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adopted by the Republican State Con vention Assembled at Anaconda. Party Principles and Declarations Sub mitted to the People of Montana. The Records-Democratic and Republi can-Let the Voters Choose Between Them. The platform, complete, adopted in State convention at Anaconda, on which the Re publicans of Montana go before the people for their support and approval, is presented in these pregnant words: The Republicans of Montana, assembled for the tirst time in their history to nomi nate candidates for State officers, sainte their fellow citizens of the United States in gratitude for their recognition of the right of this people to be admitted to an e ; ual footing with the original States to be henceforth and forever an integral part of the American Union. Mindfnl of the duties and dignities of such high com panionship, we pledge all the people of 51 'intaiia to patriotism and moderation in action, fortitude in disaster, serenity in rieril and magnanimity in victory. Grate iul to all their countrymen for the achieve ments of the past, the renown and felicities of the present and the promise of the future, the Republicans of Montana are inspired with a high puipose to contribute to the excellence of the institutions of their country whose wisdom and benifi cence are alike the pride and boast of our civilization. We congratulate our three sister States now stepping with us into high political estate upon the sober and courageous spirit in which they are accepting their new duties and responsibilities. We share with them the determination to perform nobly and well the labors which Statehood im poses and that in so marked a degree has characterized them in the work of prepara tion. We affirm that the Democratic party is not worthy of the confidence of a patriotic people. To prove this, let facts be submitted in candor to our countrymen : It has surrendered the rights ol Ameri can citizens on land and sea to Great Rritain, at the same time treating weaker nations with undignified and overbearing insolence. It has shown its inability to deal in a spirit of genuine Americanism with com plications arising in defense ol our citizens abroad. It has neglected and refused to encourage Our merchant marine. It has manifested its hostility to the veterans of our wars by grudgingly and ungraciouly granting only such pensions as public indignation could extort. It has sought to debase the workingman of America by subjecting him to an unjust competition with loreign toil. In a large part of the Union it has made citizenship a mockery, and the ballot a de lusion and a snare. Throughout the Republic its purposes are mischievous and its influence malign. Toward the people ol Montana it has ex hibited a spirit of venomous malignity. Its President could not await his acces sion to official power until he sought to depreciate silver, which is one of our great industrial products. It visited upon our citizens an odious system of espionage, and revived a per verted construction of an obsolete law to harass them with causeless prosecutions. It sought to set aside patents to farms and mines after they had been obtained in strict conformity to law. It exhausted the resources of ingenuity in the invention of technicalities to em barrass the acquisition of titles to home steads and mining claims. In shameless violation of its delusive pledges, it imported officers from other States to rule over us. . It worked the utter demoralization of oar postal service. It retarded inexcusably the survey of the public domain within onr borders. It placed in imminent peril the indus tries of mining and grazing, and aimed a deadly blow at the interests in which the prosperity of all our people are vitally in volved. In happy contrast to all these crimes against our people, we point to the prese. t Republican administration, affirming that it has reversed this hostile, unpatriotic history and has brought itself into bar rnony with all the practical, intellecta&l and moral impulses of this enterprising and loyal people. Among the results which it has thus vouchsafed to us, the privileges conferred upon citizens respect ing the public domain are easy of attain ment: titles are made secure, vast sums ol money have been added to the value of our fleeces and minerals, labor is insured of a generous reward, the unjust exemption from duties on foreign lead is in hopeful process of reform, and all policies condu cive to the material welfare of Montana are hospitably entertained by an adminis tration that manifests toward the great new West a spirit of continental statesman We especially endorse, as worthy of all commendation, the administration of Ben commendation, the administration of Ben jamin Harrieon, President of the United States, for his wisdom in action, his defer ence to onr aspirations for home govern ment, bis desire to augment the rewards of labor and enterprise, and his ahidmg de termination to protect the interests and honor of the Republic throughout the We declare anew that the chief purpose of the Republican party, second only to the preservation of the Union and the retrenchment ot onr liberties, is the protection of our industrie*, the elevation of American labor and the just compensa tion of the workingman. . Whilst we welcome to our mountains and valleys all honest immigrants who are willing to assume the responsibilities and discharge the duties of American citizens, yet we urge upon our senators and repre sentatives in Congress to use all their in