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The following cases have been set for Louring : blO—Fred Whiteside, appellent, vs.Thos. H Logan, respondent ; set for Wednesday, January 11. O'Connor & Milburn tor ap pellant, Burleigh for respondent. (Ill—Charles A. Carson et al. appellants: vs. Territory of Montana, respondents : set for Thursday. January 12. Armstrong & Hartman and Henry N. Blake for appel lants, Attorney General Cullen for respon dent. _ .. < 512 —John Hart, appellant, vs. Territory of Montana, respondent ; set for Friday, January IS. Dully & Campbell and J. K. Carne for appellant, Attorney General Cullen for respondent. gyy—james Warfield, appellant, vs. W m. Owsley, respondent; motion to dismiss ap peal set for Thursday, January 5. Cole & Whitehill for respondent. (109— Granite Mountain Mining company appellant, vs. Wm. Weiustein, et al., re spondents ; motion to dismiss appeal set for Thursday, Jan. 5. Cole Sc Whitehill for respondents. Territory of Montana, respondent, vs. James A. Murray, appellant; appeal dis Bussed without prejudice to another appeal on motion of appellant. 607—Granite Mountain Mining company, appellant, vs. West Granite Mountain Mining company, respondent. liobiuson & Stapleton tor appellant. 602 —George Thexton, Sr., and Thomas peïarmon, appellants, vs. Winthrop .Ray mond. respondent ; J. E. Callaway and Bully A Campbell for appellants, Blake Sc pigott lor respondent. Case reset for Thurs day, January •>, at roll call, to be heard on motion to strike out part of transcript. 605—First National Bank of Butte et al., appellants, vs. Princeton Mining company, respondent. Knowles Sc Forbis for appel lant, W. W. Dixon for respondent. Set for trial Monday, Jan. 9. 666 —Bell Silver and Copper Mining company, appellant, vs. First National Bank of Butte, respondent. W. F. Sanders for appellant. Set for «rial Wednesday, Jan. 11. 602—George Thexton, Sr., and Thomas Ileyarmon, appellants, vs. Winthrop Ray mond, respondent ; J. E. Callaway and Campbell Sc Dully for appellants, Blake and l'igott lor respondent. Submitted on brief of respondent on motion to strike out part of transcript, and taken under ad visement by the court. (»Os—James Warfield, appellant, vs. Wm. ( jwsley, respondent ; motion to dismiss ap peal on the ground that appeal on the same juestion was dismissed at the last term. Cole Sc Whitehill for respondent. Argued and submitted. 609—Granite Mountain Mining Com pany. appellant, vs. Wm. Weinstein et al., respondents ; motion to dismiss appeal on the ground that court has no jurisdiction. Cole & Whitehill for respondents. Argued •and submitted. 571—1. G. Baker & Co., appellants, vs. Gans Sc Klein et al., respondents; Buck & Hunt lor appellant, H. J. & S. H. Mclntire for respondents. Argued and submitted. 575 . I. G. Baker & Co., appellants, vs. T. C. Power & Co., respondents. Buck Sc Hunt for appellants, H. J. & S. H. Mcln tire lor respondents. Argued and sub mitted. 592. Gustavus Bigk, appellant, vs. Harry Gassert et al., respondents. John T. Baldwin and W. T. Wallace for appellants, DeWolfe for respondent. Counsel for re spondent moved to be permitted to with draw motion to strike from record. Granted* 4S6. James A. Murray, appellant, vs. Samuel E. Larabie, respondent. Passed. Wm. H. DeWitt for appellant. T. L. Nap ton and Stapleton Sc Robinson for defend ant. Motion to supply record argued and submitted.' 577. First National Bank of Helena vs. Tames S. McAndrews. Motion granted to restore case to docket in order to perlect appeal to United States supreme court. Heal Estate Transfers. The following deeds have been placed on record this week : F. L. Sizer to James Peters, $600, 1 New Found Out lode. Stemple district. G. F. Woolston et ux. to Helena Water Co., $1, land for water works. J. H. Sperling et a!, to Mary B Sperling, $100, I int. Independent Gulch placer. J. C. Bullitt, Jr., trustee, to James S Smith, $200; lots 3 and 4, block 77, N. P. addition. J. C. Bullitt, Jr., trustee, to Hugh Kir kendall, $ 1 , 000 , lot 7, block 49 N. P. addi tion. J. C. Bullitt, Jr., trustee, to Kirkendall & Brown, $625, lots 1 and 2, block 66 , N. P. addition. J. H. Sperling to Mary B. Sperling $100, First Chance placer. Jas. Blake to Henry S. Mann, $525, lot 19, block L, Blake addition. C. B. Lee to J. S. Smith, $200, lot 8 , block SO, N. P. Addition. Amy P. Fowler to Wm. Fowler, $1, lot 5, block 23, H. T. Amy P. Fowler to Wm. Fowler, $1 lot 12, block 17. townsite. J. S. Cameron to Wm. Miller, $1,200, lots 15 and 16, block 77, lots 9, 10, 11,12, 13,14,15 and 16, block 60, N. P. addition. Peter Davis to M. Mannal, $4,000, 1 in terest in Sunset lode, Ten mile district. W. H. Weimer to A. Kleinschmidt, $1, Mount Pieasaut lode, Scratch Gravel dis trict. Bennett Price to A. Kleinschmidt, $8,;>00, 1-6 intertst Earthquake lode. Bennett Price to A. Kleinschmidt, $8,500, «■. Shakopee lode. H. A. Piper et al. to F rank L. Sizer, $1,000, placer claim, Ottawa district. I. Salhinger, trustee, to Aaron Hersch- field. trustee, $1, lots 3, 4 and 5, block 5, lots'5 and 