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From the D»ilv Herald of February 3. THE COACH SAFE. The Lost Stage from Choteau Arrives at Sun River. The Weither— Fifty-Seven Below Zero at Assinaboine. [SPECIALS TO THE HEBAI.D.] Fort Assixaboink, February 3.—Last night the temperature reached the lowest jHjiut ever recorded at this place —•>< below zero. The Diyht was perfectly clear and a brisk wind prevailed from the north west to north. The mercurial thermome ters have l>een practically useless lor the last four days and all readings are made from spirit thermometers. Fort Shaw, February 3.-11:20 a. m.— Early this morning the thermometer regis tered 49° below zero and it now stands 37" below. A stiff wind is blowing from the northwest and it is snowing hard. There are yet no tidings from the lost Choteau »■oath. The telephone line from Sun Kiver is not in operation. Reports from the ran ges show that there is terrible suffering among stock. A number are dying every day. LATER—THE COACH FOUND. Fort Shaw, February 3.—3:15 p. m.— The Choteau coach, which has been un heard from for several days, turned up O. K. at Sun River last night. It arrived all safe at Choteau and laid over there until yesterday morning. Ben Steell, the onlv passenger on board, bad one ear frozen, but is otherwise all right. FATAL K. K. ACCIDENT. Two N. I*. Engines Derailed---Driver Jones Killed and Others In jured. Yesterday, about noon, an accident on the Northern l'acific near Garrison, result ed in the derailment of two locomotives, the killing of one of the engineers and the severe injuring the other. For several days past the douhle-neader, with a gang of shovellers, had been at work battling with the snow drifts on the west side approaches to the Main Range. At the time of the accident the engines were backing to Lloyd tank lor a supply of j water. In rounding a sharp curve a short i distance west of Garrison a hard packed j snow drift was struck and both engines | left the track and tumbled over the em- ; bankment. Frank Jones, driver of engine ! No. 335. was cangbt in the wreck and killed. Smith, bis fireman jumped and saved his life, as also lireman Butler of the second engine. Driver Dan O Neill went over with his engine, receiving serious though probably not fatal injuries iu scalds and bruises. Several laborers are also re ported hurt, but none seriously. The in jured were taken to Garrison and medical assistance summoned by telegraph from Deer Lodge. The dead engineer has for several months l>een on the passenger run lietween Helena and Missoula, and is spoken of as a competent driver aud much respected by his associates. TIIE INSANE. Report of Dr. Mitchell, Contractor. Territorial j Gov. Hauser yesterday sent to the Council the report in detail of D. A. H. Mitchell, contractor of the territorial in sane. On January 1, 1885, there were 91 patients. On January 1, 1887, there were 121. During the two years intervening between those two dates there were ad mitted 135 patients and discharged, died or escaped, 105, leaving the number re maining as above stated. The deaths dur ing the term wereil2, of whom three were burned to death ; the escapes were four and the discharged 89, of whom 80 were discharged recovered. The report enters at length into compara tive and general statistics, showing the percentage of admissions, deaths and re coveries in the Montaua asylum as com pared with those in other institutions. The comparison is very favorable. The report also shows the causes of insanity among the patients, their nativity and their occu pations and ages. THE LAW LIBRARY. Report of the Trustees to the Gover nor. The report of the Trustees of the Terri torial Law Library, made to the Governor and laid before the Legislative Council yesterday, is a document of some interest. The annual appropriation of $300 has net ted iu the past two years $589 50, of which amount $365.85 has been expended for hooks, furniture, etc., leaving $223.65 on hand. The Trustees proceed to say : "The reason that we have this amount of money on hand is, that we have been negotiating for the purchase of a set of Vnited States Circuit Court Reports, at second hand which are said to be in good condition, and which negotiations are not yet concluded. "The Law Library is in a very unsatis factory