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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, June 03, 1886, Image 5

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036143/1886-06-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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[ For the Herald. I
\\ hy (.o to Church ?
BV REV. F. D. KELSEY.
One important reason is because it is
rifc,hc. It is the tit thing to do. Here, in
hurch. men made in the image of God
turn God-ward and stop a moment to
'hink, adore and mature. It is God's due
that the creatures He has made should
worship Him in tlie sanctuary on His holy
iav. It men absent themselves from the
house of God, they do that which is un
seemly, untit, unjust, unmanly and griev
ously wrong.
Not only is absence from church a
wrong, but it is a sin, for God has com
manded us to worship him in his house,
and "not to forsake the assembling of our
selves together as the manner of some is."
As a matter of history it stands tirm that
the churches of God from earliest ages
assembled themselves together on the
Lord's day for worship and iustruction.
If a man, therefore, forsake the assembly
of God's people, he does so in the lace ot
Gods command, of natural instincts, aDd
the accumulated facts of history, and so
'■an be neither wise nor good.
Considerations of self interest ought to
impel men to go to church. A large part
of the intellectual and moral culture of
many is obtained in the house of God. In
:he heat and hurtleu of home cares, or of
easiness drudgery and toil, how lares it
with culture, refinement, mental develop
ment, social and spiritual growth? Toil
ng on, day by day, year by year, each
.ear multiplying the cares aud toils; this
s in large measure life's history. If men
lo not go to church on the Lord's day they
emaiu seven days of every week bound
down to the struggle of a mere physical
existence: their higher natures lie neglect
'd till irretrievably lost in sunken
humanity.
Reasons of patriotism and the public
good claim a man's attendance on the
house ot God reverently aud habitually.
Nothing more surely undermines the
morality of a place than Sabbath breaking
and the neglect of the house of God. Does
a man claim to be public spirited ? Is he
a patriot ? Is he proud of his city and
daims to have at heart public improve
ments? Let such a man remember
that back of all improvements and
public measures stands the church
of Christ, aud, without religion as
a foundation, all other public measures
will prove to be built only upon the sauds.
A man. therefore, who absents himself
from the house of God really stabs the
good of the community in the most vital
place. His influence may be silent aud
not much appreciated either by himselt or
his neighbors, but a deadly miasma ot
poison goes forth from his example : his
hildren, his neighlwrrs, his intimate ac
juaintances—all more or less, feel his ex
ample. though he may never utter a word
against religion.
Men ought to go to church for their own
spiritual good ; we have nobler elements
in us than mere physical existence ; to eat,
to drink, and to Ire merry is not the whole,
nor the best paît of life. The soul of man
hungers aud thirsts for spiritual nourish
ment which only can be obtained at the
throne of grace and the house of God.
Neglect God's house, and this spiritual
element dies within us, and a man with a
dead soul is dead indeed ! Precious little
is left of him—a pint of ashes, aud a few
quarts of water! If a man would care for
his tterual aud spiritual interests, he must
give heed to the Sabbath Irells, aud join
those who forsake not the assembling ot
themselves together. "Blessed are they
that dwell in thy house;" blessed in
union with God, and assimilation to bis
character aud nature; iu the uplift of the
moral tone ; in .the culture of mind and
heart aud extension of moral influences'
in the perpetuity of the public good ; in
the culture of a soul that lives forever at
the right hand of God amidst the glories
of a heavenly home! "Blessed are they
that dwell iu thy house."
"Dear is the hallowed morn to me.
When Sabbath bells awake the day.
And, by their sacred minstrelsy.
Call me from earthly cares away."
Oft when the world, with iron hands.
Has Isniiid me in its six days' chain.
This hurts them, like the strong man's bands.
And lets thy spirit loose again."
A Most I, i l»c ml Oiler!
The Voltaic Bklt Co., Marshall. Mich., offer
to send tlicir Celebrated VOLTAIC Belts and
Electric Appliances on thirty days'trial to any
man atllicted with Nervous Debility. Ixiss of
Vttality. Manhood, Ac. Illustrated pamphlet in
sealed envelope with full particulars, mailed free.
Write them at once. djtw-mvSS
*10 Reaard-Bird Dog.
Strayed or stolen—colored white with specks
>11 laxiv, head and ears liver eolor, split nose.
Name ilund'.ev on leather collar.
d:Uwlt-niv27 W. B. HUNDLEY, Helena
Overheard at the Club.
"Lavvd bless me soul, Awthaw. What
makes you so palef Have you got the nia
lawia again?"
"Naw. But I had a tewihle fvvight lawst
night, and a;r nerves aw puffeet fiddlestwings
yet. Theah was a weal live wat in my
vvoom, 'pon honavv. theah was."
"My gwaciotis! And what did it do?"
"It went away."
"What sa wt of a dawg is it that twavels
about with Fvyedy Fawnstawk, old fellaw?
It's a delimit ion cuwioua beast. I must say.
