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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, March 10, 1887, Image 5

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seighbors embroiled.
Rival Kansas Towns in Armed Oonten
tion for a County Seat.
Factions
Keadv to Renew the Fight.
Denver, March 3.-A Wallace special
to the Netrs gives the situation of the
Coronado- Leoti war. Both towns are sur
rounded by a strong gordon of armed men,
who permit no one to enter. The men in
l)oth towns sleep with their guns, and
after gaining admission the stranger finds
a Winchester at every turn. They stand
in doorways, and merchants bring their
guns to wait on customers. Men patrol
the streets all day and night. The country
surrounding is as excited as the towns and
about as equally divided. The Coronado
sympathizers are for the most part in town
with their ammunition and guns, and a
Coronado man said to-day that within an
hour 500 men could be recruited in town
to defend it with their lives. At Leoti the
cry is for revenge. The citizens are as ex
cited as they were on the day following
the shooting, and they are unanimous in
their determination to strike Coronado at
the first opportunity. This will probably
be offered Thursday next, when the county
election occurs.
Immediately after the shooting Sunday
some men from Leoti came to Wallace and
secured all the guns and ammunition they
could get. Lepreseutatives of Coronado
paid a similar mission to Golden City, so
that both towns are well equipped with
ammunition for war, which every man be
lieves will occur before the thing is settled.
The Leoti population, which has been re
cruited by their country cohorts, are looked
tor the first move, and the Coronado men
will act on the defensive.
iiekk and bourbon.
Each tow n has plans but they are in too
chaotic a state for a logical forecast of the
result. Since Sunday there have been no
hostile actious beyond the firing of guns
at Leoti. Whisky and beer are freely im
bibed and these will be at the bottom of
further trouble should there be any. Coun
ty Sheriff John Edwards, who is a Leoti
man, has not made an attempt to arrest
them as he knows that such an effort
would cost him his life. He has twelve
warrants, but unless the State authorities
lend the assistance of a couple of compa
nies of militia they will never be served,
and even then the Coronada men say that
the men will not be taken aliye. It was
reported at the Hotel Yandome in Coronada
that the governor had been appealed to for
aid by Leoti, but no information has been
received here to that elfect. Charlie Coul
ter and Bill Baynes, the ringleaders of the
Leoti crowd, went over to Coronada on Sun
cay morning and drank considerable
whisky and beer. Coulter, who was a des
perado of the worst type and who is the
fourth of a family in Leoti to die with his
boots on, promised to return when the
beer was consumed. He and Baynes re
turned to Leoti with a keg of beer and
five companions, only three of whom were
armed, in a wagon and buggy.
DANCE TO GUN MUSIC.
They visited the druggist, who was sick
in bed, and made him get up. Coulter
ordered him to dance and tired his gun at
his feet to make him obey. The drug
gist, however, ottered to treat if Coulter
would lower his gun and the offer was ac
cepted. The men then went into the street
and, according to the story, began firing in
discriminately. Coulter did most ot the
shooting. A Coronado man, named Jackson,
got in Coulter's way and was struck over
the head with the butt of Coulter's gun.
The Loomis brothers interfered and re
quested the Leoti man to stop abusing the
citizens, l-'or reply Coulter turned upon
both the Loomises and struck at them, he
performing an old plainsman's trick by
hitting Bob Loomis and shooting John
Loomis in the leg at the same time. John
was standing back of Bob, and as Coulter
fired he sprang forward and clinched
with him. The Leoti men then began
firing at two citizens who were running up
the street. A dozen Coronado men, who
had gathered in a store, then opened
tire and Coulter seemed to be a target for
them all. The firing only continued for a
moment, and when the smoke cleared away
Baynes, Coulter and Watkins, who were
on the pavement, had fallen to the ground
dead. The other men were in a wagon and
James, Dunning and Johnson were seri
ously wounded.
ONLY MEANT FOE A FROLIC.
A. N. Boray, the seventh man of the
Ltoti crowd, escaped without injury. The
statement that the bodies of the dead men
were permitted to lie in the street until
midnight is denied by the Coronado men
and is sustained by Leoti men. There
were 14 bullets in Coulter's body and
l'ayne was wounded in 11 places, every
one of which would have been fatal. The
two Loomis boys were only slightly
wounded. Jennes, it is thought, will die,
but Johnson and Dunning will recover.
Johnson, who is the least injured, is re
ported .is saying that he and his companions
went to Coronado at the invitation of some
friends. They were having a little lun in
the streets and probably fired a few shots,
but harmed no one. He acknowledged that
some of the crowd had been drinking but
that none were drunk. He alleged that
the bodies of his dead companions were
permitted to lie in the streets until mid
night. On the day following the trouble
Sheriff Edwards is said to have secured
warrants for the arrest of Tom Allen, the
two Loomis brothers, Bob Lilley and Post
master Bowler, who is alleged to have been
implicated in the shooting from the door
of his office.
