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NEWS OF THE DAY.
STILL GAINING. The President's Condition. Exi:< Viivt. Mansion, Washington, Au ;» —p. m.—The President continues to progr ■ss steadily towards convalescence. , ) 1;1S taken to-day an increased portion id lb< * ■ ' > -------- 1'he wound is doing well and the general < audition is better loo; temperature, than 93.4 yester respi km me Il l*. H tii I). \V. BLISS, J. K. BARNES, .1. .1. WOOI1W ARI), ROBT. RKYBUENE. Mansion. Washington, Au ». —The progress af the Pres umed recovery to-day wps marked factory. He has taken rather more I u-'.ial amount of nourishment, in hcelstcak. milk, meat extract, toast ■d with beef juice, and a little coffee, n-tl) is daily increasing, and he is al )]<• tn do more towards turning him „ (I and helping others raise his body lk prudent to allow, lour he has had be p hours of quiet, nat the Mirççw ms t!i List night ; itt this i eleven ant 1 txveli sleep, and the In , is usually gram «liven Miininat ion i. was l;l\ nice j, pt most of the time, and is asleep now, with t-ven prospect of having a night ol' quiet. refreshing rest. In the opinion of the Mugcons tin- President is better and ronger lo-day than at any time heretofore. i»i. Agneu returned to Philadelphia this morning and Dr. Hamilton arrived from Xcw Volk at 19:30 p. m. In view, however, „)• the Presidents extremely favorable con dition. Dr. Hamilton was not here to-night. Lxiarim: Mansion, August 4.—8:30 I. m. -The President continues to improve. j|c slept well during the night, and this morning looks and expresses himself cheer liillv. \nother satisfactory day is antici ji;:teil His pulse is 90; temperature, 98.4 I -]iir;ition, H. The next bulletin will be issued ibis evening. Hereafter the noon bulletin "ill he dispensed with. epodermic injection of sulphate morphia, him after the even reduced to one-six !' a grain, which was found to be Hiciciit. 'flic afternoon febrile rise trilling and subsided before nine that hour the patient has •U D. XV. BLISS. .< K. BARNES. .1 .1. WOODWARD. ROBT. REYBURNE. Executive Mansion, Washington, Au gust 1.-12:30 j». m.—Dr. Bliss authorizes the Maternent that the President is having an excellent day. The noon examination has just been made, and the following is the re mit : Pulse, 9G ; temperature and respira tion normal. The patient continues to take increasing quantities of nourishment, and is daily gaining in strength. All reports of un favorable changes should he discredited un ies they have official authentication. The President's condition at this hour is better than at any time since his injury. Washington, August 4. —Dr. Hamilton, in reply to a direct question to-day, said he had no doubt whatever that the President would recover. There was no malaria in his system. He could not he moved from the mansion yet, but when the time would do him good. Executive Mansion, 7 p. m. —As the morning bulletin indicated would probably lie the case, the President has passed another pleasant day, without a drawback or un pleasant symptom of any kind. He has taken his nourishment well, and showed lit came it Le fatigue after Ills dressings and changes ot position. The wound is doing well, liotli in appearance and in character and amount of discharge. At 12:30 p. m. his pulse xvas 9G : temperature, 98; respiration, 18. This after noon the rise in his temperature came on late mid was moderate. At 7 p. m. liis pulse is : temperature, 100.2: respiration, 19. (signed,) D. XV. BLISS, J. K. BARNES. J. J. XVOODXVARD. ROBT. REYBURNE. F. H. HAMILTON. The President. Washington. August 2. —There has been no use for the cooling apparatus in the Pres ident's room lately, but it is used to-day, the "rather being liot. A short sea voyage for the President is again discussed, and it will ■v tried in three weeks if the President con tinues to gain strength. Little is read to him except light matter and newspaper headings. The lower portion of his body is -tit), but the pains in his legs are gone. An other employe in the White House is sick "ith malaria. Major Turning, an expert, >ys probably a defective sewer in the White house, made of brick, and not the Potomac arc responsible for the malaria, as other ionises arc not so affected, hr Pliss says the President is doiugsplen- j dully, has pa.v X EXV s l*cial > direct < Ml indications are, he says, that he •I his last danger point. August 4.