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THE YACHT RACE.
T hc Volunteer Beats the Thistle again New York, September 29,-This was tbe day set for the second contest of the three races between the Scotch yacht Thistle and the American yacht Volunteer for possession of the famous American cup. A worse day could hardly be imagined. The wind was light and every object was obscured in a heavy fog. A drizzling rain was falling and everything was damp and dreary. Excursionists who purchased tickets to go out to see the race were mnch disappointed and seemed little inclined to venture beyond the Narrows, let alone go outside the Hook, where the start was to be made. At anchorage were various yacht clubs near Kay Kidge. The scene was very different from that of last Thursday. Ladies in bright colors were everywhere and hundreds of all kinds of boats were rushing about to Bee and be seen. To-day but few ladies were visible and those few were all enveloped in rubber coats and heavy wraps. Moet of the sailing yachts went down to the Hook last night and anchored inside the horse shoe. At 11 o'clock this morning the steam fog whistle on the government pier at Sandy Hook was blowing at regular intervals, and although the fog had lifted a little it still hid ob jects over 500 yards away. Sandy Hook, September 29.—12:20 p. m.—The race is off for to day. It will be sailed to-morrow, weather permitting. New Youk, September 28.—It is impos sible to find an unoccupied dry dock to day and consequently the contemplated examination of the bottom of the Thistle to see whether or not the paint on the hull bad scaled, could not be made. She was towed to Sandy Hook to be ready for to morrow's race late this evening. It is now claimed that she was too much "down in the head'' in yesterday's race, and conse quently her ballast was shifted somewhat to-day in order to trim her better. The Volunteer lay all day at her anchor age off Bay Kidge. She will sail to-mor row with the same equipment and same trim as those of Tuesday. It is said that in case the Thistle is de feated a challenge in her behalf lor another race will be issued. Old salts predict clear weather and a brisk, northwest wind for to morrow. The government's predictions, however, are for a southerly wind of from six to ten knots, with a tendency to increase after 10 o'clock, with wet weather. The course to be sailed to-morrow will be decided by the regatta committee to morrow, and will be 20 miles to windward or 10 and return, according to the direc tion of the wind. The starting will be from either Sandy Hook or Scotland light ship, as will best enable the committee to lay the course advantageously. HIGHLANDS, September 30.—9:38 a. m. —It is raining heavily. The wiDd is 20 miles an hour and is stiffening rapidly. A dense fog shuts off a view of the water. There is some chance of it lilting. 10:42.—The preparatory gun was fired at 10:32. The yachts are now manoeuver ing for a start. The wind is blowing 15 miles an hour. The fog is lifting a trifle. The yachts crossed the line about 10:48. The haze prevents close observation, bat the Volnnteer seemed to have a slight lead. They are going very close hauled with booms to port. New Yoek, September 30.—The great rain and fog this morning had the effect of almost entirely driving away the crowds from the excursion steamers that were to accompany the yachts, Thistle and Volun teer, on the second race of the series for the Amering cup. There was no spot on dry land from which the course of the yachts conld be watched. They were to go twenty miles straight out to sea aDd return. Highlands, September 30—11:50 a. m. —The yachts are out of sight. When last seen they were heading east, north-east, and going very rapidly,with thegap widen ing a little in favor of the Yankee boat. The wind still holds to east, and blows from twenty to twenty-three miles an hour. The Associated Press tug followed the racers, and had on board a plentiful sup ply of carrier pigeons. Unlike the day of the first racemew boatB were in sight, and the prospect of interference from that source was reduced to a minimum. When the yachts crossed the starting line the Thistle was seen to the windward. Both racers were heading east by northeast, sail ing on a course laid towards far Rockaway, and the Volunteer was outpointing the Scotchman. They were about 50U yards apart. The Volunteer, after the start, beat to windward in great style, and through the drifting fog could be seen gaining on the Scotch cutter. Ten minutes after the start she was well to windward and was pulling away from the Thistle. The wind was from the east-northeast and blowing 24 miles an hour. Long Beach, September 30.