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Reflections on Viewing the Corpses of the Two Strangers Killed in the Railroad Accident. Take them up tenderly, I.ift them with care. Those two unknown men Laid out over there. A few hours ago 1 hey were animate men; They had life and had hope. They were not unknown then. They were strangers, these two. Yet both met the sa ne grave; They were both on the trains Tliat no angel eould save. One was traveling west— On the freigln he was fou nd— When the crash came he jumped. Hut did not reach the ground. lie was caught in the vice Between telescoped cars, And pinioned so tight He was crushed to death. Stars Only saw that brief tragedy. Men came up afterward But all that they found— A dead face turned heavenward With torture depicted in every line. The cruel cars griping the breast. The shoulders and arms crushed— But you all know the rest. What was he doing? Where was he going? J)ead lips don't speak. Ood alone knowing. No ticket nor paper On his body was found. Nothing to tell his name — But a corpse on the ground. The other rode east, On the baggage car he, Speeding on to his death With no thought of eternity. Quick as lightning the crash Came—lie drew his last breath. The wheels and the rails Diu it—skull crushe 1—instant death. Had he a sister? Had he a brother? Was he traveling home To a dear and fond mother? None can tell now, He can't speak tils name. No one knows him in death— And the world moves the same. "Tramps" they were eilled— Maybe so, maybe not. They were men anyway, But their bodies must rot In a plain pauper's tomb, In a grave marked "Unknown." They were strangers, that's all — And their spir.ts have flown. But bury them tenderly, Tend them witli care. Somebody loved them, Those men over there. DOWN THE YELLOWSTONE Statehood Questions in Eastern Mon tana— Constitutional Convention —Immigrants for the Valley. BILLINGS, April 1. — [Special Corre spondence of the Herald.]—A hurried journey in the ''wee suial hoars" and the Herald scribe arrives in Billings, leaving behind him the vast stretch of land in the remote eastern part of the new State. I purposely pat it in this phrase, for the Statehood questions are the all-absorbing topics of the good people of Billings. Eastern Montana is Republican "and don't you forget it." But underlying their polit ical principles is a vague dread that some thing is going to happen that may cause the party's defeat They view with alarm the fight now being waged at the capital between the Herald, as representing the Republican party, and the "official organ," as representing the "rale or rain" policy. The Democrats watch it with smiles and hope for a split. The "semi-official" bas lost many friends since the gubernatorial row. While the people do not find fault with GoverDor White, still they are of the one opinion that Mr. Herschfield was en titled to the chair. The coming convention will be watched with mach interest by everybody in the Yellowstone va. ey and it is a source of gratification to see the activity of the people in matters of such import. Yesterday's train brought about ten fam ilies that are going to take np farms in this section of Montana. Evidently the people have enough of the coast and will come to a country where homes and pros perity await them. Here, as everywhere lu the eastern part of the territory, the residents are biding their time, convinced of the ultimate greatness of the new State., content that they could not find a better place wherein to pitch their tents. AT MILES CITY. Business Prospects Brightening—A New Railroad Expected. Miles City, April 3—[Special Corre spondence of the Herald.]—Leaving Helena in the dusk of the evening, the Herald's rover started on his mission of spreading news among fbe people of the Territory Ten crowded coaches spoke a world ol tacts. The Herald man, compelled to seek comfort in a baggage car, (the only available space on the train,) wondered, as the train sped across the endless plains, how it is that so many immigrants return from the coast in disgust and go back East, traversing thousands of fertile acres await ing only to be taken up by the industrious home-seekers. Reaching Miles City the scribe found the town quiet for this season of the year. But notwithstanding the adverse conditions now existing the people are hopeful for better days to come and willing to stay and wait for developments. W bat is mostly needed are more railroai facilities and lib eral freight îa es to insure at least a pos sibility of reaching a market where the products of this section can be disposed oi to advan'aze. Under the present status farming is made impossible, and many fertile at rrs lay wa->te for the bunch grsss and the sage brush Tnere are many who feel confident that the coining year or two will brmg to the Yellowftoae vallev tb* long looked lor boon anti rel e , and that an improvement m all I ranches and conditions most neces sarily fo.low. Defiant Settlers. Des Moines, Io., April 5.