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FOR CHOLERIC PEOPLE.
A CHAPTER ON THE ADVANTAGES OF SERENITY. Uncontrolled Passion Opposed to Lon gevity of LIfe-Health of Mind and Body Co-Dependent - Facts for the Hot Blooded to Ponder Over. Regarding the matter merely from the hygienicutandpoint,.effort can be expanded for the obtainment of few more valuablepos seselons than a calm and even temperament. Such a temperament does not rush to ex tremes; It is not swept by whirlwinds of feeling; ender almost any circumstances it secures content. Few things can present a more insurmountable barrier, not only to mental ills, but even to physical ailment. and infirmitlese or yield a better grounded hope of longevity. Sir Isaac Newton, for instance, led the placid and uneventful if toilsome existence of a student and brain worker. The serenity of his days seems only to have been disturbed by the controversy with Leib nits regarding the invention of the fluxional methods, and the quarrel with Flamateed, the astronomer royal How great his equa nimity was-in other words, how thoroughly reason was the controlling element in his composition, to the subjection of the pas. slons-appears in the well known story with regard to his dog Diamond. And what was the result? His health was vigorous and re mained unimpaired to within a few.years of his death. He lost but one tooth in all his life. He never wore glasses. He never grew bald, and he lived to the ripe old age of 85 years John Milton, again, lived in troubled times, in which he bore his full part. He was given, too, to polemical writing, which is apt to excite warm feeling. Yet in his personal habits he was austere and grave, holding himself sternly aloof from the prof ligate rabble around him, and inflexibly steadfast amidst domestic infelicity, obloquy and misfortune. He could scarcely be called a hot blooded man, and, after a life whose sole physical affliction was the loss of his eyesight, he died at the age of 60. orase NOTABLE INSTANCES. Contrast with his the brief career of another famous English poet, Lord Byron. Torn as he was by every passion, and the victim of that most wearing emotion, chronic hate, a spirit that furnished the arena in quick auc cession for the most intense and extreme re vulsions of feeling allowed its possessor an earthly existence of but thirty-six short years. Our own calm Emerson, than whom, probably, no] man that ever lived was less te prey of gusts of feeling, reached the age of 7%. Edgar Poe, who was a sort of emo tional shuttlecock, was miserable all his life, and died at 40. Edmund Kean, not only in his professional capacity, was an actor-and an actor is frequently obliged to feign the most vehement passions, which is commonly supposed to be the next worst thing to actually feeling them-but in his private life was a man of most erratic and fiery temper ament Keean himself was a stage for the drama of the passions, and the consequence was he was frequently ill, and survived but a few years beyond 40. Passion has been not Inaptly defined as any emotion of the soul which affects the body and is affected by It Such is the sympathy existing betweep the mind and the body, the moral feelings exercise a potent influence on the physical organs, while the latter in turn affect the former. The effect of mental emotions is manifested in the vital functions, and certain states of these functions serve in a like manner to awaken the different pas. slons. The passions founded on pleasure seem to act as a universal stimulant to all vital action. Circulation is quickened, the blood distends the vessels of its system, the face urightens, the skin assumes a ruddy tint, the muscles grow stronger and Invite activity. The whole body is reanimated-in short, every function responds to the vitaliz ing Influence of the happy moral, condition. As Haller says: "Love, hope and joy promote perspiration, quicken the pulse, promote cir culation, increase the appetite and facilitate the cure of diseases." While joyand idndred emotions thus contribute to health by induc ing a more active performance of all the vital functions, as with all other stimulants, the pleasurable feelings become painful if the bounds of moderation are exceeded. On the nervous system the effect of the painful emotions is manifested by depression, derangement and, possibly, destruction of the vital energies. The same agencies influ ence the various secretions by increasing, diminishing or vitigting them. When the mind is severely and unpleasantly agitated, dryness of the mouth testifies to the suppres sion of the salivary secretion. This is proved "by the well known test, often resorted to in India for the discovery of a thief among the servants of a family, that of compelling nill the parties to hold a certain quantity of rice in the month during a few minutes, the of. fender being generally distinguished by the PHYSIOLOGICAL EFFECTa. Under the influence of disturbing passions certain secretions become corrupted and even acquire poisonous properties It is a known fact that the bite of an animal goaded to desperation heals less rapidly, and is at tended with greater inflammation than one administered when the system is uninfluenced by the excited passion. Great mental dis turbance in the mother diminishes or vitiates the secretion of her milk, and it becomes hurtful to the nursing child. The contrast between the physiological effects of the pleasurable and painful emotions, and