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THEDAILY INDEPENDENT: HELENA, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1889.
THEINDEPENDENT -iHiena,Mont., June 3o, IS89. muiinBtbbt Mowm Uxcbtt Mobdat :sd*FK0bst pcb co^ publishers. csLiCATioaoffice, bruadwat termsof subscription .stvSobecrlhere, *^7 carrier, per monthf 1 w b,Mali-per yeart 08 JaTrains, t newiVij-e ac4 -\eera eaaadaS^te Wa^jjr, pat year$S T officialpaper or lewis asd^CLARKE CoCtTTT. TnaINDEPENDENT has a larsar dally circulat^^ion than any Mwipapcr IMtwMfi St. Paul and -- ,-io and a larger circulation than an; tnertwo daily papers pubilanad In Montana,^i -ii ro proa* roem eecrete. It* aubacrlptlon ooiaara open to inspection and It I* alwaya readyto prove that ita circulation la aa repre-^en-.ed. Enteredat the Poatofflce at Helena a* eecond-^eiaae matter. IU ^ IMUH ( III K( l IN t lll KT. Agood deal of importance is justly^attached to the lawsuit in which the^English church finds itself involved.^The beginning seems trivial enough, but^the end may be revolutionary beyond^any event in the history of religion that^the present century has witnessed. In^reconstructing St. Paul's Cathedral at^London a bas relief was inserted in the^reredos representing the crucifixion and^the virgin and child. It does not appear^at the first glance that this involved^any departure from the proprieties of^church decoration; but there ara those^to whom it takes the form of an assault^uyon the Protestant faith. That sculp^^tured piece of stone has become the issue^upon which the battle between the High^Church and Low Church parties of Great^Britain is to be fought, and the Knglish^courts are destined to be the field of con^^flict. In 1874 the practices of the ritual^^ists had excited in no slight degree the^alarm and opposition of the Low Church^party. The latter, with no less a cham^^pion than tiladstone, succeeded iu secur^^ing the passage by parliament of what^is known as the public worship regula^^tion bill. It impresses the American^mind as something rather extraordinary^that legislation should be directed to the^purpose of deciding what rites and cere^^monies should and what should not be^observed in churches; but the act in^^inestion was the legitimate offspring of^the relations between church aud state^which exist in Kugland. In general^terms it forbade whatever would encour^^age superstitions^I ^y which was meant^Romish^ideas and devotions. Its pur^^pose was to check the prevalence of what^is known as ritualism. In furtherance^of this end it provided that when four^members should complain to the bishop^of anv form of worship adopted at any^church, he should present the matter to^the proper court for determination as to^the lawfulness of the practice com^^plained of. Inthe present case, four members^made the required presentment to the^bishop, but it would seem that he be^^longed to the high church party, as he^refused to proceed, justifying himself by^a provision of the law that seemed to^give him some discretion in the prem^^ises. The complainants then applied to^the court of the q ueeu's bench for a writ to^compel him to proceed, and that tribunal,^by a divided bench^divided, it may be^safely assumed, between high church^and low church^granted the order. Sothe lawsuit is fairly afoot, and will^probably be satisfied with no less a ter^^minus than the house of lords. It is^scarcely probable that its result will de^^termine what decorations, forms and^ceremonies are actually proper in the^established church; but it will settle any^questions that may exist as to what^judges are ritualists and what judges^are anti-ritualists. When partisan or^sectarian issues go before a judicial tri^^bunal, abstract right and justice are not^apt to be the controlling consideration^in the division. Theremay be another result. There^if not wanting a widespread sentiment^in Kugland against the church establish^^ment. The pending litigation can not^fail