Newspaper Page Text
TUE SNOW EATEKs.
Neu Machine)* Used on I he Northern l'acitic lor Fight mg Snow Blockade»«. The rotary sdow plow is one of the greatest inventions of the age and has proved of incalculable value to trans mon tane railroads during the last two or three years, the machine beiDg only a recent in vention and one just coming into general use. Who the inventor is or when he per fected his invention we are not informed, but his name is sure to descend with honor through the annals of American railroad ing. The Union Pacific used the rotary plow last winter with great success and the Northern Pacific purchased three of the machines this winter, one of which has been successfully operated on the Cascade division during the recent storm ; and to its work may be attributed in great part the regularity of train movements west of Helena this month, when the road east of here was paralyzed by blockades. From a railroad man who witnessed the performance of the " rotary " on the Cas cade switchback a few weeks ago we obtained the following brief description of the wonderful snow plow : In exterior apjtearance the rotary looks like a large box car with a few windows in it, surmounted by a large iron pipe that bears some resemblance to a funnel of a steam ship. The machine looks harmless enough on side and rear view, but in the front it assumes a decidedly wicked and business like aspect. Here is observed a tremendous steel screw, that looks like a gigantic augur protruding from the head of the car. This is the vital principle of the in vention. Within the car is a complete steam engine and all necessary machinery for the work. Here an engineer presides over the machine and directs its move ments according to signals received from a look-out or pilot, who is perched in an elevated observatory nr pilot house at the rear ot the car. Both men communicate with the crew of the locomotive that pushes the machine by means ol bell sig nals. When adrift is encountered the rotary sharpens its teeth and is pushed ahead by a locomotive. The engine in the rotary is started and the mammoth augur com mences to revolve like the screw of a steam propeller. It strikes the face of the drift with a sound like a buzz saw going through a knot and, whether the snow is one foot or six teet «deep, just naturally eats it up with its iron teeth. The augur bores right into the -now bank and as fast as it forges ahead the -now loosened is thrown back into a pipe and ejected with the force of a stream of water from a fire hose through the fun nel-shaped pipe on the top of the car. This is so arranged that it can be easily moved and the snow thrown on either side of the track as desired. Some idea of the force with which the snow is thrown out can He gained from the following instance: One of the machines was boring through a six foot snow bank on the Oregon Short Line last whiter when the ''rotary" reached a section hou«e, located near the track. In passing it the funnel happened to be turned to ward the section house and the snow it vomited forth knocked over a brick chimney on one end of the build ing. The performance of the Northern Pa cific machine was no less remarkable on the Cascade switchback. Here the grade runs as high as 300 feet to the mile, and yet the rotary walked right up it. through snow that was from four to six feet deep, and cleared the entire track in one night. This is the onlv one of the machines now in use on the Northern Pacific, though two more have been ordered and are expected every day,one of which will be placed on the Kocky Mountain division of the road. The "rotaries" come high, as the vernacu lar puts it, costing about $15,000 apiece, but then the railroads "mast have 'em." They are quickly taking the place of the old fashioned snow plow, and will soon be in general use on all roads liable to snow blockades. • THE HENDRY MONUMENT. Circular Letter from the Committee of the Press Association. His Bones Will Bleach. The committee appointed by President Sutherlin of the Montana Press Associa tion, notably James H. Mills, ot the I)eer Lodge New North- West, W. H. Todd, of