condition. There are many broken sets of reports of decisions of the Supreme Courts ot the several States and Territories which ought to be filled and made com plete at once for the benefit of persons practicing in the Supreme Court of the Territory. Causes lor hearing in the Supreme Court are mostly prepared after the lawyers arrive and are in attendance upon the Supreme Court. It therefore becomes necessary that the Montana Law Library should contain a complete set of the reports of the decisions of all the States and Territories and all the recent text books. Each State and Territory should have the law reports of every other State and Territory, and this is generally the case outside of Montaua. "We have now on hand about 3,250 vol umes of law books belonging to the law library. Many of these consist of broken sets of reports, which are almost valueless, owing to this condition. We have made a careful estimate of the amount of money necessary to fill these broken sets and to purchase others which have we not, and the text books needed, and the amount re quired will not fall short of $5,500. "We receive by way of exchange for onr owri supreme court reports the current re ports ot most of the States and Territories, and after our broken sets are filled they will be kept so by exchanging our own re ports for the current volumes of other States and Territories. "A. good Terr cal law library is a necessity not , to the lawyers who practic e befo ji supreme court, but to the court *.,aud we trust that your Ex cellenc w.Jl call the attention of the l^egisla .re to this important matter, with a recommendation that a suitable appro priation be made for the purposes herein expressed. - ' The report is signed by Chief Justice Wade and Judges Galbraith, McLeary and Bach. ____ Prof. Chas. P. Williams, Ph. D ,of Phila delphia, says there is neither morphia, opium nor minerals in Red Star Cough Cure. Price, twenty-five cents a bottle. From the Daily Herald of February 4. THE BLOCKADE RAISED. The Mnllan Pass Cleared— Two Trains from the West To-Night.. Superintendent Gilbert, of the Nonhem Pacilic, who has been working indefatigably to raise the blockade on the Northern Pa cific at the Mullan pass and westward, has at last succeeded in forcing a passage through the snowy barriers. The track has l>een cleared for the present and if no bad luck interferes will remain open. Two trains from the West will reach Helena to night between the hours of 7 and 9 o'clock and will go East from here. Passengers and mails delayed several days will be brought in on these trains. 1 hese particu lars were gleaned by telephone from General Agent Stokes, the exultant ring of whose voice was plainly perceptible over the wire as he announced the breaking of the blockade. Trains are also expected from the East to-night and it is hoped that they will con tinue moving regularly from now on. This is indeed glad news. Mails will again become something more than semi weekly occurrences. There is a large accumulation at the depot, reaching nearly 600 sacks of matter awaiting trans mission westward, and a proportionate amount delayed in its eastward journey. Arrangements were made to make up a train here and send it eastward this after noon, but as soon as it was learned that trains from the West would arrive to-night this plan was abandoned. A GENEROUS DONATION. One Hundred Dollars From the Helena Knights of Pythias for the Poor of the City. The Ladies Aid Society, through its Treasurer, received to-day a contribution from Myrtle Lodge No 3, Knights of Pythi as of Helena, in the sum of one hundred dollars to be applied to the relief of the deserving poor of the city. This hand some donation was accompanied by a note from the Lodge committee as follows Helena, Montana, February 3, 1887. Mrs. C. Hedges, Treasurer of the Ladies Aid Society. Dear Madam:— In behalf of Myrtle Lodge, No. 3, Knights of Pythias of Helena, we enclose you a certificate of deposit ot the First National bank, for the sum of one hundred dollars, which amount the members of said Lodge have unani mously donated out of the "general Lodge fund" for the relief of the poor and needy of the city. Wishing you success in your noble work, we remain. Very Respectfully Yours, CHAS. K. COLE,) JACOB LOEB' Committee. D. M. SUTTON, ) A leading citizen of