I cawn't make it out. don't chew know."
"Its only his old bird dawg dyed black and
cut faw a poodle. He tells evewybody it was
sent to him from Fwance, and is taking
Fweneb lessons so he can tawk with it"
"Haw. But wheah the dooce did the dog
learn F wench, hay ?"
"They say C'lawence Clawkson is learning
to play the mandolin."
"What the deuoe is a mandolin?"
"A sawt of a guitaw, don't chew know."
"Haw, is it now? Why, bless me soul, deah
t oy I've always, haw, had an ideaw, don't
chew know, that a guitaw was some blawsted
disease, like the malawia."
"Oh, deah! no. it's a weal musical instwu
ment you play with stwings, and wibbon to
hold it wound youah neck. Its weal sweet,
I assttali you. You aw? to heah it, you
weallv awt."—New York Towu Topics.
The English Preacher Spurgeon.
The famous Spurgeon has the gout. off,
rather, the gout ha* the famous Spurgeon.
Tis an hone.t iinhdv, an 1 yet it should
spare preachers. Probably Mr. Spurgeon is
expiating the sins of some t.urstv ant
portly ancestor who lived in the days wr.an
port'was fit to drink and menwuentto
drink it. It is a consolation to any English
man to feel that, if be must have a disease,
be has an hereditary one. Besides, the gout
has a fondness for great company.
Thc'inight icM monarch. awful to his foe*.
Mu» im.v 1 w 1..-H grim Arthritis nu» ni» foe .
—N\w York San.
ItrCH WOMEN WHO STEAL
A FLOOR-WALKER IN A DRY GOODS
STORE TELLS HIS EXPERIENCE.
A Fair Thief Canglit in the Very Act—A
Sad Case of Kleptomania Easily Ex
plained—Stealing a Hunch of Hair
Crimpers — Met hod* Employed.
"Do you really have many cases of »hop
lifting?" inquired the reporter. "Not so
many seem to get into print."
"That is nothing to go by at all," replied
the floor-walker. "Some stores have half a
dozen a day. It is monotonous, not to say
worse, to go into court with them, and see
the firm's name in print daily in such a con
nection. Who wants that? No one I know.
The loss by stealage is enough. Lord know«,
but eyes have to be closed to it. What
temptation there can be to most of tha
offenders passes my imagination. We have
good reason to know it is seldom for want of
money to make the purchase. Perhaps they
think they have not their money's worth in
a previous trade, and will run all the risks
to get ev en by stealing. Now look there,
for install e," jtointing to the glove counter.
A portly lady, tastily clad in plush cloak,
silk dress, aud fashionable hat, seemed leis
urely engaged in making a selection from
several boxes before her. She had stood
there some tuue. and calknl for one style
after another. The reporter and his asso
ciate carelessly drew closer, avoiding the
appearance of attention, and overheard the
various running comments on c dors, seams,
and the other features of the stock exposed.
The boxes all seemed drawn pretty close to
the front of the counter. The sales girl
looked rather annoyed, but expressed her
self with a yawn, and a light remark to a
clerk over the aisle, turned her back to the
customer, picked up a mirror and proceeded
to touch up her friz/.ies. Almost directly
one of the boxes of gloves went ove- the
counter ana under the plush cloak There
was uo sign of discovery, apparently, and,
after a moment's further handling, the
woman started to go, with the intimation
that she would call again.
CAUGHT IX THE VERY ACT.
But that mirror had not been held up for
frizzes alone. Over her shoulder the sales
girl hud seen the customer's actions reflect.-d,
and she turned at once to say, "We generally
have all purchases wrapped up, ma am, '
with a siguificient look.
"What do you mean, you hussy." »aidthe
stout lady, flushing up.
The remark was repeated, and "Mr. Jones"
to the floor-walker.
Mr. Jont's was not far off. In fact he was
so near that he caught the box ami gloves
half down the lady's «Iress a» she loosened
her pi essure on them, and sought to let
them fall on the floor. There was no get
ting out for the shoplifter. Her blushes
were profuse, and great drops of perspira
tion stood on her forehead. She seemed
glad enough to get off with the payment of
an extra price for the stock, which was ar
ranged with as much expedition ami quiet
ness as possible, atid she left the store.
"Now," said the floor walker, returning to
the reporter, "w hatdo you think of that?"
"It's too bad! How her husband would
feel to hear of this! I know her."
"You think you do, perhaps, but I hope
you are not very intimately acquainted.
Her husband? Ha! ha! Why, he's tloing
time now. If he hears of it at all it will be
by letter from her, telling how easy she got
off. If we hadn't been in court within a
month 1 believe I'd put her through, lor she
deserves it. She's an old hand, and pretty
well known in the stores. But to take her
up. Ever been at the police court! Well,
ouce a month is often enough for me there.
I wonder how she came in to play that when
there were so few in the house. Why, three
or four were watching her ami noting the
fun. Thought you knew her, did you?
