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(;roa t Celebration in Philadelphia. rmi.ADEi.PHiA, Stpteml>er 15. — The last centennial of the events of revolution ary times began this morning. The great civic and industrial pageant started from ! ; r oad and Dauphin streets soon after 10 o'clock and marched to Broad and Moore streets, a distance of nearly live miles, and then countermarched to starting point, • assing through one continuous line of observation stands gaily decorated with ilags of all nations. The procession was intended to illustrate the advancement of industrial arts and sciences during the past century, and it is believed fairly eclipsed anything of the kind ever known. There were in line 500 lloats, each bearing a repre sentation of some particular branch of in dustry, also 12,000 men, 500 horses and 150 bands of music. The honor of leading the lirst division was given to the patriotic order of the Sons of America, who pre sented a beautiful display, headed by a richly decorated wagon bearing banners with mottoes emblematic of the order. Philadelphia, September 16.—Since daybreak this morning there have been crowds on the streets in gay attir, bent on making the second day's celebration of the constitutional centennial a greater success, if such was possible, than the festivities of yesterday. The air was light and clear, and sounds of fife and drum early told that preparations were being made for the crand street demonstration of the nation's protectors. Even during the time of the war of the rebellion, when men left the plow, home and all to uphold the honor of the country with the deadly implements of strife, there were not as many soldiers in Philadelphia as there are to-day. Nearly thirty thousand uniformed soldiers passed in review before the Chief Magistrate and high ollicers of this and other governments before noon, and at their head rode the gal lant cavalry hero, Gen. Phil. H. Sheridan. During the day there were at least half a million strangers within the city s gates. Broad street, from end to end presented a sight never to be forgotten. The bril liant raiment of the ladies and children lent a pretty effect to the picture, and with a clear sky, wide street and handsome uni forms of the military and police, it was an inspiring scene. The stauds were filled to overflowing. On the reviewing stand there was a crowd of distinguished visitors. Among them were Governors Biggs, of Delaware, Greene, of New Jersey, Sawyer, of New Hampshire, Larrabee, of Iowa, Gordon, of Georgia, Buckner, of Kentucky, Tbayer, of Nebraska, Scales, of North Carolina, Wilson, of West Virginia, Lloyd, of Maryland, Hill, of New York, Lonsberry, af Connecticut, Beaver, of Pennsylvania and Senator Ingalls, of Kansas. The city troop of cavalry came down Broad street escorting President Cleveland, who occupied an open barouche with Chairman Thomas M. Thompson, of the committee on reception of the distinguished guests, and Mayor Edwin H. Fuller. Be hind came carriages with Secretary Bayard, Geo. W. Childs, Secretary Fairchild and Amos K. Little. Oilier carriages followed with distinguished guests, among whom was ex-President Hayes. When the line reached the reviewing stand, the president's carriage halted, and as he alighted to take his place on the reviewing balcony of the grand stand, the cavalrymen stood "right about face'' and saluted him. There was a continuous round of cheers as the President rode by. He bowed ac knowledgment to the compliment as he passed each stand. After the city troop saluted the President they proceeded down Broadway to take place in the pro cession. Just behind the President the venerable Hannibal Hamlin walked arm in arm with Thos. Donaldson to places on the stand. Then came Governor Hill and stall', ot New York. All were recipients of round af ter round of applause. The Presi dent occupied a beautifully carved ma hogany chair, presented to him for this oc casion by a prominent furniture man. There was probably 30,000 men in the line of parade, 5,000 or 6,000 of whom were grand army men. An incident which caused no end of comment was the retire ment of Mrs. Cleveland from her balcony in front of the Hotel Lafayette just before the Grand Army division reached that point and not reappearing during the time they were passing. Private Secretary La mont, his wife, Mr. Drexel and others who were with her also left their places at the same time, and they, too, remained away. It was regarded as unfortunate that this incident should have ever occurred to mar what was otherwise the most complete and successful exhibition of military ever known, and many of the occupants of the stand, who were in full view T of Mrs. Cleveland and party during her pres ence, express deep regret at her move ments. Philadelphia, September 16.