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the sewerage question.
Report ol the Advisory Committee to the Council ou the Import ant Subject. Some months auoCol. J. 1. Dodge, Gen. B. H. Greene and Col. W. W . De Lacy were appointed by the city council an advisory committee to consult with the city engi neer and report an estimate upon a com plete system of sewerage. The gentlemen are civil engineers oi abil itv and prominence and their views on the luestion may be entitled to considerable weight. Last night thev presented their report to the council after giving the mat ter a thorough study and careful examina ation. The report is as follows : Helena, Mont, Oct. 13,1887. To the Hon. W. L. Steele, Mayor of the City of Helena: Sik—T he undersigned, a commission of engineers appointed by your predecessor to act in conjunction with the city engineer in considering a plan of sewerage for the city, beg leave to report: j hey held several meetings some months since at which they came to an agreement as to the general plan which is suited to the circumstances of this locality. It was at once discovered that it was necessary, in order to make any substantial progress with the question, to have a con tour map of the central portion of the city. Our views being made known to the mayor, the city engineer was authorized to prepare such a map and a tracing of the same, from which blue print copies have been made for the use of the commission. The map required several weeks of con tinuous labor and will prove of great and permanent value to the future sanitary im provement of the city. The commission was depending upon the city engineer to lay down on one of the blue print copies of the contour map a regular system of sewers, marking on each line the size of the sewer proposed, the grade height at each street intersection, the location of each manhole, lamphole and branch, and other information appro priate to the case, all to be done in ac cordance with the conclusions of the com mission and the latest and most approved practice. Until the recent act of the Territorial legislature authorizing cities to issue bonds for city improvements, this sewerage ques tion was hardly a live question, and it was therefore not pressed by the commission. It has now become a live and practical question and should be solved as speedily as possible. To do so will require quite a number of days' careful study and labor of an engi neer to represent the various lines of the proposed sewers upon a map, with the grade heights of streets and of the sewers fully shown thereon, which can best be done by a specialist experienced in such work. SYSTEM. The commission are of the opinion that the system known as the "separate system" is the best adapted to this place, that only sewerage and roof water should be ad mitted to the sewers, and that storm water should be provided for on the residence streets, by open gutters, and on some of the business streets by special sewers dis charging into the natural watercourses. Staley and Pierson, in their work on the separate system of eewerage, say very per tinently : "In many of the smaller cities in the United States there can be no ques tion as to the superior advantages of the separate system, in economy, efficiency and adaptability to all the requirements to be met. In cities of this class it is folly to construct a combined system ill-adapted to the work in hand." The question of rela tive cost, though favoring the separate sys tem, is therefore not a pertinent one. SEWAGE DISPOSAL. In the absence of any large stream of water which might be made use of to carry away the sewage without producinga nuis ance, it is obvions that the system ot dis posal by tiltration is the only one practi cable for this place. As the plan of broad irrigation requires the use and control of quite a large tract of land, and renders the same unfit for cultivation, it will be no long period l>efore it will become necessaty to dispose of it by intermittent filtration, which will require a comparatively small tract. In the early stages of your sewer age system you will be obliged to make use of the same watercourse which is now polluted by the present sewage disposal. MAIN SEWEBS. The locatiou of the main sewer must ob viously be down the valley of Last Chance gulch, and as Main street furnishes the only route under public control it will prob ably be adopted. It is not so clear, how ever, what route should be adopted to con vey the sewage from Main street to the bottom of the valley, near Lyndale avenue. No streets being yet laid out the right of way would have to be acquired through private ground or the work somewhat de layed. COST OF SEWERAGE. The city of Schenectady built about ten miles of sewers at the following cost : For excavation............................................510,823 For pipe and laying.................................... 