6 , block 7, Bassett's addition. -Butte Miner : Yesterday morning a switch engine in the Anaconda yard, while running at a considerable rate of speed, jumped the track and turned over on its side. John McKinney, the fireman, was thrown out, falling violently on the next track, where he lay groaning and was sup posed to be very seriously hurt. He was sent up to Butte ou the next train and lies at the Sisters' Hospital under the skilliul treatment of Dr. Murray. His injury con sists ot a fractured knee cap, with effusion of blood around the knee. He will be laid up for some time, but it is hoped that he will recover the use of the injured limb. —Bozeman Chronicle: Superintendent AndersoD, of Timberline, was in the city on Monday and informed ns that abont 1U0 miners are now at work on the Timberline mines, and that in two months Timberline will t>e getting out as much coal as it did in its best days, which was about 11,000 tons per month. Twelve men per week are being put to work, and before long as many men as at once worked at these mines (250) will be at work. , Complimentary Banquet. Washington, January 6 —All the protection members of Massachusets con gressional delegation, accompanied by Herbert Kadcliffe of the home market club, of Boston, calls upon Senator Sher man to-day for the purpoee ot urging him to accept an invitation to speak at a com plimentary banquet in Boeton some time in February. The club is a protection or ganization and are devoted particnlary to the interests of wool growers. Senator Sherman accepted the invitation and will probably be accompanied by Representa tives McKinley, of Ohio and Goff, of West thoebe-carlisle case. Sensational Testimony Before the Committee. Washington, January 6.—There was a fall meeting of the house committee on elections to-day to consider the Thoebe Carlisle contested election case. Contestant Thoebe was present with bis counsel, Messrs. Sypher and Steever of this city. No one formally represented the Speaker. Sypher began the presentation of Thoebe's case, taking up first the brief already sub mitted with the record, which assumes the basis of the case, that the State election laws were violated in the appointment of the judges of election. This infraction of the law he asserted was sufficient to war rant a favorable consideration of Thoebe's claim, but if the committee did not agree in this view he was prepared to present evidence to satisfy them of his client's election. The record alone would not re veal the facts in the case, and it was the duty of the committee to send a sub-com mittee to the district to ascertain the facts. Important papers had been destroyed, as he coaid prove by affidavits. Taking np the details of the case, Sypher said that on the night of the election it be came apparent to the judges of election at Covington that Carlisle had been defeated by more than 2,000 votes. At 1 o'clock they sent for Carlisle and brought him to the house of a friend. He (Sypher) could give the name of the friend and the loca tion of the house, but would not do so un less the committee urged him, as he did □ot wish to state all he knew at this stage of the case. After consulting with Carlisle, they telegraphed to have the returns of outside counties withheld. Who are "they?" inquired Heard. ' They !" why, friends of Carlise, replied Sypher. He said it was a fact that the re turns of six outlying counties were with held for five days, and Carlisle had pub licly confessed he was beat. "You do not attach any importance to this point ?" suggested Heard. "No, just mention it," replied Sypher, and I think he ought to have stuck to.it.' Sypher said that in seven of the eight precincts of Carrol county the poll books were written, signed and certified as to all the names in one hand writing, and it was evident that all must have been written after the'election by one man, as he could not have'been in all the precincts at once <n ele«tion d:y. ly,hr next read the affidavit of Joun J. Pierce. Pierce tells that the signatures on the poll books were in one hand, a peculiar hand, while the signatures of the election of officers were in a different hand writing. Counsel said that Carlisle had failed of election through neglect. In some pre cincts no tickets were prinled until three o'clock, and there was virtually no elec tion held in some of the precincts. In one case only three judges voted, two for Car lisle and one for Thoebe. In Boone county 200 votes were cast on election day but the returns finally showed 567 votes. In Carroll county there was pratically no election. He could show that the voters had failed to go to the polls on election day, but when they found that Carlisle had been defeated they voted the next day. Not only was this the case in Carroll county but in every one of the outlying counties. Sypher quoted from the statement by J. J. Buckley, who was, he said, a promi nent Democrat and an attorney of CoviDg ton, to the effect that twenty-four names appeared to have been added to one of the poll books after the signatures of the