How's that?"
"She's the image of the wife of a well
known aichitect," explained the reporter.
"Suppose she is: I know' she is no archi
tect's wife. Site's a stone-cutter's, by the
way," laughing at the idea. "Now, what
ever there is in it, I've a theory that such
resemblances are designed by some profess
ionals, and th«>y study their prototvp s
most carefully, even to associations, so as to
talk familiarly of friends if occasion brings
about the opportunity. I have been mis
taken myself in assumptions, but got over it
long ago, after a most disagreeable scrape
I was younger and brash.
A SAD CASE OF KLEPTOMANIA.
"I saw a modest-looking woman take off a
half-dozen as nice embroidered handker
chief.» as we ha«l in the store. I was posi
tive she was a certain customer on our books
and was confirmed in the belief by recollect
ing the absent-minded way she worked. To
me it seemed a sad case of kleptomania, and
I fancied her house full of all sorts of stolen
nicknacks of no use. but said to be presents
from friends. That's the way, you know.
So 1 let her pass out unnoticed, and at the
end of tho month sent up the item with the
rest of the statement of the month s pur
chases. Then it all came out As soon as I
saw the lady I knew my error. But it was
a close resemblance.
"No, 1 take no stock in kleptomania. If
you notice, it's only a disease for rich
folks. Who knows but what I'asteur will
be innoruiating for it after he gets through
with hydrophobia? There's more money in
it for him. They say the nobility Lave at
tacks of it once in awhile. Yes, every stock
suffers with ns. Uh, it might stop stealing
if we didn't display the goods so much, but
It would stop trade too. Why, the other
day 1 actually saw a grown woman book a
bunch of hair crimpers off the notion coun
ter that were plainly marked two bunches
for Ö cents. The gall of it paralyzed me and
the clerks around, and we nearly laughed
aloud. We let her go her way. though.
Silk remnants and bolts of ribbon or lace
are the most tempting.
"Yes, we do search, but more frequently
it is not necessary, but as you saw. If a
woman comes prepared to steal, and has the
customary bag or pocket sewed in her
clothes, we can know whether she is good to
search by beating around her clothing,
when we feel uncommon objects for the
pocket. From time to time we have ac
cumulated up-stairs stacks of stuff taken
out of such places, but not stolen from u&
Rarely do they try to brazen it out, but
cry. and talk of their homes, and they never
did it before, and never will again, and so
oil As I said, we don't care to go into
court, and let most go if we get our goods
back. Articles regulary purchased, you
knew, are wrapped and have cash checks
with them. We have found such with goods
acknowledged to be stolen, but never keep
them, of course."—Inter-Ocean.
.Diminution of Brewer* ii^ England.
A matter which is attracting much atten
tion in Engla id is the rapid diminution of
the number of brewers. Sixteen years ago
the brewers of the United Kingdom num
bered 32,000. Between 1SÎ0 and 188Ü they
grew fewer at the rate of 1,000 a year, and
at the last mentioned date only mustered
some £.',000. in 1881 they bad become re
duced to 15,1 XX). Since then the decline hr5
been less rapid, but still they are yearly
losing ground to a surprising extent. They
number at the presen. time only 13,000, or
10,000 le»» than sixteen years ago. —London
Letter.
me win ot Kate nowsanu, cue uuie
dwarf that was known all over Eurojie as
"Madame la Marquise," contains a novel
featu'e. After »no h:ii disposed of all her
projiei'ty, there remained her w^rdroie.
"Well." she s.tivi, my <ire»s s and linen aud
everything that 1 wore must he lor too
small for the liitlest child, but, in order
that some poor little girl may l>e happy, I
desire that the »u n of t: 10 mat t e applied
to the purchase ot twenty dolls o. my size,
which shall all he dressed trom my ward
iolio and gn«a to orphans."—Uhiragn
Journal
A MAMMOTH TOOTH.
'< A Trophy of Antediluvian Times
Found 35 Feet Under Ground.
Mr. W. Â. Chessman has a force of men
at work in the gulch at the upper end of
town repairing the drain that carries off
the bedrock water for use and distribution
throughout his system of mains. The
men are tunnelling along the line of the
drain and are now at work about 35 feet
beneath the surface. This morning, when
at a poim behind Tatem's foundry, the
pick of one of the workmen encountered
a hard substance embedded in the gravel
at the header of the tunnel. The man at
first supposed it was a stone, but upon dis
lodging it from its bed, it was found to be
a petrified tooth of some prehistoric mon
ster—probably the mastodon. Mr. Chess
man secured the trophy and brought it
down town for the purpose of donating it
to the museum of curiosities of the Mon
tana Historical Society. Unfortunately
the stroke of the pick that disinterred the
tooth broke it in two, bat it is thought that
it can be lastened together again in such a
manner as to preserve it whole just as it
was found.
g^The tooth is a line specimen of petrifac
tion and a veritable monster. Others have
been found in past years in this vicinity
hut none as large as this one. The molar
! (for such it evidently is) will weigh eight
or ten pounds. It is seven inches high,
three aud a half thick and has a grinding
surface of nearly eighteen square inches,
its face being 5 inches long by wide. The
roots and marks of its connection with the
jaw are plainly visible, and the bony
I structure of the grinding surface is still
discernible, notwithstanding the countless
ages that have elapsed since it was engaged
in munching the primeval bunch grass on
the eternal hills.