12,230 For wcessories............................................ 5,740 Total.................................................528,793 or an average of 55 cents per foot. To the above should be added for the expenses of engineering, preparation of plans and records, the expenses of the sewer committee and all costs of every kind, a sum which increases the aggregate cost toVj cents per lineal foot. A tax of $2.50 per capita on the population accom modated or one-half of one per cent, on the assessed valuation of the city would have paid their cost. In Keene, N. H , the co.st of the separate system was as follows : Contract price. 9.065 feet 1' inch p ! pc ..................... 13 05 per foot. 3,441 " 12 " " 1 SI " 1.178 " 10 " " 1 34 " " 2,742 " 8 " " 1 06 " 44,806 " 6 " " ..................... 91 •* 61,212 I'ortv-four flush tanks, cost $63 each. The full amount paid by that city for plans, construction superintendence, land damages, fees, etc., was $/9,689, ol which $500 was for land damages, leaving the cost of the sewer proper $1.271 per lineal foot. in Kalamazoo, Mich., sewers trom 6 to 12 inches cost from 29 cents to $1.41, accord ing to the depth and difficulty of the trenches. The cost of labor and materials in Helena will vary from 50 to 100 per cent, above the prices at the places cited. The commission regret very much that they cannot spare the time to enter into a much fuller discussion of th^ sub ject. They have consulted a considerable number of the eminent authorities, both English and American, and have done little more than state a few conclusions, without statiDg the reasons on which they are based. Very respectfully, J. T. Dodge, B. H. G BEENE, W. W. DeLacy. —Miss Gracie Wilson, sister of Mrs. T. V. Moore, is a recent and cordially wel comed accession to Helena's society young ladies. Miss Wilson is a bright, cnltnred 8eottish lassie, and bnt a few weeks since sailed from her native land and journeyed by steamship and palace car six thousand miles to the Rocky Mountains of the New World. She will visit here for the autumn and winter months, the guest of Rev. and Mrs. Moore, at the Presbyterian parsonage, Warren street. LITERARY NOTES. Review ol Late Magazines and Books. It i3 interesting to glance over the vari ous popular monthlies and note the re markably good articles in every one. Our wonder is about equally divided over the good things each publication offers and the great number there are to be supported. THE AMERICAN MAGAZINE is ranked among the first class monthlies by most critics. It is only $3 per year, but if quantity and quality make the rank I should place The American among the first. Fine paper, good print, elegant illustra tions, strong articles, good stories, gems of poetry and genuine wit make up the con tents within the artistic covers each month. Edgar Fawcet's serial is of interest to many of that author's admirers, and in spite of criticism the fact remains that his story is a philosophical character study. THE COSMOPOLITAN, now also published in New York city, calls attention to its unique new cover and va ried contents. The October number begins a serial from an unpublished manuscript of George Sands and promises a treat. The illustrations of this magazine are always good. ANOTHER FAVORITE. The St. Louis Magazine has gained an en viable reputation among monthlies, chielly on account of its editor's ability, although the contributions rank well with those of other publications. Just now its pages contain an intensely interesting serial, an historical romance, entitled, "The Maid of Honor." It is to be concluded next month, but I think back numbers can be obtained. Arthur's HOME MAGAZINE is a home publication in every sense. It has an immense amount of reading matter for its price. It has beautiful illustrations, good stories and poems, departments for mothers, boys and girls, fancy work, etc., besides fashion. One feature at present is the serial, "Three Young Wives," an unpub lished story of T. S. Arthur. It is full of argument of an original character, though, of course, temperance is the principal idea. There are plenty of other fine periodicals I do not see, but I want to notice two more of my favorites. One is the Decorator and Furnisher, of New York, an immense and elegant monthly devoted to the decoration of homes and buildings. Artists, archi tects and all interested in the beauty of furnishings will be interested in this pub lication. The American Agriculturist is publishing a series called "The Farm Presidents," with pictures representing the homes and Presidents. The October number had James A. Garfield. The pictures, separate from the magazine, are worthy a trame. Aside trom this