to excite a general agitation of the^relations of the Eaglish .church to the^government, and there is a possibility^that the outcome will be something far^beyond what either party to the contest^desires. flBWal ( l LTl BK AM^ HLALTH. Athleticismin colleges suffers a severe^commentary in an incident that followed^the recent race between the Cornell and^Columbia crews. No less than tight of^the men in the Columbia boat fell iu i^faint at the close of the contest. One of^the number remained unconscious for^half an hour, and six were hysterical to^the verge of delirium. It is useless to^contend that physical exercises that lead^to such results can be wholesome, and^though it may be urged that the occur^^rence is exceptional, it is nevertheless^significant of the fact that a long period^of training, followed by the excitement^and exertion of the race, is liable to lead^to serious -consequences. Opposite to^this event is the remark recently made^by Senator Kvarts attributing his fine^state of preservation at the age of 73^years to the fact that he had never taken^any exercise. It would be dangerous to^attach too much importance to this re^^mark, for while it is no doubt true that^the senator has never practiced ath leticsas they are cultivated at some of^our colleges, he has not failed to enjoy^frequent seasons of relaxation in the^open air upon his farm in Vermont.^There is no general rule that can be^safely laid djwn as applicable to all per^^sons and all habits of life: but between^the excessive exercise of some students^if the word can be properly used in^speaking of the young gentlemen who go^to college to cultivate their minds so^that thev shall measure nine inches^around the biceps^and no exercise at^all. there must surely be a golden mean A MM I ^^l IITl.K. Afeeble-niinded writer in a journal^printed iu a foreign language and pub^lished in this city^The staats Z^itung^^is much exercised over the future of^Helena. The Staats Zeitung admits^that the birtory of Helena records ^con^^tinuous progress such as no other town^in Montana can boast of,^ and it might^with truth have added that few cities of^the country have experienced so uniform^and great prosperity as has been the lot^of Helena; but, the pessimist of the^Staats Zeitung asserts, ^the gold, silver^and copjier mines, which formerly gave^employment to thousands of laborers,^are aimost totally exhausted and the la^^borers now bum about without means of^assistance,^ a statement which is with^out foundation, as can be easily dem^^onstrated. Men who are willing and^able to work can find employment not^always pel haps, as skilled mechanics,^but in honorable and fairly renumera^tive channels. If a man is idle here he^has himself to blame for it. So far^from ^thousands of laborers^ being out^of employment by the decline of mining,^the number of men in the mines of^Montana is and has been steadily in^creasing. The sueak thieves and bur^^glars who have been infesting Helena^for some time past are not former^workers in the mines, but men who have^come here predetermined to live by^their wits. Anotherstatement by the Staats Zeit^un^ which is utterly false is that ^Hel^^ena has decreased in population this^year.^ For proof to the contrary the^slanderer is kindly referred to the last^monthly report of the city superintend^ent of schools, which showed a large^gain over the corresponding month last^year. A walk or drive through the city^will show that in spite of the large^amount of building which has been done^there are very few houses for rent. Thefact is that Helena is as prosper^^ous to-day as she ever was, and that her^b;;-iuess in-u have the utmost confidence^iu her future. It will be but a short^time before several enterprises of greater^magnitude than any that have yet tieen^entered upon in Helena will develop.and^among these will be the project for the^erection of a hotel with a greater ca^^pacity than that of any three of* those^now in