THREATENED RENEWAL OF HOSTILITIES.
The stage which connects with the
conveyance from Leoti and Coronado left
Wallace this morning, taking the first
mail received there since last Saturday.
It returned this morning, bringing news of
a renewal of hostilities. It appears from
the intelligence at hand that the Leoti
men w ho were not engaged in the trouble
Sunday left their town and started for
Coronado. On the outposts of Coronado
they wee observed by the Coronadons
who opened fire upon them at once. One
man is said to have been shot in the arms
and the others' hats were riddled with
bullets, and the horse of one of the men
was killed. A man returned to Leoti and
told the story and great excitement fol
lowed, and a party organized to visit Cof
onado, but returned before reaching there.
The report is confirmed and a general
fight may occur any moment, although
it is probable that both sides may wait
until Thursday next, when an election oc
curs, to settle the dispute.
The trouble between the two towns is
claimed to have been a political quarrel
over the merits of each for the location of
the county seat, but is really the result of
cowboy raids, such as frequently occur in
Wichita county. It is reported to-night
that two companies of State troops will be
sent to Wichita to remain until the elec
tion is concluded.
Rejoicing Fishermen.
Gloucester, Mass., March 3 . —There is
great rejoiciug to-day in this city amorg
fishermen over the passage of the Ed
munds bill. At noon all the bells were
rung, colors hoisted and guns fired.
TRANSPORTATION.
Resolutions Adopted bv the Con«
ference.
New York, March 3.—One of the most
important conferences of the transconti
nental railroad managers ever held in this
city was closed to-day. It was held in the
Northern Pacific office and lasted two
days. The roads represented were the
Central Pacific, Union Pacific, Northern
Pacific, Missouri Pacific, Atchison, Topeka
& Santa Fe, and Southern Pacific. They
were represented by President C. F. Adams,
Robert Harris, C. P. Huntington, Charles
F. Crocker, Wm. B. Strong and Jay Gould,
and Traffic Managers Kimball, Towne
and Calloway. The vice presidents of
some of the roads were also present, and
Counselors Gray, of the Northern Pacific,
and Sidney Dillon and Tweed, of the
Southern Pacific. The conference dis
cussed the questions, first, as to the require
ments of the inter-State cnmmerce bill ;
and second, how the transcontinental roads
can get into harmony with the law and
meet the demands of public sentiment.
The result of their deliberations was that
two tariffs for freight and passenger busi
ness should be prepared—one under the
long haul clause and the other under the
short haul clause as they are understood
by the roads. These tariff's are to take
effect April 5th, and are to be submitted to
the Inter-State Bailroad Commissioners
within a reasonable time after the appoint
ments are announced. A committee was
also appointed to prepare, under the advice
of counsel, a memorial to the Inter-State
Commission, setting forth the interpreta
tion of the law as arrived at by the trans
continental railroad companies and solicit
ing the approval of the tariff's if their pro
visions shall meet the views of the Com
missioners.
The traffic committee which concluded
its labors on freight classification Tuesday
joined the passenger agents and other
railroad magnates to-day. The subject of
discussion was the interpretation of the
inter-state commerce law. Opinions in re
lation to the meaning of the law varied
widely. The eastern men inclined to con
strue it liberally, and the western man
agers favored a strict interpretation. Ow
ing to this the conference was unable to
come to any definite conclusion until to
day when the report was agreed upon and
will be presented to morrow. r Ihe follow
ing resolutions were adopted :
Resolved , That where eastward bound
through freight rates are quoted by agree
ment to any point on any railroad, no bill
of lading at a higher rate can be issued to
any shorter intermediate point on the same
line.
Resolved, That under the present condi
tions east bound or west bound through
bills of lading given to or points beyond
Chicago, St. Louis or other junction points
in joint territory to or from which roads
or asssociations thereof establish their
tariffs to or from these junction points and
to or from regular points east thereof, the
rates in both directions should be quoted
only via such "connecting roads as shall
join in the rates to intermediate points not
in excess of rates to per centage points be
yond.
The standing committee of the joint
committee have decided, under the rules,
that the majority of the Central Traffic
Association on percentage scale from the
Mississippi river points be adopted. It
recommended that the rates from and to
these points be based thereon, and apply
all on traffic billed therefrom or thereto,
provided that railways leading to and
from said Mississippi river points authorize
not higher than said Mississippi river rates
to and from all those points east thereof
through the junctions with other railway
lines, in joint committee. Otherwise
the rates of the joint committee to and
from said junctions shall be made and pre
vail on all traffic exchange with such con
nections according to the adopted percent
age scale.
The joint committee will meet again to
morrow.