— The end of the parade was occupied by the Grand Army of the Republic. As each post passed in front of the stand its com mander gave a salute to the President and was recognized. Post No. 2 of this city carried in Iront of its column twenty-one of the flags captured by them during the war. They were a mass of tattered and torn colors, but they were honored by the spectators with cheers, whose re-echo seemed never to die. It was a fine appear ance they made. Some walking with the aid of crutches and all of them wearing on their visages the unerring fingermarks of time. They were a picture of contrast with the youthful militiamen who pre ceded them. During the time they were passing the President remaiued standing with his head uncovered and answered each salute as it was given. Orders had previously been issued by the Department Commander of the Grand Army that only the post commanders shall salute. This was not strictly adhered to, however, and many of those of the rank and file passed by the stand with uncover ed heads. Nearly thirty thousand men were in the parade. Shortly after the New York troops had passed Mrs. Cleveland, Private Secretary Lamont and wife, Mr. Drexel and others who were with Mrs. Cleveland on the bal cony, retired and were driven to the Bel levue Hotel, where they took luncheon with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Childs, the in vitation to luncheon at that hour having been accepted earlier in the day. When Governor Foraker appeared at the head ot the 14th Ohio regiment he was obliged to keep his head uncovered for a long time in order to acknowledge the vociferous cheers of his friends, who seem ed to be numerous. Philadelphia, September 16.—The re ception to President and Mrs. Cleveland, at the Academy of Music to-night, was one of the greatest social saccesses ever wit nessed in this city. Ten thousand people found their way into the building before the tired President had grasped the hand of the kst coiner. Every one was in evening dress and the scene presented was one of unusual brilliancy. The immense building was most beautifully decorated. John A. Kasson. of Iowa, president of the centen nial committee, acted as master of cere monies and ushered in Cardinal Gibbons, Archbishop Ryan and visiting diplomats. 1 hen officers of the army and navy and militia, under the lead of Lieutenant Gen eral Sherman, made their bows and re ceived a grasp of the h:nd from the Presi dent and his wife. After the soldiers and sailors had passed, the rest of the audience loi lowed, and it was nearly 12 o'clock be töre the hand shaking was over and the worn out visitors were allowed to go to their hotel. The President wore a dress suit and Mrs. Cleveland wore a beautiful white satin gown, with ostrich trimming. In her hair she wore several clusters of diamonds. Philadelphia, September 16.—The dinner of the Clover Club this evening was a red letter one in the history of that famous coterie of diners and wags. Many distinguished guests were present, including ex-President Hayes anil Justice Harlan, several Governors and Senators, army and navy officers, and members of the Chinese delegation. At 8:30 Col. Mc Clure and W. M. Singerly brought in President Cleveland, who was received with songs and cheers. President Handy, with mock solemnity, passed the "loving cup to President Cleveland, who received it and made a felicitous speech, which was frequently interrupted by characteristic comments and laughter. When he retired the company arose and sang "O, He's a Jolly Good Fellow." Philadelphia, Pa., September 17.—It was a typical September morning—clear, cool and bright. The streets throughout the city were thronged with people of all nations and colors to celebrate the last day of the Centennial. On the stand in Inde pendence Square were represented every, branch of life which goes to make up a nation. Side by side were chief magistrate, highest ecclesiastical representatives, jus tices of the highest law tribunal, the min isters extraordinary of foreign powers, the nation's law-makers, and representatives of the army and navy. The stand in Inde pendence Square, in the rear of the old historical hall, had a seating capacity of about ten thousand, and had been filled for hours. At the front of the stand facing south an enclosure was railed for the Pres ident and his party, the speakers and others. Here was suspended so as to be in full view a photographic copy of the original constitution. At the east side of the stand stood the qnaint old high-backed chair occupied by George Washington as pre siding officer of the Congress which adopt ed that honored and venerated document. Suspended from the back of the chair was another copy of the national charter. At each side of the centre of the stand stood two llagstaffs, the colors on each beiDg raised in honor of the army and navy re spectively as they came up. On the stand at the eastern side of the structure sat the Marine Band, who for half an hou r before the commencement of the exercises dis coursed music such as only that lamous organization could render. The chorus of 2,000 children, with 200 men as leading voices, sang a patriotic air, which brought them rounds of applause. The appearance of the president and his ! wife at the head of a double column of dis- J tinguished visitors created an uproar of ap- ; plause as they came down the center aisle towards places in front. The president leaned on the arm of ex-Minister Kasson, and directly behind them came Mrs. Cleve land, leaning on the arm of Thos. M. Thompson, chairman of the committee on reception of distinguished guests. Next came Secretary Bayard, Daniel Lamont and wile. Secretary Fairchild. After Presi dent and Mrs. Cleveland reached the stand, a general hand shaking with those whom they recognized or were recognized by took place, after which, in response to tumultu ous applause, they^walked to the front rail ing and bowed »acknowledgment of the compliments paid them. It seemed as though the cheering would never die out. After the thousands of throats were yelled hoarse, Bishop Potter rose, anil being fol lowed by all those who occupied reserved space with uncovered heads, made the opening prayer, reading it from manu script. In the great noise and din it was simply impossible for even those near him to hear. Just after the bishop concluded his prayer, Gen. Sheridan] with his aids, followed closely by Cardinal