fluence in so modifying our immigration laws as to prevent the influx of the crimi nal and pauper classes ot Europe, who be come a menace to our Iree institution- and a burden to the honest industries of our C ° wHi'edge those who -hall represent us <•» r u " ,, ?L 8 ?,So£ maintain as standards oi ta u. P metals timt have be n recognized as from the beginning ot historic l1 "® Werec »g-izethat ibe wella.eof Montana demands ïhe maintenance of the existing duties on wool, lead and copper. tL«. tbe Democrat« m*|OTty u> tb. la-. Constitution ConT.nt.oo lor h.. ing, tor do other cause than a ^ tisanehip, ousted the officers of the several counties ot the Territory betöre the ' «P™ tion of the term for which they were chosen under provision of law. We ask for snch legislation as will sn ject to taxtion property not exempt by onr laws, other than that ot the an( j j n ' that may be located upon military and 1 diao reservations within the boundaries lh w£ a <£il upon our Senators and Repre of sentatives to put forth their utmost exer tions for the reduction of the Indian reser vations in Montana to the narrowest possi ble limits that may be found consistent with the duties of the general government to ward the several tribes. We commend to the suflrages of the vot ers of Montana the nominees of this con vention, in the assurance that they are men of unimpeachable integrity, thorough capability for the dnties to which they are respectively assigned, and unswerving fidel ity to the principles of the party of anion, justice and progress We appeal to the people of Montana in entering upon the enjoyment of their political rights to identify themselves with the party organized to proto. t and defend the liberties onr fathers won, to save and extend the noble republic they created; the party with a history which is equally the history of the Nation ; the party that has met and conquered the greatest emer gencies that ever confronted valor and statesmanship; the party that has accom plished a national prosperity heretofore unknown to the pages of human history; the party to which alone can be entrusted the welfare and honor of the American Republic. The resol ntions were unanimously adopted. Col. Sanders offered the following resolu tion, which was adopted: Resolved, That the administration of Benjamin F. White has been faithful to the great interests of Montana and entitles him to the lasting gratitude of his coun trymen. GARTET FOR CONGRESS. His Glowing Speech at Anaconda Ac cepting the Republican Nomina tion. The Keynote of the Republican Canvass Sounded by the Republican Standard Bearer. In accepting the nomination for member of Congress, tendered by acclamation by the Republican State Convention, Mr. Carter spoke substantially as follows: Mb. Chairman and Gentlemen of the Convention: Montana is fast ap proaching the golden dawn of her long de ferred day. Through anxious and weary years the*people, whose representatives are here assembled in convention, together with their neighbors throughout the length and breadth of this great Territory, have been waiting with patriotic expectancy to catch the first gleam of light above the eastern horizon that was to usher in the day ot Sta'ehood. With the magnificent des tiny which awaits the new State of Mon tana there comes a line of grave responsi bilities which those who are here as sembled have no desire to avoid. Hereto fore we have been merely critics, observing fore we have been merely critics, observing the coarse of public affairs. Hereafter we are to be interested actors in the great drama of National lile. Hereafter we are to stand erect as men and participate in the affairs of the government, and at the name time we are to be strengthened by appreciating our full measure of responsi bility for the influences which are to con trol the destinies of the United States. When the people assembled in November last, in every village, town and hamlet in Montana, to consider in public meeting and private councils the questions then pending before country, they realized that they could but express their opinions at the polls in the election of the delegate to Congress w ho would be given in that body the privilege of voting. The people were informed by the Republican speakers and the Republican pre*s that the vote cast for Delegate was sought in behalf of the Republican party of the Territory of Mon tana with reference to public measures then pending, which affected in a vital way onr material resources. The people under stood that they were practically called upon to act merely for the purpose of con tributing the moral force of the public opin ion ot this Territory in behalf of the princi ple of protection to American labor and American industries, while at the same time proclaiming to the people of the whole country their just indignation incurred by the harsh and cruel administration of the United States land laws under the Cleve land administration. Quite distinct from that unfortunate situation of affaire are the conditions which greet us now We are no longer to be kept humble supplicants at the feet of power Tardy justice is about to reach us. We are no longer to keep company with the suffering natives of Europe, now groan mg under laws not only of their own mak ing, with a vagae hope for liberation from wroDgs possibly more severe but not less odious than those to which we have been subjected during the four years previous to the fourth of last March. In the future we will not be subjected to hold elections for the mere purpose of creating