—12:45 — Both yachts are standing south, with the Volunteer ahead. 12:52—The yachts are now 7 about one mile south of the turning stake. The Vol nnteer leads by over a mile. New York, September 30.—At 11:45 the Volunteer lurned the stake boat. She appeared to take the swell with better grace than the Thistle, the latter con tinuously burying her bow. SANDY Hook, September 30.-1:45 p. m.—The ocean is covered with white caps and the wiud is blowing half a gale. The pilot boats arescudding about under double reef. The wind is now 30 miles an hour and increasing. If it blows much heavier the racers will have to house their top masts. It will be a fast race and the finish line may he reached before 4 p. m. Long Beach, September 30.-1:40 p. m. —Tbe Volunteer is two miles ahead. Sandy Hook, September 30.—3 p. m. —The Thistle turned the Btake boat at 2:42, seventeen minutes after tbe Volun teer Tbe wind has fallen to 20 miles au hour. Sandy Hook, September 30.-3:45 p. m. —The Volunteer is four miles Iront the finishing line. The Thistle is two miles astern. 4:30 p m —The Volunteer won, finishing at 4:24 10, amid the din of whistles and booming of guns, w hich continued for fully five minutes. The Thistle finished at 4:34.10. New York, Sept. 30.—The second at tempt to sail the second race in the two out of three ma-ch for the American cup was accomplished to-day under circumstances that compelled the most ultra Briiisher to say that the cutter Thistle was beaten fairly and soundly. Tbe first victory was not considered thoroughly lair by foreign ers. The latter allowed that the race on inside course was not fair in itsell, and that crowding steamboats lent assistance toward defeating the purpose of the Thistle. The day did not open propitiously. The same old storm which had been banging about for two days was still lingering, and the bank of fog that showed yesterday was still uuder the skies. When the boats got below Sandy Hook they lound a right lively breeze. Excursion boats came down to tbe number of twenty-live, and they, together with steam yachts aDd tugs with private parties aboard, swelled the number t° fitly. Every one of tbe 2,500 spectators saw as square a race as was ever sailed in any waters. The contestants were at the starting point iü good season, as was also Ine Electra, the flagship of the New York ^ acht Clnb, with the committee of judges on board. it was precisely 10 a. m. that the pre paratory signal was given. That was the time stated in the circular formerly issued by the committee a few days ago. At that time the excursion boats and steam yachts had gathered about the line and made a gala day pictnre. At 10:40 the gnn to start was given. At that moment the Thistle and Volunteer were sontheast of the line, not 200 yards apart, each working gradu ally to the line. The Thistle was nearest to the line and went away on her trip four lengths ahead ot the Volunteer. The yachts started as follows : Thistle, 10h. 40m. 21sec.; Volnnteer, 10h. 40. 50*8. They went over on the starboard tack and the Volnnteer at once began to ont point and out boat her opponent. The course was north northeast for twen ty miles to windward and return before the wind. The weathering qualities of the yachts were seen at once. The Volanteer out-pointed the catter by nearly a point, and won the race by the masterly manner in which she went to windward. The first tack, which was a long one, seven miles, virtually decided the race. The Volanteer bent to windward of the Thistle in a way that satisfied all the spectators who knew anything about it that tbe American boat would win. On each tack that followed tbe Volanteer continued to get to wind ward and to bead as well. The