—A Washington : til York, <> ' : Dr. Hamilton, in replying to a h'stion this morning, said: "You quote me as saying that the President " '' Mainly get well. I consider him out Lngor' Dr. Hamilton also expressed ''l'iuiun that there was no malaria in the 'esident s system. Jn response to iuterrog 111 "in relation to moving the patient from 1,11 *- x ' eiitive Mansion, the doctor said notli ^-eould now he determined upon, as the hsident was in no condition to be moved. M ' tlw »Dght. however, that xvlien the proper |" ue ar, i'ed a trip down the Potomac xvould }u. ] , . * beneficial and hasten his recovery. _' v Vork. August 3.—A Washington ,;* ( i"l *° the World'* on the President says: u nourishment that is assimilated does no than to keep his system in a condition u,, tform feebleness, yet the feeling of con ( l Ull ( ' a t the White House and throughout ! I* ' tty has not abated a particle, and to-day 1^attendants are discussing whether it may ,1 " lse to fpve give the President rest at ' '1'her.s' Home before taking him to sea. f'- Garfield is of that opinion, and has a room (X)ttî >Me there. for opinion, him in the President's New Guiteau. Yokr, August 2.—The Tribune's >\ ashmgton special says : District Attorney Corkhill visited the jail to-day for the first time in ten days. His visit was in conse quence of a notification from Guiteau that lie had an important communication to make to him# Lpon the entrance of the District Attorney into his cell Guiteau rose and pro i------. j ed paper, fins was found to lie a petition drawn up in the hand of the assas-1 Iriil hi flu* « ° f L-^ r0D1 jail on claim Cm- i ° ' l > '. 1 ' ,lu ^ eau ^ ascs his 11.1111, lot release on bail upon the fact that 1 . nt * sacm re S ar dedas out of danger, fl . . ie 1' 1 V slu *ins concur in stating that there ts no brobability whatever of an-1 other relapse. The construction of the peti , Don show s considerable familiarity with the am methods ol law, and the clocu-j ment throughout is drawn up with a concise i am . exac * ness indicate anything Hit insanity. Guiteau was very anxious that the District Attorney should take prompt action upon his prayer for release, and inti mated that in the event of a favorable con sidération ot his petition he would have no difficulty in securing bondsmen in the sum indicated. The queer feature in this matter is how Guitteau has managed to get the in formation as to the favorable condition of the President and the opinions expressed by bis physicians. The appearance of the assassin has changed but little since his commitment to jail. His complexion lias paled some what, and be moves with a sort of langor that is slightly different from the lounging manner noticeable at the time of his incar ceration. A\ ASH INOTOX, August 3. —The District At torney says there is nothing new in Guiteau's document, given him yesterday. Nobody visits Guitea, as the authorities fear that an attempt will be made to capture him, as it is reported that there are organizations in several cities ready to hang him. Washington, August 3. —Guiteau's paper asking to be admitted to bail will not be ! given out by the District Attorney, who says, however, that Guiteau does not seem to hit upon the idea of securing counsel. Corkhill says, also, that Guiteau knows nothing of the President's condition, but infers from not hearing of his death that that he must lie well and on the road to recovery. The President's Removal. Washington, August 3 —It is about de cided that xvlien the President is able to be j moved he will be taken to the Soldiers' Home, j and if he stands that he will go on a brief I sea voyage. ____ _______ Preparing lor their Departure. New York, August 3.