St. Loris, April I^The Globe Democrat
printed Jthe following this morning
•Word was received in St. Louis last night
that James G. Blaine is seriously d at
Fort Gibson, Indian Territory, and that
nhvsicians have been telegraphed for.
Nothing definitely has been learned this
morning although various telegrams ot in
(1 uirv have been sent to lort Gibson.
1 s7 Loris, April 8.—A private telegram
has been received here from fort GJbson,
Indian Territory stating that Mr. Blaine
has a severe cold and is threatened with
pneumonia. . . , ,
St. Loris. April « —Another private tel
egram from Fort Gibson was received here
at 12:JO p. m.. and says that Elaine's phys
ician reports him doing very well and that
he has but a slight fever and his pulse and
temperature are favorable.
Sr. Lons, April 8.— K. C. Kerens, a near
personal friend of Elaine, accompanied by
Dr. H. JL Mndd, a prominent physician of
this citv. left here at 1 p. m., by special
train for Fort Gibson. None of the circum
stances leading to Blaine's illness are yet
known here, but the particulars are mo
mentarily expected. The inference nat
urally drawn from the fact that a physi
cian has gone from here to see and attend
to Blaine, and in face of the probable fact
that there is a skilled army Surgeon at
Fort Gibson, is that he is, or is likely to lie
seriously ill. To determine this, however,
further advices will have to be awaited;
meantime private telegrams previously re
ferred to, giving the statement of Blaines
physician as follows: "Elaine is doing
well; only slight fever; pulse good, 80 per
minute; respiration 15.
Sr. Loris, April 8.—The following dis
patch was received by the Associated Press
at 8:30 to-night, in reply to a telegram sent
this morning to the commandant of the
post at Fort Gibson asking for an account
of Mr. Blaine's sickness: "Mr. Blaine is
suffering from bronchial catarrh, with a
fever of a remitting type. He sleeps well
and has no typhoid symptoms. His respi
ration is normal. (Signed) Charles P.
Berne, Post Surgeon.''
St. Loris, April 8.—A dispatch to the
Associated Press form Denison, Texas, says:
"The manager at the telegraph office at
Gibson station reports that the news re
ceived here to-night at 7 p. m. by telepone
from Fort Gibson says that Mr. Blaine is
juite sick and that he has a cold and some
fever and bronchial catarrh. His respira
tion is normal. Two physicians are ex
pected from St. Louis to-night. It could
not be learned whether his condition is se
rious or not as the post is some distance
from the railroad.
St. Loris, April 8.—Later information
St. Loris, April 8.—Later information
from Fort Gibson is that Blaine was quite
unwell when the train arrived at Gibson
station Sunday night, and that he did not
go over to the fort until next day and he
has been suffering with a very bad cold
since then, but that he will leave for the
north to-morrow. It is not stated where
he will go nor what his future movements
will be, but it was given out when he was
in this city that he was going to Chicago.
St. Loris, April 9.—A special to the
Globe-Democrat from Fort Gibson says:
Elaine was |suffering from a severe cold
Sunday evening when he arrived at Gib
son station. A government ambulance
met the party at the station, but only the
ladies of the party could be taken to the
post. The next morning an ambulance re
turned for Blaine. He was able to sit up
in the conveyance, but looked pale and
thin. On reaching the post he went to the
lesideucc ul Fol. J. J. Coppinger and haa
not been out of the house since. Dr.
Charles P. Berne, post surgeon, referred
all questions to Col. Coppinger. That gen
tleman has little to say, as he did not wish
to create unnecessary alarm. He said
Blaiue was suffering from a heavy cold, ac
companied by remittant fever and was
quite sick, but to-night has a favorable
pulse. Col. Coppinger repeated that
Blaine was quite sick.
The whole party expects to leave for the
North this morning.
The soldiers detailed to sit up with
Blaine last night report him quite sick,
but could not say whether his symptoms
were alarming or not.