Volanteer Dot only oat-pointed her rival but oatibot ed her as well. Tack after tack showed up tbe same thing, and tack after tack showed that the sloop was beating tbe cutter. There could be no mistake about it. The Volunteer took five tacks in reaching outer mark and the Thistle required six. Every time the cutter went about she did it soon er than the sloop. A careful estimate of the time each boat took to go in stays was made and this was the result in seconds: Volanteer 25, 25, 22, 25, 25; Thistle 20,22, 22, 21, 22, 22. The wind at the start was blowing twenty miles an hour. It maintained that velocity all the way out, except during a period of twenty minutes, when it let down con siderable, during which the Thistle people claimed that they were becalmed, while the Volunteer held the wind. Really the contestants were equally alllicted. The yachts rounded tbe outer mark like this: Volanteer, 2 hr. 26 m. 40 s. Thistle, 2 hr. 41 m. 0 s. The yachts set their spinnakers coming home, and the question as to whether the broad cutter could go fast enough before tbe wind to make up the latter's gain in the windward work was to be decided. The Volanteer had a lead ot fully two and a half minutes when the Thistle rounded and that was not diminished very much on the run. The Thistle was the first to take in her spinnaker, but the Volunteer followed suit immediately. This move was occasioned by the fact that neither boat could make the light ship with the wind aft, and a haul up was necessary. Un the run home the wind let up as Well. It dropped to ten miles an hour. The steam boats had mach trouble in getting back to the finish line in time to see the Volunteer successfully defend the American cup, as most of them waited to see the Thistle ronnd the outer mark. That detained them nearly fifteen marks, but once under way for home they maintained a jolly speed, and leaving the Thistle far astern, they got there in time to see the American sloop cross the line a winner by 11 minutes and 48 seconds. In the windward work the Volunteer beat the Thistle in 4 minutes and 49i sec onds. On the run belore the wind the Thistle beat the Volunteer 2 541 secands. After the race Mr. Bell admitted that the Volunteer, witn her center boards, had fairly beaten tbe Thistle in thrashing to windward. He insisted, however, that the courses laid out by the America's Cup committee were unfair. He said that he fully expected to win the inside race and the triangular or third race, because he had no doubt the Thistle could easily beat the sloop in running and reaching. Mr. Bell added that the Thistle was for sale lor $50,000, and that if a purse were offered for another race she would be entered. He had nothing to say about the foul condi tion of the bottom of the Thistle to-day, and Designer G. L. Watson and Captain Barr both admitted that the Thistle had been beaten in tbe windward work and the center board had largely helped to do if Mr. Bell's correspondent of the Glas gow Herald says: A challenge for the cup will surely come next year. The following table gives the figures, in cluding (he six seconds allowance that the Volunteer had to give the Thistle on the forty-mile course : Actual Corrected Boat. Start. Finish, time. time. Voluteer......10.40:50'., 4.23:17 5.42:564 5.42:56 4 Thistle.........10 40:21 4.35:12 3.54:5 1 5 54:15 Glagow, September 30.—Scotchmen are greaily disappointed over to-day's race, bat admit that the Thistle was fairly defeated. It is believed that if the race for the cup is again to be sailed in American waters the Scotch yacht to be successful, must have center boards. London, September 30.—Comments of all the leading papers confess that the Thistle was fairly and squarely beaten. They add : England has a lesson to learn from America in this branch of ship-build ing, and she had better set about at it at once. Glasgow, October 1.—Mr. Muir,of Dun barton, the owner of the yacht Mabel, has determined to build a ninety-ton catter to compete for America's enp in America next year, unless Mr. Bell again challenges lor it. The designer will be Mr. Fife, Jr., of Fairlee. Captain Iiobt. Duncan, of Gourke, now master of the Majorie and formerly master of the Madge, will be captain. Boat Knee. Binghampton, N. Y., September 28.