—Advices from Webster City state tnat great excitement still prevails among the river laud settlers there. They are armed with rifles and re fuse to he evicted. Yesterday the Marshal and his posse retreated after being fired upon and the officers are now deliberating as to what should be done next, since no one cares to be shot. It is rumored that the Marshal will be reinforced by troops, either State or Federal, but nothing definite is known at present. ] s. a REAL ESTATE. Transfers of Property Recorded this Week. The following real estate transfers were placed on record this week with Clerk and Recorder Tooker. They aggregate $35,000. R. C. Wallace et ux. to Arthur Haine, lots 5, 6, 7 and 8 block 165, Wallace subdi vision of the Syndicate addition, $963. Henry Pflanme to Charles Stabem, lots 12 and 13, block 49, Helena towusite $2,400. Wm. E Cox to C. C. Tautphous, lot 11. block J, Blake addition, $1050. Clifford H. Anderson et ux. to Kate Al len, lot in Flower Garden addition, $1,515. Clara L. Cutler et al. to Samuel C. Bald win, lot in Mauldin addition $625. Clara L. Cutler et al. to G. K. Berry, lot in Mauldin addition, $625. O. Bradford et ux. to Lucy V. Semple Ames, all of block 196, lots 17, 18, 19, 20, 29, 30; block 198, lots 20, 21, 22; block 208, lots 9, 10,11,12, 17, 18,19, 20, 29, 30, 31, 32; block 201, lots 11, 12, 15, 16; block 207, lots 9, 10, 11,12, 21. 22, 23, 24; block 202, lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 25, 26, 27, 28; block 191, lots 1, 2. 3, 4, 13. 14, 15, 16,25, 26, 27, 28; block 203, lots 1, 2, 3. 4; block 192, lots 1. 2, 3, 4; block 194, lots 7, 8, 9, 10, 22, 23, 24; block 204, Ames addition, and one-third interest in the SE $ of the SW J of Sec 23, Tp 10 N., K4W. $10. Thomas E Goodwin to Richard Poodle, lot in block F, Tietjen's addition, $925. Patrick Byrne to L. W. Heath, lots 5 and 7, block 82, Northern Pacific addition, $602. Charles W. Cannon et ux, to Jessie M. Green, part of lots 7, 8, 9. 12, 13,14, block 543, Helena townsite, $740. A. R. Mackenzie to Donald Hanley, lots 12 and 13, block 83, Northern Pacific addi tion, $2,000. Charles W. Cannon et nx et al, to Ann Keho, lot 12, block 36, Grand avenue addi tion, $450. Charles R. Craig to Theodore D. Farron, lot 4, block 11, Cox's addition, $150. Theodore D. Farron to Charles R. Craig, lot 4, block 11, Cox's addition, $100. Helen B. Witherbee to W. M. Young, lot 6, block 563, Helena townsite, $200. Elizabeth Vawter to Albert M. Thorn burgh, lots 18 and 19, block 547, and lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 26, 27, 28, 29, block 548, Helena townsite. $4,950. William C. Whipps to H. C. Fullerton, lot 8, block 1, Bassett's addition, $750. Elizabeth Vawter to Eulalia A. Cum miugs, lots 1, 2, 3, 21, block 547, Helena townsite, $1.700. Lettie J. Dodson to George O. Yergy, lots 6, 7, block P, Blake's addition, $1,000. Joseph Corredeau to O. Bellevan, one half interest in O. G lode, Stemple district, $ 100 . Katharine L. Ming to Benjamin C. Jones, lots 14,15, 16, block 105, Miug addition, $650. Preston H. Leslie, trustee et ux., and Al bert Thornburgh to Helen H. Rives, lots 1, 2, 3. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8,11,12, 13. 14, 15, 16, 17,18, 19, 20, block 1, and lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13,14, 15, 16. 19, 20, in block 2, and lots 1, 2, 3. 4, 7, 8, 7, 10, block 3, Diamond addition, $3,126. Giiman Riggs to George E. Miller, lot 5, block 33, East Helena, $125. United States to George F. Conley, the NWj of the SE] and the Ni of the SW] of Sec. 1, and the NE] of the SE] of Sec 2, Ip. 20 N. of R. 6 W. George O. Yergy et ux to Lucian W. Heath, lots 7 and 8, block A, Blake addi tion, $1,525. James H. Smith et nx to John G. Rum ney, the NW i of sec 5, tp. 10 n , range 3 w, $5 600. United States to Charles Tacke, the sw. ] of the ne. ] of the nw. ] of the sw. ], the s. .1 of the ae. ] and the nw. ] of the se. ] of sec. 26, tp. 10, n., range 3 w., —. W. H. Guthrie to Olivia A. Stevens, lot in Unionville, $125. District Court to City of Helena, fraction of lot 1, block 51, and southerly fraction of lot 19, block 51, Helena townsite, for right of way, —. J John C. Bnllitt to John Travis, lot 12, block 47, Northern Pacific addition, $425. John C. Bnllitt, Jr., trustee, to John Travis, lots 7 and eight, block 84, Northern Pacific addition, $425. John Travis to J. W. Thompson, lot 12, block 47, and lots 7 and 8, block 85, North block 47, and lots 7 and 8, block 85, North ern Pacific addition, $1,200. Claggett's Daughter Elopes. The sensational marriage of the daughter of William H. Claggett, briefly alluded to a few days ago, is