Newspaper Page Text
WEST SIDE LAND FIGHT.
Northern Pacifio Secures an Injunc. tion Agais t the City of lens. The Mayor Threatened to Tear Down the Fence in Places. The Northwestern Guaranty Loan Com pany Asking to Have the Steam Motor Line old. The latest move in the land fight on the west side between the Northern Paolific and C. W. Cannon was the issling of an in junction against the city of Helena, The city's connection with the controversy arises out of Mayor Kleinsohmidt's action on Sunday in ordering the railroad men to leave the streets and alleys open on the ground, which has been platted and the use of the thoroughfares dedicated to the pub lie by Mr. Cannon. Hauser boulevard and the steam motor line were left open when the fence was built early Sunday morning but the other thoroughfares were closed by the construction of the fence. The railroad attorneys obtained an injuno tion yesterday and had it served on the city authorities. In their petition for the injune tion they say that the company which is the plaintiff is the owner in fee simple of the northwest quarter of section twenty-five, ten north of range four west. That the city of Helena threatens and is about to lay out, locate and open streets and alleys over and across the land against the will and without the consent of the plaintiff, and without any proceeding having been ini tiated or taken to condemn and appropriate the land and without any compensation having been paid therefor. That the land is on a side hill, is rolling, and somewhat broken in character, and that to lay out and open streets and alleys will necessitate and require large excavations and fills whereby the surface of the land will be cut up and broken and said freehold will there by be destroyed. That on May 10 the mayor of the city and Marshal Sims entered upon the land without the consent of the plaintiff and ordered and directed plaintiff's employee in possession of said land to tear down the fence on the land at such points where the city desired to lay out and open streets and alleys; and that the mayor and marshal threatened that they would destroy and remove the fence, and if plaintiff interfered with said de struction or removal they would cause the agents of the plaintiff to be arrested and imprisoned. 'Ithat the points where the mayor and marshal threatened to tear down the-fence and open streets and alleys num ber fifty-five; that such points are now covered by a substantial fence and that the land is in the peaceful possession of the plaintiff; and that if the fence is taken down and destroyed the enclosure of plaintiff's land will be broken at a number of places as to result in the land being entirely thrown open to the commons, and practically un enclosed. That the city of Helena is large ly indebted m the sum of $850,000 and has no money in its treasury applicable to pay any claim of plaintiff against the city or to satisfy any judgment that the plaintiff may recover. That the taxes collected in the city are applicable by law to the payment of necessary and current expenses and inter est on warrants and the bonded indebted none, and that the city is insolvent and un able to respond in damages. STRAM MOTOR LINE. Northwestern Guaranty Loan Company Petit.ions for Its Sale. The Northwestern Guaranty Loan com pany has petitioned the United States cir cuit court for an order directing the sale of the steam motor company at a sum not less than $3:5,000. The petitioner says it will be to the interest of all parties to have the road sold by the receiver as soon as prac ticable and the proceeds paid into court to abide the judgment of the court in adjudic ating the various claims against the road. The total of the claims is stated to amount to $35,000, exclusive of $100,000 worth of mortmage bonds of the road held by the petitioner. District Court. Department No. I. Catherine Woolridge vs. ITelena Consoli dated Water company; damages at $1 awarded plaintiff. T. C. St. Amour vs. E. W. McNeal; judg ment in favor of plaintiff for $373.70 and $14.10 costs. Information filed against Ching Ah Wee. f. W. Knight vs. G. H. -pencer, judg ment in favor