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BILL NYE IN JAIL.
'le Gives a Description of Ludlow Street
As you enter Ludlow Street jail the door .s
carefully closed after you and locked by
means of an iron lock about the size of a
pictorial f'amily Bible. You then remain on
the inside for quite a spell. You do not hear
the prattle of soiled children any more. Ail
the glad sunlight and stench condensin;
ia ntenllts and dank haired children of Riv
tI ton street are heard no more, and the
,,;it v iron storm door shuts out the wail of
tt ' ,n mbat from the alley near by. Ludlow
,;: jail may be surrounded by a very
t:o - ro:ble and dirty quarter of the city, but
%k:, , , get inside all is changed.
, register first. There is a good pen
;1 ,, ..at you can write with, and the clerk
i,,. ..t chew tolu and read a sporting paper
a se . au wait for a room. lie is there to
at ,,c o to business, and he attends to it. He
( .. ts - in.( to care whether you have any
: r ,t. You can stay here for days,
' .. . ~i lont have any baggage. Allyou
nt. a tii.l word and a mittimus from the
o.,..etor'.i this sanitarium either as a
, ,r t a felon. If he decides to ccume in
ai .., ,~tt1 lie !,ays the worden ?l'5 a week
tr.- t:e ,privilege of sitting at his table and
In the l uxuries of the market. You also
_t a it er o..e r than at many hotels, and
,n I .v, a t_ ol troing door with a padlock
i., It n111t; n!itaiee v.ou to prIevent the sudden
rii u tl,.nI:ci fIr entrance of the chamber
, id. Akter a few weeps at the seaside at
.1 per :, I think iLhe room in which I am
rit g lyis i, t uilrtt asotable at 2
Stil!, ,. c',url'e, we miss tie sea breeze
'ou (cat, pay 5O' to $lt). per week here if
Ii 0.l eo , and get . y .' r Inll e'V's worth, too.
t',l,' t ,' t:vt:-r surti ol may [t'e 111 the bridal
.!:rtlcl., s. to speak, and eat the very best
i't u i- aii the time.
.A 1,,:irtie.r gets a good sized room, with a
A.liltt'i' l atttunt of seclusion, a plain bed,
iie, il;.Ol, 'ar:tet and so fort h. From his
'.+ ý,,) one cali see as far as the eye can
I it'an irtn Iars keep the nmusquitoes out,
andR at nilght the rooms are brilliantly lighted
I),v ou-a1:tle(sc'tt lights of one candlo power
n It. N.eat sutffers, consisting of .the thumb
aiI foi°-elinger ptolshed on the hair, are to be
l'O i!d .1 ea(ti octt ,picu d room.
:;:ceail is served to the frtshtmen and juniors
in rectangular wadis. It is such bread as con
iets' teals have mtoistened many thousand
years. Il that way it gets quite iltoist.
The imst painful feature about life in Lud
low street jafil is the cltinemient. One can
not avoid a feeling of being constantly hat.m
pered and lhenmned in.
One more disagreeable thing is the great
social distinction here. The poor man who
sleel)s in a stone niche near the roof, and is
constantly elbowed and hustled out of his
bed by earnest and restless vermin with a
tendency towards insomnia, is harassed by
meeting in the courtyard and corridors the
paying boarders who wear good clothes, live
well, have their cigars, brandy and Kentucky
Sec all the time.
The MlcAllister crowd here is just as ex
clusive as it is on the outside.
But, great Scott, what a comfort it is to a
man like nme who has been nearly killed by a
cyclone to feel the firm, secure walls and
solid time lock when he goes to bed at night!
Even if I cannot belong to the 400 here, I am
\We retire at 7:30 o'clock at night and arise
at 6:30 in the morning, so as to get an early
start. A man who has five or ten years to
serve in a place like this naturally likes to
get at it as soon as possible each day, and so
he gets up at 6:30.
We dress by the gaudy light of the candle,
and while we do so we remetmber far away
at home our wife and the little boy asleep in
her arms. They do not get up at 6:30. It
is at this hour we remember the fra
grant drlawer in the dresser at home where
our clean shirts and collars and cuffs and
socks and hlandkerchiefs are put every week
by our wife. We also recall as we go about
our stone den, with its odor of farmer corned
beef and the ghost of some bloody handed
predecessor's snore still noaning in the walls,
the picture of green grass by our own door
way and tl-e apples that were just ripening
when the bench warrant came.