judges had been affixed. After the elec tion seven of Carlisle's friends met and sent for Col. R. W. Nelson. They told him Carlisle had been defeated and wanted him to assist in devising some means of changing the result. Thereupon Col. Nel son left, declaring he would take no part. "Carlisle dare not contradict this, gentle men," said Sypher. Counsel next took up an affidavit by contestant to the effect that Carlisle's friends had corrupted his (Thoebe's) attorney and induced him to abandon the case and suppress the testi mony. Sypher said that they had been given the name of a man who had purchased the attorney (Wood), and if their informants told the truth that man was a relative of Carlisle's. The price named for Wood was $250. Touching upon Carlisle's refusal to join him in taking testimony, Sypher remarked: "He did not dare to meet me. He dares not go into that district to take testi mony." Tbœbê's affidavit was next read, where he accuses Wood of delaying the taking of testimony and with telling him (Thœbe) that there might be money in it for both ot them if he would withdraw the contest. Sypher declared that there was enough evidence in his brief to warrant the com mittee in seating his client, but if it did not think so certainly there was at least sufficient ground for the reopening of the case. "With what is he (Carlisle) here be for the committee ? Nothing, not even a certificate of election. He knows he has no case or he is going to thrown himself on the mercy of the court." In conclusion he told the committee that it was known to those interested that both of the old parties had been coquetting with the industrial party, both seeking its votes for the next* campaign, and the committee could not afford to refuse to investigate the claims of this workingman (Thoebe) in the face of disclosures he had made to the com mittee. Contestant Thoebe next made a state ment to the committee. He said he was bom in the tame county with the Speaker 43 years ago. After the election he had told Wood that if Carlisle had one vote more than he (Tbabe) had he ought to take the seat. In one county witness was informed that he had re ceived 35 votes, but when Wood went down there he was informed that no votes had been cast for him. In July Wood, re ferring to witness' case, said, "I don't know what can be done about it." Wood also told him on several occasions that money could be made out of the case. Other persons had told him the same thing. Two Democratic workers, one of them witness' brother-in-law, had called upon him and had remarked that if he would net posh the case he could' make money out of it, and $1,000 was a good thing to have. If the case were reopened, it would be found that he was elected by 600 majority. He (Thoebe) has been a strong Democrat, but for the last three or four years had been independent. If the committee refused tore-open the case, the working men will say that had Thoebe been a Democrat or had he been a lawyer, they would have listened to him. Let the committee show the toiling mil lions either that Thoebe was elected or was not elected. If the case was decreed against him, he would go back to his fac tory and work, but would not quit voting." Cooper—"If things are as you say, what's the use of voting?" Thoebe— "That is what I say. Sypher preseented a resolution that the papere in the case be printed and referred to a select committee to be charged with the investigation of the congressional elec tion in the Sixth District of Kentucky. The committee then went into secret session. In secret session the proceedings were confined to the reading of the several affidavits, and without an attempt to come to an agreement upon the propositions submitted by Thoebe's counsel, the com mittee adjourned until to-morrow. Washington, January /.—The com mittee on elections, after a brief secret conference, postponed the Thoebe-Carlisle contested election case until next Saturday in order to give Carlisle an opportunity to make a formal reply, if he chooses, to the affidavit submitted by the contestant. The committee has notified the varions counsel in other contested cases to appear on Fri dey next, so that the days may be named for the consideration of the cases. Washington, January 7.—A letter from Speaker Carlisle was laid before the House committee on elections to-day, in which the Speaker says that any coarse the com mittee may take will be entirely satisfac tory to him, bat as counsel for Thoebe has asked them to re-open the case and that additional testimony be taken, he thinks he ought to have an opportunity to exam ine the papers and take snch steps as may be thonght proper before the application now pending is disposed of. MEXICAN LOAN. Foreign Capital Seeking Investment. Citv of Mexico, January 7.