of plaintiff for $1,926.60 and $12.50 co·ats. John Ilabel vs. John A. Quirk: special indings in favor of plaintiff. Department No. 2. Bank of Minnesota vs. Hays Packing company: judcment entered against M. D. Hays for $1,51).9h8 and $19.20 costs. Dat by vs. Forbes. Motion for non-sanit granted. United States Court. George S. Lewis vs. Northern Pacific railroad company. Demurrer set for hear ing to-day. United States vs. William Loyg. Con tinued until May 15. Northern Panci railroad company vs,. Amncker. Cause dismissed without preju dice. United States vs. Owen Bernard. De fendant found guilty of selling whisky to Indians. New Mining Company. The Great Falls consolidated mining com pany filed articles of incorporation with the secretary of state yesterday. The prin cipal part of its business will be transacted in Meagh r and Cascade conuties. The incrrporators are Norman J. Verge, Wil liam (. Irwin etd Jolhn P. Dyne, and the capital stock is $1,000,000. IRealty anlt Mllnlntr Transfers. George Powers to W. C. Ilirthead, an un divided one-eighth interest in the Nile lode, Stemple district: $75. Cornelius Kelley to Emma I,. Kelley, an undivided one-third interest in at pacoer claim. St. Louis district: $1. Adam tummerfield to Julines Rechtnizt, an undivided one-half interest in a placer claim in SHklly gulch: $500. 'l'honms ('rahan to Gt,orge M. Chandler, lots 19 anld 2, block SO;, Flower Garden ad dition; $710. C. I). Curtis to Fannie Koldrup, lot 6, block 18, Helena towneite;: $Ii0). Indle L.i'siione. National Debt, Stemple district, by H. P. Murray. Cairmot, Vestal district, by David 0. (ilauon. Cunmberland, Dolrhin and Honesty, Seven Mile district, by Jacob Holcberg. If you want relief auid ulan for that headache. erach-l,-. ory aht,,. thltoula-lhn , e'lwstahet,, loack arlit, a hi, anywhere., eoisili iJr. Lawyer, 10ll, liriedwas. illask J,reoy ribl,.wi vYlts fur ladies onlly ec at ' hob Uh' Ilive,. Kalleopl. Head WYu. MIuth's advertisement and see what he lies to offer you in the way of lots in Kaliipel. then go to his oflleo and see the plats. Prices ari, rsnsonasle and terms easy, and it is well worth your while to in vestigate this matter. AMUNEMKNTM. Robin Hood. oin Hood ......... Toan Karl ijithsrIff ot Nottinisin ,.. C. Ti.rnbee ill rle ....................... owles r''tue..; ....e..... o. Frothingha Souy, o I lieborsne .................. l.tsr Ianlt lan-oDale ................ Jessie liartlett UDvaa Dame Burden .................. Josephine Barrtlet Annabel .. i. rareo eals Maid Marion ..M.e.r..............Dtrle thos. As presented by the Bostonians at the opera house last night, Robin Hood must be pronounced a deolded suoocess. It is, of course, based on the delightful romance of Scott, but, like all of the light operas of these later days, the writer of the libretto has taken liberties with the plot of the story. They are pleasant liberties, however, and only serve to make the opera more en, tertaining. As for the music, it is bright, sparkling and catchy, and much of it of an order far above the ordinary. If any fault whatever could be found with the score, it might be that most of the sweetest music is crowded into the first act. Not that the other two acts are devold of musical treats. But the first act is a perfect gem of melody, It can be said of the company that it does not contain anything but artists in their line. The chorus is fine and well trained and the voices blend harmoniously. One of their best pieces was the milk maids' song. Tom Kael sings as well as he did years ago and acts even better than in his younger days. His fine tenor voice was heard to best advantage in the duet with Marie Stone in the first act, and called for an encore. His popularity increased with each successive effort. Jessie Bartlett Davis shared honors with Karl and Marie Stone. She did not have a great deal to do on her own account, but her sweet contralto voice and her engaging man ner made the audience feel as if they could h tve stood much more. Her song of the chimes was on6 of the brightest numbers of the opera and the audience could not he satisfied without an encore. Marie Stone