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From the Dallv Herald of February 10. Cattle Losses in the Judith-—All Sorts of Weath°r Along tbë N. P. Fokt Shaw, February 10.—[Special to the Herald]. Thirty-four below last night. Clear weather and northwest wind. There is no prospect for the Indian Com mission to reach the agency in time for a treaty to be made and ratified by Congress at this session. Snow very deep and weather still very cold. Coal BANKS, February 10.—[Special to the Herald.] After alight tall of snow last night the wind changed to the south west. The sun rose bright bat now tbc wind has shifted to the northwest agaii and it is very cold. Keports received from Judith City slate that terrible losses on cattle and sheep in that vicinity have been experienced so far. Fort Benton, February 10.—[Special to the Herald ] The weather is clear and cold. The wind is south. The lowest temperatnre last night was 30° btlow zero. The present temperature is 4° below. Fort Assinaroine, February 10.—[Spe cial to the Herald.] No signs yet of a letup of the frigid weather. Instead of growing warmer, colder temperature is the rule. The thermometer touched 33° be low during the night and this morning it has ranged between 20° and 30° below. The air is clear ami the sun shines bright ly. Very little wind, and that from the southwest. The barometer continues to rise. East and West. [special weather bulletins.] Butte, February 10.—Sky clear and sun shines brightly. Wind is .calm and tem perature about zero. Billings, February 10. — Weather is clear and calm. Thermometer registers zero. Livingston. February 10.—Yesterday morning, at 9:30, it began snowiDg and the storm continued all day and last night. Full five inches on the level tell. To-day, at nooD, the weather is clear and calm. Five above is the reading of the thermonie ter. BOZEMAN. February 10.— Light wind from the west is prevailing. Sky is clear. Thermometer stands at zero. Missoula, February 10.—The sky is clear, weather calm and quite warm, the thermometer being 30° above. Two inches of new snow fell during the night. A BLAZE AT MILES CITY. Severnl Frame Buildings and Their Contents Destroyed. A tire at Miles City yesterday (Wednes day) uiorniDg destroyed three frame build mgs on Main street, owned respectively by Gibbs, Butler aDd Savage, and occupied by Wright, drugs; Young, fruit stand, and Ward, saloon. The losses on buildings and goods foot up several thousand dollars, of which insurance covers the greater part. The fire originated from a defective flue in Ward's saloon, and owing to a strong wind the liâmes could not easily be controlled. Basinsky's brick store acted as a break and the blaze there stopped. Immigrants and returning voyagers find in Ayer's Saraparilla a cure for eruptions, boils, pimples, eczema, etc., whether result ing from sea-diet and life on ship-board, or from any other cause. Its value as a tonic and alterative medicine cannot be over estimated. AIDING THE DAKOTA FARMERS. The Northern Pacific Supplying Set tlers with Seed Wheat. Acts like those of the Northern Pacific company in coming to the aid of the un fortunate settlers along the line of the road in Dakota west of the Missouri, who last year failed to a considerable extent in growing crops, do more to clear the way for an amicable understanding between the railroads and the people than all the speeches that can be uttered on the subject. What the people want to feel is that there is a community of interest between them and the railroads ; that the latter are will ing to give them a fair "fighting chance to win" in the battle of life, and are not alone intent on grasping the golden egg, unmind ful of whether the goose that lays it lives or dies. There is an opportunity for a good many ol the roads in Dakota to follow the example of the Northern Pacific in the same or similar line, and they can be as sured that these exhibitions of thoughtful ness will not be forgotten. UNDER THF SNOW. Complete Blockade of the Canadian Pacific. The Canadian Pacific railroad has been completely snowed under daring the past fortnight, particularly in the mountain district, and no trains have been able to traverse the Kicking Horse Pass since the latter part of January. Through traffic cannot be resumed for some weeks with out the expenditure of an immense amount of latior and hundreds of thousands of dollars. Intense cold and driving storms of snow prevail at Calgary, with a fuel famine staring the people in the face both east and west of that point. The company is employing all the men and machinery available to clear the track on the eastern divisions. The pain-banisher is the name