relief of the Shonkin Cattle Company, ask
ing that the Legislature reimburse them in
the sum of $1,000 for money paid to one
George Kobbins for preventing the spread
of a contagious cattle disease in 1887. Be
terred to the stock raising committee.
A motion to adjourn by Conrad was lost,
and the third reading of House bill No. 42,
relating to county warrants to be adver
tised, was read and passed. Ayes, ten;
House bill No. 45, which was recom
mended not to pass, was read by title and
killed by a unanimous negative vote.
Adjourned until this morning.
The House convened this morning at 10
o'clock and proceeded to hear some peti
tions from various parts of the Territory
relative to the N. P. mineral lands.
The report of the committee of the
whole was received and the following dis
position was made ol the several bills :
H. B. 49, to engrossing committee.
C. B. 38 re-referred to mines and minerals
H. B. 41 to engrossing committee.
H. J. R. 12, referred to a special com
mittee, consisting of Blakely, Saxton and
H. B. 15, reported by committee on mili
tary affairs, recommending the House to
concur in Council amendments. This was
adopted and the bill was referred to the
The Speaker sigued H. B. 20, to protect
owners of siphons and boxes.
Hunt introduced a bill to repeal a section
of the statutes relative *to Territorial of
fices. Referred to committee on territorial
H- B. 34 relative to locating and record
ing mining claims, passed the House by a
vote of 21 to 1, Pickman voting in the
The House then went into committee of
the whole, Comfort in the chair, and took
up C. B. 8, Kennedy's Australian election
bill, which was continued in its considera
tion by sections. The work of consider
ing this long bill was proceeded with vigor
ously and rapidly.
In section 22, which provides that the
necessary booth supplies and conveniences
should be furnished for the voters. Davis
moved that the words "and necessary re
freshments" be inserted. The motion was
During the course of the debate Hnnt
said one of the great objects of this system
of voting was to place a voter in position
to vote the dictates of his conscience.
If a man was given money to vote a certain
way, and lie was corrupt enough to receive
it, jwhen he got out of the influence of
the* briber, he would vote the way he
wanted to vote. If a man was given in
structions by a corporation to vote a cer
tain way, when he got to himself he would
vote according to his party predelictions.
Davis renewed his motion about the
Murray wanted to know what the gen
tleman meant by "other refreshments."
Davis said he would like
an explanation of the word "supplies" in
the bill. The word "supplies had a differ
ent meaning in this western country from
what it had in more civilized parts ot the
Murray said "other refreshments" might
be needed by Lewis & Clarke county but
not by any other county.
Davis said they could not legislate for
Lewis and Clark county alone but for all
counties, and he didn't want Murray to
talk about Lewis and Clark county in that
The chair declined to hear Davis' motion
and entertained a motion from Hunt that
the committee do now arise, which was
carried. The Speaker took the chair and
the House took a recess till 2 o'clock.
After recess the House received a mes
sage from the Council returning H. B. 50,
to provide the Governor with a private
secretary, and also C. B. 18, providing for
safety of passengers by rail, the first with
amendments. The House concurred in the
amendments to the Governor's bill. C. B.
18 was read twice and referred to the com
mittee on territorial affairs.
H. B. 7, concerning license, was recom
mended for passage by the ways and means
committee, as was also C. J. R 13, for the
relief Schaeffer and Jerome.
H. B. No. 35, relating to printing and
posting city ordinances, H. B. No. 39, law
library bill, and H. B. No. 47, relating to
limitation of actions at law, were all
signed by the speaker.
The House then went into a committee
of the whole to further continue the con
sideration of C. B. No. 8, the Australian
The bill was amended by requiring a
clear space of twenty-five feet to be kept
around the voting booths, also by provid
ing that not more than a majority of the
judges shall be of one political faith. The
bill will go into effect July 1, in time for
the next election. It was recommended
for passage as amended and subsequently
passed the House by a vote of 18 to 1.
C. B. 39, to amend the probate practice
act, was recommended for passage without
H. B. 57, relative to public administra
tors, recommended to pass with amend
C. B. 33, relative to county surveyors,
was, upon motion of Blakely, indefinitely
H. B. 40, requiring railroad companies to
fence tracks, was referred to committee on
H. B. 63, relative to territorial officers,
was read. The bill provides for payment
of salaries of Territorial officers, who the
Governor appointed during recess. It
was passed unanimously and tubsequently
passed the House.