—A good race was rowed on the Susquehanna river, at Oswego, between Chas. E. Courte nay and Geo. Bubear to day. The race was a mile and a half and return for $1,000 a side and was won by Courteney. Time 19:35. A match was at ence made for an other race for $2,500, to be rowed within ten days. A Church Issne. Philadelphia, September 29. — The presence of Cardinal Gibbons at the con stitutional centennial services in Inde pendence Square Saturday a week ago has stirred np a bitter feeling among tbe Pres byieriansof this city, if the Presbyterian Journal is a fair exponent of the feelings Last week it contained several criticisms upon the centennial commissioners for in viting the Cardinal. Jno. A. KassoD, now at his home in Iowa, as president of the the commission, replied to the article. In an interview he said thecommiseion avoid ed any semblance of partisanship, either religious or political, in Its arrangements, and that Cardinal Gibbons was invited as the bead of the largest body of Christians in the United States. The Presbyterian Journal, to be issued to-morrow, will devote two pages to answering Kasson's reasons why Cardinal Gibbons was invited to offer the closiug prayer at the centennial exercises. The article concludes with these words: "We confess that our Protestant blood boils over this. Mr. Kassou and other Protestants who were on the commission bad no right to sell out and humiliate thii.^Protestant city and this Protestant nation. If they were hoodwinked or acted from ecclesiasti cal ignorance they should confess their error." _ ___ Elected Lord Mayor. London, Polydore de Keyser, Esq, a Roman Catholic, was elected to-day Lord Mayor of London. TEMPERANCE ISSUE. Nashville, Tenn., September 29.—The election to-day on the adoption of the pro hibition amendment passed off with re markable qnietnde. All over the State the feature of it was the presence of ladies at the polls working and pleading with the voters to cast their ballots for the amend ment Lnnchcs with hot coffee were Berved at the polling places. A like sight was never witnessed before in Nashville. There is no donbt that to the ladies' pres ence is dne mnch tbe cutting down of the majority in this country. Tbe returns are yet incomplete. The figures so far re ceived here indicate that the amendment has been defeated by 10,000 to 15,000. Ad vices from Memphis state that the figures there show about the same resalt. Knoxville says the amendment is proba bly defeated by a small majority, although the returns from the eastern part of the State show a large majority in that section for the amendment. The negro vote about Knoxville was almost solid against prohi bition. Trom all over the State comes the story of the work of the ladies at the polls. Chattanooga, Tenn., September 29 Dispatches from all 1 sections of the State, representing 100,000 votes out a total of 250.000, give a majority of about 5,000 against the amendment. Returns complete surprise and npset all conjectures, making the result doubtful, with the chances in favor of the defeat of the amendment. Both parties claim the victory. Nashville, Tenn., September 29.—By the latest returns 125,000 votes, represent ing half of the probable total vote of the State, have been reported and the majority against prohibition is about 7,000. Much depends on tbe back connties. The fate of the amendment is still in doubt. Nashville, September 30.—The elec tion returns indicate a majority against the prohibition amendment of abont 15.000. Railroad Investigation. New York, September 28.—Isaac Gaefz testified before the Pacific Railway com mission to-day, but no information of im portance was obtained from him. Judge Dillon read a communication from Vice President Po*ter, of the Union Pacific, which bore upon the branch lines of the company, the causes of construction and methods of management. Judge Dillon afterwards read a paper for himself, saying the road, knowing everything was straight, had placed every scrap of its records at the disposal of the commission. If there was anything else, the company would be glad to furnish it and settle the matter at once and for all. A letter was reported received from Jno. A. Kasson, thanking the commission for having vindicated him. D. H. Bates, of the Baltimore & Ohio telegraph company brought a printed re port of his testimony before the Blount committee in 1886, which contained all he knew abont tbe relations between tbe Union Pacific and the telegraph company. San Francisco, September 28.