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the ASSASSIN'S TRIAL.
The Jury Panel Finally Com pleted. (iiiiiesm Call tor Lawyers feint him. to Dp \\ \ 11 a ill luanifi , . in the cour M . which wa » in.: examined expressed their decided jj, m that Guitoai ought to hang or Some disturbance vas caused by »wding the nvssuiv was i: the n i ion and S'dvemher 1.7.—There was ted toward Gniteau bv the tln> morning except promptly checked ) when --:(•< form and efforts of the get more comfortable places. io obtain admission to the court o;ably greater than yesterday. i>. rs had exercised the right of admitted two or threescore of rc-peeiable looking people, in unsylvania member of Congress by ladies, the doors were thrown t sudden and impetuous w: >entatives of the rough udiag a re :c*oinpanied hm! and tlu ijliix of ihe vepre , niriit of society. ;i\ i- juror.-, sworn yesterday were early ^tendance. The court was formally opened Viu o'clock, and immediately afterwards 1C counsel in the case and the brother and a, i of tlie prisoner entered. After a lapse ■ ;1 few minutes Gniteau was hurried into court room in the custody of half a dozen ham ■men and the deputy Marshal. The c removed and he shook hands • and brother and took a seat him between them •nils we his siste and bis counsel. Washington, November 16.—The hack »•ul ranee to the criminal court room was aliened about 9:30 o'clock this morning, and almost immediately about fifty ladies were ushered in by the deputy Marshals aud gn cu -eats in chairs immediately in rear ot the counsel. A few minutes before 10 o'clock the jurors who had been accepted entered the room and took seats. Before 10 o'clock the court room was filled to overturn ing, the nn»iience beincr verv respectable, and the court n r tiled to order Durin* r the calling of (ho names of the jurors the prisoner was brought in. His appearance was wild and excited. He tossed his hat upon the desk bei'oic him and turning toward hcovule bur illcv whispered somethin" to him in an ex tremelv excited manner. The two entered into a conversation, and Gniteau, while speak mg used nis clenched fist vigoronslj, as it in sist ing upon amatter which Scoville seemed 1 to disapprove. The talismen being called, Judge Cox ques tinned the first talisman, E. L. Kenzelar, upon liis lceling regarding the prisoner. Kenzelar asponded that he did not think there could possible ho sufficient evidence to change the opinion lie had formed. The next talisman called was excused almost at once, having mimed a decided opinion. A laborer named ! no nas ,k(kut ' < 1 ^Ifi^inioii 'and couTd not nressed nor lonneu an opinion, aim cuuiu nui * read and had never held any conversation whatever on the subject. Scoville remarked ! that that man was about the kind ol juror the law contemplated, but the defense did imt want him. and he therefore challenged peremptorily. A colored barber named M il liams was « ailed and having formed an opin ion w as examined by Scoville. He said he rcad tin* ])aj>ers c\ery morning before 7 o'dock, and being a barber of course had conversed a great deal on the subject. In /espouse to an inquire whether he had ever kin juror in n monier w, tie »ml lie had, \ imt the jury disagreed. This remark caused < onsidt rable amusement throughout the room. Ait(i 1 art her questions Mr. M illiams was j excused. Wm. H. Browne, commission mer- 1 , , , , , i ( liant, being closely questioned by SeOMlle | ami no objection being advanced by the gov (Turnout he was accepted, making the tenth j piior. Geo. 1. Keene, in response to inter- | inter rogatories, said there was nothing under which he could change the opinion which he had formed, and several other gentlemen were as decided in their answers as was Keene. During the examination of the talis man the follow ing statement w r as prepared by Gniteau, copied by his brother and given to the press : In Corin', Washington, D. C., I November 16th, 1881. i in ihe Lef/ul Profession oj Ameneo :—I am on trial for my life. 1 formerly practiced law in New York and Chicago and 1 propose to take an active part in my defense, as I know more about my inspiration and views in the case than any one. My brother-in-law, George Scoville, Esq., is my only counsel,and I hereby appeal to the legal profession ol hnerica for aid. I expect to have money -liortly. so I can pay them. I shall get it partly from a settlement of an old matter in New York and partly from the * sale ot my hook and partly from public contribution to my defense. My defense w as published in the New York Herald on October 6th, and