The time from 6:30 to breakfast is taken
up by the average of non-paying inmate by
doing the chamberwork and tidying up his
stateroom. I do not know how others feel
about it, but I dislike chamberworIk most
heartily, especially when I am in jail. Noth
ing has done more to keep me out of jail, I
guess, than the fact that while there I have to
make up my bed and dust the piano.
We go down to the sink to wash our faces
and hands. It is a pleasant sight, and re
minds me of a herd of red legged geese in a
Breakfast is generally table d'hote, and
consists of bread. A tin cup of coffee takes
the taste of the bread out of your mouth,
and then if you have some Limburger cheese
in your pocket you can with that remove the
taste of the coffee.
Dinner is served at 12 o'clock, and consists
of more bread, with soup. This soup has
everything in it except nourishment. The
bead on this soup i; noticeable for quite a
distance. It is disagreeable. There is every
thing in this soulp, from shop worn rice up to
neat's foot oil. Once I thought I detected
cuisine in it.
The dinner menu is changed on Fridays,
Sundays and T''hursdays, on which days you
get the soup first and the bread afterwards.
In this way tlhe bread is saved.
Three days in the week at dinner each man
gets a potato with a thousand legged worm
in it. At 6 o'clock comes supper with toast
and responses. Bread is served at supper
time, together with a cup of tea. To those
who dislike bread and never eat soup, or do
not drink tea or coffee, life at Ludlow Street
jail is indeed irksome.-Bill Nye in New York
Why lIe Was Uneasy.
Smith-Jones, did you ever sit down to a
table with thirteen?
Smith-Didn't you feel uneasy?
r Jones-Very; there were only twelve
Equabs.--Burlington Free Press.
An Unaccepted Reprieve.
Buffalo Horn-White man sing Injun song,
Injun no light fire.
Rolling Dick-Whatjer want?
Buffalo Horn-White Wings.
Rolling Dick-Got any kerosene?
Roi~ing Dick-Chuck it on an' fire me up!
Mr. G. H. Mock, who resides near Cameron,
says that Jarrell's lake, near there, is the best
olace to catch fish he ever heard of. That
when the bream are in a biting notion any
Dne can take a worm and rub it on his finger
and hold his hand in the water, and that the
fish will come up and take hold of the finger,
then'by closing the thumb down on its head
it can be taken in without any effort. This
can be repeated until you become weary of
the sport. Nothing could induce him to
leave that section just now.--Sylvania (Ga.)
Guide-TheNow, ladies and ge. tle. e, you
wouThell't beliee it, but it's trupho, that these
soeig.ts one so delicate that theyat, mar the
diffture, andce between a blonde and a bunette
hai"Now, Miss Brighteye," said De Jones,
Tourist (oeninnstly memorandum book)f a p--ture And
hissch weighs the less a
Guide--The lighter one--LifP.
She Meant to Compliment.
They w-ere talking about photographs, and
soUc one veiituredl the opinion that, as a rule,
very homely people took a fairly good pic
"ture, alnd vi,.e versa
"Now, 3Miss Brighteye," saidl De Jones,
"tell me h,,nestly what kind of a picture do
you think I'd take?"
Miss Bright.¢ve (who has not heard the dis
cussion)-Oh, JMr. De Jones, I think you'd
take a perfectly lovely picture.-Yankee
Blobson-Did you ever meet Biggun?
"Is he easy of approach?"
"How easy ?"
"Did you ever see a big mud puddle at the
foot of an icy flight of stairs?"
"WVells easy as that."-Burlington Free
A Husband's Faultfinding.
"Wives in these days are very negligent
about their household duties," said Young
"So I have heard."
"Yes, take my own case, for example. I
come home at all hours and still my wife
never has the dinner ready. "--New York
Good Time to Save.
Mr. Blifkins-Catch me paying that fellow
$10 to dig that little ditch; I'll go out and dig
Mrs. Blifkins-Horrorsl Have you lost
your senses, Mr. Blifkins? What will people
"They'll only think I'm paying an election
bet, my dear. "-Philadelphia Record.
Their Dreadful Fate.
"And now, children," remarked the Sun
day school superintendent, "what happened
to those wicked people who reviled Noah and
refused to heed his warning? Where did they
find themselves when the flood came?"
"In de soup!" exclaimed a class of news
boys on the back seat, with one voice.-Chi
A Scarce Article in College.
Stranger (to college student playing pins)
Is it possible that you young college gentle
men play the simple game of pins?
College Student-Yes, indeed, sir, and we
play 'em for keeps. I tried for three hours
this morning to borrow one pin, and couldn't
do it.-Neiv York Sun.