Ciblions, Arch bishop Kyan and a number of Catholic clergy, marched down the aisle, cheered to the echo. When they had been seated Hon. J. A. Kasson, as president of the Con stitutional Centennial committee, assumed his place, anil after a hymn, rendered by the chorus, rose to make the introductory address of the day. There was great ap plause as Mr. Kasson began with the fol lowing words : "The one object of this celebration has been to demonstrate and quicken the rev erence and love of the American people of all orders for the national constitution." He eloquently welcomed President Cleveland and the vast assemblage of notables, Amer ican and foreign, concluding with : "May the dawn Of the second centennial year be celebrated with increased fervor, and our Union gain strength as the centuries roll on. Forever live the constitution and the Union !" . Mrs. Cleveland sat almost in front of the speakers' position and was the cynosure of all eyes. She was handsomely attired in a close fitting dress of cream and brown colored plaid silk, and wore a stylish bon net of drab color, with ribbon trimmings. Cardinal G. W. Gibbons, wearing the cardi nal colors of his exalted office, sat at the side of the speakers, and was one of the most attantive listeners of the entire as semblage. At the conclusion of Kasson a address the chorus saDg, "Appeal to Truth," by Schiller Mendelsohn, with beautiful effect. Then Mr. Kasson escorted the President to the speakers' rostrum and he commenced a ten minutes' address, which was received with thunderous applause. His enunciation was clear and perlect and his voice rang out audibly to the listening thousands. The President told of the honor and pleas ure it was to participate in the exercises, and paid a glowing tribute to the dignity of American'citizenship. Philadelphia, September 17.—From nine o'ctock this morniDg until half-past ten President Cleveland stood in the Com missioner's room, in the east wing of the City Hall, and shook hands with the young and old. rich and poor as they passed in a continuous procession before him. Station ed immediately behind him were Secretaries Bayard and Fairchild. The approaches to the building were densely packed with people, some of whom had been on the ground since daylight. As there were fully 20,000 people in the neighborhood it is safe to say that not one-third of them had succeeded in greeting the President when the time arrived for him to take his departure in a carriage to the memorial meeting at Independence square. TIMBER CUTTING. Important Decision by Judge Hallett. Washington; September 16.—Unitad States District Judge Hallett, of Colorado, has rendered an important decision involv ing the right of a railroad company to cut timber from lands adjacent to the lines of said road. The judge holds that the right to take timber extends laterally some dis tance from right of way, and ties on such lands, as may be reached by ordinary transportation by wagon, and not other wise. Timber mast be used for the con struction of the road at or near the place of delivery ; if elsewhere the company is liable in trespass for value. The govern ment is bound to prove the timber was taken from public lands. Fast Time. St. Paul, September 16.—At the fair grounds to-day the special race between Johnston to wagon and Harry Wilkes to harness was won by Johnston in three straight heats in 2:16}, 2:15] and 2:15}, be ing the fastest three heats ever paced or trotted to a wagon. THE ANARCHISTS. How the Decision of the Court was Received. Chicago, September 14.—Late this afternoon the condemned anarchists were allowed to take exercise in the covered jail court and speak to friends, who were freely admitted. The prisoners had agreed among themselves to talk to no one for pub lication, and all attempts to interview them were refused. At all the police stations throughout the city a full force of reserves were on duty, and were given to under stand that they would be kept in the bar racks until after the execution. At inter vals the men were made to fall in and drill with rifles. The Arbeiter Zeitung, of which Spies was editor, in annonneing the decision, says: "The Supreme Court at Ottawa, the legal instrument of the capitalists' reign, has affirmed the outrageous verdict which de cided that seven of our best comrades shall suffer the death of martyrs fer the cause of the laboring people, and that the eighth shall serve a fifteen-year sentence in the penitentiary. We are, however, still the adherents of Spies and his comrades, and we will not cry out for revenge at any in opportune time, but will do. everything that remains to he done." New York, September 14.—The news of the affirmation by theSnpreme Conrt of Illinois of the decision of the lower court in the condemned anarchists' cases caused great excitement pmong the New York socialists and anarchists. Herr Most was furious. He rolled up his sleeves and pro ceeded to write an editorial addressed "To the Workingmen of all Countries." The editorial was a column and a half long, written in characteristic and violent style. He characterized the judges who made the decision as infamous and bloodthirsty fools, and the jury as corrupt. Capitalists wished to see blood flow to show the peo ple that they were law and could do as they pleased "Workingmen," he says, "will you peaceably allow this to take place ?" The cruel deed of November 11th could he prevented if the anarchists so wished. Workingmen must show their military strength. Indignation mass meet ings must be held at once and money raised to tight the battle of justice and the salvation of the