This is only one of many similar speci
mens, including two large tusks, that have
been found in and around Helena since
mining operations first caused the excava
tion of the ground over which such evi
dences show that the mammoth animals
now extinct roamed in prehistoric days.
Borne who saw the specimen exhumed
this morning are skeptical as to its being
the tooth of a mastodon, but they had to
acknowledge that it was at least a relic of
ancient times. Its complete petrifaction
explodes the idea entertained by many
that it was a part of the jawbone of a
Helena accident insurance agent or real
estate broker that was fractured and
dropped out when its owner enunciated
one of his whopping—truths.
Ä*
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
This powder never varies. A marvel of purity
strength and wholesomeness. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in
cans. Royal, Baking Powder Co.. New York.
TORTURES II
! BLOOD HUMORS 11
n l'MILIATlNG Eruptions, Itching and Burn
ing Skin Tortures, Loathsome Sores, and
every species of Itc-liing, Scaly, Pimply, Inher
ited, Scrofulous and Contagious Diseases of the
Blood, Skin anil Scalp, with Loss of Hair, from
infancy to old age, are positively enrol by Cuti
(TRA, the great Skin Beautifler, externally, and
Cuticura Resolvent, the new Blood Purifier,
internally.
COVERED WITH SORES.
I have been afflicted since last Mardi with a
Skin disease the doctors called Eczema. My face
was covered with scabs and sores, and the itching
and burning were almost unbearable. Seeing
your Cuticura Remedies so highly recommend
ed. concluded to give them a trial, using the
Cut let'it A and Cuticura Soap externally, and
Resolvent internally for four months. I call
myself cured, in gratitude for which I make this
publie statement.
MRS. CLARA A. FREDERICK.
Broad Brook, Conn.
scalp, face,Taps and neck.
I was afflicted with Eczema on the Scalp, Face,
Ears and Neck, which the druggist, where I got
your remedies, pronounced one of the worst cases
that had come under his notice. He advised me
to try your Cuticura Remedies, ami after five
days' use my scalp and part oi my face were en
tirely cured* and I hope in another week to have
my ears, neck, and the other part of my fa««
cured. HaRMAN SLADE.
120 E 4th street. New York.
ITCHING DISEASES CURED.
Cuticura stands at the head of its class, espec
ially is the case with the Cuticura Soap. Have
had an unusually good sale this summer, owing
to the prevalence of an aggravated form of Itch
through some localities in the country, in which
tlie Cuticura Remedies proved satisfactory.
Uniontown, Ky. W. L. HARDIGG, Druggist.
cuticurTremedies
Are sold by all druggists. Price: Cuticura, 50
cents; Cuticura Resolvent,*1.00; Soap, 25cents
Potter Drug and Chemical Co.. Boston. Send
for "How to Cure Skin Diseases.''
QM IITIFY the complexion and skin by using
DLAU the Cuticur a Soap .
THE $E\NIN6 MACHINE IS THE CAUSE
of tienne Pains and Weakness. For
Aching Sides and Back, Kiduey Pains.
Sciatica, Chest Pains, Weakness and
__Inflammation, the Cuticura Anti
i .aster is infallible. 25c. _
POPE & O'CONNOR,
DRUGGISTS,
Offer Mixed Paints, in
any quantity, to suit pur
chasers.
Now is the time to re
paint your houses and
fences.
All colors in stock ready
for the brush.
Call and see us, or send
a mail order. Sample
cards on application.
POPE & O'CONNOR.
Sign of the Illuminated Mortar.
i
|
PJflTCBMCT
VEGETABLE
PAIN destroYE
Hemorrhages,
No°e, or from any cause is speedily con
trolled and stopped.
Sores, Sprains, Bruises. ;
It is cooling, cleansing and Healing,
r of H is most efficacious for this
V - ®**** • J dis-ase. Cold in the Head.Äc.
Pond's Extract Catarrh Cure,<7 5 c.)
specially prepared to meet serious cases,
should tie applieil with Pond's Extract
Nasal S)Ting»,('45c.)
Rheumatism. Neuralgia«
No other preparation has cured inore
cases of these distressing complaints than
the Extract. Pond'* Extract Plas
ter is invaluable in these diseases, Lum
bago. l'ains in Back or Mid*. &c.
Diphtheria, Sore Throat,
Use the Extract promptly. Delay is
dangerous.