Didn't Know When to Stop.
Insurance Superintendent-Well, did you
succeed in persuading Mr. Samson to insure
Agent (sadly)-No, I talked to him for six
hours, but before I got in all my arguments
he died.-Philadelphia Record.
In High Circles.
First Tramp-I say, have you taken a bath?
Second Tramp (anxiously)-Nol Is there
one missing --Harvard Lampoon.
THE FANCY WORK MAIDEN.
An' so you kinder wanter know w'y I broke off
It warn't because she warn't a good an' mighty
Far there ain't a blessed star in heaven shines
brighter than her eyes,
An' her cheeks are jest like peaches on the trees
er Paradise I
An' her smile is like the sunshine spilt upon a
An' her hair like sproutin' sunbeams on the gar
ding of her head,
An' her laff is like a singin' brook that bubbles as
Thro' the stuck up tiger lilies and the purty
An' I told her that I loved her much as forty
times a day,
But she hadn't much time to bother, an' kept on
with her crowshay,
W'en I plumped right down afore her, plumb
upon my very knees,
She said: "Git off my ricrac, an' you're rumplin'
up my frieze."
An' I tried to talk of love, an' things, an' told her
I would die,
Unless she smiled upon my soot. She simply said,
You've tore my purty tidy down, an' hain't ye got
You've planted them big feet o' yourn on them ac
An' she wove in big flamingoes, snipes an' turkeys
on her rugs,
An' she painted yuller poodles on her mother's
An' she painted purple angels on majenta colored
An' five orange colored cherubs, with blue wings
behind their backs.
An' w'en I talked of love an' stuff, she'd talk of
rugs an' lace,
An' as me would I take my feet from off thet
I'd say, "My heart's love, 0, be mine! be minel
be wholly mine!"
She'd say, "You've got your elbows mixed in that
silk skein er twine."
Now I'm goin' to Arizony for to do a cowboy's
Driven forth from civil'zation by the cuss er fancy
But her smile will allus bant me, allus in my
Framed in latest styles of ricrac, with a back
groun' of crowshay.
--S. W. Foss in Yankee Blade.
Protracted meetings are being held at
Stcvensville. They are well attended.
Livingston is taking steps to secure
a system of water works for that place.
Cascade county has 931 children be
tween four and twenty-one years of age,of
which 320 attend school.
Butte offered 580,000 of city bonds at
public sale two or three days ago. There
were no bidders and no one present but
two city officials and a newspaper report
er. What's the matter of Butte?
Missoula Item: Footpads seen to have
gone to work in Missoula, and the police
officers will probably have their hands
full for afew days, until they can run
them into the cooler or out of town.
Frank Austin, a saloon keeper at Stone
ville, a little town at the crossing of the
Little Missouri, recently killed a man by
the name of Johnson at that place. It
seems to be a case of justifiable homicide.
Rustler TrL',ene: Ward county coal is
spoken of a..,), j line of the Manitoba
road. where it is used to a great extent,
as being the cheapest coal obtainable.
There are eleven mines within a short
distance of Mlinot where coal is rminad for
Williston Beacon: Snow storms have
traveled as far west as Grand Forks, but
they must have struck a blockade, as
nary a flake has yet descended on the
head of a sinful Willistonite. If the pres
ent weather continues there will be a piu
nic here on Christmas eve----at the dance.
New Northwest: Will Kennedy. of the
Boulder Age, complains that it took three
days to get a letter transmitted from
Boulder to Deer Lodge. We rather con
gratulate him. It is one of the most re
markable cases of rapid transit by the
Montana mails we have heard of for some
Billings Gazette: James Stearns, one
of tho most successful ranchmen of the
Yellowstone valley and who resides on
the north side of the river, a short dis
tance above Junction City, produced the
largest yield per acre the past season ever
grown in this region. lie reports the
yield as follows: 2,188 bushels oats and
600 bushels barley from 60 acres; 1,200
bushels corn in ear from 13 acres; from 1
acre he produced 440 bushels of potatoes.
These crops were all raised without irri
Philipsburg Mail: Harry Rose, the
man who a short time ago stabbed Wal
ter Banks, foreman of the Bi-Metallic
mine, is still at large and nothing has
been heard of him. It is likely he has
gone north into the British possessions, as
it is claimed that he has resided there be
fore and is thoroughly familiar with the
topography of the country from here to
the northern country. Walter Banks, the
victim, is, we learn, getting along nicely
and there is no danger but what he will
have entirely recovered from the effects
of that dastardly outrage in a short time.