—A Washington 1 special to the Evening Telegram says: That ! the members of the Cabinet now believe the President out of danger is made evident by , the preparations of some of them to leave , Washington at an early day. Blaine has fix- 1 ed upon August 10 for his departure for Maine xvith his family. Hunt will start on j a tour of the Northern navy yards if possi- \ ble on the 15tli. Lincoln will return to Rye j Beach next xveek, and MacVeagli will go to ; Pennsylvania about the same time. The President this morning again asserted that 1 he could feel the ball distinctly xvlien he was r:l ' se< ^ ' n to a sitting posture, although unable j to do so when reclining. j I | I j Office Seekers. New York, August 3. —The private secre tary of Collector Robertson is reported as saying: "If the government should build J another custom house as large as this and ! employ double the number of men now en- ; gaged here, there would not be positions for j one-tenth of the applicants that have already put in their claims.'' Postmasters Not Delinquent. I Washington, August 3. — It seems that nearly all the forty-three postmasters men tioned as delinquent were so only technically through omissions in their reports. Bishop Haven Dead. San Francisco, August 2.—A telegram received this afternoon from Salem, Oregon, says Bishop Haven w as better yesterday, but is sinking to-day, and tlfat his condition is extremely critical. He may revive, but the doctors fear lie cannot recover. , San Francisco, August 3.—Bishop E. O. Haven died at Salem, Oregon, yesterday afternoon. The immediate cause of his death xvas uramia. He xvas 60 years of age. Buffalo, August 3.—Wm. G. Fargo, Pres iden of the American Express Co., and Mayor of Buffalo, died to-day, aged 63. Death of Mrs. General McCook. Salt Lake, August 4.—Mrs. Aleck Mc Dowell McCook died here last night. She was brought here recently by the General quite prostrated from her mother's death bed at Dayton. Ohio, in the hope that a change of climate would benefit her. The General Colonel of the 6th Infantry, ordered to is • , ,, ^... Forl Dou ghs to relcaa e tl.e 14th. of Ex-Governor Bagley's Remains. Chicago, August 4.—Ex-Governor Bag ley's body passed through from San Fran cisco this afternoon. Mayor Thompson and twenty-five Detroit citizens xvere here to es- 1 w cort the body home. | ■ . ^ I„ Mourning. J CHICAGO, August 4. The American a press Company's building is draped in mourn ing out of respect for its deceased resi en , ter 77, Fargo. Minnesota Wheat Crop. Chicago, August 4.—A St. Paul special re ports that the official figures for the total wheat acreage of Minnesota for 1880 xtas 2,960,000, and for 1881 only about 600 acres more. The ayerage yield last year was 14.90 per acre. Reports differ considerably con cerning this year's yield. Storms, floods and bugs hax e done some ipjury, but the latest reports are more favorable. Proposed Issue of Bonds. Nexv York, August 3.—The Philadelphia & Reading proposes to issue $100,000,000 in bonds, of which $60,000,000 will be at 4} per cent, and the balance at 3 per cent. po ha; The Mechanical Exposition. New \ ork, August 3.