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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, December 13, 1888, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036143/1888-12-13/ed-1/seq-5/

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How the Work of Building Sewers is
Progressing Beneath Our
In view of the aspersions that have
recently been cast upon the character of
work done on the sewers and the publica
tion of reports calculated to arouse a sus
picion that incompetent workmen are em
ployed thereon to the detriment of the
work, Engineer Miller, the city super
visor, yesterday invited a Herald reporter
to tour of inspection through the sewers.
Of course, the sewers of Helena, are not as
large as those of Paris and other great cities
which one can drive thiough in a carriage,
but they are large enough for anyone to
see just how the pipes are laid and the
kind of work done. The soperinteDdent
first took the reporter down the shaft on
Sixth avenue at the rear of Murphy &
Co.'s store, which is the surface connection
with the main sewer down East Chance
gulch. To lay this sewer, the contractors
were obliged to
that runs down Gulch street. At the
time of the reporter's visit yesterday, three
workmen were busy laying the large, 24
inch pipe in this tunnel. The manner in
which they went about it showed the
careful work of experienced hands. In
the first place, the bottom of the ditch is
hollowed out until it conforms as nearly
as possible with the convex outlines of the
pipe. The bed is then prepared on the
grade indicated by the engineer. Then a
joint of pipe is put in place and the work
of joining it to the preceding one is begun.
This is a delicate operation and the men
spare no pains in making a perfect joint
ami will work at one length
of pipe for several hours in order
to get it just so. The bottom of the pipe
on the inside must be on the exact water
line surveyed by the engineer, and in
order to do this the utmost care is re
quired in making the joints. Grade pegs,
driven in the bottom of the trench at close
intervals, are
When the pipes is laid, the men use a
straight edge to assist them in placing it
properly. The straight edge is a long piece
of j inch board, perfectly straight
on one edge and beveled on the opposite at
an angle that varies with the gradient, a
dilferent straight edge being made for
every change in the grade. Consequently
when this instrument is laid on tlm grade
pegs and a spirit level placed on its beveled
edge, the plane of the bevel most be a true
water level. Hence when the pipe is
dowD, the straight edge is run through a
couple of joints and the projecting end
rested on a grade peg. i}' the pipe is in
the proper position, the bevel on the
straight edge will be level; if not. it must
be worked with until that level is secured.
This test is applied to every length of pipe
and not a joint is finished until the spirit
level tells that all is right. As an in
spector, appointed by Mr. Miller, stands
over every gang of pipe layers and sees
that the work is done in this manner, it is
impossible for any bit of pipe to get in on
a wrong grade line. The result of such
care is that, alter the entire sewer is built,
the bottom of the pipe will not vary a
fraction of an inch
The ieporter looked through a stretch
of 500 feet of pipe at one place and
the eye could detect no variation
in the line for that entire distance. How
ever, as any irregularity could not be no
ticed at such a distance, smaller stretches
of pipe were examined. Men carrying
candles crawled into the pipe for twenty or
thirty feet, and held the light on the bot
tom in a direct line with the eye of the ob
server. In every case the bottom looked
as smooth as though it was one long un
broken pipe, such is the nicety with which
the joints are fitted.
In making the joints and packing the
pipes the same care is observed. The
joints are filled with cement, carefully
mixed in boxes, and laid on in a manner
that will make the pipes water tight.
The packing which is thrown at the side
and immediately on top of the pipe is
containing a good deal of clay, and entire
ly free from stones or hard substances that
might press against and break the pipe.
This packing is hauled specially for the
purpose and the pipe is buried iu it to the
depth of one or two feet. The dirt exca
vated is then thrown on top cf this, the
whole tamped and puddled, so that when
the ditch is filled to the surface of the
street there is rarely or never any sinking
or depression, which shows that the filling
has been done in the best possible manner.
The above observations were gleaned
from visits to several different points on
the sewers now under construction. At
every point were lound the city inspectors,
looking after the syle of workmanship and
everywhere the same care and nicety of
operation were noticeable. Mr. Miller says
the work already done has been performed
in the same satisfactory manner and the
character ofwoikmausbip so far displayed on
the Helena sewers will fully equal if not sur
pass the style of work done on the sewers
in St. Paul and other large cities. He says
he and the contractors desire the City
Council and the citizens of Helena to visit
the work, examine it and satisfy themselves
as to the manner in which it is being
As to what our reporter saw yesterday
he is satisfied that, as far as he understands
such work, it is being done in a thorough,
workmanlike manner, and there seems to
be no danger that the city will ever suffer
on account of defective work on the pipe
Engineer Miller, without doubt, under
stands his business, and Green & De Witt
are experienced contractors, who know
what they are about. Mr. Miller says that
if any man in Helena thinks that bad
work has been done at any place since the
undertaking began, he will be happy to in
vite the City Council and members of the
press to inspect any portion of the work
Cider for Ben.