H. B. No. 7, to repeal the license of $16
per year imposed upon professional men
was referred to the judiciary committee.
A message from the Governor stated that
he had signed H. B. No. 18, providing for
the registration of voters.
H. B. No. 46, to prevent spread of scab
among sheep, and the substitute for C. B.
No. 12, relative to drawing juries, passed
the House unanimously.
When the report of the committee of the
whole was received the various bills were
referred to the appropriate committees
with the exception of C. B. No. 23, which
was indefinitely postponed.
Middleton presented a petition for the
council men of Silver Bow county, be being
absent, from citizens of a school district
asking for passage of C. B. No. 53, concern
ing school bonds.
Hoffman, from committee on education
and labor, to whom was referred C. B. No.
49, concerning the administration of public
schools in incorporated cities, reported the
same back with amendments and as amend
ed recommending its passage.
Brown, from committeo on judicary, to
whom was referred the nominatoone of
Hon. W. E Cullen for Attorney General
and Mias L. Gnthrie tor Territorial Libra
rian, reported same back without recom
Kennedy, from committee on enrollment,
reported the following bills had boon pre
sented to the Governor for hie Signatare et
9:50, March 9,188* .....
H. B. No. 20, to protect owners of bottlss,
boxas oad siphons, etc ; H. B. No. 35, *►
latiag to the printing and posting of city
lüumoaa; H. B. Ne. 39, «eewiiÿ «J»
>ntana Law Library, and H. B. No. 47,
highways, to whom was referred C. B. No.
30, relating to roads and highways, report
ed the same back with committee amend
ments, and recommended its passage as
Middleton, from select committee, hav
ing in charge H. B. No. 43, providing for
the appointment of a commissioner to
codifv the LawB of Montana, reported it
back with amendments and as amended
recommended that it do pass; also, H. B. No.
14, authorizing the conveyance of dower
rightsof insane married women with amend
ments, and recommend that it do pass.
H. B. No. 30, relating to licensing retail
liqnor dealers, was read third time and
H. B. N. No. 63, relating to Territorial
officers, was read third time and passed by
C. B. No. 37, relating to assessment of
life insurance companies, was read third
time and passed.
Council went into committee of whole,
with Hatch in the chair.
C. B. No. 36, relating to town and vil
lage sites and fiats, was taken up and with
amendment made by committee was adopt
ed. Bickford moved when the committee
arise the bill be reported back with the
recommendation that it pass as amended.
Thompson, of Deer Lodge, moved that
the committee arise. Carried. Council re
Hatch, chairman of committee of the
whole, reported that C. B No. 36, had been
considered, amended and as amended re
commended that it do pass.
Recess was then taken antil two o'clock.
House met pursuant to adjournment.
H. B. No. 47, relating to limitation of
actions, H. B. No. 41, pawnbrokers and
junk dealers, and C. B. No. 39 were all
The speaker signed H. B. No. 50, to pro
vide the Governor with a private secretary.
The House then went into a committee
of the whole, Whitney in the chair.
H. B. 32, regarding married women as
sole traders, came betöre the committee.
Murray made an amendment Jand then
he broke forth in a red hot speech full of
sympathy and sweet words for married
women, which was very largely appre
ciated throughout by a coterie of lady
visitors who sat on a back bench and ca9t
bewitching and approving smiles on Mr.
Murray, from Missoula.
Congdon got up after the speech and
made an obstructionist argument. Then
Mantle moved that the bill be passed for
the preseD, and Congdon amended by
moving that thebill^be.referred to a special
committee ofthree, with instructions to
report as soon as possible. Carried.
H. B. 56, relating to compensation of
aldermen and mayors of towns, was taken
up. The clerk started to read the bill but
Murray cut him off with a motion that
when the committee arise it recommend
that the bill be indefinitely postponed.
This was carried unanimously.
H. B. 53, providing tor filling vacancies
in the office of county commissioner.
Davis said that the bill was precisely
like that which was already embodied in
the law now in force and he moved that
the bill be indefinitely postponed.
Rea moved that when the committee
arise it report the bill back with the re
comendation that it do pass.
Swigett then said "the gentleman of
Lewis and Clarke seems to impugn the in
telligence of everybody who don't see this
section the way he does."
Davis—"The gentleman will please
speak a little louder."
Swigett repeated his statement.
Davis—"Don't see what?"