series, this old established farm and home monthly de serves a place in everv farmer's household. I am glad to see that you have so many of Alden s books in your library. He is now publishing an Ideal edition, includ ing many old standard works, almost un known among ordinary readers. One of these is Utopia, by Sir Thomas More. Many of us use the term "utopian" with bat a vague idea of its derivation. Sir Thomas More, born in 1480, wrote con siderable, in addition to his public duties. His literary productions are partly in Latin, partly in English. Utopia is a curi ous philosophical work, written in Latin, describing an imaginary model country and people. Thus, the word utopian came to be applied to schemes of improvement founded on extreme theoretical views. It is very interesting to read those theories in the form of connected narative, and it is curious to see how some of them seem to be prophecies of our day. Lord Campbell says : "Since the time of Plato there had been no composition given to the world, which, for imagination, for philosophical discrimination, for a familiarity with the principles of government, lor a knowledge of the springs of human action, for a keen observance of men and manners, and for felicity of expression, could be compared to the Utopia." Hallam s Literary History of Europe calls it the only work of genius of that age. Now that Alden oilers it bound in cloth for 25 cents no one should remain ignorant of this great work. Another book of this series is "Vathek," an Arabian tale, or as Christopher North puts it, "The finest of Oriental romances, as 'Lalla Rookk' is the finest of Oriental poms." Wm. Beckford, the author of "Vathek," was born in 1760 and died in 1844. He was not twenty years old when, at a single silting —three days and two nights—he wrote it. A serious illness was the result of this extraordinary work. It was written in French—a model of style. Lord Byron, who was a competent critic, says of it : "For correctness of costume, beauty of description, and power of im agination, this most eastern and sublime tale sui passes all European imitations. As an eastern tale even Rasselas must bow before it. His 'Happy Valley' will not bear a comparison with the Hall of Ellis. " This desirable little book is also 25 cents. The last volume I have seen of this series is "Engleside Rhaims," verses in the dialect of Burns, by Rev. J. E. Rankin, D. D. Dr. Rankin is not a Scotchman by birth, but he is of Scotch descent, and he is a poet birth. He himself tells us that Burns was his delight, and that his own verses at first unconsciously imitated him. Afterwards he studied the dialect with a view to using it, and he is proud to have the approval of George RlacDonald, P. Hately Waddell and Robert Carter, all eminent Scotchmen and masters of the Scotch dialect. The latter says: "The 'Auld Scotch Mither' takes me back to my native land." This neat volume is 50 cents. The Library Magazine , from Alden's house, is a marvel of cheapness ot litera ture. Some critic place it on a par with the Living Age, theogh costing one-eighth as much. "Out of a Besieged City" is a tale of the Revolution, costing only 10 cents. It is an interesting story of the sieg of Charleston in 1780. Odo of the most popular writers for girls —one that all enjoy—is Mrs. A. D. T. W hit ney. Houghton, Miftlin & Co., ot Boston, publish all her works in neat, uniform style. The last volume I have seen of hers is "Homespun Yarns," a collection of short stories which were published in magazines. These stories, like all by this author, con tain so much besides the story to arouse thought and to be stored in memory for future use that they cannot be too highly recommended. Her characters become household words, and are never forgotten. Her sentences, in their quaint wording, stick by us and come up opportunely, like those of Dickens. I do not know ot any American author so truly original and wholly herself as Mrs. 'Whitney, and if I could afford it, I would give one or more of her books to every one of my girl friends. One cannot read her stories without being made better and nobler, without being in spired to higher aims, while contented where God bas put us. F. A. R. Yellow Fever. Washington, October 14.—A tslegram was received at the marine hospital bureau this morning trom Dr. Porter, president of the Key West board of health, announcing his arrival at Tampa, Fla., last evening, and saying that the disease prevailing there was undoubtedly yellow fever. Health Officer Strauss, of Palatka, tele graphs as follows : "A refugee six days from Tampa died here this morning, the 13th, of yellow fever. The premises are ander strict quarantine." ANOTHER FOR DETROIT. St. Louis Gets a Goose Egg in the Sixth Game. New York, October 15.