applied to St. Jacobs Oil. by the millions who have been cured of rheumatism and neuralgia by its use. THE GRANITE MOUNTAIN. The New Silver Mill in Operation To Day. The new mill of the Granite Mountain company, at Philipsburg, is announced to go into operation to-day, and with the ex pected steady co-operation of the old mill, the monthly bullion output will probably be doubled, with increased dividends to correspond. Supplies of all kinds sufficient to last through the winter were prudently provided last season and uninterrupted work can proceed until April, before which time lresh supplies will be available for all purposes for which they may be required. The Beginning: of the End. The beginning of disease is a slight debility or disorder of some of the vital organs, the stomach, the liver or the bowels usually. There are dyspeptic symptoms, the liver is trouble some, the skin grows tawney and unhealthy looking, the e are pains in the right side or through the right shoulder Made. The climax is often an utter prostration of the physical ener gies, (>erluips a fatal issue. But if the difficulty is met in time with Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which is alw ays effective as a remedy, and it should be resorted to at an early stage, there will be no reason to apprehend those injurious subsequent effects upon the system often en tailed by entirely cured diseases. Far better is it, also, to employ this safe remedial agent in fever and ague, and other malarial complaints, than quinine ami other potent drugs, which, even when they do prove effectual for a time, ruin the stomach and impair the general health. febll-U-ltiawiT From the Daily Herald of February 12. Another Fall of the Mercury to 43 Below up North. Fort Assinaboine, Feb. 11.—[Special : to the Herald.] Excepting the night of the 2d inst. last night was the coldest night of the winter, the thermometer regis j [ering 43 BELOW ZERO, 1 It is slightly warmer now. The average temperature for the first ten days of this month has been 20 degrees below zero. Last year's record shows the average for the corresponding period to have been 29 degrees above—a difference of 49 degrees. Other years show almost the same difference, with the exception of 1881 and 1883. Even the cold Februarys of those years were warmer than this by from 20 to 25 degrees.. Considering the amount of snow and extreme cold weather, this February beats the record. Fort Shaw, Feb. 11.—[Special to the Herald ] It was 38 below zero here last night. To-day the weather is clear with a northwest wind. A party in from Sweetlands says cattle in that vicinity are suffering terribly. Many are dying. 23 BELOW AT HELENA. Here at home Jack Frost has been up to his audacious pranks again. Last night the lowest temperature registered was 23° below. To-day, at 1 p. m., the ther mometer stood at 11° below zero. On the 8th inst. the cold wave rolled in on us, the thermometer falling then from 20° above to 5° below zero. It has been steadily growing colder since. GOVERNOR LESLIE. A Good Word for the New Executive from n Republican Friend. Butte City, February 6.—Editor Her ald: Now that Montana's new Governor is "at home" and the press generally have exhausted their supply of obloquy, permit a Kepublican, who knows his associations well, to speak a word for the "old man." There is not in any State in the Union a fairer minded, broader viewed and more liberal thinking man than Governor Leslie. He is a Democrat, but a National Demo crat. Large in brain and purpose, he is a full type of the cultured gentry of the State of Daniel Boone, Henry Clay, Crittenden and the line of men whose records are pleasant history of the Republic. Of schol arly attainments and gentle manners, you will find that Governor Leslie adds a suavity of mien to the force of manhood. I was intimately thrown with many of his family friends at college and in the army, and from personal knowl edge of his entire life and reputation can vouch for two facts, viz : that Montana has an intelligent, brave and honorable govern or and that he cannot be pulled into .jobs or corrupted by promises of mushroom men who have gotten rich by accident or good fortune and therefore imagine thera selyes full fledged statesmen, who should be sent to Washington to take Senatorial seats intended for men of merit beyond the mere ability to buy electors and carry big parses. Gov. Leslie is beyond these men and, while differing with his political opinions, I believe all I have said here is true, and I speak from personal knowledge. REPUBLICAN. The proprietor of the Créât Western Poultry Yard, Mr. James E. Goodkey, St. Louis, Mo., is enthusiastic in his