The Vfest Side Racing Association and
the Montana Agricultural, Mineral and
Mechanical Association are out in a joint
programme for the Montana Racing Cir
cuit. The Butte programme, a very lib
eral one, is well arranged and aggregates
in amount of purses $6,550, while the M.
A. M. A M. A. offer purses aggregating $7,
750. Trotting races will be run under the
rules of the National Trotting Association
and the running races under the Ameri
Turf Congress Rules.
Entries for the trotting races of both
meetings close August 6th.
There will also be racing on both tracks
tracks July 4, 5 and 0.
Records made at these meetings, will
act as records but will not act as a bar at
the fall meetings.
We learn from the Secretary that these
meetings stand high with all horsemen that
have been here heretofore and a large num
ber have already expressed their inten
tion to again be on hand this fall. This
includes a delegation from Oregon, Colo
rado, California and Utah. If Montana
rado, California and Utah. If Montana
does her share a large attendance and a
successful meeting may be anticipated.
Contempt of Court.
Inter-Mountain : "You are fined twenty
ve dollars for contempt of court," said
udge Galbraith to Attorney Dufi'ey yester
ay afternoon in the district court. The
ruohy robbery case had been on trial all
re morning. Prosecuting Attorney De
witt was making his argument on the
tse, and Mr. Dutley who was the attor
ey for the defendant, objected to^ his
atemeut of some ot the evidence. When
e rose to make his objection the court
rdered him to be seated. As he did not
ake his seat immediately the judge said:
You are fined twenty-five dollars for con
empt of court. I do not wish to have any
ustice court practice in this court." Mr.
)uûey promptly sat down and paid in the
K. ol L. State Assembly.
Pittsburg, Fa., April 9.—The requisite
lumber of Assemblies ot the Knights ot
^alior signed yesterday for the formation
>f a State Assembly of Iron orkers. I he
irganization will embrace nothing but
hese workers and is reported to be the
itrongest labor socie*y in the State. It
vill number, its advocates say, not less than
.Merging of Railways.
Jacksonville, Fla., April 9.—It is
tated here that the Richmond Terminal
Syndicates are negotiating for the purchase
if the Georgia Central and Florida Rail
vay A Navigation Company's system ol
•'lorida roads. The price paid for the
Florida road is said to te $10,000 per mile,
rhere are 550 miles in the system.
Washington, April 8.—The Inter State
Commerce Commission has appointed E. L.
Pugh, of Alabama, to a clerkship under
that Commission. Mr. Pugh is a son of
Senator Pugh. This is the first appoint
ment made by the Commission.
DON'T YOU WORRY."
How Shrewd Butine», Men Hire Solved
a Greet Problem.
"Is there a fatality among our promi
nent men" is a question that we often
ask. It is a question that perplexes our
leading medical men, and they are at a
loss to know how to answer it.
We sometimes think that if the physi
cians would give part of the energy to
the consideration of this question that
they give to combatting other schools of
practice, it might be satisfactorily
The flights of "isms" reminds us often
of the quarrels of old Indian tribes, that
were only happy when they were auni
hilat ng each other.
If Allopathy makes a discovery that
promises good to the race, Honnepathy
derides it and breaks down its influence.
If Homœpatliv makes a discovery that
promises to be a boon to the race,
Allopathy attacks it.
It is absurd that these schools should
fancy that all of good is in their methods
and none in any other.
Fortunately for the people, the merit
which these "isms" will not recognize,
is recognized by the public, and this
public recognition, taking the form of a
demand upon the medical profession,
eventually compels it to recognize it.
Is it possible that the question has
been answered by shrewd business men?
A prominent man once said to an in
quirer, w ho asked him how he got rich.