—The sixth game for the world's championship re sulted—Detroit 9 ; Rt. Louis 0. DROPS DEAD. Mourn'd! Incident ol the President's Visit to Memphis. Memphis, October 15.—Judge H. J. Ellett, who made the welcoming address to the President here this morning, died on the stand before the ceremonies were over. The tragic incident occurred just as the President closed his remarks in response to the Judge's welcome. Though the day was not uncomfortably warm the spot in the center of the court square, where the speakers' stand had been erected, was an exposed one and Judge Ellett, who stood for a time with his hat off as the Presi dent was speaking, sat down and was soon overcome with heat. Dr. Bryant, of the Presidential party, took the direction of affairs and remained with the unfortunate gentleman while the President was escort ed to the Cotton Exchange. Judge Ellett died five minutes after the President left the reviewing stand. The fact was studi ously kept from the President. Judge Ellett was a courtly gentleman of high local repute and his address, which was not alone for Memphis but the whole South, was a memorable one. The Presi dent's reply was equally notable. The aspects of the occasion bad combined to make the affair extraordinary in all re spects. The decorations, visible every where, were more elaborate and general than those of any place yet visited by the President, with the possible exception of Madison. It was remarked that twice as many people were on the streets than had ever been seen before in Memphis. Judge Ellett first presented Mr. Cleve land with the symbolical freedom of the city. Then addressing the President, he continued eloquently : "You have recently participated in a celebration oi the one hundredth anniversary of the formation of the constitution of the L nited States, and you have beheld the multitudes ol our iel countrymen ilocking from every direction to the spot where that instrument was fashioned and renewing their vows of fealty at the shrine of that grandest monu ment of human wisdom. Let me say, sir, that the Southern heart was in lull sympa thy with that interesting occasion,and that nowhere in this broad land will you find more loyal fealty to ihe constitution of the United States and to the government cre ated by it than among the people of the Southern States." Differences of opinion as to its true theory and proper construction in some points existed from its very creation, and the controversy has often been angry and hitter. One great and important interest in the progress of thiDgs became sectional ized and out of it arose a question of con stitutional interpretation which was re garded by the Southern people as so vital to their rights and interests that they com mitted their solution to the arbitration of arms. But, Mr. President, they have bowed to the stern logic of events until they have in a frank and manly way ac cepted the result of the struggle as a linal settlement of all questions in dispute, and they have since labored with rare courage, fortitude and cheerfulness to accommodate themselves to their new conditions, to reconstruct their broken fortunes and to contribute as far as possible to the general prosperity and happiness of the whole country. As one practical result accomplished by the coDtlict the theory of the right of a State to withdraw from the federal compact was overthrown and the indestructibility of the American union was established on the firmest foundation. The chief element of discord has been removed forever and though questions will continue to arise about which men may differ, and difler earnestly, it is settled beyond appeal that for all abases and grievances that may arise from the action of the general gov ernment the remedy must hereatter be sought within the pale of the union and under the forms of established law. The Presidential reception to the public in the hall of the Cotton Exchange was about an hour in length. From the Ex change the party was escorted to their train and at i p. m., left for Nashville. New Railroad Scheme. Denver, October 14.—A Santa Fe spe cial to the Republican says : The announce ment is made that J. W. Pullman and other capitalists of Southern California have incorporated a new transcontinental railway to run from San Pedro Bay to Salt Lake and intersect the Missouri Pacific. The fact that the Denver & Rio Grande is being widened to a broad gauge between Pueblo and Salt Lake goes a long way in confirming the rumor that a close traffic arrangement between these two companies has been made. It is understood that when the San Pedro and Salt Lake line is com pleted, the Missouri Pacific will run through trains between St. Louis and Los Angeles over these roads. Austrian Finances. Vienna, October 14— In the lower house to day Minister of Finance Duna jewski announced that the budget for 1888 showed a deficit of 21,200,000 florins, and deducting the extraordinary expenditures made the nominal deficit 2,200,000 florins Additional expenditures arose from the manufacture of new rifles. He hoped to get the larger portion of the deficit from funds in the treasury, and was confident that no necessity would arise for an appeal for public credit to any considerable ex tent. __________ The Horror to be Investigated. Valparaiso, Ind., October la.