but few articles have ever had so extensive
sale, while none have been more universally benefi
cial than the celebrated Mexican Mustang Liniment
Children, Adults, Horses and Domestic Animals, are
always liable to accident and it la safe to My. that no
family can pass a single season without some kind o
an emollient being necessary. It becomes a matter of
Importance then to secure the best
The mérita of the MEXICAN MUSTANG LINIMENT
are well known throughout the habitable world. From
the millou upon milion of bottles sold, no complaint
has ever reached us. It Is recommended for Cuts,
Brnlses, Sprains, Rheumatism, Swellings, Bites, Chil
blains, Ac., upon man, and for Spavins 1'ounders,
Ring-bone, Poll Evil, Scratch», Wind Galls, Hoofale,
Ac., upon horses
Important to Owners of Horae«.
■Tills is to certify, that the Mexican Mustang Lini
ment has been extensively used in our stable threngb
out the country (we have 1,600 horses) with the greatest
benefit in aU cases of galls, kicks, sprains, lumeuess,
stiffness, Ac. Many of our men have had occasion to
use it In their families, and all apeak of it In the
highest terms. One of onr men got kicked and badly
ent and braised ; as usual the Mustang Liniment was
resorted to; the lameness was removed and he was fik
most well In four days. We can cheerfully recoup
mend It as a valuable preparation for man or beast
Yours respectfully,
J. DUNNING.
Foreman of Adams A Co's Express Stables, N. Y.
We take great pleasure In recommending the Mexican
Mustang Liniment as an indispensable and valuable
article, and the best we have ever used for Sprains,
Sores or Galls on horses. Some of onr men have also
used It for severe burns and sores, as well as rheumatic
pain., and Ml sa, it acta
For American Express Co., 10 Wall street; Harden's
Express Co.. T* Broadway ; Pullen, Virgil A Co., Ex
vO.« 1% DlUoUWaj « riAUCUf " * ' /U *i _
i Co., 14 Wall street ; Wells, Fargo A Co., 14 Wall
Over three hundred llverv stables In Urn citv of New
York alone are using the MEXICAN MUdTANG LIN
IMENT, In all of which It gives unusual satisfaction.
CAUTION.
I parties have undertaken to coun
8ome anprinc
terfelt this 1
StmlPUUe
Trade j
engraved across t
bean the proprietor
. and not a con
Stamp, I
dtf-febM
IViïig wiui -IT. w. now»* mran»,
•k, MEXICAN MUSTASO LIXUtBST"
»äää
____common stamp, as used by druggists.
Lvon Manufacturing Co.,
63 Park Place, N. Y.
[Advertisement]
CONGRESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT.
Washington, D. C., April 44d, 1874.
To the Democracy of Montana.
Fellow COifiou;— I learn from personal and political
friends at home, that my enemies are industriously
circulating a report throughout the Territory—that I
am coming back to run as an Independent candidate for
Congress."
I brand this statement by whomsoever uttered, a
MONSTROUS FALSEHOOD, «
so tar as It relates to any " Independent " candidacy on
my part I have never for one moment thought of
pursuing any such course. That I will return home at
as earlv a day as uosslble, is certain. And that I shall
be a candidate for the nomination for Delegate to the
43d Congress, is equally certain— subject, however,
TO THE DECISION OF THE DEMOCRATIC TERRITORIAL
CONVENTION.
In thus announcing myself a candidate, I appeal
directly to the democratic voters of the Territory.
I appeal, fellow Democrats, to yon to attend the
Primarie» In your several precincts, and to see to it,
particularly, that the delegates to your County and
Territorial Convention* are composed of men who can
be neither bnllled nor purchased Into a betrayrj of the
important trusts confided to them—delegates that will
faithfully cany out the wishes of the constituencies
they represent
Every Democrat In the Territory Is perfectly familiar
with the means resorted to—at the last Convention—to
accomplish my defeat, and thwart tho expressed desires
of a large majority of the Democracy of Montana. And
I merely ask at your hands, that the " wrong " then
done be "righted" now.
To the people, and the people only, do I make this
appeal for a reversal of the action of last year's Con
vention.