Hagerstown, Md, Mr. George W. Harris, had suffered for some time with facial neuralgia and tooth ache, when he tried St. Jacobs Oil. He says : ' It gave instantaneous relief, and I consider it a wonderful remedy." NEW COUNTIES. Argument by Col. Sanders Before One of the House Committees. Yesterday Col. Sanders was heard before the House % Committee on Towns and Territories in an able argument in relation j t0 the restrictive act of Congress in the matter of legislation looking to the forma tion of new counties. Col. Sanders adopted the view that the Congressional act was no bar to the enactment of the measure under consideration—the Park couuty bill. Num erous decisions of state courts of last resort were quoted to show that where provisions existed in state constitutions almost or quite identical with the couuty clause of this federal act, the courts held that coun ties might be divided or county seats changed or located by special legislature. Several of such decisions were quoted from Indiana courts and from the constitu tion of that State the federal act relating to Territories was copied by Senator Har rison, who w as the father of the bill. The tenor of all these decisions and of Colonel Sanders' argument was that in the matter of the creation ot a particular new county, general legislation was not applicable aud that a special law must be enacte ; that it was impossible to devise a purely general law that would cover this special case and that, therefore, a special enactment was necessary. The argument presented much more authority in the same tenor, all of which went to establish the proposition that in this case a general law was not possibly applicable and that, therefore, the legislature was entirely justified in exer cising its discretion if it believes that a county should be established as requested, and that only by a special law can that end be immediately secured. Lucrative Sport. A member of the Council yesterday took hold of the Auditor's report, and his aston ishment at the amount of money paid as bounty for the killing of certain animals quickly assumed the form of curious in vestigation. Selecting three names from the list of warrants, which seemed to oc enr most frequently, he arrived at the fol lowing result : During the year 1886 John Willis received bounty for killing 112 bears, 223 wolves, 89 cayotes aud 25 mountain lions ; P. A. Manix, 13 bears, 18 wolves and 75 cayotes, and C. C. Willis 20 bears, 49 wolves and 3 mountain lions. As the Ter ritory pays $8 for each bear, $8 for each mountain lion, $1 for each wolf and 50 for each cayote killed, it will be seen that the above named gentlemen derived the following modest little incomes from the fruits of their rifles last year : John C. Willis, $1,368.50; P. A. Manix, $159 50; C. C. Willis, $233. The total amount of bounty paid last year was $13,985. It is evident our legislature is thinking of at tacking the bounty law. More Musical Attractions. M. Ovide Musin, the great Belgian vio linist, and Madam Trebelli, the renowned contralto of the operatic stage, are touring the country in coueert, and will soon be in Helena. The date of their arrival is not yet announced, but the advance notices of their coming have been received. Their appearance will give our people another I musical treat. Trouble aheiul. When the appétit-* fails, and sleep grows rest less and unrefreshing, there is trouble ahead. The digestive organs, when healthy, crave food, the nervous system, when vigorous and tran quil, gives its possessor no uneasiness at night. A tonic, to be effective, should not lie a mere ap l>etizer, nor are the nerves to l>e strengthened and soothed by the unaided action of a sedative or a narcotic. What is required is a medicine which invigorates the stomach, and promotes assimilation of lood by the system, by which means the nervous system, as well as other parts of the physical organism, are strengthened. These are the effects of Hostetler's Stomach Bit ters, a medicine whose reputation is founded tirmly in public confidence, and which physi" rians commend for its tonic, anti-billions ana other properties. It is used with the best results in fever and ague, rheumatism, kidney and uterine weakness, aud other maladies. feW-7-SJLwl0 Frainthe Dailv Herald of February 5. THE BANANA BELT. Prospects for the Blizzard's Crop-- The Weather---Dead Cattle aud Fuel Famine. [SPECIALS TO THE nERALD-1 Fort Assinaboixe, Feb. 5.