praise of Red Star Congh Cure, which cured him after all other remedies failed. He says it neither constipates the bowels, nor causes sick headache. Incipieut Rlazes. The Grand Pacific Hotel, at the depot, had a narrow escape from fire this morning. The Grand Pacific is a two-story frame house, opposite the railroad station, owned by the Beattie estate and used as a hotel by Alderman Thieme. At 10 o'clock this morning, a fire was discovered in a closet in a second-floor front room. The fire de partment were notified and held themselves in readiness to start for the scene, but word came that the fire was under conti ol and the engine did not leave the station. The hook and ladder truck was taken down, but the fire had been extinguished when it arrived. As smoke was issuing from the roof, however, the building was scaled and a hole knocked in the shingles to ascertain if the flames had reached above the ceil ing. Examination proved that the blaze had been entirely extinguished. The dam age is insignificant. Chief Fire Marshal Gibbs, who was at the scene, says the origin of the fire is unknown. The door of the room was locked when the fire was discovered, and how the blaze kindled is inexplicable. The alarm of fire this morning at 6 o'clock was caused by the burning out of a chimney in the Fifth ward, which entailed no damage. Found Dead. The dead body of an unknown man, supposed to have been a wood hauler, was found on the range between Gloster and Empire yesterday. Coroner Morris was summoned by telephone and went out to hold an inquest. Particulars are unavail able. Patents Received. Register Langhorne of the United States Land Office at Helena, has received the following patents for pre-emption locations in this district : Moses Clements, Missoula ; Anna Galen tin, Beaverhead ; Joseph Grenier, Missoula; Rudolph W. Peterson, Beaverhead. These are the first pre-emption patents received at this office under the present administration. Montana Regent. A late number of the Horseman gives an extended notice of the four year old colt, Montana Regent, one of the best bred and most promising animals of his age in the country. Montana Regent, as readers of the Herald wiil remember, was recently sold by Messrs. Larabee & Easton to James Morphy, the trainer of Haggin's stable, last season. The price paid for the horse was $10,000. New Postmaster for Butte. The Inter-Mountain of Wednesday says : News was received from Washington this morning that the President has put an end to the Butte postoffice fight by nomi nating Patrick Talent to the postmaster ship. Counting the Centuries. The Christian era commenced with A. D. 1, then the first century went on one, two, three, etc., up to 100, A. D. 100 being the last year of the first century. Then A. D. 101 was the first year of the second century, just as in counting logs or money, you don't count until yon get to ninety nine and say you have counted 100, and next log or dollar after the ninety-ninth commences the second hundred. The nineteenth century will end at midnight December 31, A. D. 1900, and the first day of the twentieth century, viz : 1901, will commence immediately after. J. HOLMES. j From the Daily Herald of February 11. FIRE AT ANACONDA. The Big Smelter Town Loses a Hotel, Restaurant and a Half Dozen Saloons. \ Tola? Loss of 131,000. [special to the herald.] Anaconda, February 12.—A fire broke ont this morning shortly after 4 o'clock in the rear of the saloon of Allen & McDonald, Main street. The cause of the fire is a complete mystery to all parties concerned as no one saw it until well under way. It destroyed six large, frame bnildings on the west side of Main street, beginning at the corner of Front street and moving south. The fire was stopped by the large brick building of D. Cohen, Sr. The total loss by the ore is $31,000, and the total insur ance $8,500. The Continental Hotel, Chris Nissler's saloon, Albertson & Morehouse's saloon, Allen & McDonald's saloon, Mur ray's barber shop, Pronlx & Murray's sa loon, Cornelius ' & Brown's saloon, Tom Daly's saloon and Sparey's restaurant are the buildings destroyed. FATAL FLAMES. The Old Academy of Mnsic Burned Out--/. T. McGee Perishes by Suffocation. This morning, between two and three o'clock, a fire was discovered in a second floor room of the old Academy of Music bnilding, on upper Main street, adjoining Ry Zeigler'a livery stable. It is supposed to have originated from the overturning and explosion of a lamp in one of the rooms occupied by transient lodgers, the upper story of the building being used as a lodging house. The alarm was promptly given and the fire department as promptly responded. The fire spread