made a most engaging Maid Marion. It fell to her lot to take part during the first act in the gem of the opera, the love scene between Robin Hood and Lady Marion, and in the charming song trio in the second act, also a beautiful com position. Her singing in these pretty parts was among the sweetest bits of music ever heard oh the boards at Mling's opera house. W. H. MacDonald's "Nut Brown Ale" was another pretty piece of music. Mr. Mac Donald has a fine baritone voice and was supported by a good male chorus. The song received a deserved encore. Eugene Cowles' splendid base voice won him an encore for each of his parts. His armorer sonk and "It takes nine tailors to make a man," were cicely rendered. Grace Reals made an ex cellent Annabel, and Josephine Bartlett sustained the part of Dame Burden in a most deserving manner. Light opera would be very heavy if there were no funny parts in it. Robin Hood has three of them. H. C. Barnabee, as the High Sheriff of Nottingham, was all that could be expected by the most exacting. His song of "the High Sheriff of Notting ham," received several encores. George B. Frothingham was a very funny Friar Tuck, and Peter Lang a good Sir Guy. One pleasant and noticeable thing about the audience last night was the number of ladies who sat bareheaded in the body of the theatre. They were the recipients of many complimentary remarks. Fatinitza will be given to-night, and Sn zette at to-morrow's ma tinee. Cleveland's MlnstreIs. Thursday, Friday and Saturday Mings will see the greatest minstrel company traveling. We clip the following from the Seattle Post Intelligencer: Cleveland's Minstrels at the Seattle opera house drew an immense audience last night. Every ho ly wanted to see the great and only Billy Emerson, and to say that the theater was crowded but vaguely expresses the number of people who filled the galleries and audi torium. It goes without saying that no body was disappointed in the king of the minstrel stage-Billy Emerson. Always original, his mimicking and clever mono logues never failed to bring down the houe. In fact, the whole performance was good, and the specialty work cannot be improved upon. Barney Fagan, the next brightest star to Emerson on the American miustrel stage, shared the honors of the evening with the inimitable "Billy." As the "Col ored Ward McAllister," in song and dance, he won especial applause. The "marvelous Crargs," in their truly marvelous tumbling and acrobatic feats, re ceived several encores. Their performance concluded the show. Noticeable in the audience was the large number of ladies. and their presence spoke volumes for the high class nature of the performance. Cleveland's minstrels again this after noon and to-night. Of course there will be a rush at the doors and only those who have taken the precaution to reserve their seats in advance will obtain an unobstructed view of the performance. THIIESE TWAIN MAD)E ONE. Marriage of Mr. J. W. Pace and Miss Mabel Burnhanm. Last evening at the residence of Mr. George Major, corner of Hillsdale avenue and Blake street, Mr. J. W. Pace and Miss Mabel Burnham were married. There were present only relatives and a few intima to friends. The cerenony was performed by Judge Sanders. After congratrulations a wedling supper was enjoyed. This after nooa the happy couple will start for Colum bia Falls, where their home will Ie. Both high contracting parties are well and favor ably known, particularly to the newspaper fraternity of the state. The groom was for two years connected with the editorial staff of the Journal, of this city, and earned an enviable reputation for ability and energy. He is now proprietor of the Col oumbian, a high class weekly paper pub lished at Columbia Falls. Mies Burnham came to Montana after establishing a repu tation in Milwaukee on the press of that city and up to within the last two weeks served the Journal capably as teletraph editor. The fraternity and many friends extend felicitations and best wishes for un limited success and prosperity. JOTTINGS AHBOUT TOWN. The D. J. K. Social club will give a dance in Electric hall Fridav evening, May 22. Rev. U. F. Hawk