—With the exception of a slight rise of temjieratare, the weather has remained unchanged 6ince yesterday. The temperature to day has ranged from ten to fifteen below, the former figure beiDg the prevailing one at this time. There is a light wind from the southwest, and the sky is obscured by clouds. Fort Benton, Feb. 5.—Our cold weather still continues, with no prospect of the de sired chinook. The thermometer stands at fifteen degrees below zero. The city will continue to sutler from want ot fuel and provisions until the snow melts so that freight teams can haul. Mr. Barclay, supervising engineer of the Montana Central, reports heavy losses among cattle in this vicinity. There are about twenty or thirty dead near his camp. Coal Banks, Feb. 5—The snow con tinues falling. About five and a half inches fell since yesterday morning. The weather has moderated considerably and the tem perature is rising steadily. Most all the cattle are moving out of the river bottom, which is a sure sign of warmer weather. Fort Shaw, Feb. 5 — It is still snowing here. The temperature is slowly rising. It is six below zero now, with an east wind. There is no prospect for an abatement of the snow. Both coaches came in last even ing, having been on the road two and three days. ^ ^ _______ Mining Suit Compromised. [special to the herald ] Butte, February 5.—The lawsuit be tween the Amy & Silversmith and the Moulton mining companies, involving about $75,000, was terminated to-day by compromise. JUSTICE TO BEIDLEK. The Claims of a Public Benefactor. The invaluable services rendered by him in the institution of public justice in the chaotic times of the Territory and the pro tection to life and property secured to the imperilled communities through his un ceasing efforts and instrumentalities, in our judgment entitle John X. Beidler to com pensation in some measure adequate to his just claims upon the boirnty of Montana. To this end we gladly notice a joint resolu tion introduced in the Legislative Assem bly, contemplating the voting of a moder ate stated sum to Mr. Beidler, which in part at least would represent a requital of a debt which, while long recognized as due, has never been paid. In the event that objection is raised to the voting ol a balk sum payable at any one time, it is sug gested that the measure provido for a pen sion form and payments made in install ments, annually, of $500 or more, as in the judgment of the Legislature may appear best. Beidler is now getting well along in vears, without any of this world's goods to speak of, and, with the infirmâmes of age creeping upon him, his friends are ad monished to speak in his behalf and en deavor to secure from the Territory that assistance it rightly owes and which in common justice and gratitude cannot longer be withheld. PAY THE DEBT. A Measure for the Relief of John X. Beidler. Yesterday, Mantle, of Silver Bow, intro duced in the House the following joint res olution for the relief of John X. Beidler, Montana's early day benefactor in the en forcement of the law and the protection of society : Whereas, Heretofore in the years 1863, 1864 and 1865, prior to the institutions of public justice in what is now the Territory of Montana, John X. Beidler, without fee or reward, occupied his time and expended his money in the enforcement ol such law as prevailed, and assisted efficiently in the maintenance of good order at great sacri fice of personal interests, which services and sacrifices have never been in any man ner compensated ; and, Whereas, There is, in the judgment of the Legislative Assembly of the Territory of Montana, fairly due him for such ex penditures and services some compensa tion : now, therefore, be it. Besolved by the Council and House of Representatives of the Legislative Assem bly of the Territory of Montana, that the sum of five thousand dollars ($5,000) be, and the same is hereby, appropriated to said John X. Beidler for services rendered and moneys expended in the execution ot the laws and the maintenance of public order in the Territory of Montana, for which he has not heretofore been compen sated, and the Auditor of this Territory is hereby authorized and instructed to issue to said