—The Herald says The letter from our Atlantic correspondent confirms the statements that the financial and industrial success of the exposition to be held in that city from October 5 to the end of December is no longer a matter of doubt or anxiety. The interest that has been man ifested in the matter in the North as well as ---- " i-wim a* «eu as in the South, and even abroad, has surprised most sanguine of its promoters. Two the j English ships loaded with machinery will i soon be on tlieir way to this country. It is j stated that visitors to the exposition may V e are promised. see the machines ol Old England working in j friendly competition with those of New En gland in the manufacture af cotton from the J seed to the finest product. j among other things, instructive exhibits of gold from Georgia and the useful minerals of j other States, and the tropical fruits and flow j ers ol Florida and the gulf States, the canes of Louisiana, marble of Tennessee, and the valuable woods of Georgia and other South ern forests. , .. ^ Indian Delegations. Omaha, August 2. —Within one week a delegation of five Indians from each of the following tritias, namely, Omahas, Poncas, and Winnebagoes, and from Spotted Tail, Red Cloud and Standing Rock Agencies, will leave for Washington to hold a consultation with the Interior Department ou several matters of business, principal of which is the locating of the Poncas, who have refused to go back to the Indian Territory. Most of these delegations will start from Omaha, their transportation having been arranged from this point. llich Strike. Deadwood, August 2.—There is great ex citement over the discovery of rich carbon ates nine miles west of this city. The ore brought iu to-day is alive with native silver, and assayed $2,G00 to the ton. Big strikes have been made in the Lawrence, Utica. Am sterdam, Greenland and Jefferson mines, Miners are flocking thither from all parts of Hills._______ ^ ^ The Alaska Mines. New York, August 3.— A Sitka corres pondenee, dated July 9, says $4,000 xvere taken from the placer claims during the past month. The quartz claims are being thor ouglily prospected xvith the most satisfactory results. The mining settlement is growing, and next season promises most stirring times. Railroad Celebration. Chicago, August 4.—The Times' special from Paso del Norte, Mexico, dated August 3, says: An event of more than ordinary importance occurred here to-day. The first rail was laid and the first spike driven on the track of the first railroad leading directly into Mexico from the United States at 10 o'clock this morning, and the arrangements were completed and the material was trans ferred to the rails of the Mexican Central Railway Company from the boundary line of the United States into the Republic of Mexico. Louis Terrazas, Governor of the State of Chihuahua, drove the silver spike that held the first rail ever laid from Amer ica to Mexican soil. The occasion was made a day of festivity and rejoicing among the Mexicans of this tow n and Americans from El Paso. Governor Terrazas, escorted by the City Council of Paso del Norte, and twenty - six Mexican infantry under command of Col. Emilie Gallardo, marched to the river hank, where they were met by Geo. T. Anthony, General Superintendent of the Mexican Cen tral Railway Company. Amid music and the plaudits of the assembled masses the sil ver spike was driven by Gov. Terrazas. Con gratulatory addresses xvere made by the j , : Governor, Supreme Judge Monoze. and by E. Medina, and the first locomotive that ever crossed the Rio Grande passed over. This is the initiation of the building of the Mexican Central Railway, which, starting from this city, will pass through the important cities of Chihuahua, Durango, etc. The construc tion is now being rapidly pushed from the city of Mexico northward, and will extend to the boundary. Mexican Central Hail road. Denver, August 3.—The Los Vegos, N. M., Gazette's Paso del Norte, Mexico, special says: Track-laying on the Mexican Central railroad bagan to-day. Governor Terrazas drove the first epike in the presence of an immense crowd, and there was great rejoic ing over the event. »Santa Fe City is now without any railroad connections, there being no trains either way on account of the numerous washouts on the line of the Atchison, Topeka & »Santa Fe railroad. It is impossible to state xvhen the damages will be repaired, as heavy rains are constantly occurring, making nexv breaches in the track. Washington Notes. Washington, Augugt 4.