described as follows in the colamns of the Oregonian of the 2d inst.: A romantic marriage occurred a day or two ago at Murray, Idaho. For sometime past an attachment has existed between Fred E. Lucas, a prominent young man of that place, and Miss Mabel Claggett, youngest daughter of Hou. William H Claggett, formerly delegate to Congress from Montana. He forbade the match and removed to Georgetown, warning young Lacas to discontinue his attentions. A few days ago Lncas went to George town and had a long conference with the youDg lady in the presence of her father, which resulted in the breaking off of the engagement and the return of the ring. He started home, bat was intercepted by the girl who had stolen away from the house to obtain another interview, and bid him a less harsh adieu. This did not re sult in réconciliation and the lovers separ ated, the girl retracing her steps toward home and the young man hastening in an opposite direction to overtake the stage, which had passed them. Shortly after the young lady realized that an unpleasant scene would be enacted upon her return home, whereupon she re* solved to go to Murray. Fearing pmsnit, she abandoned the road, waded a swift stream, and made her way along mountain sides, through a region said to be inhabited by mountain lions and other wild beasts. Night overtook her, bat she pressed on ward, a distance of sixteen miles, arriving at a triend's house in Murray at 4 o'clock in the morniDg, braised aDd bleeding as the result of many falls, and her clothing soak ing wet from fording streams. The yonng man renewed his suit, and the consequence was that Rev. T. G. Watson, of Spokane Falls, was summoned to unite them in marriage, vt hich was done. In Memory ol Matthews. Washington, April 6.—A meeting of members of the Supreme court bar, to take action on the death of Justice Matthews, was held to-day. Attendance was small on account of the storm. Senator Evarts presided. Senator Edmunds presented a series of resolutions eulogizing the dead judge, providing copies be seat to the Supreme court and the widow. They were adopted after the eulogy had been pro nounced by Edmunds. Accepted the Mission. Washington, April 4 — Robert T. Lin coln called upon the President and Secre tary Blaine to-day and formally accepted the English Mission. He will sail for England abont the 15th of May. Two More Indictments. New York, April 5.—Two additional indictments were to-day found against Ives Staynor, and Woodrnff for fraudulent issue of C. H. & D. stock to the extent of $7,100 worth of shares of common stock. this were and Haine, subdi lots 11. Al Bald lot 20, 208, 31, 207, 202, lots block 4; 10 and M. lots Ann lot lots one Al 1, 11, and 5, the of 2, W. w, sw. ] lot of 12, 12, to in 2d or of H A CENTURY AGO. Inauguration of the First President of the Republic. From a profusely illustrated series of articles on the Centennial of Inauguration in the April Century we quote the follow ing : " Washington was dressed in a full suit of dark brown cloth, mannfactmed in Hartford, with metal battons with an eagle on them, and 'with a steel-hilted dress sword, white silk stockings and plain silver shoe-bnckles. His hair was dressed and powdered in the fashion of the day and worn in a bag and solitaire.' Chan cellor Robert R. Livingston, one of the committee of five to draft the Declaration of Independence, thirteen years before, was dressed in a fall soit of black cloth and wore the robe of office. Just before the oath was to be administered it was dis covered that no Bible was in Federal hall. Lnckily Livingston, a Grand Master of Free Masons, knew that thare was one at St. Joht's Lodge in the City Assembly rooms near by and a messenger was dispatched to borrow the Bible, which is to this day the property of St. John's Lodge No. 1, the third oldest Masonic lodge in the United States. "Secretary Otis of the senate held before him a red velvet cushion, upon which rest ed the open Bible of St. John s Lodge. 'Yon do solemnly swear,' said Livingston, 'that you will faithfully execute the office of President of the United States, and will, to the best of your ability, preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States.' 