Chicago Herald : About two weeks ago
an old fellow called at the Harrison house.
It was early in the morning daring the
breakfast hour. He called for Gen. Harri
son in person, and when he came oat the
old maD banded in a brown jug and said :
"Gen. Harrison, here's some o' my own
cider, an' I want you to drink it all by
ver own sell ; I'll call in about a week for
the jug." The General accepted the gift
with thanks, and faithfully promised to
drink it. He did so, and he is saving the
jug for the old Hornier who said he wonld
call for it_ _ _
A Story of Gen. Lee.
Atlanta Constitution: Although John
MinorjBotts was a strong Union man, Gen.
Lee continued his friend during the war.
Just before the march into Pennsylvania,
Mr. Botts said to Gen. Lee :
"You have been fighting an army away
from their homes, bnt when yon strike the
Northern firesides yon will find it a differ
ent matter. They will rally like black
birds. They are made of just as good stuff
aa we are, and you will be defeat«!."
The General shook his head sadly. "I
know it," he said. I am opposed to it. I
only obey orders."
Review of the Strike of the Engineers
of the Montana Union.
[Butte Inter-Mountatn.]
If there was plenty of coal in Butte, and
ore conld be sent to Anaconda by telegraph,
the public conld afford to look complacently
on tliis misunderstanding, and we think
public sympathy would be with the en
gineers. The Inter Mountain is always in
fa\or of making the condition of working
men as pleasant as possible, particularly
that of engineers, whose occupation is
especially dangerous and responsible. But
there are two sides to all questions. We
have presented the private side, and it is
favorable to the engineers as an orderly,
bnt independent set of men. Now
for the public side. There are 25,000 peo
ple at this end of the Montana Union road.
They all have to work for a living. Nearly
5.000 men work in the mines, perhaps
2.000 work in the mills aDd smelters. A
thousand more are mechanics for the min
ing companies in various capacities. At
Anaconda there are 2,000 other men at
work supporting a population inclusive of
themselves of 6,000 souls. Thus in the two
towns 10,000 men are being employed, the
other 21,000 being women and children.
Of this 10,000 workmen there is not a sin
gle individual who is not dependent for his
employment on the continued operation
ot the mines, mills and smelters. The
smelters are dependent for the indispensa
ble necessities of ore and fuel upon the
Montana Union railroad with its connec
tions. The Montana Union railroad is de
pendent, for the present, at least, upon the
twenty-seven engineers. If tfceie engineers
will not work, the railroad must cease
operation, the mines, mills and smelters
must close, ten thousand men must be de
prived of emplcvment and the business of
two cities, containing together more than
30.000 people, must be paralyzed.
These are the plain lacts of the case, and
we commend them to the calm and de
liberate consideration of the engineers as
an unselfish and intelligent body of men.
In their professional capacity there is not
one among them who would not risk bis
life to save that of others. Can they not
come to an amicable understanding of the
present difficulty, to preserve the employ
ment of ten thousand men and their fami
lies on the verge of winter and the ap
proach of the season of festivity? What a
Christmas we should have iu Batte with
all the mines and mills closed down and
the works at Anaconda shut up till May!
If a question of wages were involved, if
the engineers were complaining of under
pay as well as overwork, the Inter Moun
tain wonld not hesitate to denounce any
man or any company who might refuse
justice to the men who guide the iron
horse ; bat it is simply a question of the
discharge of one man whose removal
to a new position the superintendent
has promised at his earliest con
venience. Admitting that the men
have good cause for discontent, is there
no chance for a compromise? Can not the
matter be arbitrated? Must the greatest
mining camp on earth he tied up over one
man or 27 men or 2,700 men? Let us hope
that reason and good feeling may inter
vene and avert a danger which threatens
the prosperity of Butte.
If this matter be not speedily settled
there will be many a baby who will hang
up his stocking in vain on Christmas eve.
Congressman Oates, of Alabama, on
the Ostracism of Southern Whites
and tlie Disfranchisement of
Southern Blacks.