Missoulian: The Union Pacific survey
ors began running lines near the city Fri
day. and were stiil switching back and
forth Monday, The line selected through
the city crosses the Rattlesnake about 50
feet south of the Northern Pacific, runs
near the residences of S. G. Murray and
Engineer Bonner, and continuing west
aboul midway between the Catholic
church and the depot. Should this line
be selected as the definite location of the
road, it would be some two or three
blocks nearer the business center of the
town than the Northern Paeific. The
principal object is to get just as near the
business center as possible.
New Northwest: One of the instances
of injury by our inefficient mail service is
stated to us by Rev. D. J. McMillan. In
September he addressed a letter to the
firm at Milwaukee, Wis., stating the new
dormitory was ready for the heating ap
paratus which they had the contract to
put in. They did not come or ship the
material, as agreed to. Several weeks
after, but with plenty of time intervening
for them to have shipped the apparatus,
the firm failed. A new contract was then
let. Last week Dr. McMillan had his let
ter to the firm returned from "Missoula,"
where it had laid all this time. The mis
carriage of that letter has been a loss of
fully $2,000 to the college. The material
from the firm now having the contract is
expected in a few days.
Billings Gazette: David Milne, one of
the heavy sheep growers of Hauk creek,
came in Sunday and wont to Billings as a
grand juror at this term of court. He re
ports stock of all kinds in fine condition
and a pleasing prospect for winter feed on
the ranges. He is very urgent for the
coming legislature to pass a bounty for
wolf and coyote scalps, and says no one
knows the damage they are doing to
range stock of all kinks. The general
complaint from all stockmen coming in is
as to the amount of damages the wolves
are doing. They are the big gray and
black, reported to be running in droves
of from ten to 40 and even attacking full
grown animals. Let the first act passed
by the coming legislature be a bounty
act, paying a good liberal price for all
such animals killed.
MAYOR HEWITTr of New York, in his re
cent testimony before a committee, said
that Colonel Cockerill, of the New York
World, is a liar. The colonel retorts in a
letter by declaring that Hewitt is a liar,
a blackguard and a slanderer and that he
can prove it by Hewitt's public record.
We can't see that there is much differ
ence in the epithets bandied between
gentlemen of aesthetic New York and
those which sometimes pass between irate
taberpiushers of the wild and woolly west.
EXCITEMENT HAS SUBSIDED.
State Troops Evacuate Birmingham, and no
Further Trouble is Feared.
BIRMINnGHAM, Ala., December 16.--The
state troops have all gone home, and only
a few deputy sheriffs are now guarding
the county jail. All excitement has pass
ed away, and no apprehension is felt of
any new outbreak. The coroner's jury to
investigate the shooting Saturday night
met to-day, and the session was consumed
in the examination of Mayor Thompson.
He testified that he did not consider the
crowd a mob, though many of them want
ed to lynch Hawes. He thought many
were present out of curiosity. Thomp
son said he thought twenty five deter
mined officers could have driven back the
crowd from the mouth of the alley lead
ing to the jail, without bloodshed. He
said the otfficers tired first, and he could
not say whether any shots were fired by
the crowd or not. He was too far away
to be sure of this in the excitement. The
county commissioners to day notified the
coroner and jury that they would not pay
the cost of the investigation, and it was
decided to continue it by private sub
scription. The commissioners have not
announced their reasons for refusing to
pay the cost of the investigation.
QUAY 1I NON-i OMIriTTAL.
lie W\ouid Like to See Wanauiaker in the
('Cabiniet. But WVill Not Dictate
A ppoill inents.
PnraIIaxr:LPHx\, I)ecember 1I;. -For the
first time since the November election
Chairman Quay, of the republican nation
al comnmittee.come to this city today. One
of his earliest calls, it is said, was upon
.John Wanamaker. At 5:50 he left for
Harrisburg, saying he would return to
thiis city to-morrow evening or Saturday.
Beyond reiterating that he would be glad
to see Mr. Wanamaker appointed to a
position in the cabinet, Senator Quay has
nothing to say about appointments to fed
eral offices. IHe remarked that he was
not being interviev,ed. because he had
nothing of importrnce to say for publica
tion. He did not know who Gen. Harri
son would appoint to any of the offices. He
said he intended to visit the president
elect soon, and the inference from what
he said was that he will start for Indian
apolis from this city early next week.
This powder never varies. A marvel of purity,
strength and wholesomeness. More economical
than the ordinary kinds and cannot be sold in com
petition with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in
cans. ROYAL BAKING POWDER COMPANY, 106 Wall
street, New York.