Pi lac Kli,,,, 'Dl**edlngorItchlng. It
T IlCbi is the greatest known remedy; rap
idly curing when other aadicines have
failed. Pond'* Extract Ointment,
V»<>c.) is of great service where the re
moval of clothing is inconvenient.
In Bottles only. 1 rices, 60c.. $1, $1.75.
Kote our name on every wrmpper and laM.
Prepared only bv PONDS I.XTK.UT CO,,
NEW YORK AND LONDON.
JACKSON'S
MUSIC STUM,
BROADWA V,
Helena, M. T.,
C. W. JACKSON.
Proprietor.
Behr Bros. & Co., Decker Bros., Ivers &
Pond, and Fischer PIANOS, Brass Band
and Orchestra Instruments ."wholesale and
retail.
A. B. Chase and Mason & Hamlin
ORGANS, all kinds of Musical Merchan
dise, aud Stationery, wholesale aud retail.
Sheet Music a specialty.
ddiwly sep25____
BANK.
Main ami Edward« Street. Helena.
UNITE I) STATES DEPOSITORY.
Paid up Capital - $250,000
Surplus & Profits, - 60,000
I
;
|
DIRECTORS.
U. A. HKOADWATEK, • - President
A. O. CLARKE, - - - Vit e- President
E- NHAKPE.........«'ashler
S. E. ATKINSON...................Asst. Cashier
8 . O. ASHBY. HERMAN GANS.
B. F. POTTS. H. F. GALEN.
N. H. WEBSTER. S. H. CROUNSE.
C. W. CANNON. K. B. HARRISON.
A. H. WILDER.
d^w-jan!
SECOND NATIONAL BANK
;
'
j
j
j
HELENA- MONT.
Does a General Banking business. Sells ForulgD
D re fis and Passage Tickets. Pays interest on
Time and Saving Deposits. Collections
receive prompt and Faithful Attention.
Has a Savings Department.
THE ONLY
SAVINGS INSTITUTION III MONTANA!
DIRECTORS.
E. D. Edgerton, J. B. Sanford.
President. Vice-President
Chas. F. Ellis. Cashier.
Chas. K. Cole, Chris. Krnck.
E. S Edgkkton, St. Paul. 8 J. Jones.
'-l-W-tU»!»
Geo. K. Reeder.
Robert J, Walker.
»Itice of City Engineer.
REEDER & WALKER,
, Mines surveyed and patents obtained. Surveys
and maps of underground workings. Farms sur
veyed and ditches run. Blue printing and fine
draughting a specialty.
Brown's Building, Warren street, next to Audi
tor's office. _ dawly-ap23
STEELE, SEED & MILL,
Seal Estate, Mining &
Live Stock
BROKERS.
Loans Negotiated.
OFFICE—Montana National Bank
Building. Helena. Montana.
daw6m-my4 ________
■ Send six cento for postaee. and recel«
■ Mm free, a custly Ilex of goods which wil
[1 rnlf F help all, ot either sex, to more monej
"I I ll^nln right awny than anything else In this
orld. Fortunes await the workers absolutely sura
t once address TRUE A CO., Acgcsta, Maine.
MMnaf Who suffer from Nervou* Debility, Xost
P Vfkfcs Vigvr, Kikanstcd Vitaliis, etc.
ta a free trial packace
TU Of the celebrated MARSTON BOLLS, to
||P|| gether with Sealed Treatise And TestimoaUU,
IWI KLPI will be sent on receipt of 5 »tamp«.
Mantua Kemedy Co^ IS ***** ******* ® ew
L.S.L
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
"He do hereby certify that ire suiservise the ar
rangements for all the Monthly and Quarterly
Drawings of The Louisiana State Lottery Company,
and in person manage and control the Drawings
themselves, and that Ihe same are conducted with
honesty, fairness, aud in gooti faith toward all par
ties, and we authorize the Company to use this certifil
cate, with facsimiles of our signatures attached, in
its advertisements."
t'ominissioners.
HV. the undersigned Hanks and Bonkers, icill pay
alt Prizes drawn in The Louisiana State Lotteries
which no it/ be oresented at our counters,
J. H. OGLESBY, Pres. Louisiana Nat'l Bk.
J. W. KILBBETH, Pres. State Nat'l Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat'l Bk.
I T XP RECK DENTED ATTRAI TIOX !
Over Haifa Million Distributed
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated in 1S68 for 25 years hy the I,egis
ture for Educational and Charitable purposes—
with a capital of Ç 1 , 00 . 1 , 000 —to which a reserve
fund of over S550,0OJ has since been added.
Hy an overwhelming popular vote its franchise
was made a part of the present State Constitu
tion adopted December 2d, A. I). 187'.*.
it«* Single Grand Number Dmaing*
will take place monthly. It never scales or yutst
pon es. Look at the following Distribution :
ltUiii Granti .Monthly
ANI> THF
EXTRAORDINARY QUARTERLY DRAWING
In Academy of Music. New Orleans,
'I n onlay. June 15. isst».