New York, March 4—The passenger
agents and railroad managers who have
this week been discussing provisions of the
inter-state commerce bill, have arrived at
an understanding and have prepared a re
port embodying their views. The purpose
was to construe the act uniformly, and this
has been done. The report was to-day ac
cepted by the joint committee and adopted.
This practically finishes the work ot the
passenger departments. The committee
will be engaged some days yet working out
minor details of little interest to any but
themselves. The passenger report will not
be ready for publication before next week.
Some points in the report will be referred
to counsel before going to the printer.
There will practically be no change in
the emigrant rates and no change ot per
centage allowed to steamship companies.
Regarding mileage rates there will be no
discrimination except to ministers. As
stated in the new bill, theatrical companies
and shows of all kinds will be obliged to
pay full rates. Excursion rates will re
main about the same, except as to long
journeys. The most important change will
be as to second class rates, which will be
most uniform throughout. This will result
in a marked increase in the present rates
over some routes.
RAILROAD STRIKES.
Report of the Special Congressional
Committee.
Washington, March 3 .— Chairman Cur
tin, of the select committee created by the
House of Representatives to inquire into
the cause and extent of the western rail
road strikes, to-day submitted the report
of that committee. By far the larger part
of the report is devoted to a history of the
origin and progress of the Missouri Pacific
strih w and a recapitulation of the testimony
taken by the committee. They recom
mend prompt legislation to give the pro
tection which is needed to those who are
arbitrarily interested only^in the regular
and proper operation and management of
the railroads. A majority of your com
mittee believe that can not be effective for
the reason that there must be two parties
to the arbitration, and either may decline,
and when disturbances occur it would not
be effective in immediately redressing the
wrong or restoring the means of transit of
persons and property to the people of the
country.
The Pope and the Labor Question*
Rome, March 3.-—It is said on authority
that there is no liklihood of the Holy See
taking any other than the most favorable
view of the attitude of Cardinal Gibbons
and the American bishops toward the
Knights of Labor. The statements drawn
np by the papal ablegate, the letters from
certain American Catholic statesmen to the
Pope and the personal opinion of Cardinal
Manning aL support Cardinal Gibbons.
The Pope himself, it is said, favors the
aspiration of modern labor.
Suspended Publication.
New York, March 4— It was rumored
that O'Donovan Rossa had suspended pub
lication of his paper and decamped. A
reporter found Rossa in bed at bis home.
He said he had ceased to issue his paper
because he needed rest. As to the lands
there was nothing to be said. He had not
decamped nor permanently suspended pub
lication.
THE OLD STORY.
How the Innocents are Bled by Im
posters.
Raiding a Nest of New
lers.
York Swind«
New York, March 4.—Inspector Byrnes'
men, acting in conjunction with the post
office inspectors, to-day arrested Geo. Fred
erick Parker, president and E. R. Wether
ill, secretary of the "British American
Claim Agency," in their office on Broad
way, nnder indictment for using the mails
for fraudulent purposes and for violating
the State laws as well. The alleged swin
dle is the old one of ferreting out the sup
posed claims of heirs to a vast estate in
Great Britain and other sections of $150,
000,000 or so lying unclaimed in the Bank
of England. They made their business
widely known and soon found
PLENTY OF BITES
from fish they were angling for. Both are
Englishmen and Parker is alleged to be a
ticket-of-leave man, who came here from
Australia by way of California. There
were various preliminary charges ranging
from 25 cents upward and aggregating in
the neighbordood of $25 for each expect
ant heir. The books seized by the police
show that rarely less than $100 was re
ceived each day and lately $400 per day
was the average.
THOUSANDS OF DUPES.
The books of the concern contained more
than 30,000 names of next of kin, alpha
betically arranged, who had paid in fees
during the past winter. The police charge
that it was all clear profit ; that the agency
never investigated the claims; never ap
proached the Court of Chancery, and only
paid expenses in the way of a salary to a
secretary named James A. Hale, who has
an office at No. 115, Chancery Lane, Lon
don, and who wrote letters on claims, re
porting them in a favorable light. One of
the circulars of the agency was printed on
heavy, blue paper, with the British coat of
arms.
The police have been at work on the
case for several months. As early as last
fall, within a few weeks of the beginning
of the enterprise. Inspector Byrnes received
a letter from Commissioner Monroe, of the
London police, calling attention to the
swindle. One or two of his force went
through
THE CLAIM MILL
and got all the points at first hands, and
indictments were found against the men
yesterday. The police say Parker served
a term for theft nine years ago and later
again for forgery.
ENGLISH CONFEDERATES.
They have confederates on the other
side named A. C. Wilkeson and E. G. Ride
out, who the London police will be asked
to look after. Later in the evening Geo.
W. Gibbons, whose name is printed on
some of the circulars as the agency's coun
sel, was also arrested. He protested that
he knew nothing of the.affairs ol' the office,
but nevertheless was locked up.
1IOHDEK TROUBLES.