in my speech published November 15tli (yes , r er of criminal 'com lie, Washington, I). C. If for any rea 'Oii an application bo refused the name will '•c withheld from the public. , (Signed) CHARLES GUITEAU. j H'ïnlien. iron worker, was the 11th juror, j Thomas If. Barron, carpenter and builder, an- i "'ered the preliminary questions in a satis luctovy manner, and then was more closely j examined bv Scoville. He had talked very | nin* itv l^ 11 '' In un' (lèfcii'îë wïîî upaeitv desiring to assist in my detense, will GW,rge little and never would form an opinion until '»('»I heard both sides. He never had been !, 'live Mason. He had once been an Odd I cllm\. hut had dropped that order because II "as the duty of a good citizen to help ij f'Trv body. Being asked whether he lie ; Jki il whether lie had cvërTmployed auy of lawyers for prosecution, he said the only *•'"y«-r that he ever eihployed was Davidge, "ri'cd in a hereafter, he said the present îm ! , lic(l the hereafter, aud he believed every ''•elation of the law, whether natural or 'piritual, would he punished. On being ; ,ll( l liis experience with law then was such, ht ' had never sued a man since. Being asked j "'•other his wife was living, he said "yes, !l >iiul to accept Barron a.s a juror, but the Dis- I ,r ' ( t Attorney preferred to exeuse hint and ''ahiTr 11,0 pe ?ù" pt0ry ■ ch « < hto I he talismen on the examination saut ms , " '»••on of the ease had been materially '•hauled by the bulletins of the attending ! '"•«•-on which had appeared daily in the f Aft^the"4h\s^ "••blows of the various business houses »•foughout the city. The District Attorney |lG«tioned the talismen on this point, and ( lllcr reiterating the cause as to his changed ''pinion, lie was peremptorilly challenged by s . Kbvernment. After the talismen had ex- , i Phiiied the cause of bis change of opinion, ||jj|kr hi " IKred *° xffident, "put that in." The prisoner seemed 'na il gratified, with the statement, as it gilded to esta 1)1 ish the idea of mal-practice. I ' < r< ' "ere thirty-two men examined, and H , ' »eu the tenth and eleventh jurors, ten were peremptorilly challenged on the part of the defense. The next talisman examined was C. A. Hayne, boot and shoe manufactur er, who proved acceptable to the defence, but was peremptorilly challenged by the govern ment. Joseph Prather, a commission mer ! chant, was accepted and sworn as the twelfth ; juror. The court then took a recess for half ' an hour, and upon reassembling District At torney Corkhill asked the court that the oath be _administered to the jury as the I whole. T1 iis being done the District Attor giVo m r d j ran C :;Sr to °attond t0 their respective lms in ess matters, I 'V this . ^ oi ". t Scoville J. 086 to t make 11 al explanation regarding the paper which i was obtained from the prisoner this morning, He said he did not approve of the document and wished it distinctly understood. At the conclusion of his remarks the prisoner arose: and in an excited manner insisted that he had not yet accepted the services of the coun cil and declared that until he did so he would defend himself. The court then ad journed until to-morrow. A Mysterious .Murder. Chicago, November 16.—At ten o'clock last evening the headless trunk of Miss Ellen Kestners was found at a place known as Wa bash Railroad and 71st street, in Englew ood. Marks on the person of the deceased plainly indicated luul play. She was twenty years of age, prepossessing, educated in the East and attending the normal school at Engle wood. She was regarded as a young lady of brilliant prospects. Upon learning the fact the town became greatly exe ted and bands of residents went out in every direction to get a clue to the murderer. Miss K. has been acting strangely lately, and tic common re , , u . . , mark was Somethin, ,s preying on Ellen s : mind." Last night -ho retired as usual, but j subsequently arose, dressed herself, and go : 0 *clock the body was found secreted in the ! i broken and there were several cuts on the : ma( j e w itli a knife. The head lay ! ,. - , , _ . . „ some distance from the bodv. Parts of the ing to the room of the Superintendent's wife, complained of feeling ill. She was sent back by that lady, but instead of going to her room, she went out on the street, and at ten woods, by two students, V. S. Patrick aud W. S. Warner. Both arms and legs were 1 suuu ' oisiauce iront uie uuuy. r ares oi me bands aud feet were scattered iu the grass, ! indicating that the murderer had deposited pj s ] )im i eu hurriedly aud fled. Over the left . , , , ... m