Under the personal surpervision and manage
ment of
Gei.. G. T. BEAUREGARD, of La., and
Gen. JUBAL A. EARLY, of Virginia.
C APITAL PRIZE, *150,000.
£» Notice.—Ticket«* are Ten Dollar**
only. Halve«. 95. Fifths,k'f. Tenth« *1.
1,1ST OF PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF *150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF
1 GRAGD PRIZE OF
2 LARGE PRIZES OF
l LARGE uHIZEs OF
20 PRIZES OK
100
1,001
50.000. ..
20.900.. .
10 . 000 . ..
5.000. ..
1.000. ..
500.. .
300.. .
21X1...
KO...
150.000
50.000
20.1 »Kl
20.000
20.000
20,000
25.000
30,(»K)
40.000
60.000
50...... 50,000
APPROXIMATION PRIZES.
100 Approximation Prizes of $200 ...... 20,000
loo •• •• UO ...... 10,000
10 O " •• 75...... 7,500
2,270 Prizes, amounting t«>........................*522,500
Application for rates to clubs should be made
only lo the office of the company In New Orleans.
For further information write clearly, giving
full address. FON T 41. NOTEN, Express Mon
ey Orders, or New York Exchunge in ordinary
ietter. « tirrency by Express (at our expense)
addressed
M. A. DAUPHIN'.
New Orient!«, La..
or 51. A. DAUPHIN'.
Washington- D. U.
Make P, 0. Money Orders payable and ad
dress Registered Letters to
NEW OKI. KANN NATIONAL HANK.
New Orlean«, I,a.
dwed^ sat aw It-my 12
FLATHEAD LAKE.
Missoula ('minty. M. T.
STEAMER

! rpr
TifflitT
TJ. SL GRANT
Leaves foot of Flathead Lake every Tuesday
and Saturday for bead of F athead Lake and
points on Flathead River. Stage connecting with
steamer leaves Ravalli Station, N. P. R. R., on
Monday and Friday mornings alter arrival of
West bound passenger train. Good aecommoda
ti ms along route.
P. F. LINDGREN,
wo tl-my20 Proprietor.
Of Montana.
yu
W)
t
IMPORTED
Clydesdale, Percheron Norman,
English Draft and Standard Bred
Trotting Horses on hand and for
sale. Also, a choice large lot of
High Grade Young Stallions on
hand.
FOR QUALITY, PEDIGREE, AND
PRICE, WE DEFY COMPETITION.
Roadsters and Work Horses for
sale. Visitors welcome. Circu
lars free. Correspondence solic
ited.
HUNTLEY & CLARK.
Toaton, nr. P. R. B., Forty Mile« Er«» of
nelenR. wty-mhl8
HASH FOB ORES.
A.M.ESLER
Buys Ore on the Dump or deliv
ered at his Concentrating
Works at Helena, at the
BEST MARKET RATES !
CORRECT - ASSAYS.
Assays of samples made for Gold, Silver
and Lead inclusive, for
ONK DOLLAR !
Samples for assay may be left at the
store of Morris Bros., Main street. Assay
and express must be prepaid.
Office at works. Telephone ><». 126.
A. M.
Fill Mites 4 Wills,
WOOL
Commission Merchants
Boston, Mass.
Liberal advances made. Information
promptly furnished by mail or telegraph.
Correspondence solicited. d&w3m-apl
Montana
SAMPLING
WORKS.
Office and Works:
EAST OF THE HELENA DEPOT.
We are prepared to sample all kinds
of ores, on short notice, having a ca
pacity of handling from one to 100
tons daily. We claim to furnish you
a home market for your ore, equal to
Salt Lake or Omaha; also, honest
competition, as we are not purchasers
of ores, but do a strictly sampling
business, enabling you to obtain the
real value of your ore. Prices for
sampling are as low as those of any
reliable institution, East or West.
For particulars, address
SAM'L I. SILVERMAN,
w 6 m-myl
MANAGER.
TUTT'S
PILLS
25 Y EARS IN USE.
The Greatest MedicalTriumjn of the A/e!
SYMPTOMS OF A
TORPID LIVER.
Loss of appetite, Bowels costive, Paiu in
the head, witn n dull sensation in the
back part, Pain under tue »ihoulder
blade, Fullness after eating, with a dis
inclination to exertiaa of body or mind,
Irritability of temper, Low spirits, with
a feeling of nnving neglected some duty.
Weariness, Dizziness, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dots before the eyes, Headache
over the right eye, If tlessness, with
titful dreams, Highly colored Trine, and
CONSTIPATION.
TUTT'S PILLS are especially adapted
to such cases, ono dose effects such a
change of feel ing as to astonish the sufferer.