Mexican Troops Demand the Release
of a Prisoner.
San Francisco, March 4.—A Bulletin
Nogales, Ariz., special says : Last night
Deputy Sheriff James Speed saw Lieut.
Gntterez with four armed soldiers crossing
the bridge over a small dry creek into the
United States. He immediately called on
Henry Littlepage and Dr. Purdy to go with
him and see why an armed party should
enter the United States. On arriving in
front of the American Custom House the
Lieut, of the Mexican troops stopped in
Iront of Littlepage, and covering him with
a revolver, demanded tne release of a Mex
ican named Rincon, who the supposod the
American authorities were holding as a
prisoner. Littlepage replied, "I have no
prisoner," and immediately snatched the
six shooter out of the Lieutenant's hand,
placing him under arrest. The American
officers started for the main street of the to wn
when the Lieut, called on some other Mex
ican soldiers concealed in the dry bed of
the creek to release him. Tbev immedi
ately ran to the American officers and one
of the soldiers, covering Littlepage with
his rifle, demanded the release of his Lieut.
Sheriff Speedy commaded Littlepage to fire
upon the soldiers and immediately fired
himself at the soldier who had Littlepage
covered. This soldier also fired at Little
page, but Littlepage knocked the gun
aside and at the same time drew his revol
her and fired at the Mexican. The firing
then became general between the Ameri
can officers and the Mexican soldiers, the
Mexicans retreating across the internation
al line into Mexico, the American officers
following and shooting until their.weapons
were empty.
By this time the American population
was aroused, and every man who could
procure weapons armed himself, expecting
an attack every moment from the Mexican
soldiers who had been ordered ont by
Arvizu, their commander, and stationed on
the railroad platform in front of the Mexi
can custom house. The news was brought
that one Mexican soldier was mortally
wounded.
It is stated that the cause of armed men
being sent into the United States was for
the purpose of compelling the re
lease ot a Mexican prostitute, with
whom Col. Avizu had been liv
ing and who refused to cohabit with
him any longer, to return, and upon being
discovered by the officers they made a bold
bluff to cover up their intentions.
Acting U. S. Consul W. B. Groseclose has
taken the matter in hand, and this morn
ing made a demand upon the Mexican
authorities for Lieut. Gutterez.
More trouble is looked for to-night, as it
is expected that Col. Arvizu will seek re
venge. Governor Torres has been advised
of the situation, and will arrive here to
morrow.
This morning Gen. Miles was requested
by the United States Attorney at Tucson to
send troops here immdiately.
The Captain of the Home Guard, at
Crittenden, has been requested to forward
all available arms and a thousand pounds
of ammunition for the arming of the
citizens. ^ _
Canadian Snow Blockade.
Montreal, March 3.—Word has been
received here that on Thursday last a large
gang of men together with two engines
and a snow plow was caught in a snow
slide at Selkirk. Six men were smothered
before they could be got out.
—Lewistown, Fergus county's seat of
government, will soon have a bank. It
will have a capital stock of $50,000, $35,
000 of which has been taken by the fol
lowing gentlemen : A. C. Johnson, Fort
Benton ; H. P. Brooks, Lewistown ; J. H.
Moe, White Snlphur Springs ; T. C. Power
& Bro., Fort Benton ; N. M. Erickson, Lew
istown. The remaining $15,000 will be
taken by residents of Fergus county, a
number having signified their desire to
do so.
Death of a Widely Known Woman.
Indianapolis, March 4.—A special to
the Journal from Sooth Bend, Ind., reports
that Mother Angela, one of the most
widely known women in this country, died
very suddenly to-day at St. Mary's Acad
emy, an educational institutional for
females which she founded in 1850 at
Notre Dame.
HER FAMILY CONNECTIONS.
Mother Angela was a neice of Thomas
Ewing, Secretary of State nnder President
Harrison, and was educated with her
consin, now the wife of General Sherman,
at Georgetown Convent. She was also a
cousin of James G. Blaine, both being bom
in the same house at Brownville, Pa., and
passing their earlier years together. Dur
ing her Washington life Mother Angela,
then Miss Elvira Gillespie, was a much
courted belle, noted for her learning and
wit. When 26 years old she left society
and joined the order of
SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS,
and coming to South Bend, where Rev.
Father Sornd had already founded the
University of Notre Dame, she established
St. Mary's Academy, and under her admin
istration it became one of the most noted
educational institutions in the country. In
1870 she became Mother Superior of the
order for the United States. During the
war she devoted the most of her time to
establishing hospitals and overseeing the
care of the sick and wounded soldiers. As
Mother Superior She founded a number of
female academies throughout the country.
A Swindler Punished.