—The Treasury Department to-day purchased 16,000 ounces of fine silver for delivery at the San Fran cisco, Philadelphia and New Orleans mints. 1 Advices from Havana report that sailing vessels which have been out on long voyages and are now in port were becoming infected w jth yellow fever, and the United States quarantine officers, it is stated, could not be too careful in examining vessels from Ha van». French government having invited government to send some officers to wit au t unm maneuvres, the Secretary of War has designated Major General John M. Schofield. Lieut. Colonel Robert S. Lamotte and Cr.ptain James Chester. The Consul General at Bremen has for warded to the Department of State an offi cial table showing the estimates of the har vestry in Prussia up to June 28, compiled by the heads of districts for the Prussian Minis ter of Agriculture. This table comprises substantially the agricultural area of the German Empire. The average harvest being reckoned at 100, the following are the esti mates of the present crop : Wheat 80, rye 77, barley 89, oats 89, leguminous plants 83, tatoes 95, rape seed 70, clover 63, meadow ay 69. po ha; : be as as Maud S. Buffalo, August 4.—Vanderbilt and party arrived at 1 o'clock from Saratoga, and soon visited the park. Maud S. was brought on the tract previous to the second heat of the 2:20 class and warmed up a little. The spectators greeted her heartily and were eager for the display of her wonderful speed, Owing to the strong wind prevailing it was decided to postpone the trial until later in the day. At length Maud S. appeared. On I her first approach to the wire Raino gave a is : nod and the word was given. The mare made , „ , line speed and went to the three-quarter pole her l'eet lost so much ground that 3ol seconds 1 was spent ou the last quarter. She made the in in the remarkable time of 1:35]. Here she | broke badlv, and during the time she was off of I first uuarter in 33], the half in 1:041, the of ; three-quarters in l:3ä], and passed under the wire in 2:15. During the second heat the wind was very strong, having increased since the mare first"appeared on the course. Maud a is j S. went away with a rush on her first at tempt, but the ill-timed playing of the band caused her to lose her head and break so seriously that Raino turned her back at the quarter ]>ole. On the second attempt she went oft' in fine style and went the entire course without a skip, her running mate be ing kept close to her wheel. Tine, first quar ter, H53Ä ; half, 1:05; three-quarters, 136:]; and the mile in 2:10]. The performance elicited the greated admiration. Aland S. trotted only two heats by direction of Vau derbilt, who had to leave at 5 p. m. The wind at the time was very high, and it was thought best not to try another heat. By G o'clock the wind subsided, and had the mare then came on the track there is but what she would have beaten her own ime, 1:10], and won the purse. The famous mare is booked for Rochester iu August un der the same conditions. The pools on the first heat were even money, and on the sec ond heat Maud S. 320 to time $30. Buffalo, August 4.—Time of Maud 8. to day was 2:15 and 2:10?. little doubt A Destructive Fire. Truckee, Cal., August 3. —A fire broke out last niglit in a dance house on Jibboom street whieh raged throughout the niglit and is : burning, though now under control, having destroyed every business bouse in toxvn except three and many residences. The j loss is estimated at $350,000. Among the ! heaviest losers are P. Sheridan, $12,000; N. | E. Rurklialter & Co., $10,000; J. J. Adolph. $21.000; T. R. Abell, $10,000; J. J. Levison & Co., $25,000 ; Y. Johnson, $12,000; H. Davis, ! j $10,000 : W. H. Hurd, $12,000 ; S. McKay, ,$20,000; G. W. Harrison. $10,000; Odd Fel