"I got rich l*ecause I did things while
other people were thinking about doing
them." It seems to us that the public
have recognized what this fatality is,
and how it can be met, while the medi
cal profession have been wrangling about
Bv a careful examination of insurance
reports we find that there has been a
sharp reform with reference to examin
ations, (and ttiat no man can now get
any amount of insurance who has the
least development of kidney disorder,)
because they find that sixty out of every
hundred in this country do, either di
rectly or indirectly, suffer from kidney
disease. lienee, no reliable company
will insure a man except after a rigid
This reminds tis of a little instance
which occurred a short time ago. A
fellow editor was an applicant for a re
spectable amount of insurance. He was
rejected on examination, because un
known to himself, his kidneys were dis
eased. The sluewd agent, however, did
not give up the case. He hail an eye to
business and to his commission, and
said: "Don't you worry ; you get a half
dozen bottles of Warner's safe cure, take
directions and in about a
it according to directions and in about a
month come around, and we will have
another examination. I know yon will
find yourself all right and will get your
pol icy. "
The editor expressed surprise at the
agent's faith, but the latter replied:
"This point is a valuable one. Very
many insurance agents all over the
country, when they lind a customer re
jected for this cause, give similar advice,
ar.J. eventually he gets the insurance."
What are we to infer from such cir
cumstances? Have shrewd insurance
men, as well ss other shrewd business
men, found the secret answer to the in
quiry? Is it possible that our columns
have been proclaiming, in the form of
advertisements, what has proved a bless
ing in disguise to millions, and yet by
manv ignored as an advertisement?
In our files we find thousands of strong
testimonials for Warner's safe cure, no
two alike, which could not exist except
upon a basis of truth ; indeed, they are
published under a guarantee of $5,000 to
anyone who will disprove their correct
ness, and this offer has been standing,
we are told, for more than four years.
Undoubtedly this article, which is
simply dealing out justice, will be con
sidered as an advertisement and be re
jected by many as such.
We have not space nor time to discuss
the proposition that a poor thing could
not succeed to the extent that this great
remedy has succeeded, could not be
come so popular without merit even if
pushed by a Vanderbilt or an Astor. -
Hence we take the liberty of telling
our friends tiiat it ih a duty that they
owe to themselves to investigate the
matter and reflect carefully, for the state
ments published are subject to the refu
tation of the entire world. None have
refuted them ; on the contrary hundreds
of thousands have believed them and
proved them true, and in believing have
found the highest measure of satisfac
tion, that which money cannot buy, and
money cannot take away. „ifc*
TIIE COAL MINERS.
A National Federation Proposed.
Pittsburg, April 8.—The coal miners
throughout the country are discussing the
formation of one gigantic organization by
the amalgamation of the National Fed
eration of Miners and Miners Assembly of
the Knights of Labor. Hitherto consid
erable jealousy has been manifested be
tween members of the two organizations,
but lately officials have shown a disposi
tion to agree upon plans for their mutual
tion to agree upon plans for their mutual
benefit. At a recent meeting of the exec
utive board of the Federation of Miners a
resolution asking for a conierence with
the executive board of the Miners' Assem
bly was adopted. The plan ot the !• eder
ation is that the two executive boardsshall
meet and devise all rules or laws for the
government of mining affairs. These laws
are to provide for representation from
both open and secret branches of the or
ganization. No person is to servo as an
officer unless be becomes a member of the
Knights of Labor. It is understood that
the idea is to have the Federation still re
tain its organization with the understand
ing that all of its members shall also be
Knights of Labor. This will also be likely
to bring all of the outside Knights into
the Federation. The union miners would
then belong to both organizations. It is
likely that the Knight of Labor members
will agree to the conference.
New Designs Wanted.
Washington, April 8.—The Director of
the Mint, under the provisions of section
3510 of the revised statutes, with the ap
proval of the Secretary of the Treasury,
has issued a circular inviting designs for
an obverse and reverse for the new silver
dollar and minor coins of the U nited States.
An award of not to exceed $5;000 will be
made for each accepted set of designs. The
circular is addressed to well known artists
and invites them to study the coins be
longing to the cabinet of the mint at 1 hil
adelphia, which contains several patera
pieces, the designs of which are believed to
be superior to those ot current coins.