'I do solemnly swear,' re plied Washington, 'that I will faithfully execute the office of President of the Unit ed States, and v> ill, to the best of my abil ity, preserve, protect and defend the Con stitution of the United States. He then bowed his head and kissed the sacred book, and with the deepest foiling nttered the words 'So help me God !' The Chancel lor then proclaimed, 'Long live George Washington, President of of the United States!' The instant dis charge of thirteen cannons followed, and with loud repeated shouts and huzzas the people cried, 'God bless our Washington long live our beloved President!' The President bowed to the people, aud the air again raug with acclamations Washing ton, followed by the company at the bal cony, now returned to the Senate chamber, where he took his seat and the Senators and Representatives their seats. When Washington arose to speak all stood and listened 'with eager and marked attention.' "After delivering his address, the Presi dent accompanied by the Vice-President, the Speaker, the two houses of Congress, and all who attended the inaugural cere mony, proceeded on foot to St. Paul's Church. The same order was preserved as in the procession f rom the President's house to Federal "Hall. The military 'made a good figure' as they lined the street near the church. The services in the church were conducted by the Chaplain of the Senate, the Rt. Rev. Dr. Samuel Provoost, Bishop of the Episcopal Church of New York. "After prayers had been read and the 'Te D^um'sung, Washington entered the state coach and was escorted home." Maggie Mitchell's Divorce Suit. New York, April 5.—A special to the Tribune from Trenton, N. J., says that a divorce has been granted to Maggie Mitch ell, the actress, from her husband Henry T. Paddock, by Chancellor McGill. A de cree having just been filed, the evidence was taken in New York city and the com plainant's main charge was adultery on the part of her husband in 1882 and 1884, with one Minnie Moore, who was then living in Syracuse. Abont a year and a half ago Maggie fonnd a business letter ad dressed to her husband, at least she thought it was a business letter, and was shocked at its contents. It was written by Minnie Moore whom she snbeeqaently met in Syracuse. The latter acknowledged that she had been intimate with Paddock and famished Miss Mitchell with what the latter considered convincing proofs of her husband's infidelity. Tbns Miss Mitchell instituted proceed ings for divorce and Paddock filed an answer to her bill of complaint, denying adultery, bat failed to take the witness ■ and in the case. Miss Moore said, ander uath, that he was intimate with her. Both she and her mother testified that they did not know Paddock was a married man nn til 1884. It was pat in evidence by Mitch ell that there was no collusion between her and Paddock to secure a divorce. Maggie says she married Paddock io 1867, and that she lived with him nntil the discovery of Miss Moore's letter. She was a true and faithful wife and had supported him out of her means. She had frequently heard charges affecting his character but did not put any faith in them nntil Miss Moore told her told her story. Mystery Cleared Up. Fordyce, Ark., April 5.—A special to the Gazette says; G. B. Dickson, Sheriff of Titus county, to day arrested Frank Schnitz at that place on the charge of mur der. On the night of the 10th of Decem ber last the house of J. R. King, a well-to do farmer of Titus county, was horned and the charred remains of King and his wife »Dd six children were found in the ashes. Upon examination it was found that the skulls of all the family had been crashed in, and an axe and hatchet were fonnd in the house. Oa the day of the murdtff King and his son, aged 20, had killed hogs, and as they were to move into a new house a few hnndred yards distant they had car ried the meat to the new house and yonng King slept there to gnard the meat on the night of the mnrder. Before going to the new honse for the night, young King had used the ax and left it at the yard gate. Suspicion pointed to King's son-in-law, Schnitz, first cousin to the man arrested there, who had run away with King's daughter and had forged the order for a marriage license, and it was fear of being prosecuted for forgery that caused him to murder King and his family. Schultz, King's son in-iaw, had made threads and has since confes*«ed to friends (hat he and his cousin did the killing; that he killed King and his wife and that his cousin killed the six children and then set fire to the house. Young Schultz was arrested here. He came to Da11»s county in January with John Parham, and has since been living with him. He says be can prove he was six miles away at the time of the killing. The Sheriff says he has posi tive proof that Schnitz was seen near King's honse on the evening in question. Sailed for France. New York, April 6.—Minister W. B. Franklin, United States Commissioner to the Paris Exporition, and wife, and United States Commissioner General, M. H. De Yonng, wife and family, were amoDg the passengers on the steamer La Bnrgoyne for Havre. Gone to Work. New York, April 6.