the Benton River Press , and George H. Wright, of the Livingston Enterprise, have issued the following circular letter upon the Hen dry monument: Committee Rooms, 1 Hendry Memorial Committee, HELENA, January 10, 1888. j Recognizing the eminent worthiness of our lamented brother and friend, Joseph E. Hendry, editor of the Helena Independent , who died in the line of duty, conducting with marked ability one of the leading journals of Montana, giving his untiring services to maintaining and increasing the usefulness and efficiency of a force which we claim, in simple justice, has doue much toward the material development of the Territory and the prosperity of its people while it lias achieved distinction, collect ively, throughout the land for its merits in all that goes to make up the beiter record of journalism, the Montana Press Associa tion has taken the initiative to perpetuate his memory. It is unnecessary to amplify here on the great heart, the brilliant intellect, the con scientious courage and the many noble and endearing qualities of him whose memory we would perpetuate, b bile his greatest monument will he in the ever saddened memories of those whose privilege it was to be nearest aud know him best, and who saw him fall in the very portals of that temple where knightly service had so early won him eminent distinction, it is becom ing that the journalists of Montana, who are ever generous in their assistance in perpetuating in substance more enduring than our lleeting lives the memories ol those eminent iu other walks of life, should do so unto their own. First fallen in many years, of a fraternity now so numerous, we trust so prosperous as to be able to do thus without undue demand upon them, we believe it eminently proper that a worthy and enduring memorial should be erected to the memory of one so deserving as our brother Joseph E. Hendry. The manner and form of this memorial will be determined by the Montana Press Associa tion at its next annual meeting at Great Falls this season, hut it is desirable that all should respond to this, that the associa tion may determine what is to be done, the plan propo-sd being the erection ot a monument in Helena, subject in form to the determination of the Press Association at its next annual session. Says the Butte Inter Mountain: The earch for Gust Sanders, who got lost in the big snow storm while out deer hunt ting near Georgetown three weeks ago, has at last been given up. Every cabin in the mountains in which he could pos sibly have found shelter was visited but be had not been to any ol them. It is conceded that there is no possibility for him to have escaped death. The section of country in which he was lost is all but inaccessible even in the summer time, and there is little probability that even his bones will ever be found. Â&î f §1 Jo ojn/DuSfip ~ oif/ joj9SJD >ïW 0C ï **AJUc no Kl 5CTODD UIJO m UI k uo dn Pi m * .4 2d MIX) Ancj )6Uo puo SI £ Ro alllfl / aij|si ^"3 THOEBfc-CAKLlSLE. Democrats Again Defeated in Affirm ing the Speaker's Title to His Seat. Washington*, .Tan. 21. —In the House Mr. Crisp of Georgia called up the contest ed election case of Thoebe against Carlisle, the pending question being on the resolu tion of the majority of the committee on elections confirming Mr. Carlisle's title to his seat. Mr. Hogg of West Virginia en tered a motion to reconsider the vote by which the House yesterday defeated the res olution providing for reopening the case. Mr. Chipman of Michigan asked unani mous consent to offer- a resolution bearing on the subject, but objection came in the shape of demands for the regular order. The vote on the majority resolution result ed : Yeas 140, nays 6. No quorum. Mr. Crisp, stating that the vote had dis closed the fact that there was no quorum present, moved that the House adjourn. The Speaker pro tem. stated that he made a mistake in entertaining the motion to reconsider, entered by Mr. Hogg ; that the motion could not be entertained until the previous question, under which the House was now operating, should have been disposed of. The motion to adjourn was