Washington, April 8.—The President
has received a communication from the
American Fisheries Union of Massachu
setts calling attention to the fisheries dis
pute, and suggesting that the retaliatory
act passed by the last Congress would, m
their opinion, be sufficiently ex ® cu *f d ^
the proposed retaliation was confined to
the closing of United States markets to
Canadian fish products. The I resident
agrees with that view.
Fort Smith, Ark., April 8.— Patrick
McCarthy was hanged here to-day for the
murder of Thomas and John Mahoney in
the Cherokee Nation on the 16th of Feb
ruary, 1884. The evidence was purely cir
cumstantial, there beiDg no eye witnesses
to the crime, and McCarthy protested his
innocence to the last. According to the
testimony, McCarthy left Red Fork, Indian
Territory, February 15th in company with
Tom and John Mahoney and Joe Sprnle,
bound for Springfield, Mo. The Mahoney
boys had been working on a railroad and
had some money and two good teams. On
the night of the 16th McCarthy and Sprule
planned the robbery and murder ot these
two boys, and arming themselves while
their victims slept, murdered them in cold
blood. Sprule had a gun and McCarthy a
pistol. The latter fired, killing Tom Ma
honey instantly, but Sprule's gun snapped
and John Mahoney jumped up, but was
brained with an axe. The bodies were
robbed and hauled some distance and
thrown in a ditch near Barker's coal bank,
close to the Kansas line, where they were
subsequently found and identified. Divid
ing the spoils, the murderers separated,
and Sprule is still at large, but McCarthy
was arrested one year ago to-day and
brought here for trial. He was convicted
September 30th, and sentenced, with five
others, to hang on January 14th, but the
President respited liim until April 8th.
This is the theory of the prosecution, sub
stantiated by the fact of McCarty having
in his possession the property of the mur
dered men, but he protested his innocence,
and with a crucifix in his hand on the gal
lows, vowed that he knew uothiDg of the
The general impression here is that he
was innocent, and in his case circumstan
tial evidence.lied. He was the nerviest
man of sixty-six persons that have been
hanged here within the last twelve years
for murders committed in the Indian Ter
ritory, and neither feared nor dreaded
death. He was a devout Catholic and
died in that faith. Father Smythe re
mained with him on the gallows until the
black cap was adjusted, and stated that
McCarthy had a few words to say. He
(McCarthy) addressed the crowd briefly,
maintaining his innocence and expressing
his willingness to die. He has a wife in
Dixon, Mo., and relatives well connected
in New York City.
The drop fell at 2:20 o'clock and death
was almost instantaneous. McCarthy's
death leaves twenty-four prisoners in the
death leaves twenty-four prisoners in the
United States jail charged with committing
murder in the Indian Territory.
Stands the Test.
Washington, April 8.—Advices pro
cured at the Navy Department from the
inspector of steel at San Francisco are re
garded as highly encouraging. Lieut. Gil
mer, who is charged with the duty of in
specting the steel to be used by the Union
Iron Works in constructing the cruiser
Charleston, reports that he has tested some
of the bars and other material turned out
by the contractors and found that they
blended beautifully, and he thinks that
with a little patience they will be able to
turn out as good material as there is made.
It certainly shows excellently so far, says
the Lieutenant. It is as good as that made
East, and in some respects superior. All
of the preliminary work is now being
pushed by the contractors, so that the
actual work of construction can be started
as the materials are ready. A testing
machine has arrived at the works and has
already been put in service.
Commodore Evans, president of the in
spection board, has just returned from a
visit to Cramp's works at Philadelphia.
He says that the framing for the Baltimore
The Haytinn Matter.
Washington, April 8.—Although cor
respondence has not yet begun between the
Department of State and the government
of Great Britain in regard to the reported
threat of that government to seize Tartugas
for default of debt, yet an investigation is
being made and all of the data relating to
the subject in possession of the Depart
ment is being collected. The English claim
appears to be very intricate in its nature.