—Berlin advices are to the effect that a loan of $52,* 600,000 for Mexico will be arranged before the close of this month, on terms favorable to this conntry, and it is further stated that the German government approves the placing of German capital here, where the Germans have built up a large trade. The government has declared free of duty everything entering into the construction of telegraph and telephone lines. The rapid rise in quicksilver in London is giviDg an impetus to the working of quicksilver mines here and endeavors will be made to work several newly discovered deposits in the northern States. The gov ernment is about to assume control of all its mints, now under lease, and expects to make a great saving by so doing. BIG LAW SUIT. Damages for Oyer Half a Million. Chicago, January 6.—A suit for $550, 000 was begun in the Superior Couit here to-day by the Horn Silver Mining Com pany against one of its directors, Augustus D. Byiam, who lives in this city. This is oue of a number of suits, all the rest of which were begun in New York against the directors there, to make the company 's directory responsible for a defalcation of $450,000 by Charles G. Francklyn, a for mer president of the company, and one Brown, who was vice president. Franck lyn was general agent of the Cunard Steamship Company, and his shortages in the various concerns with which he was connected were reported in the New York dispatches some weeks ago, to be nearly a million. The directors, under the by-laws of the mining company, which is a Utah corporation, are liable for the acts of the officers elected by them. Insurance Suit. Chicago, January 6.—A Times special from Joliet, 111., says : The seventy insur ance companies involved in the loss on the Lambert «Sc Bishop factory bave laid their case before the grand jury. An indictment agaiDst Supt. Whyte, Lambert Sc Bishop and others, for burning the works, is being sought for by the insurance people. Nominations. Washington, January 5.—The follow ing nominations of Iodiau agents were sent to the Senate to-day : J. W. Preston, of Georgia, Mission agency, Calilornia. W. W. Dougherty, of Missouri, Warm Springs, agency, Oregon. J. D. Jenkins, of Iowa, Sisseton agency, Dakota. R. D. Gwider, of Kentucky, Colville agency, Washington Territory. Registers of land offices : H. O. BilliDgs, Hailey, Idaho F. B. Beane, Blackfoot, Idaho. J. R. Whiteside, Deadwood, Dak. H. R. Pendery, Leadville, Col. F. P. Tanner, Gunnison, Col. R. G. Hardin, Buffalo, Wyo. J. H. Walker, Sauta Fe, N. M. J. M. Adams, Spokane Falls, W. T. Edward Burgess, Prescott, Arizona. A. D. Duff, Tucson, Arizona. Thomas Cuttler, to be collector of cus toms for the district of Humboldt, Cal. A long list of army and navy appoint ments was also sent in. Exhibiting the Presents. Rome, January 6.—The Pope has an nounced that he will receive the presidents of the English aod American colleges in Rome and the British pilgrims on the 10th inst. The Pope's jubilee presents were placed on exhibition at the Vatican to-day. For eign diplomats, a number of Roman aristocrats and a host of other guests were present. The Pope entered the hall where the presents had been arranged at noon, followed by forty-eight cardinals and the pontifical court. Cardinal Schiaffins read the address. To this the Pope replied that his soul was moved by the manifestations of love and veneration reaching him from all parts of the world. He regarded them as evidence of the power of the papacy which the enemies of the church vainly attempted to deny. The share taken by the foreign world in the jubilee proved that they appreciated the importance of the papacy. He concluded by praising the organizers of the exhibi tion. The Only Remedy I OR Contagious Blood Poison. Mr. D. B. Adams, Union. South Carolina, writes : " I was afflicted with a terrible case of blood poison for about thirteen months. I was treated by the best physicians, and used various kinds of remedies, but received no substantial relief. I finally tried the Swift Specific, and about four bottles cured me sound and well." Col. B. H. Kieser, editor and proprietor of the Opelika, Ala., Times, under date of August 3. 1337, weites: "When I wae a young man, through indiscretion, I con tracted a disease which has stuck to me for years. Some five or six years 6ince I was troubled with pains, so as to make it difficult ft>r me to walk. Having advertised the S. S. S. In my paper for several years, I concluded I would try It to see if there was any efficacy in the medicine. I commenced using it according to directions and used half dozen bottles. 