PP* e there was a knite wound, but not suf i ficient to cause death. The thighs and ah domeu were badly discolored, carrying the i m p ress i on 0 f au outrage. Two men in the . -, , , ,, , garb ot tramps were seen at eleven o clock e , j rapidly walking along W eut worth avenue, but though pursued by excited citizens they esca p e( | This morning the citizens threaten ... ., to (leal summarily with the murderer or mnr-1 derers when found. The town of Lake po lice think the girl was run over by an inconi jng train. Chicago, November 10. Ihe friends and * _ ... T , . , , rclarives of '* ISS Dllen Kessuer, whose dead ! body was found near the railroad track at Englewood last night, scout the idea of foul committed by her while temporarily insane, j , ,, ,, r, . re P° rt 01 thc SeCTetar J , of «*• Tnttnor that liberal provision be made by Congress lor teaching Indian youths our language: ° •' ° ° 7 that upon just terms to the Indians the number and area of existing reservations be g rea tjy reduced ; that on such reservations as are not well adapted to farming without irrigation, efforts be made to teach the In Anntinl Report of the Secretin Interior. Washington, November 15.—The of the an is largely devoted to the fresh decision of the Indian question. He strongly play, and agree with the police that it was either a case of death by accident, or suicide recommends i diaiis to become herdsmen instead of endeav oring to make them farmers ; that the Indian titles to the reduced reservations he indi vidualized and thoroughly protected by law, and that more civilized reservation Indians be encouraged to abandon their tribal rela tions by setting up experimental forms of local government among them as nearly alike as may be to the system of county gov ernment prevailing in the States and Terri tories in which the reservations are respec tively located. The Star Route Cases. New York, November 15.—The Sun's Washington special says of the star route cases: Col. Bliss does not regard the quash- j ing of the information last week as a very serious matter, especially in view of the fact that evidence has recently been discovered, cases first in as i s b e li eve d, which will make it possible to , rp , . , evidence^ H money late in 1879. The statute will not, j therefore, bear upon these cases, if the evi-1 denoe be good for anything, mitil some time | in December next. ' It is understood that , a t • a ^ I the government now proposes to bring the ] the police court. Here the privi defendants, after arrest, will have the r ---- , !, either #f waiving and being bound over : uj,. trial in case the grand jury of the Su- ! me ^ ourt finds trne bills, or of demand m . e i im iiiar V hearing in the lower court, _ _________ __ ___ ! J. Howard Willis. New York, November 15.—A Washing ton special to the Tribune says: J. Howard Willis is well known here and in Baltimore, nobles the irregularities and crookedness of ^ (ransac ti 0 ns when Commissary of Sub . . . . sistence here, it is learned when at Baltimore lie was a heavy operator on Wall street, I ceasful. At the time he was known in Bal tj more ]j e spelled his name "Wells," and wrote hi« (Util, foil, wood h*od. "J. \wiia Tmt-iin " etc is well remem Howard '\ ells, Captain, etc., is ^eu re bered by acconntin* officers of the Treasury and commissary departments. A Challenge. ^ . New York, November 15.—James Keene said this morning to the reporter of an even -1 paper that he had cabled a dispatch to j England to match Foxhall against Bend Or fcrZUKW « m, re»o»Ue OMM*. and; ui *v-i information i .u „«^«.'lowing of arrangements for the match o ie . P j tance of the challenge. for£l,U00 or any reasonable amount, had received an acknowledgment ol the re- • ception of the cablegram, but no Annual Report of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs. Washington, November 17.—The annual report of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs to the Secretary of the Interior is made public. Commissioner Price at the outset desires to "urge with earnestness the abso lute necessity for a thorough and radical change in some respects and particulars." He says : It must be apparent to the most casual observer that the system, of gathering the Indians in bands on reservations and carrying them victuals and clothes, thus re lieving them of the necessity of labor. never will and never can civilize them. If white men were treated j j j ' never can civilize men were treated as we treat the Indians the result would certainly be a race of worthless vagabonds. I wish to call attention to the fact that in almost every ease it Is only the non-laboring tribes that go upon the war-path, and the stubborn facts of history compel me to say that the govern ment is largely to blame for this. We feed the White Diver murderers and compel the peaceable Uintahs to largely care for tliem selves. This course indices the Indians to believe that if they arc to get favors from the government they must refuse to work, to be orderly and peaceable, and must com mit some depredation or murder, and then a commissioner will be appointed to treat with them and pay them in goods, provisions and money to behave themselves. V Letter from the Arctic Regions. Washington, November 1(5.