—Ex-President Cleveland returned from the south this morning and went to work. THE SPRING MEDICINE YOU WANT Paine's Celery Compound Purifies the Blood, Strengthens the Nerves, Stimulates the Liver, Regulates the Kidneys and Bowels, Gives Life and Vigor to every organ. There*8 nothing like it. ' Last spring, being very much run down and ated, I pi ----- apou feel like a new man. débilitai Compound. l procured some of Paine's Celery The use of two bottles made me an. As a general tonic and spring medicine, I do not know Its equal." Brigadier General V^N^G^Huriington, Vt. $1.00. Six for $s.oo. At Druggists. Use It Now! "Having used your Paine's Celery Compound this spring. I can safely recommend it as the most powerful and at the same time most gentle regulator. It Is a splendid nerve tonic, and since taking It I have felt like a new man." K. E. Knorr, Watertown, Dakota. Wells. Ijchardson & Co. Props. Burlington, Vt. DIAMOND DYES 1 LACTATED FOOD Ä! ^72 CASTOR IA for Infants and Children. ' "Cas tori, is so well adapted to children that I I recommend It as superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. Archer, M. D., Ill So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. Y. | Castorin cures Colie, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation, Kill« Worms, gives sleep, and promote# di stion, it injurious medication. THF. CENTAUR CO.,777 Murray Street,|N.;T. NOT DEAD. Lord Lonsdale's Journey in the Arctic Regions. Philadelphia, April«5.—The Enquirer to-morrow will say: "Lord Lonsdale, re cently reported dead in the Arctic regions, is on his way home to England again. A letter received at Bethlehem from Mr. Wolf, a Moravian missionary stationed at Mushagak, Ft. Alexander, on Bristol bay, Alaska, says: 'Lonsdale arrived at Masha gak Mission on December 15th, last year, after a long and tedious journey of 4,000 miles overland from Banksland, in latitude 75 degrees north. This was the farthest point north that he reached. He remained at the mission nntil Jan 14th. The country he had traversed from Banksland was rough and open aud the snow was terribly drifted. Most of the journey was made on foot, the dogs barely managing to drag the camp outfit and provisions. On the first of December the thermome ter registered 40 degrees below freezing point and terrible blizzards swept across the country continually and it took the most strenuous efforts to keep the party from being scattered and frozen to death. Lord Longsdale estimates that he travelled by dog sled and on foot 10,000 miles from Winnipeg in a little more than a year in the Hudson Bay region, where snow and ice were smooth and the dogs often carried them 20 miles a day. He left the Mission at Mushagak January 14and started with a dog train across the peninsula to Katmai, on the North Pacific; from here he crossed to Kodiac, on the Kodiac Island, where there is a whaling station. The Earl saot word he won Id sail for England at once, bat no news has been received of his arri val at any American port and it is possible that he has turned whaler to get some new experiences. Domestic Tragedy. Indianapolis, April 5.— At Frankfort, Iod., this afternoon William Ray shot and killed his wife and then fatally shot him self. The couple lived unhappily and had separated. This afternoon Ray visited the woman, and failing to effect a reconcilia tion, killed her. scorn EMULSION OF PURE COD UVER OIL Amo H YPOPHOSP HITES Almost as Palatable as MHk. So dligvlied that it caa be taken, digested, and assimilated by the most sensitive stomach, when the plain oil cannot be tolerated; and by the com bination of the oil with the hypo phos phites is mach more efflcaciousl Remarkable as a flesh prodater. Persons gain rapidly while taking it. SCOTT'S EMULSION is acknowledged by Physicians to be the Finest and Best prepa ration in the world for the relief and cure of CONSUMPTION. SCROFULA. GENERAL DEBILITY. WASTING DISEASES, EMACIATION, COLDS and CHRONIC COUCH8. The great remedy for Consumption, and Wasting in Children. Sold by all Druggists. s.s.s. Swift's Specific cured me of malignant Blood Poison after I had been treated in vain with old so-called remedies of Mercury and Potash. 8. S. S. not only eured the Blood Poison, hut relieved the Itheuniatism which was caused by the poisonous minerals. GEO. BOY ELL, 24il 3d Avenue, N. Y. Scrofula developed on my daughter—swelling and lumps o:i her neck. We gave her Swift's Specific, and the result was wouderful and the cure prompt S. A. DeAUMOND, Cleveland, Tenn. Swift's Sereine is entirely a vegetable remedy, and is the only medicine which permanently cures Scrofula, Blood Humors, Cancer and Contagious Blood Poison. Rend for books on Blood and Skin Diseases, mailed free. The Swift Specific Co., Drawer C, Atlanta, Ga. C K. COLE. M. 0 J. M. SLI6H. M. 0 COLE & SLIGH PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, H BUENA _________________MONTANA Office—108 Grand street, (neer Mein. 0*11* romptly answered, night and day. Téléphona, 'o. 78. E. S. KELLOGG, M. D. orcroa and Homceopatbtc Physician HELENA, MONTANA. Gives special attention to