a moial force as our sole dependence in rightiDg wrongs, bat by our ballots this fall we are to confer upon a member of Congress the potent political power of the ballot in the National House of Representatives. As the the ' power to be conferred upon the representa tive is infinitely great, in the same measure does the importance of the election appeal to ns as of vital concern There does not exist one single is sue which appealed to the intelligence of these people in November last which does not now exist. In addition the record of the administration of President Harri son since the 4th day of March ap peals to the people of Montana as a record of pledges faithfully kept and in a friendly respect for onr welfare, to which on the part of the national administration we had long been strangers. We with pride call the attention of the people of Montana to the achievements of the present administration in onr behalf. The Republican platform of 1888 promised home rale to the Territories. The Demo cratic platform in 1884 had made the same promises. Now take the measure of the parties as indicated by the fidelity with which their responsible pledges in this particular have been kept. Mr. Cleve land appointed a Governor trona Kentucky. Mr. Harrison appointed a Governor from among the old residents of Beaverhead county, Montana. Cleveland appointed a Chief Justice, a very elegant gentleman to be sure, from Ten nessee. President Harrison appointed a Chief Justice from Madison coun.y, Mon tana. The present United Sûtes Marshal has been a resident of Silver Bow county ever since the organization of that county The newly appointed Collector of Internal Revenue has lived here for a quarter of a century. The newly-appointed District Attorney has long been a resident of the Territory, as has likewise onr newly-ap pointed Secretary. Every Indian agent thus far has been selected from among the residente of Montena. Not an alien ap pointment has been given ns by President Harrison. Let the people contrast this course of policy with the appoint ments made Horn Mississippi, Texas, Louisiana, Maryland and indeed every where except MonUna by Mr. Cleveland. Review, if you please, the vigorous admin istration of the Interior Department which reaches our homes and compare such ad ministration with the policy savoring of malice which made the beneficent laws harden and the government everywhere odious under the Cleveland administration. Considering these facts, we hail with pleas ure as an element in the coming campaign the new isene made np by a comparison of the Cleveland administration with that of President Harrison. Daring the campaign of last fall we stood by the Republican party of the Nation in lavor of protects n to American labor and American indus try. We mainUined that labor was dignified in this country and that it should not be degraded by nnjnst and unequal competition with the ill-paid laborers of other conntries who are toiling and struggling at home to procare the means to emigrate here to join in onr pros perity. Iu these United States the laborer whose life is marked by indnstry and fru gality may hope to reach a condition of in dependence before age renders him incapa ble of self support. We insist that the sys tem of protection which holds forth this bright light to the burdened feet of the daily laborer shall not be expunged from onr sUtute books. We insisted that the party favoring our silver interests and the general development of every material resource of the Territory should be sus tained. We insisted that the party which promised a more liberal and enlightened administration of the land laws should not be condemned. The people sustained onr position on all these questions by an overwhelming majority. They gave their deliberate judgment in opposition to a scheme of tariff legislation outlined in the Mills bill. The identical men who fathered and passed that bill through the lower House of Congress still control the policy and councils of the Democratic party The importance to be attached to the verdict of the people of Montana in October rests in the fact that they are to say whether they will send a representa tive to Congress who will vote and act with the promoters of that bill or one who will unite with the Republicans in opposing its evil provisions. If the Republican ma jority in the House were larger the people of Montana might in some measure justify indifference, bat it must be remem bered that a recent calculation indi cates that one vote in that body may turn a majority into a minority. It is for the people to elect a representative to the iower house who will be in sympa thy and accord with the protection of Mon tana labor and interests. The election of a Democrat will ensure either a vote for free trade, or at best secure the services ot a representative who will be unavoidably absent when these matters of vital concern are being passed npon. I might proceed to consider at mach greater length the issnes to be debated in the campaign inaugurated this day, bat yoar chairman has well said the task before ns is weighty and the time in which it is to be performed rapidly passing away, This scene would almost inspire inanimate clay with profound emotions. I have said that great length of time would be necessary to outline the abundant and important issnes of the campaign. No length of time conld enable me fully to ex press to you the sense of gratitude I feel for the renewed and magnificent evidence of your appreciation of my humble qualifi cations for your