—Lieutenant Berry, of the Arctic relief ship Dodgers, in a letter to the Secretary of the Navy dated September 27tli, writes that he crossed and j reeiossed the 198th meridian in 73 lIegrees 1 north latitude, with horizon to the north j clear. He did not sight land, as reported by I the captain of a whaling hark, as situated in i 178 degrees west longitude and extending as far north of 73 north latitude as the eye could reach. The Lieutenant adds : I have found the northern ice of such nature that it would not be possible to pass its outer edge. consisting in places of heavy packs and in others of unbroken fields miles in extent. Ij propose to proceed from here to the coast of! Siberia and follow to the west, looking there for tidings of the missing Jeanette and for a ,, y u , . , . - .. , , suitable harbor to winter in, from which to send out sledge parties aud he iu a position to succor any one who may be able to reach that coast. Failing to find a suitable harbor, T . , ... , . , Jj I will leave a party with dogs, sledges and p •' 6,6 i provisions for one year to make search, and i will winter the vessel in St. Lawrence bay | and will send parties from there also. In the spring I will proceed to Plover bay, fill up with coal aud continue the search. Since Wrangle Land has proven to be an island of so sma n extent, with no other land near it, I deem it useless to winter there, as recora men ded by the Jeanette Belief Board under the false impression that they landed far to the northward while exploring Wrangle i inland. He found thc cairn formed by Cap tain Hooper, of the U. S. steamer Corwin. ! Blockade Raised--Ditched--Storm. San Francisco, November 15.—The first 1 overland train for lour days arrived at Sacra mento this morning. A special west bound train was ditched near Blue Canon yesterday by collision with I a freight train. A copious rain set in early this morning. ; It is snowing heavily in the mountains, with a prospect of a severe storm. — — - — — -<► ♦ ■ ■ - — ---— Rumors. Washington, November 16.—The report is currant that Secretary Lincoln will soon retire voluntarily from the Cabinet ; that the j son of Emery Storrs will be the uew r Attor ney General, and that ex-Senator Chaffee, of Colorado, will succeed Kirkwood as Secre tary of the Interior. Cliauneey J. Filley is mentioned as Postmaster General, General Longstreet as Secretary of the Interior, and General Beale as Secretary of War. attached to samples or on the sample itself, A Decision. Washington, November 16.—The Post- i master General has decided that the rule ! that matter of the lower grade may be en closed in that of higher is proper. It author izes printed matter to be unclosed in mer chandise, and authorizes printing on a tag Our Foreign Guests. Chicago, November 16.—The French visitors were formally received this morning , by Mayor Harrison, who welcomed them in in (Re « Monsieur Dabbeyilie responded m behalf of his torn poo ions. At noon the visitors were ®n change, and were received with the ms "»"'»T «<« d natnrç oi that body. This afternoon there was a- reception at General 1 Sheridan's residence. Chicago, November 15. -The French vis , »«er *«■* entertained here, will go to Omaha and thence to California, where, it is said, they intend to look into the wine ques tion and its bearing on French commerce. ----• * Dr. Agnew' a Witness in thc Gniteau . Trial, Philadelphia, November 16.—Dr. Ag new, consulting physician iu President Gar field's case, has been summoned as a witness in the Guitsau case. Assessment. Washington, November 16.—Comptroller Cholera. Alexandria, November 15.—The sani tary commission] is informed J that 300 per- j j j the 6th sons died ol cholera m Mecca on the »tn | inst. of cholera in Mecca on the 6th Thc epidemic has broken out at j Djiddali. Constantinople, November 16. — Five thousand people are dying daily iu Mecca from cholera. The steamers at Djiddali re fusc to embar k the returning pilgrims. ReductioniTin Rent Ljmebick , le .