lows' Hall, $10,000. The remainder of the toxvn was saved with much difficulty, as the water supply xvas short. The losers have al ready begun building, and the nexv town will , he of more substantial construction. The : insurance will probably aggregate one-third ~ ,, » nM i i i i Ot the loss. The demi monde are h ouseless, and the prevailing opinion of the losers is to : allow them to remain SO, with the alternative : of seeking other localities. The charred ; bones of some unknown person has been j found in the debris of the fire. Besides this ^ no loss of life is reported. Front street is filled with the temperary buildings of those burned out, and lumber is constantly arriv- ! ilig for more buildings. Carpenters from neighboring towns find plenty of work. At C:30 p. m. the fir was quenched about Odd Fellows' Hall, and xvas found that the interior of the building xvas in good condition. Croxve's Arrest Doubtful. Chicago August 2.- -The British Vice Consul here knows nothing of the alleged arrest of Crowe at Peoria on a warrant from the British Vice Consul at New York. is the N. j j ! 1 tutt*s PILLS INDORSED BY PHYSICIANS, CLERGYMEN, AND THE AFFLI CTED EVE RYWHERE. THE GREATEST MEDICAL TRIUM PH OF THE AGE. SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. Loan of appetlte t Nau8ea,boweIs costive, £*ain i nt heHead.with a dull sensat ion in the back part, Fain under the shoulder blade, fullness after eating, with a disin clination to exertion of body or mind] Irritability of temper. Low spirits. Loss o f memory, with a feeling of having neg lecte d some du t y, wea riness, Dizz iness, Fluttering of the Heart, Do ts before the eyes, Yellow Bk n, H ea d ache , R estleBs ness at night, highly colored Urine. IF THESE WARNINGS ARE UNHEEDED, S ERIOUS DISEASES WILL SOON BE DEVELOPED. I'UTT'S FILLS are especially adapted to such cases, one dose effects ouchachange of feeUng as to astonish the sufferer. They Increase the Appetite, and cause the body to Take on Flesh, thus the system i3 nourished, and by theirTonlc Action on the Digestive Organs. Regular Stools are pro duced. Price 2o cents. 35 Murray St., N.Y. TUTT'S HAIR DYE, Gray Hair orXVmsKEKs changed to a Glossy Black by a single application of this Dye. It imparts a natural color, acts Instantaneously. Sold by Druggists, or sent by express on receipt oi |1. Office, 35 Murray St», New York. C Dr. Terrs .AXI AL o f Vslual.lr Information «n i A Iteful Kmlnti «111 be mnllrti FREE on appllrallon.p MONEY ADVANCED TO DEPUTY SURVEYORS. Certificates of Deposit Wanted. Deputy Surveyors who desire to make surveys under section 2401 Revised Statutes, will be ad vanced the required deposits and their certiflcates taken at market rates, by the undersigned. Address D. H. Talbot, Sioux City, Iowa. Reference—First National Bank, Sioux City. Iowa. d&wlm-jyl3 D. H. TALBOT. aROOHRT STORE, LOWER MAIM STREET. BLAKE'S NEW BUILDING. dAwly-jel BLAKE BROS., Proprietors. j 40 j ; j j ; Proposals for Supplies. TJROPOSALS for delivery at Crow Agency, M. _L T. t of the following supplie? will be received until August 19th, 1881, at 1 o'clock p. in. : Two carriage horses. Five saddle horses. Six mules. Thirty thousand pounds of oats. One pair blacksmith liellows—42 inches. Three hundred pounds sheet iron. Six whips—carriage. Twelve whips—4-horse. Twenty pounds iron rivets for stovepipe. Fifty pounds horse shoe nails, Northwestern asst. No. 7 and 8 . One thousand bushels charcoal. Two thousand cartridges, 50 cal., centre lire. One spring platform wagon with top, two seats, i to carry 1,000 pounds safelv : Ten wagon tongues—2-horse | bIrtd f One lad Two wagon tongues— 1 -horse, heavy. Six wagon reaches, hard wood, twelve feet. Six wagon reaches, hard wood, fourteen feet. Two tire backs. 