service I can but say in response to the cordinal and unanimous nomination you have conferred that I ac cept it a3 a sacred trust and help will my party as best I can in bearing the Republi party as best I can in bearing the Republi can banner over the mountains and through the valleys of Montana to what I believe will be a glorious victory lor our party on the first day of next October. Thereafter it will be with me a source of constant so licitude to serve the whole people of our State under the guidance of the . principles of the Republican party daring the contin nance of my official term.'' [Load ap plause.] _ HOME WELCOME. Enthusiastic Greeting to Carter by His Fellow Citizens of Helena. Power and Other Candidates Cheered to the Echo. On his return with the Lewis and Clarke delegation, last evening, the Republican standard bearer, Hon. Thomas H. Carter, was received by an enthusiastic crowd, with ringing cheers for him, for Power and for the whole Republican ticket. In re sponse L to the many calls from his fellow citizens, Mr. Carter, from the front of the Grand Central Hotel, addressed the throng filling the street. I scarcely know," he said, "what to say to you for this totally unexpected recep tion. It is most gratifying to me to feel that you endorse the action of the conven tion with so great enthusiasm. The capital question caused a good deal of strife in the Constitutional Convention which has just adjourned and it was feared by some that is in adjourned and it was by ill-teeling might have been aroused against Helena, owing to the fact that she had come off victorious in the fight. In view of the possibility of such ill teeling existing, it was the anxious desire of the whole Lewis and Clarke delegation to Anaconda to ask little for Helena. The delegation went down and asked as little as it con sistently could for this city. In fact it has returned in the position of being able to say that it asked absolutely nothing for Helena. In relation to your humble ser vant, the labors of the convention were quickly performed The endorsement was made with a unanimity rarely if ever wit nessed before." Referring to the nomination of Thomae C. Power for Governor, Mr. Carter said: Mr. Power was regarded as a strong can didate and a man who would make a re spectable and worthy executive of the new State. In view of u e remote possibility of ill feeling remaining on the Capital ones tion, the delegates trora Lewis and Clarke connty did not hesitate to oppose his nom nation. He was nominated in spite of the efforts of our delegation. From Missoula, Choteau and from Silver Bow counties came a unammoas demand for T. C. Power This demand could not be withstood and the Lewis and Clarke county delegation was gratified at the choice of a man of their own county. Two candidates from Helena were urged npon the delegation by the people from the outside, which was an evidence that no ill-feeling had arisen over the capital qneetion. Mr. Carter said we mast all realize that we are npon the threshold of Statehood, that we are one people. There mast be no North and no South, no East and no West, bat we mast all pall together tor the good of the State of Montana. [Loud cheers.] We most endeavor to improve the resources of the State. These resources if developed will give to onr State a prominent position in the grand galaxy of States. Regardless of geographical divisions, regardless of county situations, we must apply ourselves to developing the State of which we are all so proud. In succession Mr. Carter oaid glowing tributes to the ability and fitness of the several candidates constituting the Repub lican State ticket, and said: "We go before the people upon the plat torm of la9t fall—'Protection to Montana, to her industries and to her labor.' [Load cheers.] I ask the approval of the people for the party which has shown itself is friendly to the copper, friendly to the lead, friendly to the wool and friendly to the sil ver. I ask their approval at the polls of the beneficial home-rule administration of Piesident Harrison. [Load and prolonged cheers .] If I read the signs aright, I am certain that the people of Montana will come np to the polls in October and launch Montana upon the sea of Statehood, with an administration in harmony with Reputv lican principles and with the party which represents them. I thank you. gentlemeD, most heartily for your kind appreciation of the results of the Anaconda convention " [Load cheers and yells of "What's the matter with Carter?" "He's all right.' ] The band struck up the time honored song of Republicans, "Marching Through Georgia." Mr. Carter aud Major George O. Eaton were placed in a carriage, headed by the band and followed by a vast con course of enthusiastic Republicans, and driven to Mr. Carter's residence. As the band played the enthusiastic escort joined __the choruses of "The Red. White and Bine" and "Marching Through Georgia." At almost every house en route people gathered, attracted by the music. They all seemed to know what the demonstra tion meant, and many was the hearty cheer sent up for Montana's Congressman. Arrived at the house, Mr. Caiter bade the boys good night in a short felicitous address. "I thank you," he said, "most sincerely, my friends, for this demonst tion of your good feeling. You have walked a long way and yon will have to walk back. We are now nearly as far ont as the bankB of Ten Mile Creek, and I should be surprised at yonr zeal in escort ing me thus far, did I not recognize in your midst the faces of the noble boys