Here Whitney came to the rescue and
when he had repeated the statement of
Swiggett there was not the slightest doubt
in the mind of any one in the house that
Davis had heard it.
Mantle then made a speech in favor of
The motion that the committee recom
mended that it do pass was carried.
The committee then arose and the House
received a message fifom the Governor,
which stated that be had signed the fol
H. B. No. 35, printing city ordinances.
H. B. No. 39, law library bill.
H. B. No. 20, owners of syphon boxes.
H. B. No. 47, limitation of actions.
Hunt, Congdon and Murray were ap
pointed a select committee on H. B. 56.
Report of committee of the whole on H.
B. 53, that it be indefinitely postponed, was
Moore, Saxton and Willis were ap
pointed a conference committee to confer
with the Council on Honse amendments to
C. B. 8, not concurred in.
The select committee appointed on H. J.
R., for relief of James Snllivan, reported,
recommending that the resolution do pass.
Moore moved that the resolution be in
definitely postponed. A vote was then
Murray said that at the time the resolu
tion was drawn he believed it was a debt
which the Territory ought to pay. Since
then he bad become of a different opinion.
Mantle said he occurred with Murray.
There had been nothing before the Honse
to show that this bill onght to be paid. He
wonld vote no.
Joslyn asked that Rea be required to
vote, bat Rea was already ontside of the
rail and the speaer said he had no authority
to make him vote, since he was not on the
floor of the Honse.
Jones changed his vote to aye, and the
following vote was then determined:
Ayes—Comfort, Congdon, Davis, Hnnt,
Jones, Joslyn, Moore, Murray, Roberts,
Waite, Whitney, Willis and Mr. Speaker
Nays—Blakely, Carver, Flowers, Gillette,
Haskell, Johnson, Saxton and Swiggett.
— 8 .
The Speaker signed C. B. No. 17, speci
fying the time when acts and resolutions
are to take effect. Also C. J. R. 13, for the
relief of Schaffer & Jerome.
The committee on highways favorably
reported C. B. 36.
The House then took a recess till 2
HOV HE GOT ffl THE BDSHESS.
X. Biedler Relates the Story of How
He Game to Antagonize the Road
Agents in Early Days.
Very few of the persons who read of the
reeolntion for the relief of X. Biedler,
which was recently voted down in the
Home, knew anything about the grounds
upon which that claim waa booed any more
than a vague impression which existe in
the popular mind that he woo a vigilante
in the eerly days and that he did some
work in ridding the country of the lawless
mm who inAttod it. Indeed, itoeemo that
this general ignorance of the grant work
d«ne by the moat celebrated character of
the pioneer times Was largely prévalent
among the members of the Homs, and re
sulted in defoating the m eas ur e. The
men who were in the Territory during
those trou ble so m e timos fought strongly
for the bill. Those who have ooma to the
country altar the exertion of Kadi« had in
a large measure rendered it possible for
them to rast in peace and security, worked
ns strongly against it, though several, while
votim i* opposition, dsdarad that they
' «cease they woes not snffl-
--- - --- -
was sought to have the House act favora
Thinking the readers of the Herald
might desire to learn the viewsof Biedler on
the action of the House a reporter visited
the old vigilante and asked him what he
now proposed to do since the bill for his
relief had been defeated.
"I don't know that I can do anything,"
said X. "They have killed the bill, and I
don't see that there is anything left for me
"It seems," said the reporter, "that the
younger members of the Honse did not
clearly understand what service yon had
rendered the Territory in the past, and
therefore voted against the bill. Some of
them called for evidence. If yon had ap
peared before the committee and famished
them with what information they wanted,
perhaps the result might have been dif
"I think so myself," said X, "and if I
had been called before a committee I
would most readily have told anything it
wanted to know. I was about the House
almost every day, thinking perhaps I
might be called on for that pnrpoee."
The reporter then asked for the ben
efit of the public if X. wonld
give an account of how he came to
be drawn into his former career, which par
took largely of a public character. To this
he willingly assented and started off as
THE MURDER OF DILLINGHAM.