existence here. All this does not^look as if there was any doubt in the^minds of the substantial men of the city^as to what the future has in store for^Helena. Their's is not the halting faith^of the perturbed Staats Zeitung. THrXlLDOLD TALE Thepresident has tendered the fore^^most colored man iu the country. Fred^^erick Douglass, a petty foreign mission thatto Hayti^as a ^recognition^ of^the claims of himself and his people^upon the republican party and the na^^tion. A preceding republican president^made Mr. liouglass marshal of the Dis^^trict of Columbia, but took from him the^social functions that had been reposed^in previous marshals. Recognition at^that price is very easy for the president;^but when a really toothsome plum is to^be given out an Indianian is very likely^to get it, as when, on the same day Mr.^Douglass was appointed minister to^Hayti, Mr. Kansdell, a Hoosier, was as^^signed to the rehabilitated office of mar^^shal of the District of Columbia. The^ease with which the Peeksnithan presi^^dent releives his own and his party's con^^sciences is an edifying spectacle. Thedelegation of laborers at Brussels^were doubtless much moved when the^king of Belgium told them they were all^workingmen; that they worked in their^sphere and he in his. Possibly, however,^some of them may have though that^they would like to change jobs with^him. Onecan imagine the pleasure with^which Senator Sherman, who is indulg^^ing in a Kuropean tour, read of the re-^nomination of ^iov. Foraker. Its lan^^guage to the Buckeye statesman is that^the republican party of Ohio is no longer^to be listed among his personal effects. LittleDavy Force, umpire for the^Western league, was recently mobbed in^Denver for what is claimed was a rank'-^decision. Davy jumped into a tack and^made his escape from the veiling mob.^Irenver is a cross between a frontier^town and a Puritan village. VoteMtNAii.hton, of West Superior,^Wis., recently married Koinia Skye. a^full blood Chippewa squaw, much to the^disgust of his parents, who evidently do^not want any Skye terriers around. w,. i um Blaikie declares in Harper's^Monthly that ^the American stamina is^declining.^ He has never seen an Amer-^can girl chew gum for twenty-three^hours out of the twenty-four. Ji'HNReady, a I^etroit barber, mas^^queraded for twelve years as Clara Kllis,^and during that time had four proposals^of marriage. The Demit youths are^impressionable, but not wise. Theschool Teacher*' Tour. NewYokk. June ^About 400 school^teachers sailed on tbe steamer Servia tbU^morning for a tour of Europe and a visit to^the Paris exposition. AGranger from Washington Terri^^tory Conf.denced by Two^Shrewd Sharpers The baggage Racket is Worked to^Perfection by Smooth Scoun^^drels, Who Escape. tbarley Colhert'e Billiard Hall Hurglar^ize^l and Kotibed or Money and^ltilli.^r,l lta.ll.. Tbesame old game was played upon a^pilgrim from Washington territory at the^Northern Pacific depot yesterday. A^credulous old granger became acquainted^with a young man who is on hi* way east.^A pal personating a baggageman comes in^and presents a bill. The fly young man^produces a check which the baggageman^can not cash The granger is appealed to,^hands over 9to and receive* the worthless^check. The confidence men make it con^venient to jump from the train as it is^pulling out from the depot. a. Thefirst that was known of the affair^was when an old gentleman called upon^County Attorney Ball l ft and told his story,^tie gave his name but begged Mr. balliet^not to let the papers get hold of it as be had^made a chump of himself and did not want^his people to find it out. He said he had^been in Washington territory for the past^five years and had accumulated a little^money. Wanting to see his people he con^eluded to take a trip to I'ennsvlvania. Put^^ting a few hundred dollars in his purse he^got ^^n the Northern Pacific at Tacoma and^arrived in Helena safely without meeting^a bunko man or anything of tbe kind. Theold gentleman said that while he^was silting in the car a smooth young man^came in, took a seat by his side and com^^menced a conversation. During the talk^after the young man had learned be was^going to Pittsburg, he said he too was^bound for the same place. They were^talking about the Johnstown flood when^another young man came in and informed^the old gentleman's new found friend that^there was a charge of S'iO on excess of bag^gage. That'sall right,^ said the young man,^^give me the change for this check,^ pro^ducing one for $200. 