martyrs. Most goes on to demand a decision in the case from the U. S. Supreme Court, and says that agita tion meetings should be held all over the country until the court dare declare the law unconstitutional. Editor Shevicb, of the Leader , fiercely denounced the verdict. THE EDITORS ASSOCIATION. Discussion of Important Matters by the Convention. Denver, September 14. —The morniDg session of the National Editorial Associ ation to-day was devoted largely to the dis cussion of the matter of foreign advertising. This was inaugurated by r a paper by J. K. Bettis, of Arkansas, on "The practical benefits of state ami national associations." Referring to the regulation advertising matter Mr. Bettis said there were just two things to do, establish uniform rates and maintain them. He was followed by Ed win Hurlbut of Wisconsin, C. H. D. White of West A'irginia, Col. Styles of Texas, A. H. Lowrie of Illinois, W. C. Hackett of Dakota, J. B. Bettis of Arkansas, Presi dent Jones of Florida, W. A. Adair of Texas, and J. D. Dillenbach and K. G. Cooper of Colorado, who made many suggestions bearing on the subject. A committee con sisting of Gilmore, Lowere, Ferguson, Til ney and Hackett were appointed to con sider the paper ami other suggestions and make a report. Several invitations to visit various places were received with thanks, including one to visit the city's water works and fire de partment quarters. In the afternoon ses sion Mr. B. W. Steele, of the Colorado Springs Gazette, read a paper on "The re lations of the newspaper to public men," which was followed by a paper by Hod. C. H. Jones on "The duty of journalists toward the labor problem," which elicited much applause. Hon. B. B. Hurlburt, of Minnesota, read a paper on "Shall the National Editorial Association continue as a voluntary association or incorporate under the general laws or a special charter." The evening session was largely devoted to the discussion of a resolution submitted by committee looking to the incorporation of the Association, but finally the motion was tabled. Mr. Wm. Ferguson, of Texas, read a paper on "Journalism in relation to industrial and commercial developments." The members of the convention, on the invitation of Senator Tabor, subsequently visited the Tabor Grand Opera House. N. F. ELECTION. The New Board of Directors--Oakes to Succeed Harris. New York, September 14.—The report of the Northern Pacific for the year end ing June 30,1887, was approved by the board of directors and will show the gross earnings to be $12,789,048, an increase of $1,059,921 over the preceding year. The operating expenses were $7,173,019, an in crease of $1,016,776. The net earnings were $5,816,428, an increase of $43,165. Other incomes were $424,366, an increase of $201, 698. The fixed charges -.were $6,025,088, an increase of $246,189, leaving a surplus for the year of $65,707, a decrease of $454, 910. Large additions to the equipment will be needed to meet the growing busi ness of the road. New York, September 15.—The stock holders of the Northern Pacific railroad met this afternoon and voted for a new board of directors for the ensuing year. The meeting adjourned after the vote was taken until to-morrow, pending the official count. The following was the only ticket in the field and was undoubtedly elected : August Belmont, Frederick Billings, John V. Brookman, Benj. P. Cheny, Robert Har ris, Brayton Ives, Thos. F. Oakes, Chas. B. Wright, Henry Villard, Edward H. Abbott, Charles L. Colby, Colgate Hoyt and John B. Trevor. Many heavy stockholders were present, among them being Henry A illard, who voted on 330,000 shares of stock. The vote cast is believed to be the largest in the his tory of the company. The reports of President Harris' early retirement are confirmed, but it is said that he will retain his position until the Cas cade division and the Stampede Pass tun nel are completed, and will bo succeeded by \ T ce President Oakes. New York, September 16. —At to-day's meeting of the Northern Pacific stock holders a total vote of 754,193 shares was annonneed. The old hoard of directors were re-elected, and the old officers except Second Vice President Anderson. The President was authorized to appoint a committee to adjust the differences with the Union Pacific and the Oregon Railway & Navigation Co. One of Sparks' Decisions. Washington, September 14.— C. C. Frost, special timber agent, has reported to the general land office that the Northern Pacific Railroad company has seven lum ber mills on taisnrveyed lands in the Cas cade mountains, in violation of the land office regulations. TRIAL SAIL. The Volunteer Chosen to Defend the Cup. New A'ork, September 15.—Another at tempt is being made to-day to sail the first trial race of the series between the Volnn teer and Mayflower, to decide which shall defend the American cap against the Scotch yacht, Thistle. An unusual calm prevailed all day. Mayflower and Puritan were towed into position, but after waiting until nearly 3 p. m. for even breath wind, the attempt was abandoned. Another effort will be made to-morrow. New York, September 16.