The correspondence had in Freylinghuy
sen's administration shows that the claim
is an individual one, based upon
a number of cessions, sub-cessions
and contracts regarding the privilege
to cut mahogony that was not cut, or at
least in sufficient quantity. The amount
of the claim in Secretary Frelinghuysen's
administration was placed at $600,000.
Paris, April 8.—The government has
ordered the man-of-war now in the W est
India waters to proceed immediately to
Port Au Prince to protect Europeans
there in view of reports of the threatened
massacre by the Havtiens in the event of
their government complying with the de
mands of Great Britain on account of some
old claims. Advices received by the
Haytien legation in Paris from Port Au
Prince say the Haytiens are much excited
Prince say the Haytiens are much excited
over Great Britain's demand, but deny
that they have threatened to massacre
The Haddock Murder Case.
SlUOX City, Iowa, April 8.—In the
Haddock murder case to-day Leavitt was
recalled by the defense, and extracts from
his confession were offered with a view to
impeaching his testimony. At this point
the defense rested. G. W. Schmidt, the
witness who swore that he saw Leavitt
shoot Haddock, was recalled, and the fact
was disclosed that he had been in jail at
New Ulm, Minn., for six months. It is ex
pected that the remainder of the week will
be consumed in hearing rebuttal testimony.
Souix City. April 8.— The witnesses in
rebuttal who were called by the State this
afternoon in the Haddock murder case, A.
C. Matthews, O. H. Jackson, John L. Cass
and S. S. Nordville, citizens of Lake Ben
ton, Minne-iota, testified that they knew
Gus Schmidt's general reputation for truth
and veracity was bad. Dr. J . M. Knatt
went to the scene of the murder and re
turning met J. A. Lyon, who asked him
who was shot, and when the doctor an
swered that it was Haddock, Lyon said:
"Good enough for him." Richard Fisher
testified to meeting Lyon in a gnn store
and hearing him say as he took up a re
volver: "That is one of the kind that
killed that d--d preacher." C. E.
Hamilton, a stenographer at the Coroner's
inquest, testified that in the testimony of
John Arens he locates himself two blocks
nearer the murder than he does in his alibi.
A. D. Tollison and T. N. Foley, Justices of
the Peace emphatically impeached the de
City of Mexico, April 8. —The move
ment for extending the term of the presi
dent has taken a new phase, and congress,
instead of acting on the project for makiDg
flexible the term, will probably adopt the
resolution repealing the amendment to the
constitution forbidding the re-election of
the chief magistrate.
The Railroad War.
Denver, April 8.—The situation regard
ing the fight between the Denver & Rio
Grande and the Eastern lines has changed
but little, the ODly new feature being that
the Denver & Rio Grande has issued in
structions to the agents in Colorado, Utah,
New Mexico and California to send all
business over the Baltimore & Ohio, which
is the least competitive of any of the
trunk lines that have turned the Denver &
Rio Grande tickets to the wall. The latter
road is much encouraged by the support
given it in the decided stand taken by the
Burlington yesterday, as heretofore their
only support had been the Missouri Pa
A Drop in Wheat.
Chicago, April, 9th.—California dis
patches were received on 'Change to-day
saying that wheat except in southern
countries has been greatly relieved by
rains, and that prices showed a disposition
to decline. This news helped a little to
ease the feeliDg here, and May wheat
which opened £t 84 cents dropped 3j by
Free from Opiates, Emetics and Pots'"'
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AT 1>KU(JGI8T9 AND Ph-ALKRS.
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_ _ _ _____at DKCUGISTS AND DE A LE US,
THE CHAULES A. VOGELER CO., BALTIMORE, kl).
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
, We do hereby certify that tue supervise the ar
rangements for all the Monthly and Semi-Annual
Drawings of The Louisiana Stete Lottery Company,
and in person manage and control the Drawings
themselves, and that the same are conducted uhth
honesty, fairness, and in good faith toward all par
ties, and we authorize the Company to use this certifi
cate, with facsimiles of our signatures attached, m
We, the undersigned Banks and Bankers, will pay
all Prises draum in The Louisiana State Lotteries
which may be presented at our counters.