10 inches square, 1 inch thick. Two flatters—blacksmiths. Two sets fullers, top and bottom, % to 1% in. Two hand frames and M doz. iron saws, 12 in. j ! j j ; : ! j j heading tools complete, from *4 to V/l in. lathe (wood and iron)complete, and in every respect similar to "engine lathe No. 6 ," manufac tured by AV. F. A: John Barnes of Rockford, Illinois. 1 i doz. spoke pointers, asst., \ 2 , % and % in. 20 set window sash complete, 1 ( 1 x 12 in. lights. 300 feet oak plunk 2 in. thick, running measure. 200 " " " 2*4 " 100 " hickory plank l\:j inch thick, running measure. 300 feet hickory plank 2 inches thick, running measure. The carriage horses must weigh not less than 1,000 pounds, between 4 and 8 years old, good form, perfectly broken to harness, and sound and kind in every respeet. The saddle horses to weigh not less than 900 pounds, between 4 and 8 years old, thoroughly broken to saddle, good form, sound and kind. The mules must weigh notlessthan 1,000pounds, between 1 and 8 years old, thoroughly broken to harness, and of good form, sound, and kind in every respeet. All the above supplies to he delivered at Crow Agency within sixty days from date of contract. The Agent retains the right to reject any and all supplies not in strict accordance with this adver tisement. All bids must he addressed to the undersigned at Crow Agency, M. T., and marked "Proposals for furnishing Indian supplies," und must be accom panied by a certified check on the First National Bank of Helena, M. T., payable to the undersigned, for five per cent, of the amount of bid, said check i to be forfeited in ease of failure to enter into con tract _ for delivery of above mentioned supplies within seven days from the receipt of notification of award of said contract. A. R. KELLER, w3t-aug4 U. S. Indian Agent. HOSIUTER^ m. . STOMACH . ^ Fitters Malaria is an Unsren Vaporous Poison, spreading disease and death in manylocal for ' vllicb quinmeis no *> en , ui f) e antidote, hut tor the effects of which Host etter s Stomach Bitters is not only a thorough remedy, but a reliable pre ventive. To this fact there is an ox erwhelming array of testimony, extending over a period of For sale by all druggists and dealers generally, X n m a 0ÂSC m f VEBY EASILY MANAGED, ECONOMICAL IN FUEL, AND GUARANTEED TO Msst Satisfaction Everywhere, BUY • * âGBARTEROAE MADE ONLY BY ST. LOUIS, mo. IMPORTEES AND DEALERS IN TIN-PLATE, WIRE, SHEET IRON --A.XTX) ETEBI CLASS OF GOODS USED OR SOLD BY TIN AND STOVE DEALERS. SEND FOB PBICE LISTS. KINNA & JACK, Sole Agents for Montana. uAw8m-my2 iTTEfflOS EVHtYBODY! M. WEINSTEIN I i : XVliieh will be made up in fine style and the best of workmanship. Parties wanting any real costume I (SiifresNor lo S. Levine, tailor.) • Having bought the entire establishment from Levine <fc Loewenberg. and having on hand a fine selection of the latest paterns, consisting of FRENCH , ENGLISH , SCOTCH and AMERICAN CASIMERES , DIAGONALS , PIQUE, DOE SKINS, BEAVERS, OUTINE a'«t CHINCHILLAS, clothing, will do well to give me a trial. Solicitiug a very liberal share of patronage from the community and the surrounding country, I am very respectfully, yours, M. WEINisTEIN. Remember the old atrnnd, opposite the Cosmopolitan Hotel. Main St., Helena, Montana. d<fcwly-jy!8 FORSALE. A graded band of sheep, consisting of about 1,200 Ewes over one year old, about 800 yearling Ewes, 40 Bucks, about 400 yearling and two-year-old wethers, and about 900 Lambs, all acclimated and over nine-tenths native sheep ot Montana Terri tory, yearling heavy fleeces "Fine Medium Wool," located In the vicinity of Helens, M. T. t are for sale. For particulars inquire of or address the Hkeald office, Helena, M. T. d*wtf-jy7 ?0N|g BitterS % m, SOi 00 PURELY VEGETABLE MEDICINE NOT A DRINK/ Is made from a Simple Tropical Leaf of Rare Value, and is a POSITIVE Remedy for all the diseases that cause pains in the lower part of the body—for Torpid Liver—Headaches—Jaundice— Dizziness, Gravel, Malaria, and all difficulties of the Kidneys, Liver, and Urinary Organs. For Female