London, March 4.—An indictment has
been found against George Franklin An
derson, an alleged American judge, who is
accused of swindling Charles Deakin, of
Susquehanna, Pa., out of large sums of
money under the pretense that he was
prosecuting a suit for the recovery of a
large English estate, to which Deakin was
convinced that he was an heir. Anderson,
upon being arraigned to-day, defended
himself. He pleaded not guilty. Ander
son was convicted and sentenced to five
years penal servitude.
Woman Suffrage.
Augusta, Me.. March 2 . —The Senate to-
day again passed the woman suffrage
constitutional amendment. It now re-
quires a two-thirds vote of the Senate and
House to submit it to the people.
- » ♦----
Confirmations.
Washington, March 2.—Public Printer
Benedict has been confirmed by the Senate.
Postmasters— J. L. Hanna, at Oakland,
Cal.; L. Simmons, Buffalo, Wyo.
TRADE' Wo
»TAR
«pUGHfURE
Free front Opiates, JLmetics and Fois r
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B35I I flllS PRICK. FIFTY CENT!».
R vl I will AT DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS.
THE CHAULES A. VOGELLK CO., BALTIMORE, XD.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
"He do hereby certify that we supervise the ar
rangements for all the Monthly and Semi-Annual
Drawings of The Louisiana State Lottery Company,
and in person manage and control the Drawings
themselves, and that the same are conducted with
honesty, fairness, and in good faith toward all par
ties, anti we authorize the Company to use this certifl',
cate, with facsimiles of our signatures attached, in
ts advertisements."
rommiMlORen.
We, the undersigned Banke and Banker », will pay
all Priées drawn in The Louisiana State Lotteries
which may be presented at our courtiers.
J. H. OGLESBY, Pres. Louisiana Nat'l Bk.
J. W. KII.BRETH, Pres. State Nat'l Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat'l Bk.
U NPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION !
Over Hair a Million Distributed
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated in 1868 for 25 years by the Legis
ture for Educational and Charitable purposes—
with a capital of 81,000,«»— to which a reserve
fund of over $550,000 has since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote Its franchise
was made a part of the present State Constitu
tion adopted December 2d, A. D. 1879.
The only Lottery ever voted on and endorsed by the
people of any 8tate.
It never scales or postpones.
Its Grand Mingle Number Drawing«*
take place monthly, and the Semi
Annual Drawing«* regularly every six
months (June and December.)____
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO
WIN A FORTUNE. THIRD GRAND
DRAWING, CLASS C. IN THE ACADEMY OF
MUSIC, NEW ORLEANS. TUESDAY, March
15, 1887 —202d,Monthly Drawing.
CAPITAL PRIZE, ,>150,000.
«-Notice.—Ticket* are Ten Dollars
only. Halves. «5. Fifths, §2. Tenths SI.
list of prizes.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF $150,000...... Ç150.000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 50,000...... 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 20,000...... 20,000
2 LARGE PRIZES OF 10,000...... 20,000
4 LARGE PRIZES OF 5,000...... 20,000
20 PRIZES OF 1,000...... 20,000
50 " 500...... 2d,000
loo " 300...... 30,000
*• 200...... 40,000
Sn " K» ...... 50,000
*2ho " 50...... 50,000
* approximation prizes.
100 Approximation Prizes of 8300...... 30,000
inn 44 " 200...... 20,000
100 " " 100...... 10,000
2,179 Prizes, amounting to........................1535 000
Application for rates to clubs should be made
only to the office of the company in New Orleans.
For further information.write clearly, giving
full address. POSTAL NOTES, Express Mon
ey Orders, or New York Exchange in ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (at our expense)
addressed _ .
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.,
or M. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington. D. C.
Aiitress Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK.
New Orleans, La.
nrKflCMDCD That the presence of Genl's
ntmClYlDLn Beauregard and Early, who
are in charge of the drawings, Is a guarantee of
absolute fairness and integrity, that the chances
are ail equal, and that no one can possibly divine
what numbers will draw a Prize. All parties
therefore advertising to guarantee Prizes in this
Lottery, or holding out any other impossible in
ducements. are swindlers, and only aim to de
ceive and aefraud the unwary.
MWW
ROYAL VIVA
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cans. Uîoyal Baking Powder Co., 106 Wall St.,
New York.
PIN!
VITIATED BLOOD,
Scrofulous, Inherited and Conta
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Cutieura.
rTTHROTTGH the medium of one of your hooks
I received through Mr. Frank T. Wray drug
gist Apollo, Pa., I became acquainted with your
Cuticura Renedik, and take this opportunity
to testify to you that their use lias permanently
cured me of one of the worst ca^es of blood pois
oning, in connection with erysipelas, that I have
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incurable by some of the best physicians in our
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in order that others suffering from s mllar mala
dies may lie encouraged to give your Cuticura
Remedies a trial. _
1*. S. WHIT LINGER. Leechburg, Pa.
Reference : Frank T. Wray, druggist, Appollo.Pa
SCROFULOUS^ ULCERS.