their influence upon health, are obvious to all. In the faces of the happy and confident is seen the bright glow of natural vigor, while the drawn, careworn and pallid features of the sad and despondent testify to inward suffer ing. In habitual irritability or fretfulness of temper, hatred, revenge, envy and jealously, and, in fact, in all dispositions of the mind characterized by bitter feelings toward others, a measure of anger is almost necessa rily blended. The effect upon the bodily health of the mind harassed by passions of this nature is to propagate derangements and infirmities The appetite lessens, digestion is impaired, and then follow other functional disorders. The nervous system suffers from continued metal irritability, and hysteria, headache, and other painful affections often owe their origin to this prejudicial influence. Physicians well know that when the system Is laboring under disease a temper amiable and tranquil under the little ills and crosses of life encourages recovery, while one easily inflamed by the base passions obstruct it. While the malevolent feelings with which anger is blended are the promptingsof an ill. conditioned mind or uncontrolled temper aroused by external influences they may be excited by unhealthy states oi the organs, and thus originate within the body. In cer tain functional disturbances and diseased condition,, the mind sometimes become dis tab and the disposition peevish and irrit able, Persons nat~arally amiable and patient under outward annoyances will often me anxious and fretful when attacked with bodily infirmities. Disturbances of the stomach liver or other important organs are thus active in perverting reason, and in ren dering the disposition suspicious, peevish and morose.-Boston Herald. Mise Cushman's "Meg Merrilies." The late Miss Charlotte Cushman's Meg Merrilics was another instance of perfect "make up." This lady was frequently en gaged the entire afternoon in preparing her self for her evening triumph. She had avery clever theory that, in order to appear old upon the stage, the wisest thing was to care fully study the lines indicated by nature on one's face, which, she very rightlyremarked, time would deepen only too soon. Anybody older than 25 may see in a looking glass a number of lines and wrinkles which will deepen imperceptibly as time goes on. If they frown or pretend to cry, these will be emphasized at once. It is into these that the darkening material should be introduced with great skill and care if a realistic picture of age is to be produced. Most actors paint lines to indicate ago quite independently of those which nature traces day by day in every human countenance, and a double set of wrinkles is frequently the unsatisfactory result.-Saturday Review. The Paper Usager in Japan. -The Japanese, in making their wall paper, hammer the sheets together along their mar gins and thus join them, so that the paper goes up on the wall as a solid piece. Layers of paper pulp, as many as seven or eight, are often beaten together in making em bossed paper, the thickness of the relief work depending on the number of layers. The sheets before joining are about two by three feet square. The strength of this wallpaper, as well as the endurance of the colors with which it is stained or lacquered, is remark able.-Home Journal. Maeh Worse Now. Miss Travis-Oh, what dreadful tortures they used to practiee in the Middle Agesi Thinkof breaking a man on the wheell Do Santh-No wore than nowadays; you me out on my bicycle, did yeut- WHY do I have this drowsy life less feeling? WHY do I have i-ack ache? WHY Neuralgia and Rheu matism? WHY does Scrofulous taiu-t and Erysipelas show itself? BECAUME your blood is filled with Poiso:s, which must be Come pletely Eradicated before you can regairn health. You must go to the root of the matter. Put the Kidneys -the great and only blood purifying organs-in complete order, which is complete health, and with WARNER'S SAFE CURE and WARNER'S SAFB PILLS your Cure is Certain. WHY do we know this? BE CAUSE tens of thous ands of grate- ful men and women in all parts of the woridhavevol- untarily writ ten us to this * effect, There Is no stand-still In dis ease. You are either growing Better or Worse. How Is it with YOU? WHY not to-day resort to that medicine which has veritably Cured Millions, and which will cure you if you will give it a chance ? All of Warner's preparations are Purely Vegetable. They are made on honor. They are time-tried. They are No New Discovery, Un tried and Worthless; on the con trary, they have stood the test-they have proved their superiority. They stand alone in pre eniient merit, and YOUl KNOW IT. FOLKS WHO GET FULL THE QUEER ANTICS OF VARIOUS PER SONS WHEN FUDDLED. Comical Items Picked Up by a Chicago Reporter-Peceliar Delusions of the In ebriate-Xerry Old Chaps-Seeing the Elephant-A Scare. There is sometimes a sort of picturesque. ness about the peculiar delusions of an ine briate which reaches beyond the mere dis gusting and bordeth upon the realms of the pathetically grotesque, and while we cannot but regret the weakness of the individuals we are forced to smile at his idiosyncrasies. One of these peculiar cases occurred the other evening at one of the prominent hotels in the city. The hour was late and the majority of the sedate and well regulated guests had re tired. Suddenly the front doors were thrown open with a bang, and through the aperture emerged a young gentleman who but a few