1am very sorry,^ said the pseudo bag^^gage man, ^but I haven't that much^change. Toobad,^ replied the confederate,^will have to leave without my baggage, as^1 haven't time to procure it, and 1 have^$500 in bills in my valise. Well,you can't get it unless ou put^up,^ rather gruffly. Mydear sir,^ askel the new found^friend in his blandest tones, ^have you SW)^in cash'.' If you have, let me u*e it: you^can retain this check until 1 procure my^valise. It will be ample security. Theold gentleman said he suspected^nothing wrong and handed out six $10^bills, taking the check as security. Both^of the confederates stepped off the car to^the platform, but soon returned, the new^found friend saying everything was settled^and his baggage was being placed in the^car. tie sat down by the old gentleman^and chatted until the train commenced^moving, then arose and sauntered to the^door, saying he would have to look alter^his effects. He went out of the front door^of the car, and that was the last seen^of him. Theold gentleman began to feel uneas^^and made a search of the train. Not find^^ing his mau he informed the conductor,^who stopped the train and allowed tbe vic^^tim to get off. He came up town and in^tunned the police who directed him to^County Attorney Ball let, to whom he told^his tale of woe. lie gave a pretty accurate^description of the snarp rs and they are^being sought after. The old man will re^^main in town several days to prosecute the^confidence men if caught. ;SI 000 Reward.^Y esterday Governor B. K. White, by-^virtue of authority vested in him, offered a^reward of 81,000 for the arrest of Pierre^Paul and l.a La bee, two Indians who are^wanted for murder. The proclamation^states that in August, 1HN^, the men wanted^killed two white men near the niouf.li of tbeJocko in Missoula county. The men^have eluded arrest so far, and it was Shi nit^lle^trim's late attempt to capture them^that so aroused the Indians at the Flathead^agency. Tbe reward is $500 for each of the^murderers delivered to the sheriff of Mis^^soula county. GeneralSpecial Sale. AtNathan's, 15 6. Main street, for one^week only, ending July 5th. Twenty-fivedozen Lisle thread hose at^60 cents a pair, well worth 75 cents. Twenty-fivedozen linen towels, large^size, at 25 cents each, worth 40 cents. Tendozen silk mits at 15 cents a pair,^worth 30 cent^. Ihave also i^ft twenty pieces of white^goods, which 1 shall sell during this special^sale at 15 cents per yard, worth from 20 to^40 cents. These goods are sure to sell fast^if low prices can do it. N.Natahn. WhoWants a Fortune^^Una hundred and forty acres notching^into East Helena at only $00 per acre. It^ill make ^30 lots, each 50x140, after mak^^ing allowance for streets and alleys. This^will make lots coat leas than $13 50 each.^Terms, 82.400 cash: balance, one, two, three^and four years, eight per ^ent. J.W. Merrill.^Room A Union Block,^Over Lang's store. Ladieswhy suffer with your feet when a^good comfortable slipper can be bad at^Gamer's for 81 that will give relief. FlambeauClub Uniforms.^Parties having uniforms of the Flambeau^clubs and who will be unable to parade^July 4th will please leave them with John^Fallon at Montana Central ticket office.^Granite block. Those intending to parade^having uniforms leave names with Mr.^Fallon.