agreed to— yeas, 139 ; nays, 123—a strict party vote. HOW TO DO IT. Strikes Advised to Demand Aid From the Poor Authorities. Wilkesuakee, Pa., January 21. —In an address before a mass meeting of miners at Ashley, last evening, W. H. Hines advanced a new idea relative to strikes. He advised strikers to apply to the poor authorities in their districts lor aid. This would, under the law, have to be accorded them, and a tax would have to be levied, which would nece8ssarily fall most heavily on corpora tions and wealthy coal operators. They wonld thus be compelled to contribute to the support of the men they are trying to starve into submission, aud iu this way could soon be brought to terms. MONTREAL FIRE. A Property Loss of Two Hundred Thousand Dollars. Montreal, January 21.—Borgeau & Heron's coffee mills aud the premises oc cupied by the Dominion Art Furniture Co. aud the Menard Hat and Cap Co. were burned this morning. Owing to the ex treme cold weather, the thermometer beiDg 20° below zero with a high wind, the fire men suffered severely and were greatly hampered by the hose freezing. Loss, $200,000. _ BOARDING HOUSE BURNED. Ten Persons Perish the Flames. Minneapolis, J i unary 21.—A special from Tower, ninety miles north of Duluth, says : The boarding house and saloon of Nelson Barnaby burned last night. Many of the inmates jumped from the upper stories. Ten perished in the flames. Two other boarding houses burned, but the in mates escaped. Loss $12,000. The mer cury was 36° below zero, and absolutely nothing could be done to extinguish the flames. ___ MONEY ACCUMULATION. A Large Amount of Idle Cash Piling Up in New York. New York, January 21.—The weekly bank statement shows a reserve increase of $5,123,000. The banks now hold $20, 914,000 in excess of the legal rale. The importations of general merchandise at the port of New York for the week end ing January 20th. amount to $7,282,000. In Favor of New York City. New York, January 21.—A Washington special to the World says: That the Demo cratic National Convention will be held rn New York city is now reasonably certain. The president favors such a decision and most of the party leaders believe that the best way of securing the Empire State to the Democratic column is by selecting New York city as the place to begin the cam paigu. , - ' - Death of the Venerable Mother of the Late President Garfield. CLEVELAND, January 21.-" 'Grandma" Garfield, mother of the late 1 «»'dent Jas. A. Garfield, died this morning at the home of Mrs. Garfield, in Mentor, at the age of 86 . INTERESTING DEBATE. Charges of Corruption Against Con gressman Springer. Washington, January 20.—Springer, rising to a question of privilege, sent to the clerk's desk and had read an extract from the speech made yesterday by Kelly, of Pennsylvania, to the effect that a mem ber of Congress which had made an ap propriation for the Philadelphia Centen nial (and who was a member of the piss ent House) had claimed a fee of $10,000 for having astutely inserted a'clause in the Centennial bill making it a loan on which he could go into court and enforce its pay ment. Springer said he had no doubt he was the member referred to by the gentle man. He had moved an amendment in the 44 th Congress to the Centennial appro priation which changed that appropriation from a congressional donation to a loan. At the close of the exposition the board of finance was of the opinion that the money belonged to the stockholders and not to the government. The United States Attorney at Phila delphia was instructed to bring suit against the board of finance, and sait was brought. It was decided that the money belonged to the beard. He (Springer) went to Attor ney General Taft and asked him to appeal the case to the supreme court. This was done, and the Attorney General had desired him to appear on behalf of the United States. He did appear in the case, and the supreme court reversed the decision of the court below, and ordered the money to be paid into the treasury. That ended his connection in the case as a lawyer. He never demanded a fee for his services. He did file one