hours before had departed in all the glory of spruce clothes and fine linen. Now his hat was on the back of his head, his clothing was disordered, and there was a drunken leer upon his handsome face. As he staggered to ward the desk it was noticed that he was dragging behind him one of those dressed models which the clothiers ofthe present day exhibit in the front of their stores. Ap proaching the clerk with an unsteady gait, the intoxicated individual called out: "I shay, hic, ole boy, can't yer take, hic, care of Harryl He's shoo drunk to shtand. He wantsh to go to bed." The clerk obligingly took care of the "mummy" which the inebriate fondly im agined to be his friend, and promised to see him safely to bed, after which the young gentleman consigned himself to the care of two stalwart porters who conducted him to his room. LIBERAL OLD FELLOWS. Another of the picturesque drunkards is the liberal old bachelor who, when he is in clined to be merry, insists that all his friends shall join with him in the worship of the rosy god Bacchus. His importunities become wearisome, but he is not in the least non plussed, and when friends fail to respond to his call he seeks the companionship of the general loungers about the bar. One of these generous individuals was seen the other evening on Clark street. The hour was late, and the jolly old gentleman was seated on the sidewalk with a demijohn un der his arm and a well fluled glass in his right hand. He was jolly and generous, and wanted the whole world to enjoy his liquid hospitality. "Come, boys," he cried, "let's all take a drink. Whisky's as free as water, and since the flood water tastes too much of drowned sinners. Who wants wateri Lot's all take a drink." He was only brought to a realizing sense of his condition when two guardians of the law took charge of him and escorted him to his hovel, after appropriating the demijohn for sheir own uses. The other evening the police discovered a well preserved and well dressed middle aged individual calmly sleeping in a mortar bed which stood in front of a half completed building. The somnolent gentleman had taken off his hat, but without taking the trouble to further disrobe had quietly settled himself for a snooze. Considerable effort was needed to arouse him, and when he finally gained his consciousness he looked helplessly around him and murmured: "Purty good bed, but the feathers stick to a fellow's clothes." SEEING THE ULEPHAXT. There is a young gentleman in the city whose fancies, while under the influence of liquor, are most peculiar. He is an ardent lover of animals and his pets comprise al most the entire animal kingdom. He seldom goes to excess in drinking, but when he does there is no limit to his bibulations. When in the last stages his younger days invariably return to him, and he imagines himself the small boy at the circus. The elephant ap pears to be his chief source of delight, and instead of snakes, and scorpions, and crawl ing things, his dreams are peopled with the sportive elephant, and he babbles on as happy as a child with its first bag of peanuts beneath the canvas of the peripatetic menagerie. Then there is the picturesquely rapid young man. Bustling and active while sober, his ruling passion while under the influence of liquor is to keep things moving. A case of this kind occurred a few evenings ago when one of these rapidly inclined inebriates en tered a railroad depot to wait for a train and carry him to his suburban home. Be coming tired of the monotony of the sit uation, he wandered down the track, and finding a puffing engine without its usual occupation of engineer and fireman, he reck lessly stepped aboard and pulled the throttle wide open. In an instant the engine began to move and the rapid young man, in thorough affright, leaped from the cab, sus taining serious injuries. The wild engine sped upon its way, and had it not been for the coolness and foresight of a switchman a terrible disaster mnght have occurred. As it was, the rapid young man was arrested for his freak, and now in a dungeon cell as asserts that John Barleycorn and he are sworn enemies. "Drunkenness may be picturesque," said one old stager,"butas for me, I'll take mine in some other shape. When it comes to ringing your own door bell and asking your wife to come down and pick you out of a crowd who don't know their own names, then its time to quit, and I don't want any more pictur esque in mine." Altogether it may safely be argued that the safest, pleasantest and easiest way of en joying life is to discreetly avoid the pictur esque, the unique or the decidedly unusual drunk.-Chicago Herald. Victor Hugo's Artistic Ability. It is said that if Victor Hugo had devoted himself to pictorial art he would perhaps have eclipsed every one past and present who made black and white a specialty. Ho was never at a loss for material-a soft quill pen, with sometimes a hard one to finish up, and ordinary writing inks washed in with the feathery end of the pen, with any paper that he found at hand, were often what he worked with.. His ink drawings were frequently finished up with coffee grounds.-New York Evening World. "George treated me very coldly last night, mother," said Ethel, waving her fan at a vagrant fly. "Why, Ethel, I'm sarry to hear that. In what way was his treatment cold i" "Ice cream."