^Per order committee- ExcursionsFor Fourth of July and^Butte Races. IheNorthern Pacific railroad will make^a rate of one fare for tbe round trip be^^tween all points within a distance of 900^miles. Tickets on sale July 2d, 3d and 5th:^good to return until July 5th. Ontbe same date tickets will be sold fromall points between Bozeman and Mis-^aoula to tiarrison and return at a rate of^one fare for the round trip, account of tbe^Butte races. TheMontana Union will make a similar^rate between ^iarn*^n and Butte. Tickets^good returning until July 7th inclusive. A.D Edgar,^tienerai Agent. SundayExcursions.^Tbe Northern Pacific railroad will make^a ^unday excursion rate of one fare for the^round trip to all points between Helena and^Butte, via Garrison: also to Marysvi'V.^Wickes, Boulder and all points on the Hel^^ena A Jefferson County. Helena. Boulder^Valley A Butte, and Helena A Northern^branches. Tickets to be sold on Sundays^only, and good to return on date of aaJe. A.D. Edgar. General Agent. NOTHIM' IX THE STORY. NoClaim Jun^l''^^ or Threatened Out^^break in theOro Fiao Dietrirt. DeekI.oi-k. lune ^.^[Special to the^Independent ;^The report from Blackfoot^of a rich discovery in an artesian well,^wholesale claim jumping and fears of a^massacre are totally without foundation.^There bas been no claim jumping of any^consequence nor is there any unusual ex^^citement in t:ie Oro Fino district. ToGive a Benefit toali visitors to Helena, The Bee Hive will^place on specia' sale for Monday and Tues^^day the gr^-At^-i^t bargain ever offered at^this very low-priced emporium. Onehundred dozen of ladies' imported^brilliant Lisle thread hose, regular price^81 per pair, will be sold at the nominal^price of three pair for 81. Be sure and^take advantage of the sale, and also of^other goods offered very low. KoHLRERGA CO, 5Main street THEMARKETS STOCKS. RawYobs, lune 29.-Bar aUver, n] V Copper-Nominal: July, $9.*^. LeadDull, easier: domestic, (1.05. Tbestock matket to (lay was fairly active hut^tbe animation e--e almost entirely c nfined to^traete, which wala faralehed more haelne~^e than^the regular llet. Kirat prlcae were from V*^a^^per cent below last ereniuz's dosing fiture*. and^fartb^r declines of alike amount are scored la^the earl t trading Under tbe lead of St. Paul and^Atchiaon price* rallied toward tbe cloee, which^waa fairly n ti .^^ and firm at bat slight changes^from leet evening a changes. OoTercment bonda^doll bat firm. ivtrileum opened steady at Ma. rloelnr stead^^at MS GovernmentMonde 4a. aaflsij 4V(s, 10644:^Northern Pacific, 89; preferred, 65; or-voo^Improvement, M; Oreeon Navigation, 9bf.^Tranact)nUnental,.S.'\; Union Pacific, ^^*, Moneyon rail *ery with no loans. Prime mer^can tile paper.Marling exchange dull: steady:sixty -day Mils, 806*: demand M.se %. livb8 Toe a. Omcaeo,Jane 2S ^Cattle^ Keeelpta, 1,500;^shipments, 1 taai; market un.-hanged: beeves,^83 S^*44.40: st-er-, 83 TOO* 40; etock-rs and feed^^ers. Il.sofci.- Texas cuttle. 81 r.5a3.00. n'-.-^- hvr-i; t^. 30,000: weak and -^^ji-^r lower;^mixed t*^^: heavy, at 154*4.15; light. $4-^^^^4.5.-. Sheen^ Keeelpta, 5,500; weak and lower: na^tlves, 81 a^4.^); wee tern, %i-J^t*S^; Texane,^8-f ^ It 4 ^ 1 CHICAGOPRODUC*. i'Hicaex. l-.i.- .^ -1:15 p. m ^Close^ Wheat-^lower: ca^h,^iSj. Jalv. Mn^,; December, m%. Crn-Firm: cash, Bfea 1 18; July, T\ . nep-^tein her, 55 ^^ 1'. Oatsat-a-li : cash and J-jlv, ^txi Septem^^ber, it%. ewrk Bteertv; cash Hl-77)4^xll-M: July, Stt.nt)ti.rr4. LeWaV-steed* cash and July, th 50, Septem ber,8^.T0. IT HAS COME Toour ears that certain parties in Helena take exception to our ad^^vertisement running the past week, wherein, we say ^There are men^crazy enough to pay 25 cents for a collar, when they can get one^equally as good for 10 cents Now,it is far from our desire to offer an affront to living man (or^woman), but we do say it is an absurdity to pay 25 cents for a collar^or 40 cents for a pair of cuffs, when we sell for 10 cents a collar or^cuffs for 12 1-2 cents, and will prove to those interested that what^we sell are 2100 linen, against 2000 linen for the more expensive^goods, and that our goods are 4-ply, while the higher priced articles^are but 3-ply. COMMENT IS UNNECESSARY. HARRIS,theClothier. ONEPRICE.SQUARE DEALING Till HELENS MAItKKT. PngarGranulated \^ IMlc: common. Sir. !