Washington special: Nothing since the
election has created such a sensation here
as the interview with Representative Oates
of Alabama, that appeared in the New
York World Friday morning. Col. Oates
is the ablest and most infinential member
of his delegation. He wears an empty
sleeve to show that he lost an arm in fight
ing for the lost caase on the Chicka
hominy. He is a member of the judic
iary committee and led the fillibnster
ing that deleated the direct tax bill
at the last session. He says that this bill,
which refonds to the Northern States
money advanced by them towards the
prosecution of the war, shall not pass
while he is in Congress unless the Repub
licans will consent to add a clause refund
ing the cotton tax collected in the South
daring the war. Bnt it was not of that
Col. Oates talked in the World interview.
He commented on the supposed policy of
General Harrison toward the Sooth and
the suggestion that the new President
wonld appoint Protectionist Democrats and
liberal members of that party to offices.
Col Oates said it wonld make no difference
to the white people of the South who were
appointed to offices down there by Presi
dent Harrison ; that every white man who
accepted an appointment from a Repnbli
cau administration, whether he was a Dem
ocrat or not, would be ostracised by his
The Colonel further said that there will
be no split in the Solid South until the
negroes are disfranchised, and declaree he
believes that neither the negroes, China
men nor Indians should be allowed to vote.
As long as the negroes bave the ballot the
white people of the South will be solid
against them, and will prevent their exer
cising the right of suffrage as far as
they are able to do so. Col. Oates also an
nounces that the Democrats in the next
House, will, by fillibustering, prevent the
Republicans from increasing their strength
by admitting contestants to seats, and the
Repnblican majority in the Honse on the
closing day of the Fifty-first Congress will
be very little, if any greater than on the
day of the session.
National Park Matters.
CoL E. C. Waters, manager of the Yel
lowstone Park hotels, was in St Paul a
few days since, and in the coarse of an in
terview with a Pioneer Press reporter, said:
"Onr business the past season came fully
up to our expectations, yet at no time, I
think, did we fail to accommodate our
gnests. There will be two fine hotels built
next season instead of one. One at the
Grand canyon and one at Yellowstone lake,
as well as many minor improvements.
It is not a fact that the
park is so infested with wild
animals. There are many elk,
antelope and deer, as well as a small herd
oÇhuûalo, bnt mountain lions and bears are
not so numerous. In fact, I never saw bnt
one bear in the park. Iam interested as
all Montana men are in seeing onr Terri
tory developed. There are two companies
now organized to bnild into Cooke City by
wgy of the Rocky Fork and Clark's Fork
coal fields, and I am informed that one of
them will be bnilt next season. This will
open up the best mining camps in Mon
tana. t _ ___
Capt. Daly's Challenge.
New York, December 6— Capt. James
Daly, the swordsman, wants to fight
Charley Mitchell. He said in the office of
sporting paper this afternoon he w0 °
give Mitchell $1,000 to stand before him
eight rounds, Queensbury rules.
Commander-in-Chief of
Grand Army Interviewed.
New York special : A buzz was created
in G. A. R. circles this morning by the ar
rival in this city of Gen. Warner, Grand
Commander of the Grand Army of the
Republic. He is the guest of the La
Fayette post of this city, and to-night
monster reception was tendered to him at
Masonic Hall. Grand Army posts in the
adjacent cities of Connecticut and New
Jersey and np the Hudson river partici
pated in the lestivities. A reporter found
the Commander-in-Chief at the Fifth
Avenue hotel this afternoon. When asked
about what would be the resalt of Demo
cratic veterans in Indiana withdrawing
from the G. A. R , he said :
"I haven't heard of its extending ontside
of the State of Indiana. In tact, Ijknow.no
reason why there should be any discontent.
The G. A. R. neither gives nor denies fav
ors to a comrade because he belongs to this
party or that. The fact is that it grants to
its mem hers the largest liberty on sectarian
and political questions, never attempting to
interfere with a comrade in the exercise of
his individual opinion in these matters."
"A dispatch from Chicago," remarked
the reporter "reported you as saying, at the
reception which was tendered yon there
they would be better off by the withdrawal
of tbe Indiana comrades and all others of
their ilk."
"If such a dispatch was received,"
promptly replied the general, "it entirely
misrepresented me. I do not refer to the
withdrawal of Gen. Palmer or any other
comrade. I simply stated what I under
stood to be the underlying principles of
the G. A. R. I didn't refer to the move
ment said to exist in Indiana. I did say
in substance, that the platform of the G.