— Judge Field, presiding at the fall term of the cir cuit court here, has summoned the grand jury to convene Monday and make a thor ough investigation of the Kouts disaster. Prosecuting Attorney Shrnmpacker says no pains will be spared to bring the guilty parties to justice. INo. 1649.1 FIRST NATIONAL BANK. OF HELENA. ORGANIZED IN 1S66 Designated Depository ot the United States. Paid-Up Capital--.............-.......... ^Oo'üOO Snrplna and Pro fita-- ............— >*00,00« a T. HAUSER, P,^dem. AVi8 E. W. A«'» O-hler. Board of Director». ffKfiSSS: i N w Kwcim". a.j. Si.vi"!' 3 ' T H.' KLEINSCHMIDT, HENRY M. PÄRCHEN • T. C. POWER. Associated Banks. FIRST NATIONAL.™.......Fort Benton, Montona MISSOULA NATIONAL...... JU-onl». FIRST NATIONAL ............ ........ .Butte, Montons General Banking Business Transacted. UfTEBBBT PAID OS TIMM DEPOSITS. ROYALJSaTlJ !Pr * i * 4 KlM C 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 Bakins Powder Co., 106 Wall street. New York. SCRATCHED 28 YEARS A Scalj', Itching, Skin Disease, with Endless Suffering,Cured by Cuticura Remedies. If I had known oT the Cuticcba Remedies twenty-eight years ago it would have saved me 8200 (two hundred dollars) and an Immense amount of suffering. My disease (Psoriasis) commenced on my head in a spot not larger than a cent. It spread rapidly all over my body and got under my nails. The scales would drop off of me all the time, and my suffering was endless, and without relief. One thousand dollars would not tempt me to have this disease over again. I am a poor man, but feel rich to be relieved of what some of the doctors said was leprosy, some ring-worm, psoriasis, etc. I took . . . and . . . Sarsaparrillas over one year and a half, but no eure. I cannot praise the Ccticura Remedies too much. They have made my skin clear and free from scales as a baby's. All I U9e<l of them was three bores of Cuticuba, and three bottles of Cuticura Resolvent and two cakes of Cuti cura Soap. If you had been here and said you would have cured me for 8200 you would have had the money. I looked like the picture in your book of Psoriasis (picture numl>er two, "How to Cure Skin Diseases,") but now I am as clear as any person ever was. Through force of habit I rub my hands over my arms and legs to scratch once in a while, but to no purpose. I am all well. I scratched twenty-eight years, and it got to be a kind of second nature to me. I thank you a thousand times. Anything more that you want to know write me, or any one who reads tills may write to me and I will answer it. DENNIS DOWNING. Waterbary, Vt., Jan. 20th, 1887. Psoriasis, Eczema, Tetter, Ringworm, Lichen, Pruritus, Scall Head, Milk Crust, Dandruff, Bar bers', Bakers', Grocers' and Washerwoman's Itch: and every species of Itching, Burning, Scaly, Pimply Humors of the Skin and Scalp and Blood, with Loss of Hair, are positively cured by Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and CUTK'URA Soap, an exquisite Skin Bevutifier externally, and Cuticura Resolvent, the new Blood Purifier internally, when physicians and all other remedies fall. Sold everywhere. Price : Cuticura, 50 cents ; Cuticura Soap, 25 oents, Cuticura Resolvent, SI ; Prepared by Potter Drug and Chemical C o.. Boston. ««"Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. Pl.ES, blackheads, chapped and oily skin prevented by Cuticura Medicated Soap PIM Catarrhal Dangers. To be freed from the dangers of suffocation while lying down ; to breathe freely, sleep soundly and undisturbed ; to rise refreshed, head clear, brain active and free from pain or ache; to know that no poisonous, putrid matter defiles the breath and rots away the delicate machinery ol smell, taste and hearing ; to feel that the sys tem does not, through Its veins and arteries, suck up the poison that is sure to undermine and destroy, is indeed a blessing beyond all other human enjoyments. To purchase immunity from such a fate should be the object of the afilicted. Butthose who have tried many remedies and physicians despair of relief or cure. Sanford's Radical Cur* meets every phase of Catarrh, from a simple head cold to the most loathsome and destructive stages. It is local and constitutional. Instant in relieving, permanent in curing, safe, economical and never-failing. San ford's Radical Cure consists of one bot tle of the Radical Cure one box of Catarrhal Solvent, and one Improved Iniialor, all wrap ped in one package, witli treatise and directions, and sold by all druggists for 51. Potter Drug & Chemical Co., Boston. No Rheumatiz About Me. IN ONE MINUTE , (V J The Cnticnrn Anti-Plaster relieves Rheumatic, Sciatic, Sudden, . 