—The Ameri can yachts Volunteer and Mayflower, again started his forenoon to sail the flrst of the three trial races that are to decide which yacht shall defend America's cup against the Scotch yacht, Thistle. The wind was howling through the rigging at the rate of twenty-five miles an hoar. The Thistle which was accompanying the two contest ants, rolled a great deal in the heavy sea. An interesting clinch took place between the Thistle and the schooner N. S. Lock wood, on the way to Lightship, in which the Lockwood apparently showed the Scotch visitor's speed is greatly overesti mated. The Lockwood at Römer Beacon was one and a half miles behind the Thistle. She gradually ovrehauled the foreigner, until finally over the bar both vessels were sailing on even terms. There seemed no question but the Thistle was sailed for all she was worth, as her sails were full all the time. The A'olunteer crossed the line first, the Mayflower three minutes later. The A'olunteer let out her spinnaker on the line, and the Mayflower followed her example a minute before cross ing. The yachts both had main sales, club sails, forestay sales, jibs and spinnaker set, and started off like race horses with booms to starboard and spinnakers to port The Volonteer at 12 o'clocd, less thau an hour alter the start, was a little over a mile ahead of the Mayflower and Thistle. The wind at the time was blow ing twenty miles an hour, and the racers were dashing through a cross choppy sea. Fifteen minutes later the A'olunteer was gaining stealily on the Mayflower, and the Thistle was fast following behind. The Thistle finished ahead of the May flower by 33 seconds. New A'ork, September 16.—The third at tempt to have a trial race to choose the ablest yacht for the defender of America's cup against the Scotch yacht, Thistle, re sulted in one of the best contests ever seen in these waters. There was a stiff wind blowing from tha north to northwest all day. It reached a velocity of thirty miles an hour. Added to the splendid condition of the weather was the excellent judgment of the committee, who decided after the yachts got under way that a triangular race should be sailed. The decision gave the contestants a course of thirty-eight miles to sail over, with wind on every hand. At every turn and in every weather, except during the first part of the race to leeward, when the Mayflower sailed better than the A'olunteer, the latter beat her op ponent. The outcome of the day's race was that the A'olunteer was chosen by America's cup committee, who judged the event from the flagship Flectra, to meet the Thistle in international contest. The Thistle was out, too, but her handling was of such kind during the first half of the race as to give no idea of what she could do. After that the Scotch yacht was evi dently sailed for all she was worth. AVith foul bottom and under other adverse con ditions, she was out-sailed by both the Mayflower and A'olunteer. The Volun teer's time was 4 hours 20 minutes 49} sec onds ; the Mayflower's 4 hours 36 minutes 514 5 seconds. PENSIONS. Report of Commissioner Black. AVashington, September 14,—General Black, commissioner of pensions, in his annual report to the secretary of the in terior, makes several important sugges tions, amoDg them being the following: That allowances lor minor children be in creased to $5 per month ; that the act of June 16, 1880, be extended to those who subsequently became helpless through ag gravation of their malady ; that widows' pensions be dated from the death of their husband ; that the law granting pensions according to rank when injury was re ceived be amended so that the rank subse quently acquired bonafide may be con sidered ; that the rate for deafness be in creased to $30 dollars per month for total deafness, with intermediate grades ; that discretion be lodged with the commissioner in correcting discrepancies in rates for loss of limbs ; that the commissioner be au thorized to pay the wife or other suitable person when the pensioner is not a fit per son to receive a pension ; also, asks for in creased clerical forces, and an appropria tion of $18,000 for additional agencies. There were at the close of the year 400, 007 pensioners, also 55,194 new pensioners added to the rolls during the year, and 2,707 which had been dropped were re stored, 17,677 were dropped daring the year. The aggregate annual value of all pensions is $52,824,641, an increase of like vaine for the year of $8,136,613. The amount paid for pensions daring the year was $73,465,581, an increase over the previ ous year of $9,669,750. New pensioners on the flrst payment was $25,166,990. Esti mates for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1888, aggregate $79,045,230. Boston Beans. (Boston Globe.) A few instructive figures touching the chief dietary foundation on which the in tellectual supremacy of Boston rests have a general interest. That the bean is the basis of our greatness is well known. Ver mont, it may not he so well known, is the only New England State that raises more beans than are need to feed the intellectual fires of her own people and keep their brains running on lull time. Last year only 100,000 bushels of beans were produced in the whole of New Eng land, and more than 500,000 bushels were imported to supply the demand of the Yankee people for raw material of culture. Boston, alone, in 1886, sold 350,000 bnshels of beans, 70 per cent, of which were raised in New A'ork «State. In the same year 4,800,000 cans of baked beans were pat np and shipped to distant parts by a single Boston firm. This drawing for the raw material of civilization on New York and other suburban places, in order to make therefrom the Boston baked beans of com merce, wherewith the brains of the world are being constantly fed, is said to be very profitable business. Thus does the Boston mind enhance the value of whatever mat ter it touches. Attempted Suicide. Wilmington, Del., September 17.