A. R. was good enough for every good citi
zen who presents an honorable discharge
from the Union army or navy and has a
good character to stand upon, regardless of
his religions or political opinions."
"It is claimed by Democratic veterans
that they are ostracized from G. A. R. posts
and the fact of their having served with
distinction in the war counted for nothing,
as their Republican comrades regarded
them as either copperheads or rebels."
The general thrust his hands into his
pockets and replied :
"I have never seen any distinction made
befeeen comrades because of their politi
cal affiliations; out of deference to the
varying political opinions of my comrades
I refused to make any political speeches in
the recent campaign."
Over $3,000,000 Declared this Year—
New and Old Dividend Payers.
The table of dividends for the eleven
months of 1888 just passed, which was
published a few days ago, was premature.
Further reports show some additional divi
dend payers for November, ahd also bring
np the total to over $3,000,000. Following
is a corrected list of dividends paid by
Montana mines trom January 1st to Decem
ber 1st, 1888:
Boston Si Montana (copper).....................£ 400.000
Granite Mountain................................... 1,600,000
Hope....................................................... 50,000
Jay Gould............................................... 196,000
Montana Limited.................................... 534.600
Parrot................................................... 146,000
Original................................................... 6,000
Hecla Con............................................... 165,000
Dunston.................................................. 6,000
The declarations for the last month were
Boston & Montana, $200,000; Dunston,
$6,000; Jay Gould, $10,000; Parrot, $36,000;
Hecla Con., $15,000. This was the first
dividend for the Dunston company and
from indications it will remain steadily oq
the list of dividend payers. The mine is
situated in Jefferson county near the fam
ons Elkhorn.
Another item worthy of note is that the
Alice Gold and Silver Mining Company, of
Bntte, will pay December 10th, dividend
No. 26, of six and one-qnarter cents a share,
aggregating $25,000, makiog $775,000 paid
to that date. This will be the first div
idend paid by the Alice company since
September, 1886.
It is remarkablejthis year that the mines of
Montana alone have paid over one quarter
of the whole amount of dividends declared
by all the mines of the United States and
Mexico daring the same period.
Their Great Nutritive Value, and How
to Cook Them.
[Professor Castegnier, In Medical Classics.]
Something like 90,000 pounds of snails
are sent np daily to tbe Paris markets from
the gardens of Poitou, Burgundy, Cham
pagne and Provence, where they are
specially reared for this purpose, the natur
ally delicate flavor of their flesh being im
proved by feeding them on beds of aromatic
herbs. It is not merely, however, as a del
icacy that snails are so generally appre
ciated in France. They also take very
high rank as a nutritious food, and from
the time of the ancient Romans downward
they have been regarded as excellent in
consumption and "weakness" of the chest.
Acording to Payen they contained 70 per
cent, of water, 16 per cent, of nitrogen, 7
per cent, of fat, 2 per cent, of salts, and 5
per cent, of undetermined matter.
Dr. Ebrard, a French authority, who has
made the snail his special study* declares
that the weight of meat repreeented by
the snails sold amounts to that fonnd on
catting np a whole flock of calves and
yonng heifers. He estimates the monthly
consumption of snails in Paris at half a
million. The market price of the great
vineyard snails is from 2 f. 50 centimes to
3 f. 50 centimes per 100, while those from
the hedges, woods and forests bring only
2 f. to 2 50 centimes. The proprietor of one
snailery in the vicinity of Dijon is said to
net over 7,000 f. annually.
The snail is reared and fattened with
great care in some cantons of Switzerland
as an article of laxary, and is imported in
a pickled state. It is also eaten as a relish
and nutritions article of food in Austria,
Spain, Italy and in some sections of the
United States. The Ashantees and other
African tribes smoke them and eat them
as daily food all the year roond.
In Algeria in the markets large heaps of
snails are sold by the bnshel and the hun
dred as an article of food. Venders hawk
them in tbe streets of Cairo. In modern
Rome fresh-gathered snails are hawked by
women from door to door, and the honse
wives serve them either broiled in their
shells or stewed or fried in oil. It is a com
mon sight to see in an Italian city tbe
people gathered aronnd a number of bas
kets filled with snails, waiting for them to
be thrown into a large iron pot suspended
over a fire made between fonr stones.