-n,o 8 „b-Com j _____, ,,__- , mission of the land court has inode the .ol- t reductions in rents: £62 reduced to ; ^ ^40 to X25, and £49 to £28 10s. I Advice to Englishmen. London, November 16. —John Walter, of the Times, in speaking in Berkshire on his tour in America, said it was desirable that there should be in all the English counties a body of men able to advise their neighbors who are alxrat to go to America. Any En glishman going to America who is a good ; judge of land and who is steady and indus ! trious, might be certain of becoming wealthy | and prosperous before he was fifty years old. j ; Before the close of the next century the i United States would have a population of j 200,000.000. He wished more Englishmen j ; would go there. They would be an addi | would go there. They ; tional element of stability in the country, j ! and would he as likely to succeed there as i men of any other nationality, Annihilation of a Village Annihilation of a Vi lias Geneva, November 15.—The complete j annihilation of the village of Elm Cahton, of j Glarus, appears to he only a question of time ! 1 and had weather. The summit ot the peak | nearest the village is moving. Agricultural Statistics. London, November 16.—James Caird, ad- j dressing the Statistical Society, said that in 1 ten years, ending with 1881, 828,000 acres of j grain land and 228,000 acres of green crop : land of Great Britain had been converted j into permanent pasture, and the annual re- ! turns of £8,000,000 formerly derived from ! those crops had thereby disappeared. Caird ; attributed the agricultural depression, not to American competition, hut to bad seasons, j He considered that the burdens, difficulties : and uncertainties of American agriculture i I """ u ' 'vould always place it at a disadvantage for ' 1 | , British agriculture in a British market. 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. Loss of a ppetite,Nausea,bowels costive, Fain in theHead,with a~dull sensation in the back par t, Pa in under the shoulder bla de, fullnesB after eatin g, with a disin c lination to exertion of b od y or mind , Irritability of temper, Low spirits, Los s of m emor y, wit h a feeli ng of havin g neg lected so me dut y, we ariness, Diz ziness, Flut teri ng of the Hea rt TDo ts before the eyes, Yellow Skin, Headache, Keatless ness at night, highly colored Urine, IF THESE WARNINGS ABE UNHEEDED, SERIOUS DISEASES WILL SOON BE DEVELOPED. 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But when chronic in digestion is combatted with Hostctter's Stomach Bitters the food is eaten with relish, and most iiu- | portant of all, is assimilated by and nourishes the ! system. Use this grand tonic and corrective also to remedy constipation, biliousness, rheumatism, i fever and ague. For Sale by all Druggists and Dealers generally, j NOVELTIES OF THE DAY! j MERCÏÏ ANT_T AILOR ING. M« WEINSTEIN takes pleasure in announcing to the people at large, that his immense stock of fine goods, shipped from California, is on hand and ready for the trade. It consist of the most choice in quality and style than be found in any of the large eities in the United States. It is to l»e hoped that the good people of this Territory will get out of the notion of sending East and West their orders , for clothing, or even to go into a one-horse tailor i shop when theyeangoto M. Weinstein's and select from a ten thousand dollars stock and have their clothing to their heart's content. All clothing ! turned out from this establishment must be entirely ; satisfactory to the customer or no go, and he will 1 also endeavor to make this branch of industry a part of the pride of Montana. To enumerate all the i articles belonging to the different branches of the | trade, would lake up too much space, but it is com- . plete in every detail. A general invitation to all j for inspection of goods, and I remain, very respect- , fully yours, M. WEINSTEIN, Successor to Levine & Loewenberg, opposite the Cosmopolitan, Helena. Montana. *liwly-jyl8 ANTEDJ MEN OF TO REPRESENT ABILITY _____ _____________________ apply. Cibctlars, giving fill description, sent on application. J.M.CHAMbeks. touis M<) Chicago, Hi., Atlanta, Oa. Dictionary of Universal Knowledge. BEING A Complete Cyclopedia of every day w ants This is the Most Useful and Compact Literary Achievement of the Age. It has no competitors. We want competent Solicitors. No Peddlers need d,fcwlm-riovl2 SAWMILL, etc., I offer for sale my Portable Sawmill