-Harper's Bazar. There are Two Distinguishing Characteristics Which, more than anything else, have contributed to the phenomenal growth of The Chicago. Daily News, giving it a circulation larger than that of all other Chicago dailies combined. It seems strange that the first practical, combined application of two such common sense principles in journalism should have been left to a paper as yet only twelve years old. And yet true it is that in this )tct lies the real secret of the unparalleled success of The Chicago Daily News. Briefly stated these principles are: First. THE DAILY NEWS Second. THE DAILY NEWS Is a daily paper for busy people. Is an Independent, truth-telling newspaper. Of all mankind the people of Chicago and the busy north- The reader can count on one hand the known newspapers west are the busiest. And yet perhaps no equal number of pco- whose statements in matters of politics can always be accepted ple are to be found who appreciate so keenly the necessity of an as at least intentionally truthful, and commonly so in fact. intelligent knowledge of the world's daily doings. They recog- On the other hand, it is the all-but-universal rule to praise nize that they, more than anyone else, are the world's providers one's party and candidate to the skies, and to cry down the in many of the most important necessaries of life. How ins- opposition party and its candidateto the verge of the disreputabic. portant, then, that they should have their daily intelligence of So common have such silly and reprehensible methods in jour every event, the world over, which by any possibility can affect nalism become that they pass unnoticed, and are accepted as a their diversified commercial holdings. And in all the higher matter of course-as an evil inseparable from practical politics. interests of life where can be found a like number of people But this is only another mistake of the thoughtless. The Ameri more keenly appreciative of all that contributes to progress in can people are intelligent enough, thoughtful enough, fair enough art, literature, science, religion, politics, and the thousand and to appreciate and endorse honest, truth-telling journalism-in one things which make up modern civilization. truth to prefer it to the misleadingthe truth-discoloring dishonesty And yet, strange to say, right here in this great, busy north- of the"organ.' .:st, in its busy metropolis Chicago, there has taken place the The demand is more and more for the fair, impartial, indc creation and development of that most cumbrous, unserviceable, pendent newspaper which give the reader all the news, and gives time-destroying thing, the "blanket-sheet" newspaper. With the it absolutely free from the taint of partisan bias. This done, an blindness of very fatuity this monstrosity of journalism, this breeder expression of opinion, based upon facts, will commend itself to of mental dyspepsia, has steadfastly imposed its mountain of un- the thoughtful reader even when he may not find himself in threshed straw to thg demand of the people fnr the winnowed grabi agreemeut with the concluelona deduced from the premises. of fact. It was out of the very incongruousness of such a condition Disagreements are of small moment if only confidence in honesty of things that TiE DAILY Naws had its birth. People wanted the of purpose remains. With no mere political ambition to gratify, News,-all the news-but they demanded it apart from the over- no "ax to grind," the impartial and independent newspaper may powering mass of the trivial and inconsequential. It is because truly be "guide, philosopher and friend" to honest men holding THE DAILY NEws satisfactorily meets that demand that its circula- every shade of political faith. And this is why THE DAILY tion is over " a-million a-week." NEws has to-day a circulation of over "a-million-a-week." R. M. LAWRENCE, Williamsville, Ill., says: "The 'big daily' is M. WYGANT, Sibley, Iowa, writes: "I am well pleased with too much for me. Not that a person is obliged to read every- THE DAILY NEws, although I am a ' bred-in-the-bone' Re. thing printed in the ' blanket-sheets,' but one having anything publican with a carpet bag experience in the South ending in else to do doesn't have time to hunt through the long-drawn 1872. The extreme fairness of THE DAILY NEWS, giving twaddle for a few grains of digestible food." credit where due regardless of party, meets my approval." When to two such comprehensive elements of popularity THE DAILY NEWS now adds a third in its unparalleled price reduction to One Cent a day, it offers a combination of attractions at once unique and unapproachable by any other American newspaper, and one which will surely multiply its friends throughout the Northwest by the thousands. The Chicago Daily News is for sale by all newsdealers at One Cent per copy, or will be mailed, postage paid, for $3.oo per year, or 25 cents per month. The farmer and mechanic can now afford as well as the merchant and professional man to have his metropolitan daily. Address VICTOR F..LAWSON, Publisher The Daily News, Chicago. ALBERT KLEINSCHMIDT, President, ADDISON SMITH. Vice Pres't, JOHN F. STRAUHAL, General Manager. C. S. SCHROEDER, Ass't Gen'I Manager. P. BADER, Sec'y and Treea'r. ý.BZ CIE NT CO., Limte, Bacesson to A, Klensclnidt& Co. DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, OARPE.TS Ballel6lil'S Frinishlill8000s, NOTIONS, BOOTS SHOES, Hats and Caps, GROCERIES AND CIGARS. A SPECIALTY IS MADE OF KEEPING First-class Coods Only. p oseERio4j SuPERt SCIEITISTS MARBLEOR Havin recei GRANITEh L (CilCAG ILliS. Having received