They Increase the Appetite,and cause the
nody to Take on Flesh^thus the system is
nourished, and by their fonlc Action on
the Digestive Organs,llegular Stools are
j3roduced^Prlc^tgc«^j^i^MÇttirras^j»tss I¥sY s
TUTO HAIR DYE.
Gray Hair or Whiskers changed to a
Glossy Black by a single application o*
this Dye. It imparts a natural color, acts
instantaneously. Sold by Druggists, or
sent by express on receipt of $1.
Office, 44 Murray St., New Yorlfr
GOLDEN COLORADO.
Sprim Term Opens Marc! 24tii. 1886.
Complete courses in
ciYIL AND MINING ENGINEERING.
Special courses in
Assapi, Chemical Analysis and Sur
fera.
The Laboratories and Assay Rooms for
practical instruction, are the most com
plete of any in the West.
TUITION FB.E3E
For catalogue addres«
KEG I»* (HtrVEMX l're*ijilenl.
DR. PIERCE'S
cr
ELEC T RO-MAGNETÏC.
BELT A G»lvamci Bi»ly-(
Battery, entirely different ,
from all other appliance».<j
It gives an Electric Current
with or without acids. I>is
CASea or Weaknesses of mule
or female »{leedily and jiennancntly cured. •^"Electric Bn*
jiensury for men furnished free oi charge. Descriptive circulars,
with pr.ee list, testimonials, etc., forwarded to any address.
MAGNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS COMPANY.
704 Sacramento St., cor. Kearny, San Francisco, Cat.
RUPTURE
I Absolutely eared la SO lo 90
fd»y«, by Dr. Pierce's Patent
ICignetio KlMtifr Tran.
■'Wananted the only ElectricTrae.
in the world. Entirely different from
»11 other*. Perfect Retainer, end is worn
.with eue and comfort night end day. Cured
the renowned Dr, J. Simm» of New York,
_ »end hundred» of ether*. New Illustrated pam*
È hlet free, containing full information.
_ d*wly-|y.%
DR. MINTIE,
THE SPECIALIST,
No. 11 Kearny Ht., San Franeineo, Cal.
Treats all Chronic. Special and Private
Diseases with Wokderfcl Success.
THE GREAT ENGLISH RfMEDY!
lis a certain cere for ner
vous Debility, Lost
Manhood, Prostator
Ihoea, and all the evil
effects of youthful follies
and excesses, and in
DRINKING INTOXICATING
LIQUORS. DR.MINTIE,
who is a regular physi
cian, graduute of the
University of Pennsyl
vania, will agree to for
_jfeit 9500 lor a case of this
kind the V i l. Kkstorative (under his specia
advice and treatment) will not cure. 91.50 a hot
tie, or four times the quantity 85, sent to any ad
dress on receipt of price, or C. O. D. in private
name if desired, by DR. MINT1E, 11 Kearny
St., S. F., Cal. Send for list of questions aod
pamphlet.
SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE
will be sent to any one applying by letter, stat
ing symptoms, sex and age. Strict secrecy in re
gard to all business transactions. djkwly-my7
&
MANHC0D
RESTORED
m The reason that Thousands ci:nnot get eure. I <>•
8EMIXAL \VEAKSESS, LOSS vt' MAS
HOOD, and the result of abuse, disease or escetse*.
is airing to a eomylirath>n called PlittS TA Tull
RHEA. OR. UOHIO'S IXVniORATOR i<
the OXL Teure for PROS TA TORRHEA. Price.
5J.OO per partage, 6 packages, jjtll'.'S». Guide
<eattk and Self-Analyst sent free. Address /.//.'
I G DISPEXSAR Tfor Diseases of Mu,
40» Geary St., S'' ' Francise,,, cab
j
i
!
!
j
i
1
'
I
j
WOOL
92 Federal St., Boston,Mass
Liberal advances made on consign
ments.
Sight draft with original Bill of Lading
attached. w3m-apl
A. I HOLTER & BBO
DEALERS IN
HARDWARE
Mechanics' Tools, Mill Supplies, Belt
ing, Brass Goods and Pipe Fitings,
Battery Screen, Steel Wheel
barrows, Iron, Steel, Pipe
and Heavy Hardware.
Disston's Celebrated Circular Saws,
and Rival Steam Boiler Feed Pumps.
Agents for Atlas Engines and Boilers,
and Leffel Double Turbine Water
Wheels. Catalogues Furn
ished on application.
ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH, DOORS,
STORE FRONTS, ETC.
wyl-angl3
FARM LOANS.
I will undertake the nego'iatlon through the
Corbin Bunking Company, of New York, of long
time mans on Improved Farms situated near the
line of the N. P. R. R. iu this Territory. Applica
tions should state value and description of prop
erty and amount ot loan desired.
MASSENA BULLARD,
wly-oct26 II riens. Montana.
DON'T SHOOT!
But if you do, save money hy huying
the best goods at the
HELENA ARMORY !