—Mrs. Colton, widow of General D. D. Colton, tu an interview to-day, makes a strong de nial of the statement made a few days ago by C. P. Huntington before the Pacific railway commission in New York in regard the letters written by him to her husband. She accuses Huntington of a falsehood in saying that the letters were stolen from his sate and that they were afterwards offered him for sale by her ageDts. Mrs. Colton uses the following language: "Mr. Hunt ington dare not name the agent who offered him the letters. If he won.d name any one instead of indulging in blaster about agents, tbe falsehood could be proven in stantly." New York, September 29.—Ex-Senator Norwood, ot Georgia, appeared before tbe Pacific railroad commission this mornmg to explain voachers for considerable amounts in possession of tbe Central Pacific road, which showed him to have received these amounts for services The Senator said he never did anything for the Centra! Pacific road, but was engaged as counsel for the Southern Pacific. In 1878 he bad left the Senate and returned to tbe practice of law in Savannah, and received word that his services were wanted in Washington. He went on there and met Huntington, with whom he made a contract as counsel for the Southern Pacific railway to advauce i's interests in the South against Gov. Scott's Texas Pacific railroad. Witness produced a contract drawn by Huntington, which provided for the pay ment to Norwood for his services at $10, 666 yearly, with an allowance for his ex penses. lie always made his bills against the Southern Pacific road and drew the receipts in favor of tbe Central Pacific. Norwood 6aid he knew of no act of wrong on the part of the Southern Pacific or its officers, unless it was the act of placing these charges on the books of the Central Pacific. At this point attorney Cohen said he was glad that Norwood had made this criticism, for he bad no doubt that when the charges were made, there was a contract by which the Central Pacific was receiving the earu iDgs of the Southern Pacific and payiDg its expenses. New York, September 30.—Auditor Mink, of the Uoion Pacific, before tbe in vestigation committee to-day, submitted the various records which have been called for. The commission called on CobeD, attor ney for the Central Pacific, to produce the check stabs drawn by Huntington from 1872 to 1880 and tbe letter press books of tbe New York office for the same time Cohen declined, saying that he did not propose to recommend any farther expendi tures to accommodate the commission, as that body had already run np $10.000 for transportation, food, wine, etc. Cohen was told to present an itemized account. HuntiDgton was recalled and asked many questions regarding money matters, old check books"etc. No information was secured from him. Cohen then presented a bill of the Cen tral Pacific against the commission for $7,785, which Gov. Pattison said would be paid when passed apon. Adjourned subject to the call ot the chairman. Prohibition Amendment Defeated in Tennessee. Railroad Concordat. New York, October 1.—The terms of the agreement between the Northern Pa cific and Union Pacific railroads are officially given as follows: The Northern Pacific joins the Union Pacific in the guarantee of dividends and charges on Oregon & Navigation securities the U. P. paying three per cent, and the N. P. three per cent, of the guaranteed dividend ot six per cent, on Oregon Navigation stocks. The division of territory was substantially agreed upon at a conference which was held in this city between President Adams and General Manager Potter, ot the U. P., and President Harris and Vice Presieent Oakes. Tüe dividing line will be Snake river, at its mouth, where it enters the Columbia The Columbia & Paloase railway, which has been tbe chief bone of contention, will be operated by the Northern Pacific and will be turned over to that company. 