I reached Alder Gnlch on the 8th of
Jane, 1863. I got hold of the Highland
mining claim, and started with two other
miners to digging ditches and doing other
work about developing my claim. Shortly
after my arrival Mr. Dillingham was killed
in a willow wakinp in the settlement, right
opposite to where Doc Steele was holding a
miners' coart. I came down from the High
land district that morning and found the
miners all collected in front of Doc Steele's
office, and shortly after they formed
themselves into a body and elected
Doc. Steele president. Back Stinson, Hayes
Lyons and Charley Forbes were charged
with the murder, and they were taken and
tried before a j ary. The trial went over
till the next day, when Stinson and Lyons
were sentenced to be hanged, and Forbes,
who had plead his own case, was acquitted.
The people made Dick Sapp and myself a
committee to erect a scaffold, dig graves,
prepare the coffins and to hang the two
men. We got things fixed all right and
then we went down to where the two men
were and pat them on the wagon to take
them to the scaffold. Jack Gallagher and
a man named Wick, both deputy sheriffs
under Plummer, rode up jnst then and
asked us to hold on a minute, as
Lyons had written a letter to his mother
and he wanted to read it to the crowd.
They saw afterwards that this was to gain
time to carry out their purpose of rescuing
the men, but we didn't know that then.
We granted them a little time when the
pair of deputies palled their guns on as,
and rescued the two men whom they at
once provided with swift ponies and they
made off foi the mountains. As they went
away they pat notices around on the trees,
"Two graves to let," and some fellow killed
two cub bears and put one of their heads in
each of the nooses on the scaffold. This
was done in mockery of our attempt to
hang the men aod to poke fan at us in
their triumph that they had tricked ns
and gotten away.
Then we went back to the wakinp and
the people took a vote as to what should
be done. They concluded to bnry Dilling
ham. He was still laying stretched out on
a gambling table in the wakinp. I got
some boards, nailed them together for a
coffin, dug a grave for him and buried
Ten days after that event I took some
pack animals and went over to Bannock
for some tools and provisions. While I
was baying the goods Buck Stinson and
Hayes Lyons came into the store with a
lot of other fellows and commenced shak"
ing hands with me. I knew what they
ing hands with me. I knew what they
were np to and I had my right hand on my
gun and shook hands with my left. Lyons
says: "Yon are the man who voted to hang
me the other day over there."
I says, "Yes, sir, and if that was the
question now I wonld do the same thing."
Then he says, "Yon--, I pot yon in
the grave yon dng for me." I replied,
"Yes? Well, if I don't lose my guess, you'll
have an opportunity to do it again." Then
Back Stinson came np and says, "Yon are
the----that dug a grave for me."
I says, "Yes and I never charged yon a
d-cent for it, either."
Then they swore they wonld kill me be
fore I did them. I knew I was spotted,
and I went back to the gnlch, laid down
my pick and shovel and took np my rifle
and six-shooter, and I became a public
servant aloDg while the trouble lasted."
This was bat one of the few incidents
which X. span off to the reporter daring the
interview. A most interesting accoant
was one of the first hangings in Last Chance
Gnlch, being that of Johnny Keene, who
killed Slater in broad daylight while he
was sitting asleep in front of a gambling
bouse on Bridge street. On this occasion
X. selected for the place of execution the
famon8 old pine tree, which stood at a
point a little north of the coart house and
on which so many men were afterwards
executed. Another was his expedition
from Virginia Citv to Fort Benton at the
head of six men to clear the road
of agents who were blockading it,
and to capture a man named Morgan, who
was causing all the trouble. Morgan had a
squaw wife and four papooses living on
Benton road, bat he was fast in the moun
tains. They did not take him, bût re
turned, there being no more trouble on the
road. Morgan afterward returned to lawful
life and became sheriff of Chotean county,
dying in Fort Benton.
In all of his work Beidler never took
upon himself to operate against anyone
without authority. He was invariably
chosen by the people of the community
and placed at the head of the men who
were to accompany him. He was supplied
with money from 'time to time to bear his
expenses, bat never nothing like a suffi
cient sum to compensate him for
the great servira he had ren
dered, or commensurate to the
itndo of thé' périr undertaken,
ifeof labor for the safety of the
lity hé Was deprived 6Tan opportu
orking in the placer mines b;
r men became rich beyond im
and now, When he is old, he finds
poor and broken id health and appeals
Territory in return, hip «ent and
'Mrrira Which has «Sited TK>
to its benfit, for some substantial
•f what he ham done. It in
Strang*, that with the proverbial degree of
gratitude which the people of Montana are
credited with possessing, that their legiala
latora should have turned n deaf ear to an
appeal like hie.