will deliver a lecture at Adams hall, in the Sixth ward, this evening. William Ham, a native of England, was admitted to citizenship in the district court yesterday. A marriage license was issued to Frank Horarv and Mary Ahouss yesterday, both of Helena. The civil service examination for the postautice department will he held at the city hall on tno 19th. A. Lt. Joy, of livin:siton, was admitted to practice in the Unilted states courts yes terday, on motion of lionu. E. D. Wod. A. A. Luthrorn, of this city, received a tolegrea"a yesterday announcing the death of his brother, iDr. Edward L. Lathrop, of Ottomwa, Iowa. A meeting has lbeen called for M::Irt this evening at thle Iroquois club iooms, oinI ?lManu street, to fnorm n baseball nine. All admirers of the ganme are requested it, be prtnent. l'he hboard of pardons yesterds a npprorved the nctionl of (iovernor 'lToot. l n: lnt inl paiirdolns to WV. I. !inace. liiisl T. tire i and Nicholas ('arcv. All thre lof theeb . Uen wets reconlnonded for excutive iclen enocy some time ago by the prlsoll hlral. ician iat the stiLte penitentiary lIeease, of their poor ihealth. A ients Wanted. A number of first-class canvassers wanted at once. Address (i. W. WaiI.Tacns, Hielena, Mont. t -o nar, la s 'liil lit kulitill friuge liine tao hels an 'l' I.e.'leehn f.,r 2:5'. Lunch froln I to . at tihe IHelena (IeaeI. A tarr ('hlance foir e~mtulmhody To get it delighltful residence on the Ibmu levard near Madisal for a numl far beleow value. IPrentuses in perfect. order. Apply to Dr. Pleasaalnt, PIower block. t anýI 'ail wr e.i , iih-h doi , -,t -h ".I. i-eIl in.lti fa'ilurwi fur 'line it-, elite-, mil >]"a.',, iter e-s . THE LAND LAWS CHANGED, A Circular From Commissioner Car. ter Calling Attention to the New Conditions. No More Timber Culture Entries, but Old Ones Hold Good. Doesert-Land Clalms, and How They Mest lie Acquired and Proved Up Other Changes. The Helena land office is in receipt of the circular of April 27, issued by Commissioner Carter, calling attention to the act of con areas of March 3, repealing the timber cul ture law, etc. The circular says: "Bythe first section of the act the laws providing for the entry of public lands for timber culture purposes are repealed so far as re gards future entries, but continued with certain prescribed modifications as regards the adjustment of existing claims initiated prior to such repealing act. Hence, no fur ther entries of this class will be allowed unless the right to make snuch entry had accrued or was accruing at the date of said act. In dealing with existing entries the provisions of the first section of the repeal ing set will be observed. The right is ex tended to persons having certain qual ifications to commute their en tries in certain cases at the rate of $1.25 per acre. For this purpose it will be necessary that the person shall have in good faith complied with the provisions Of the timber culture laws for four years, and that he shall be an actual bona fide resident of the state and territory in which the land is located. Final proof for the commutation of timber-culture en tries under this provision shall be made as other final timber-culture proof is made and shall satisfactorily exhibit the facts necessary to entitle the applicant to make purchase thereunder. Returns will be made as in commuted homestead entries under existing practice, but with proper conditions on the returns to indicate the character of the transaction. For final proof in timber-culture entries, the regis ters and receivers shall be allowed the same fees and compensation as are allowed under previously existing laws in homestead en tries." In regard to the desert land act, the com missioner says five sections are added, modifying the provisions. "The party making entry is required at the time of filing the declaration to file also a map of the land, which shall exhibit a plan show ing the mode of . contemplated irrigation, and which plan shall be sufficient to thoroughly irrigate and reolaim the land and prepare it to raise ordinary agricultural crops and shall also show the source of the water to be