diseases of the EYE. THROAT and OHXBT. Alao, All Chronic Disease*. OR. M. ROCKMAN, Surgeon, Accoucbenr, fie lt I ' * Physlel enlist and Aorist, if amber of San Francisco Medical Society, alao Nevada State Medical Society. Office—Over Pärchen'» drag store. Entrant» from Broadway and Jackson street. Consult« t on* In German and English. For Sale. Sixty mares for sa'e. Part of the bunch bred to a thoroughbred Clydesdale stallion. Address PRESTON A STREET, Cora, Montana. Murray Street,|N.;T. re A Mr. at on the in a oil by of S. CALIFORNIA! -THE LAND OF DISCOVERIES! æTT§: KIN___ „ JINSWTKSYl ßü^sÄsrM'.CoilG^. roncjjft i ÄaisäÄ'es» SeqcT jor Ctrculj ty$] fr tr kcttlt 3 K 9. — ■ AfllF.riNr.MEniCO.OROVILtI.CAL EUREKA. The motto of California mean*, "I have found t." Only In that land of sunshine, where the orange, lemon, olive, flg 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 ABIE the ruler of coughs, asthma and consumption. H. M. Pärchen A Go., Helena, have en ap pointed general agents for this valuable Califor nia remedy, and sells It under* guarantee at $1.00 a bottle. Three for $2.50. AUFOMIA CURE uv _6 moj.. . Y*dT>|E«r*| V 1 — BY _j> S, ua va* CucuiA ABIETINE MCD-C THE 0 NLY (Ju^aNteed CUf\E TO^ CATARRH PRO VILLE CAL; California Cat-R-Cure ! The only guaranteed cure for Catarrh, Cold In the head, Hay Fever, Bose Cold, Catarrhal Deaf ness and Sore Eyes. Restores the senses of taste and smell ; removes bed taste and unpleasant breath, resulting from Catarrh. Follow no tions and a cun Is warranted. _ SANTA ABIE AND OAT—R—CUKE for sale by all druggists. H. M. PÄRCHEN A CO., Wholesale Depot, Helena. Montanas «-Try Santa Able Chewing Gum; a natural gum without adulterations. Healthy and agree able. You will have no other kind. dAw-mha? LADIES " Row to permanently renio»» Superfluous Hair.* " How to reduce Superlluos. Flesh 15 pound* a moot*.* " How to derelop the Bunt scientifically.** ** How Lean Ludlea may apeedily become Rtest.** tr*r *Describe »our cue fully, and wail 4 «eut. foe scaled luatruetlona WILCOX SPECIFIC CO.. Fklla. Pa. •*The«e Specific« «tand atone la the present nondtttoa Sf medical science." Scientific limes. NEW INVENTION NO BACKACHE. RUNS easy' TK Cord, of Beech hare been caved by one man in > hour.. Hundreds hare cawed 5 and 6 cord, daily. "BiacU," „hat every Farmer and Wood Chopper wants. Flrt- order from pour vicinity teenre. the docno r Illn .trated Cataiorne FRBK. W Address FOLDING BAWINO MACHINE CO.. 303 8. Canal Street. Chicago, HI. AJ)| fcnO SAVE MONEY! by writing for the Illustrated 'PEOPLE'S PRICE-LIST.' It gives the wholesale prices for Dry Goods. Clothing. Harness, Saddles. Guns, ana nil goods for personal and family use. We sell direct to consumers, at lowest wholesale prices. Tills valuable book will be mailed free to any address. THE PEOPLE'S SUPPLY CO., 48 & 50 E. Lake Street, Chicago, His. I WANT ACTIVE, ENERGETIC HEN and women all over the country to ■hip In its lever sro w uuiu.iw. ... w. «tie* are made with little difficulty. „ a Washer on two week»' trial, on liberal term*, tobe returned st my expense if not satisfactory. Attenta can thus tent it for themselves. Don't fell to write foe terms and illustrated circular with oatline of argu ments to be need in making salsa. J. Worth, sola m anfr.. PL ------- - --- FOR MEN ONLY! A DACITIVF For LOST or FAILING MANHOOD j A rUdl 11 VC General and NXRV0U8 DEBILITY; /111 D X* Weakness of Body end Hind: Effects U 1»« of Errors or Excesses in Old or Young. Höhnst, Kohls BA5HOOD tally Restored. Haw ta Rnlane and Strengthen WEAR, «DEVELOPED 088X88 A PARTS of BOOT. Atmolutely aa tailla* HÖRE TRBATRENT— BrwrSU In a day. R.a testify from 41 States, Trrritsries, aad F.rrlga Cwwntrtes. Ton can writ« thru. Book, tall rinlaaaUaa, aad nraata Ballad 0 fcec. Address tail MtflCAL C0„ »oFfAIO, fl. T. Stock Cattle^for Sale. The undersigned has 200 head of stock cattle for sale. Address A. T. DUFF, wt f-feblt __ Radersburg, M. T. Wanted to Trade A desirable piece of Improved Helena real estate for any kfnd of stoc* cattle. Will pay 12 per cent, on Investment in rent. Address MATTHEWS BEOS., 201 N. Hodney street, Helena, Montana. — *- * LDAyiD 9 QN, flHOWARDSEBREE, B. F. WHITE, THUS. J. D AVIDSON, ML * rrnient. Vice President. t Treasurer. Mkaa. Secretary . A. J. DAMN CO. Inoorported. Jobbers 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 ard Moline*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 full line of extras. ■ I > Montana National Bank Helena, Montana. UNITES STATES DEPOSITORY. Capital, $250,000. DIRECTORS. C. A. BROADWATER,.....President. L. Q. PHELPS, 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. Q. Clarke, D. A. Cory. SECOND NATIONAL BANK. a ELENA,„.................................HOST AM A. Paid up Capital, - $75,000. Surplus & Profits, 15,000. Intere*! Allowed on Time Deposits. E. D. EDGERTON, President. O. K. COLE, Vice President. GEORGE B. CHILD, Cashier. JOE. N. KENCK, Asst. Cashier. DIRECTOT 9 . 