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Plans of Pipe and .special Fittings made to suit specifications which may he furnished. < ontraets will be made to furnish, not only Pipe, hut in connection therewith, Engines, Pumps, etc., as may be desired. Address the I'HENTEK PIPE AND TUBE CO., 2AI N. Fourth Nt.. PbiladelpM«». Pa., V. N. A. w8t-sep29 [No. I»01.J APPLICATION FOR PATENT. Ü. 8. Land Office, Helena. M. T.. Septemoer 28th, 1887. N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Thomas O'Connor, Joseph Davis and Flora A. Davis, whose postofflee address is Helena Lewis and Clsrke county, Montana Territory, have this day filed their application for patent for the O Connor placer mine, situated in unorganized mining district, Lewis and Clarke county, Montana Ter ritory, and designated in the official plat and field notes on file In this office as follows, to wit : Beginning at corner No. 1 from which the ini tial point for the Owyi.ee mining district bears N 60° 11'W 2415.9 fe. t and running thence 8 60° 15' E 136.1 feet; thence 8 16° 43' W 439.2 fe*t; thence 8 9° 03' W 1676 feet ; thence S 15° 52 A 670 feet ; thence S 2° 20' E 1290 feet ; thence 8 5° 45' E 720 feet; thence 870° 36' E 412 7 feet; thence 8 55° 57'E 821.2 feet; tnence 8 47° W 240 feet; thence N 44° 53' W 770 feet ; thence N 71° 13' W 390 feet ; thence S 15° 35' E 220 feet ; thence S 16° 36' W 749 feet ; thence 8 49° 55' E 582 feet ; thence H 25° 05' E 790 feet; thence 8 86° 33' W 289 feet; thence N 12° ;i6' E 294 feet, thence N 46° W 9C1 feet ; thence 8 59° 10' W 480 feet; thence 8 19° 46' W 714.5 feet; thence 8 37° 19' W 606 4 feet; thence 8 79° W 210 feet: theme 8 24° 50' W 540 feet; thence N 62° 03' W 330 feet; thence N 39°22' E 56'.8feet; thenceN 44° 2V K 741 4 feet; thence N27° 13' E 7 4.7 feet; thence N 52° 23'E 676.7 L-et; thence N 13° 20 K 602 feet: thence N 2° 42' W 944.5 fee' ; thence N 3° 10' K coo feet ; thence N 66° 45' W 60 ft ; thence N 0° 08' W 1290 4 feet ; thence N 25° 15' E 360 feet; thence N 6° 45' E 1557.5 feet; thence N 26° 09'E 449.4 bet to corner No. 1 the place of beginning, containing an area of 42 84 acres, designated as lot No. 99 in township 9 nortn range 4 west. The location of this mine is recorded in the County Recorder's office at Helena, In said Lewis and Ciarke county, 'I errltory of Montana. wl0t-oct6 S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. [No. 1870.] APPLICATION FOR PATENT. U. S. Land Office, Helena, M. T., Augu t 23d, 1887. N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tint MaryB. Sperling, Frank S. Lang, Henry C hurg-rd. John F. Tietjen, Charle- I). Ebert, Thomss W. Crosby, David Merritt and Henry Tietjen, whose postoflice address is Helena, Lewis and i larke county, Montana Territory, have this day fi.ed their application for a paten for 160 actes 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: Tht N 4 of S W »4 of N E 4 ; the 8 W '/, of S W 4 of N K 4 ; the 8 K 4 of S E 4 of N W l 4 ; the W 4 of K U of N E V A -f 8 W 4 ; the 8 E % of S W 4 and tfie 8 4 of S W 4 of 8 E 4 of sec. 16; the E 4 of N W 4 of NE 1 /,; the E 4 of W 4 of N W 4 of N E 4 ; the N 4 of N 4 of 8 W 4 of N E 4 and the N 4 of N 4 of »V E 4 of N W 4 of sec 21, township 10 north range 4 w» st, em bracing an area of one hundred and sixty (160) acres. The location of this n ine is recorded in the Reoordei's office of Lewis and Ciarke county, M. T. in book — of said rec rds The adjoining claimsnts are the placer clsim of Mary h. Sper ling et al on the east, an»' the placer claim of M rris Sands et al. on tls»- south and west. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of aid gold bar pl «cxr mil e are required to file th<-ir adverse claim- with the Register oi the U ited St ites Igmd Office at Helena, in the Territory of Momana during the sixty days period of publication hereof, or they will be haired by virtue of the provisions of the statute. wl0t-aug25 8. W. LANUHOKNF., Register, F. 4*. Sterling, attorney for applicants. I No. 1883. j APPLICATION FOR PATENT. Ü. 8. Land Office, Helena, M, T., September 9th, 1887. N OTICE IS HEREB\ GIVEN that j.mes H. Sperling, Mary B Sperling, Edward H. Dabney, Edward D. Neill. Jr., and Henrv C. Burgaril, whose postofflee address is Helena. Lewis and Clarxe couuty, Montana Territ ry, have thir- day died ti:e'.r application for a patent for one hundred and sixty acres of the Gold Run placer mine hearing gold, situated in no organ ized mining district, oounty of Lewis and Clarke and Territ-ry of Montana, and des>gn»ted by !