used. Provision is made that persons may associate together for pur poses defined. Entrymen shall expend, for purposes stated, at least $3 per acre-$1 per acre each year for three years-and shall file proof thereof during each year, such proofs to consist of the affidavits of two or more witnesses, showing that the full sum of $1 per acre has been expended during such year, and the manner in which expended and at the expiration of the third year a map or plan showing the character and extent of improvements. A failure to file the required proof during any year shall cause the land to revert to the United States, the money paid to be forfeited and the entry to be cancelled. The limit for making proof is changed from three years to four years from date of filing the declar ation. This proof must, in all cases, show the citizenship of the party offering it, and the cultivation of one-eighth of the land In addition to the reclamation to the extent and cost and in the manner herein before stated. The party may make his final en try and a eceive his patent at any time prior to the expiration of four years, on making the required proof of reclamation, of ex penditure to the aggregate extent of f$3 per acre, and the cultivation of one-eighth of the land. Entries made prior to the date of the adt may, however, be perfected under the'old law, or, at the option of the claimant, perfected under the law as amended, as far as applicable. As signments are recognized, but the amount of land that may be held by assignment or otherwise, prior to issue of patent, is re stricted to 320 acres, not to apply to entries made prior to the act. Assignees must properly prove their assignments by filing in the local land office an affidavit and cer tified copy of the instrument under which they claim, and must make affidavit of the amount of land held. The right to make desert land entry is restricted to resident citizens of the state or territory in which the land sought is located, whose citizen ship and residence must be shown." Sutp imU r1sun1 ue mum0 05 shownO. The new act also extends the provisions of section 2,288 revised statutes to settlers under other settlement laws in addition to the pre-emption and homestead laws, and so as to admit of transfers for right of way fog canals or ditches for irrigationor drain age, as well as for church, cemetery or school purposes, or for the light of way of railroads. Provision is made for perfect ing claims initiated prior to the passage of tho new act. Persons owning more than 160( acres are prevented from acquiring any right under the homestead law, and a dif ferent affidavit is required for homestead entries. Parties proposing to commute homestead entries to cash must make proof of settlement and of residence and cultiva tion of the land for a period of fourteen montha from the date of entry. Merchant's lunch at timhe Fashion saloon II :30 to 2 p. in. T'he 1o hliv dectorated toilet set, nine pieces, only $3.75: ttlh tclop pail $7. 'they are bargains, Remarkable Timile. A letter was received in Helena from England in eleven days, probably the fast est time on record. The letter left the southeasterly point of England on April 22 and reached Helolena on May 3, taking only seven days from time of posting in Eng land, resortiny and remailing in lndton, tiansportatotn to liverpool, touching at Q(ueoustorw, and arrrival in New York, and four tmure tdays to reach Helena. This tultter had to travel twenty mitls an hour for L.i4 hours to maate the trip itn the short timeto llntlott ined. It was addressed to Charles Noel Douglas, of this city. Sheet tin.ec ti'i , he live live onty 2.e. Ilinllealus lnch front 2 till 2, at theI Hel ean Crfe. Ten D)olalrs Rewaurd. T'lE IN)ENI'NDEtiNT is suthorizedi to tln nousnc that it reward of $10 will be paid to iny onte lurlishing evidence that will l'ad totth lhr i tlliiti.ni otf any persotn killintg obitts witilthi S it'. 