8. D. Edgertou. C. K. Cole. J. B. Sanford. Chris Keuck. S. J. Jones. Geo. B. Child. Wm. Muth. C. G Evans. G. O. Swallow. A. M. HOLTER DEALERS IN HARDWARE Mechanics' Tools, Mill Supplies, Belt ing, Brass Goods and Pipe Filings, 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. THE GLORY OF MAN STRENGTH VITALITY ! ENCEi LIFE OF KNOW THYSELF *a*sua BCIBN Cau — — A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Treatise on the Errors of Youth, Premature Decline, Nervous and Physical Debility, Impurities of the Blood, ExhaustedYitality ^Untold Miseries Resulting trom Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Excesses or Overtaxation. Enervating aod unfitting the victim for Work, Business, the Married or Social Relation. Avoid unskilful pretenders. Possess this great work. It contains 300 pages, rtyal 8vo. Beautiful binding, embossed, full gilt. Price, only jll .00 by mail, post-paid, concealed in plain wrapper. Illus trative Prospectus Free, If you apply now. The distinguished author, Wvn. H. Parker, M. D., re ceived the COLD AND JEWELLED MEDAL from the National Medical Association« for the PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and PHYSICAL DEBILITY. Dr. Parker and a corps of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, eonfl dentially, by mail or in person, at the effice of THE PEAltODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bulfinrh St.. Boston. Mass., to whom all orders for books or letters for advice should be directed aa above. bt> >. £ a = » m £ to HO-r, O © G Q O « d kU .3 sX s' Ü >1 30 S', in u 3 rt ** rj s a ► rt j: = $ O The BUYERS' QUIDS lfl issued March and Septra each year. It is an ency clopedia of nsefol infor mation for all who pur chase the luxuries or the necessities of life. We ean clothe you and furnish yon with all tiie necessary and unnecessary appliances to ride, walk, dance, sleep, eat, fish, hunt, work, go to church, or stay at home, and in various sises, styles and quantities. Just fleure out what is required to do all these things COMFORTABLY, and you can m ake a fair estimate of the value of the BUYEB8* GUIDE, which will be sent upon receipt of 10 cents to pay "'ostage, MONTGOMERY WARD Ca 111-114 Michigan Avenue. P**'- o.DL RUPTURE , , l , lemPKRM AKENTLY CCRED by n.lpg ih« ' AW -' "sadden electric truss ^*srrant«d BEST TRUSS HADE, ** CTRKslirursbM sspaor HKKTVÎiHobpj OdIyGenuink Klkctric TRrSSinWoBLi Pprfppl KKTAINKK,giving NxtantRkliei and Speedy Cl'RK. Worn with Kue A Com fort night and day. This .\ew Inveatioa combines Science. Dur tbility, Power. Sold strictly on Merits. Price lllust'f Wkietfree. 01. SADDEN, SKINNER «LOCK,QlflVE«. C01 H ................vooiiifiw W» •• *- w .....'■ ' il' * > '^| IJ" "■ V I MUBini 'I i ! : lWM li ÎSS: -r; : I'Vl,.! liiSOP^HiinS mämlü'LYi i The treatment of many thousands of cases of those chronic weaknesses and distressing ailments peculiar to females, at the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., has afforded a vast ex|>erience in nicely adapt ing and thoroughly testing remedies lor the cure of woman's peculiar maladies. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Is the outgrowth, or result, of this great and valuable experience. Thousands of testimo nials, received from patients and from physi cians who Lave tested it in the more aggra vated and obstinate cases which had baffled their skill, prove it to be the most wonderful remedy ever devised for the relief and cure of suffering women. It is not recommended as a " cure-all,'' but as a most perfect Specific for woman's peculiar ailments. As a powerful, invigorating toute, it imparts strength to the whole system, and to the womb and its appendages in particular. For overworked, ''worn-out,'' ''run-down," debilitated teachers, milliners, dressmakers, seamstresses, "shop-girls," house keepers, nursing mothers, and feeble women generally, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the greatest earthly boon, being unequaled as an appetizing cordial and restorative tonic. As a soothing and strengthening haustlon, prostration, hysteria, spasms and other distressing, nervous symptoms com monly attendant upon functional and organic disease of the womb. It induces refreshing sleep and relieves mental anxiety and de spondency. F i Pierce's Favorite Preacriptlou is r. legitimate medicine, carefully coi .pounded by aa experienced and skillful ph fician. and adapted to woman's delicate or x nizatlon. It is purely vegetable in its composition and perfectly harmless in its effects in any condition of the system. For morning sickness, or nausesu from whatever cause arising, weak stomach, Indigestion, dys S epsia and kindred symptoms, its