from the AMERICAN WHITE BRONZE CO., OF CHICAGO, ILLS., The Agency of the above, I am prepared to furnish GRAVE YARD MONUMENTS of this material at the lowest prices, and in any design they manufaci are. Price Includes Freight and Placing Monument in Position. It is one of the most enduring and beautiful mate rials known to science, and will give entire satisfac tion. All work warranted as represented. A full line of designs and samples of materials are in my hands. For particulars, call on or address JEFF VAN CUNDY, 993 if DEER LODGE, MONTANA. Notice of Election. Dana Lonm, MONTANA, July 16, 1883. NOTICE Is hereby given that under the provisions of Section 318, Chapter 22, Fifth Division Gen eral Laws of Montana, as amended by Section 4 of an act passed at the extraordinary session of the Fit teenth Legislative Assembly of Montana, entitled "An act to amend an act relative to the formation of municipal corporations," approved September 14, 1887, the first election for officera of the "Town of Deer Lodge" will be held at the Engine House of the Deer Lodge Fire Company, situate within the limits of said corporation, on TUESDAY, AUGUST 21, A. D. 1888, between the hours of 8 o'clock a. m. and 6 o'clock p. m. At each election all electors qualified by the general election lays of the Territory, and who shall have re sided within the said corporate limits three  months next ing the day of said election, shall he qualified electors. The said election shall be conducted in the manner required by law for the election of county of1cers. The officers to be elected are as follows : One Mayor and six Aldermen. The judges of said election are Peter Valitan, H. S. Stackpole and Charles Roulean. The Clerks of said election are O. B. O'Bannon and W. F. Shanley. By order of the Board of Commissioners of the county of Deer Lodge, Montana Territory. MORGAN BVANS, hairman. Attest WE. M. Tuoxreox, Clerk. 993 St 3. R. ANDRUS, lou0se sld 8ill NaitistI , Main St., Deer Lodge, M. T. Fit-class Calsounmi ani ¶ tint Done. line Pair Hanging and Decorating a ISeialty SW"Leave Orders at Deer Lodge Drug Co's Store, or at Shop, junt opposite. 974 if Dissolution Notice. Notice is hereby given that the partner ship heretofore existing between the under signed under the firm name of Frint & Perry at Garrison, Montana, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The late partnerjhip business will be conducted by D. C. Print, who is hereby authorized to collect all ac counts and will pay all debts of said firm. D. C. FtINT. C. A. PERRY. GARRISON, M. T., July 2,1888. 941 4tpd FOR SALE. Will be sold at auction, on the 18th day of July, 1888, nine Mares and Colts, six Mares broke to work double, two Mares Pembertoe stock; two Allers half Clyde and Norman, and two saddle horses. The bal. I saes are AlIles and rolts. Auetion to be held at cer- I ral next to Engine House. Deer Lodge. PETER DREzOURDI. Deer Lodge, Jane 8, 1888. E88 51 pd. HIGHT & FAIRFIELD JEWELiRS, - fll!!, KONTANA, SELL HOWARD, WALTHAM, ELGIN AND ROCKFORD WATCHES. Mr"SPECIAL AGENTS FOR THE ROCKFORD. Carry the Largest Variety of Attractive Gold Watch Cases in Montana, Deal Extensively in Diamonds, Gold Jewelry, Sterling Sil ver, Standard Makes of Plated Wa e, Fine Cutlery, Musical Merchan dise, Clocks, &c., &c. PAY SPECIAL ATTENTION TO WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING, Diamond Setting and Matching odd Pieces of Jewelry Do all Kinds of Engraving-Plain, Fancy and Monograms. Full Market Value Allowed for old Watches. Old Gold and Silver in Exchange for New Goods. Author sed Watch Repairers of the U P. R'y. IW atches or Jewelry sent us for repairs by reg istered mall or express will receive prompt attention and be returned as directed. Estimates given on work if desired. Any inquiries answered by return mail. 977 3m NEW GOODS! NEW GOODS0 ! P. LANSING'S.I I have just received a complete line of the best CALIFORNIA CLOTHING Direct from M nulacturers. Men's Worsted Suits and Cassimere Suits. Youths' Woasted Suits and Cassimere Suits. Children's Worsted, Cassimere and Corduroy Suits. Men's Berlin Office and Cardigan Jackets. Men's Fall and Winter Overcoats In Latest Styles and Colors. Blanket-lined Suits and Overcoats, and a large assortment of Caifornia Fluanl Unlesvear al Onerbirti. A FULL LINE OF Swiss Condee Celebrated Medicated Under wear. White and Scarlet Lamb's Wool Underwear. Heavy Wool Socks, Merino Socks, and Fine Camel Hair Socks. A large line of Blankets and Fine Quilts, and the best French Calf and Kip Hand-made Boot Shoe IN TOWN, Of which I will warrant EVERY PAIR. So if anything does not give perfect Satisfaction, bring them back and I will make it good. 1 also have a complete line of MOHDELL'S SOLAR TIP SCHOOL SHOES, with or without beeT, and High-cat Boys' and Misses' School Shoes, and an endless variety of Ladies' French Kid, Pebble Goat and Calf Shoes, of the very best makes. I have also a tall line of John B. Stetson's Fine Hats and Standard Makes of Hand-made Hats, warranted in colors and quality. Also hive a large line of CALIFORNIA BUCK AND GOAT GLOVES. All of the above Goods are bong. direct from the Manufacturers, are selected with great care for the needs of my customers. And as I am doing all of my own work, and thereby saving a large expense of clerk hire, I am enabled to sell goods lower than any one else. Call and see me when you need anything in my line, and I will guarantee you sqaare dealing and good treatment. 