John X. Beidler a warrant on the Treasurer of the Territory, payable to the said John X. Beidler therefor, which said warrant shall be paid as are other warrants issued by said Auditor. Many women find great difficulty in ar ranging their hair becomingly, because of its harsh and coarse texture. By the use of Ayer's Hair Vigor, the hair becomes soft, pliant, and glossy. The 5 igor is the most cleanly of all hair preparations. WHO WANTS WATER? A Card from Mr. Woolston to the People of Helena. Editor Herald:— Please say for me: In view of the decision of the Supreme Court of Montana I am brought face to face with the certainty of having to carry the water case to the Supreme Court of the United States, which I shall certainly do. This will take three years, more or less. My advice from some of the best attorneys in the Last, as well as my attorney here, is 8nch as to make me very sanguine as to the final results of the case. In the mean time I will go ahead and construct the works this year, if the people will assure me of an income when the works are com pleted. I will respectfully ask that all who are interested and feel like encourag ing the work meet me at the earliest possi ble date to take such action as can be agreed upon. There is no time for delay if the works are to be ready to fumiBh water for next winter. You know your present condition and are the best judges of what you want for your good now and in the future. I will do my part and give you an abundant supply of good water for fire and domestic purposes, and in a manner so that it will not freeze, if you will do yours. I can be seen at Judge Sterling's office, Montana Bank bnilding. Respectfully. GEO. F. WOOLSTON. Helena, February 5, 1887. TOWN AND TERRITORY. —Geo. E. Kumpe, of White Snlphur Springs, has been appointed U. S. Commis sioner by the Supreme Court —I. S. G. Van Wart has retired from the firm of Brunell, Van Wart & Co. and will soon engage in other business in this city. —A poor boy of Butte, thinly clad, got badly frozen while going to school the other day. His love for books seems to have been more than that of the average kid. —Chas. Youngquist, arrested for forging an order on Greenhood, Bobm & Co., was found guilty as charged to-day before Judge Clements and held for the grand jury iu the sum of $300. He went to jail in default of the required bonds. —A correspondent writes from Jefferson valley that there will be a heavy loss among the cattle in that section between now and the first of May. Some have already died and others are so weak and reduced that they lie down never to rise again. —Photographer Beckwith has taken an excellent group view of the members ol the Supreme Bench of Montana, Chief Justice Wade and Associate Judges Gal braith, McLeary and Bach. The plate is a large one and each indivual likeness dis tinctly excellent. —In conversation with one of the com mittee on the mask ball to come off on the 17th inst., we learn that the society people generally are making active preparations in the way of original costumes. We un derstand that several of our leading citi zens are preparing an entire new feature to be represented. —The question, "Woolston or Worms?" having been legally determined in our highest tribunal it is now being appealed to the court of the common people with a prospect of a reversal of the judicial opinion. Our people are^unanimously ex- j tending encouragement to Mr. Woolston to put in his water works and we doubt not he will secure the promise of snffeieut co- ! operation to induce him to undertake the enterprise. PERSONAL. —Hon. Frank L. Worden is lying dan- j gerously ill at his home in Missoula. —Paris Gibson and J. W. Matkin are at j the Cosmopolitan, having arrived Irom Great Falls last night. — R. C. Wasbburne, of Maine, a nephew of the late Cadwallader Wasbburne, ar rived in the city last night. — H. H. Browning, superintendent of the N. P. express is in the city, accompanied by his wife. They are en route home to Portland. —Ed. Knight, of the First National Bank, is confined to his room with an at tack of tonsilitis. May he soon again be visible at the teller's window. —J. D. Matheson, Esq., of Billings,editor of the Gazette, arrived last night. Mr. Matheson has recently sold his interest in the Gazette and will now practice