petition, asking that his case should be referred to the court of claims, with the right of appeal of the determina tion as to whether his services had been of any value. The committee on judiciary had asked him to fix a sum, but he had declined to do so, as he did not desire any compen sation from the body of which he was a member. He hoped the gentleman would, in view of these facts, retract the statement he had made. Kelly said he had not meant to do an injustice, nor did he mean to do one now, when he reaffirmed in the language of the Record what he said yesterday. If there was n wrong to the gentleman in that statement, he (Kelly) regretted it. He was no longer young as he had been when he entered the bar, but since that time he had followed the lessons derived from senior members of the bar. One of those lessons was that no man was entitled to a fee in a litigation which he had engendeied, and the gentleman would not deny that he had called attention of the United States officials to the fact that there was a clause in the bill that he had caused to be in serted aud that he hud gone into court to press that clause, after the District At torney had declined to pursue the case further. The thing had an ugly Odor then and it was not savory now. Kelley did not think the gentleman claimed a fee for inserting that clause. What he meant to say was that, knowing the purport of his own clause, the gentle man was the one man among 50,000,000 of American citizens v> ho felt that subscribers to the exposition stock ought to be made to pay and who, following his own tracks, hunted them until he stripped them of their investment, patriotic as it was. New Pension Bill. Washington, January 19.—Among the bills introduced in the Senate to-day were the following : By Hoar—To grant a service pension to all survivors of the late war. It provides that all officers and enlisted men who served in the army, navy or marine corps, (including regulars and volunteers), subse quent to March 4,18—, and prior to July 1, I860, shall be entitled to pension at the rate of one cent for each day's service. This sum to be in addition to any pension for disability. Public Timber Lands. Washington, January 19.—Senator Hawley offered a resolution directing the Secretary of the Interior to report the plan of legislation thought by him to be needed for the disposition of public timber lands so as to secure the preservation of national forest lands at the headwaters of navigable rivers, and to put within the rights of settlers legal means of providing themselves with timber for building their homes. Adopted. Advance in Price of Barb-wire. Chicago, January 10.—The barb-wire Manufacturers Association to-day advanced the price of wire to $3.40 per hundred, to take effect at once. R. E. Lears, of Mar shalltown, Iowa, presided. The associa tion decided not to take advantage of the recent decision ef Judge Shiras, at Du buque, declaring the Washbum-Moen patent void. The members will keep on paying license fees until the matter is passed upon by the United States Supreme Court. Death of Riggs. Washington, January 19.—Thomas L. Riggs, of Riggs & Co., bankers, died this morning of Bright's disease, aged 33. Died of Apoplexy. Boston, January 19.—Gen. p. G. At wood, president of the Mutual Life In surance Company, of New York, died this morning of apoplexy. Contagious Blood Poison. ÎTr. D. R. Adams. Union, South Carolina, writes : " I was afflicted with a terrible ease 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, 1837, writes : " When I was a young man. through indiscretion, I con tracted a disease which has stuck to me for vears. Some five or six years since I was troubled with pains, so us to make it difficult for me to walk. Having advertised the S. S. S. in my paper for several years, I concluded I would try it to see if ttiere was any efficacy in the medicine. I commenced using it according to directions at d used half dozen bottles. I was once at a way station and, getting left, I walked the seven miles and have never felt any return of the old maladv. 