Diseases. Monthly Mestruutions, and during Pregnancy, it has no equal. It restores the organs that make the blood, and lienee is the liest »10041 iPiirilier. It is the only known remedy that cures BriyHt'* IMsease. For Diabetes, use Warner*« Safe Diabetes Cure. For Sale by Druggists and Dealers at #1 25 per bottle. Largest bottle in the market. Trv it. H. H. WARNER & CO., (Ltwly-decD Rochester, N. Y. 30 DAYS TRIAL ALLOWED. r.fd --' Jimr in, 1ST« WE WILL SEND, ON 30 DAYS' TRIAL. DR. DYE'S Electro-Voltaic Appliances TO MEN suffering from XervotisWeaknosses, Gen eral Debility, loss of nerve force or vigor, or any disease resulting from Abvsi s and Other Causes, or to any one afflicted with Rheuma tism, Neuralgia, Paralysis, Spinal Difficulties, Kidney or Liver Troubles, Lame Back, Rup tures, and other Diseases of the X'ital Organs. Also women t: oubled with diseases peculiar to their sex. Speedy relief nnrl complete restoration to health guaranteed. Those are llie only Elwlric Appliances Clint have ever beoneonsl rtichsi upon scientific prin ciples. 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YOUNG AND MIDDLE AGED MEN suffering the penalty of excesses and dissipation, and who have been misled by so-called dispensaries, restoratives, Ac., to you we say you can be restored , and especi ally request that you get our book, "Three types of Men." containing facts (not arguments) that all should know. Enclose 6 cents postage. Consulta tions at offices, or by mail, free. American Gal i va vie Co., 359 Larimer st., Denver, Colorado. d<tw tf-febl7 WOOL! I am prepared to pay the HIGHEST MARKET PRICE FOe MONTANA WOOL, Delivered at Helena, Terminus of Utah & Northern Railroad, or Fort Benton. d<fcw2m-iel5 PaRIS GIBSON. F. P. STERLING, •(Late Receiver of the Land Office.) TJ. S. ATTORNEY For Mining and Agricultural Claimants AND NOTARY PTE IXjIC. Patents secured to Mineral and Agricultural Lands. Special attention given to contested cases. Office on Broadway, in Dr. Fraby's building. __-__. d<fcw3m-jy6 GEO. B. FOOTE, Civil and Mining Engineer and Surveyor, U. S. Land Attorney for Mining and Agricultural Claimants, and Notary Public. olona, « M ontana. d&wtf-jv29 LEGAL BLANKS For the use of Lawyers, Justices of the Peace, Conveyancers, Survey ors, Agents, Owners and Les sors of Real Estate, &c. THE HERALD has in Stock the following blanks. They are neatly printed, with red ruling for a lx>rder. The forms have been carefully pre pared by a lawyer, are in conformity wth tbe statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to any county in Montana : DISTRICT COURT BLAMKH.-Affidavit for Attachment ; Undertaking on Attachment ; XVrit of Attachment; Notice of Appeal ; Undertaking on Appeal ; Affidavit lor Publication of Summons; Or der for Publitajtion of Summons; Affidavit,Order and Notice for Examination of XVitnesses; Undertaking on Claim and Delivery of Personal Property ; Exe eution ; Deposition ; Sheriff's Sale ; Summons. GENERAL BLANKS. — Deed—XVarranty ; Deed—Bargain and Sale ; Deed—Quit Claim ; Deed ■Mining Claim ; Notice of Location—Quartz ; Ap Mortgage ; Chattel Mortgage ; Assignment of Mort gage ; Power of Attorney ; I .ease ; Bond. plication for Patent ; Certificate of Incorporation ; M _ ^ " ' ' " ey; PRICE OF ABOVE BLANKS—10 cts. each ; 12 for «1.00 ; 100 for «7.00. On orders for 200 blanks ($14.00) and upwards, a discount of 25 per cent, will be allowed. Postage paid on all orders by mail. Also, the following Blanks on hand at «5.00 Per Hundred with same Discount on Orders for 200 • FOR JUSTICE COURT.— Writ of Attach ment ; Undertaking on Attachment ; Affidavit for Attachment; Summons ; Summons for Juror; Subpoena. FOR DISTRICT COURT. — Summons for Juror; Subpoena. Acknowledgments, " Man and Wife," $3.00 per hundred; Acknowledgments, "Single," $2.50 per hundred. Twenty-five per cent, discount on orders 200 and upwards. Address, FISK RROS., Helen», M. T.