who rolled up the big majority last fall and who will roll up a ma jority next October of over 5,000. The same issues are at stake to-day which were at stake last fall. The great issue is protection to Montana's institutions and in dustries. Now I mast bid you all a very good night." These remarks elicited three rousing cheers and a tiger. Mr. Carter came down the steps aud pressed the hands of many with a warmth that showed his.gratifica tion at the compliments paid him. The multitude then wended it way back to the city. HELENA. As Seen and Described by the Former Journalist, Orange Judd. Its Early History. Phenomenal Growth, Enterprise, Etc. Judd Farmer.] [Orange Judd Farmer.] Many of onr present readers, who did not peruse our description of this region given in last summer s notes, will doubt less be interested in some items. The loca tion will be found near the southern edge of the map, printed July 27th, page 57, and also on the general map given June 22d, where its relation to the entire Terri tory and to surrounding States and Terri tories is shown. Helena, (pronounced by the residents Helen-ah), is the Territorial capital and chief commercial city of Mon taua, though its population, of some 15,000, is considerably exceeded by Butte, if we include in the latter the connected subur ban villages and the temporary residents in mining camps within the town. F or 25 years or more Helena has been promi nently before the public on account of its reputed and real great wealth, its en terprise, and we miKbt add its, until re cently, isolated location. the bull team period. Before the opening of the Northern Pa cific railway to this point in 1883, its chie communication with the "States," and with toe outside world generally, was by a long wagon route of 140 miles northeasterly, down throagh the Prickley Pear Canon, thence over the plains to the Sun River, which it crossed twenty miles above its mouth, and nearly that distance west of the present Great Falla city, and thence on across the plains to Fort Benton—the far away "head of navigation" on the Missouri river. We saw, the other day, still re maining in the San river valley, on the adjacent bench and plain lands, the deep ratted marks left by the passage of many thousands of heavily laden teams. All re member with what interest they followed in imagination the trips made by the flat bottomed, stern wheel steamers, as they started ont Irom St. Louis, to work their way thousands ot miles np the Mis souri river—over the treacherous bare of quicksand, across the State of Missouri, thence northward aloDg the boundary line between Iowa and Nebraska, thence diago nally through the entire Territory of Da kota, to the month of the noted Yellow stone, and then nearly across Montana to Fort Benton, which seemed a very Ultima Thule. Yet this route, navigable only during two or three months ot each year and the long wagon route above referred to, was the main line of travel and freight age to Helena. ITS SITUATION is upon the eastern slope of the Rocky Mountains, near the base of the high divide," and at an altitude above the sea level of 4,256 feet. It is, however, much sheltered from westerly winds by the Rocky Mountains. To-day two lead of to the Rocky Mountains. To-day two lead ing railroads pass through the city and bring it within two days' easy travel of St. Paul. Prior, however, to the opening of the Fort Benton route, the supplies for Helena were hauled on wagons, first from Leavenworth, Kan., and Omaha, Neb., afterwards from Cheyenne when the Union Pacific railroad was opened to that point. When the railway extended to Ogden and Corinne, Utah, the supplies for Helena and the shipments from there were hanled on wagons 500 miles to and from those points, especially when the Missouri river was not nav gable to Benton, as it was not daring winter, and in summer only while receiv ing the melting snows from the Rocky and other mountains. THE STORY OF HELENA'S ORIGIN we have perhaps told before, bat it will interest many new readers at least. It is to the effect that early in the '60's (1862 or 1863, we believe) a mining prospector wandering along the eastern side of the Rockies, discoveied in the detritus of a gulch, or galley here, evidences ot rich golden deposits ; that being oat of supplies he covered his "find," and made a long journey to get help and needed food and implements; that a party was made np and started with him, bat he became be wildered and was enable for a long time to re-discover the treasure spot; that the party thought he was deceiving them and threatened his life; that just then he claimed he saw the spot in the distance, and they gave him one more and the last chance for his life. It proved to be the spot, and hence took the name of "Last Chance Gulch." It was a short gorge, only a few rods wide, filled deeply with loose stones, gravel and sand or "dist," throngh which a mountain stream flowed. It proved to be the best "paying dirt" yet tonnd anywhere in onr country on so large a scale. This detritns has been worked over and over, and portions of it below the town are now being re-worked by Chinese for the fifth or sixth time or more. We took oat several grains of pare gold by simply shaking a couple of shovelfuls ot sand in water, the heavy metal settling to the bottom of the agitated sand and water. It is said that over $20,000,000 of gold have been washed oat of this one small "placer." A WELL BUILT CITY. Though formerly a mining town, erected right upon the site of a placer, Helena now comparoa well