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 necessary and set up from six to eight thousand ems without any incon venience. I send you this without solicita Vr. F Wochl. 211 North Avenue, Chicago, under date of J une 12, 1SS7, writes : *'I deem It my dutv 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 store, the pro prietor of which persuaded me to buy a preparation of his own, which he said was a sure cure. I used six bottles of liis stuff and grew worse all the time. At last I got disgusted and despaired of a cure. I met a friend who told me tuat your medicine had cured him. 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 by false representations. I thank you again tor the benefit derived from your medicine." . .... ■ Dr. J. N. Chenev, a prominent physician, residing iuEllaville, Schley County, Georgia, In a letter recounting the infallible success he has in curing contagious blood poison cases ln bis extensive practice, writes: "Those who know tha almo .t inevitab.e, permanently dangerous effects of mercury will welcome your discovery of S. S. S. as a boon to humanity. The medical profession, always warv of proprietary medicines, is coming slowly, and in some cases secretly, to the use of S. S. S. In cases of blood dis order. Of course a medicine that cures poisoning in Its worst form must purify the blood of every disorder.'' Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. Tu* Swift Specific Co., . ****• Drawer 3, Atlanta, Qa. J Sw». MWflJ ROYAL I 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.. Koval Baking Powder Co., 106 Wall street. New York._____ _ SCRATCHED 28YEARS A Scaly, Itching Skin Disease with Endless Suffering Cured by Cuticura Remedies. If I had known of the Cuticura Remedies twenty-eight years ago it would have saved me 8200.00 (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 ovay my body and got tinder my nails. The scales would dropoff 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, but feel rich to be re lieved of what some of the doctors said was leprosy, some ring-worm, psoriasis, etc. I took . . . and . . . SarsaparUlas over one year and a naif, but no cure. 1 cannot praise the Cuticura 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 t»oxes of Cuticura. and three bottles of Cuticura Resolvent, and two c*kes of Cuticura ?oap, 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 num ber 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 pur pose. I am all well. I scratched twenty-eight years, and it got to be a kind of second nature to tue. I thank you a thousand times. Anything more that you want to know write me. or arty one who read this may write to me and I will answer it. T ENNIS DOWNING. Watdrbury, VU, Jan. 20tli, 1387. Psoriasis, Eczema. Tetter, Ringworm, Lichen, Pruritus, Scall Head, Milk Crust, Dandruff, Har bers', Bakers', Grocers' and Washerwoman's Itch, and every species of Itching, Burulng, Scaly Pimply Humors 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 ail other remedies fail. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c ; Soap. 25c ; Resolvent. 81. Prepared by the Pottrk Drug and Chemical Co , Boston, Mass. Azj"8end for "How to Cure Sain Diseases," 61 pages. 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. PIM PLES, blackheads, chapped and oily skin prevents i by Cuticura Medicated Soap 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 detiles the breath and rots away the delicate machinery of smell, taste and hearing ; to feel that the sys tem does not. through Us 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 a.. 