^^^-Per ^*. holc^, mutt lift i; common, 25c ^^^^^^^ivr ^. -h4j40. FlourPer h^i $.1.0034 ^^^. CornMeal- Per 10O Ihe. f 1.75 MeansPer I, white, 4^inc; Lima. 6c; rink, 6c. BaconPer !*., hreak'aer, n^4c. llamaPer ^ i:*^! tw.isa 6 Mntter-PeraVsSa^'Mc; creamery, au^iac Cheeee^ ^^^ York cream V ^^c aggaPer'loz. ranch, 30c, eastern, 90. Potatoes--Oi, ^^ lb, lc; new. 2c iintone - Per 4c. *'abhage^ Per Sc. PoultrvT ;r*~y^, alive.V tic; dressed. 25c;^t hickens, altv-, ^m^i^v.ni per dos ; brollere, 8^.^CANNED MtODs. Assirted pie frul's, li^c P can. Peach's,aaara and apric ta, -JUc f can. Tomatne*. can. 1J-4^1V: r .rn, peas anl^string heai a, .--.aiV. plrklea. 'f bottle, 25c.^^ S S.TS Beef,ch^Mce citts. '5(ri2^- p f^- Cornedbs^f. l^c y lb. atu-tnn.livjiv V ^ Pork,lit p ^. Veal,IMiyJv- ^i Jb. LamN, *k t^. LIVESTOCK MAKKET.^Tbernltng ri.-s a'e Stall fed beef, i+c;^mutton, teal. 5^friic; pork. 7c. 1'rlcee qnoted^are for live weight groee. HA-T.OKAIN AND FEED^Hay^No. 1 y ton, 8lh iwaiM.t0. No. i 8l4.ona WheatPer 100 the, j1 40Q1 43.^Bran- Per M the, 8I.ov^Oeta^ 81 *^ii\ SN^l 40. PKSsIIKK' ITS.^Wholesale Prices^ Peechee V raee. 81 ^5: an^Hies. 81 '^^'(.^ ^^^: plima. $1 V144J 25. apricots.^Ill 75; cherries, 81 5H^I 75: oranges, fancy, $4 30^465.75; lemons, fancy, $1 754^^ 25. POWDKK,CAPS,FUSE^ AND CANDLES.^Olant. No 1 ^ SO per cent V lb, 2Bc.^- 1 ^^ 50 ^ ^ 25c^^ I 4* '^ ^^ ttc^a s ^ ^^ .. J8c Black,-X^ kn, f^ keg. S3 50.^Fees, triple tape, n.nou feet, 4 case, $M 00.^double *^ *^^ Jl 00 triple ^ f 100 feet, 90c. dooMe ^*^ 80c. Cape,triple force, ^* box, ^0c. .^Candles, v box ..f 40 ^.a, 8-5.no. RALEIGHJ CLARKE ARush All Last Week, and^We Are PfepariLg for^Another. DryGoods at Greatly Reduced^Prices is the Key-Note Here. CurEntire Stock of Linens at Special Sa'e^This Week Big Enough for a Mo'mon ra.^ble and Some to 8: are Mini'sOpera House JOHN'^^. JIRE 3 Manager NightsOnly 3 COMMENCING GRANTGALA Thu-sdayULY 4. Returnof the Favorites, the Plumed^Knights of Comedy, Goodyear,Cook ^ Dillon's^REFINED MINSTRELS I'nderthe I'irect Management of^JOHN MAGI^ I RE, Endorsedby the Entire Press of San^Francisco as THE ^'NK and the^ONLY Legitimate Minstrel Com^^pany Seen on the Coast^in Years. CW. GOODYEAR. MLlONBROS. G.H. EDWARDS, LEECHBROTHERS,^ELLSWORTH COOK. BENMOW^TT. WELBY .v PEARL. 3 NICHOLS BROS. 3 BA\y^ a FOI.La.RD, MTJ D UKEEN STATEe cock EXlETTF.,V sombrs BRILLIANTORCHESTRA! MAGNIFICENTBAND '^WATCH FOR THE WHITE SILK HATS ! Res.-rTel seat sale will open at Pope S:'''Connor's Tuesday morning. Notice P -'tlOE- ^lli - rsrs ^^^. ^^ ' r, sagasdfrom aay aa*i all pereons be* \ng^fi r rent suitable, or wblra asa h^ made suitable^tor (ch-ml pa poaee for enrn'a* etbonl rear^T hree or fon. ecbool rooms of ordinary atze srl'i^be needed. Th*y euoald be coatl. . jus ar.ci rea^traliy locassd^ C tili-PATRICK. i.airman Special Committee on AcMlUoael^school Room TLere was a continuous rush^here all last week, as the many^who formed the daily cramat^well know. 11 shows^ that dry^Lroods at reduced prices are not^only an advantage to you but^also to us, because of the large^increase in trade which results.^I^ry goods here at reduendprices^will also attract out-of-town^trade and this will be an advan^tatre to every other line of bus^iness in this city. What we ad^^vertise you can d-pend upon,^for advertising that disappoints^the public is a positive and^widespread injury to the adver^^tiser, the extent of which it is^hard to estimate. BeginningMonday morning^we will hold a special sale of^linens, which will include our^entire stock of white, fancy and^Turkey red table linens, nap^^kins, doylies, table sets, towels^etc. It will include about eighty^table sets^cloths and napkins^^in white, with borders of red^and blue. The cloths are^ long^enough for a Mormon table and^as much to ^hang over^ as both^fashion and utility can possibly^demand. Our Mr. Raleigh iraa^induced to buy these table sets^because of their cheapness.