— Hy Riedel, a German weaver, murdered his wile and 9-year old son this morning and then made]an unsuccessful attempt to take his own life. Riedel says he was seized with a desire to die, and as he did not want to leave his wife and children unpro tected, he took np a pistol and crept stealthily into the next room, where they were both in bed asleep, and he shot them through the hfcad. Death resulted instantly. He then aimed a bullet at his own head. It glanced off the sknll, bnt made a deep bnt not dangerous wound. Riedel is in custody. ROYAL IS aßt ScÄ#» JLÜVïïV »»iS POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesomeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in competition with the multitude of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans.. Royal Making Powder Co., 106 Wall street. New York. VITIATED BLOOD, Scrofulous, Inherited and Conta gious Humors Cured by Cuti cura. T HROnGH the medium of one of your hooks received through Mr. Frank T. Wray drug gist Apollo, Pa., I Ijecame acquainted with your Cuticura Remedies, and take this opportunity to testify to you that their 119 e has permanently cured me of one of the worst cases of blood pois oning, in connection witli erysipelas, that I have ever seen, and this after having been prouounced incurable by some of the best physicians in our county. I take great pleasure in forwarding to you this testimonial, unsolicited as it is by you, in order that others suffering from s'milar mala dies may he encouraged to give your CcTici'RA Remedies a trial. P. S. WHITLINGER, 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 wreck. At times could not lift my hands to my head, could not turn in ted; was in constant pain, and looked upon life as a curse. No relief or cure in ten years. Ir. 1880 I heard of the Cuti cura Remedies, used them, and was perfectly cured." Sworn to before U. S. Com. J. D. Crawford. ONE OF THEWÛRST CASES. We have been selling vour Cciicuba Reme dies for years, and have the first complaint yet te receive from a purchaser. One of the worst cases of Scrofula I ever saw was cured by the use of live bottles of Cuiicura Resolvent, Cuticura, and Cuticura Soap. The Soap takes the "cake" here as a medicinal soap. TAYLOR A TAYLOR, druggists, Frankfort,Kan. scrofuloüsTnherited, And Contagious Humors, with Loss of Hair, and Eruptions of the Skin, are positively cured by Cuticura and Cuticuea Soap externally, and CuTHVRA Resolvent internally, when all other medicines fail. Send for pamphlet. druggistsTse them. We have obtained satisfactory results from the use of the Cuticura Remedies iu our own family, and recommend them beyond any other reme dies for diseases of the skin and blood. The de mand for them grows as their merits become known. MACMILLAN A CO., Druggists, Latrobe. Pa. cuticurTremedies are sold every where. .Price: CUTICURA, the Great Skin Cure, 50 cts. ; Cuticura Soap, an Exquisite Beautifier, 25 cts. ; Ctticura Resolvent, the New Blood Purifier, SCO0. Potter Dreg and Chemi cal Co., Boston. DIM PLES, Blackheads, Skin Blemishes, and I I III Baby Humors, use CuricuRA Soap. Choking Catarrh. Have you awakened from a disturbed sleep with all tlie horrible sensations of an assassin clutching your tbroat and pressing the lUe breath from your tightened chest? Have you noticed f he languor aud debility that succeed the effort to clear your throat and head of this ca tarrhal matter? What a depressing influence it exerts upon the mind, clouding the memory and filling the head with pains and strange noises ! How difficult it is to rid the nasal passages, throat and lungs of this poisonous mucus all can testify who are nffiicted witli catarrh. How diffi cult to protect the system against its further pro gress towards the lungo, liver and kidneys, all piiysicians will admit. It is a terrible disease, and cries out-for relief and cure. The remarkable curative powers, when all other remedies utterly fail, of Sanford's Radi cal Cl'RE, are attested by thousands who grate fully recommend it to fellow-sufferers. No state ment is made regarding it that cannot be sub stantiated by the most respectable and reliable references. Each packet contains one bottle of the Radi cal Cere, one box of Catarrhal Solvent, and an Improved Inhaler, with treatise and direc tions, and is sold by all druggists for 31. Potter Drug & Chemical Co., Boston. IT STOPS THE PAIN IN ONE MINUTE. Aching backs, hips, and sides, kid ney and uterine pains, weakness and inflammation, rheumatic, neuralgic, sciatic, sudden, sharp and nervous pains and strains relieved In one minute by that new, elegant and infallible an tidote to pain and inflammation, the Cnticnra Anti-Pain Piaster. 25 cents ; 5 for $1 ; at all druggists or Potter Drug and Chemical'Co., Boston. m FIRST I No. 1649.1 NATIONAL Or HELENA. ORGANIZED IN 1866. BANE. Designated Depository ot the United States. Paid-Up Capital...........................$500,000 Surplus and Profit».................... 300,000 8. T. HAUSER, President. A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President. E. W. KNIGHT,'Cashier. T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, Asa't Cashier. Board of Directors. S. T. HAUSER, JOHN O. CURTIN. A. M. HOLTER. R. 8. HAMILTON. JNO. H. MING, C. P. HIGGINS, E. W. KNIGHT. A. J. DAVIS, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, HENRY M.PARCHEN T. C. POWER. Associated Banks. FIRST NATIONAL...........Fort Benton, Montana MISSOULA NATIONAL........Missoula, Montana FIRST NATIONAL.....................Butte, Montana General Banking Business Transacted. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. STATE SCHOOL OF HINES. GOLDEN, COLORADO. Fall Term Opens Sept 28, 1887. empiété ooarses In CITS AUD one ENGINEERING. Special courses In Assam, Chemical Analysis and Sir Ttjiu. The Laboratories and Assay Booms for practical instruction, are the most com plete of any in the West. TUITION M1JBB For catalogue address REGIS CHAÜTUKT. President, BANK. Slain and Edwards Street, Helena. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid up Capital - $250,000 Surplus & Profits, - 60,000 DIRECTORS. C. A. BROADWATER, . - President A. 6. CLARKE, ... Vice-President E. SHARPE, ........ Cashier 8. E. ATKINSON,.................. Asst. Cashier SECOND 8. O. ASHBY. B. F. POTTS. N. H. WEBSTER. O. W. CANNON. HERMAN GANS. H. F. GALEN. R. B. HARRISON. A. H. WILDER. BANK. Helena, - - * Montana. Does a General Banking business. Sells Foreign Drafts and Passage Tickets. Pays Interest on Time and Saving Deposits. Collections raoeive prompt and Faithful Attention. Has a Savings Department. THE ONLY SAYINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA! DIRECTORS: E. D. Edgkbtoj*, J. B. Sanford, President. Vice-President Chas. K. Oolk, Chris. Khnce. E. S Edgkbton, St. Paul. 8. J. Jones. OGDEN CITY, UTAH. Conducted by the Sister* of the Holy Cross. The course of study is thorough, embracing all the branches of a solid and accomplished educa tion. Languages, general, vocal and drawing lessons, free of charge. Special rates for two or more members of the same family attending the Academy at the same time. • School will Open September 1,1887. For terms and full particulars address, "The Sisters of the Holy Cross, Ogden, Utah.'' ST. ms MISSION BOARDING SCHOOL FOR BOYS. This Institution, directed by the Jesuit Fathers, will reopen the 1st of September. Terms: Tuition free: Board $10 per month. For further particulars apply to BEV. J. DAMIANI, S. J., d3w<5q?2m St. Peter P. 0., Montana. ST. PETER'S MISSION BOARDING SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. This Institution, under the direction of the Ursuline Nuns, will reopen the 1st of September. Terms: Tuition free ; Board $10 per month. For further particulars apply to BEV. MOTHER AMADEUS, <13w&w2m St. Peter P. 0., Montana. DOCKLAND COLLEGE ■V NYACK-ON-THE-HUDSON, N. Y. For YOUNG LADIES and GENTLEMEN. Successful School at popular rates. Special teaching for backward pupils. Art, music, modem languages and telegraphy. Refers to T. Warren Welter, Archi tect, Helena, and Major T. H. Logan, Fort Keogh, Patrons. Send for new catalogne. Next year opens Sept. 14th. W. H. BANNISTER, A. M., Principal. DR. JORDAN'S G 731 Market Street. O AND LEARN HOW to avoid _ disease, and how wonderfully your are made. Private office, 211 _ Geary street, San Francisco. Con sultation of Lost Manhood and all Diseases of Men. 4EF"Send for a book. wly-nov5 [No. 1870] APPLICATION FOR PATENT. U. S. Land Office, Helena. M. T„ August 23d, 1887. N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Mary B. Sperling, Frank 9. Lang, Henry C. Burgard. John F. Tietjen, Charles D. Ebert, Thomas W. Crosby, David Merritt and Henry Tietjen, whose postoifice address is Helena, Lewis and Clarke county, Montana Territory, have this day filed their application for a patent for 160 acres of a placer mine bearing gold, situated in no organ ized mining district, county of Lewis and Clarke and Territory of Montana, and designated by legal subdivisions, as follows, to wit: The N A of 8 W A of N E % ; the 8 W A of S W A of NE A ; the SE^ofSE A of N W A ; the W ofE^ofNE^ofSWJ^; the S E A of S W '/l and the S A of 9 W A. of 8 E % of sec. 16 ; the EKofNW \< ofNEq; the E 'A of W A Of N W y. of N E A ; the N A of N V, of » W A of N E % and the N A of N of N K ^ of N W % °f sec. 21, township 10 north range i west, em bracing an area of pne hundred and sixty (160) acres. The location of this mine is recorded in the Recorder's office of Lewis and Clarke county, M. T.. in book — of said records. The adjoining claimants are the placer claim of Mary B. Sper ling et al. on the east, and the placer claim of Morris Sands et al. on the south and west. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said gold bar placer mine are required to file their adverse claims with the Register oi the United States Land Office at Helena, in the Territory of Mon.ana. during the sixty days period of publication hereof, or they will bo barred by virtue of the provisions of the statute. wl0t-aug25 S. W. L ANGHORNE. Register. F. P. Sterling, attorney for applicants. I No. 1883.J APPLICATION FOB PATENT. U. S. Land Office, Helena, M, T., September 9th, 1887. VrariCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that James H. J_i ™erling, Mary B. Sperling, Edward H. Dabney, Edward D. Neill, Jr., and Henry C. Burgard, whose postoffice address is Helena, Lewis and Clarke county, Montana Territory, have this day died their application for a patent for one hundred and sixty acres of the Gold Run placer mine bearing gold, situated in no organ ized mining district, county of Lewis and Clarke and Territory of Montana, and designated by legal subdivisions, as follows, to wit : The S E % of S E 14, of section 17; the S W % of 8 W V of sec. 16; also the N W % <*f N W % ; the SUofN E^ofNW/ i; the S 14 of the N 'A of N E ot N W A, and the WJ^ofW J^of N W A of N E A of section 21, containing 16Ö acres, in T. 10 N. R. 4 W. of Lewis and Clarke county, Montana. The location of this mine Is recorded In the Recorder's office of the County Recorder of said county, in book — of said records. The adjoining claimants are the Gold Bar placer claim on the east, owned by David Merritt, et al. w 10t-sepl5 8. W. LANGHORNE, Register. F. P. S t erling , attorney for applicants. Lost . On the 20th of August, a sorrel horse, weight about 1,000 pounds: big bald face; right hind foot eight