slowly inside the building and soon dense clouds of smoke began to issue from the windows. Officer Bashaw and Dr. Morris, who were on hand at the time, entered the building and aroused the • inmates, crawling on bands and knees through the smoke. lost his life. All made their exit safely except one man, Z. T. McGee, who was found by the firemen lying in bed in his room some time after the lire started. He was con veyed to a saloon across the street, where physicians and willing bystanders labored to resuscitate him, hut to no avail. Life was extinct. His body was not burned and death was caused by asphyxiation. McGee was drunk yesterday and it is sup posed he was so stupefied by liquor that he failed to awake at the time and slept ou until suffocated by the smoke. He was a mau about 50 years of age and leaves a wife and two children. He is said to have been a worthless fellow and was on a pro longed spree in town this week. He lived near Sanford & Evans saw mill at Mc Clellan gulch, where bis wife earned a small pittance for her support by taking in washing from the mill hands and miners of the neighborhood. The woman came into town only yesterday in search of her hus band. BRAVE WORK AT THE FIRE. Our department did most meritorious work.. They bad two streams on the fire five minutes after the alarm sounded and, notwithstanding the smoke, darkness, cold and the difficulty of getting at the blaze, the pipes were carried into the burning building and the flames completely drowned out. One fire ping was fonnd frozen but two others were open and from these the supply of water was derived. FELL THROUGH THE FLOOR. J. T. Bills, city jailor, met with a serious accident. He was using backets in the second story to pat out some flames that had broken out afresh, when he stepped on a charred portion of the floor and fell through to the room below, striking on his side. He was picked up and taken off for attention. His injuries are severe though, it is thought, not serious. THE LOSSES. An exact statement of the loss cannot be arrived at. John Ming, who owns the bnilding, which is completely destroyed interiorly, will probably suffer to the ex tent of $5,000. Ht was uninsured. Foge & Diekman occupied the first floor, which was known as the Central Beer Hall. Most of their goods were rescued, though all more or less damaged. They are unable yet to estimate their loss. John Wild, who managed the lodging house, will lose all his furniture, probably $500 worth. Ry Zeigler had all his livery stock taken ont and it has probably suffered more or less by the transfer. The flames were confined to their place of origin and owners of adjoining property can thank the fire department for saving their possessions. George Booker and Billy Green were to-day soliciting subscriptions for the re lief of Mrs. McGee, the wife of the man who perished in this morning's fire. She has two children to support and is penni less. They are meeting with success and will raise a fund of $150 for the widow. EMMA ABBOTT. The Celebrated Prima Donna to Visit Helena with Her Grand English Opera Company. The famous and popular prima donna Emma Abbott, with her grand English opera company, will play a three day's en gagement at the Opera House, commenc ing Monday, February 21st, and present a delightful series of grand opera. Mr. Pratt, one of the proprietors of the Abbott company, is in the city and promises our citizens the richest operatic treat they have ever had. This is Emma Abbott's first visit in the far Northwest and both she and her associate artists have been right royally received by crowded houses and enthusiasm such as is seldom created by any save the Abbott company. Emma Abbott is supported by a brilliant corps of the most notable artists now singing in English opera. A large and powerful chorus and a superb grand orchestra of experienced musicians under the direction of Signor Tomasi, one of the best leaders in grand opérai The company numbers in all over fifty-five members, and their ap pearance in Helena will be undoubtedly the one great fashionable and musical event in the history of our city. A Small Burglary. A burglar entered A. M. Holter & Bro.'s store on Main street last night by remov ing a pane of glass from the rear window. H< stole a chisel from the show case, pryed open the money drawer and despoiled it of its contents—between $15 and $20 in sil ver. Nothing farther was touched. The robber was evidently in a hurry, for he left forty-three cents in the drawer. There is no clue to his identity. No one sleeps in the store and he was not interrupted in his work. TOWN AND TERRITORY. —The Elkhorn's bullion output for Jan uary was $25,000. The