J. G. BENJAMIN,
Dental Parlors Over First National
Fort Benton, - - M. T.
-All kinds of Operative and Mechanical Den
tistry done in first class manner.
BENTON FEED STABLES
REBUILT AND REMODELED.
Cor. Benton and Main Sts.,
Fort Benton, - - Montana.
OSCAR JOHNSTON, Prop'r.
These stables have been rebuilt and remodeled
throughout and are second to none in the city.
Special attention given to all stock left at iny
E. W. LEWIS, Proprietor.
Livery, Sale and Feed Btables.
Li ht and Heavy Turnoute by the day, week or
Wagones, Bugies anndLreson Hane as n times
and for sale t resaeonablteprices.
M. A. FLANAGAN,
O RT BENTON - - MON'M.
preerilptions T l tr
olt, Co oundled U IU L
Perfumery, Pat. Meelicines,
' '' XPAINTS AND OILS,
Wall Paper, and Building Paper
THE MARCH OF PROGRESS!
OUR LATEST IMPROVEMENTS!
" Competition i the Life of Trade," and if you have not seen our latest Improved goold vr.
cannot ii'a les how livcly trate is, or how hard our comppetitors have to work to keep wit hin sight of "
Ask your etailer f(,r the JA.IMES MEANS' $3 SIIOE, or the JAMES MEANS' $4 SHiOE
accorillin to -your netedls.
Positively none genuine unless having our name and price stamped plainly on the soles. Y,,;r
retailtr will stpply you with shlcs s, tamped if you insist upon his doing so; if you do not insist,
retailers will coax yov into buying inferior shoes upon which they make a larger profit.
-- JAMES MEANS' JAMES MEANS'
`f$ 3 SHOE $4 SHOE
oýaNC ýs UMNEXCELLED IN CANNOT FAIL .
STYLE UNEQ UALLED -." TO *4
N DURABILITY SATI SFY
ERFECTIOf THE MOSTS S
or FIT. FASTIDIO 0
'J- .SH.OEl. JAMES M sH0
Such hs ll i., it . re l' rorress in our branch of industry that we are now able to tflirml i h ti
Jallles Iea:s' $! shitue it ii ev ry rti:le'ct e(lulal to the shoes which lonly a few yea:rs ago were reltaihe', ;1t , i-. :
or teln dohllairs. If oeil wi!l try oin a. pair you will be convinced that we d( not exaggerate. Otlrs are 'h,,
original $S; and $4 Sthoi,a. nld tl se who imitate our system of business are unable to cmpete with lus ;:.
ouality ot factory products. In our lines we are the largest manufacturers in the United States.
One of our traveling 5al;sunen who is now visiting the shoe retailers of the Pacific Coast and ie3 ky
Mountain Region writes fr, m there as follows:
"I am more tian satisied with the results of my trip. I have thus far succeeded in pia;.inc our .,.
line in the hands of 'A No. 1' dealers in every point I have visited." He goes on to say, " Thi< s .
splendid region for us to sell shoes in, because most of the retailers are charging their customers
r,.tail about double the prices which the shoes have cost at wholesale. The consequence is that t
people who wear shoes are paying six or seven dollars a pair for shoes which are not worth as notch as ,: -
JAMIES MEANS'. ndI Sl4HOES. Our shoes with their very low retail prices stamped ott the
soles of every pair are breakini (lownl the high prices which have hitherto ruled in the retail markets her,
a.tl when a retailer puts afull linte of goods in his stock they at once begin to go off like hot cakest, so greailt
is the demand for them."
Now, kind reader, just stop and consider what the above signifles so far as you are concerned. Ir
assures you that if you keep on buying shoes hearing no manufacturers' name or fixed retail price Stant ild
on the soles, you cannot tell what you arte getting and your retailer is probably making you pay double
what your shoes have cost him. Now, can you afford to do this while we are protecting you by stanut.ini
our name anti the fixed retail price upon the soles of our shoes before they leave our factory so that ,,
cannot be made to pay more for your shoes than they are worth ?
Shoes from our celebrated factory are sold by wide-awake retailers in all parts of
the country. We will place them easily within your reach in any State or Territory if you will iuve'tt akQu
cent in 5a <tal card and write to us.
JAM1S EMEANS & CO., 41 Lincoln St., Boston, Mass.
F. W. BUCKSEN. Agelt.
PECK & LACY.