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 loathsome and destructive stages. It is local and constitutional. Instant it relieving, permanent in curing, safe, economical and never-failing. Sanford's Radical Cure consists of oneladtle of the Radical Cure, one box of Catarrhal Solvent, and one Improved Inhaler, all wrap ped in one package, with treatise and directions, and sold by all druggists for 81.00. Potter Drug & Caemical Co., Boston. No Rheumatiz About Me IN ONE MINUTE * ^ j The Cntienra Anti-Pain Planter relieves Rheumatic,'Sci » KF atic, Sudden, Sharp and Nervous I a Pains, Strains and Weaknesses. \ g The first and only pain-killing l/ plaster. New, original, instantane OU-, infallable, safe. A marvellous Antidote to Pain, Inflammation and Weakness. Utterly un like and vastly superior to all other plasters. At all druggists, 25 cents ; five for 81.00 ; or. postage free, of Potter Drug and Ch rmical Co., Bos ton, Mass. _ FIRST [No. 1649.1 NATIONAL Or HELENA. ORGANIZED IN 1866. T) 1 XTTT K. ■ Designated Depository ot the United States. Paid-Up Capital........................... #»00,000 Snrplne an«l Profits.................... 300,000 S. T. HAUSER, President. A. J. DAVIS, Vice-President. E. W. KNIGHT, Cashier. T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT. Ass t Cashier. Board of Directors. S. T. HAUSER, JOHN O. CURTIN. A. M. HOLTER. R. S. HAMILTON. JNO. H. MING, C. P. HIGGINS, E. W. KNIGHT. A. J. DAVIS, T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, HENRY M.PARCHEN T. C. POWER. Associated Banks. FIRST NATIONAL...........Fort Benton, Montana MISSOULA NATIONAL........Missoula. Montana FIRST NATIONAL.....................Butte. Montana General Banking Business Transacted. INTE REST P AID ON TIME DEPOSIT S. READ! READ!! We carry tlie Largest Stock of TRUSSES, ELECTRIC BELTS, AND SHOULDER BRACES, Of any house in the Territory, Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. Pope & O'Connor. druggists. Dissolution of Copartnership. Notice is hereby given that the partnership in the butcher business, heretofore existing at the town of Wickes, county of Jefferson, Ter ritory of Montana, between James J. Mayne and Ed H. Cooney under Ihe firm name of Mayne & Cooney is this day mutually dissolved. The latter will retire from said business. The former will continue the business at the old stand and pay all debts of the said firm and collect all accounts due the same JAMES J. MAYNE. d<kwlm-jan!6 ED, H. COONEY Montana National Bank HELENA. M. T. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Capital, - - - - $250,000 Surplus Profits, - - 90,000 DIBECTORS. C. A. BROADWATER, • - President A. 6. CL.VISE. • • • Tice-President E. SHARP E,........Cashier 8. E. ATKINSON...................Asat, Cashier ( W Canmtn. Herrn an Gans, S (' Ashby, H. F. Galen, A. H. Wilder. SECOND NATIONAL BANK. Helena, - - - Montana. Dom a Genera' 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 SAVINGS INSTITUTION IN MONTANA! DIRECTORS : E. D. Edgsrtor. J. B. Sanford, President. Vice-President Oh ab. K. Cols, Chris. Kxnck. B. 8 Edgrrton, St. Paul. _ 8. J. Joys. STATE SCHOOL OF VINES. GOLDEN. COLORADO. Fall Term Opens Sept. 28, 1887. complete courses In CIYD AND MINING ENGINEERING. Special courses In Assaying, dnemical Analysis and Sur reyiag. The Laboratories and Assay Booms fo practical instruction, are the most com plete of any in the West. TUITION lfllJaH For catalogne address KF-OT8 fiHArVKVET. President.__ C. K. COLE. M. D. J. M. SLIGH. M. D. COLE & SLIGH, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, HELENA....................................MONTANA. Office—106 Grand street, (near Main.) Calls promptly answered, night and day. Telephone, N o 78. __ d<tw-je24 E. S. KELLOGG, M. D. Surgeon and XX >mceopathic Physician. HELENA. MONTANA. Gives special attention to diseases of the EYE, EAR, THROAT and CHEST. Also, All Chronic Diseases. _ «L».wly-aug24 drTm. rockman, Physician, Nnrgeon, Accoucheur, Oc cults! and Anrlst. Member of San Frandsoo Medical Society, also Nevada State Medical Society. Office—Over Parchen's drug store. Entrance from Broadway and Jackson street. Consulta tions In German and English._____cLt wtf-o2S GEO. K. REEDER REEDER & HELÎ1ICK. Brown's Building, Warren Street. CO CS CO Li > ca lu C. W. HELMICK. C. E. Mines surveyed and patents obtained. Surveys and maps of underground workings. Farms sur veyed and ditches run. Blue printing and fine draughting a specialty. pat.qct 20.35. ÜE N ONLY BUCKS FO R SALE. Thoroughbred FRENCH MERINO BUCKS FOR SALE OR TRADE. Address JAS. S. LYTLE. Augusta, Montana. WEAK MENP"' mw ' _____ Indiscretions or Excesses, WKfit ARANTKK TO CUHfc by this New Imi-boved this