951 if PETER LANSING. RIFLES AT COST. Wm. Coleman is clos ing out his stock of Sharp, Winchester and Marlin Rifles AT COST. Now is the time for Sportsmen to get a good, reliable gun almost at their own price. Call early and get your choice of the lot. 394 tf. NOTICE FOR FINAL .POOF. U. 8. L&ND OFFICE, 1 Hrauia, Mont.. July 12, 1888. f Notice Is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof In support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Probate Judge of Deer Lodge county Montana, at Deer Lodge, Montana, on August 28, 1888, via a JOHN O'NEILL, Who made Pre-emption Declaratory Statement No. 424 0. . .16, for the NM SEM, NM SW3( Sec. 10, Tp18N,8 11 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his can tinuons residence upon and cultivation of said land, via: Henry Helm, James O'Gara, Con Coughlin, Michael Geary, all of .elmOille Mont. 999.fit S. W.' LANGHOIINB, Rlegister. SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge. A. P. Winslow, Plaintiff, vs. Lucy L. Winslow, Defendant. The people of the Territory of Montana send greeting to Lucy L. Winslow, the above named de fendant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff, in the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the Territory of Montana, in and for the county of Deer Lodge, and to answer thecomplaint filed therein within ten days [exclusive of the day of service] after the service on you of this summons, if served in this county; but if served out of this county and in this Distrct, twenty days; otherwise forty days; or judgment by default will be taken agairst you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The sa'Id action is brought to dissolve the bonds of matrimony existing between plaintiff and yourself, and for such other and further relief as to the court may seem just and equitable. This action is .based on the alleged willful absenting yourself from plain tiff, without reasonable cause, on or about July 16, 1887, and on or about July 16, 1887, wilfully deserting and absenting yourself from plaintiff and departing from the Territory of Montana without intention of returning. And you are hereby notified that, if you fail to ap pear and answer said complaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will take a default against you and apply to the court for the relief demanded in the complaint. Given under my hand and Seal of the District Conit, -'-- in and for the county of Deer Lodge, Terri. SEAL. tory of Montana, this 1ith day of July, --in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eighty-eight. F. E. CORBETT, Clerk. 993 4t BY W. NAPTON, Deputy Clerk. Cole & Whitehill, Plaintiff's Attorneys. MINING APPLICATION No, 2067. U. S. LAND OFfICE, HELENA, M. T., June 30, 1888. Notice is hereby given that Lewis Davis, whose postoffice address is Helena, Lewis and Clarke county, Montana Terrtiory, and Edward Mason, whose postofflce address is Avon, Deer Lodge county, Montana Territory, have this day filed their application for patent for 67.73 acres of placer mining ground, situated in unorgan ized Mining District, Deer Lodge county, Mon tana Territory, and being upon surveyed land, is described in legal sub-divisions as follows, to wit: Lot No. 2, the NEM of SEM of NEI, and the S¢ of SE2 of NE3( of Section 23, Twp. 10 N., R. 8 W. The location of this mine is recorded at Deer Lodge, in the County Recorder's office of Deer Lodge county, M. T. The adjoining claimants are-on the east. Lewis Davis et al, placer claim: on the south, Adam Gerhauser et al, placer claim, and on the west, E. W. Knight et al, placer claim. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said placer claim or surface ground, are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Office, at Helena, M. T., during the sixty days' period of publication hereof. or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. S. W. LANGHORNE, Register. First publication, July 6, 1888. 991 6Od Notice of Final Accounting and Distribution. In the Probate Court of the county of Deer Lodge and Territory of Montana. In the matter of the estate of Mary A. McMillan, deceased. Notice Is hereby given that D. J. McMillan, the ad ministrator of the estate of Mary A. McMillan. de ceased, has rendered and presented for final settle ment, and filed in said Court his final account of his administration of said estate and his petition for distribution; and that Saturday, the 28th day of July, A. D. 1888 being a day of a term of said Court, to-wit: of the July term, A. D. 1888, at 10 o'clock a. in., at the Court room of said Court, in the Court House, in the town and county of Deer Lodge, Territory of Montana, has been duly appointed by the said Court for the settlement of said account and the distribution of said estate, at which time and place an, person interested in said estate may appear and file his exceptions in writing to the said account or petition for distribution, and contest the same. 992 3t W. H. TaIPPrW, Clerk. Notice to Co-Owners. To Walter C. Adams, James Corn, Samuel Maturin, George W. Carlton and Daniel Boisvert: You are hereby notified that we, Addison Smith and Daniel F. McDevitt, and our predecessors in in terest, being your co-owners, have, in accordance with Section 2324, Revised Statutes of the United States, expended in labor and improvements upon the mining property known as the "Cariboo Stone Quarry," which embraces the S of Lot 1, S% NE% 11W%. SW% NWM NE3(, NW% SW% NEM, N4 and SWM of SEM 1'NW%, and Lot 2 of Section 18. in Twp. 6 N., of R. 8 W., containing 181 63-100 acres, more or less, and is located in Ora Fino mining district, Deer Lodge county, M. T., for the years 1885, 1886 and 1887, the sum of three hundred dollars [$300], beir.g $100 for each of said years, the amount required to hold said mining claim; and you are further hereby notified that unless you contribute your proportion of such expenditures, being the sum of $42.85 each, togetb"r with interest and costs, within ninety days after the complete service of this notice by publication, all your right, title and interest in and to the above described mining ground will be. come the property of the undersigned, under the pre visions of said Section 2324, Revised Statutes. ADDISON SMITH. DANIEL F. McDEVITT. Deer Lodge, M. T., July 9, 1V'8. 