• gal subdivisions as follows, to wit : The 8 E 4 of 8 E 4» °f section 17 ; the S W 4 °f H W 4 of sec. 16: also the - W 4 of N \V 4; the S^°I N E 4 of N W /« ; the 8 4 of the N 4 of N E 4 of N W 4 and the VV 4 of W 4 ot N W 4 of N E 4 of section 21, containing 16Ö acres, in T. 10 ». R. 4 W.of tyewisa »d Clarke county, Montana. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion ot said gold bar placer mine are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Office at Helena, In the Territory of Montana, during the sixty days period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the statute. 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 piacer claim on tbe east, owned by David Merritt, et al. wl0t-sep)5 8. W. LANGHORNE. Register. F. P. Sterling, attorney for applicants. Notice to Creditors. ESTATE OF N. MORRISON, DECEASED. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned. Ad ministrator of the e-tate of N. Mo rison, de ceased. to the creditors of, -nd all person» having claims against said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vou hers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said A'lmiui-tra or at the Tobate Court room, city of Helena, the same being the place for the trans ction of the business of sai 1 estate, in tne ceunty of Lewis and Clarke. Dated al Helena, Soptrmber 20th 1887. HENRY C. YA^GER, Administrator of the estate of N. Mon ison, de ceased. _ w4i-sep22 Notice t o Cr editors. ESTATE OF JOHN ANDERSON, DECEASED. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned Adininist atorof the estate of John Anderson deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons hav ingela'ms against the said decea-ed, to exhib them with the nece-sary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said Administrator at the Probate Court room, el'y of Helena, the same being toe place tor the transaction o the business of said es .ate, in ihe county of L wis and « 'larke. Dated September 20ih, 1837. HENRY C. YAEGER, Administrator of the estate of John Anderson, deceased._w4t-sep22 GREAT WESTERN HOTEL. Marysville,...................................Montana. A. J. PEARSON, Prop'r. Reasonable Rates. First-class accommoda tions. ___ w3m-sep8 BUCKS FOR SALE. Thoroughbred FRENCH MERINO BUCKS FOR SALE OR TRADE. Address JA8. S. LYTLE, Augusta, Montana. MOimiU NOTIONAL ■ala and Edwards Street, Helena. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid up Capital - 8260,000 Surplus Sl Profits, ■ 60,000 DIRECTORS. ©. A. BROADWATER, A. 6. CLARKE, . . . E. SHARPE, - - - - S. E. ATKINSON,.......... S. O. ASHBY. B. F. POTTS. N. H. WEBSTER. C. W. CANNON. • - President ▼leo-Preeident • . • ■ Cashier ... m .AMt- Cashier HERMAN GANS. H. F. GALEN. B. B. HARRISON. A. H. WILDER. SECOND NATIONAL BANK. Helena, - Montana. Dom a General Banking business. Sella Foreign Drafts and Passage Tickets. Paya Interest on Time and Saving Deposits. Collections reoelve prompt and Faithful Attention. Has a Savings Department. THE ONLT SAVINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA! DIBBCTOBS: E. D. Edgkbto» , J. B. Sanford, President. Vice-President Chajs. K. Go le, Cite ib. Keuch. R. 8 Edgkbtoe. St. Paul. 8. J. Jones. STATE SCHOOL OF MINES. GOLDEN, COLORADO. Fall Tenn Opens Sept 28, 1887. /mplets pourges in CIVI! AND MINING ENGINEEBING. Special ooursea In Assam, CMcal Analysis anil Snr T6M. The Laboratories and Assay Booms for pr&otio&l instruction, are the most com plete of any in the West. TUITION yHJEH For catalogue address BEGIN OHAITVF.SET. President. OGDEN CITY, UTAH. Conducted by the Nieters of the Holy Cross. The course of study is thorough, embracing all the branche - of a solid and accomplished educa tion. I anguxges, general, vocal and drawing lessons, free ot charge. Special rates for