Herbs and love apples (tomatoes) are
added, and when done the broth is retailed
to the expectant bystanders. As the cook
ladles ont the sayvory concoction she or he
gives utterance to trade cries. Altogether
the scene to an American is quite sugges
tive of the colored hawkers of "hot com,"
"hot corn."_ _
Death of a Veteran.
Rockport, Mass., December 6. —Thoe.
Thompson, aged 94, a pensioner of the war
of 1812, died here last night.
Possesses many Important Advantages over all
other prepared Foods.
Makes Plump, Laughing, Healthy Babies.
Regulates the Stomach and Bowels.
Sold by Druggists. 25c., 50c., 81.00.
Baby Portraits
irtiolio of beautiful baby portraits, j
A Porttolio
on fine
rocess, sent
plate paper by patent pnoto pi
free to Mother of any Baby bom within a year.
Every Mother wants these pictures ; send at once.
Give Baby's name and age.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & C0. r Props., Burlington, Vt
for Infants and Children.
k "Castoria is so well adapted to children that I
I recommend it ae superior to any prescription
known to me." IL A. Ascher, M. D.,
Ill 80 » Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. Y. |
Castorin cores Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
Kill« Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
injurious medi ca tio n .
THE CENTAUR CO.. 77 Murray Street. N. Y.
A Typical Kentucky Tragedy.
Louisville, December 8. —News of a
tragedy in Metcalf county was received to
day. James Demumbrum and his eleven
year old son met Jack Walkeep and his
grown son. They had previously quar
relled. Walkeep shot Demnmhrnm through
the abdomen without a warning word
They clinched and young Walkeep with a
hatchet commenced beatiDg the wounded
in over the head. The victim's little
hoy pulled oat a knife and severely
wounded both the Walkeeps before he
could be disarmed. Demnmbram died
Wednesday. Young Walkeepjis in a dan
gerous condition.
Brutal Bruisers.
New York, December 8. —Joe Glassey,
of this city, and Charlie McGinnis, of
Brooklyn, fought ten; rounds this morning.
McGinnis, who is a novice, had his jaw
broken in the first ronnd by a sledge-ham
mer blow from Glassey's right. After a
severe struggle, in the last ronnd the spec
tators, with one accord, demanded that the
fight be declared a draw, which was ac
ceded to by the referee. Glassey's left
eye was completely closed, and he was other
wise badly punished. McGinnis was in a
pitiable condition. Not only was his right
jaw fractured, bat the left one also. He
had swallowed several ,^teeth, and his
tongue was severely lacerated. The fight
was with skin gloves, for a parse of $200,
and lasted thirty-nine minutes. It was a
brutal affair.
Sullivan's Challenge Delights Slugger
Boston, December 8. —Jake Kilrain, who
is in the city, was shown JohD L. Sullivan's
challenge. He expresses himself as de
lighted, and says he will not hesitate a
moment in accepting it, bnt he mast hear
first from his backer, n ieh: , .rd K. Fox, to
whom he telegraphed.
Sullivan Challenged.
Philadelphia, December 6.— Domi
nick McCaffrey has challenged John L.
Sullivan to fight to a finish, London prize
ring rales, within two months, near New
Wants to Fight.
New York, December 7.—Sullivan
called on his backer yesterday and ar
ranged to force the fight with Kilrain or
Mitchell. Five thousand dollars was
posted, the fight to be for $10,000, inside of
six months.
«1 Cleveland's Big Blaze.
^Cleveland, December 8 . —Three- q n ar
ters of the iron ship bailding pla nt of the
Globe Iron Works bnrned this m ornin g,
including the valuable machinery, pat
terns, etc. Four large steel vessels on the
stocks were saved. Loss, $200,000.
The Cherokee Land Strip in Dispate.
* Little Rock, Ark., December 8. —Ad
vices from Indian Territory say the In
terior department has notified the Indians
that the Cherokee strip is the property of
the United States and that the Indians
have no right to lease it. The strip com
prises 6,000,000 acres of grazing land.
Thursday the Cherokee legislature passed
a bill leasing the strip to a stock syndi
cate for $200,000 yearly for five years. The
principal chief, Mays, has not yet signed
the bill. A delegation next week will be
sent to Washington to prove to the In
terior department the land belongs to
the Cherokee nation.
Claims to be An Heir.