'lit.e iltmrr is nltle itt io 'I fait by it trtltollllletlt li tean of tehet Wet t ride. Severra l boys hatse been eeii in that part of town shlotting at Ittllltn \ ith sprn lll, Isll within the pagst few dIuns. Ally t..o killllut ite' birds will hie ro l owued. S 'it 1 rll l r.t il. oivlcoat or is ci'rit li 'lll11 hrl, IhIo I t:u. . h i. e sI -I twlr 1 , I wI sIIt Ia,) fr ri-slty i, r rttihl tilr II 'lt , Ill a',it'iii iaullh, litr' :lit is. tailet,, sitter in New ttrk or' t ' i l',lt . e.e li' a I Ill ant1··· /.Ild r"fa r ll' t e flati. ) ,it lion. J. It. l'urton, of Abilent. kans., will deliver thim metorial Iday addrles in Miing's opera housei. le is it brother of Z. T. Iulrtuon, of helela, and was anvited by toh clltlllo ittl of Irrntgeltenls oif trI lt i. A. IS. to etmou hei anid timku an address. Another nmtetlltng was held iast night by theI 'onatllllllt es to lurthe*r erralnge for the mib se'rvatlce (if muelmnut tuill day. Hasilaem lunceh firuinus i ill I. Iat thie Hot PBrlr)NAL. Agent Ronan, of the Flatheads, is in Helena. Editor E. H. Becker, of the Billings Ga zette, is in the city. Ben Halford started yesterday on a trip to the Flathead country. Judge Knowles, of the eircuit court, re turned yesterday from Missoula. Mr. Kim Called and family, of St. Paul, are visiting Hon. W. E. Collon, of this city. Supt. Ramgee and Dr. Buckley, of Mis souai, came to Helena yesterday to see the Bostonians: Mrs. Dodd Halford, wife of Sheriff Hal ford of Jefferson county, is the guest of Mrs. J. B. Halford, of Helena,. Wm. Muth returned from Kalispel yes terday. He reports eighteen houses now completed in the new town and forty more under construction. Among the guests at The Helena are Mr. and Mrs. W. H. McDonald, Jessie Bartlett Davis, Director Studley, Juliette Cordon Pond and Manager Pond, of The Boston ians. Mr. and Mrs. Peroy Kennett, who have been visiting in California for several weeks, returned home Sunday evening. They report having had an enjoyable tine, the trip being particularly beneficial to Mrs. Kennett. W. J. Stewart of the New York dry goods store, was married last evening at Mankato, Minn., to Miss Mand Pert, one of the belles of that city. Mr. and Mrs. Stewart will arrive in Helena in a few days and imme diately go to househeeping. , Arrivalts at The New Merchants. H. C Millard, Wiekee. ,. J. Layton, B ettr. (C. i. HIaynrs, Ft. Paul. F. P. Tower, Univer Ed. Wilder, Corbin. sitp Plrne. Mrs. W. g. Turney, Mrs. J. E. Kn ,uao. 'lownvead. Townsend. Mis AIUie Kanouse, G3. IF. .'incken, Den Townsend. ver. Frank Benntt. Fedalia. heorn Goodhart, El V. l. Masse, Spokane, lieton. Louis Lindali , Bozoe Henry Fryer, Falt man. lak,. Col. S. . amsey, Mli- T. L. Greenough, Mis soula. roula. W. H. Logan, Alham- Mrs t. I. Logan, Al brah. hambra. John Butler, Butto. C. P. Woodruff, Tintio, Ed Lawrenre, Denver. Utah. Geoo. Cole, iBasrin. Arrivals at the Grand Central. A. C. Quaintan, Boul- II, C. Slhopard, Boul der. der. W. . Burkhead,Marys- Mrs. E. A. Moore and ville. soln, Marysvillhe. Miltne Lydia Moore, Mrs. Lydia B. Fisher. Marysrville, Marersville. Burt erd, wife and C. E. Whitney, Minne sister, Minneapolis apoilo. E. K. Aster, St. ,ouis. O. . Arhor, St. Louis. C. K. Bijle, Buckley. Mrs. Count bheriff.Can Mrs. Tomley, Canyon. you Ferry. r. Luke and family, L. Zembesh. MaryE Marysvrile. vill W. Weimr, Boulder. John Eitzgivans, Boul 1. Wilson. Fioser." der. B. Moore. Foster. J. B. Whitmier, Blas Menno Vezoeker, Clhi- berg . W anton, Arest ii. km. Stanto, Great George Trainand and Falls. family. Cascade. E. W. Dettelo' and wife. Dan landon, Great Kansan City, Mo. Falls. Peter Dynch, St. PauL A. J. Breang, Neihart. J'hos. Joyes. Boulder. A. G. Phillips and son, A. F. Gumriek, smelter. Butte. J. L. Waggrnor, t1oul O. P. eoimer Boulder. der. Mrs. A. Laveaberr N.Y. Gus Allie, Aveom. J. S. Hopkins. Foster. J. E. Londsman, Poca Peter MeLean, Poca- tello, Idaho. tello, Idaho. Arrivals at. The Helena. J. B. Hodson, Marys- J. W. Aetley, Marys ville. ville. Dr. J. J. Buakley and Enos Brayton. Mis wife. Missoula. souls. H. Brandt, St. Paul. W. J. Footner, St. Paul. W. A. Logue, Blutte. Win. B. lRedding, Al Miss Jessnie Johnson, tambra. Alhambra. O.T. H. Allen, Town Miss Amelia Allen, send. Townsend. J. N. Geavrlle. Butte. A. K. Ervin, St. Paul. F. M. Malone, Miles H. B. Greening, tSt.Paul City. K. Ezikell. Chicago. S. I. Neff, PLiladel Wm. H. Lee, jr.. N. Y. phia. P. T. Brown, Philadel- W. D. Thornton, Butte. phis. ill L. Clark, I-utte. Charles Kaufman, St. Mire Flora Tomlinson, Louis. Bostonians. A. J. Barnes, Boston. IR. . Trimble, N. Y. W. G. Ellis, Philadel- M. Berthean, ian phis. Francisco. J. A. Hudson, N. Y. E. W. ltennett,('hicago. J. W. Cooper, St. Paul. E. Miles, Ft. Mi toula. John T. Baxter, Minneapolis. After Broadwater's, you will find the Crystal bar, t(rand street, a pleasant place to drop in. Open all nighth A nice lunch and a glass of beer. Forbes & Davis-Special. 