James E. Richardson. Custom House, New
Orleans, on oath says : "In 1870, Scrofulous Ul
cers broke out on my body until I was a mass of
corruption. Everything known to the medical
faculty was tried in vain. I became a mere
wreek. At times could not lift my hands to my
head, could not turn in bed; was In constant
pain, and looked upon life as a curse. No relief
or cure in ten years. In 1880 I heard of theCi'Tl
cuba Remedies, used them, and was perfectly
cured." . „ „ .
Sworn to liefore U. S. Com. J. D. Crawford.
ONE OF THEWORST CASES.
We have been selling your CutICURA Reme
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esses of Scrofula I ever saw was cured by the use
of live bottles of Cu.icuha Rfsolv « NT, CiTicr aa ,
and Ci Tin ra Soap. The Soap takes the "cake"
here as a medicinal soap.
TAYLOR & TAYLOR. Druggists.
Frankfort, Kan.
SCROFULOUS, INHERITED,
And Contagious Humors, with Loss of Hair, and
Eruptions of the Skin, are positively cured by
Cuticura and Cuticura Soap externally, and
Cuticura Resolvent internally, when all other
medicines fail. Send for pamphlet.
Cuticura Remedies are sold everywhere.
Price: Cuticura, the Great Skin Cure, 50cts.;
CUTI< URA SOAP, an Exquisite Beautifier, 25cts.;
Ctticura Resolvent, the New Blood Purifier,
Ç1.00. Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston.
PLES, Blackheads, Skin B'eiishes, and
Baby Humors, use Citi< ura Soap.
HOW MY BACK ACHES !
Back Ache, Kidney Pains and Weak
ness, Soreness, Lameness, Strains and
Pain relievol *«• on«* minute l»y
the Cnlicnra Anti-Fain Flatter,
nfallible.
RESTORED
MANHOOD
The reason that Thousands raynut get cured of
SEMINAL WEAKNESS, LOSS OF MAN
HOOD, and the result of abuse, disease or excesses,
is owing to a complication called PROSTA TOR
DUE A DR. LIEBIG'S IN VIGORATOR is
the CNL Teure for PROSTA TORDUE A. Price,
S--00 per package, 6 packages, £10.00. Guide to
Health and Self-Analyst sent f ree. Address LIE
BIG DI SPE NS ARY for Diseases Oj Men,
400 Geary St., San Francisco, Cab
E. J. HOWES'S Large Illustrated Descrip
tive and Priced Catalogue of Vegetable, Flower,
Clover. Grass and Alfafa Seeds, containing \ alu
able Information fer the Gardener, the Farmer
and the Family, mailed FREE to all applic nts.
Address:
E. J. Bowen, Seed Merchant,
815 and 817 Ssnsome street, San Francisco, Cal.
w2m-fet)17 _______
THE DINGEE & CONARD CO'S
BEAUTIFUI. EVEK-B LOOMING
Our Great Specialty is growing and distributing
HOSES. We have all the latest novelties and finest
standard sorts, in different sizes and prices to mit Ü1
wants. Over »50 choicest
ÄSKSSÄi'Ä
3 TO 12 PLANTS <61. per Hundred.
according to value. TwoyearRoees by <exprww Our
Nevr Guide,78 pwee,, elegantly t*/î » *
Address TIIE DING EE vA CONARD» O;,
Rose Growers. West Grove, Chester 4 o. I u
Geo. K. Reeder. Robert J. Walker.
Office of City Engineer.
REEDER & WALKER,
ts on
z oc
U4 O
CS LU
on
a
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 Audl
tor's office.______
Z T. BURTON.
Ex-Receiver U. S. Land Offlce.
dAwly-ap23
R. H. HOWEY.
Notary Public.
BURTON & HOWEY.
Land Attorneys,
Room 13 Sanford &, Brans' Block. Special at
tention given to contested claims, titles, and
conveyancing.___ tL*wly-je5
. E. S. KELLOGG, NI. D.
Surgeon and Homoeopathic Physician.
HELENA. MONTANA.
Gives special attention to diseases of the EY F,
EAR, THROAT and CHEST. Also. All
Ch ron ic Diseas es. __ dawly-aug24
DR. M. ROCKMAN,
Physician, Snrgcon, Aeconchenr, Oc
onlist and Aorist.
Member of San Francisco Medical Society, a'.so
Nevada State Medical Society.
Office—Over Parchen's drug store. Entrance
from Broadwav and Jackson street. Consulta
tions In German and English. dawtf-o26
BANK.
Hain end Edwards Street, Helena.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Paid up Capital - 8260,000
Surplus & Profits, ■ 60,000
DIRECTORS.