law. —Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Barker were re turning passengers on the delayed eastern train Wednesday. They have been visiting in St. Louis. They have rooms at the Mer chants. —Mr. and Mr*. T. C. Power returned from the Last, Wednesday, after a brief ab sence. They were aboard the blockaded train, which jumped over the bank of the Yellowstone river, but they happily escaped injury. — W. P. Watson, civil engineer on the Montana Central, is iu the city. He came in with his party a few days ago Irom the Butte line, the weather having become so severe as to prevent lurther operations in the field. — H, T. O'Brien, or "Race." as he is fa miliarly called, proprietor of the Mer chants Hotel, has returned from St. Paul. He ran the gauntlet of the ice carnival, a snow blockade and a railroad accident and still wears an unbroken scalp. OUR STORY DEPARTMENT. One Grand Romance to be Followed by Another. Bret Harte's splendid serial romance, "The Story of a Mine," which has been in course of publication in the 5\ kekly Herald since early in January, is concluded ij th s issue. This captiv&tiDg narrative t f the most popular of American authors has been received with universal favor by the Herald's thousands of Territorial readers. Other special literary treats are ready and waiting their order ot publication in the Weekly Herald. The next in the story series, to be commenced February 17tb, will be "The Great Deadwood Mystery," a fascinating serial in four parts, by the same incomparable writer, Bret Harte. Sub scription price of the Weekly Herai.d, $3, payable in advance. Address Fisk Bros., Publishers, Helena, Montana. Printers' Supplies Running Short. Printers' supplies are running short, at tributable to the railroad blockade. Out side calls on the Herald for paper and ink show that a scarcity prevails else where as here. Ample supplies are some where on the way, and should the snow storms quit, the snow drifts let up, and other railroad conditions adjust themselves to the normal state there will presently be enough and to spare in the Helena market. We don't want to see any of our contem poraries suspend publication, even lor a week or a day. The Herald, which has not missed an issue in twenty years, will manage in some way to keep up its lick, though the freight trains should be packed till the coming of spring time. The Train Status. For the first time since last Sunday a train from the West arrived in Helena. It left Garrison at 4 o'clock in the afternoon and arrived here at midnight. At 4 o clock this morning a second train came in, hav ing left Garrison between 11 and 12 o'clock last night. This morning a train was made up here and sent out for the W T est. Every effort is being made to keep the track open It seems last night's storm did some mis chief, as the the Northern Pacific was this morning advertising for men to shovel snow on the road between here and Ellis ton. There will be no train from the West to-day. A through train from the Last arrived, or was to have arrived, at 4 p. m. to-day. It left Bozeman this morning and the pre sumption is it is in ere this. The two trains that came from the West last night went right on East. The backbone of the N. P. blockade seems to be broken, but it will yet be some time before order is restored and schedule time made by the trains. The Utah & Northern is backing sdow drifts at Beaver canyon and Spring Hill and manages to get trains through now from 24 to 48 honrs behind time. This week Butte was without an eastern mail for three days. j ! j j iwdEJ DRPRICES SPECIAL tTRACÎ' PUREST AND STRONGEST NATURAL FRUIT flavors. MOST PERFECT MADE Prepared with et riet regard to Purity. Strength and Healthfulness. Hr. Price's Baking Powder contains no Ammonia. Lime or Alum. Dr. Price s Extracts, Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, etc., flavor deliciously. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. Chic tea, amp Sr. lows. Sore Eyes The eyes are always iu sympathy with the body, and afford an excellent index of its condition. When the eyes become weak, and the lids inflamed and sore, it i9 an evidence that the system has become disordered by Scrofula, for which Ayer's Sarsaparilla is the best known remedy. Scrofula, which produced a painful in flammation in my eyes, caused me much suffering for a number of years. By the iidviee of a physician I commenced taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla. After using this medicine a short time I was completely Cured My eyes are now in a splendid condition, and Î am as well and strong as ever.