SPECIALTIES:
Sharpe's, Winchester,
Marlin and Ballard
Rifles; Parker, Colt's
and Remington Breech
and Muzzle Loading
Shot Guns: Mervin Ac
Halbert, Colt's «ad 9 9c
W. Revolvers.
Wholesale Hiid retai' dealer in Arms, Ammuni
tion, Tobaccos, Cigars, Fruits, notions, etc.
dlyqanl M. SILVERMAN.
DR. JORDAN'S
G'
751 Market Sire« t.
'1 O AND LEARN HOW to avoid
disease, and how wonderfully
you are made. Private office, 211
_ Geary street, Shu Francisco. Con
sultation of Lost Manhood and nil Diseases of
Men. Send for catalogue. wlv-nov5
The BUYERS' GUIDE it
issued Mu«ch uim! Sept.,
, each year. J iif 2SÜ page. ,
1 8 1 x 11 1 . inches,with ou . 1
3.500 illustrations — n
whole Picture tlnllery.
GIVES Wholesale Price..
direct to consumers on all goods for
personal or family zkc. Tells Low I •
e'r.ler, and gives exact cost cf every
thing you n-;e, eat, drink, wrar. or
have f m with. These I5VALU IBL!'.
HOOKS contain information gleaner 1 ,
from the markets of the world. V, .•
will mail a eopy FREE to any ad
dres* upon receipt of lOcts. to defray
expense of mailing. Let us hear from
you. Respectfully,
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
227 JL- 229 W abash Avenue, Chicago, 111.
wty-dec4
Newspaper
Advertising
A liook of 100 pages
The best book for an
advertiser to consult,
be he experienced or
otherwise. It contains
lists of newspnjiers atul
estimates of the cost of advertising. The adver
tiser who wants to spend one dollar, finds in it
the information he requires, while for him who
will invest one hundred thousand dollars in ad
vertising, a scheme is indicated which will meet
his every requirement, or can he made to do so
by slight changes easily arrived at by correspon
dence. Oi e hundred and fifty-three editions
have been issued. Sent, post-paid, to any ad
dress for 10 cents. Apply to GEO. P. ROWELL
& CO., NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING BU
REAU, 10 Spruce St. (Printing House Sq.), New
York. d wwly-ianll
LEGALBLANKS
FOR THE USE OF
Lawyera,JuatiCM of the Peaee.Uonvey
ancer«. Surveyor«, Agent«. Owner«
and Lessor« of Real E«tate. etc.
(CUT THIS 0Ut70R REFERENCE.)
THE HERALD has In Stock the following
blanks. They are neatly printed on good paper,
with red ruling for a border. The forms have
been carefully prepared by a lawyer, are in con
formity with the statutes of the Territory, and
are applicable to any County in Montana
DISTRICT COURT BLANKS.
Per ôoz. Per 1(0
Notice of Appeal...........................50 83 00
Undertaking on Appeal...............50 3 00
Aff. ord. and notice for wit..........75 4 00
»ubpeena.......................................35 2 00
SlimmOtlS....... M ...................50 3 00
Und. on claim and delivery........>50 3 00
Writ of attachment......................50 j
Und. on attachment.....................50 ? Oft
Affidavit of attachment................50 3 00
Affidavit for attachment.........
Aff. publication summons......
Ord. publication summons.....
Deposition..
Execution................
Summons for iuror.
.5(i
.50 3'00
.75 4 00
.50 3 00
.75 4 «I
.35 H *1»
.35 £ 00
JUSTICES COURT BLANKS.
Warrant of arrest................
Writ of attachment..............
Und. on attachment.............
Subpoena..............................
Summons.............................
Summons for juror..............
.50 3 00
.35 2 00
.35 2 (to
.»5 2 00
.35 2 00
.35 2 no
REAL ESTATE BLANKS.
Bond for deed............. 75 4 <10
Quit claim deed........................75 4 00
Warranty deed.........................75 4 0 «
Bargain and sale deed..............75 4 g
Lease........................................50 3 00
Mortgage..................................75 4 00
Assignment of mort,- «ge .............75 4 00
j Mechanics lien...........................75 4 00
MINING BLANKS.
i Notices of location (quartz)..........50 3 00
! Deed of mining claim.................. ,75 4 00
! Application for patent.................50 3 00
MICELLANEOUS BLANKS.
j Sheriff sale....................................50 3 0(1
i Bounty certificate (wild animals) .50 3 00
1 Certificate of incorporation..........75 4 00
Bond............................................50 3 00
' Acknowledgements......................35 2 00
I Cnattel mortgage.........................75 4 00
Bill of sale.................................... 75 4 uo
Power of attorney........................50 3 uu
K discount of ten per cent, made on orders
amounting to 85. and twenty-five per cent, on
orders amounting to 810 or over.
Postage prepaid on all orders. Special forms
of anv blanks made to order at low prices,
j Checks and money orders to be made payable to
FISK BROS. Helen«. M. T.

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