use, in small oses, will prove very beneficial. "Favorite Prescription" is a posi tive cure for the most complicated and ob stinate cases of leucorrhea, excessive flowing, painful menstruation, unnatural suppressions, prolapsus, or falling of the womb, weak back, " female weakness, anteversion. retroversion, bearing-down sensations, chronic congestion, inflammation and ulceration of the womb, in flammation, pain and tenderness in ovariea, accompan' d with "internal heat." As a regulator and promoter of func tional action, at that critical period of change from girlhood to womanhood, " Favorite Pre scription " is a perfectly safe remedial agent, and can produce only good results. It is equally efficacious and valuable in its effects when taken for those disorders and derange ments incident to that later and most critical period, known as " The Change of Life." ** Favorite Prescription." when taken in connection with the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, and small laxative doses of Dr. Pierce's Purgative Pellets (Little Liver Pills), cures Liver, Kidney and Bladder diseases. Their combined use also removes blood taints, and abolishes cancerous and scrofulous humors from the system. "Favorite Prescription" is the only medicine for women, sold by druggists, under a positive guarantee, from the manu facturers, that it will give satisfaction in ev a ry case, or money will be refunded. This guaran tee has been printed on the bottle-wrapper, and faithfully oairled oat for many yeara, Dottles for *'" l> $1*00, or lit For large, illustrated Treatise on Bii Women (160 pages, paper-covered), send cents in stamps. Address, World's Dispensary Medical Association, 663 Main SL, BUFFALO, N.If. DR. JORDAN'S of — 7 S 1 Market Rt., San Fran cisco, California. G O AND LEARN HOW te avoid disease, and how wonderfully your are made. Consultation and treatment personally or by letter on weaknesses and all diseases of men. Send for book. Prlvaia office, 211 Geary street. wly-nov 5 "legal blanksT FOR THE USE OF LAWYERS, JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, COX YET A SI CUBS, SURVEYORS, AOEXTS, OWER8 A.NL LEHSOI* 1 OF REAL ESTATE, ETC. (OUT THIS OUT FOR REFERENCE.) THE HERALD has In stock the following blanks. They are neatly printed ou good paper, with red ruling for a border. The forms have bee* carefully prepared by a lawyer, are in con 'ormity with the statutes of the Territoiy, and are applicable to any county in Montana. DISTRICT COURT BLANKS. »t .. ». , Per do ** P " r Notice of Appeal......................... 30 $3 0 Undertaking on Appeal............. 30 3 oi Aff. ord. ana notice for wit.......... 75 i 0 ) Subpœna ............................. 35 2 0 ) Summons............................ 50 3 00 Und. on claim and delivery......... 50 3 00 Writ of attachment.................. .50 3 (gj Und. on attachment.......... . .......50 3 qq Affidavit for attachment.............50 3 qq Aff. publication summnos..........75 4 qq Ord. publication summons..........50 3 mj Deposition.................................... 4 qq Execution.........-.........................33 2 00 Summons for juror.................. .35 2 JUSTICES COURT BLANKS. Warrant of arrest..... . ................so 3 qq Writ of attachment........................ 2 00 Und. on attachment....................35 2 00 Affidavit for attachment............ *.50 3 00 Subpoena.............. ^35 2 00 Summons.....................................35 2 00 Summons for juror................ '35 o no REAL ESTATE ELANKS Bond for deed.............. 75 4 m Quit claim deed...........................75 4 qq Warranty deed.......................... .'75 4 qq Bargain and sale deed................ '75 4 m Mortgage ... .............................75 4 oq Assign] jent of mortgage............75 4 qq Mechanics leln............................75 4 qq MINING BLANKS. Notice of location (quarts).........so g qq Deed of mining claim............... .75 4 qq Application for patent«................ 50 3 qq Water Right lvocatlon................30 3 00 Lode Representation.................. ,'50 3 qq Placet Location.......................... 30 -j MICELLANEOUS BLANKS. Sheriff sale.................................. .. g qq Bounty certifie ite (wild animals) .50 3 00 Certificate of incorporation.........75 400 ?°" d •••••,•"•..........*........-........... '.50 3 00 Acknowledgement«.....................35 2 00 Chattel mortgage....................... 75 4 nn «b of sale ................................ J Ù0 Power of attorney....................., .50 3 qq A discount of ten per cent, made on orders amounting to $ 5 . ana twenty-five per cent on orders amounting to $10 or over. Postage prepaid on all orders. Specie forms of any blanks made to order at low price«. Check and money orders tobe msde payable to FISK BROS., Helena. Mom.