New Brunswick, N. J., December 8.—
A daughter of the late William H. Meyer,
of California, has employed connsel and pot
in her claim for a share of the estate of the
millionaire Christopher Meyer. It is al
leged she can prove that she is the legiti
mate granddaughter of Christopher Meyer;
that her father's existence was concealed
by the millionaire, who provided for him
in early life. The claim will be contested
by the recognized heirs.
A Burned Steamer.
New York, December 8.—The Adams
Express has a carload of matter on the
steamer Maryland, homed last night.
There was no time to save anything, and
the safe went down intv' the hold of the
steamer with other wreckage. It is im
possible to estimate the loss as yet.
Duty on Tin.
Washington, December 8.—In the Sen
ate the sab-committee on finance in charge
of the tariff bill gave hearing this after
noon to John Jewett, appearing for the
American Tin-plate Association. He
pleaded for an increase of duty from one
cent to two and two-tenths cents.
It's Easy to Dye
Warranted to color more goods than any othej
dyes ever made, and to give more brilliant and
durable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and take
no other. 36 colors ; 10 cents each.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Burlin gton. Vt.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USE
Gold, Silver, Bronze, Copper. Only xo Cents.
'SeqcT jor Circular.^} fr trkttltj j°r
The motto of California means, *T have fonnd
t." Only In that land of sunshine, where the
orange, lemon, olive, fig and grape blossom and
ripen, and attain their highest perfection in mid
winter, are the herbs and gum found that are
used in that pleasant remedy for all throat and
lung troubles, SANTA ABIB the ruler of coughs,
asthma and consumption.
H. M. Pärchen A Co., Helena, have en ap
pointed general agents for this valuable Califor
nia remedy, and sells it under r guarantee at
81.00 a bottle. Three for 82.50.
. (TmOJ.. a
jji^nnE*r*f V
S, wa ra* CiycuiAÜ
WcuiyE ror? ,
California Cat-R-Cure !
The only guaranteed core for Catarrh, Cold In
the head, flay Fever, Bose Cold, Catarrhal Deaf
ness and Sore Ey««. Restores the senses of taste
and smell ; removes bad taste and unpleasant
breath, resulting from Catarrh. Follow direc
tions and a cure is warranted.
by all druggists.
H. M. PÄRCHEN A CO., Wholesale Depot,
Helena. Montana.
89-Try Santa Able Chewing Gam ; a natural
gum without adulterations. Hi
eel thy-end agree
You will have no other kind. d<*w-m)\27
Montana national Bank
Helena, Montana.
Capital, ... $250,000.
C. A. BROADWATER,.....President.
A. G. CLARKE, ------ Vice-President.
E. SHARPE, .......... Cashier.
8. E. ATKINSON,.....Asst. Cashier.
C. W. Cannon, Herman Gans, 8. C. Ashby,
H. F. Galen, R. C. Wallace.
Paid up Capital, - 875,000.
8urplus A Profits, 15,000.
Istewrt Allowed ee Tin— l>tpsritn.
O. K. COLE, Vice President.
JOE. N. KENCK, Aset. Cashier.
E. D. Edrerton. C. K. dole.
J. B. Sanford. Chris Kenck.
8. J. Jones. Geo. R. Child.
Wm. Muth. Jacob Loeb.
G. O. Swallow.
Fears, Pranas, Ac.
Where tbe climato is so mild
aQtheyeer. U.
sus report shows
H-u»h iMwii chaap. stain tap Mi
pamphlet, to BOARD OF TOADS, fleh
And all goods in my establishment, some slightly damaged
hy fire and water and the most [of them not damaged at
all, will be sold at a great sacrifice to make room for a
new stock ordered, Call early, at my old stand in the
Knights of Labor Hall,
Cranite Block. Main Street.
Do you feel dull, languid, low-spirited, life
less, and indescribably miserable, both physi
cally and mentally; experience a sense ot
fullness or LI taring after eating, or of "gone
ness," or emptiness of stomach in the morn
ing, tongue coated, bitter or bad taste in
mouth, irregular appetite, dizziness, frequent
headaches, blurred eyesight, " floating specks "