specific purpose, CURE OF ■ I. — -Enebative Weakness, giv ing con^^jP55**^Tiniiou s, mild. soothin' currents of Electric- ity directly through all v*»# *parv lestor ir.gthera^/Ag'vto health and Vigorou* oirengtl. Electric Current ''^^^Ç-feltinstûnth o r wc forfeit 85,000 in cash. Greatest Improvement® over ail other belts. Worst cases per manently cured in three months. Sealed pamphlet4c. stamp The Sanden Electric Co. 169 LaSalle at., Chicago. DRS.S.ID.DAVIESON ST- I.OUIS. MO-, The Great Specialists, Members of University College Hospital, Lon ioii, England, M. D., New York and Giessen. Ger many, beg toinform theirpatients and others that they can be consulted by correspondence in all tas&s of Spermatorrhoea. Lost Manhood and all diseases resulting from Self-Abuse and kindred causes. Cases of Gonorrhoea and Syphillis, Primary, Secondary and Tertiary treated by new and infalli ble methods, by which patients are saved much trouble and great expense. Fees moderate. Consultation Fee, tnclnding Biscroscop ical examination of urine, #5.00. Practical observation on Nervous Debility and Physical Exhaustion sent on receipt of one 2-cent stamp. Address, Drs. S &. D. DAVIESON, I 707 Olive street St. Louis. Mo. „ !3f*Vi sitors to St. Louis should visit the Great ANATOMICAL MUSEUM. Mention thit papei. Notice of Forfeiture. To Henrv O'Connor, W. F. Colgrove and Henry W Brooke : You are hereby notified that I have expended one hundred and thirty-five dollars in labor and Improvements upon the Silver Hill Lode min ing claim, situated in Lewis and Clarke county, M. T.. about six miles west of Helena and one and one-half miles west of the Grass Valley Lode, and the notice of location thereof being of record iu the office of the county clerk and recorder of said county, and recorded Sept. 15, 1885, in book of lodes, page 255. In order to hold said premises under '.he provisions of Sec. 2324, revised statues of the United States, being the amount required to hold the same for the year of 1887, and if within ninety days after this notice you fail or refuse to contribute your pro portion of such as co-owners your interest in and to said Silver Hill Lode claim will become the property of this subscriber In accordance with law in such cases made and provided. GODFREY LaSALLE. Dated Helena, M. T„ Jan. 14, 1888. w90d-jan!9 BALL' PÇEISTEE^O T«ME MAf^L AF4.I9 US7. CATARRH ! [Asthma, Hay Fever, Bronchitis, Sore Throat, Neuralgia, Headache, in stantly relieved by the use of the Ho^ojfitE Aftof*cTot(r, GENUINE CARBQIC SMOKE BILL jlOI/UlApoLls} i \) V' and Debellator Package. Carbolic Smoke Ball, $2. Beware of Imita tions. For Sale by H. ffl. PÄRCHEN &. CO,, Druggists, A. J. DAVIDSON. Dealer in BAIN WAGONS, HARNESS AND SADDLES. Sole Agent for Hill's Concord Harness. Wall and "A" Tents, Wagon _ Covers, etc. _ ESTABLISHED 1866. GANS & KLEIN. Tli© Xieadlng CLOTHING HOUSE of Montana. Country Orders Solicited. Corner Main Street and Broadway, i H HOLTER & BRO DEALERS IN HARDWARE Mechanics' Tools, Mill Supplies, Belt ing, Brass Goods and Pipe Fitings, Battery Screen, Steel Wheel barrows, Iron, Steel, Pipe and Heavy Hardware. Disston's Celebrated Circular Saws, and Rival Steam Boiler Peed Pumps. Agents for Atlas Engines and Boilers, and Leffel Double Turbine Water Wheels. Catalogues Furn ished on application. qiRu FI Rcrs'' *4 e r/nc Debility, Dyspepsia ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH, DOORS, STORE FRONTS, ETC. wyl-angl3______ Life Renewer DR. PIERCE'S New Gal vanic CHAIN BELT with Electric Suspensory, guur anteed the most powerful, durable aud perfect Chain Battery in the world. Cures, without medicine. Nervous ÏÏ Pain in the Back,Kidney Disease, ^ Rheumatism, Weakness of Sexual Groans. ''"<** Call orsend star p fonPamph.No. 2. MAGNETIC ELASTIC TRUSS CO.,704 Sacramento st Over 6,000,000 PEOPLE USE O.M.FERRY&CO. are admitted to be the Largest Seedsmen fn the world. D.M. FERRY,4 CO'S Illustrated, Deserip. tire and Priced SEED ANNUAL For 1883 will be mailed Lfreeto all applicants, and to last season'* customers with out ordering it. ' Invaluable to all. Every person using fCarden.FleldorFlower f ^ ^ should seed for _ ___ it* Addres® D. M. FERRY&CO.,Detroit, Mich. Great English Remedy. Murray's Specific. A guaranteed cure for all nervous ._ » diseHses.such as Wesk Memory, * I .ohm of Krain Power. Hysteria, Head ehe, Pain in toe B«c»a, Äer Vims Prowtra'inn, Wakeful* [before] jk-ss. I.eneorro ««*<». Universal Lassitude. Seminal Weakness, Impo tency and general loss of power of the Generative Organs;—in either Sex. caused by indiscretion or over exertion, and which ultimately le ad to Premature Old Age. Insanity ami Consumption. 