'MS Sharp and Nervous Pains, Strains \ a and Weaknesses. The first and only \ Y pain-killing plaster. New, original, ( instantaneous. Infallible, safe. A marvelous antidote to Pain, Inflammation and Weakness. Utterly unlike and vastly superier to all other plasters. At all druggists, 25 cents; five for SI ; or, postage free, of Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass.__ VI WANT ÏG SELL YOU Through our Mail Order Depart ment. Our prices are in your favor, we know. We keep everything that goes to make the stock of a Big Dry Goods Establishment; your wants, your family's and your house's. Dress Goods to Lace Curtains. Silks to Calicos. Forty years' experience in busi ness helps us to fally meet your wants. We are the leading es tablishment in Western Pennsyl vania. Write for samples, prices and information, we guarantee a prompt reply. JOS. HORSE k CO.'S Penn Avenue Stores, Pitlubnrgli, Pa. wl2t-oct20 _. Notice t o Cr editors. ESTATE OF N. MORRISON, DECEASED. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned; Ad ministrator of the estate of N. Morrison, de ceased, to the creditors of, and all personshaving claims against said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said Administrator at the Probate Court room, city of Helena, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate, in the ccuntv of Lewis and Clarke. Dated at Helena, September 20th. 1887. HENRY C. YAEGER, Administrator of the estate of N. Morrison, de ceased. __w4t-sep22 Notice t o Cr editors. ESTATE OF JOHN ANDERSON, DECEASED. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned Administrator of the estate of John Anderson, deceased, to the creditors of, ami all person? hav ing claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with tbe necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice to the said Administrator at the Probate Courr room, city of Helena, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate, in the county of Lewis and Clarke. Dated September &>th, 1887. V HENRY C. YAEGER. Administrator of the estate of John Anderson, deceased. w4tsep22 a \ til An 1/ FOB ALL. 830 A WEEK and e» Wynn penses paid. Outfit worth 85 and pa : ticulars free. P. O. Vickery, Augusta, Me. w8t-oct!3 Transportation ly Pipe Lines. The cheapest and most convenient of all artifi cial methods of transportation yet devised, is by lines of wrought iron pipe, supplied, when ne cessary, with suitable force pumps at proper intervais. It is admirably adapted for the conveyance of oil, water, and every kind of liquid, and for every 8ort of gas. Water for irrigation and mining, can lie moved for any distance by tills means. The best pipe for these purposes is made of wrought iron, provided all parts of its manufac ture are well and skillfully done, and provided tile proper joint Is used. Careful pipe makers select choice pig metal, and from it make, under their own *uper vision, and through the various processes of puddling, plate making, turning down, welding, and finishing, all the higli test pipe they sell. The Chester Pipe and Tube Company is sup plied with plate iron from Works identically owned, and no pains or cost is spared to have its pipe and tubing of the highest grade. We make and test pipe capable of resisting any desired pressure up to 4,006 pounds per square inch Our threads are tapered true, both on pipe and socket, so that iron joints against the iron thro oughout the entire length of the thread, thus adding greatly to the strength of the connected pipe, and permitting its safe use under the high est tests. We Manufacture Hydraulic pipe of any thickness desired. Tills is a specialty. Gas Line Pipe. Oil Line Pipe Water Line Pipe ( 'using and Tubing for Wells. Boiler Tubes. The length can be as desired, up to 22 feet. Longer sections are inconvenient for handling in laying lines. Our Works are located on the Delaware river, 14 miles below Philadelphia, and are connected by rail, both with the Philadelphia and Reading and Pen îsylvania Railroads. We can ship cheaply and promptly by rail to any point in America, and by water to all parts of the world. Plans of Pipe and Special Fittings made to suit specifications which may be furnished. Contracts will be made to furnish, not only Pipe, hut in connection therewith, Engines, Pumps, etc., as may be desired. Address the CHESTER PIPE AND TUBE CO., 2*1 S. Fourth St.. Philadelphia, Pa., U. S. A. ______ w8t-aep29 SUMMONS. In the District Court of the First