1 was once at a way station and, getting left, I walked the seven miles and have never felt any return OÎ the old malady. After experiencing the good effects I must say I am satisfied with the result. I am sixty eight years of age and I feel now like a young man and can go to the case when nece»ary and set up from six to eight thousand eras without any incon venience. I send you this without solicita U »Ir. F. Woehl, 211 North Avenue, Chicago, under date of June 12, 1887, writes: "I deem it my duty to thank you for the cure I re ceived from your excellent medicine. I con tracted a very severe case of blood poison ing about two years ago. Hearing of your medicine, I went to a drug itore, the pro prietor of which per.maded me to buy a preparation of his own, which he said was a sure cure. I used aix bottles of his stuff and grew worse ail the time. At last I got disgusted and des pain'd of a cure. I met a friend who tôld me tuat your medicine had cured hlm. I went to the same druggist again and demanded your medicine. He re luctantly sold me twelve bottles, and I am now perfectly cured. I write this for the benefit of sufferers, to prevent their being deceived bv false representations. I thank you again tor the benefit derived from your medicine." . . ._. , I Dr. J. N. Chenev, a prominent physician, residing in Eilaville, Schley County, Georgia, In a letter recounting the Infallible success he has in curing contagious bluod poison cases In his extensive practice, writes : •Those who know the almost Inevitable, permanently dangerous effects of mercury will welcome your discovery of S. S. S. as a boon to humanity. The medical profession, always wary of proprietary medicines, is coming slowly, and In some cases secretly, to the use of S. S. 8- In cases of blood dis order. Of course a medit tne that cures poisoning in its worst form must purify the blood of every disorder.'' ' Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed (ree. Tux swift specific Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga. J CALIFORNIA TRAGEDY. A Wealthy Citizen Killed a Des« perado. San Francisco, January 6.— Informa tion has reached this city that Jno. D. Walthen, a partner of Geo. E. White, who is one of the wealthiest men in northern California, was shot and killed at Covello, Mendiceno county, Manday last by Clar ence White, a brother-in-law and cousin of Geo. E. White. Geo. E. White recently commenced a suit against his third wife for a divorce, and Walthen had been in* strumental in securing evidence in the case for his partner. It is also claimed that he aided his employer in securing a divorce from his first wife by perjury, and was preparing to perform a similar service in the case of his second wife when the latter died before the divorce conld be procured, and White soon after mirried his cousin, Frankie White, from whom he is now seek ing a divorce. Last Monday the attorneys on both sides, inclading Walthen and Clarence White, Mrs. White's brother, were at Covello engaged in taking dispositions to be used in the divorce proceedings. Wal then and Clarence White were in a room at the hotel, and it is claimed that Walthen attempted to prevent him from entering another room, where the witnesses were being examined and that he made an effort to draw a revolver. Before he could do so, however, White drew his own weapon and fired, striking Walthen in the temple. White was arrested and released on bail. Walthen had a desperate record, having killed two men in almost similar quarrels. INDIAN RESERVATIONS. Congress Asked to Protect the Red Man. Washington, January 5.—The Presi dent has sent to Congress a communication from the Secretary of the Interior sub mitting the draft of a bill to provide for the protection of the Round Valley Indian reservation in California. The President in his letter of tr-^mittal says : "The documents thaa submitted exhibit extensive and unjustifiable encroachments upon lands set apart for Indian occupancy, and disclose a disregard for Indian rights so long continued that the government cannot further temporize without dis honor. Efforts.to dislodge trespassers on these laDuds have in some cases been re sisted on the ground that certain moneys due from the government for improve ments have not been paid. So far as this claim is well founded the snm necessary to extinguish it should be at once appro priated and paid. In other cases the posi tion of these intruders is one of simple and bare-faced wrong doing, plainly ques tioning the inclination of the government to protect its dependent Indian wards and its inability to maintain itself in guaranty of such protection. These intruders should forthwith feel the weight of the govern ment's power. I earnestly commend the situation and wrongs of the Indians occu pying the reservation named to the early attention of Congress and ask for the hill herewith transmitted carefui and prompt consideration." SANDWICH ISLANDS. The King Advised to Comply with the Demands of His Cabinet. San Francisco, January 5.—A private letter received here from Honolulu, dated December 24, says : "The Cabinet have demanded that Judge Austin, of Honolulu, an American, shall be offered the place of Godfrey Brown, recently resigned from the Cabinet. The Cabinet have also been de manded to appoint Sanford Dole, a promi nent lawyer born hereof American parents, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Judge Fornander, of the supreme court. "At the last advices the King had de cided to accede to the Cabinet's demands, knowing that the Reform League would otherwise place Mrs. Dominus, the King's sister, on the throne. Kalakaua has been advised by the Eoglish and American ministers to comply with the demands of his Cabinet, with the assurance that they would not interfere in his