Very respectfully,
Your obedient servant,
JAM ES M. CA VANAUGH.
Treasury Department
Office of Comptroller of the Currency,)
Washington April 17,1878. j
WHEREAS, by satisfactory evidence presented to the
undersigned, it has been made to appear that the
Uloutana National Bank of Helena,
in the town of Helena, in the County of lewis and
Clark, and Territory of Montana, has been duly organ
ized under and according to the requirements of the
Act of Congress, entitled "An Act to provide a Natlr
Currency secured by a pledge ol United States bo:
and to provide for the circulation and redempuuu
thereof," approved June 3d, 1934, and has compiled
with the provisions of said act, required to be compiled
with before commencing the business of Banking
nnder said Act Now, therefore, I, John Jay Knox,
Acting Comptroller of the Currency, do hereby certify
that the Montana National Bank of Helena, in the
town of Helena, in the County of Lewis and Clarke,
and Territory of Montana, la authorised to commence
the business of Banking under the Act aforesaid.
In testimony w hereof witness my hand and seal of
omce this 17th day of April, ^ ^
[l„ 8.) Ac'In* Comptroller Currency.
[No. I960.] wsm-myiô
T.C.POWERS CO.
1872 .
T. C. POWER St VRO.,
Fort Benton.
J. M. SWEENEY.
Helens,
no
o
of
to
the
was
fik
also
Ex
DEALERS IN
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
AND
MACHINERY
Have ordered and are shipping the
largest stock of
Latest Improved
Agriculture Implements
and Machinery
Ever brought to tills Territory. We wish to Inform
Fanners and Ranchmen that we still have the exclusive
right for Montana for the sale of
Walter A. Wood's
PRIZE MOWER AND REAPER 1
And have also secured the exclusive right for the
Celebrated
CHAMPION BOWER AND REAPER
AND
We are also shipping a lot of the beet
Threshing Machines
Both with Horse and Steam Power. Also
Esterly's Seed Sowers and Drills ,
and a full assortment of
Buffalo Pitt's Eight
and Ten-Horse
Threshers,
Steu debaker's Unri
Tailed Wagons.
Bond's Patent Bang
Plows,
INDUSTRIAL PLOWS, REVOLVING
RAKES, FAIRBANKS SCALES,
CULTIVATORS, HARROWS,
FANNING MILLS,
TAYLORS CELEBRATED RAKES,
And all sorts of Farming Tools, from a garden hoe to
steam threshing machine, of the most approved styles
and the best qualities and manufacture. Making, as
we do, a specialty of this business, and having superior
facilities in the purchase and importation of these
machines and implements, we are prepared to offer such
» ». nn«rvn
Wall u ^owkr.
New
LIN
coun
■■■■■a M Mi A HMfMVN
MERCHANDISE
Y.
I
for
on
of
at
shall
the
appeal
the
it,
and
can
the
will
decided advantages to the purchaser as he can obtain
nowhere else In this Territory. As usual, we will have
"" ' 'pal towns
any extras
branch houses, or Agencies, at all the principal
in the Territory, where farmers can obtain any
for machinery sold by us.
T. C. POWER A CO
dAwtf-aprt__
TaC.POWER&Bro,
Jobbers and Dealers
IN GENERAL
AND OUTFITTING SUPPLIES FOR
Freighters,
Ranchmen,
AND
Indian Traders!
Highest Prices paald «or nil kinds ot
HIDES and FUBS.
Also Agents far, sand keen co Uanllr
on hand, all kinds at
Farming Implements !
Aad arc prepared (as we are shipping largely at
as Low Freights as the Railroad offers) to sell at
Ft. Benton any and all kinds of Her
chandiM In onr line at aa cheap rate«
a« are offered at Corinne, Utah.
We give Particular Attention to
RECEIVING,
STORING, and
FORWARDING
Freight Consigned to us.
For Year« we have made a specialty
of this Business, and guarantee
------ifnt
equal satisfaction in the
' ".he r
•IT the
we have Riven In the past, to 'all
_ --------- "*■ Ar Bn
Parties entrust!
to our care.