The Turnkey in Luck,
Tom Riley, of Nelson Gnlch, eight yean
ago made a bet with A. T. Allen now the
turnkey at the station hones, on the color
of a colt which waa than foaled. The bet
was for n suit of doth«. Riley bet the
colt wonld be rad, and Alien bet it would
be dark brown at Mack. Allen forgot nil
about the bet until ymterday when Riley
drove a black oolt np to the station hon«
and told Allen to ga down to Jake Loeb's
and got hie suit of doth« which he had
won on the bet over seven yean ago. The
turnkey will bloom forth in that new soit
an Sunday next.
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should be mild, prompt,
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fects. It should also In
cite the liver to action,
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lieve the kidneys. Like
Compound Is a
and cures consti
pation where all
« as a gentle laxative, Paine's Celery Com
pound is surely without a peer. I think I ought
to know, since I have tried remedy after reme
dy for about five or six years and have found
nothing that equals it in my case of costiveness."
J. B. Jenkins, Teacher, Cloyd's Creek, Tenu.
'•Paine's Celery Compound la prompt and
pleasant. As a laxative It leaves little to be de
sired. I have great confidence In Its merits."
Albert Leonard, Associate Editor,
Journal of Pedagogy, Athens, Ohio.
"For two or three years I suffered Intensely
every night wlti severe pains In my bowels,
which were habitually constipated. My bowels
are now regular, and I have had no return of
those pains since using one bottle of
F. G. Stickney, Druggist, Havana, Ala.
Moral : Use Paine's Celery Compound and stop
ruining the intestinal tract with harsh purga
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Wells, Richardson & Co., Burlington, vt.
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Castorin cores Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation.
Villa Worms, gives sleep, and promote, di*
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THE CENTAUR CO.. 77 Murray Street, ». Y.
Wannamaker's Business Success."
Cincinnati Commercial Gazette: John
Wannamaker may not succeed Usojwell ' in
politics as he has done in^basiness.'andUhe
has given out no hint that he is ambitious
to. But it must be conceded that |he,'has
made a pretty big success of busine <8.
One of his leading principles is industrious
and incessant advertising. "To discontinue
au advertisement," he says, "is like taking
in yoar sign. If you want to do business,
you must let the public know it." The
merchant prince says he would as soon
think of doing business without clerks as
The Colonel Explains.
? Postmaster Curtis has got home after
seeing all of the Washington sights. The
Colonel declares it all bosh about his look
ing for a white horse. The story grew oat
of his search for the White House. Wash
ington, the Colonel says, is a place of far
distances and as he is near sighted he
couldn't always find what he wanted with
out asking. The Colonel states that the
Department made an allowance for cayuse
hire in the Helena free mail delivery.
LAND OF DISCOVERIES!
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H. M. Pärchen A Co., Helena, have en ap
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Stock Cattle for Sale.
The uadeasigned has $00 hood of stock settle
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Bflhlf f A ÜCM FREE: Upon Private, Special or
DUUA I U IN kill Nervous Diseases, Impotency, Syph
ilis Gleet and Varicocele, with question liât. Address
OMAHA MEDICAL 4 SURGICAL INSTITUTE, -
itute making a Specialty of
nr WEST OF
bp » X
= .2 m
g - u
*5 v .
« -Ö G
TK Cord, of B«-®* bare bwn and by oce mu In t
boar*. Hundred* b»re >*»«15 ud ( oord. d^ly. ''K* ac %*
Wtl.t *»er» Fermer ud Wood Chopper wuu. Fire- ordsr from
8088. Canal Strut,Chn oogo.DL
I WART ACTIVE, EREMETI6WBA
and women all orer th. country to
lull the Missouri Stiai* Wa*hxm.
«1er p ar««»' — OWU rw»«!
■■Hud Am to foytol fto
THE PE0PLF9 wnr CO.,
48 & 50 E. Lake Street, Chioago, His.
A. J. DAVIDSON,
B. F. WHITE,
THOS. J. DAVIDSON,
A. J. DAM A CO,
Jototoor« and. Dealers in
Agricultural Implements and Harness. General Agents for Bain
Wagons, Whitley Steel Mowers and Binders, Champion Mowers, Bo
nanza, Tiger, and Hollingsworth Hay Rakes, Olivers Patent Chilled
and Mohne Steel and Flying Dutchman Sulkey Plows, Concord Har
ness, Buggies, Carriages, Road Wagons, Buckboards, Carts, Horse
Clothing, Halters, Robes, Harness of all Styles and Prices, and Whips.