J. H. OGLESBY. Pres. Louisiana Nat'l Rk.
PIERRE LAN AUX. Pres. State Nat'l Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat'l Bk'J
CARL KOHN, Pres. Union National Bank.
U NPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION !
Over Haifa 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 Sl.OOu.OX)—to which a reserve
fund of over $550,000 has since been added.
Bv 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 State.
It never scales or postpones.
Its Oraml Mingle Number Drawings
take place monthly, and the Nemi
Annual Drawings regnlarly every six
mouths (June and December.)
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO
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CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
49-Notice.—Tickets are Ten Dollars
only. Halves. 95. Fifths, 92. Tenths 81.
LIST OF PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZEOF
1 GRAND PRIZE OF
1 GRAND PRIZE OF
2 LARGE PRIZES OF
4 LARGE PRIZES OF
20 PRIZES OF
100 Approximation Prizes of ©300...
2,179 Prizes, amounting to.._....................$535 000
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. POSTAI, NOTES, Express Mon
ey Orders, or New York Exchange in ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (at our expense)
M. A. DAUPHIN.
New Orleans, La.,
orM. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington. D. C.
Address Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.
nr lUirunr n That the presence of Genl's
till DLll 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.
RB MEMBER that National Banks guaran
tee the payment of Prizes, and that Tickets bear
the Signature of the President of our Institution,
whose franchise is recognized in the highest
Courts ; therefore, beware of any imitations or
anonymous schemes.________ _
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clang to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria,
a Home v-at-Iia w ■
Office in Masonic Temple. Helena, M.T.
Special attention given to suspended and con
tested lan d and mineral entries. dvwly-jyl
Z T. BURTON.
Ex-Reeeiver U. 9. Land Office.
R. H. HOWEY.
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Room 13 Sanford St Evans' Block. Special at
tention given to contested claims, titles, and
E. S. KELLOGG, M. D.
Surgeon and Homoeopathic Physician.
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BELLE WADE, Richmond. Va.
Refers : G. W. Latimer, druggist, Richmond, Ya.
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ITCHING, SCALY PIMPLY.
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W\te* s ,
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of sleep and producing great nervous prostration.
Accompanying this trouble was rheumatism. It
had passed from the shoulders and centered in the
wrist of one band, she almost losing the use of it.
Between the suffering of the two, life had grown
burdensome. Bv the use of a half-dozen small
sized bottles of Swift's Specific, she was entirely
relieved and restored to health. This was three
years ago, and there has been no return of the dis
ease. IL L. JllDDLIBROOKS.
Sparta, Ga., June 5,1886.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mafled free.
Thr swijt Specific Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
ST. LOUIS, HO-,
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 a l
cases of Spermatorrhoea. Lost Manhood and all
diseases resulting from Self-Abuse and kindred
Ca Cases of Gonorrhoea and Syphillis, Primair.
Secondary and Tertiary treated by new and infalli
ble methods, by which patients are saved much
trouble and great expense. . ,.
Fees m,derate. Consultation Fee, including
Edscroscopical examination of urine, $5.00.
Practica, observation on Nervous Debility and
Physical Exhaustion sent on receipt of one 2-cent
stamp. Address, Drs. S AD. DAVIESON,
1707 Olive street St. Louis. Mo. .
Hr Visitors to St. Louis should visit the Great
ANATOMICAL MUSEUM. Mention this paper._
George k. reeder.
Brown's Building, Warren Street.
Mines rurveyed and patents obtained. Surveys
and maps of underground workings. Farms sur
veyed ar,d ditches run. Blue printing and fine
draughting a specialty. d^wly-ap-3
Hain and Edwards Street, Helena.