81.00 a box or six boxes for 85.00. Sent by mail on re- V ceipt of ptice. Full particulars in pam phlet, sent free to every applicant. 7* ^ We tiaarrantee Mx Boxes Laïterj to cure any case. For every 85.00 order received, we spnd six boxes, with written guarantee to re f .nd the money if our Specific does not effect a cure. Address all communications to the Sole Manufacturers. THE MURRAY MEDICINE CO.,Kansas City. Mo .Kÿ-Sold in Helena by H. M. PARC <-iEN At CO., Sole Agents. __ daw-sep26 THE DINGEE & CONARD CO'S LEADING SPECIALTIES. ALL VARIETIES, SIZES AND PfUCES FINE EVER-BLOOMING PERPETUAL, CLIMBING AND MOSS ROSES; NEW AND RARE FLOWER SEEDS HARDY PLANTS . New Moon Flower, Clematis, Spring Bulbs, JAPAN LILIES. Hew Chrysanthe mums, A our WONDERFUL ORNAMENTAL I 9 ■ cnhiivw nvf Bis ■ department*. Our NEW CU IDE. 1MipjL gej illustrated, describe* over 1800 N EWEST CHOICEST Varieties Of ROSES, SEEDS* PLANTS and BULBS« and tell* how to grow th^Ftee.Hroawish to plant anythin«, send tor it. 20 Years Established. oèêrÿSLarg* €rreenhouses. THE DINCEE A CONARD CO. BOSE GB0WEBS, West Grove, Chester Co.. Fa. VE WAJVT TO SELL Ti GOOES Through our Mail Order Depart ment. Our prices are in your favor, we know. We keep everything that goes to make the stocl^ 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 fully meet yonr wants. We are the leading es tablishment in Western Pennsyl vania. Write for samples, prices and information, we guarantee a prompt reply. JOS. HORSE & CO.'S Penn Avenue Store*«, Pittsburgh, Pa. wl2t-oct20 • DR. JORDAN'S u Inen of Anatomy, 751 Market Street. G O AND LEARN HOW to avoid disease, and how wonderfully ,u your are made. Private office, 211 _ Geary street, San Francisco. Con sultation of Lost Manhood and all Diseases of Men. A®-Send 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 BEAL ESTATE, ETC. (OUT THIS OUT FOR REFERENCEJ THE HERALD has iu 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 '.»rrnity with the statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to ary county in Montana. DISTRICT COURT BLANKS. „ , Per doz. Per 100 Notice of Appeal........................50 £3 00 Undertaking on Appeal........... .50 3 00 Aft', ord. and notice for wit..........75 4 00 Subpoena.....................................35 2 1«) 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.............go 3 00 Atf. publication stimmnos..........75 4 00 Ord. publication summons..........50 3 oo Deposition...................................75 4 00 Execution.............................. 35 2 00 Summons for juror......................35 2 00 JUSTICES COURT BLANKS. Warrant of arrest.......................50 3 OO Writ of attachment......................35 o 00 Und. on attachment....................35 0 00 Affidavit for attachment.............50 3 (X) Subpcena............................... 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 00 Warranty deed...........................75 4 00 Bargain and sale dued.................75 4 00 Lease...........................................50 3 00 Mortgage ....................................75 4 00 Assignment of mortgage............75 4 00 Mechanics lein............................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 location..............-, .50 3 OO Lode Representation...................50 3 00 Placer Location...........................50 3 (XI MICELLANKOUS BLANKS. Sheriff 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 $5. and twenty-five per cent, on orders amounting to 810 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. _ t _