A fall line of extras.
Montana National Bank
UNITEB STATES DEPOSITORY.
Capital, ... $250,000.
C. A. BROADWATER,.....President.
L. Q. PHELP8, Vice-President and Act'g Cashier
8. E. ATKINSON, - - - . Asst. Cashier.
C. W. Cannon, Herman Gans, 8. C. Ashby,
H, F. Galen, R. C. Wallace, Peter Larson,
A. G. Clarke, I. D. McCutcheon.
Paid up Capital, - $75,000.
Surplus & Profits, 15,000.
Interest Allowed on Time Deposits.
E. D. EDGEBTON, President.
O. K. COLE, Vice President.
GEORGE B. CHILD, Cashier.
JOE. N. KENCK, Asst. Cashier.
Ë. D. Edgerton, C. K. Cole.
J. B. Sanford. Chris. Kenck.
8. J. Jones. Geo. B. Child.
Wm. Muth. C. G Evans.
G. O. Swallow.
A. M. HOLTER
Mechanics' Tools, Mill Supplies, Belt
ing, Brass Goods and Pipe Fitings,
Battery Screen, Stool Wheel
barrows, Iron, Steel, Pipe
and Heavy Hardware.
Disston's Celebrated Circular Saws,
and Rival Steam Boiler Feed Pumps.
Agefits for Atlas Engines and Boilers,
and Leffel Double Turbine Water
Wheels. Catalogues Furn
ished on application.
THE GLORY OF MAN
A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Treatise on
the Errors of Youth, Premature Decline, Nervous
and Physical Debility, Impurities of the Blood,
Resulting from Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Excesses dr
Overtaxation. Enervating and unfitting the victim
for Work, Business, the Married or Social Relation.
Avoid unskilful pretenders. Possess this great
work. It contains 300 pages, royal 8vo. Beautiful
binding, embossed, fnll gilt. Price, only (1.00 by
mail, post-paid, concealed In plain wrapper. Illus
trative Prospectus t'ree. If you apply now. The
distinguished author, Wm. H. Parker, M. D. f re
ceived the COLO AND JEWELLED MEDAL
from the National Medical Association,
for the PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
PHYSICAL DEBILITY. Dr.Parkerandacorpe
of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, confi
dentially, by mail or in person, at the effice of
THE PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
No. 4 Bui (inch St., Boston, Maes., to whom aU
orders for books or letten for advice ebould be
directed as above.
IWOVXB 6.000.000 P®°P le believe tnat It
pan best to boy Seeds
of the largest and most »eUablebouss, and they use
— - M, FERRY * CO. are
acknowledged to be the
n the world.
to all apr-licanU, and
. ____1 send (or it- Address
issued March and 8epL,
year. It is aa maj
or aaafitl laf a r -
_ yoti wftfc
and you am
vklas of ifis
to M.UIMN, SIIIIII
» * The Original
F7SEL7 7E3ETABL3 l FEBFECZLT CASHLESS I
tneuualcd as a XIVEK BILL. Docs net
gripe. ONE PELLET A DOSE.
SMALLEST, CHEAPEST, EASIEST TO TAKE.
Beware of Imitations, containing Poisonous
Minerals. Always ask for Dr. Pierce's Pellets,
which are little Sugar-coated Pills, or Anti
Being Purely Vegetable, Dr. Pierce's
Pellets operate without disturbance to the
system, diet, or occupation. Put up in glass
vials, hermetically sealed. Always, fresh and
reliable. They are a gentle laxative, or an
active purgative, according to size of dose.
SI HEADACHE .
Bilious Attacks, and
all derangements of
the stomach and
bowels, are promptly
relieved and perman 'iitlv
cured by the use of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
Purgative Pellets. In explanation of the
remedial power of these Pellets over so great
a variety of diseases, it .nay truthfully be said
that their action upon the system is univer
sal. not a gland or tissue escaping their sana
tive influence. Sold by druggists, for 25 cents
a vial. Manufactured at the Chemical Lab
oratorv of World's Dispens vnv Medical
Association, No. 063 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y.
$ 500 ™
is offered by the manufactur
ers of Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy,* for a case of
Catarrh in the Head
which they cannot cure.