—■ ■ •
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Paid up Capital ■ $250,000
Surplus & Profit s, - 60,000
C. A. BROADWATER,
A. O. CLARKE, • • •
E. SHARPE, - - - -
S. E. ATKINSON...........
8. O. ASHBY.
B. F. POTTS.
N. H. WEBSTER
C. W. CANNON.
. - President
. . . . Cashier
H. F. GALEN.
R. B. HARRISON.
A. H. WILDER.
SECOND NATIONAL BAM
____________ lnr bt
Drafts and Passage Tickets
ees. Sells Foreign
Pays Interest on
Time and Saving Deposits. Collections
receive prompt and Faithful Attention
Has a Savings Department.
SAYINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA!
E. D. Edgkbto!», J. B. Sanford,
Oh ab. K. Cole, Çhrib. Kenck.
E. S Edgebton, St. Paul. 8. J. Jon». _
Hardy Montana Grown And Thor
Sent by Express (prepaid) to any part
of the Territory, for $5 per hundred.
Address orders to
J. D. FARROW,
w6tm2i Box 782 Helena, Fruit Gro wer.
STATE SCHOOL OF KUES
Fall Term Begins Sept. 29, 1886.
Complete courses In
CM AND MINING ENGINEERING.
Special courses in
Assaying, Chemical Analysis and Sur
The Laboratories and Assay Rooms for
practical instruction, are the most com
plete of any in the West.
For catalogue address
REGIS CHA FYENET . President.
Over6,000,000 PEOPLE USE
Ä D. M. FERRY & CO.
are admitted to be the
in the uorld.
D.M. FERRY & CO'S
I ertptlYe k Priced
will be mailed
FREE to all
to last season's
SAX' A customers
' ' '» without or
all. Every per.
son using Gar -
. den. Field or
Flouer SKKDS should
send for it. Address
D. M. FIRRY & CL
« s sa
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 satis f actory. Corres
Reference—First National Bank, Helena.
WALLACE, STYLES & THORNBURGH.
Helena, ■ _ Montana.
THE DINOEE A CONARD CO'S
Our Great Specialty is gmwmg and distributing
ROS KS. We have all the latest novelties and finest
standard sorts, in different sizes and prices to suit all
wants. Over 1*30 choicest varieties to choose from.
We send strong Pot Roees safely by mail to all Post
Offices, purchaser's choice of varieties, all lalieled,
3 TO ia PUNTS <81.
according to value. Two year Roees by express. Our
New Guide,78pages,elegantly illustrated Free.
Address TIIE OINGEE A CONARD («.,
Rose Growers. Went Grove, Cheater ( o. l*n.
skly and Permanently
;ED by the Celebrated
IACNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS
usinai, and Only Genuine
_ JBIOTNAL » ---------------
Electric Trues. Perfect Retainer
' Easy to wear. Instantly relieves every
tease. Has cured thousands. Estab'dl875
'Send for Free Illnstr'd Pamphlet NoL
—J MACNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS CO..
; 304 NORTH SIXTH STREET. ST. LOUIS. MO.
} 1 7048AÇRAM2JT0^TyJ8ANFRANÇISÇaÇAL.
" How to permanently remove Auperflunua Hair. 99
*• How to reduce ftn pern non« Flean 15 pounds a moatb."
" How to develop the Bust »cientißcally."
•* How Lean Ladle« may «peedlly become fttnat.**
trj* Describe vour ca*e fullv. and tu-ud 4 cents for tealed
Instructions, Wilcox sPECiriu to., pkiia.. Pa.
"Throe Specific» »tand aloac ia the present ceudiiioa of
oiedical Kieace." Scientific limes.
K. J. BOWKVN Large Illustrated Descrip
tive and Priced Catalogue of Vegetable, ¥ lower,
Clover, Grass and Alfafa Seeds, conta'nliig Valu
able Information fer the Gardener, the Farmer
and the Family, mailed FREE to ali upplic nta.
E. J. Bowen, See«l Merehaul,
815 and 81* 8 nsome street, 8an Francisco, Cal.