-BREEDERS OF -
We aim to handle and breed as heavy a shearing
Merino sheep as the demand of manufacturers for
a light, long staple wool, and our climatic condi
tions, will warrant.
Ewe band run from llighwood ranch, twenty
miles from Fort Benton. Ram band run from Belt
ranch (at Belt creek bridge), twenty-five miles from
Breeders of Thoroughbred Shepherd Dogs.
Address-PECK & LACY, Fort Benton M. T.
l' , ýfARLE IN 2798
IMP'D BY .JH.TRUMAN.
,JH, TRUMAN & SONS,
The Pioneer Importers and Breeders of
SEVEN importations already received in 1888, and
50 head awaiting shipment at our stables in
England. Our stud comprises ' inners at all the
leading shows in England, and "he two highest
priced coach stallions ever sold here. Our Mr. J.
H. Truman resides in England (permanently), and
buys when there are no importers there, which
gives us unequaled facilities-of which we intend
to give our customers the advantage.
During the past five years we have sold a great
many stallions in Montana, and will refer any
breeder or intending purchaser to DA.A. G. Flow
eree, J. T. Murphy, Hugh Galen and Wim. Clarke,
of Helena; Saml. Word, Butte City; Wim. Rowe, of
Fort Benton; or Joe Scott, of Miles City-to all of
whom we have sold imported stallions and mares.
Write for catalogues and prices
J. H. TRUMAN & SONS,
We are the Pioneer Importers and Breeders
of Shire Horses in America.
City Property for Sale.
I offer for sale on reasonable terms the follow
ing desirable real estate situated in the city of
Fort Benton: One house and four lots on upper
Front street, viz: lots 5, 6, 9 and 10, block 6; also
lots 13, 14, 15 and 16, block 100, reservation addition
to the city of Fort Benton. For terms, etc.. ap
dly to MRS. B. B. TIERNEY,
White Sulphur Spiings, M. T.
St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba
DIRECT AND POPULAR- LINE
To principal points in
Also to St. Paul and Minneapolis.
FOR ALL SOUTH \I) EAST.
THE ONLY LINE RUNNING TO THE
Four Great Cities of Montana
Their "MONTANA EXPea "w ill be put in1,-,: 1 -,
Noveinl)er 10th, with a Train Equilpari: i:
excelled, furnishing splendid I)ay c'oat hIe. I';ia:.
Sleepers. Free Colonist Sleopers, and s lup'r: , fir
ing Cars of latest design.
"Manitoba-Pacific Route" to
PUCET SOUND POINTS.
Affords Cheaper Rates than via any ot her.
Fast Time, Comfort, Courteous Attnt tin.
LA T This Company has for sale in .Min
' nesota, 2,XO(),O(ii acres of Exilnt'
Farming, Grazing, and Timber Lands at very bV
prices and on very favorable terms.
For Maps and general intormation in; lir, ý
your own Ticket Agent, or
J. BOOKWALTER, F. I. WIIITNEY,
Land Com'r. (1 P. & T. A t, St Pail
A. MANVEL, W. S. ALEXANDE I,
V.P.&G.M. (; IT .
The Dining Car Route
Great Short Line
To all Eastern Cities.
250 MILES the Shortest Route to)
And all points East, and the only
THROUGH CAR LINE!
LOW RATES! QUICK TIME!
PULLMAN PALACE CARS.
NORTHERN PAOCIFIO TIME TABLE
In effect on and after 1 a. m., Sunday, N,, 2o 30
ARRIVALS AT HELENA.
No. l-West bound limited........ o
" 5--West bound passenger ... .: a
" 2-East bound limited.............. IF 1 ,. .
" 6-East bound passenger .. . ;pan.
" 8--IHelena and Butte expres..... 2:' .;
" 10--Marvsville passenger............ :: i"0'
" 20-Rimini accommodation . p
" 17-Wickes and Boulder passenger.. 4: 9Ali."
DEPARTURES FROM IIELENA.
No. 1-West boundlimited.......... .. :1 a
" 5-Weet bound passenger U... 0 a ..
" 2-East' rund limited ....:5 a
S6-East bound passenger tlt.. t.
" 7--IHelena and Butte exprees...... :: .1.
" 9--Maryville passenger........... a
" 19-Rimini accommodation ...... : i4
" 1I-Wickes and Boulder passenger..
For full information address
C. S. FEE, A. L. STOKES le
Gen. Pass. Agt. St. Paul. Gen. Agt., Hllen
Fine Book and Job Printing a specialty
I at the RIVER PRESS office.