Being the Agents for the Northwest Transportation
Company's Line of boats, we arc prepared to give
through bills of lading from here to Chicago, St. Louis,
or New York, at remarkably low figures, for any and
all kind» of merchandise, ores* etc. From Fort Benton
we can give through tickets (steamboat or railroad) to
any point In the East
For particulars, address
T. C. POWER St BROl,
d&wtf-my7 Fort Benton.
i
^POWDER!
£
1
the
Also
to
styles
as
these
such
obtain
have
towns
extras
__ n
£
o
PM
No. 314 CALIFORNIA STREET,
SA]^ FRANCISCO.
Manufactur and have constantly on hand
Sporting,
Mining.
and Blasting
POWDER !
Of Superior Quality, fresh from the Mills.
It being constantly received, and is In every way supe
rior to any other Powder in Market
We have been awarded successively
THREE GOLD MEDALS
Patent Improved Califor
nia Made Water Proof
Fuse.
CANNON BROS.
No. 75 Main at., Helena, M. T.
Are our AGENTS, who will make liberal discounts to
the Trade, or to Minen In large quantities.
JOHN F. LOHSE,
Secretary California Powder Works.
ot
!
at
at
Her
rate«
I. H. ADAMS,
(Successor ta W. l.ctson,)
AGENT FOR
P Schutler's Chicago wagons,
Coan A Ten Broeke's Chicago
Buggies, Buckeye Reaper and
Mower, Fürst & Bradley's Sul
key Hay Rake, Fürst A Brad
ley's Plows, Runk's Gang
Plows, Skinner's Gang Plows,
Wilson sewing Machines,
Buckeye Crain Drills, Thresh
ing Machines, etc., etc., etc.
I shall keep constantly on hand
a full stock of Wagons of differ
ent sizes; Open and Covered
Buggies ; Wagon Woods ; Wagon
Covers; Extra Spring Seats j
ouble and Sin
Neck Yokes ; Doul
Ï letrees ; also a good stock of
lows of different sizes ; extra
Plow Beams and Handles-;—
Standing and Bolling Conlteni ;
and, in fact, everything belong
ing to a well ordered
Agricultural Horn
Being connected with the extensive
and well known house of Geoige
A. Lowe, of Corinne, I shall be
enabled to sell at prices that
will be entirely satisfactory.
AU machinery said by me Is Warranted
with fair «sags against Breakage far
ane year. Shauld any part af any Ma
chine ar Wagen give way la t he aba-re
time, thrangh any defect. If returned
here will be replaced free af charge.
All letters af Inquiry premptly
answered. Helena, SI. T.,
Opposite Vawter & Ca.'s,
IMP0RTÀNTT0 MINEES.
MUTERAI. LAME SURVEYS.
Having been appointed Deputy Surveyor of mineral
lands for the whole Territory of Montana, I am now the
only person in the Territory that ia legallv authorised
to make mineral laud enrveys for patent under the acta
of Congress of July 44th, 1844, and Jane 8th. 187«.
No second survey will be required when the prelimi
nary survey has been executed by myself.
I keep on hand all the blanks that are sequieite in
making applications.
All requisite proofs can be made before me at the
time of making the preliminary survey.
For cost of surveys, publication fees, etc., call upon
or address me at Helena, M. T.
No charge u.ade for advice or Information.
Office on Brocken ridge near Rodney street, next door
V. 8. Land Office.
d&wti-mylB GEO. & FOOTE.
ON MABB1AGE.
Happy Relief tor Yeung Men from the
effects of Errors and Abases In early life.
restored. Nervous debility cured. Iniix-dimento to
Marriage removed. New method of treatment. New
and remarkable remedies. Books and circulars sent
fres, in sealed envelopes. Address HOWARD ASSO
CIATION. No. f South Ninth PUL, Pa. dtf-oSO
WAS.TER W. JOHNSON,
CIVIL ENGINEER
Will attend to the Surrey of Land Claims, Unda
Ground or Surface Sur ays of Mines. Accurate surreys
tor mining ditches of any capacity. Estimate« and ex
aminations made for all classes of wirk lathe proles
■ion.
Refers to Captain K. Wall, Helena; Bannock Da
and Mining Company, Bannock, •
AddressHelena or Deer Lodge City.

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