Judicial Dis trict of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. Ada Kane, plaintiff, versus j-SUMMONS. Edward E. Kane, defendant. J The people of the Territory of Montana send greeting to the atiove named defendant : Y OU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the District Court of the First Judicial District of the Territory of Mon tana. in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke, and to answer the complaint filed Hierein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service,) after the service on you of this summons, if served within tliis eountv ; or. if served out of this coun ty, but in this district, within twenty days; otherwise wit hin forty days, or judgment by de fault will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to dissolve the ties of matrimony existing between the plaintiff and the defendant upon the ground of the willful desertion of the plaintiff by the defendant. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint, as atiove required, the said plaintiff' will apply to the court for the relief demanded in her complaint on file in this action. . Given under my hand and the Seal of the Dis ,—■ —, tritt Court of the First Judicial District f ) of the Territory of Montana, in and for \ SKAL - j the county of Lewis and Clarke, this 4tli —,—' day of October, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eighty-seven. w lt-octfi J. S. KEERL, Clerk. Chumasero & McCutcheon, plantin'» at'orneys, [No. 1001. J APPLICATION FOB PATENT. U. S. Land Office, Helena, M. T.. Septem Der 28th, 1887. N OTICE IS HEREBY' GIVEN that Thomas O'Connor, Joseph Davis and Finira A. Davis, whose postotttce address is Helena. Lewis and Clarke 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 olfice as follows, to wit : Beginning at corner No. 1 from which the ini tial point for the Owyliee mining district bears N Off 3 1U W 2415.9 feet and running thence S 60° 15' E 136.1 feet ; thence S 16° 43' W 439.2 feet ; thence S 9° 03' W 1676 feet; thence S 15° 52 W 670 feet ; thence S 2° 20' E 1290 feet ; thence S 5° 45' E 720 feet; thence S 70 1 36' E 442.7 feet; thence S 55 u 57' E 821.2 feet; tnence S 47° W 240 feet ; thence N 14° 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 S 49° 55' E 582 feet ; thence S 25° 05' E 790 feet ; thence S 86 û 33' W 289 feet ; thence N 12° 36' E 294 feet ; thence N 46° W 961 feet ; thence S 59° 10' W 480 feet; thence S 19° 46' VV 714.5 feet : thence S 37° 19' W 606.4 feet ; thence S 79° W 210 feet: thence S 24" 50' W 540 feet ; thence N 62° 03' \V 330 feet : thence N 39° 22' E 567.8 feet ; thence N 44° 25' E 741 4 feet ; thence N 27° 13' E 734.7 feet ; thence N 52° 33' E 676.7 feet; tlienee N 13° 20 E 602 feet; thence N 2° 42' W 944.5 feet ; thence N 3° 10' E 600 feet ; thence N 66° 45' VV 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 419.4 feet to corner No. 1 the place of beginning, containing an area of 42 84 acres, designated as lot No. 99, in township 9 north range 4 west. The location of this mine is recorded in the County Recorder's office at Helena, in said Lewis and Clarke county. Territory of Montana. wlOt-octG S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. [Ns. 1870.] APPLICATION FOB PATENT. U. S. Land Office, Helena, M. T., August 23d, 1887. N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Mary B. Sperling, Frank S. Lang, Henry < '. Burgard, John F. Tietjen, Charles D. Ebert, Thomas VV. Crosby, David Merritt and Henry Tietjen, whose postoflice address is Helena, Lewis and Clarke county, Montana Territory, have tliis 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 Li of S VV % of N E % ; the S W y 4 of S WLiofNEJi; theSE^ofSE^of N VV % : the VV Li of F. '/, of N E % of S VV Li; tbe S E Li ~ ' - * ' ' ™ ' " f sec. of VV VA AN SV y VA AS A3S y a w ^ ^ w g of N E Li + and the N Li of N } -, of N É Li^of N VV > 4 of sec. 21, township 10 north range 4 west, em bracing an area of one 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 cast, and the placer claim of Morris Sands et al. on the south and west. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of eaid gold bar placer mine are required to file their adverse claims with the Register oi the United States Land Oflice 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. wl0t-aug25 S. W. LANGHORNE. Register. F. F. Sterling, attorney for a pplicants. I No. 1883.] APPLICATION FOB PATENT. U. S. Land Office, Helena, M, T., September 9th, 1887. N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that James H. Sperling, Mary B. Sperling, Edward H. Dabney, Edward D. Neill, Jr., and Henry C. Burgard, whose postoflice address is Helena, Lewis and Clarke county, Montana Territory, have this day filed 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 ar.d Territory of Montana, and designated by legal subdivisions, as follows, to wit : The S E Li of S E Li, of section 17 ; the S W Li of 8 W Li of sec. 16: also the N W Li of N VV Li ; the S Li of N E Li of N W / A ; the S Li of the N Li of N E Li of N VV Li. and the VV Li of W 1 ^ ol N W Li of N E Li of section 21, containing 160 acres, in T. 10 N. R. 4 VV. of Lewis and Clarke county, Montana. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said Gold Run placer mine are required to file their adverse claims with the Register ol 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 ef 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 cn the east, owned by David Merritt, et ah wl0t-sepl5 8. W. LANGHORNE, Register. F. P. Sterling, attorney for applicants. 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. »arScnd for a book. wly-nov5_ 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, Wickes, Montana. w3t-«15 BANK. Main and Edwards Street, Helena UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid up Capital - $250,000 Surplus & Profits, - 60,000 DIRECTORS. G. A. BROADWATER, • - President A. G. CLARKE, • • • Vice-President E. SHARPE,........Cashier 8. E. ATKINSON,..............„..Asst. Cashier B. O. ASHBY. B. F. POTTS. N. H. WEBSTER C. W. CANNON. HERMAN GAN8. H. F. GALEN. R. B. HARRISON. A. H. WILDER. SECOND NATIONAL BANK. Helena, - - - Montana. Does s General Ranking bualneae. Bella Foreign Drafts and Passage Ticket«. Pays Interest on Time and Saving Deposits. Collections receive prompt and Faithful Attention. Has a Savings Department. THE ONLY SAYINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA! DIRECTORS; B, D. Edgsbton, J. B. Sanford, President. Vlee-Preeldent Chas. K. Cole, Chris. Kxnck. E. 8 Edgkrton. St. Paul. 8. J. Josrs._ STATE SCHOOL OF MINES. GOLDEN, COLORADO. Fall Term Opens Sept. 28, 1887. complete oourses In CIYD AND MINING ENGINEERING. Special courses In Assart, Meal Analysis and Sor iert. The Laboratories and Assay Booms for practical instruction, are the most com plete of any in the West. TUITION muH For catalogue address BEGIN CHAUVENET. Prealdent. Sacred Heart Acaflamy. OGDEN CITY, UTAH. Conducted by the Sisters ot the Holy Cross. The course of study is thorough, embracing ail the brandies 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 , Uta h." __ ST. POTS MISSION BOUUHRS SCHOOL FOR ROTS. This Institution, directed by the Jesuit Fathers, will reopen the 1st of September. 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FOR THE USE OF LAWYERS, JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, CONVEYAN CERS, SURVEYORS, AGENTS, OWERS AND LESSOR 11 OF REAL 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 for a border. The forms have bee» carefully prepared by a lawyer, are in con formity witli tbe statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to any county in Montana. DISTRICT COURT BLANKS. Per doz. Per 100 Notice of Appeal........................50 $3 00 Undertaking on Appeal.............50 3 oo Aff. ord. and notice for wit..........75 4 00 Subpoena.....................................35 2 00 Summons.....................................50 3 00 Und. on claim and delivery.........50 3 00 Writ of attachment......................50 3 00 Und. on attachment...................50 3 00 Affidavit for attachment.............50 3 00 Aff. publication summnos..........75 4 00 Ord. publication summons..........50 3 00 Deposition...................................75 4 00 Execution....................................as •> oo Summons for juror.....................35 2 00 JUSTICES COURT BLANKS. Warrant of arrest.......................50 3 00 Writ of attachment......................35 2 00 Und. on attachment....................35 2 00 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 oo Quit claim deed...........................75 4 oo Warranty deed...........................75 4 00 Bargain and sale deed.................75 4 OO Lease...........................................50 3 00 Mortgage ....................................75 4 00 Assignment of mortgage......... . .75 4 00 Mechanics leiu............................75 4 00 MINING BLANKS. Nrtice of location (quartz).........50 3 00 Deed of mining claim..................75 4 00 Application for patent................50 8 00 MICELLANEOUS BLANKS. Sheviff sale..................................50 3 00 Bounty certificate (wild animals) .50 3 00 Certificate of Incorporation.........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............... .50 3 00 A discount of ten per cent, made on orders amounting to 85. and twenty-five per ceut. on orders amounting to $10 or over, Postage prepaid on all orders. Special form» of any blanks made to order at low prices. Check and money orders to be made payable to FISK BROS. Helna, Mont.