C. A. BROADWATER, . - President
A. «. CLARKE) • • • Vice-President
E. SHARPS,...............
8. E. ATKINSON................ ...Aast. Cashier
8. O. ASHBY.
B. F. POTTS.
N. H. WEBSTER.
C. W. CANNON.
HERMAN GANS.
H. F. GALEN.
R. B. HARRISON.
A. H. WILDER.
SECOND NATIONAL BAM
HELENA, NONT.
Does a General Rankin g business. Bells Foreign
Drafts and Passage Tickets. Pays interest on
Time and Saving Deposits. Collections
receive prompt and Faithful Attention.
Has a Savings Department.
THE ONLY
SAVINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA!
DIRECTORS:
E. D. Edgrbtoh, J. B. Sanford,
President. Vice-President
Ohas. K. Colk, Chris Kknck.
E. S Edgkrton, St. Paul. S. J. Jones. _
STATE SCHOOL OF MES.
GOLDE*, COLORADO.
Fall Term Begins Sept. 29, 18S6.
Complete courses In
CM AND MINING ENGINEERING.
Special courses In
Assaying, Chemical Analysis and Sur
Th« Laboratories and Assay Rooms for
practical instruction, are the most com
plete of any in the West.
TUITION i*H.£3E
For catalogue address
KF.GIN CHAFVF.NET. Fr«*»i«i»*nt.
PLANT "WEST-TEST" SEEDS
Sl'BKUIOlt for all sections. I< II KSI1,TRE I
STOCK at Shop-Seed Prices.
WEST-TEST"
GARBEN
/ -j
-its
ANU
-
à.
Y1S
gee

Gl n—. ami Tr
ki-ts, sil.OO* Larpre
»west prices. "
our ** i'ci:i If y •
LEW è STG?,'
rtEI pn Send for Seed Lift
Slt.L' GU. LEWISTON, 1-AHP.
v 6 < « v -'« 1 10
FARM LOANS.
We will undertake the negotiation of
three to five years loans on improved farms
in Montana. We desire a select class of
mortgages, and upon such the rate of in
terest will be made satisfactory. Corres
pondence solicited.
Reference-—First National B&iik, Helena.
WALLACE, STYLES & THORN'iDRGH.
ECeleua, ■ ■. Montana.
sBr,PIECE'S
Only Perfect
Body Battery
everinvent'di
Gives anElec
p. trie Current
g 1 with or with
p out ACIDS,
t Electric Suspensory
FREE with every Belt.
.ELECTRIC
BELT
I Best Made!
iChronic Dis
.eases of both
, SEXE8Cured
~ withontMedicine.
Estab. 1875. Send for
KKfclS witn every non. —— Free Pamphlet Ne.2.
Address, MAGNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS CO.,
304 NORTH SIXTH STREET. ST. LOUIS, MO.
704 SAC'MENTO 8T . SAN FRANCIBCO. CAL .
Over 6 000,000 PEOPLE USE
FERRY'S SEEDS
M.FERRY & CO.
are admitted to be the
LARGEST SEEDSMEN
in the world.
D.M. FERRY l CO'S
Illufttrate't, 11«
crlptive& Prlffd
SEED ANNUAL
For 1887
will be mailed
FREE to all
applicant», ami
to laut season's
customers
without or
dering it.
Invaluable to
all .Every per.
tan using Gar
den, Field or
Flower SKL.1IS should
send for it. Address
0. M. FERRY & CO.
Detroit, M!ch
w3m-fel>10
DRS.S.f D.DAVIESON
ST- LOUIS, MO-,
The Great Specialists,
Members of University College Hospital, Lon
don, England, M. D., New York and Giessen. Ger
many, beg to inform their patients and others that
they can be consulted by correspondence in all
eases of Spermatorrhoea. Lost Manhood and all
diseases resulting from Self-Abuse and kindred
C ^3ases of Gonorrhoea and SyphilRs, Primai?,
Secondary and Tertiary treated by new and iniulli
ble methods, by which patients are saved much
trouble and great expense. ....
Fees moderate. Consultation Fee, including
täscroscopical examination of nrine, $5.00.
Practical observation on Nervous Debility and
Physical Exhaustion sent on receipt of one 2-cent
stamp. Address, Drs. S AD. DAVIESON,
1 707 O live «treat St. Louis. Mo.
jyWisitors to St. Louis should visit the Great
ANATOMICAL MUSEUM. Mention this paper.
FURNITURE.
JOHN BOWER,
Clore Street, nnder Encore Hall.
A full an complete line at low rices.
Awly-jel4
Live Stock Heafluuarters
Of Montana.
m
m
IMPORTED
Clydesdale, Percheron Norman
English Draft and Standard Brea
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.
T Än«: p - R * B *\ Forty MI, wi> E rh% of
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 _.
DON'T SHOOT!
But if yon do, wave money by buying:
the best gomb at the
HELENA ARMORY!