inches wide; left hip branded X ; nine to ten years old. Ten dollars reward. Return to Jerry Kuhlcke, Wicjces, Montana. w3t-sl5 Deucite Disuses. Specialists. Invalid^'HoiellSurgical Instituts BUFFALO, IT- 'V Organlzed with a fnll Staff off eight*«» Experienced and Skillful Fhysielom* and Surgeons for the treatment off all Chronic Diseases. OUR FIELD OF SUCCESS. Chronic Nasal Catarrh, Throat and Lung Diseases. Liver and Kidney Diseases, Bladder Diseases, Diseases of Women, Blood Diseases aud Nerv ous Affection«, cured here or at home, with or without seem g the patient. Come and see us, or send ten cents in stamps for our " Invalids* Guide Book," which give* all particulars. Nervous Debility, luipo tency, Nocturnal Losses, and all morbid Conditions caused by Youthful Fol lies and Pernicious Soli tary Practices are 6peedily and permanently cured by our Book, post-paid, 10 cts. in stamp«. „ Rupture, or Breach, radi cally cured, without the knife, without dependence upon trusses, and with very little pain. Book scut for ten- cents in stamps, PILE TUMORS and STRICTURES treated with the greatest success. B<x>k sent for ten cents in stamps. Address World 8 Dispensary Medical ASSOCIATION, 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. The treatment of many thousands of cases of those diseases peculiar to Itfnucit WOMEN VTUHItR. at the Invalids' Hotel and — Surgical Institute, ba9 af forded large experienco in adapting remedies for their cure, und DR« PIERCE'S Favorita Prescription is the result of this vast experience. It is a powerful Restorative Tonio aud Nerviue, imparts vigor and strength to the system, and cures, as if by magic. Leu corrhea, or "whites,»* excessive flowing, painful menstruation, un natural suppressions, prolapsus or falling of the uterus, weak back, auteversion, 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 Nanse* and Weafcnêso of Stomach, Indiges tion, Bloating, Nervous Prostration, and Sleeplessness, in either sex. PRICE $1.00, ??*« £°3.oo 5 . Sold by Druggists everywhere. Send ten cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce's largo Treatise on Diseases of Women, illustrated. World's Dispensary Medical Association, 663 Main Street, BUFFALO, N. Y. SICK-HEADACHE, Bilions Headache, Dizziness, Constipa tion, Indigestion, and Bilious Attacks, promptly cured by Dr. Pierce's Plea«*nff Purgative Pellets. 26 cents a vial, by Pruggilt«, A. I HOLTER & BRO 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, save money by buyiu the best goods at the HELENA ARMORY! SPECIALTIES: Sharpe's, Winchester, .jr ^ Marlin and Bal lard Rifles; Parker, Colt's and Remington Breech and Muzzle loading Shot Guns; Mervin A Hulbert, Coit's aud 8. Ac W. Revolvers. ■Wholesale and retail dealer in Arms, Ammuni tion, Tobaccos, Cigars, Fruits, notions, etc. dly-janl M. SILVERMAN. LEGAL BLANKS. ' FOR THE USE OF LAWYERS, JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, CONVEYAN CERS, SURVEYORS, AGENTS, OWKRS AND LESSOR" OF REAL ESTATE, ETC. (CUT THIS OUT FOE REFERENCE.) THE HERALD has ill stock the following blanks. They are neatly printed ou good paper, with red ruling for a border. The forms have beer carefully prepared by a lawyer, are in con (brmity with the statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to any county in Montana. DISTRICT COURT BLANKS. Per doz. Per 100 Notice of Appeal........................50 $3 (XI Undertaking on Appeal.............50 3 00 Aff. ord. and notice for wit..........75 4 00 Subpoena.....................................35 2 00 Summons.....................................50 3 0O Und. on claim and delivery.........50 3 no Writ of attachment......................50 3 00 Und. on attachment...................50 3 00 Affidavit for attacqment.............50 3 00 Aff. publication summnos..........75 4 00 Ord. publication summons..........50 3 00 Deposition................................... 75 4 00 Execution....................................35 2 00 Summons for juror......................35 3 00 JUSTICES COURT BLANKS. Warrant of arrest.......................50 3 00 Writ of attachment......................35 2 00 Und. on attachment.....................35 2 a) Affidavit for attachment.............50 3 00 Subpoena.....................................35 2 00 Summons.....................................35 2 00 Summons for juror......................35 2 Oo REAL ESTATE BLANKS.' Bond for deed.............................. 75 4 00 Quit claim deed........................ .75 4 00 Warranty deed.......................... ,.75 4 oo Bargain and sale deed................ ' .75 4 00 Lease........................................... 50 3 00 Mortgage ....................................75 4 00 Assignment of mortgage............75 4 (to Mechanics lein............................ 75 4 00 MINING BLANKS. Notice of location (quartz).........50 3 OO Deed of mining claim.................. 75 4 00 Application for patent !...............90 8 00 MICELLANEOUS BLANKS. Sheriff sale.................................. 50 3 00 Bounty certificate wild animals) .50 3 00 Certificate of Incoi poration......... 75 4 00 Bond...........................................50 3 00 Acknowledgements....................35 2 00 Chattel mortgage........................75 4 00 Bill of sale...................................75 4 00 Power of attorney............... .90 3 00 A discount of ten per cent, made on orders amounting to $5. and twenty-five per cei t. ra orders amounting to $10 or over. Postage prepaid on ail orders. Special forms of any blanks made to order at low prices. Check and money orders to be made payable to FISK BROS. Helena, Mont.