usual $5,000 divi dend was declared. —Grate tilings for the new court house, recently received from the east, are of sev- . eral colors and very handsome. —Mr. Geo. F. Tilly, one of the efficient corps of operators in the Western Union telegraph office, has succeeded Mr. Wheaton as chief operator. —Rail communication has been re-estab lished between Helena and Rimini, and a round trip train plies to and fro ever the line every day. —Wm. Grattan, of the valley, who met with a painful accident several weeks ago by having his shoulder dislocated, has so far recovered as to be able to get out again. —A. P. Sample is in receipt of a letter from a friend in the Northwest Territory that gives dismal tidings of heavy losses among the herds of that country daring the recent storm. —The report of Montana's mineral pro duction for 1886, compiled by Superin tendent Braden, of the Assay Office, will be presented by that gentleman in person to the Director of the Mint. —Professor Hahn, of the Business Col lege, has executed a neat pen copy of the IiOgan memorial resolutions, passed by Wadsworth Post No. 3, G. A. R., at their last meeting. The testimonial will be forwarded to Mrs. Logan. —The Hope mine at Philipsburg is re ported showing a steady output of very good ore. The company's mill has secured an ample supply of water led in pipes from Brown's gulch, and has wood on hand sufficient to last till next summer. —Governor Leslie yesterday signed the joint resolution passed by the Legislative Assembly providing for the appointment of a committee to meet a like body from the Dakota Legislature to provide meas ures for the prevention and suppression of contagions diseases among cattle. —The Mono mine, Wickes district, is showing excellent ore on the eighty foot level west. The ore is divided into two classes—carbonates assaying 25 per cent, in lead, and the other a heavy lead ore that averages 45 per cent. The whole averages 65 ounces in silver and from $5 to $10 in gold. —Washington special : It is asserted that instructions have gone out from the General Land Office to Registers and Re ceivers to insert or influence the insertion of final proof notices in no paper but those favoring the policy of the Land Office, without regard to politics. A large num ber of newspapers throughout the Terri tories have been founded for tht, purpose of publishing these final proof notices, and these have been their mainstay and sup port. The Registers and Receivers of the Land Office can greatly influence the placing of these notices, and they have been directed by the Commissioner to use that influence to aid the policy of the office as much as possible. PERSONAL. —E. W. Toole, Esq. has been ill and confined to his room lor some days. — W. C. Humbert, of the Helena Cab company, is back from the St. Paul ice carnival. — R. H. Norton, clerk of the First Dis trict Court, is again in the Capital and at the Merchants. —Our old time friend. A. G. Garrison, is a visitor in Helena, coming from the Cœur d'Alene country. —Hon. W. H. Cotant, of Miles City, an ex-legislator and prominent stock man of Custer county, is at the Cosmopolitan. —Hon. J. E. Rickards, obedient to an unexpected summons, went home to Butte this afternoon, accompanied by his wife. —Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gans were among the departures east to-day. Their trip will extend to the Atlantic seaboard. —Frank L. Sizer, Snperintendent of the Empire Mining Co., is at the Merchants. Mrs. Sizer accompanied her husband in from the mine. —Morris Sands and wife were passengers by the East bound N. P. express this morn ing, their destination being New York. They will be absent about two months. —L. Springer, of Unionville, was in the city to-day. He reports lots of snow and cold weather np the gulch and says the combination has forced him to close down the mill temporarily. —J. M. Goodwin, the able and spicy traveling correspondent of that excellent newspaper, the Salt Lake Tribune, arrived in the city this morning. Mr. Goodwin will stop over until Monday. —George G. Chandler, ticket agent of the Northern Pacific office, arrived home yes terday from New England, accompanied by his accomplished bride, nee Miss Jean Christie, of Brandon, Vermont. The hap py couple are receiving the cordial con gratulations of hosts of Helena friends. —Lieut. Frank B. McCoy, 3d Infantry U. S. A., arrived from the East this morn ing, accompanied by his family. They are en route to Fort Shaw, and will make the Grand Central their home while in the city. Mr. McCoy has just been promoted to the first lientenancy of company G, to succeed Captain Hannay. tim ÔÏWSS Only. jäc or N 1» wn "I <2>uF> Wf\appe * !t*FE II M0«: SÈ HE Vi hen Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria, When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria, When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria, When she had Children she gave thorn Castoria DR.PRICES OREAlf SPECIAL flAVORI akin TRACI WDt PUREST AMO STRONGEST NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. MOST PERFECT MADE Prepared with strict regard to Purity, Strength and Healthfulness. Dr. Price's Baking Powder contains no Ammonia, Lime or Alnm. Dr. Price s Extracts, Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, etc., flavor deliciously. A Common Cold Is often the beginning of serious affec tions of the Throat, Bronchial Tubes, and Lungs. Therefore, the importance of early and effective treatment cannot be overestimated. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral may always he relied upon for the speedy cure of a Cold or Cough. Last January I was attacked with a severe Cold, which, by neglect and fre quent exposures, became worse, finally settling on my lungs. A terrible cough soon followed, accompanied bv pains in ■ he chest, from which I suffered intensely. After trying various remedies, without obtaining relief, 1 commenced taking Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and was Speedily Cured. I am satisfied that this remedy saved my life. — Jno. Webster, Pawtucket, R. I. I contracted a severe cold, which sud denly developed into Pneumonia, present ing dangerous and obstinate symptoms. JJy physician at once ordered the use of Ayer'sCherry Pectoral. 11 is instruction were followed, and the result was a rapit. ami permanent cure. — II. E. Simpson Rogers Prairie, Texas. Two years ago I suffered from a severe Cold which settled on my Lungs. 1 con sulted various physicians, and took the medicines they prescribed, but received only temporary relief. A friend induced me to trv Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. After taking two bottles of this medicine I was cured. Since then I have given the Pec toral to my children, and consider it The Best Remedy for Colds, Coughs, and all Throat and Lung diseases, ever used in my family.— Robert Vanderpool, Meadville, Ta. Some time ago I took a slight Cold, which, being neglected, grew worse, and settled on my lungs. 1 had a hacking cough, and was very weak. Those who knew me best considered my life to he in great danger. 1 continued to suffer until 1 commenced using Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Loss than one bottieof this val uable medicine cured me, and I feel that 1 owe the preservation of my life to its curative powers. — Mrs. Ann Lockwood, Akron, New York. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is considered, here, the one great remedy for all diseases of the throat and lungs, ami is more in demand than any other medicine of its class. —J. F. Roberts, Magnolia, Ark. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, Prepared by Dr. «T. C. Ayer & Co., I.owell, Mats, bold by Druggitib. Price $1; six bottles, Oeucite Diseases. Specialists. lUPTURE. Diseases of 3» Invalids'HoteliSurgical Institute BUFFALO, XT. Y. Organized with a fnll staff of eighteen Experienced and Skillful Physicians and Burgeons for the treatment of nil Chronic Diseases. OUR FIELD OF SUCCESS. Chronic Nanal Catarrh, Throat find Laug Diseases, Liver and Kidney Disease)«, Uladder Diseases, Diseases of Women. Blood Diseases and Nerv ous Affections, cured here or at home, with or without seeing the patient. Come and see us. or send ten cents in stamps for our " Invalids* Guide Booh," which gives all particulars. Nervous Debility, Impo tency, Nocturnal Losses, and all morbid Conditions caused by Yonthful Fol lies and Pernicious Soli tary Practices are speedily tary Practices are speedily and permanently cured by mir Book, post-paid. 10 cts. in stamps. Rapture, or Breach, radi cally cured, without the knife, without dependence upon trusses^ and with very little pain. I ^ 1 trusses, an pain. Book sent for tea cents m stamps, PILE TUMORS and STRICTURES treated with the greatest success. Book sent for ten cents in stamps. Address World's Dispensary Medical ASSOCIATION, 663 Ma i n Street, Buffalo, N. Y. The treatment cf many thousands of cases of those diseases peculiar to Wnury women VTUnltR. a t the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, has af forded large ex per it not) in adapting remedies for their cure, and DR. PIERCE'S Favorite Prescription Is the result of this vast experience. It Is a powerful Restorative Tonio and Nervine, imparts vigor and strength to the system, and cures, as ir by magic. Leu. corrhca, or "whites,** excessive flowing, painful menstruation, un. natural suppressions, prolapsus or falling of the uterus, weak back, anteversion, retroversion, bearing, down sensations, chronic conges, tion, inflammation and ulceration of the womb, inflammation, pain and tenderness in ovaries, internal heat, and "female weakness.