of 16-horse power, with plainer, lath, and shiugle machine at* tach<îd. The machinery been bought uew from factory last year, la of the best and latest improved pattern, and in first-class ruiming order. I warrant j ie In jjj to 8aw fron, 9_ooo to DXOW) feet or lumber a day With proper management, w tf-sep4 P. Ö.. Fort Logan. For REMOVED TO THE OLD STAND. j j j j j j ! | » (VA & /NY mm gy i> .JÊS m y; i:;. , «V m uç v v fig j 1 j : j ! ! ; j : i Has Removed to his Elegant New Store, Where the largest and most complete assortment of BOOTS AN Can be Found, COMPRISING ALL THE Latest Styles of the Best Manufac-; turers, Among' which can be found the celebrated WILLIAM & HOYT Sole Leather Tip School Shoes, Which arc acknowledged the Best and cheapest Try them and you will be Convinced. ! Boots Made to Older. Repairing) Neatly Bone. d.tw! v-novl FOR SALE. 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Their thorough efficacy has been prac tically proven with the most wonderful success, and they have Hie highest endorsements from medical ami scien tific men,and from hundreds w ho have bees* quickly and radically cured by their use. Send at once for Illustrated Pamphlet, giving all information free. Address, VOLTAIC BELT CO., Marshall, Mich. [deotl<fcwly-je23| / ^5 N WAR Art I BbtterS 1 W//MSS/// /.///////A'/////////// //AW/'Om 00 SOi VEGETABLE PURELY m3 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 Mestruations, and during Pregnancy, it has no equal. It restores the organs that make the blood, and hence is the l>est Blood Pnrilier. It is the only known remedy I that cures Bright's Diseas«*. For Diabetes, use ! Warner's Safe Diabetes Cure. For Sale by Druggists and Dealers at 81 25 per ; bottle. Largest l»ottle in the market. Trv it. H. H. WARNER & CO., dÆwly-dec9 Rochester, N. Y. y» An electric appliance commended and used by the Medical profession because of its giving the mild, continuous current and concentrating its 1 power upon nerve and muscular centers. Suffer I ers from Rheumatism, Nervous Debility, Kidney j and Bladder difficulties, Sciatica, Weak Back, and ! the numerous nervous disorders so common iu : these high altitudes, arc requested to send for our ! illustrated took upon Medical Electricity, or I curing diseases without drugging the stomach. I YOUNG AND MIDDLE AGED MEN suffering the j penalty of excesses and dissipation, and who have been misled by so-called dispensaries, restoratives, &e., to you we say yon 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 vanic Co., 359 Larimer st., Denver, Colorado. diwtf-febl7 W. TIERNEY k CO. Canton, - - Montana. Dealers in (Groceries. Clothing. General Merehamllse. Wines, I.iqnors, and Clears. Highest price paid for country produce iu cx change for goods. Keep constantly on hand a large assortment of Queensware, Glassware, Cut lery, Boots and Shoes, Gents Underwear and Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, and Ready-Made Nothing. w6m-sepl — ......«.'—A *-- » A, -..-I REACT *CL UVKIMJLOOj UNO CO'S 4 VI L USIN ESS 07 ROC Z3. 50 LA RC E'HOUC ES for R'XcSc^no. T.o deliver Strong T;i r.-n.s. CID; OJ fcr C13. Wa CIVE AWAY, hi Pre THE c:MCSZ & CONARD CO. R*„.. j-rswer?, \7cct Crcve. Chester Co., Pa |w6m-sep25] LEGAL BLANKS For the use of Lawyers, Justices of the Peace, Conveyancers, Survey ors, Agrenta, Owners and Les sors of Real Estate, &c. THE 1IERAED has in Stock thc following blanks. They are neatly printed, with red ruling for a border. The forms have been carefully pre pared by a lawyer, arc. in conformity wth the statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to any comity in Montana : DISTRICT COURT BLANKS.—Affidavit for Attachment ; Undertaking on Attachment ; Writ of Attachment ; Notice of Appeal ; Undertaking on Appeal ; Affidavit for Publication of Summons; Or der for Publication of Summons; Affidavit,Order and Notice for Examination of Witnesses ; Undertaking 0,1 ^laim and Delivery of Personal Property ; Exe cution ; Deposition ; Sheriff's Sale ; Summons. GENERAL BLANKS. — Deed—Warranty ; Deed—Bargain and Sale ; Deed—Quit Claim ; Deed Mining Claim ; Notice of Location—Quartz ; Ap lication for Patent ; Certificate of Incorporation; lortgage ; Cliattel Mortgage ; Assignment of Mort gage ; Power of Attorney ; Lease ; Bond. 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; Subpcena. FOR DISTRICT COURT.— Summons for Juror; Subpœna. 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 BROS., Helena, M. T. FOR SALE. At a bargain, sixty bucks. Inquire of d3tiwtf-oct7 imported Spanish Merino HENRY KLEIN, Helena, 31. M.