982 903 Notice of Final Entry. U. S. LAND OFFICE, I Helena. I. 1'., July 3, 1888. f Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Probate Judge of Deer Lodge county, M. T., at his office in Deer Lodge, M. T., on Monday, August 18, A. D. 1888, to-wit GEORGE H. SWARTZ, Of Wasblgnton Gulch, Deer Lodge county, M. T., who made Homestead Application No 2847, for the NW} of Section 32, in Township 12 North, of Range 8 West; and he names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said tract, to-wit William Hackney, Robert N. Tibbetts and Silas Bush, all of Washington Gulch, Deer Lodge county, M. T., and Henry Curtis, of Avon, Deer Lodge county, M. T. S. W. LANGIIORNE, Register. O. B. O'Bannon* Att'y for Claimant 991 ft Notice for Final Proof. U. S. LAND eiFFICE, Helena. M. T., July 12, 1888. f Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver at Helena, Montana, on August 28, 1888, via HENRY C. McNALLY, Who made Homestead Application No. 3323 for the 5% NWM, and Lots 3and 4, Sec. 4,'Tp 14 N, R 12 W. Hle names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land. viz Thomas Jones, Rufus K. Pierson, John Gammon, Ovando Hoyt, of Ovando Mont. 99361 S. W. LANG HORNE, Register. Buck Herd. I will establish a Buck Herd on Freeze Out, commencIig July 1. Persons having bucks they wish herded will please apply to me or at the City Meat Market, Deer Lodge. N. J. BIaLENJIERO. June 18,1888. 989 tf McdP(uy IoisE, - DEER LODq, AYLESWORTH & McFARLAND, Proprietors. Board and Room, $2 and $2 50 per Day. Single Meal, 50 Cents. A Share of the Patrona a of the Trarclini Public is RlcactfuIlly Solicited. PEOPLE'S MEAT MARKET, LODGE & BEAUMONT, Prop'rs. lain Street, Amouin[ O'Neill's Theatre HAVING OPENEr, A General Meat Market, At tae above stand, we will endeavor to furnish patrons with FRESH KILLED 0 GOOD MEATS of all kinds, including GAME IN SEASON. And all articles usually supplied at a First-class Meat Market. Kigheat lrg Paid for Felts anl Hides. A Share of Patronage Solicited. LODGE & BEAUMONT. Deer Lodge, Dec. 1, 1880. 908 tf DEER LODGE BRUG COO, DE ER LODGE. MONT DEALERS IN FURE DRUES AND PERK CIENICALS, STANDARD PATENT MEDICINES. PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES DYE STUFFS, HAIR- AND TOOTH BRUSHES. IMPROVED TU BULAR LANTERNS. SPIRIT THERMOMETERS, Prof. Tyndall's Celebrated LUNG PROTECTORS. Toilet Articles, Peruery, ol, Spanges, and all varieties of Druggists' Sundries. CIG-ARS., PU14E TV1WIN i t LICjUORM, for Medical Uses. 1[7Physicians' Prescriptions Carefully Com pounded and Orders answered with Care and Dispatch. 810 Western Brewery, VAN OUNDY & MILLER, Prop's. Deer Lodge, M Iontana. Are now Manufacturing a Superior Article of Putup Expressly for EXPOR2 AND FAMILY USE. SWDealers supplied with Keg or Bottled Beer ona call or by letter. Shipments promptly made. FINE uQuaOS ANd CIGARS AT ram BAa. VAN GUNDY & MILLER. M. BIEIT, Upholstery and Furniture, [Opposite Scott House] Deer Lodge, - Montana Parlor Sets aid Bed-roof Sets An assortment o Wood and Cane Seat Chairs, WOVEN WIRE and all kinds of SPRING MATTRESSES A No. 1 Feathers in Bulk IATTRESSES OF HAIR, WOOL AND IOZB. o$WUpholatery jobbing promptly attended to. 659 tf Blacksmith Shop I Sign of the iron Hiorse-Formerly Estili's Livery. MAIN STREEF, - - DEER LODhE. GUS ZOSI[l, Prop. Having leased the above premises I asn now pre. pared to do kiNZLM A }LACEflllhII4, WARuI KAKli aU ?EPAIIIIB, Io0IU SIISN A SPECIALT' And respectfully ask a share of public patronage. 984 tt GUS ZOSEL. Bo ;for Be Flalead Vealley! - Itagp Lehat3 kulli for 8elish al Ashley EtERY MONDAY AND WKDNESDAY, J Ind Returns fro n Ashley for RavallI every Wede. lay and Friday. LD 960 it D. MCDONALD, Proprietor. ata THE COLLEGE OF MONTANA. CLASSICAL. SCIENTIFIC. NORMAL MUSIC and ART. INSTRUIENTS. APPARATUS. - LABORATORY FURNISHINGS. New and Complete. - - OPEx TO BOTH SEXES ON EQUAL TERMS. FOR TERMS, &c., apply to Rev. D. J. McMILLAN, D. D. President of the College. DEER LODGE, Montana. 896 JOHN O'NEILL DEER LODGV, MONTANA. The Fillest hie of llrweioe STOV1S, SILVERWARE, ETC., ETC., Ever broeght to the City, and is selling at prices that DEFY COMPETITION. Call and examine Goods and Prices before purchasing elsewhere. 