** It promptly relieves and cures Nansen and Weakness of Stomach, Indiges tion, Bloating, Nervous Prostration, and Sleeplessness, in either sex. PRICE $1.00, OR 6 FOR IOTTLES »SiOOi Sold by Druggists everywhere. Send ten cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce's largo Treatise on Diseases of Y/omen, illustrated. World's Dispensary Medical Association, 663 Main Street, BUFFALO, N. Y. SICK-HEADACHE, Billons Headache, Dizziness, Constipa tion, Indigestion, and Billons Attacks, promptly cured by Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Purgative Pellets. 25 cents a vial, by DruggistA kilHDII FOR ALL. 530 a werk and ex IBUIiR pen.es paid. Valuable outfit and par ticulars free. Jlaine. P. tt. VICKERY. Anicmita, w 6 m jan 27 ORB SACKS Bain Wagons, Harness and Sad dles, Wall and "A" Tents, Wagon Covers, etc., at A. J. DAVIDSON'S. SOLE 16RHT FOR HILL'S CONCORD HARRE Main Street, Helena._ Winding up the Busy Season at GANS & KLEIN. THE CLOTHIERS OF MONTANA! TTT!T .TFÏTVT A . BUSINESS COLLEGE. And English Training School. Established 1883. Reopens Monday, Septem ber «Hi. 1886. FA practical educational institution for young and I 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 all branches Ï Ladies admitted to all departments. Stu dents can enter at any time. Send for circu lar (free.) Address H. T. ENGELHORN. 1 p r i nc ina]* E. O. RAILSBaCK. / 1 nnc 'P als - Corner Main street and 6th avenne, Helena. Montana. v : -'~ • Mb £r. LtI«X I tt* We will not inaugurate a "Clearance" or "At Cost" sale at this late season, the custom being too ancient and the terms having been too often misused ; therefore we make the following extraordinary an nouncement to the purchasing public, and will offer for the next 30 days : 300 MENS SUITS. 200 BOYS SUITS. 300 PRS. MENS PANTS. lOO MENS OVERCOATS. 50 BOYS OVERCOATS. And other lines in our several departments AT HALF PRICE. We make these grand and unprecedented offers to make room for our immense shipments of spring and summer goods, being selected by our corps of buyers now in the field. There is but one voice, and many echoes—We are the Leaders of Low Prices ! GANS & KLEIN. F. ADKINSON. Attomoy"»t«La w . Office In Masonic Temple, Helena, M. T. Special attention given to suspended and con tested land and mineral entries. dawly-jyl Z T. BURTON. R. H. HOWEY. Ex-Receiver U. S. Land Office. Notary Public. BURTON & HOWEY. Ijand. Attorneys, Room 13 Sanford A Evans' Block. Special at tention given to contested claims, titles, and conveyancing. _ _ d<fcwly-je5 MANHOOD RESTORED The reason that Thousands caunot net cured of SEMINAL WEAKNESS, LOSS OF A/.4.Y 1IOOD, and the result of abuse, disease or excesses, is oicing to a complication called PR OS TA TOR RHEA. DR. LIEBIG'S IN FIG ORA TOR is the CNL Teure for PROS TA TOR RIIE A. Price, fü.OO per package, 6 packages, #10.00. Guide to Health and Self-Analyst sent free. Address LIE BIG Dl SPESSART for Diseases Oj Men, 400 Geary St., San Francisco. Cut E. S. KELLOGG, M. D. Surgeon and Homoeopathic Physician. HELENA. MONTANA. Gives special attention to diseases of the EY r , EAR, THROAT and CHEST. Also. All Chronic Diseases. dAwly-augSI DR. NI. ROCKMAN, Physician, Knrgeon. Accoucheur. Oc enlist and Anrlst. Member of San Francisco Medical Society, also Nevada State Medical Society. Office—Over Parchen's drug store. Entrance from Broadway and Jackson street. Consulta tions In German and English. d<fcwtf-o26 THOMAS ECKLES, M. D. EEOAXCBOPA.T JSZBT. Office on Grand street. d*wtf-dec20 POPE k O'COIOR, 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 Illnminated Mortar. ] No. 1649.! FIRST NATIONAL BANE. OF HELEHA. ORGANIZED IN 1866. Designated Depository] of the United States. Paid-Up Capital........................... Surplus and Profit«.................... 300,000 8. T. HAUSER, President. A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President. E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier. ,, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Ass't Cashier. Board of Dlrwlor*. 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. PÄRCHEN T. C. POWER. AHMH'ialetl Banka. FIRST NATIONAL...........Fort Benton, Montana MISSOULA NATIONAL Missoula, Montana FIRST NATIONAL.....................Butte Montana General Banking Business Transacted. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.