— Mrs. William Gage, Concord, N. 11. For a number of years I was troubled with a humor in my eyes, and was unable to obtain any relief until I commenced using Ayer's Sarsaparilla. This medicine lias effected a complete cure, and I believe it to be the best of blood purifiers.— C. L. Upton, Nashua, N. 11. From childhood, and until within a few months, 1 have been afflicted with Weak and Sore Lyes. 1 have used for these complaints, with beneficial results, Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and consider it a great blood purifier. — Mrs. C. Phillips, Glover, N t. I suffered for a year with inflamma tion in my left eye. Three ulcers formed on the ball, depriving me of sight, and causing great pain. After trying many other remedies, to no purpose, 1 was finally induced to use Ayer's Sarsaparilla, aud, By Taking three bottles of this medicine, have been entirely cured. My sight lias been re stored,'and there is'no sign of inflamma tion. sore, or ulcer in my eye. —Kendal T. Bowen, Sugar Tree Ridge, Ohio. My daughter, ten years old, was afflicted with Scrofulous Sore Eyes. During the last two years she never saw light of any kind. Physicians of the highest standing exerted their skill, but with no permanent success. On the recommendation of ft friend I purchased a bottle of Ayer's Sar saparilla. which my daughter commenced taking. Before she had used the third bottle lier sight was restored, and she can now look steadily at a brilliant light with out pain. Her cure is complete. — W. E. Sutherland, Evangelist, Shelby City, Ky. Ayer's Sarsaparilla, Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, MaM, Bold by all Druggists. Price $1 ; «ix bottles, $ls \\ CAI ISC« CURES ALL HUMORS, from a common Blotch, or Eruption, to the worst Scrofula. Salt-rheum, "Fever-sores," Scaly or Hough Skin, in short, all diseases caused by bad blood are conquered by tills powerful, purifying, and invigorating medicine. Great Fating Ul cers rapidly heal under its benign influence. Especially has it manifested its potency in curing Tetter, Bose Bash, Bolls, Car buncles, Sore iiyes. Scrofulous Sores und Swellings, Hip-Joint Disease, White Swell lugs, Goitre, or Thick Neck, and Enlarged Glands. Fend ten cents in stamps for a large treatise, with col ored plates, on' Fkin Diseases, or the same amount for a treatise on Scrofulous Affections. "THE BLOOD IS THE EIFE." Thoroughly cleanse it by using Dr. Fierce's Golden Medical Discovery, and good digestion, a fair skin, bnoyaut spir its, vital strength, und soundness of constitution, will be .established. CONSUMPTION, which Is Scrofulous Disease of the Euugs, is promptly and certainly arrested and cured by this God-given remedy, if taken before the last Etages of the disease are reached. From its wonderful power over this terribly fatal disease, when first offering this now cel ebrated remedy to the public. Dp. Pierce thought seriously of calling it his "Con sumption Cure," but abandoned that name as too limited for a medicine which, from its wonderful combination of tonic, or strengthen ing, alterative, or blood-cleansing, anti-bilious, pectoral, and nutritive properties, is unequaled, not only as a remedy lor consumption of the lungs, but for all CHRONIC DISEASES OF THE Liver, Blood, and Lungs. If you feel dull, drowsy, debilitated, have sallow color of skin, or yellowish-brown spots on face or body, frequent headache or dizzi ness, bad taste in mouth, internal heat or chills, alternating with hot flashes, low spirits and gloomy borebodings, irregular appetite, and coated tongue, you are suffering from Indi gestion,Dyspepsia, and Torpid Elver, or "Biliousness," In many cases only part of these svmptoms are experienced. As a remedy for all such cases. Dr. Pierce's Golden medical Discovery has no equal. For Weak Lungs» Spitting of Blood, Shortness of Breath, Bronchitis. Severe coughs, Consumption, and kindred affections, it is a sovereign remedy. Fend ten cents in stamps for l)r. Pierce's book on Consumption. Sold by Druggists. PRICE $1.00, f&VffSS Wulfs Dispensary Hidical Association, Proprietors, 663 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. AotcqTs little AS&tt™ kver ewetö FILLS. ANTI-BILIOUS and CATHABIIC. Sold by Druggists. 