two or more members of the mine family intending 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. PETER'S MISSl 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&w2m St. Peter P. 0., Montana. ST, PETER'S MISSION BOARDING SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. This Institution, under the direction of the Ursnlme Nuns, will reopen the 1st of September. Terms : Tuition free ; Board $10 per month. For further particulars apply to BEY. MOTHEB AMADEUS, d3w&w2m St. Peter P. 0., Montana. DRUGGIST. MAIDEN, - - - - MONTANA. General Agent in Montana for •'JOE-HE," Cures all caseä of Rheumatism, Gout, Neural gia, Sore Eyes, Files, Fistula, all lnilamatlon, etc., as no other remedy extant. One Agent in each Connty Wanted. w4t-sep8 ROCKLAND C OLLEGE • w. nyack-on-the-huuso.n, n. y. - - - - GENTLEMEN. Special teaching nodern languages en Welter, Arc hi — N YACK-O.Y- 1 ________________ For YOUNG LADIES and GENTLEMEN. Successful School at popular rates. Special teaching for backward pupils Art, music, moc aud telegraphy. Refers to T. Warren «euer, Arcni tect, Helena, and Major T. H. Logan. Fort Keogh, Patrons. Send for new catalogue. Next year opei ' .eisa Sept. 14th. WEAK MEN! ruiKit VW 20.S.V Exet-Süo*. WE y * Men only W. H. BANNISTER, A. M., Principal. 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SPECIA1.TIES: Sharpe's, Winchester, Marlin and Ballard Rifles; Parker, Colt's and Remington Breech and Muzzle Loading Shot Guns; Mervin & Hulhert, Colt's and 8. St W. Revolvers. Wholesale and retail dealer In Arms, Ammuni tion, Tobaccos, Cigars, Fruits, notions, etc. dly-ianl M. SILVERMAN. LEGAL BLANKS.' FOR THE USE OF LAWYERS, JUSTICES OP TUB PEAl'E, CONVEYAN CERS, SURVEYORS, AGENTS. OWERS ANU LESSOR" OK BEAL ESTATE, ETC. (CUT THIS OUT FOR REFERENCE.) THE HERALD has in stock the following blanks. They are neatly printed ou good paper, with red ruling fora border. The forms have bee carefully prepared by a lawyer, are in con jrmity 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 Undertaking -in Appeal.............60 Aff. ord. and notice for wit..........75 Subpoena................................ ,35 Summons.................................. .60 Und. on claim and delivery.........50 Writ of attachment......................60 Und. on attachment...................5tl Affidavit for atlacqment.............50 Aff. publication summnos..........75 Ord. publication summons..........60 Deposition...................................75 Execution.................... 35 Summon»for juror............ .35 JUSTICES COURT BLANKS. Warrant of arrest.................... .50 Writ of attachment......................35 Und. on attachment....................35 Affidavit fpr attachment.............50 Subpoena....................... 35 Summons................................. .35 Summons for juror......................35 £3 00 3 00 4 00 2 00 3 00 3 00 3 00 3 00 3 00 4 00 3 00 4 00 2 00 2 00 3 00 2 00 2 00 3 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 4 00 4 00 4 00 4 00 3 00 4 00 4 00 4 00 3 00 4 00 8 00 REAL ESTATE BLANKS,' Bond for deed...................... .75 Quit claim deed........................ .75 Warranty deed...........................75 Bargain and sale deed.................75 Lease........................................ .60 Mortgage ....................................75 Assignment of mortgage.......... .75 Mechanics lein............................75 MINING BLANKS. Notice of location (quartz)...... . .50 Deed of mining claim..................75 Application for patent................50 MICELLANEOUS BLANKS. Sheriff sale..................................50 Bounty certificate (wild animals) .60 t'ertiticate of Incorporation.........75 Bond........... 60 Acknowledgements....................&5 Chattel mortgage........................75 Bill of sale...................................75 Power of attorney............... .50 A discount of ten per cent, made on orders amounting to £5. and twenty-five per cent, on order» »mounting to 810 or over. Postage prepaid on all orders. Special forma of any blanks made to order at low prices. Check and money orders to be made payable to FI8K BRUS. Helena, Mont. 3 00 3 00 4 00 3 00 2 00 4 00 4 00 3 00