2,000 East Granite (to close at onca). 2,500 Iron Mountain (under the market). 2,000 North Drum Lummon (good pur chase). 2,500 Non-Such-Treasury (the best stock offered). 5,000 C. & D. Elkhorn (safe dividend pay er). 500 Cumberland (sure thing). 1,000 Yellowstone (safe thing). 1.000 Hiawatlha-12)4c. 500 Bald Butte. 26 and 27, Bailey Block. Hot lunch from 11 to 2:00 every day at thie Chnmber of Commerce sample rooms, Granite block. New books at The Bro Hive in paper covets just received: Atills t'o liun, by IFelix l)aIhu: itoln Wacters, by t'o ia E. sardner; Ten iold Maids. by Julia P Ssniih; Neosrsis, by Marion Illarbld; tlsrit lire;, by Mary J. ltlmeos; Susan tseldine5, ht Araise Ndwards. Kat':r F-x pOriences. by j. i. Ingraham: Not to the Swift. be 1 owls H. Watson: yhi oabl,. Sinus. b Mlla 'Chapman: His La.st P'rsion, by the atthorr f I't eatisfied 'lThe (autern of D)eath. by (I'nlhb lravel; 'l'hcr.esoe lalea tn by Emil Zola; Almo st Per suaded, by Will N. Ilard "n: A Wronged Wife. by htay Agne. Flemminm or \se Wrk- Woerders, by iertha 1, (,lay: Wihl life, by apt. Myn Reid,:and hundreda of otlhers. For a first-class meal, go to thie Hleon Cafe. Go to The Blte Hive for btrgains. Pants to oder from $6 to $12. Suits to order from $7i to y45, at Robinson's, thie irar:ti'al tailor. ItSlain stret., over 1. X. L. liasaar, Helena. How to lteach Brooklyn. The increased number of people that de sire to travel to and from Brooklyn without croessing the city of New York hasled the 1'ennsylvaia Railrotd company to improve its facilities. For nmlny years this company has had the best meana of communication between the west ntud the city of Brooklyn, its Annex eteamboats Iplyig between its Jersey City station and its Fulton strcet satnion in Brooklyn, connectins with all through t: ains. iy recent iarrang.tclnlui tickets may lnow be pronured to Brooklyn via the Pennesvlvaui lilnes at the saame rate as to New York and haggtage checked through, thereby enabling tihe city to be reached wIth least delay and least dis comfort. IlILE.NA IN BRItEI:'. Jackson's music store, Bailey block. Dinner from cloven to three at the Bon Ton. James .', lnrair, mierohant tailor, Main street, ,ipprstest, I'rit Nas tionil bank. Ivy Lodge No. 94. K. of P. MYnte aow'y 'Itlesday, .A regtlar sIletinlg r tlhe alton salt: ' will bIe Iholl t Is. 'l5ret lae, etentlltgse tlheir ..stir 11Iall, (t. A it. lrlrll, hall, Pur k rven Mlon.I I rsr t ot s.tier lid ;t', ats setriail, itviomt, to attndl. I. A. D s1 1'il'Y. U. C. WILL C. ftl II)DIl.E, K. of It, and S. S ilus ltnt I.tol.l No. 1. I. It. 4), . . Meetc etery 'T'ul., lat SA r.v nllllll. IItytilu of Mloll:taun 1al N.. I ', sI l b;" h.la t ilAr id Follow . TAt J rksrllllt s sr. e trtas ne*, tIha. , uII mo ni at i:: e'l o c'h .k T''h. l.lor', Jsol .s.. sths M a sr'" I l..et..a.'r Nt'rrr . L UISr l +rs',*s N ls . ss Ctr ( . .: c lAIM. . . ,ill a..' ,ld s,' s i.sl ,i t,,, : i ts Ma,. ,.ias loe. "ut. s, .Rg,'t . ' tt:r issetrsrr Raleigh C& rke's. LEADING DRY GOODS HOUSE. TO-DA.'-Y Big Underwear dislay. Muslin and Knit goods. Buy early and get all you need for the summer, even if it does remain cool. Our Imported Jersey Ribbed Vests at 25c. are worth a dollar in com parison with many goods offered for less. Some big leaders inr Muslin Undergarments at 25c.