SYMPTOMS OF CATARRH. —Dull,
heavy headache, obstruction of the nasal
passages, discharges falling from the head
into the throat, sometimes profuse, watery,
and acrid, at ethers, thick, tenacious, mucous,
purulent, bloody and putrid; the eyes arg
weak and watery ; there is ringing in .th® 1
ears, deafness, hacking or coughing to
the throat, expectoration of offensiv® AM
together with scabs from ulce rs; t fcji 1
is changed and has a "nasal twang ,
breath is offensive ; smell and taon JR© I
paired : there is a sensation of dizzlncSB, v
mental depression, a hacking cough and gen
eral debility. Only a few of the abqve-named
symptoms are likely to be present in any one
case. Thousands of case3 annually, without
manifesting half of the above symptoms, re
sult in consumption, and end in the grave.
No disease is so common, more deceptive and
dangerous, or less understood by physicians.
By its miid, soothing, and healing properties.
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, cures the worst
cases of Catarrh. 11 Cold in the Head."
Coryza, and Catarrhal Headache.
Sold by druggists everywhere; 50 cents.
«Untold Agony from Catarrh."
Prof. W. Hausner, the famous mesmerist,
of Ithaca, N. Y., writes: "Some ten years ago
I suffered untold agony from chronic nasal
catarrh. My family physician gave me up as
incurable, and said I must die. My case was
such a bad one, that every day, towards sun
set, my voice would become so hoarse I could
barely speak above a whisper. In the morning
my coughing and clearing of my throat would
almost strangle me. By the use of Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy, in three months, I was a well
man, and the cure has been permanent."
«Constantly Hawking and Spitting."
Thomas J. Rushing, Esq., 2902 Pine Street,
St. Louis , Mo., writes: "I was a great sufferer
from catarrh for three years. At times I could
hardly breathe, and was constantly hawking
and spitting, and for the last eight months
could not breathe through the nostrils. I
thought nothing could be done for me. Luck
ily, I was advised to try Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy, and I am now a well man. I believe
It to be the only sure remedy for catarrh now
manufactured, and one has only to give It a
fair trial to experience astounding results and
a permanent cure."
A complete Treatise on Catarrh, giving val
uable hints as to clothing, diet, and other
matters of importance, will be mailed, post
paid to any address, on reoeipt of a two-cent
postage stamp. Address,
World's Dispensary Medical Association,
No. 608 Main Street. BUFI'ALO. N, T.
Mm of Anatomy,
701 Market SI,. Nan Fran
O AND LKARN HOW to avoid
disease, and how won d e r f u lly
your are made. Consultation and
treatment personally or by letter on weaknesses
and all diseases of men. Send for book. Private
ofllee, 211 Geary street. __ wly-ncv5
FOR THE USE OP
LAWYERS, JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, CONVEYAN
CERS, SURVEYORS, AGENTS, OWERS AND LESSOR"
OF REAL ESTATE, ETC.
(OUT THIS OU T FOB BEFEBEHOE.)
THE HERALD has in stock the following
blanks. They are neatly printed ou good paper,
with red ruling for a border. The forms have
beet carefully prepared by a lawyer, are In con
\jrmlty with the statutes of the Territory, and
are applicable to any county In Montana.
DISTRICT COURT BLANKS.
Notice of Appeal............... 50
Undertaking on Appeal.. ... .00
Aff. ord. and notice for wit......... .75
Und. on claim and delivery.........00
W rit of attachment.................... .00
Und. on attachment.......... . .......50
Affidavit for attachment.............00
Aff. publication summnos...... .. .70
~ publication summons..........00
Summons for Juror.., _ _ _
JUSTICES COURT BLANKS.
warrant of atvssS.................... jo
Writ of attachment.................. .30
Und. on atUydunent__________ gf
Affidavit for attachment......... .50
AL*ESTA TE BLANKS?
Bond for deed............... ,7S
Galt claim dead....................... .70
Wamwty deed.______________________ ,75
Mo rt ga ge ....... .......,',',',7*, , . .75
Assignment of mortgage..... ... .75
Mechanics loin...................... .75
Notice of l oas j foe (quarts)----- M
Degd of mining claim..... .. ....... .75
AMllasefon for potent,........... A0
Fearer of attorney
- ^-.-^ ■*11« Spécial
MFjlfcfclnad^ rtrd*® M tow «eu t.
m per east, made on ordere
and tweertyttoeper mi on
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