901 ZNOR A TRACK, DEER LODGE, MONT., Keep the Best Brands -OF TiW1are, Quecnswar1, Glassware Shelf Hardware, Iron and Steel, Blacksmith Supplies Oe.rilitr FIll rliors' oo1s, TIN, COPPER, SHEET-IRON WARE. Iron Pipe Made to Order. HORSE AND MULE SHOES, NAILS, WAGON MATERIAL. ETC. ?J. W. GILBERT. W. T. ELLIOTT. GILBERT & ELLIOTT, W1101mikill & lish~ithit, DEE I: LO DG E, 31. T. Having secured the services of the most competen workmen in Montana, we feel satisfied that no other shop in the Territory can excel, or even compete with na in the way of fine and durable work. All we ask of the farners and others having occasion to patron ize a blacksmith shop .ls to give us at trial to verify the statement. Carriage Work and Born Shoeing a Specialty, Niowieg machines, hinders, reaperns and all other kindso repaired on short notice, and sat isfaction guaranteed. We respectfully ask a fair share of the trade. 84 3,m GILBERT & ELLIOTT. BOTTLING ESTABLISHMENT! Soda, Sarsaparilla, Orange Lemonade, GINGER ALE, ETC., VAN GUNDY & MILLE3, - Deer Lodge. LAVING BOUGHT AND PUT UP MACHINERY for generatlug Soda, Sarsaparilla, Ginger Ale AND ALL CARBONATE DRINKS, with experienced workmen IL charge, we me pre pared to furnish them Bottled or in Charges for Fountains, romptl s n notice, nodt atolow as any House in the Van Cundy & Miller, 935 tf Deer Lodge. Montana THE FAVORITE SALOON THOMAS M. CONNIFF, Prop r. Main & Second, DEER LODGE. Thoroughly Overhauled, Repaired an'. Renovated. All Drinks and Cigars, 12 1-2c Each. Ph. Best's Milwaukee Beer ON TAP. ALWAyS PLEASED TO SEE OUR FRIENDS Metropolitan. Salcon, HENRY HARRIS, Proprietor. Johnny Cerber's Old Stand, DEER LODGE, MONTANA. I have opened the sbove SALOON AND BIL LIAJID ROOM, atock~ h a ihtebs iur and Kiars, andsoici k share oP the hebat notrna 9e.918 tf RAILROADS. READY FOR BUSINEgS Between Great Falls, Fort Benton, As bolne, Dawes and other Montana point and Grand Forks, Fergus Falls, Fargo, Watertown, Aberdeen, Ellendal., St. Paul, Minneapolis, and ALL POINTS EAST AND SOUTH Through Sleeper between Great Fa1's and St. Paul. We are now prepared to handle all kinds of freight. Stock Yards haveleel completed at Great Falls, Benton Bi Sandy, lBeaverton, Poplar, Mo t g Buford, Towner, Minot, Dakoa nd: Crookston, Minnesota-contaiing all the latest *syTmUc imree me ntsa.G~ 0*** dpoe watr e ANITD an Our ex- B*hWA' cndlha Roadway and Equipment, with li glades, has made our lowest average time on stock trains 201 miles per hour WiiP'ate always as Low as the Lowet If you are going East or South, send to our nearest Agent, or the undersigned for rates and other information, which will be cheerfully furnished. A. L. Moniaca, C. H. WARREN Gen'l Frt. Agent. Gen'i Pass. Agent W. S. ALEXANDER, A. MANVEL, Gen'1 Traffic Manager. Geni' Manager. ST. PAUL. MINN. GO EAST -VIA TIlE Northernl Pacile ailrod., THE DINING CAR ROUTE AND GRERAT 81101! [T 11 TO ALL EASTERN CITIES. 200 MILES THE SHORTEST ROUTE TO CHICAGO AND ALL POINS EAST, -AND THE ONLY THROUGH CAR LINE Low Rates, Quick Time, Pullman Palace Cars! For full information, address C. S. FEE, A. L. STOKES, Gen. Pass Ag't, St. Paul. Gen. Ag't, Helena. 901 4t hia sots & Id n L, L -FROM ST. PAUL OR MINNEAPOLIS -TO CHICAGO AND THE EAST, ST. LOUIS, KANSAS CITY AND THE WEST, PEORIA, COLUMBUS and THE SOUTHEAST. MORNING AND EVENING FAS!TThAINS O Ol1l10ahoD0. SOLID TRAINS THROUGH Without Change of Cars. A LL CLASSES OF TICKETS GOOD. ?he in.v Rcad Iunin a haylight Tiain THROUGH BETWEEN St. Paul, Minneapolis, and Chicago, Illinois. MORNING TRAIN Leaves Minneapolis 7,00 a. m. Arrives at Chi " St. Paul 7.30 " l cago 9.30 p. m. EVENING TRAIN Leaves Minneapolis 7.00 p. m. Arrives at Chi St. Paul 7.30 " cago 9.30a. m. With Parlor Chair Cars and wann Boudonu and Sleeping Cars Attached. Ask for Tickets via the Minnesota & Northwestern R. R., and take no other, thereby insuring yourself a safe and comfortable journey. Tickets for sale at all ticket offices. Any information as to rates, timae, connections, etc., apply or write to J. A. HANLEY, TRAFFIC MANAGER. Thrce MaISificent Canyons, PASSES THROUGH THE UPPER AND LOWER PRICKLY PEAR AND THE MI8SOURI RIVER. CANTONS, Where the great convulsions ct Nature have formed the primitive rocks into the most fantastic shales, with proportions of such immensity as to he at once awe-inspiring and heyond the power of language to describe, equalling in grandeur, it not in area, the finest scenery on the continent. TAKE THE SCENIC ROUTE EAST, Come and go by Nature's Gateway. Safety. eornfort, Courtesy for our Patront;. This is the safest and most delightful Route for the Traveler to take from Montana to the East. It has no equal, owing to the absence of danger from the steep grades, high and dangerous trestles, or sharp curves along precipitous mountain sides which exist on other lines. No other line of hailway in Montana can affori'. its patrons the same comforts, conveniences, safety and Economy of time to be had on the Montana Central and Manitoba Rilways. A Dally Fast Passenger Train, equipped with lux urious Sleeping and Dining Cars, will commIelnce run ning between Helena and St. Paul about April 1, 1st8. TICKET AND FREIGHT OFFICE, 1170 if 15 NoRTH MAIN ST., HELENA. Estray Taken Up. Came to our mill about June 15th' ' 1988, one dark bay or brown maree shout 7.years old, white strip in face, s!'od. left fore foot white and left hind foot white' weight about 1,000 pounds, branded open eight on r s uested to prove property, pay for ad Owner is rqetedto rv rpry a o d vertisement and take the mare away. BECKSTEAD & IIAhIN, WI3 4t Elliston. Deer Lodge county, i. T. STIIAYED. Caine to my ranch, three miles from Elliston, June 13, l155$. a dark hay n are. with one white hind fo:t, a few white hairs il forehead, brosuded L on the right shoulder, weight ahout 1,100 bst The owner will please prove prop erty and take the same awUa. Illiston, Mont., June 20, 1ititt. 1194t