in its architecture and and general characteristics with any city ot similar population in the Eastern States —in its business blocks and establishments, its churches and schools, and probably far surpasses any other two citi.s A our coun ttiry of like size iu its magnificent resi dences. The assessed valuation of the city for 1888 was $9,000,000, and of the city and county $13,000,000. Over $3,000,000 were expended last year in building and improvements. There are a number of public edifices, including the court house (of Lewie aol Clarke county), built at a cost of $200.000. It has a fine high school, a graced acnool, and ward schools in various pa r . s of the city, all built of brick, commodious, comfortable, and supplied with all modern appliances and con venience. The daily attendance of pnpils last year averaged 1,084. Five banks have assets, in capital and undivided profits, of $8,322,699, an amount uneqnaled by any other city of like size in the world. There are miles of street car railway, with a motor railway from the eastern to the western limits. The water supply is taken from copious streams issuing under the snow line high np in the mountains and gathered m a large reservoir overlooking the town, with well organized fire depart ment, gas aud electric lights, etc. President Harrison's Western Tour. Cincinnati, August 23.—The Presi dent's party left the New Denisou Hotel at 2:40 in carriages. The President was everywhere recognized by citizens and uniformed veterans. Along the route to the depot the seene of Wednesday night was again enacted. Tne crowd was so dense that many would-be passengers were unable to get through the throng to catch the regular trains. The crowd was held outside by an iron railing, and as the train started the feeling was subdued, but the flutter of handkerchiefs.' and throwing np of hats, together with a parting shout, meant God speed. The party consists of the President, his son-in-law, Mr. McKee, Mis. McKee, Attorney General Miller, Sec retary Halford, and David Ramsdell, Mar shal of the District of Columbia. At Greensburg the crowd struggled for a "shake," and the President's hand did its duty as usual, giviDg the children and ladies preference. The train arrived at Cincinnati at 6:20, and the private car was attached to the regular Baltimore & Ohio eastern express, which left Cincinnati at 7:45, fifteen min utes late, and will arrive at Deer Park at 8 o'clock to-morrow morning. President Harrison looks bright and cheerful to-night, and does not seem to have suffered trom fatigne on this western trip. _ ___ Kailroad Hates to be Cancelled. Chicago, August 22.—In consequence of the ruling rendered by Judge Cooley, of J the Interstate Commerce Commission, the Northwestern roads to-day agreed to with draw the proportional tariff recently estab lished between Chicago and St. Paul on the tariff originating at Eastern points. A resolntion was adopted to the effect that the 15-cent scale of rates should be can celled August 26, and that Chairman Frothorn be constituted a committee of one to confer with the Eastern roads without delay for the purpose of affecting arrange ments for the establishment of a throagh joint tariff between Eastern points and St. Paul to meet the competition of the North ern routes. An adjourned meeting will be held on September 3 to hear the chairman's report. THIRD POINT You should read the Chicago Daily News because it's an inde pendent newspaper. There are two sides to every political question, and The Daily News gives them both with equal fairness. A party organ magnifies one side and dwarfs the other. No sensible man wants to be trifled with in this fashion. The time has gone by when American citizens expect to inherit their po litical opinions. They want to make their own—and to do this they want a paper to teil them the truth, re gardless of their own personal pre ferences. If you are an honest man,independent and self-reliant in thought, read an honest and inde pendent newspaper—read ThS Chicago Daily News. æ Remember —Its circulation is 220,000 a day—over a million a week—and it costs by mail 25 cts. a month, four months $ 1 . 00 ,—one cent a day . Ms Pills FOR TORPID LIVER. A torpid liver dérangea the whole .y» tom, and produces Sick Headache, Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rheu matism, Sallow Skin and Piles. 7. ( iere la no better remedy for theso iiitmmnn diseases than Tutt's Llttf frills, as a trial will prove. Price, HOO. Sold Everywhere . 0 Our little girl when but three weeks old broke out with eczema. We tried the prescription from sev eral good doctors, but without any specml benefit We tri«x' S. S. S., and by the time one bottle was gone, her head began to heal, and by the time she had taken six bottles she was comjdetely cured. Now she has a full and heavy head of bair-a robust healthy child. I feel ** but I« date to make this statement. H. T. SHOBE, Rich IIi.l, Mo. M^Send for our Books on Blood and Skin Diseases •tfÄSSStSt AtaU, Q. FOR SÄLE. Twenty-four choice cows, mostly half-breed Jerseys; 15 yearlings and calves; a fine Jersey bull; three mules and a pair of heavy draft hor ses. Also, 200 acres of land, situated 2)4 miles northeast N. P. R. R. on Prickly Pear Cieek. If not sold within sixty days it will be leased for a term of years to a responsible party, with $ 1,000 worth of farming tools, all In good order. Apply to JNO. MURPHY, Prickly Pear Valiev d«aw60d-jy27 ___ E strayed. A black mare, weight about 900 pounds, pacing on right shoulder and F on will pay a liberal