behalf with the designs of the Reform League. The re moval of the marshal is also in sisted upon and he will be replaced by a white man named Soper. The Reform League has the support of 99 out of every 100 foreigners and the endorsement of all the best native element. Harvest Estimates. Washington, January 7 —The stati cian of the Department of Agricnltnre estimates that the area of the corn harvest is 72,000,000 acres, which produced 1,456, 000,000 bushels ; value $646.000,000. The area of wheat is 37,400,000 acres ; product, 456,000,000 bushels ; value $309, 000 , 000 . The area of oats is 26,000,000 acres ; product, 659,000,000 bushels ; value, $200, 000 , 000 . The reports of winter wheat do not show mnch decrease of the area. The averaged decline appears to be between 1 and 2 per cent. The condition is affected somewhat by the dryness of the seed bed in the districts that suffered from drought, delaying seeding germination and growth. The average condition is 95 per cent. The condition of winter rye coriesponds very closely to that of wheat. MARK GREAfREMEDY FOR PAIN. CURES RHEUMATISM, Lumbago, Backache, Head ache, Toothache. NEURALGIA, Sore Throat^Swel lings, Frost bites, Sprains, SCIATICA, BRUISES, BURNS, SCALDS. ForStablemen and Stockmen, The Greatest Remedy Known l'or Hors* and Cattle Diseases. Chronic Cases 40 Tears' Standing Cared Permanently. Crippled Cases Throw Away Cratches; Cured Permanently. Chronic Cases At Once Relieved ; Cared Promptly. Chronic Cases Cared Without Relapse ; No Return of Pain. Chronic Cases Cured ; No Pain In Many Tears. Sold by Druggists and Dealers Everyvihert. The Charles A. Vogeler Co.. Balto., Md. RAILROAD ACCIDENT. Several Persons Killed and Wounded. Winnipeg, January 6.— Canadian Pa cific passengers arriving from the west to day describe Wednesday's accident at Mid dleton. Two freight trains met on a trestle eighty feet high, between one and two o'clock Wednesday morning. The engine of the west bound train became fastened in the treetle work and stack there, while the tender and several cars jumped over the top and went to the bottom. The engine of the train coming from the east went through the trestle immediately after the collision and took down a number of freight cars. The two engineers, one fireman and one brakeman were killed outright One man, who was wedged under the wreckage, was noticed to be alive, and one of his comrades undertook to remove him by grasping his hand. The rescuer was hor rified when he broke the man's fingers, which had been frozen while in this de plorable position. Another man was seen underneath the wreck, all his body being visible except the head, which was hor ribly mangled. Nobody seemed to know the cause of the accident. It was thonght that the men had been too long on the train going east and had fallen asleep. Collision of' Trains. Cincinnati, January 7.—Two passen ger trains on the C. I. St. L. A C. C. road collided near North Bend last night. Pres ident Ingalls' private car was completely demolished, and the president and his as sistant were badly bruised, but not seri ously injured. None of the passengers were injured. Killed by a Snow Slide. Denver, January 6.—A special from Glenwood Springs to the Neics says : This morning John Neville and a companion were caught in a suow slide near here and carried down the mountain side several hundred feet, Neville being killed, but his companion escaped with slight injury. out nan« ROYAL e *4KlH ß PIM PLE9, blackheads, chapped and oily skin prevente 1 byCt'TicuBA Medic ated Soap No Rheumatiz About Me IN ONE MINUTE The Calienra Anti-Pain Plaster relieves Rheumatic, Sci atic. Sudden. Sharp and Nervous Pains. 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Royal Baking Powder Co., 106 Wall street. New York. _ SCRATCHED 28 YEARS A Scaly, Itching Skin Disease with Endless Suffering Cured by Cuticura Remedies. If I had known of the CuntURA Remedies twenty-eight years ago it would have saved me 5200.00 (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 end less, and without relief. One thousand dollars would not tempt me to have this disease over again. I am a poor man. i ut feel rich to be re lieved of what some of the doctors said was leprosy, some ring-worm, psoriasis, etc. I took . . . and . . . SarsaparilUs over one jear and a naif, but no cure. I cannot praise the Cvtk i'ra Remedies too much. They have made my skin as clear and free from scales as a bayb's. All I used of them was three boxes of Ccticura, and three bottles of Cutici ra Resolvent, and two cakes of Cuticura soap. If you had been here and said you would have cured me for 5200 you would have ha«l the money. I looked like the picture In your book of Psoriasis (picture num ber '.wo, ,l How to Cure Skin Liseases,") but now 1 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 pur pose. 