SPECIALTIES:
Sharpe's, Winchester,
Marlin and Ballard
Rifles; Barker, Colt's
and Remington Breech
and Muzzle Loading
Shot Guns; Mervin A
Hull* rt, Colt's and H. A
W. Revolvers.
Wholesale and retail dealer in Arms, Ammuni
tion, Tobaccos, Cigars, Fruits, notions, ete.
dly-ianl M. SILVERMAN.
EMELISH
1
JSPENSHRY
Youthful
F0LU ES
I EXCESSES
Speeoi'-y,
CURED.
Nervnu«* D«*bllity. Seminal Weak
ness. Exhaifste«! Vitality. Lost Nan
h«»«xi, anil all the terrible effects of self-at H.se
and excesses in limturer years, such as nocturnal
emissions, loss of memory, dhnness of vision,
aversion to society, the vital fluid passing unob
served in the urine, and other symptoms that
lead to insanity and death. Young and Mid
dle-aged Men suffering from the above should
consult us at once, t'nre guaranteed in
alleneheases. CONSULTATION 1'KEK.
Chemical Analysis, including thorough micro
scopic examinations of the urine, $5. An honest
opinion given in all eases. Me furnish Tne
Great iCngliah Reimsly. Sir Aatley
Cooper'll Vital Restorative at S3 a bottle
or four times the quantity, 810.
SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE
to any one stating symptoms, sex and age. Ad
dress ENGLISH MEDICAL DISPEN
SARY, No. 11 Kearny street, San Fran
cisco, Cal.
ddiwtf
DR. JORDAN'S
Him of
751 Market Street.
G 1 O AND LEARN HOW to avoid
T disease, and how wonderfully
your are made. Private office, 211
^ _ Geary street, San Francisco. Con
sultation of Lost Manhood and all Diseases of
Men. A^"Send for a book. wly-nov5
LOST
VIGOR
.51)
.50
.50
.75
.50
Kxtinustcd Vitality, Nervous
Iteblllty, and V* «-aknesM-s In
.M en, rcsultiuç from Excesses, cared
riihout MoniRch Medication l>y
h" MsMton Itolu*.
Sealed Rook sent for 2 «tamp«.
Minton Remedy Co., 1 *J Park. Place, >ew York.
LEGAL BLANKS.
FOR THE USE OF
LAWYER«, JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, CONVEYAX
CKK-, mmon, Asians, owns and uswon
OK BEAL ESTATE, ETC.
(CUT THIS OUT FOR REFERENCE.)
THE HERALD lias in stock the following
blanks. They are neatly printed on good paper,
with red ruling for n border. The forms have
bee' carefully prepared by a lawyer, are in con
\>rmity with tlie statutes of the Territory, and
are applicable to any county in Montana.
DISTRICT COURT BLANKS.
Per doz. Per 100
Notice of Appeal....................... ">o sa no
Undertaking on Appeal............
Aff. ord. and notice for wit.........
Subpoena....................................
Summons....................................
Und. on claim and delivery........
Writ of attachment.....................
Und. on attachment...... . ..........
Affidavit for attaci{iuent............
Aff. publication suminnos.........
Ord. publication summons.........
Deposition...................................75
Execution...................................35
Summons for juror.......................35
JUSTICES COURT BLANKS.
Warrant of arrest.......................50
Writ of attachment......................85
Und. on attachment.............. .33
Affidavit for attachaient ............. 50
Subpoena.....................................35
Summons.....................................35 2 00
Summons for juror......................35 2 Op
REAL ESTATE BLANKS'
Bond for deed..............................75 4 00
Quit claim deed...........................75 4 <10
Warranty deed...........................75 4 00
Bargain and sale deed.................75 4 00
Lease...........................................50 3 00
Mortgage ....................................75 4 00
Assignment of mortgage............75 4 up
Mechanics lein............................75 4 00
MINING BLANKS.
Notice of location (quartz).........50 3 OO
Deed of raining claim..................75 4 00
Application for patent................50 8 00
MICELLAKEOUS BLANKS.
Sheriff sale.................................. 50 3 00
Bounty certificate 1 wild animals) .50 3 00
Certificate of Incorporation......... 75 4 pp
Bond..........................................., 5 p 3 00
Acknowledgements..................... 35 3 00
Chattel mortgage........................ 75 4 pp
Bill of sale................................... 75 4 pp
Power of attorney............... .50 3 pp
A discount of ten per cent, made on orders
amounting to 85. and twenty-live per cent, on
orders amounting to 810 or over.
Postage prepaid on all orders. Special forms
of any blanks made to order at low prices.
Cheek and money orders to be made payable to
FISK BROS. Helena, Mont.
3 00
4 00
2 00
3 00
3 00
3 00
3 00
3 (N)
4 (Ml
3 00
4 00
2 00
2 Off
3 00
2 00
i 00
3 00

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