- also, see our display of the Mun sing,Pleated Underwear---it is the best in the market. We have the largest line of it in the city. PARASOLS 1 Notice our north window. Come in and get prices. We have plenty in reserve. Some beauties of handles, with imitation flowers, etc., twined around them. Yesterday al out took all the Brillian tines and Cheviats left over from Satur day. If you can get sui e'l in what we have left, see how cheap we will sell you. RALEIGIH & CLARKE. "THE DRY GOODS DEPOT," MAIN BT., - HELENA, MONT. N. B.-- Mail orders receive prompt at- tention. Conversation in German an d French. R. A. BEL L, Real Estate and Mining Stock Exchange. Main street Busir;e s Houre. Rents for $175 per month. Price $12,000. 8-Room Brick (west side), all modern improvements; fine stable, 3 horses and cow, coachman's room, etc. This is a la-gain. Price $6,800 9-IRoom Bii:k, east side, all modern improvements, bath, closets, etc., nearly completed. Pr:ce $9,000. 7-Room Brck (east side), modern im provements; just completed. Price $5,200. 6-Room Brick, Sixth ave., near Davis. This is a bargain. Pri:e $3,'00. 8-Room Brick-veneered, Hil side ave.; stable, 3 horses, woodshed, etc. Price $3,000. 5-Room Frame, closets, cellars, etc. Price $1,:l00; $150 cash, balance equal . payments every six months. 4-Roorn Frame house (re v on Tenth ave.: basements and closets. Rents for $16.50 per month. Price $1.500, 8t00 cash, balance two years. 8-Room Stone house, Park ave. Rents for e0 per month. Ea y terms. Price $5,000. 3-Room House and stable, South Rod ney, that is a bargain. Lot 50x149. Price $750. A good list of Ranch Property for sale. Also a large list of Montana Mining Stocks for sale below market price. Give me a call. I can suit the most fastidious: Merchants National Bank Block. No. 10 Edwards street. Box 786. FREE EXHIBITION! -AT THE P RACO N, Of W. Livingstone Anderson's Dio. ramic Painting of The Grand Canyon -0of the Yellowstone, Wilcox, the New York artist, has this to say of the picture: "A genuine novelty and com memorate work of art, which no person should fail to see." BABGOGK'S, ---lleadquarters for Undervrear, Hosiery, QIoVes, Shirts, READY MADE OR TO ORDER. NEGQIQEE SJ-IIRTS, N itb 'attul (Collar. and 1'erfot t Fitting. HATS BY THE CORD AT BABGOGI'S. D R PRMCE SAPowd# Used in Millions of Homes-4o Year~ the .. * HELENA'S WEST END ..* * ý' The Broadwatei' A.ditil iy0 Electric Cars Every Ten Minutes. y Water, Electric Light, Easy Terms, 6 1 ON DEFERRED PAYMENTS: No other Section of the City Can Offer Such Advantages. STEELE & GLEMENTS. W. D. Talbott Having Purchased the GRyST]AL JESTJAURAJIJ, * * G" RAND STREET, REAR FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Se Will cater to the wants of his patrons with the best the market artord :'' Short Orders Served at all Regular Dinner from 1Q Hours. M to 5 P. M. DINNER, 50 CTS. Family Trads a Specialty. Courteous and Attentive Waltr... Yours to Serve. W. D. TALBOTT. THE NEW HELENA CLUB STABLES Are now prepared to furnish First-Class Turnouts, NEW LIVERY TEAMS AND RIGS--THE BEST THAt COULD BE BOUGH T. Ladies' attention is called to the fact that I have the finest Rock..,: away Carriage in Helena, which can be furnished on short notice. PRICES REASONABLE. I W. C. HICKEY, Propriettr I TELEPHONE 239. 1 . . Corner 12th and Logan sts.ll A. P. MORAN, Manager. . . . . . -I .. . . .. ..i : t ·,' CLOSING SALE. I have an excellent line of Clothing and Gents' Furnishing that I am offering at ACTUAL COST. LOOKI OUT FOR BARGAIN8 ALSO A NICE LINE OF DRY GOODS, ' Which will be sold at less than cost. This is a bona fide announce, ment and we mean business. This stock must positively be dclo out without any unnecessary delay. M. LISSNER, 15 Main Street, Opposite Sands Broai FOWLES' - CASH - STORE IN OUR Gorset : Departmrert + Can be found the following popular Brands: Jenness-Miller Modie Bodice, Dr. Strong's Nursing, $z.25. .i.I short waist, $1.75. "C. 1.," in black, $z.75. Long waist, $2. Madame Warren's dress fO 4:a In black, long waist, $3. fi$1.75. Dr. Ball's, $. IThe Breeze, finest summer c.qg Dr. Warner's, $i. set made, only 75c. Finest French Sateen, .I. Misses' waists, Soc. "P. C.," in black and crcam, Misses' corsets, 75c. .I.75. [ , Our Kid Glove Department is the largest in tke d 4.4. only place you can have them fitted to your ,, l "i .:) FOWLES' CASH S T The Leading MilliUery and Fancy Dry ie