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 wri'e me, or any one who read this may write to me and I will answer it. I ENNIS DOWNING. Watdrfcury, \ r t., Jan. 20th, 1837. Psoriasis, Eczema, Tetter, Ringworm, Lichen, Pruritus, Scall Head, Milk Crust, Dann ruff'. Bar bers', Bekers', Grocers' and Washerwoman's Itch, and every species of Itching, Burning, Scaly. Pimply Humes of the Skin and Scalp and Blood, with Loss of Hair, are positively cured by Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and and Cuticura Soap, an exquisite Skin Beautt fier externally, and Cuticura Resolvent, the n. w Blood Purifier internally, when physicians and all other remedies fail. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c ; Soap, 25c; Resolvent, 51. Prepared by the Potter D are; and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass. •Ifcÿ-Send for "How to Cure Sain Diseases," 64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 te stim o nials. Catarrhal Dangers. To be freed from the dangers of suffocation while lying down; to breathe freely, sleep soundly and und'sturbed ; 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 tile delicate machinery of smell, tast9 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 d estroy. Is indeed a blessing beyond all other human enjoyments. To purchase immunity from such a fate should be the object of all af flicted. But those who have tried many reme dies and physicians despair of relief or cure. Sanford's Radical Cure meets every phase of Catarrh, from a simple head cold to the most loath-onie and destructive stages. It i- ocai and constitutional Instant it relieving, permanent In curing, safe, economical and never-tailing. Sanford's Radical Cube consist, of one bottle of the Radical Cure, one box of Catarrhal Solvent, and one Improve.» Inhale" all wrap ped in one package, with treatise an«. direct ons, and sold by all druggists for S1.00. Potter Drug & Caemical Co.. Boston. fty directly through ell v*»»p.r. ,ntor -to httlth end Vigoroiu on. neu . Electric -felt Imtant li O- M.lurfnt »5,008 in euh. BANK. Sain and Edwards Street. Helenr. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid up Capital - 8250,000 Surplus & Profits, - 60,000 DIRECTORS. G. A. BROAD WATER, A. G. CLARKE, • • • E. SHARPE, .... 8. E. ATKINSON,......... B. O. ASHBY. B. F. POTTS. N. H. WEB9TKB. C. W. CANNON. • - President Tlce-Presldeni • • • • Cashier ...„.Awt. Cashier HERMAN GANS. H. F. GALEN. B. B. HARRISON. A. H. WILDER. SECOND NATIONAL BADE. Helena, Montana. Doan a General Banking business. Sells Foreign Drafts and Passage Tickets. Pays Interest on Time and Saving Deposits. Collections receive prompt and Faithful Attention. Has a Savings Department. THE ONLY SAYINGS DfSimmON IN MONTANA! DIRECTORS: K. D. Kdghbtoe, J. B. Sanford, President. Vice-President Ohab. K. Cole. Chris. Kenck. E. S Edgertoe. St. Paul. S. J. Jones. STATE SCHOOL OF MINES. GOLDEN, COLORADO. Fall Terra Opens Sept. 28, 1887. . o .nplete oc arses Ic CIYIÎ AND MINING ENGINEERING. Special course» In Assatt, Cinca! Analysis and Sur The Laboratories and Assay Rooms fo praotioal instruction, are the most com plete of any in the West TUITION raUB For catalogue address REGIS CHAUVENET. President. Over 6.000*000 PEOPLE US C - I ■' v O.M.FERRVM .FERRY&CO. are admitted to be the Largest Seedsmen P I ^ In the world. I I). M. FETRY.A CO' 3 I Illustrated, Dnerip« B live and Priced f SEED ANNUAL For 1888 will be mailed ■REE TO ALL applicants, and to last season's customers with out ordering it. ''Invaluable to all. Every person using fCarden. Field: Flower ► I" t ^ O Should »end for IttUd it. Aldrai D. M. FERRY&CO., Detroit, Mich. WE WAYT TO 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 ns to fully meet your wants. We are the leading es tablishment in Western Pennsyl vania. Write for samples, prices aud information, we guarantee a prompt reply. JOS. HORSE & CO.'S Penn Awenne Stores, Pittsburgh, Pa. w!2t-oct20 THE DINGEE Sc CONARD CO'S LEADING SPECIALTIES. ALL VARIETIES, SIZES AND PRICES FINE EVER-BLOOMING PERPETUAL, CLIMBING AND MOSS ROSES; NEW AND RARE FLOWER SEEDS ■ m an Al A1ITS Tf aw llfMin FInwsr nUniAt.li mums, 8 VUI wvnwbnr SFIAIMFAiWfcSW ■ FM«» VEGETABLES. e^ thing .ent safely bv'mall or AXDrêtt t0 al1 points. We offer ChOlCD KEW ThIHcs" STERLING NOVELTIES **m departments. Our NE W CUJDE. 1« illustrated, describee over 1*00 NEWEST and CHOICEST Varieties Of ROSES, SEEDS) PLANTS and BULBS, and tells how to grow them Free. Hy<m wish to plant anythin*, eend lor it 20 Years Established. Over 9O Large Greenhmise*. THE DINCEE & CONARD CO. ROSE GROWERS, West Grove, Che ster Co.. Ps. Great English Remedy Murray's Specific. A guaranteed care for all . nervous diseases.such as W«s* Memory, Loss or Strain Power, Hysteria, Headache, Pain In tbe Back, Wer _ . vons Prostration, Wakefnl [BsroRslnesN. Lencorrlura, Universal Lassitude, Seminal Weakness, I m po te l. ;y and general lots of power of the Generative Organs;—In either Sex. caused by Indiscretion or over exertion, and which ultimately le nd to Premature Old A*e. Insanity and Consumption, f 1.00 a box or six boxes for 15.00. Sent . y mail on re ceipt of price. Full particulars In pam phlet, sent free to every applicant . We «warrantee Ms Boxes [arm] _____ For every 15.00 order Reived, we send six boxes, with written guarantH to re to cure any case. f nd the money If our Specific does not effect a cure. Address all eommunlcatloua to the Sole Manufacturers. THE MURRAY MEDICINE CO..Kansas City,Mo 49-Sold In Helena by H. M. PÄRCHEN A CO., Sole Agents. d<aw-sep2G PEUCHE Disuses. InvalidsHoteliSursical Institute B UFF ALO, TT Organlzrd with * fall Staff of eighteen experienced and Skillful Physicians and Surgeons for the treatment of nil Chronic Diseases* OUR FIELD OF SUCCES8. Chronic Nasal Catarrh, Throat and Lang Diseases, Liver and Kidney Diseases, Bladder Diseases, Diseases of Women, Blood Diseases aud Nerv ous Affections, cured here or at home, with or without seeing the patient. Come and see us, or send ten cents in stamps for our « Invalids* Guide Book," w.iich gives all particulars. Nervorts Debility, Impo- tency, Nocturnal Losses, andal'. Morbid Conditions caused by Youthful Pol- lies and Pernicious Soli- tary Practices are speedily and permanently cured by our Specialists. Book, post-paid. 10 eta. in stumps. - Rupture, or Breach, radi cally cured, without the Irnife, without dependence upon trusses, and with very little , _ puia. Book sent for ten ceuta in stamps, PILE TUMORS and STRICTURES treated with the greatest euee«"ss. Book sent for ten conte in stamps. Address TVoki.d's Dispensary Medical. ASSOCIATION, ti&i M ain Street, Buffalo, N. Y. The treatment of many thousands of cases of those diseases peculiar to Wmicii WOMEN VTURItil. the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, has af forded large experience in adapting remedies for their cure, and SR. PIERCE'S Favorite Prescription Is tbe result of this vast experience. It Is a powerful Restoratlre Tonlo and Nervine, jmparts vigor aud 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 (lie uterus, weak back, anteversion, retroversion, bearing down sensations, clirouic conges tion, inflammation amt ulceration of the womb, inflammation, pain and tenderness in ovaries, internal heat, and "female weakness.»» I Rupture, j It promptly relievijs and cures Nausea and weakness of Stomach, Indiges tion, Bloating, Nervous Prostration, and Sleeplessness, in either sex. PRICE $1.00, OR 6 FOR POTTLES »5.00. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Send ten cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce's large Treatise on D.seases of Women, illustrated. World's Dispensary Medical Association, 603 Main Street, BUFFALO, N.Y. SICK-HEADACHE, Billons Headache, Dizziness, Constipa tion, Indigestion, and Bilious Attacks, promptly cured by Dr. Pierce*» Pleasant Purgative Pellets. 26 cents a vial, by Druggista 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-ang!3 DR. JORDAN'S Misem of 751 Market Street. 10 AND LEARN HOvV to nvjld IjT disease, and how wonderfully your are made. Private office, 211 Geary street. San Francisco. Con sultation of Lost Manhood and ali Diseases of Men. g^Scnd for a book. wly-nov5 LEGAL BLANKS. FOR THE USE OF LAWYERS, JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, CONVEYAN CERS, SURVEYORS, AGENTS, OWERS AND LESSOR 0 OF REAL 1 STATE, FTC. (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 oon jrmity with the statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to any county in Montana. DISTRICT COURT BLANKS. Per doz. T er 100 Notice of Appeal........................50 53 00 Undertaking on Appeal.............50 3 00 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 attacqment.............50 3 00 Aff. publication summuos....,.....75 4 00 Ord. publication summons........: .50 3 00 Deposition...................................75 4 00 Execution............... 35 2 00 Summons for juror............. .35 2 00 JUSTICES COURT I.LANKS. Warrant of arrest —....................50 3 (4) 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 00 Quit claim deed........................ .75 4 00 Warranty deed...........................75 4 00 Bargain and sale deed.................75 4 00 Lease.......................... 50 3 00 Mortgage ...................'............... .75 4 00 Assignment of mortgage............75 4 00 Mechanic» leiu............................75 4 00 MINING BLANKS. Notice of location (quartz)..'.......50 3 00 Deed of mining claim..................75 4 00 Application for patent.................50 3 00 Water Right lx>catlon................50 3 00 Lode Representation.....^............50 3 00 Plawr Location..........................50 3 00 MICELLANEOUS BLANKS. Sheriff sale..................................50 3 00 Bounty certificate ( wild animals) .50 3 00 Certiflc-Je of Incorporation.........75 4 00 Bond......................... .50 3 00 Arknowledgements.. ..;............ .35 2 00 Chattel mortgage........................75 4 00 Bill of sale...................................75 4 00 Power of attorney............... . .50 3 00 A discount of teu per cent, made on orders amounting to $5. and twenty-five per cent, on orders amounting to S10 or over. Postage prepaid on all 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.