before the eyes, nervous prostration or ex
haustion, irritability of temper, hot flushes,
alternating with chilly sensations, sharp,
biting, transient pains here and there, cold
feet, drowsiness after meals, wakefulness, or
disturbed and unrefreshing sleep, constant,
indescribable feeling of dread, or of impend
issued March and Sept.,
each year. It is an ency
clopedia of useful infor
mation for all who pur
chase the luxuries or the
necessities of life. We
can olothe you and furnish you with
all the necessary and unnecessary
appliances to ride, walk, dance, sleep,
eat, fish, hunt, work, go to church,
or stay at home, and in various sixes,
styles and quantities. Just figure out
what is required to do all these things
COMFORTABLY, and you can m ake a fair
estimate of the value of the BUYERS*
GUIDE, which will be sent upon
receipt of 10 cents to pay postage,
111 -114 Michigan Avenue, Chicago, UL
V K. COLE, M. 0«
J. M. SLIGH. M. 0
Office—108 Grand street, (near Main.) Calls
My answered, night and day. Telephone,
E. S. KELLOGG, M. 0.
■argeon end Homoeopathic Physician,
Gives speelal attention to diseases of the EYE,
■AR, THROAT and CHEST. Also, All
Chronic Diseases.
Physician, Ntirgeon, Accouehenr, Oe>
enlist and Aorist.
Member of San Frandsoo Medtoal Society, also
Nevada Stats Medical Society.
O ffi ce Over Pärchen's drag store. Entrance
from Broadway end Jackson street. Consulta
tions in Gorman and English. dawtf-oM
The old reliable and
ever-falling remedy
wasting diseases, the
It of youthful fol
|lies and excesses In ma
years. $3.00 a bot
or four for 810.00
mt C. O. D., or on re
of price. Also,
rest Private and Special
English Medical Dispensary,
11 KEARNY ST., 8. F. CAL.
Taken Up.
Came to my ranch on the Sonth Fork of the
Dearborn, in May last, two horses, one black
with white spot on forehead, one sorrel with
white stripe in face, botn branded T on left hip.
The owner is requested to call at the ranch,
prove property, pay charges and take the horses
•way. C. BIS8ETTE,
nov30-wtt Dearborn, M. T.
ing calamity?
If you have
of these symptoms, you are suffering from
rou have all, or any considerable number
that most common of American maladies—
Bilious Dyspepsia, or Torpid Liver, associated
with Dyspepsia, or Indigestion. The more
complicated your disease has become, the
greater the number and diversity of symp
toms. No matter what stage it has reached.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Tied leal Discovery
will subdue it, if taken according to direc
tions for a reasonable length of time. If not
cured, complications multiply ahd Consump
tion of the Lungs, Skin Diseases, Heart Disease,
Rheumatism, Kidney Disease, or other grave
maladies are quite liable to set in and, sooner
or later, induce a fatal termination.
Dr. Pierce's Golden medical Dis
covery acts powerfully upon the Liver, and
through that great blood-purifying organ,
cleanses the system of all blood-taints and im
purities, from whatever cause arising. It is
equally efficacious in acting upon the Kid
neys. and other excretory organs, cleansing,
strengthening, and healing their diseases. As
an appetizing, restorative tonic, it promotes
digestion and nutrition, thereby building up
both flesh and strength. In malarial districts,
this wonderful medicine I is gained great
celebrity in curing Fever and Ague, Chills and
Fever, Dumb Ague, and kindred diseases.
Dr. Pierce's Golden medical Dis
from a common Blotch, or Eruption, to the
worst Scrofula. Salt-rheum, "Fever-sores,"
Scaly or Rough Skin, in short, all diseases
caused by bad blood are conquered by this
powerful, purifying, and invigorating medi
cine. Great Eating Ulcers rapidly heal under
its benign influence. Especially has it mani
fested its potency in curing Tetter, Eczema,
Erysipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, Sore Eyes, Scrof
ulous Sores and Swellings, Hip-joint Disease,
"White Swellings," Goitre, or Thick Neck,
and Enlarged Glands. Send ten cents in
stamps for a large Treatise, with colored
plates, on Skin Diseases, or the same amount
for a Treatise on Scrofulous Affections.
Thoroughly cleanse it hy using Dr. Pierce's
Golden medical Discovery, and good
digestion, a fair skin, buoyant spirits, vital
strength and bodily health will be established.
which is Scrofula of the Lungs, is arrested
and cured by this remedy, if taken in the
earlier 6tages of the disease. From its mar
velous power over this terribly fatal disease,
when first offering this now world-famed rem
edy to the public. Dr. Pierce thought seriously
of calling it his " Consumption Cure," but
abandoned that name as too restrictive for
a medicine which, from its wonderful com
bination of tonic, or strengthening, alterative,
or blood-cleansing, anti-bilious, pectoral, and
nutritive properties, is unequaled, not onlv
as a remedy for Consumption, but for all
Chronic Diseases of the
Liver, Blood, and Lungs.