Live Stock Heaflparters
Clydesdale, Percheron Normal
English Draft and Standard Brea
Trotting Horsea on hand and for
sale. Also, a choice large lot of
High Grade Young Stallions on
FOR QUALITY, PEDIGREE, AND
PRICE, WE DEFY COMPETITION.
Roadsters and Work Horses for
sale. Visitors welcome. Circu
lars free. Correspondence solic
HUNTLEY & CLARK.
Toaton, N. P. R. R., Forty Miles East of
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.
DON'T SHOOT !
But if you do, save money by buying
the best goods at the
Marlin and Ballard
Rifles; Parker, Colt's
and Remington Breech
and Muzzle Loading
Shot Guns; Mervin it
Hulbert, Colt's and 8. it
Wholesale and retail dealer In Arms, Ammuni
tion, Tobaccos, Cigars, Fruits, notions, etc.
dlyqanl M. SILVERMAN.__
EM IB OS CHI
Nervous Debility, Seminal Weak
Nervous Debility, Seminal Weak
ness. Exhausted! Vitality. Lost Man
hood, and all the terrible effects of self-at use
and excesses in maturer years, such hh nocturnal
emissions, loss of memory, dimness 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 Mt<|.
die-aged Men suffering from the above should
consult us at once. Cure guaranteed In
all auch cane«*. CONSULTATION FREE.
Chemical Analysis, including thorough micro
scopic examinations of the urine, 85. An honest
opinion given in all cases. We furnish Tue
Great (Cngliah Remedy. Sir AMI«;
Cooper's Vital Reatorative at 33 a bottle
or four times the quantity, 810.
SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE
to any one stating symptoms, sex and age. Ad
dress ENWLISH MEDICAL OISPEN
SAKV, No. II Kearny street, San Fran
cisco, Cal. dxwtf
Notice of Appeal.................
Undertaking on Appeal ......
Aff. ord. ami notice for wit...
Und. on claim and delivery .
Writ of attachment.
731 Market Street.
G I O AND LEARN HOW to avoid
IT disease, and how wonderfully
your are made. Privai e office, 211
— Geary street, San Francisco. Con
sultation of Lost Manhood and all Diseases of
Men. 49-Send for a book. wly-nov5
Kvhau.U-d Vitality. Nerv ou»
It e h I I I t y. an<l WraUne— es lu
Men, resulting from Kxcessei, cured
without Ktomucli Medication by
h» Murston Bolus.
Sealed Kook Bent h r 2 stump«.
Maraton Remedy Co-, 1 Ï# Park Place, Mew York.
FOR THE USE OF
LAWYERS. JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, CONVEYAN
CERS, SURVEYORS, AGENTS, OWERg AND LESSOR"
OF REAL ESTATE, ETC.
(CUT THIS OUT FOR REFERENCE.)
THE HERALD has ill stock the following
blanks. They are neatly printed on good paper,
with red ruling for a border. The forms have
bee* carefully prepared by a lawyer, are in con
'.«rmity with the statutes of the Territory, and
are applicable to any county in Montana.
DISTRICT COURT BLANKS.
Per dor. Per 100
.50 $3 (X)
Und. on attachment...................St
Affidavit for attachment.............50
Aff. publication suminnos..........75
Ord. publication summons..........50
Summons for juror......................35
JUSTICES COURT BLANKS.
Warrant of arr ■■•t.......................50
Writ of attachment......................35
Und. on attachment....................35
Affidavit for attachment.............50
Summons for juror......................35
REAL ESTATE BLANKS*
Bond for deed ..........................
Quit claim deed..........................
Bargain and sale deed................
Assignment of mortgage...........
Notice of location (quartz)........
Deed of mining claim.................
Application for patent..............
Bounty certificate : wild animals)
Certificate ol Incorporation........
Bill of sale..................................
Power of attorney.....................
A discount of ten per cent, made on orders
amounting to $5. and twenty-five per cent, on
orders amounting to $ 1 U or over.
Postage prepaid on all orders. Special forms
of any blank* made to order at low prices.
Check and money orders to be made payable to
FISK BROS. Helena, Mont.
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