^They were marked to sell at^#5.5') a set and in the judgment^of the writer they would be^good value at |U^ The price^during this gale wll be fg.90^for the choice; they are all linen.^Don't delay, or you will l** t*^o^late. See South display window. Whiteand fancy napkins re^^duced )ht Dos. as follows.^$1 to .7.^^,*l.r^o to$1,$2.50 to$2,^$3 50 to $2.75, $5.50 to 4.25 Ourentire stock of towels re.^duced from #lto$:^a Doz; that is^to relieve the statement from^ambiguitj-. $3 a doz. towels for^for $2 etc Bedspreadsare also included^in this sale, and at 85c, $1.25^and $2.fo, we show such values^as we believe cannot be had^elsewhere in Montana. About^fifty novelty parasols the most^exquisite ever shown in this city^remain and will be sold at the^following reduced prices:^$5 for $3; $9 for $6; #lo.50 for$7^$12 50 for $8.50; $15 for $10;^$18 for $10 50. Afew embroidered robeg have^survived the rush and you can^buy them at a reduction of sev^^eral dollars ou each robe. We^have- sold dozens of them dur^^ing this sale. A lad}- jiaid us^$3 50 each'for three last w^k^that would have cost her $lo^each a few days previons. Alarge assortment of lawns^at 3 cents a yard- Afew colored embroideries^that sold at from 4^^ to 75 cents^a yard reduced to 10 cents a^jard. Comein the mornings, if jou^can. and avoid tbe cr-^wd RALEIGH^ CLARKE. N.B.^Mail orders will re^^ceive prompt and careful atten^^tion, and special sale prices TheTowering Mastodon ofTented Shows! SELLSBROS.' 3-RmgCircus, Roy a! Roman Hip^^podrome, Elevated Stage and^5-Continent Menagerie. Now^ PERMAXKN'T CONSOLIDATION WITH S.H. BARRETT'S Universal Menagerie, 2-Ring Circus,^Racing Carnival and World's Fair, WILLEXHIBIT IN HELENA, TUESDAY, JULY16, 2PERFORMANCES 2^At 2 anrj 8 P M. Anextraordinary unification of th^ two leading Shows of America. Perfecting by^their feliritour consolidation the moHt voluniinoQB and vaxt AMUSEMENTORGANIZATION Thatmind ran conceive or capital produce. In each aiid every department the^consummation of a perfect Show, wonderful in extent and variety, multitudinous^in choice and acceptable attractions, and presenting each act and feature with^-t\ Ih. method aud elegance, appreciated by patrons and commended by everybody. LargestTents Ever Constructed Whosemighty mazes of canvas canopy more space and enclose more novel and^prominent features than the tents of a dozen cotemporary exhibitiona. A match^^less HIPPODROMATICAL. ZOOLOGICAL, E^I BSTRIAN and SPKCTACI LAR EX^^HIBITION! To witness which thousands come daily many leagues. APARADE WITHOUT A PARALLEL ingleaming glamour and impressive spectacular grandeur, presenting sumptuous^scenes, thrilling surprises and irorgeons efj^ct^ never before witnessed on the pub^^lic streets. THE CHIL' REN'S OR 'AM OP FAIRYLAND, a delightful episode of^the Magnificent Free Street Pageant. ELECTRIFYINGHIPPODR0MATIC SPORTS RealisticGladiatorial .Contests, exciting^Chariot and Running Races and thrill^^ing Trials of Speed. The poetical, his^^torical, dashing and ever memorable SHERIDAN'S ZED Vividly,artistically and realistically^reproduced on our mammoth Hippo^^drome Track. The mo.,t comprehensive^and EXHAUSTIVE ZOOLOGICAL COLLECTION Kvershown'ind^r canvas. The largest and best trained Herd of Elephants, two j^immense Hippopotami, fifty golden, statue-crowned and sumptuously adorned,]^C^ges filled with the strangest objects known to natural history, monstrous Pyr '^thons. Anacondas and Boa-const lctora. hxigr African and Amazon'an Sruriaus anst^Reptiles, mnlti-hu^d Birds from the Tropics and rare and curious Beasts from^every land and clime. ANEW AND SALIENT REVOI INTENTED ENTERTAINME] AlsoExhibits in DEER LODtiE. JUL]^JULY 18: BUTTE, JULY 19, DILLON.