reward for the animal to Breck & ble, Helena, or to my ranch t, branded | " ht hip. I j I return of JL Fischer's sta- r ' gait right the on Ten Mile. T. GOO DELL MRS. w3traugl5 jHARTSHORN'S SELF-ACT! SHADE ROLk Beware of Imitations. NOTICE AUTOGRAPH OF ON LABEL, AND GET THE GENUINE HÄRTSHQRIÜ | a 8 Spring Disorders ton. Jer-General W. , writes : Shattered nerves, tired brain. Impure blood, debilitated system, all are the natural out come In the Spring. A medicine must be used, and nothing equals Paine's Celery Com pound. We let others praise us—you cannot help believing a disin terested party. L. Greenleaf, Burllng I have used Paine's Celery ■'I have used two bottles of your Paine's . - - - ' *— sat Compound on several occasions, and always with benefit, Last spring, being very much run down and debilitated, I commenced taking It. Two bottles made me feel like a new man. As a general tonic and spring medicine I do not know of Its equal." Dakota. Paine's Celery Compound is prescribed bv physicians, recommended by druggists, endorsed by ministers, praised by users, and guaranteed by the manufacturers, as a spi ing medicine which will do all that la claimed for It. Use It this spring, and see how quickly it tones you up. Purifies the Blood. Full accounts of wonderful curse made by Paine's Celery Compound after other medicines and the best physicians had hilled, sent free. There's nothing like it. $l.i 0. Six for $5.00. Druggists. Wells. Richardson & Co., Burlington, Vt. ÄÄ&KÄ IT is EAST TO DIE WITH DYES ÄÄ. I A A for Infants and Children. * ' Castorla is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me." H. A, Abcher, M. D., Ill So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. Y. Castorla cures Colic, Constipation. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation, Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di gestion. Withe THE CENT4UR CO. tout injurious medication. 77 Hurray Street, N. Y A- J. DAVIDSON, President. HOWARD SEBREE, Vice President. B. F. WHITE, Treasurer. THD9. j. Davidson, Secretary. L J. DAVIDSON & CO. Inoorported. Jotoloer» 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, Oliver's Patent Chilled and Moline Steel and Flying Dutchman Sulkey Plows, Concord Har aess, Buggies, Carriages, Road Wagons, Buckboards, Carts, Horse Clothing, Halters, Robes, Harness of all Styles and Prices, and Whips. A full line of extras. _ Stockholders' Meeting. To the stockholders of the Alpha and Omega Milling and Mining company. Notice is hereby given that a meeting of the stock holders of the Alpha and Omega Milling and Mining company (a corporation duly in corporated under and by virtue of the laws of Montana Territory) will be held at the office of Hanford Si Evans, in the city of, Helena, county of Lewis and Clarke, Territory of Mon Una. on Monday, the 9th day of September, A. D 1989, commencing at 7:30 o'clock p. m,, of said day, for the purpose of submitting to the stockholders of said corporation a proposition to sell all the mining ground, quartz mill, and other property of every kind, character and de scription, belonging to said corporation; each particular tract or piece of property so to be sold being distinctly specified as follows to-wit: The following described quartz mining claims and mining properties situate, lying and being in Stemple unorganized mining district. In the county of Lewis and Clarke, and Territory of Montana, to-wit: . , . Alpha lode, the same being designated by the Surveyor General of Montana as lot No. 40, In township number thirteen, north of range seven we-t, and embracing Twenty and sixty-six one hundredths of an acre. . Omega lode, the same being designated by the said Surveyor General of Montana, as lot No. 41 A In township number thirteen, north of range seven west, and embracing Twenty and forty one-hundredths of an acre Omega mill site, the same being designated by the said Surveyor General of Montana as lot No. 41 B, In township number thirteen, north of range seven west, and embracing four and ninety-nine one-hundredths of an acr 3 . Also all machinery, fixtures and personal property of every kind, character and descrip tion belonging to said corporation. Also all water, water rights, ditches, aqueducts reser voirs, flumes, franchises and privileges, upon leading to, connected with or usually had and enjoyed in connection with said described prem ises, and each and every part and parcel there ° f it is intended to submit to said stockholders the proposition to sell all property real and personal, belonging to sat j C< b P 8 ANKORD WM". REED, F. J. SHAFFER, B. MAL BEN, M. A. WITMER. «V. H. GEBAUER, F. 9. GETCHELL. Trustees of the Alpha and Omega Milling and Mining company. Dated Helena, Mont., July 20th, 1889. wjy25augl- 8-15-22-29 ___ ___ BALED MY!! STB ANGIE BROS, Sioux City, Iowa. = = ea P < Si .J3 m —* m * 3 — P o O o hk m U c n hi G IS .3 v O SI -o c/j -n S >1 3 Js %o « -C -o CJ £ ► J3 « « m \ v / (Pag ML DRILLS 'or all purposes. I Send.2 Oets. foç. mailing catalogues witli ftdltoarttculars. CAM» MTENlXUANOüCARROLljaVb FOR MEN ONLY! A anemve For L08T or FAILING MANHOOD; A rllol I If E General and NERVOUS DEBILITY /I I V D TC* Weakness of Body and Mind: Effect! U All of Errors or Excesses in Old or Yoang. Rahmt, Rohla MANHOOD full. Restored. How to E«1 mx» Stfwwtfco. WMAK,imDEVRLOPBD ORflASS A P.tRTSof BODY. AbMlutoVy ■■failtor HOME TKEATHEET—HeneSto I. a do,, ■ea teaUfr Dww 47 State». Territories «■•! Forel*» CoutrlM. Yea cm write tAea. Book, fullriplanatlon. .ad proof, wallet sc Addre»a ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO. N. V ELECTRIC BELT on 6 0 DAYS'Trial To show our confidence in this .New Belts nd Suspensory (Price 18**),and to introduce it rapidly, we (willsend it by mail in plain wrapper os 8. \tj Hi«»»' Trial, on re ct ipt <'f only 8 5. a^d i f not fully y^TORFU within time specified, no more ______ _)Lr Le p„ui. I lectric ty cures all Private Weakness of Men and Chronic Diseases of Loth sexes. Give it a trial : Address : Cv ifoknia Electric Belt Co., Box2298, San Francisco. ».e-Agents Wanted need RUPTURE ERMANENTLY CURED by using tht ANDEN ELECTRIGTRUSS LREaiienrahWa».c /OnlvCx.t iax Flktkic TRCH8 laWoaU / Perfrei RETAINER,giving Im.t.itRxud - and Spredv CURE. Worn with KaAe&Coi. fort night and day. Thi. New In.eatioa combines âeiexee.Dur tbility, Power. Sold .trietly on Merit«. Prier $>.*•&. llln.t't •wpiw free- OR. SANOEN, SKINNER BLOCK, DENVER. COL OMAHA MEDICAL! SURGICAL INSTITUTE. % 1 + N. W. Cor, I 3th& Dooge Sts., OMAHA, NEB. FOB THE TREATMENT OF ALL CHRONICS SURGICAL DISEASES APPLIANCES FOR DEFORMITIES AND TRUSSES. Best Facilities, Apparate sand Remedies for Successful Treatment of every form of Disease requiring MEDICAL or SURGICAL TREATMENT. NINETY ROOMS FOR PATIENTS. Board ft Attendance. Best Accommodations in West. C/'WRITE FOR CIRCULARS on Deformities and Braoes, Trusses, Club Feet Curvatures of Spine. Piles, Tumors, Cancer, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Inhalation. Electricity, Paralysis, Epilepsy, Kidney, Bladder, Eye, Ear. Skin and Blood and all Surgical Operations. DISEASES OF WOMEN WK HAVE LATELY AUDBD A ttlNC-lX DEPARTMENT TOR WOBEN DURING CONFINERENT. (.STRICTLY PRIVATE.) Only Reliable Medical Institute making a Specialty of PRIVATE DISEASES. All Blood Diseases successfully treated. Syphilitic Poison removed from the system without mercury. New Kehtoratlve Treatment for Loss of VITAL POWER. Parties unable to visit usmaybe treated at home by correspondence. Alle mmunica tions confidential. Medicines or instruments sent by mailorex press securely packed, no marks to indicate contents or sender. One personaMnterview preferred. Call and consult us or send history of your case, and we will send in plain wrapper, our BAffclf TA iiCII FREE: Upon Private, Special or DUUIt IU mCila Nervous Diseases, Impotency, Syph ilis; Gleet and Varicocele, with question list. Address OMAHA MEDICAL ft SURGICAL INSTITUTE, OMAHA, NEB. ONIjY MANUFACTORY IN WEST OF DEFORMITY APPLIANCES,J TRUSSES, Electric Batteries _and Belts. DR. J0RDVN & CO.'S MUSEUM OF AMOMY 751 Market street, San Francisco, Admission 25 cents. Go an I leirn how to avoid disease. Consultation and treatment person ally oz by letter, on spermaterrhcea or genital weakt ess, and all dis eases of men. Send for a book. Private office 211 Geary street. Con sultation free* _ LEGAL BLANKS. FOR THE USE OF LAWYERS, JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, CONVEYAN CERS, SURVEYORS, AGENTS, OWERS AND LESSOR" 07 REAL ESTATE, ETC. (CUT THIS OUT FOE BEFERENOE.) 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 'jrrnity with the statutes of the Territory, and are applicable to any county in Montana. DISTRICT COURTB LANKS. Per doa. Per 100 Notice of Appeal.........................50 |3 0 » Undertaking on Appeal.............00 3 00 Aff. ord. and notice for wit..........75 4 00 Subpoena.....................................35 2 00 Summons.....................................50 3 00 Und. on claim and delivery.........50 3 08 Writ of attachment.................. « .50 3 00 Und. on attachment..................50 3 00 Affidavit for attachment.............50 3 00 Aff. publication summnos..........75 4 00 Ord. publication summons..........50 8 00 Deposition................ .75 4 00 Execution................... « .........35 2 00 Summons for juror................... .35 2 00 JUSTICES COURT BLANKS. Warrant of arrest....................- .50 3 00 Writ of attachment..................— .35 2 00 Und. on attachment....................35 2 00 Affidavit for Attachment.............50 S 00 Subpoena,.....................................35 2 00 Summons........................ ». .35 2 00 Summons for juror......................35 2 00 REAL ESTATE BLANKS: Bond for deed............... - .75 4 00 Quit claim deed........................ .75 4 00 Warrar ty deed........................ .75 4 00 Bargain and sale deed.................75 4 00 Lease................................... 50 3 00 Mortgage ....................................75 4 00 Assignment of mortgage........... .75 4 00 Mechanics lein............................75 4 00 MINING BLANKS. Notice of location (quartz)....... .50 3 00 Deed of mining claim..................75 4 80 Application for patent.................50 8 00 Water Right l/ocatlon................50 3 00 Lode Representation.............. .50 8 00 Placer Location...........................50 3 00 MICELLANEOUS BLANKS Sheriff sale............. 50 8 00 Bounty certificate (wild animals) .50 3 00 Certificate of Incorporation.........75 4 00 Bond...........................................50 3 00 Acknowledgements.................. .35 2 00 Chattel mortgage........................75 4 00 Bill of sale.............. 75 4 00 Power of attorney...................... .50 300 A discount of ten per ceut made on orders Knouritirg tc 5. ma wsgty-âTB per cent. BIÄA-* UlCI Jf ' in»j-, d 11 ci: one. hsld ttail artIsrs. Oil Special forms Ftriaie * yr*heit£ ten U say ksit±>u mJH'Att e ztrite atl : w pris deck« a.* d a«8*sy ctderstoto made pay aft! <> to FISK BROS., Helena, Mont.