For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Short
ness of Breath, Chronic Nasal Catarrh, Bron
chitis, Asthma, Severe Coughs, and kindred
affections, it is an efficient remedy.
Sold by Druggists, at ÿl.OO. or Six Bottles
for$ 5 . 00 .
| 3 y Send ten cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce's
book on Consumption. Address,
World's Dispensary Medical Association,
663 main St., BUFFALO, N. Y'
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.
J. B. HAMBLIN, Lessee.
Will make a specialty of Blank-Books
manufactured to order. Mining Blanks
of every description, snoh as Pay-Bolls
Assay Blanks, eto., eto.
Magazines neatly bound at low prices.
7S1 Market Street.
S O AND LKARN HOW to avoid
disease, and how wonderfully
roar are made. Privai* office, 211
_ _ leary street, San Francisco. Con
sultation of Lost Manhood and all Diseases of
Men. S^Send for a book. wly-nov5
WEAK MEN! Debilitated through
Electric Belt A >u*»n
kory* «»r KKH'.ND MO>
J«»j. cf«-v WK OlARANTEETO
_ CIRE by tbU N ew Improved
JPMade f<»r this specific purpose,
t op Generative Weak
ing continuous, mill, soothiogcur*
Electricity directly through all weak parts,
res tori nar^ïT M^tbetr. to health and Vbçortru Strength. Electric
Current felt ^^^^"in«tantly or we forfeit $5.000 in cash. Ore*test
Improvement* over all other belts. Wrr^t cases permanently
Cured in three months. Sealed pamphlet 4 coot stamp.
Men only
Groat English Remedy.
Murray's Specific.
A i—iilsml cur* for all Inenrous
diseases,such as Weak Memory,
Loss of Brain Power, Hysteria,
Headache, Pain 1 b Ike Back, Wer.
,--- vons Prostration, Wakeful
flBsroKXJness, Leneorrbcea, Universal
Lassltnde, Seminal Weakness, 1mpo
tency and general loss of power of the Generative
Organs;—in either Sex, caused by Indiscretion
or over exertion, and which ultimately lead to
Premature Old Age, Insanity
and Consumption, 81.00 a box or
six boxes for 85.00. Bent by mail on re
ceipt of price. Full particulars in pam
phlet, sent free to every applicant.
We Gnarrantee Six Boxes
to core any case. For every 85.00 order received,
we send six boxes, with written guarantee to re
fund the money If our Spécifié does not effect a
cure. Address all communications to the Bole
«-Sold in Helen.« by H. M. PÄRCHEN A CO.,
Bole Agents. daw
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 with the statutes of the Terri* cry, and
are applicable to any county in Montan:- .
Per do«. Per 100
Notice of Appeal.........................50
Undertaking on Appeal..... ..... .50
Aff. ord. and notice for wit..........75
Summons.................................... .50
Und. on claim and delivery.........50
Writ of attachment.............. 50
Und. on attachment...................50
Affidavit for attachment.............50
Aff. publication summnos..........75
Ord. publication summons..........50
Summons for juror......................35
Warrant of arrest.................... .50
Writ of attachment.................._ .35
Und. on attachment........... 35
Affidavit for attachment.............50
Subpoena............ .35
Sammons................................. .35
Summons for juror......................35
Bond for deed........................... .75
Quit claim deed........................ .75
Warranty deed...........................75
Bargain and sale deed................75
Lease.............. .50
Mortgage ................................ .75
Assignment of mortgage.......... .75
Mechanics leln......................... .75
Notice of location (quartz)....... .50
Deed of mining claim............... .75
Application for patent,................50
Water Right Location.................50
Lode Representation....^.............50
Placer Location................ 50
Sheriff sale.............. 50
Bounty certificate (wild animals) .50
Certificate of Incorporation....... .75
Bold............................. 50
Aclcnowledgements................. « .35
Chattel mortgage........... 75
Bill of sale............ 75
Power of attorney........... .50
A discount of ten per cent, made on orders
amounting to 85. ana twenty-five per oeat. on
orders amounting to $10 or over.
Postage prepaid on all orders. Special forms
of sny blanks made to order at low prices.
Check and money orders to be made payableSo
FISK BROS., Helena, Mont.
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