25 cents a viaL $500 REWARD is offered by the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy for a case of catarrh which they cannot cure. If you have a discharge from the nose, offensive or other ^ wise, partial loss of smell, taste, or bearing, weak eyes, dullpain OT pressure In head, you nave Catarrh. Thou sands of cases terminate in consumption. Dr. Sage s Catarrh Remedy cures the worst cases of Catarrh, "Cold in the Head," and Catarrhal Headache, 5u cents. Hi n D If FOB ALL. 830 a week and ex nUnl\ pensespaitl. VMluahleouttitaiid par ticular» free. F. O. VICKERY. Augu.ta, w6m ian27 ORE SACKS, Bain Wagons, Harness and Sad dies, Wall and "A" Tents, Wagon Covers, etc., at A. J. DAVIDSON'S. SOU AGKBT fOR HILLS C0HC0R1 I4RMS Main Street, Helena._ THIS WEEK Boys and Childrens CLOTHING AT COST! Everything marked down in Mens Suits and Overcoats. 30 per cent, less than former Low Prices. Agency for the justly celebrated Dr. Yaegeis Sanitary Underwear, the best Health preserving goods in the World. GANS & KLEIN. HELENA BUSINESS CODLiEGE. And English Training School. Established 1SS3. Reopens Monday. Septem ber 6th, ISM>. *A practical educational institution for young and .'old. Evening sessions from October to April. COURSES OF STUDY : Commercial. Steno graphic, Normal and Art. An undenominational school. The Latest and Best Methods used in teaching ail (tranches à Ladies admitted to all departments. Stu dents can enter at any time. Send for circu lar (free.) Address H.T. ENGELHORN, l principals. E. O. RAILSBaCK. / y Corner Main street ao<l 6th avenue, Helena. Montana. uf F. ADKINSON. Attornoy-At-Lia xa/ • Office In Masonie Temple. Helena. M. T. Special attention given to suspended and con tested land and min eral entriea. dAwIy -jyl Z T. BURTON. R H. HOWEY Ex-Receiver U. S. Land Office. Notary Public. BURTON & HOWEY. Land. Attorneys, Room 13 Sanford & Evan»' Block. SpecialI tention given to contested claims, titl , conveyancing _ 7 — E. S. KELLOGG. IB. 0. Surgeon and Homoeopathic Physician. HELENA, MONTANA. Give» special attention to diseases of the EV ", caE5T d..f^" DR. M. ROCKMAN, Physician, Snrgeon, Aceouchenr, Oe culist and Aurist, Member of San Francisco Medical Society, a'BO Nevada State Medical Society. Office— Over Parehen's drug store. Entrance from Broadwav and Jackson street. Lensul tâ tions In German and English._ dawtf-o26 THOMAS ECKLE8, M. D. homcbop. Office on Grand «»reet. THIBT. dawtf-derSO DISCOVERY Wholly unlike Artificial Systems—Cure of Mind Wandering—Any book learned in one reading. Prospectus, with opin'ons of Mr. Proctor, the Astronomer, Hon». v \ W. Astor, Judah P. Benjamin', Drs. Minor, Wood and others, sent post free, by PROF. LOISETTE, 237 Fifth ft venue. New York. dawlm-jairi _ _ "What do Unitarians Be lieve" ? Unitarian tracts and papers sent free to any one addressing Cor. Sec'y Women's Auxiliary Conference, Newport, R. I. w4t-jaul3 POPE k 01 DRUGGISTS, Offer to the public a line of Lubricating Oils from the cele brated Platt & Washburn refin ery, New York. They are high class goods and are the best made. The attention of millmen are called to their superiority. THE "MASCOT" Burning Oil excells in burn ing qualities any other oil in the market. ORDERS SOLICITED. POPE & O'CONNOR. Sign of the Illuminated Mortar._ I No. 1619.1 FIRST NATIONAL BANE. OF HELENA. ORGANIZED IN 1866. Designated Depository! of the United States. Paid-Up Capital........................... »500,000 Surplus and Profit».................... 300,000 S. T. HAUSER, President. A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President. Et W. KNIGHT, Cashier. T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't Cashier. Board of Director*. 8. T. HAUSER, JOHN C. CURTIN. A. M. HOLTER. R. S. HAMILTON. JNO. H. MING, C. P. HIGGINS, E.W. KNIGHT. A. J. DAVIS, ____ „ T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, HENRYM.PARCHEN T. C. POWER. Associated Bank*. FIRST NATIONAL...........Fort Benton, Montana MISSOULA NATIONAL........Missoula, Montana FIRST NATIONAL.....................Butte, Montana General Banking Business Transacted. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.